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One at this price. Model Code 11614. VIN#371101.



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*36 Month lease for $139.00 per month. Plus tax, license and $150.00 negotiable documentary fee. Security deposit waived. NMAC Tier 1 Customer, On Approval of Credit. Residual value is $9,667. See Dealer for details. Photo for illustration purposes only. Ad expires 10/31/13.




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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS October 11-12, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Today’s bonus

PA plans to shed light downtown

Spry, our monthly magazine devoted to your better health, health features f TV actress Allison Janney speaking out: “Breast cancer doesn’t have to be a life sentence; it can be treated.” Look for Spry inside, along with Peninsula Spotlight entertainment magazine, in today’s Peninsula Daily News.


A telephoto lens on Front Street just east of Laurel Street compresses eight of the light poles eventually to be replaced in downtown Port Angeles. The optical effect makes the log deck west of Valley Creek appear larger.


PA pole replacement delayed


‘Mishap’ pushes back indefinitely $193,291 project start from Monday BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Work on replacement of 25 light poles in downtown Port Angeles that was slated to start Monday has been delayed after a “mishap” with the poles’ supplier. “There was a mishap in production. The poles are a ways out,” said Brian Anders,

an electrical engineering specialist with the public works department. Crews with Port Angeles-based Olympic Electric, under a $193,291 contract with the city, were set to replace 25 light poles and their bases along Front and First streets between Lincoln and Valley streets, Anders said. The work was supposed to wrap up by Nov. 20, Anders added.

“It’s going to be questionable whether they’re going to be able to begin by then,” Anders said. “They won’t be able to end by then.” Anders said the delay will not cost the city any extra money. “The contract amount would stand,” he said. TURN



Coppersmith pounds own catch Festival artist’s crab loaded with minerals BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — In Clark Mundy’s world, salmon swim in shades of copper; Dungeness crab have glowing gold, orange and purple 12-inch carapaces; and octopi hang out above doorways. Mundy, the featured ALSO . . . artist at the 2013 Dunge■ Details, ness Crab & Seafood Fesweekend tival, which begins today schedule in the City Pier area, has of Crab been an artist for 60 Fest/B1 years. But it was only in the past 10 years that he discovered the melding of copper, wood and Northwest native cultural heritage, he said Thursday. “I was fishing with Al Charles Jr. and Darrell Charles Jr. [members of the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe] when we looked at the salmon and wondered what they would look like in copper,” Mundy said. “The first one turned out great,” he said, adding that the salmon are the most popular of his sculptures, having sold “thousands” of them.

Driver in pedestrian death may face only drunken-driving count PORT ANGELES — Prosecutors declined to file a charge against a Port Angeles woman arrested for investigation of vehicular homicide and driving under the influence after the car she was driving fatally struck a pedestrian. “In this particular case, the state does not have sufficient evidence to carry its burden due to the conditions of the [incident] and the statements from witnesses,” said Jesse Espinoza, Clallam County deputy prosecuting attorney, during a hearing ThursBrand day in Clallam County Superior Court. Marlene Terese Brand, 49, was arrested Monday evening and held on $35,000 bail after the 1988 Chevy Beretta she was driving struck Bonita N. Bickford, 49, of Port Angeles at about 8 p.m., according to reports. Bickman was using a walker to cross the four-lane U.S. Highway 101 from south to north between Golf Course Road and Olympic Lodge. She was not in a crosswalk, said Trooper Russ Winger, State Patrol spokesman. Bickford was taken to Olympic Medical Center, where she later died. Brand was driving westbound in the right lane and applied the brakes before hitting Bickford, the State Patrol said.

Cited for DUI


Port Angeles coppersmith Clark Mundy shows off the copper crab sculpture that will be featured at this year’s Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival. Mundy also fashioned the façade of the Feiro Marine Life Center, background. Mundy’s sculptures are familiar to many Clallam County residents and visitors. They include salmon swimming upstream in the Lower Elwha Klallam Heritage Center at 401 E. First St., a giant Pacific octopus and sea life over the entrance to the Feiro Marine Life Center


VERSA NOTE One at this price. Model Code 11614. VIN#371101.

and a tree and copper fish sculpture inside the center on City Pier, and the round copper faces on a Jamestown S’Klallam administrative building on the south side of U.S. Highway 101 in Blyn. TURN





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Espinoza said Brand was cited by the State Patrol for DUI and that any charge following that citation would be handled in Clallam County District Court. “For now, I will exonerate you under [the] Superior Court action,” Superior Court Commissioner Kenneth Williams told Brand during Thursday’s hearing. As of 5 p.m., Brand remained listed on the jail roster. Brand failed field sobriety tests after the incident, according to State Patrol accounts, and a preliminary breath test showed Brand’s blood-alcohol level was 0.124 percent, about 1½ times the 0.08 percent legal limit. The State Patrol said Brand told a trooper she was coming back from Aberdeen and had drunk one beer about an hour prior to the collision.

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 244th issue — 4 sections, 44 pages


B8 C1 B11 A10 B11 B10 B11 *PS A3



A2 C3 B5 B3







The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Macklemore & Lewis top AMA nods SEATTLE-BASED NEWCOMERS MACKLEMORE & Ryan Lewis are the top contenders at the 2013 American Music Awards. The rap duo is up for six awards, including artist, new artist and single of the year for “Thrift Lewis Shop.” The “Same Love” performers will battle heavyweights Justin Timberlake, TayMacklemore lor Swift, Rihanna and Bruno Mars for artist of the year at the Nov. 24 fan-voted awards

show in Los Angeles. Kelly Clarkson and announced the nominees Thursday at the B.B. King Blues Club & Grill in New York. The AMAs will air live on ABC from the Nokia Theatre L.A. Live.

‘Walking’ dead? Nothing’s been as hard for Robert Kirkman as killing off Glenn. Not only did he do away with a beloved character in the comic book version of “The Walking Dead,” he knew he’d eventually have to face actor Steven Yeun, who plays Glenn on the hit AMC zombie apocalypse television series. Although the series departs from its source material, he knew Yeun would wonder about his fate on Season 4, which begins Sunday at 9 p.m. “It was really strange for me writing that, knowing that Steven was going to read it,” Kirkman said. “There was a concern like I didn’t want Steven to read

it and think I was mad at him.” But Kirkman and the show’s creators long ago decided to veer away Yeun from the source material in key places, so Glenn’s sudden passing in the pages of pivotal issue No. 100 — we’re not going to tell you anything more, but rest assured it’s spectacularly terrible — did not mean Yeun’s days are numbered on the show. Necessarily. “No, there’s never reassurances on the show,” Yeun confirmed. “Obviously, I would like to keep it going as long as possible, but it would be fun to go out that way too. “At first when I read it, I was like, ‘Wow.’ I thought it was brave. I thought it was terrifying. I actually loved it. I mean, what a way to take a beloved character away from the readers, just snatch it away.”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: How often do you “share” some sort of content on social media?



By The Associated Press

M. SCOTT CARPENTER, 88, whose flight into space in 1962 as the second American to orbit the Earth was marred by technical glitches and ended with the nation waiting anxiously to see if he had survived a landing far from the target site, died Thursday in Denver. He was one of the last two surviving astronauts of America’s original space program, Proj- Mr. Carpenter ect Mercury. in 1967 His wife, Patty Carpenter, announced the death. No cause was given. Mr. Carpenter had entered hospice care recently after having a stroke. His death leaves John H. Glenn Jr., who flew the first orbital mission Feb. 20, 1962, and later became a United States senator from Ohio, as the last survivor of the Mercury 7. When Lt. Cmdr. Carpenter splashed down off Puerto Rico in his Aurora 7 capsule on May 24, 1962, after a harrowing mission, he had fulfilled a dream. For 39 minutes after his capsule hit the Caribbean, according to NASA, there were fears that he had, in fact, perished. He was 250 nautical miles from his intended landing point after making three orbits in a nearly five-hour flight. Although radar and radio signals indicated that his capsule had survived re-entry, it was not immediately clear that he was safe.

Sometimes A Navy search plane finally spotted him in a bright orange life raft. He remained in it for three hours, accompanied by two frogmen dropped to assist him, before he was picked up by a helicopter and taken to the aircraft carrier Intrepid. The uncertainty over his fate was only one problem with the flight. The equipment controlling the capsule’s attitude (the way it was pointed) had gone awry; moreover, he fired his re-entry rockets three seconds late, and they did not carry the anticipated thrust. He also fell behind on his many tasks during the flight’s final moments, and his fuel ran low when he inadvertently left two control systems on at the same time.

_________ STANLEY KAUFFMANN, 97, the erudite critic, author and editor who reviewed movies for The New Republic for more than 50 years, wrote his own plays and fiction, and helped discover the classic novels Fahrenheit 451 and The Moviegoer, died Wednesday. Mr. Kauffmann died of pneumonia at St. Luke’s Hospital in New York City’s Manhattan, said Adam Plunkett, assistant literary editor at The New Republic. Mr. Kauffmann started at The New Republic in 1958 and remained there — except for a brief interlude — for the rest of his life, becoming one of the oldest working critics in history. He wrote during a

14.4% 10.3%

dynamic era Occasionally 22.6% that featured the Never 24.1% rise of the Don’t use social media 28.6% French New Wave and Total votes cast: 1,038 the emerVote on today’s question at gence of such Ameri- Mr. Kauffmann NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be can direcassumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole. tors as Martin Scorsese and Steven Spielberg. He received an Emmy Setting it Straight in 1964 for his commentary Corrections and clarifications on WNET-TV and a Polk Award for film criticism in The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fair1982. His theater reviews ness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to brought him a George Jean clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email Nathan Award in 1974.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

as one of the important seed-growing centers of the The Olympic Seed Co. nation. plant on the Port of Port He estimated that Angeles fill off Marine Drive between $60,000 and has been a busy establish$75,000 worth of seed — ment in recent weeks. mainly vetch and peas — The mill was built last has been produced in the summer by the Milwaukee county this year. Railroad and leased to the seed company for 10 years. 1963 (50 years ago) Tons of vetch, pea and The Sequim Town Counother seed crops from the cil, meeting in short session, North Olympic Peninsula heard from Town Attorney have been cleaned at the Marjorie Forest that the plant during the current town government cannot harvest season. put any money into the R.A. Porsch, company upkeep of Pioneer Memorial manager, said he envisions Clallam County developing

1938 (75 years ago)

Park unless it has a lease on the property. Sequim Garden Club members, who requested assistance, replied to Forest that they did not want to enter into any kind of lease. Forest told council members that her reply to the garden club was based on an opinion from the state Attorney General’s Office that she solicited.

1988 (25 years ago)

Work has begun on replacing the two-lane steeltruss bridge that carries U.S. Highway 101 over the Dungeness River. Seen Around The first detour opens Peninsula snapshots soon that will take traffic to Laugh Lines LARGE FIELD ON the south of the highway. Old Olympic Highway in When finished in the WHEN YOU SIGN up the Dungeness Valley summer of 1990, the bridge for “Obamacare,” you will be replaced with a fourchoose between the bronze almost completely covered with hundreds of Canada lane concrete span that will program, the silver progeese . . . have no overhead steel. gram, the gold program Also part of the $4 miland the platinum program. WANTED! “Seen Around” items. lion project is the widening If you sign up for the Send them to PDN News Desk, of Highway 101 from the platinum, you actually get P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA river west to Joslin Road to to drive the ambulance. 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email David Letterman four lanes.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 11, the 284th day of 2013. There are 81 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Oct. 11, 1962, Pope John XXIII convened the first session of the Roman Catholic Church’s Second Vatican Council, also known as “Vatican 2.” On this date: ■ In 1779, Polish nobleman Casimir Pulaski, fighting for American independence, died two days after being wounded during the Revolutionary War Battle of Savannah, Ga. ■ In 1811, the first steampowered ferryboat, the Juliana (built by John Stevens), was put

into operation between New York City and Hoboken, N.J. ■ In 1862, during the Civil War, Confederate forces led by Gen. J.E.B. Stuart looted the town of Chambersburg, Pa. ■ In 1890, the Daughters of the American Revolution was founded in Washington, D.C. ■ In 1910, Theodore Roosevelt became the first former U.S. president to fly in an airplane during a visit to St. Louis. ■ In 1942, the World War II Battle of Cape Esperance began in the Solomon Islands, resulting in an American victory over the Japanese. ■ In 1958, the lunar probe Pioneer 1 was launched; it failed to go

as far out as planned, fell back to Earth and burned up in the atmosphere. ■ In 1968, Apollo 7, the first manned Apollo mission, was launched with astronauts Wally Schirra, Donn Fulton Eisele and R. Walter Cunningham aboard. ■ In 1984, space shuttle Challenger astronaut Kathryn Sullivan became the first American woman to walk in space. ■ In 1992, in the first of three presidential debates, three candidates faced off against each other in St. Louis: President George H.W. Bush, Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton and businessman Ross Perot. ■ Ten years ago: A team of 18

doctors at Children’s Medical Center Dallas began complicated separation surgery for 2-year-old conjoined twins from Egypt; the successful operation was completed in 34 hours. ■ Five years ago: President George W. Bush and foreign financial officials, meeting at the White House, displayed joint resolve in combatting the unfolding financial crisis. ■ One year ago: Vice President Joe Biden and Republican opponent Paul Ryan squared off in their only debate of the 2012 campaign. The two interrupted each other repeatedly as they sparred over topics including the economy, taxes and Medicare.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 11-12, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation 28 years for corrupt former Detroit mayor DETROIT — Former Detroit Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick was sentenced Thursday to 28 years in prison for corruption, after a series of scandals destroyed his political career and helped steer a crisis-laden city even deeper into trouble. Kilpatrick, who served as mayor from 2002 until fall 2008, fattened his bank account by tens of thousands of dollars, traveled the country in Kilpatrick private planes and even strong-armed his campaign fundraiser for stacks of cash hidden in her bra, according to evidence at trial. “I’m ready to go so the city can move on,” Kilpatrick told the judge. “The people here are suffering, they’re hurting. A great deal of that hurt I accept responsibility for.” Kilpatrick didn’t specifically address his crimes during the hearing, though he said he respected the jury’s verdict. An appeal is certain.

Shooter had cancer WHEELING, W.Va. — A prosecutor said a former police officer waved people out of harm’s way before peppering a federal courthouse in West Virginia with gunfire. U.S. Attorney Bill Ihlenfeld said Thomas J. Piccard fired from a parking lot across from

the Wheeling Federal Building on Wednesday. Authorities have said the 55-year-old resident of Bridgeport, Ohio, got off up to two dozen shots in the small West Virginia panhandle city before law enforcement officers shot him to death. Residents in the neighborhood around Piccard’s trailer home in Bridgeport, a few miles west of Wheeling, said Piccard disclosed in the past few days that he had stomach cancer.

Egypt aid in limbo WASHINGTON — While dissatisfied with Egypt’s progress toward reinstating a democratic government, the U.S. is holding out the possibility of restoring hundreds of millions of dollars in aid if its Mideast ally moves toward free and fair elections. At stake: a sizable portion of the $1.5 billion the U.S. provides Egypt each year. Much of the aid is in military equipment, and at least a quarter-billion in cash assistance to the Egyptian government and $300 million in a loan guarantee are also now in limbo. The State Department made clear Wednesday that a decision to freeze the aid wasn’t permanent and it could be restored if “credible progress” is made toward setting up an inclusive government in the wake of the military coup that overthrew the elected if unpopular government of President Mohammed Morsi. Secretary of State John Kerry said Thursday that the Obama administration remains committed to restoring democracy in Egypt and will stay engaged with its interim leaders. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Libyan leader abducted by own militias TRIPOLI, Libya — Gunmen from one of Libya’s many militias stormed a hotel where the prime minister has a residence and held him for several hours Thursday — apparently in retaliation for his government’s alleged collusion with the U.S. in a raid last weekend that captured an al-Qaida suspect. The brazen seizure of Prime Minister Ali Zidan heightened the alarm over the power of unruly militias that virtually hold the Zidan weak central government hostage. The state relies on militias to act as security forces, since the police and military remain in disarray after dictator Moammar Gadhafi was overthrown and killed in 2011. Not only was Zidan abducted by militiamen who officially work in a state body, it took other militias to rescue him by storming the site where he was held in the capital.

The Shutdown: Day 11

Snowden has visitors MOSCOW — Four former U.S. government officials who met with former National Security Agency systems analyst Edward Snowden said Thursday that he is adjusting to life in Russia and expresses no regrets about leaking highly classified information. Separately, Snowden’s father arrived to see his son. The Americans, who once worked for the CIA, FBI, Justice Department and NSA, have criticized the U.S. government and exposed what they believed was wrongdoing in the security agencies. All are supporters of Snowden.

3 Syrian sites visited BEIRUT — International inspectors have so far visited three sites linked to Syria’s chemical weapons program, a spokesman said Thursday, as the team races to destroy the country’s stockpile and delivery systems amid a raging civil war. Underscoring the complexity of the mission, a regime warplane bombed the rebel-held town of Safira. A regime-controlled military complex believed to include chemical weapons is located near the town. The inspectors are to visit more than 20 sites around the country. The Associated Press


Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid of Nevada, Senate Budget Committee Chair Sen. Patty Murray of Washington and Senate Majority Whip Richard Durbin of Illinois, all Democrats, face the media outside the West Wing of the White House on Thursday following a meeting with President Barack Obama.

A little bit of accord in fixing debt crisis White House, GOP meetings head into night BY DAVID ESPO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — The nation’s economy on the line, President Barack Obama and congressional Republicans groped inconclusively Thursday for a compromise to avert an unprecedented U.S. default and end the 10-day-old partial government shutdown. “We expect further conversations tonight,” House Majority Leader Eric Cantor said cryptically at nightfall, after he, Speaker John Boehner and a delegation of other Republicans met for more than an hour with Obama at the White House. The White House issued a statement describing the session as a good one, but added that “no specific determination was made.” Yet it seemed the endgame was at hand in the crises that have bedeviled the divided government for weeks, rattled markets in the U.S. and overseas, and locked 350,000 furloughed federal workers out of their jobs. Both sides expressed fresh hopes for a resolution soon.

Dour warning The up-and-down day also featured a dour warning from Treasury Secretary Jack Lew, who told lawmakers that the prospect of default had already caused interest rates to rise — and that worse lay ahead. Appearing before the Senate Finance Committee, Lew said the Treasury must pay Social Security and veterans benefits as well as salaries to active-duty military troops during the second half of this month. He said failure to raise the $16.7 trillion debt limit by Oct. 17 “could put timely payment of all

Quick Read

House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio, right, joined by fellow Republicans Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers of Eastern Washington and Rep. Jeb Hensarling of Texas, announces that House Republicans will advance legislation to temporarily extend the government’s ability to borrow money to meet its financial obligations. ALSO . . . ■ Washington state won’t take national park option/A13

of these at risk.” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid advanced legislation to simply raise the debt limit and stave off the threat of an unprecedented federal financial default — a measure that Republicans are likely to block unless he agrees to change it. Across the Capitol, Boehner left open the possibility of launching a rival measure in the House today. As he described it for his rank and file in a closed-door morning session in the Capitol, it would leave the shutdown in place while raising the nation’s $16.7 trillion debt limit and setting up negotiations between the GOP and the president over spending cuts and other issues. At the White House, spokesman Jay Carney told reporters the president would “likely sign” a short-term extension in the debt ceiling and did not rule out his

doing so even if it left the shutdown intact. Reid wasn’t nearly as amenable. “Ain’t gonna happen,” he said brusquely. By the time House Republicans had returned from the White House hours later, Rep. Hal Rogers, R-Ky., said part of their hope was to “quickly settle” on legislation to permit the government to reopen. Rogers, the chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, told reporters it was clear Obama would “like to have the shutdown stopped . . . and we’re trying to find out what he would insist upon in the [legislation] and what we would insist upon.” Heartened by any hint of progress, Wall Street chose to accentuate the positive. After days of decline, the Dow Jones industrial average soared 323 points on hopes that the divided government was taking steps to avoid a default. Reid’s dismissive comments at the White House came at the end of the trading day.

. . . more news to start your day

West: New movement in try to avert transit strike

Nation: Strange twist in prison death of kidnapper

World: Beloved Canadian author wins Nobel Prize

World: Azerbaijan winner announced before election

THE CHIEF NEGOTIATOR for the San Francisco Bay-area rapid transit agency said he will present a new offer to two of its unions as the possibility of a second transit strike in fewer than three months looms. Negotiator Thomas Hock said that the BART board has given him the authority to present the offer to the Amalgamated Transit Union Local 1555 and the Service Employees International Union Local 1021 as bargaining resumes Thursday afternoon, just hours before a 60-day, state-mandated cooling off period expired at midnight. Hock would not comment on the specifics of the proposal.

CLEVELAND KIDNAPPER ARIEL Castro’s death by hanging in his prison cell may not have been suicide but an ill-fated attempt to choke himself for a sexual thrill, authorities said in a report issued Thursday. The report also said two guards falsified logs documenting the number of times they checked on Castro before he died. Castro, 53, was found hanging from a bedsheet Sept. 3 just weeks into a life sentence after pleading guilty in August to kidnapping three women off the streets, imprisoning them in his home for a decade and repeatedly raping and beating them.

IF THERE WERE a literary award bigger than the Nobel Prize, Alice Munro would probably win that, too. Munro, 82, was awarded literature’s highest honor Thursday, saluted by the Nobel committee as a thorough but forgiving chronicler of the human spirit, and her selection marks a number of breakthroughs. She is the first winner of the $1.2 million prize to be fully identified with Canada. Saul Bellow won in 1976, but though he was born in Canada, he moved to the U.S. as a boy and is more closely associated with Chicago. Munro is also the rare author to win for short stories.

SOMETHING FUNNY HAPPENED the day before Azerbaijan’s presidential election: The election commission announced the winner. On Tuesday, the smartphone app of the Central Election Commission released the results of Wednesday’s vote, showing President Ilham Aliyev, whose family has been at the helm of this oil-rich Caspian Sea nation for four decades, winning 73 percent of the vote. Official results Thursday showed Aliyev winning nearly 85 percent of the vote. His closest challenger, main opposition candidate Jamil Hasanli, trailed with less than 6 percent.





Defiance to ‘Bliss’ Cancer survivors’ artwork on display BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Now showing: love, pain, defiance and “Bliss.� These fill the atrium of The Landing mall in “Embracing Life Through Art . . . The Journey Back,� the third annual exhibition by North Olympic Peninsula artists, amateur and professional, who have been challenged by cancer. Admission is free to the show of more than 100 works by 27 painters, sculptors and glass-fusers. The public is invited to meet the artists for refreshments and conversation at the opening reception from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday at The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave.

Greeted by ‘Bliss’ “Bliss,� Pat Starr’s ethereal image of a woman, greets you. Then “Flow of Life,� Floyd Liljedahl’s large painting of Shi Shi Beach bathed in golden light, pulls you in like a ray of sun. Come closer, and Liljedahl’s intention is illuminated. His paintings are a tribute to his friend Barbara Kernes, who died of cancer two Novembers ago. Posted beside “Flow of Life� is Liljedahl’s hand“Flow of Life� by Floyd Liljedahl is among dozens of works in the written remembrance about “Embracing Life Through Art . . . The Journey Back� exhibition at The her. Landing mall in Port Angeles. A reception with the artists, many of whom Liljedahl, 70, is retired are cancer survivors, will be from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday. from a career in retail. He worked at Gottschalks in Port Angeles until it closed in 2009. He recently has felt inspired to paint and said “Embracing Life Through Art� is his first gallery show. Liljedahl’s luminous canvases share The Landing atrium with creations by Patricia Sekor, a defiant survivor of breast cancer. Her “In the Light� sculp-

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ture in New Mexico alabaster stands beside â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Survivor: Moving On!!,â&#x20AC;? a clay figure of a well-dressed woman, suitcases beside her, stepping into the future. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a woman like Sekor, â&#x20AC;&#x153;stronger than before,â&#x20AC;? her label says, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;definitely not putting up with the absurdity of wasting time.â&#x20AC;? A few feet away are Sherilyn Seylerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paintings and a one-page essay about making it through chemotherapy.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Do something you loveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

retired hospice nurse and Sequim resident, assembled the first â&#x20AC;&#x153;Embracing Lifeâ&#x20AC;? show in October 2011, not long after the first anniversary of her fight with breast cancer. Making art, including paintings and walking sticks evocative of the Australian aboriginal â&#x20AC;&#x153;dreamtimeâ&#x20AC;? idea, helped her through many a fearful night. Every October since, Heatherton has invited all types of artists to share their work â&#x20AC;&#x201D; free of charge â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in the show. She also gathered sponsors for the event, including The Landing mall owner Sarah Cronauer, who lost her husband, Paul, to cancer in August 2012; the Port Angeles Relay For Life; Assured Hospice of Clallam and Jefferson Counties; the Landing Artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Studio; and Jack Gansterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nonprofit Survivorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Outdoor Experience, a program of hikes, retreats and other outings to help cancer survivors connect with nature. For information, visit www.SurvivorsOutdoor

â&#x20AC;&#x153;My suggestions are to find or do something you love whenever you can,â&#x20AC;? Seyler writes. When youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re too tired to get out of bed, â&#x20AC;&#x153;give yourself a break and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t worry about what does or doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get done. â&#x20AC;&#x153;On the other days, enjoy what you can do . . . try something new,â&#x20AC;? she continues. â&#x20AC;&#x153;During my chemo treatments and recovery, I used prayer, artwork and training my dogs. All of those ________ activities helped me feel Features Editor Diane Urbani more like my â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;normalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; self de la Paz can be reached at 360and added joy to my life.â&#x20AC;? 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. Sky Heatherton, a

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Sequim artist Sky Heathertonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paintings, evocative of the Australian aboriginal â&#x20AC;&#x153;dreamtimeâ&#x20AC;? idea, are part of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Embracing Lifeâ&#x20AC;? show at The Landing mall in Port Angeles.


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PDN to host election forum

Final planned outage set early Sunday on West End


Public Utility District customers in the Forks area, Jefferson County FORKS — The final of four south of Forks, Sekiu, Clallam Bay, planned electrical outages is set for Neah Bay, Beaver, Sappho, Pysht the West End early Sunday morning. and all areas west of Lake Crescent. The outage is planned between Clallam PUD officials said the 12:01 a.m. and 6 a.m., and will shut Bonneville Power Administration scheduled the series of four planned down power to all Clallam County

Briefly . . . Association plans meeting on honeybees PORT ANGELES — The North Olympic Beekeepers’ Association will meet at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 1 p.m. Sunday. A beginners class will meet starting at noon and will address diseases of honeybees and their treatments. The meeting and the beginners class are open to the public. For more information, phone 360-477-7934.

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Registration is being taken for tourism seminar PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Registration is open for a daylong seminar planned Wednesday, Oct. 23, on the North Olympic Peninsula’s tourism industry. The seminar, hosted by the Olympic Peninsula Tourism Commission, will be from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. Registration is $75 for one person, $140 for two people from the same organization and $205 for three people from the same group. The theme is “Back to Basics.” The seminar will include hands-on sessions to train those with tourismrelated business to maximize Facebook, Pinterest, TripAdvisor and excellence in customer service, said Anna Manildi with the visitors bureau. State Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, will open the seminar. He represents the 24th District, which covers Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County. Keynote speaker Allyson Brooks, director/historic preservation officer with the state Department of Archaeology and Historic Preservation, will present “Telling

Your Story: How a ‘Sense of Place’ Can Create Interest and Increase Customers.” Phil Giudice, representing TripAdvisor, will lead the reputation management seminar, designed to help businesses maximize their best assets using TripAdvisor. Lisa McMahan from Sparkloft Media will unveil a new Facebook and Pinterest promotion, “Fall Into the Olympic Peninsula.” Local professionals will discuss regional tourism efforts. Louise Stanton-Masten, Washington Tourism Alliance executive director, will discuss guiding principles and long-term solutions for tourism and marketing. Diane Schostak, executive director of the Olympic Peninsula Visitors Bureau, will speak about the Olympic Peninsula Tourism Commission and recent Peninsulawide marketing efforts. To register, visit http:// For more information, phone 360-452-8552 or visit

PORT ANGELES — An hourlong general election forum hosted by the Peninsula Daily News at 6 p.m. Monday will explore issues in the Port of Port Angeles commissioner race between Colleen McAleer and Del DelaBarre. The question-and-answer session, modeled after news interview programs such as “Meet the Press,” will be at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Training Center, 401 E. First St.


Moderator It will be moderated by PDN Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb. McAleer McAleer, 46, the port’s director of business development, and DelaBarre, 75, an event services company co-owner and former program management consultant, are running for the Sequim-area District 1 seat now held by Paul McHugh, who was eliminated in the primary. The public will not be able to ask questions of the candidates at the forum. But the PDN is accepting readers’ queries until noon Monday that may be used at the forum. Please email questions to pgottlieb@peninsula

Questions for candidates Questions must be aimed at both candidates. Questions directed solely at one of the candidates will not be considered. The port commission election is the only countywide race in the Nov. 5 general election. Ballots will be mailed to voters Oct. 16 and must be postmarked Nov. 5 or received by the county Auditor’s Office by 8 p.m. on that date. The PDN General Election Voter Guide will be published Oct. 18.


CHIMACUM — Those interested in the production, processing and selling of animal fiber (sheep’s wool, alpaca, llama, etc.) in the Pacific Northwest can attend a meeting of the newly formed Pacific Northwest Fiber Web on Monday. The meeting will be at the Chimacum Grange, 9572 Rhody Drive, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. The Pacific Northwest Fiber Web was formed by a group of local fiber producers, fiber artists, retailers and owners of fiber cottage industries who aim to optimize local fiber resources and create regionally branded merchandise. The steering committee will discuss the results of a recent survey and invite the audience to share their own needs and goals as related to fiber production through small group discussions during the meeting. For more information, email Natalia Robinson at nmrobinson84@hotmail. com.

Humanities Washington speaker Janet Oakley will tell the story of the “Tree Army,” the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) in Washington state from 1933 through 1941, at a lecture Wednesday. The event will be at the Clallam Bay Library, 16990 state Highway 112, at 6 p.m. Oakley will explore the impact the CCC had on the state’s natural resources and on the men who worked to preserve them. During the Great Depression, President Franklin D. Roosevelt created the CCC to provide jobs for millions of out-ofwork men. Thousands of desperate young men from the East Coast came to Washington state to work in the woods alongside locals to build bridges, roads and park buildings. Oakley is a writer, historian and former Skagit County Historical Museum educator. She grew up listening to her mother’s stories about the CCC boys from “New Joisey” who occupied a rugged side camp up the creek from her uncle’s ranch. This presentation is free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-963-2414, email or visit Peninsula Daily News

outages to maintain its equipment at its substation at Sappho. The previous outages in the series were July 28, Sept. 8 and Sept. 21. Questions can be directed to Clallam PUD’s Quimby Moon at 360565-3210 or 800-542-7859, ext. 210 or 203, or

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Artist CONTINUED FROM A1 The Crab Fest committee selected Mundy as the celebration’s first “featured artist,” in what is planned to be an annual tradition. “He is one of the best artists there is,” said Scott Nagel, festival director. A T-shirt inspired by Mundy’s “Welcoming Crab” — pincers raised in a traditional Klallam greeting — will be sold at the festival. The original “Welcoming Crab,” one of Mundy’s copper crabs with an added mask on its back, is on display near the gift shop at 7 Cedars Casino. Future featured artists will be selected according to their importance to the cultural scene, seafaring and other local traditions, Nagel said.

Connection to tribes Having grown up in Forks, though now a Port Angeles resident, Mundy said there is a certain connection that simply happens while living among the Quileute, Makah and Klallam people. “You can’t grow up here and not become part of their culture, too,” he said. Copper seemed to be a natural medium to combine with native people’s traditions and art, he said, because it was commonly used by the tribes before the first European contact. Chunks of natural copper could be found along the banks of rivers and streams, he said, and the tribes made use of it in their art. It’s very soft and easy to work with, another reason Mundy said he likes to work with the material.

Rare opportunity Many of his sculptures are created on commission. “I only do two shows a year,” Mundy said. Mundy expected to have several of the copper crab and salmon available for sale at his booth near the eastern windows of the Feiro center, as well as copper crab jewelry. Like live crab, the copper crab’s bright colors are the result of cooking — but with a torch, Mundy said.

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

Growing pains? Andrew May’s garden column. Sundays in



Port Townsend Food Co-op produce manager Derek Christensen sets up the display for this giant pumpkin earlier this week. Customers have until Oct. 30 to guest its weight, with the winner receiving a $50 gift card.

Giant pumpkin to draw weighty guesses BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A great pumpkin is on display at the Port Townsend Food Co-op, inviting customers to correctly guess its weight and win a $50 gift card. The giant vegetable was brought in by truck Wednesday and placed by forklift to its current location just outside the east entrance of the market at the Food Co-op at 414 Kearney St. “A lot of people participate in this,” said produce manager Derek Christensen. “We had about 1,000 guesses last year. “The kids really love it.” Last year’s pumpkin weighed 465 pounds. The winner of the contest guessed its weight to the pound.

Winner announced Oct. 30 The winner will be announced Oct. 30. The contest is open to both members and nonmembers. A nonmember who wins will receive a $45 gift card instead of the $50 card that would go to a co-op member because of the co-op discount. The co-op purchases its large pumpkins from Mustard Seed Farms in St. Paul, Ore. Once the contest is over, the

co-op will donate it to Sunfield Farm & Waldorf School in Port Hadlock, where it will be used as a seasonal display. Then, it will become compost or livestock feed, Christensen said. “This isn’t any good to eat because the meat is really tough,” Christensen said. “You’d need a chain saw to cut it into pieces.” Port Townsend resident Luna Light remembers her son guessing the proper weight of a huge pumpkin at a contest at PCC Natural Markets in Issaquah a few years ago. “I didn’t even know he had made a guess until we got a phone call saying that we had won and that we had won the

pumpkin, and it was 610 pounds,” said Light, who was then living on a farm near Preston. “It just fit into our truck, so we took it to a Halloween party where the kids climbed all over it, and then we took it home.” The family put it on the front porch until it started to rot. Then, they split it into pieces and put it into the back field for the horses and goats. “There was a compost pile in the pasture,” Light said, “and we had one giant pumpkin that grew out of the pile the next year.”

________ Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or

Lights: New poles to look like old ones CONTINUED FROM A1 from the arms that hold the lamp to the base and brack“We’re in the process of ets that anchor the poles to figuring out what to do next the sidewalk — on the old poles will be replaced, on the city’s end.” Anders said the contrac- Anders said. The new poles will look tor called him Thursday exactly like the old ones, he afternoon about the delay. “Until the manufacturer added. “They’re just going to be can produce and deliver, [the replacement] is on shiny because they will be new,” he said. hold,” Anders said. Once work begins, crews He said the pole manufacturer is HAPCO Alumi- will block areas of sidewalk num Pole Products, based and parking spaces immediately surrounding the in Virginia. Once the new poles are poles for one to two days at acquired, everything — a time so the old bases can


he bolts anchoring many of the poles along First and Front streets to their concrete bases are severely rusted.


be dug up and replaced, he said, adding that up to four parking spaces could be blocked at any one time. Most sidewalks and street-side parking along First and Front would remain open.

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“I would expect [the new poles] to last just as long,” he added. The bolts anchoring many of the poles along First and Front streets to their concrete bases are severely rusted, he said. The downtown light pole replacement follows replacement of aging poles along Lincoln Street last year, Anders said.

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“There shouldn’t be much [vehicle] traffic affected by it,” Anders said. He said the work would produce some noise, though nothing too loud. “It’s not going to be like a pile driver working,” he said. “They’ll have to do some [concrete] cutting. That will be the noisiest part, but that will be short duration.” The poles to be replaced average between 40 and 50 years old, and have reached the end of their useful lives, Anders said.

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Those participating this year should hazard weightier guesses. “I’m told that this is the largest one we’ve ever had,” said Kenna Eaton, general manager. The pumpkin measures about 10 feet in circumference and 13 feet from its stem to the bottom.

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Accused killer says he armed self in fear in the side of the head. An autopsy revealed that Fowler was incapacitated by gunshot wounds before a fatal shot to the brain stem. As of Thursday afternoon, Clallam County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ann Lundwall was still calling state witnesses, meaning the defense had yet to present its case.

Defendant said his neighbor threatened to cut his throat BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Bobby “B.J.” Smith carried a concealed pistol in his back right pocket in the days leading up to the shooting death of his nextdoor neighbor because he was concerned for his and his daughter’s safety, he told police. Smith, 60, is on trial for first-degree murder in the death of 63-year-old Robert Fowler, who was found shot to death in Smith’s living room June 20, 2011. The trial began with jury selection Monday.

Recorded interview In a recorded interview with Port Angeles Detective Jason Viada, Smith said Fowler was “delusional” and that his neighbor had threatened to cut Smith’s throat if he did not loan him $20. “He says, ‘Give me the goddamn money,’” Smith told Viada in an interview that was played to the jury Tuesday. “I went, ‘No, Robert,’ and backed up. “He says, ‘You know that my hands are registered with the government, and I can kill you in an instant with my hands. Give me

the money!’” Smith said he drew his .45-caliber pistol when Fowler, an ex-Marine, walked toward him gripping a leather-handled knife in his right hand. “I pulled [the gun] out, and he says, ‘I’m not scared of that,’ and kept coming toward me,” Smith said an the interview that was recorded shortly after the early afternoon shooting on Vashon Avenue in south Port Angeles. “Well, I didn’t wait for him to get close,”Smith said in the recording. “I didn’t know he could throw a knife or how quick he was.” Smith said he fired two rounds, as he was trained to do in the Navy, and saw blood on Fowler’s left shoulder. Fowler then stumbled up the stairs, where Smith’s daughter, Bethany, who had recently completed her senior year in high school, was just waking up, Smith told Viada. “I went, ‘There’s no way you’re getting to my daughter,’” Smith said. “‘My daughter’s up there, and you’re not going up those stairs, so I’m stopping you right now,’” he said. After Smith fired two or three more rounds through the stairway railing, Fowler

‘Cautious’ friendship

Bobby “B.J.” Smith On trial in neighbor’s death came down the stairs and faced him again, Smith told Viada.

Shot in torso Knowing that his pistol carried only nine rounds, Smith told Viada that he aimed carefully and shot Fowler in the torso, dropping his neighbor to the floor. “I walked up to him, but he was still moving, his limbs,” Smith recalled. “I said, ‘What is it going to take to stop this guy?’ “I said, ‘I’m going to have to aim at his head.’ So I aimed at his head and pulled the trigger, and then he went motionless.” Smith told Viada that he was 3 or 4 feet away from Fowler when he shot Fowler

Briefly . . . School put in lockdown; man arrested CLALLAM BAY — A 25-year-old man remained in the Clallam County jail Thursday after he was arrested following a disturbance at a home that led to Clallam Bay School being put into lockdown for about a half-hour earlier that day. Taylor P. Hill was arrested for investigation of second-degree assaultdomestic violence and two outstanding misdemeanor arrest warrants, said Sgt. Brian King with the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. The case is being forwarded to the Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office for a formal charging decision, King said in a statement. A resident at 16670 state Highway 112 just west of Kalawa Street called 9-1-1 emergency dispatchers at about 11:15 a.m., saying a man living there was armed with a handgun and threatening to shoot everyone in the house, King said. As a precautionary measure because of the nearby Clallam Bay School at 16933 Highway 112, the school was placed into lockdown from about 11:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Deputies and Border Patrol agents found Hill living in an outbuilding on the property, King said. Investigators were told that Hill had brandished a

handgun during an argument with household members about the treatment of his girlfriend. A BB air gun, a replica of a Colt Defender .45 ACP handgun, was found during a search of Hill’s residence, King said.

said Jefferson County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Chris Ashcraft. Anyone with information about the incident is asked to phone Jefferson County Sheriff’s Detective Brett Anglin at 360-3853831.

Stabbing victim

Powell release

PORT TOWNSEND — A Port Angeles man will appear in court today to plead on a charge of attempted second-degree murder, and a Bremerton hospital reported that a Seattle man who is the alleged victim improved slightly. Donovan Patrick Smart, 21, of Port Angeles is scheduled to appear today at 8:30 a.m. at the Jefferson County Courthouse in Port Townsend. Paul Arcudi, 46, of Seattle was removed from a ventilator at Harrison Medical Center on Thursday, said spokeswoman Jacquie Goodwill. Arcudi was stabbed once in the chest and several times in the back last Friday at the WorldMark Discovery Bay Resort at 141 Orcas Drive in Discovery Bay. “He is still critical, but his vitals have stabilized,” Goodwill said. “We are cautiously optimistic. We are looking ahead for the successes we experience with him every day.” Smart was released Monday on $100,000 bail during a court hearing in which he was ordered to wear a monitoring anklet,

OLYMPIA — The father-in-law of missing Utah mother Susan Powell is nearing the end of his prison sentence and will likely be released to a Tacoma home next month. Steve Powell, 63, is projected to be released in the first few days of November. He will be supervised by a community corrections officer, is required to undergo sex offender treatment and will wear a GPS locator for the first 30 days of his release. Corrections spokesman Chad Lewis said Powell also will have to get permission from his community corrections officer in order to leave Pierce County. Powell has been serving time on voyeurism charges for secretly recording images of young neighbor girls. He was sentenced in June 2012. Susan Powell disappeared from her home in December 2009. Her husband, Josh Powell, was a focus of the investigation until he killed himself and the couple’s two children last year in an explosive house fire. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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PA man charged with eluding, obstructing BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A Port Angeles man now charged twice in five months with attempting to elude a pursuing police car is expected to be arraigned on the most recent charge today. Christopher Michael White, 24, is set to appear in Clallam County Superior Court at 1:30 p.m. after he was charged Monday with one count each of attempting to elude a pursuing police vehicle and obstructing a law enforcement officer. These charges stem from White’s alleged flight from Clallam County Sheriff’s Deputy Matt Murphy on Oct. 2 after Murphy pulled him over in the 100 block of Lewis Road in the Carlsborg area. White allegedly sped away as Murphy approached White’s car on foot, according to Murphy’s account, with the deputy briefly pursuing White in his patrol car until speeds became to high for the county road. The car, with two unidentified passengers, was later found damaged after it hit a

power pole in the 800 block of Lewis Road. The two passengers w e r e treated on the scene for White minor injuries, with one being taken to Olympic Medical Center. White was arrested by Sgt. Randy Pieper of the Sheriff’s office a short time later on nearby Heuhslein Road. White remained in the Clallam County jail Thursday on $25,000 bail, according to Superior Court records.

Deputy accounts

112, after allegedly leading a Lower Elwha Klallam tribal police officer on a car chase at speeds up to 100 mph. White eventually was found in the woods off Bishop Road with the help of tribal police, deputies, State Patrol troopers and Port Angeles Police Officer Lucas DeGand and police dog Bogey. Bogey was allowed to bite White after White reportedly refused to come out from a stand of bushes, according to police accounts. White was treated and released into police custody from Olympic Medical Center for bite wounds on his right arm. White later was charged with one count of attempting to elude a pursuing police vehicle and is slated to appear in Superior Court for a case status hearing Nov. 1.

On Oct. 2, deputies said they were looking for a specific car after store security at the east Port Angeles Walmart called 9-1-1 at 4 p.m. to report a car associated with a recent shoplift ________ was in the store parking lot. Murphy saw the car Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can driving east on U.S. High- be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. way 101 and found White to 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula be the driver, deputies said. On June 10, White was arrested in the woods near the 200 block of Bishop Road, off state Highway

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Smith said he had developed severe PTSD while working on a nuclear submarine in the Navy. “I wouldn’t even let him in the house because he was just stoned out of his mind on the marijuana,” Smith told Viada. Smith and the jurors read transcripts of the interview as it was being played in court. ________ Smith, who was booked into the Clallam County jail Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be two years ago Saturday, and reached at 360-452-2345, ext. his daughter had moved to 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula Amarillo, Texas, by the time

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police had probable cause to make an arrest. Bethany Smith testified Thursday that she did not hear Fowler cry out “I’m sorry” a couple of times between gunshots, as she originally told investigators. “I was still half asleep when this happened,” she said. “There was still noise, like a little yelling, but I don’t remember any words. . . . It was more like just yelling in general.” Defense attorney Karen Unger objected when Lundwall asked Bethany Smith if she recalled filing for a protection order against her father after they had moved to Texas. The paperwork filed in Texas said Fowler was taken to a hospital after the shooting and that Bobby Smith had fled. Bethany Smith denied making those statements to authorities in Texas. Unger made a motion for a mistrial after the jury was excused. Clallam County Superior Court Judge George L. Wood denied the motion for a mistrial and instructed the jury to disregard testimony about the restraining order.

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Before recounting the graphic events in his living room, Smith told Viada that he had struck a “cautious” friendship with Fowler about eight weeks before the shooting. The neighbors shared bottles of Smith’s Miller 64 beer on the front porch of Smith’s house. Although he grew skeptical of Fowler’s war stories, Smith loaned his neighbor $5 for cigarettes because he “felt sorry” for Fowler, he said. Smith said he grew more leery after learning that Fowler had stabbed a mattress because he said someone living inside the mattress or under his bed was having sex with his wife. Smith told Viada that he offered to take Fowler to Peninsula Behavioral Health for treatment. “When he first starting talking to me, he was starting to get the hook in my mouth to believe him,”

Smith said. “But then, what really goddamn pissed me off is he kept trying and trying and trying to get me to smoke marijuana, and I have never used marijuana or any other illegal drug in my life.” Smith, who earned undergraduate and postgraduate degrees in religion, said he befriended Fowler to stay true to his Christian faith. “Jesus would keep talking to him,” Smith said. “Jesus would not give up on him.” A few days before the shooting, Smith said he asked Fowler to stop coming over to the house because Fowler’s presence and marijuana smoking triggered his post-traumatic stress disorder.





Peninsula College to host Two Clallam cartoonist, art researcher elementaries earn honor


PORT ANGELES — Two-time Pulitzer Prizewinning editorial cartoonist and columnist David Horsey and Peninsula College Spanish professor Reina Barreto will be the keynote speakers at the Washington Community College Humanities Association Conference from Oct. 18-19 at Peninsula College. Horsey will speak at 9:15 a.m. Friday, Oct. 18, and Barreto will speak at 10:30 a.m. S a t u r d a y, Horsey Oct. 19. The public is invited to each of the keynote addresses, which will be in Maier Performance Hall Barreto at the Port Angeles campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Tickets will be available at the door and will be $10 each for the general public and $8 for Peninsula College students. Horsey is a political commentator for the Los Angeles Times. His work is syndicated by Tribune Media Services to more than 200 newspapers, including the PDN, The New York Times, Washington Post, Chicago Tribune, Houston Chronicle and Boston Globe. He was awarded two Pulitzers for his work for the Seattle Post-Intelligencer in 1999 and 2003. He also has been the recipient of the National Press Foundation’s Berryman Award for Cartoonist of the Year and received first place in the Best of the West Journalism Competition for his columns about the 2008 presidential election.

Neah Bay, Greywolf named 2013 Schools of Distinction BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

An editorial cartoon by two-time Pulitzer winning cartoonist and columnist David Horsey, who will speak Friday, Oct. 19, at Peninsula College in Port Angeles. Horsey graduated from the University of Washington, where he wrote, edited and drew cartoons for The Daily. When his former adviser at The Daily became an editor for the Seattle P-I, he recruited Horsey for the position of editorial cartoonist. Horsey stayed with the P-I for more than 30 years covering national and international news, from national political party conventions and presidential primaries to the Olympic Games. As a Rotary Foundation Scholar, Horsey earned a master’s degree in international relations from the University of Kent at Canterbury. He also was awarded an honorary doctorate from Seattle University. He has published seven books of cartoons, including his two most recent, Draw Quick, Shoot Straight and

From Hanging Chad to Her current scholarship focuses on Cuban women Baghdad. writers and visual artists living in the United States, and Barreto: Cuban arts her work investigates issues Barreto has been a related to gender, cultural Spanish instructor at Pen- identity and migration. insula College since 2005. She has two forthcoming In her keynote address, articles: “Subjectivity and “The Art of Difference: An Creativity in Maya Islas’ Overview of the Arts in Lifting the Tempest at Cuba Today,” she will talk Breakfast” will be published about the research and in a special issue of Letras work she completed as part Femeninas, and “Subverof her sabbatical during the sion in Gertrudis Gómez de 2012-2013 academic year, Avellaneda’s Sab,” a piece specifically a trip she took originally published in Decto Havana. imonónica (Winter 2006), is Barreto traveled to Cuba being reprinted in Ninein March of 2013 with Art teenth-Century Literary Encounter, a nonprofit art Criticism. education organization. Barreto has a bachelor’s There, she met with art- degree in international ists in their homes and stu- relations from Agnes Scott dios; attended art exhibits, College, a master’s in libconcerts and dance perfor- eral arts from the Univermances; and visited Cuba’s sity of South Florida and a premier art school, a rural doctorate from Florida artist community, an eco- State University. village and Hemingway’s For more details on other Finca. upcoming events at PeninShe also attended the sula College, visit www.pen 2013 World Art Deco Con- or www.facebook. ference in Havana. com/PeninsulaCollege.

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Two Clallam County schools have been designated 2013 Schools of Distinction. Cape Flattery School District’s Neah Bay Elementary School and Sequim School District’s Greywolf Elementary School are two of only 55 elementary schools in the state to earn the title. They made the Center for Educational Effectiveness’ list of the top 5 percent of schools for student progress in the past five years. The award is based on scores from exams administered by the state Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction. In the past few years, Neah Bay, a small elementary school with 130 students on the Makah reservation, has received a host of awards after turning around scores that were near the bottom of state testing. The school may be running out of room in the trophy case. “It’s a great problem to have,” said Kandy Ritter, superintendent of Cape Flattery schools. Neah Bay Elementary Principal Alice Murner was not available for comment Thursday.

Steady improvement

category, with more than 90 percent of students meeting or exceeding standards in some subjects, according to the state. “This award represents the fact that there is a great deal of pride in the community. It recognizes and celebrates the accomplishments of the students and leadership,” Ritter said.

Greywolf Greywolf Elementary in Sequim, with 537 students, had scores ranging between 44.3 percent to 77.4 percent meeting standards in 2008-09. In 2012-13, the lowest passing rate was 77.9 percent, with 86.8 percent of fifth-graders meeting or exceeding reading standards. “Our kids work hard every day in school and at home with their parents as well,” said Principal Donna Hudson, who has headed the school for four years. “Our staff has worked very hard. . . . An award like this is really a team effort, and at Greywolf Elementary, we have developed a great team,” she said. Vince Riccobene, executive director of the Teaching and Learning Department, added: “This award is a testament to Greywolf Elementary School’s staff, students, leaders and the community serving our children.” This is the seventh annual School of Distinction award recognition in Washington state. The award is sponsored by the Center for Educational Effectiveness, the Association of Educational Service Districts, the Association of Washington School Principals, Washington Association of School Administrators and Washington State School Directors’ Association.

According to OSPI records, Neah Bay’s gradual but steady improvement began in the 2004-05 school year, when fewer than 30 percent of students were meeting state standards in almost every subject and grade level. When the five-year period of time included in the award began in the 2008-09 school year, student scores had improved to between 50 percent and 80 percent meeting standards in different areas, but many students still ________ struggled in math. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be By the 2012-13 school reached at 360-452-2345, ext. year, the school exceeded 5070, or at arwyn.rice@ state averages in every


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Thieves make off with pro-tax levy signs Some replaced with placards for opposition BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — At least 30 signs supporting the Clallam County Fire District No. 2 levy increase posted on private property have gone missing over the past few weeks, with some being replaced by signs urging a “No” vote, the chairman of the campaign to pass the levy said. Mike DeRousie, chairman of the Committee to Support Fire District 2 and district volunteer assistant chief, said that as of Wednesday, 33 signs urging vot-

DeRouise said none of the missing signs have been recovered. “That’s wrong,” he said, adding that 300 signs have been made and distributed. “And when we see different signs in their place, that’s kind of a sad thing that’s going on.”

ers to vote for the proposed levy measure on the Nov. 5 ballot had been removed without owner permission from properties in Port Angeles and unincorporated Clallam County. These properties include one along Mount Pleasant Road, one along U.S. Highway 101 near Morse Creek and two businesses in Port Angeles, he said. All signs had been placed with the property owners’ permission, DeRousie added. In one instance at a property along East First Street in Port Angeles, DeRousie said, a sign supporting the levy increase was removed and replaced with a sign opposing the measure. Three days after DeRousie gave the property owner a new sign, it was removed again, he said.

Opposing signs Eric Foth, chairman of Citizens Against Fire District 2 Levy, said he has not heard of many signs opposing the tax increase disappearing. “We’ve had a few disappear, but not very many,” Foth said. “I haven’t had much of a problem with signs going away.” The levy increase or levy lid lift, called Proposition 1, would increase the existing property tax levy from 76 cents of property tax

for each $1,000 of assessed valuation to $1.15 per $1,000. That’s an increase of, for example, $78 per year on a $200,000 home. The measure needs a simple majority to pass. Ballots will be mailed Oct. 16. DeRousie said he has been in contact with the Port Angeles Police Department about the signs stolen from properties within the city limit. He said he was told by Cpl. Tom Kuch that officers could not do much unless someone was caught in the act. “At this time, there are no credible leads,” Kuch said. He said the instances that DeRouise told him about, one in the city and one in the county, were the only reports of sign theft given to Port Angeles police.

“Nobody else has been talking about it here at work,” Kuch said. Brian Smith, deputy Port Angeles police chief, said such theft would be a misdemeanorlevel crime. “It’s illegal. It’s bad civic behavior,” Smith said. Smith said reported sign theft during election seasons in general are not all that common. “It doesn’t happen with every campaign,” he said. DeRousie said he has not contacted the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office about signs reported missing from unincorporated areas.

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb contributed to this report.

Public Safety Fair to offer tips for surviving disasters PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

vehicles from Fire District No. 3, the Sequim Police Department and the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office will be on display outside the convention center. Retired Detective Myrle Carner of Washington’s Most Wanted and Crime Stoppers of Puget Sound will have the WAMW 335-horsepower Chevy Camaro at the event. Certified child-passenger safety seat technicians will host a child-seat inspection station in the parking lot just south of the Guy Cole center. Parents and grandparents may have safety seats inspected for proper fit and installation.

side of the convention center at about 11 a.m. The crew will be available to answer questions and talk about their service and the equipment before returning to their base at about 3 p.m.

SEQUIM — Private and public agencies will tell about community resources available after personal and family life changes or natural or man-made widespread disasters at the Sequim Public Safety Fair on Saturday, Oct. 19. The Sequim Police Department and Clallam Fire District No. 3 will host the fair at the Guy Cole Convention Center at Carrie Blake Park, 202 N. Blake Ave., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Attendees can collect information about assistance programs ranging from Medicare and other senior issues to Clallam County Juvenile Services Helicopter to land and understanding the Members of Airlift Affordable Care Act. Northwest will land a mediEmergency and support cal transport helicopter out-

Free helmets The Sequim Police Department will have about 50 bicycle and skateboard helmets available free to children 18 or younger, as well as developmentally disabled adults, who live within the Sequim School District boundaries. The helmet recipient must be at the event so the helmet can be properly fitted. For more information, phone the Sequim Police Department at 360-6837227.




A walker on the Waterfront Trail braves a steady drizzle on Thursday afternoon as she passes by the Red Lion Hotel near downtown Port Angeles. Drier weather is expected this weekend across most of the North Olympic Peninsula.



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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 11-12, 2013 PAGE


GOP goal: cherry-picked budget GOOD NEWS: THE people who track killer asteroids for NASA are still on the case, despite the government shutdown. Bad news: A lot of the people Gail who inspect Collins food aren’t. The folks from the Department of Agriculture who check meatpacking plants are still working. But the guys at the Food and Drug Administration who make routine appearances at, say, the nut-shelling factory to look for vermin, are on furlough. Not to mention a lot of the people who check shipments of seafood or vegetables from outside the country. “They’re not doing run-of-themill import inspections,” said Caroline Smith DeWaal of the Center for Science in the Public Interest. “The FDA is really falling farther behind with every day.” The House of Representatives has passed a bill to refund the FDA.

This is part of a Republican strategy to approve the financing of things they like, one by one. It’s not entirely clear how popular the agency was before recent news of a salmonella outbreak erupted, but now it’s right up there with the national parks. This is how members of Congress fill up their time during the current crisis. The Republicans introduce bills to fund a particularly sympathetic sector of government. The Democrats respond with a proposal to fund the whole government. Then the Republicans say the Democrats are the enemy of veterans, parks, national guardsmen or food inspections. “Why don’t we open the parts of government that we agree to?” demanded Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky. “We’ll be here in December, doing agency by agency,” responded Dick Durbin, the assistant majority leader. And the Environmental Protection Agency would still be on furlough. Also the Labor Department. And the Internal Revenue Service. The IRS would probably be the last to return.

That would be very tough on people who have serious issues they need to resolve. For instance, my husband, Dan, recently received a notice from the agency announcing that he was dead. Apparently this is a fairly common error, but Dan wants to be bureaucratically resurrected, and there’s nobody on the other end of the phone to talk to. Really, it’s all personal. In fact, a good way to think about the current standoff is that it’s a war between people who just want to have the government back and the people who want a new version of government with the priorities of Rep. Ted Yoho of Florida. I am using Ted Yoho because he’s a voluble figure in the caucus of right-wing hard-liners in the House who caused the shutdown in the first place. Also in part because I really enjoy writing “Ted Yoho.” Also because he has also been one of the leading lights in the new crisis over whether to let the country go smashing though the debt ceiling. “Everybody talks about how destabilizing doing this will be on the markets. “And you’ll see that initially,

Peninsula Voices Gun violence An Oct. 1 letter writer [“Gun owners”] asserts with no supporting facts that the 7,000 concealed-carry permits in Clallam and Jefferson counties ensure our safety because the “bad guys” know that they are likely to be stopped by someone with a gun. Also asserted is that these concealed-carry permits result in the bad guys moving to places where there are strict gun laws. A statistical analysis of data on gun ownership and homicide rates in the peerreviewed American Journal of Public Health clearly establishes that on average, states with higher rates of gun ownership have higher rates of homicide by gun (http://tinyurl. com/pdn-guns). According to personal communication from the author, they also established that on average, states with higher rates of gun ownership have higher rates of total homicides. This modeling does not prove a cause-and-effect relationship, but it is certainly an inconvenient fact for the letter-writer to have to claim that having more guns protects people when the data clearly show that having more guns and having high homicides rates go together. If the bad guys move to states with strict gun laws (and fewer guns), gun ownership should be correlated with lower rates of homicide, not higher rates. Roger Fight, Sequim

For fire district levy When it comes to traveling here on the North Olympic Peninsula, most of us are prepared for the unexpected. We realize that U.S. Highway 101 is often choked with construction, two-lane access and vacationers taking in the natural beauty of the area. Somewhat less obvious is the occasional motorvehicle accident resulting

in injuries, blocked roads and spills that threaten our natural habitat. Such was the case described on the front page of the Saturday, July 18 edition of the Peninsula Daily News, when Eric Koecke of Tacoma lost his load of lumber west of Port Angeles, blocking Highway 101 for several hours [“Eastbound Lanes of U.S. 101 Blocked At Elwha River Crossing”]. Once again, on the front lines are the firefighter/ emergency medical technicians of Clallam County Fire District No. 2, securing the scene, helping the driver and working to clear the traffic lanes so travelers can continue on to their destinations. I urge readers to not be fooled by idle threats that this levy will financially hurt Olympic Ambulance, as stated by owner Bill Littlejohn (“Clallam Fire District No. 2 Tax Measure Becomes Contentious”). Nothing could be further from the truth. During the November election, citizens will have an opportunity to show their support to continue operation of Clallam County Fire District No. 2, which serves from Deer Park to Lake Sutherland (not including the city of Port Angeles). Please join me in voting yes to support Fire District No. 2 so they can continue to perform all their great work. Lee Hopper, Port Angeles












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

expenses have to be paid 100 cents on the dollar.” This sort of suggests that some members of Congress regard the Department of the Treasury as a vast warren of people with checkbooks, sorting through the mail and writing apologetic notes to Delta and JetBlue explaining the problem. It most definitely suggests that you do not want to lend money to a lot of people in the House of Representatives. But back to our list: Good news: The congressional gym is open. OK, possibly only good news if you are a member of Congress. Or a person who enjoys making fun of members of Congress. Good news: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention called back some of its furloughed employees to try to control that salmonella outbreak. Bad news: Most of the CDC is still at home, including the ones who work on flu. And our moral is: Get your flu shot, people. Cook your chicken well. Cross your fingers and pray.

________ Gail Collins is a columnist for The New York Times.


Hospital race

administrators [“Clallam Fire District No. 2 Receives Back Small Portion Of State-Estimated Overpayment To 3 Former Employees,” PDN, Aug. 22]. He reveals thoughtless indifference toward taxpayers funding the district. The fire department belongs to the people. The administrators exist to serve the people. Taxpayers resent reckless abuse of their money. Leadership demands wisdom. Phillips’ grievance — “Emergency services shouldn’t be for profit” [Clallam Fire District No. 2 Tax Measure Becomes Contentious,” PDN Sept. 28] — displays a pathetic lack of appreciation for our private enterprise system. Does Phillips also believe that doctors EDITOR’S NOTE: Proposition 1, Fire District shouldn’t work in emerNo. 2’s levy lid lift proposal, gency rooms of hospitals is on the Nov. 5 general operating for profit? election ballot. Doesn’t Phillips know our health care, the best on this planet, has excelled Against levy because medical treatSeveral of Clallam ments, prescriptions, mediCounty Fire District No. 2 cal devices, etc. are prodChief Sam Phillips’ public statements disappoint and ucts and services provided by people working for their offend us. own needs and motivated Phillips concluded that by profits? the fire district “did not Would people worldwide suffer any operational setbacks” from $167,412 over- need to come here for lifepayments to retiring saving treatments if health



but heck, I’ve seen that in my business,” Yoho told Jonathan Weisman of The New York Times. “When you go through that, and you address the problem and you address your creditors and say, ‘Listen, we’re going to pay you. We’re just not going to pay you today, but we’re going to pay you with interest and we will pay everybody that’s due money’ — if you did that, the world would say America is finally addressing their problem.” Rep. Yoho was one of the very first members of Congress to verbalize the what-the-hey theory of global finance, possibly because he had all that background in debt management from his business, which is being a large-animal veterinarian. A number of Republicans have begun using their life sagas to support similar theories. “We have in my household budget some bills that have to be paid and some bills that we can defer or only pay partially,” Rep. Joe Barton of Texas said on CNBC. “I think paying interest on the debt has to be paid. “I think paying Social Security payments have to be paid. “But I don’t think paying the secretary of energy’s travel

Two people will be elected in November to be Jefferson Healthcare hospital commissioners. Marc Mauney and Jill Bueller are seeking another term. Mark has served one term, and Jill has been there a long time. We need a change. In Marc Mauney’s case, he has come out on his blog [http://www.marcmauney. com/blog/] against singlepayer health care, which guarantees health care to everyone. He thinks that such a system would create a monopoly of providers, but that is not necessarily true. He said if Matt Ready, his opponent, were an advocate for single payer, it would be “potentially care in their own countries directly counter to this destructive” to Jefferson was motivated by profit? noble goal. Phillips should learn DelaBarre counters this Healthcare. I always that emergency responders by saying that any timber- thought input from all directions was what a pubdepend upon fire trucks, related jobs lost would be lic hospital needed. fire hoses, rescue vehicles, offset by jobs in the tourIn Jill’s case, it is time nasal pharyngeal airways, ism industry and cites a for new blood and who may oxygen masks, portable port study validating this look at things from a differoxygen regulators, etc. sup- belief. plied by profit motivation. Perhaps he and I read a ent perspective. Her competition for the job is Would Phillips like to different study, but one of Savannah Hensel, a single try emergency-rescue man- the graphs accompanying parent with a 6-year-old. agement without compathe report shows clearly Hensel has worked as a nies encouraged by profits? that forestry pays the highcertified nursing assistant Wise leadership would est wages here, whereas and has long experience have avoided overpayments tourism-related jobs here being in the tier that finds and used these funds to pay the very least and are medical care prohibitively support and draw volunfar below average-wage, teers. Imprudent adminismuch less family-wage jobs. expensive. During Jill’s tenure, tration, callous indifference DelaBarre’s election to many good things have and service duplications the port would jeopardize happened. However, Savanare just some reasons to the well-being of young nah stands for a constituvote against Proposition 1, families who seek to live ency that is not reprethe 51 percent property tax here and raise their famisented on the hospital levy increase. lies. Dan Shotthafer, And they pay taxes and board but should be. Remember — we pay Port Angeles vote, whereas “future gentwo times as much on avererations” don’t. age for health care as other Excessive ecological Against DelaBarre industrialized countries, In my opinion, his naive zeal, as bundled in his including Japan and most and economically-unsound support of Wild Olympics, of Europe. support for the Wild Olym- has already and signifiAccording to the World cantly damaged our everpics campaign disqualifies Health Organization, we more-fragile economy here. are the least healthy in Del DelaBarre for Port of We need less zeal, not Port Angeles commissioner. terms of several different The port’s mission state- more. diseases. Access is the Colleen McAleer sees ment says, in part, that the problem if you aren’t rich. the Port as a growth port pursues “expanding Speak up. engine for the North Olymeconomic development Advocate for Matt opportunities and sustain- pic Peninsula’s economy. Ready and Savannah She gets my vote. able, family-wage jobs.” Hensel whenever you can. Gerald J. Stiles, DelaBarre’s support of Jenifer Taylor, Wild Olympics runs Sequim Port Townsend

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

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



Tide turning against name, ‘Redskins’? WHENEVER I WANT to be called a detestable, insidious proselytizer of political correctness, I just bring up the idea of changing the name of the Redskins at a family dinner. What if our football team’s name weren’t a Maureen slur, I ask Dowd brightly. Wouldn’t that be nice? My family may disdain the ineffectively megalomaniacal Daniel Snyder — I gave my sister a “Fire Snyder” T-shirt to wear at games — but they leap to the defense of the Redskins owner at the mere suggestion that he should consider the pleas of American Indians, 10 members of Congress, the president, several sports columnists, prominent publications, little sisters or anyone else who finds the team name offensive. “Political correctness is like a creeping skin rash in a horror movie,” says my brother Kevin, who has been going to Redskins games since he could heckle. “If you don’t stop it at the beginning, it just keeps spreading. “If the Indians were not asking for this, the liberal elites would do it for them. Even seemingly innocuous nicknames such as Warriors, Braves and Indians may not survive the outcry. “The once proud Stanford Indian was replaced by a tree.” My sister argues that the Redskins should not have to change as long as the Atlanta Braves have their Tomahawk Chop and the Cleveland Indians have their logo, Chief Wahoo, a crimsonfaced Indian with a big, cheesy grin. “Their logo is a disgrace,” she says. “At least our logo is a profile of a strong warrior and not someone who looks drunk.” In the middle of budget Armageddon here, President Obama found a moment to address the notoriety about the Washington

team name when he was asked about it by The Associated Press. “Obviously, people get pretty attached to team names, mascots,” said the president, who recently experienced a racist rodeo clown incident. But, he added: “I’ve got to say that if I were the owner of the team, and I knew that there was a name of my team, even if it had a storied history, that was offending a sizable group of people, I’d think about changing it.” The NFL commissioner, Roger Goodell, is feeling the heat. He understands Washington a lot better than the stubborn Snyder. Goodell has enough problems with the league being stigmatized for allegedly cloaking the dangers of concussions. (Even Obama has said that, if he had a son, he would think long and hard before letting him play football.) Goodell doesn’t want Congress pressing safety issues with the NFL, and he doesn’t want to alienate people with bigotry. So why not appease critics on a name? When Snyder vowed last May never to change it, Goodell backed him up, calling the name a “unifying force that stands for strength, courage, pride and respect.” But as the tempest whirled, Goodell has jumped off Dan’s bus. At the end of the NFL fall meeting here on Tuesday, Goodell told reporters that he grew up in Washington rooting for the Redskins and never considered the name “derogatory.” But, he added, “we need to listen, carefully listen, and make sure we’re doing what’s right.” The Oneida Indian Nation grabbed the chance to hold a “Change the Mascot” symposium Monday at a Georgetown hotel. Ray Halbritter, a nation representative, called the Redskins name a “racial slur,” and D.C. Congresswoman Eleanor Holmes Norton said it was no more a term of endearment than “darkies.” Suzan Shown Harjo, a citizen of the Cheyenne and Arapaho tribes who lives here, told The New York Times’ Ken Belson that

deracinating the name was “king of the mountain because it’s associated with the nation’s capital, so what happens here affects the rest of the country.” Some big-name sports columnists have sworn off using the name. “It offends too many people,” Peter King wrote for Sports Illustrated. Christine Brennan of USA Today agreed: “Try explaining and defending the nickname to a child. It’s impossible.” Names are deeply embedded in fans’ childhood history with teams and championship seasons. There was a recent kerfuffle in The Washington Post, with some fans wanting to return to the name of the local basketball team that was changed on the grounds it was offensive. Asked whether he would ever switch the Washington Wizards back to the Bullets, team owner Ted Leonsis was noncommital. The late Abe Pollin, the previous team owner, decided to drop the name Bullets in 1995 as a message against gun violence, saying it was in honor of his friend Yitzhak Rabin, assassinated with a pistol. “My father was righteous, maybe even self-righteous,” my friend Bob Pollin, Abe’s son who is an economics professor, told me. “He had a moral motive for doing this. Now some find the name Wizards wimpy. “They think Bullets is cooler, as in Navy SEALs shoot bullets. “But I take great pride in my father having done it.” Snyder should change the Redskins name, he said, as “an act of courage and a civic contribution.” All you have to do is watch a Western. The term “redskin” is never a compliment.

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

Public revolts over Park Service closures COULD THIS BE the end of Monument Syndrome? Across the country, ordiMichelle nary Americans are rising Malkin up in revolt against the old Washington tactic of closing public parks and memorials during selective government “shutdowns” to score political points. Taxpaying tourists are tossing off the orange traffic cones and “Barrycades.” Enough is enough. The movement started with waves of World War II veterans who flew to D.C. last week as part of the Honor Flight Network. (The nonprofit group brings our surviving heroes to visit the memorials that honor their service and sacrifice.) The vets and volunteers breached the fences last week, exposing the tone-deaf tactics of President Obama’s Spite House. Honor Flight visits continue this week, and more vets vowed to defy the cynical closures. They are not alone. At Gettysburg National Military Park, tourists broke through barriers and posed for pictures on the battlefields with notes reading, “Catch us if you can.” One visitor reported that motorists formed impromptu caravans as rangers chased them. “Strength in numbers,” they tweeted. At Mount Rushmore and in the Badlands of South Dakota, families barreled over hazard cones. Their photos went viral on Facebook. In Wisconsin, GOP Gov. Scott

Walker defied the National Park Service and opened state parks that Obama-crats wanted closed because they receive some federal dollars. At the Mingo National Wildlife Refuge in southeast Missouri, a group of 20 protesters defied threats of arrest to enter the park. “This is to get some knowledge out there that the federal government has its fingers in everything, including our own land in our own states, and, out of spite, they’ll shut it all down,” Jackson resident Brian Bollmann told the local press. In Michigan, tourists crossed police-style yellow tape and construction barrels to get to Munising Falls in the Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore. Twitter users posted photos of the broken barriers over the weekend. The Mining Journal reported on one visitor who simply stepped over the tape: “’Well, that worked, huh?’ she asked rhetorically.” Take that, manipulative federal overlords. At Zion National Park in Utah, hikers scaled the fences and wondered why so many supposedly furloughed workers were working to keep them out. One visitor, highlighted at my Twitter aggregator,, described her experience to me last week at the scenic tourist spot: “(W)e were advised by the park ranger at the gate that we couldn’t stop our car at any time in the next 12 miles. “To ensure that we didn’t pull over at any of the scenic viewpoints, cones were placed at every turnoff. “That didn’t stop people, however, as many were getting out, moving cones and quickly taking

pictures. “People were incredulous at that restriction, as if they could somehow shut down our ability to enjoy our surroundings. . . . I did enjoy seeing an elderly couple, in a display of civil disobedience, leave their car and walk hand in hand on the red rock.” Welcome to Occupy America. It’s a protest movement for all ages against Washington business as usual. Thanks to social media, citizens outside the Beltway are now able to voice their disgust in an unprecedented way. Through Twitter, Facebook and blogs, they are directly disrupting the well-worn politics of government parks-and-wreck extortion. From closing down parts of the ocean around Florida to booting elderly citizens from their private homes on Lake Mead to shutting down private restaurants and farms that just happen to sit on federal land, the Democrats’ overreach has finally backfired. The explanation for this ridiculous Obama obstructionism can be summed up in one word: Control. Control of the people. Control of the partisan narrative. Monument Syndrome, perfected under the Clinton administration, is about inflicting the most visible pain on citizens to demonize political opponents. Big-government advocates in the media enabled the manipulators. For decades, taxpayers were passive pawns in this gamesmanship. No more. Monument Syndrome, RIP.

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







Briefly: State Man pleads not guilty in son’s overdose SEATTLE — A Redmond man accused of trying to kill his 4-year-old son with a heroin injection pleaded not guilty Thursday to an attempted murder charge in King County Superior Court. The Seattle Times reported that Eric Lehtinen remains jailed with bail set at $3 million. He and the boy were found unconscious from a drug overdose at their home Sept. 24, the day the 37-year-old’s divorce was supposed to be finalized.

Charge dropped KENNEWICK — The case against a Prosser farmer accused of failing to properly store hazardous waste was dismissed Thursday. The Tri-City Herald reported that 79-year-old Philip Andrew Whitney

had been charged in Benton County Superior Court with a felony violation. Deputy Prosecutor Terry Bloor said doctors at Eastern State Hospital diagnosed Whitney with dementia. Court documents said Whitney had large pits on his property full of tons of fruit pomace — the remains of pressed fruit. Firefighters described the pits as “eternal burning pulp” with temperatures up to 500 degrees. Three people fell into the lightly covered pits between 1996 and 2011 and suffered severe burns. One teen had both legs amputated.

Man found dead SEATTLE — Seattle police say the death of a man whose body was found Thursday morning in Discovery Park in Seattle is apparently a suicide. Police said a man came across the body at around 7 a.m. and called 9-1-1. Peninsula Daily News




Corey Smathers of Salkum drags his catch of four coho salmon up a rocky slope to the parking lot at Barrier Dam along the Cowlitz River in Salkum on Tuesday. Coho salmon are making their way up rivers across Southwest Washington, and the fishing area at Barrier Dam saw dozens of anglers catch their day’s quota Tuesday.

Tsunami warning sites open despite shutdown BY RACHEL D’ORO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — Despite the federal government’s partial government shutdown, Americans have a full team of scientists tracking every possibility for an earthquake-triggered tsunami. The nation’s two tsunami warning centers remain fully staffed and operating in Alaska and Hawaii. “There’s been no change in our posture,” said Stuart Weinstein, deputy director of the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Hawaii’s Ewa Beach on Oahu. “We’re still 24-7.” Weinstein said operations

will remain active throughout the shutdown. In Alaska, Paul Whitmore is the director of the warning center in Palmer north of Anchorage. Besides staying open, the center has a new name: the National Tsunami Warning Center, instead of the West Coast and Alaska Tsunami Warning Center, as it was long known. The new name, effective Oct. 1, more accurately reflects the center’s wider geographic responsibility developed over the years, especially since the East Coast and eastern Canada (western Canada was already covered) were added

in 2005, Whitmore said. It better communicates its overall mission to primary customers, including state warning points and other emergency managers, the Coast Guard, Department of Defense and weather forecast offices. “The previous name caused some confusion, especially with people on the East Coast who would see a message from the West Coast and Alaska Tsunami Warning Center and get rid of it, thinking that it wasn’t for them,” Whitmore said. The Hawaii tsunami warning center was already in existence when the devastating magnitude-9.2 quake

struck 75 miles east of Anchorage on Alaska’s Prince William Sound on Good Friday 1964. Between the quake and tsunami, about 130 people died in Alaska and outside the state, according to Whitmore, who said that by the time Hawaii began sending out messages, it was too late. That earthquake prompted creation of the Alaska warning center, which opened in 1967. Alaska is seismically active and has frequent earthquakes, although most are too small or too remote to be felt. Both centers are operated by the National Oceanic and

Atmospheric Administration. Whitmore has worked at the Alaska center since 1986. He’s seen many changes in technology since then.

650 seismometers Today, the center has access to 650 seismometers around the world, compared with 18 when he first started. The center has access to more than 1,000 sea-level instruments, a huge increase from the mere eight instruments available almost three decades ago. Getting information out used to take 15 minutes. Now, it takes about three minutes.

Scientists also now can give people a better estimate of what a tsunami’s impact could be. Even though there is a 30 percent margin of error, the data today still “get us into the right range,” Whitmore said. Another change Whitmore has seen is an increase in the number of large earthquakes over the past decade, compared with quakes in the 1970s through the 1990s. Today’s rate is comparable to large earthquakes seen in the 1950s and ’60s, he said. “It’s very hard to say if it’s just random chance that this has happened or if it is cyclical,” he said.






State won’t reopen national parks Inslee nixes federal offer to self-fund PENINSULA DAILY NEWS AND THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OLYMPIA — Washington Gov. Jay Inslee has no plans to ask for authority to fund Olympic, Mount Rainier and North Cascade national parks with state funds, despite a federal offer. The Obama administration said Thursday it will allow states to use their own money to reopen some national parks that have been closed because of the partial federal shutdown that began Oct. 1. Olympic National Park closed along with others nationwide. Governors in at least four states have asked for authority to reopen national parks within their borders because of the economic impacts caused by the park closures.

Not Washington Washington’s governor is not among them. “Most people are aware that state funding is pretty limited right now,” said Inslee’s spokeswoman, Jamie Smith. “At this point, we don’t have the resources to do that,” Smith said Thursday. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell said the government will consider offers to pay for park operations but will not surrender control of national parks or monuments to the states. Utah Gov. Gary Herbert said his state would accept the federal offer to reopen Utah’s five national parks. Utah would have to use its


Concrete barriers block the driveway to the Olympic National Park Visitor Center on Mount Angeles Road in Port Angeles this week. own money to staff the parks, and it will cost $50,000 a day to operate just one of them, Zion National Park, said Herbert’s deputy chief of staff, Ally Isom. It was not clear whether the federal government would reimburse Utah later. The Utah Legislature would have to convene in special session to appropriate the money, Isom said. Governors of South Dakota, Arizona and Colorado have made

similar requests to reopen some or all of their parks. It was not clear Thursday whether they would accept Jewell’s offer.

Not Wyoming In Wyoming, Gov. Matt Mead’s office said the state would not pay to reopen two heavily visited national parks or Devil’s Tower National Monument. “Wyoming cannot bail out the

federal government, and we cannot use state money to do the work of the federal government,” Mead spokesman Renny MacKay said Thursday Meanwhile, the Park Service said it is reopening to tourists a highway pullout area that can be used to view and photograph Mount Rushmore from a distance following complaints that the agency was intentionally blocking viewing areas.

Blake Androff, a spokesman for Jewell, said the Interior Department will consider agreements with governors who “indicate an interest and ability to fully fund National Park Service personnel to reopen national parks in their states.” The Park Service said it is losing $450,000 per day in revenue from entrance fees and other inpark expenditures, such as campground fees and boat rentals.

Briefly . . . Mix-up made on lawmaker’s voter address TACOMA — The state Department of Licensing said a mix-up at one of their offices caused Senate Majority Leader Rodney Tom to be mistakenly registered to vote outside of his legislative district. The News Tribune of Tacoma reported Thursday that the voter registration of Tom was changed from his home in Medina to an address on Mercer Island when he renewed his driver’s license in July. Drivers are asked whether they want to update their voting registration records at licensing offices. Tom, a Democrat who leads the predominantly Republican Majority Coalition, said he did not. A spokesman for the department said it appears that when Tom went to a licensing office to renew his license, his information was crossed with another customer who was helped a few minutes later at the same terminal. Under state law, lawmakers must be registered to vote in the district they represent.



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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 11-12, 2013 SECTION



Other area events

Peninsula fall is a-mazing


Learn about tracking wildlife, making clay masks of GMOs during events planned on the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend. For information about other arts and entertainment news, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s edition.

Port Angeles Film and discussion


A design commemorating the 75th anniversary of Olympic National Park can be seen from the air above the corn maze at the Pumpkin Patch at the corner of U.S. Highway 101 and Kitchen-Dick Road, now open for the Halloween season. Business hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. It offers U-pick pumpkins and food for sale as well as activities such as a pumpkin shoot, petting zoo and pony rides.

PORT ANGELES — “The Canary Effect,” a 2006 documentary that looks into the effects the United States and its policies have on indigenous people, will be screened at 1 p.m. Saturday. The film and subsequent discussion will be at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Center, 401 E. First St. Suggested donation is $5. Following the film, Shaawano Chad Uran, a member of the White Earth Nation of Ojibwe, will give a presentation. An open discussion will follow. Uran, who has a doctorate, teaches at the University of Washington and The Evergreen State College. TURN



Feeling crabby? Port Angeles’ annual seafood festival a cure for eating ennui Central Tent on the parking lot of the Red Lion Hotel from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. today. PORT ANGELES — The 12th The meal is $24 per plate — a annual Dungeness Crab & Sea$5 discount from the $29 price that food Festival will bring tons of will be in effect this weekend — sweet local crab and thousands of for a plate of whole crab, fresh corn visitors to Port Angeles this from Sunny Farms and Nash’s weekend. organic cole slaw. The festival, held at City Pier In addition, local restaurant and in the Red Lion Hotel parkbooths will be open in the tent ing lot at the intersection of Lin- during the community feed as coln Street and Railroad Avenue, well as during Saturday and celebrates the Dungeness crab, Sunday. first commercially caught in They will complement the crab Dungeness Bay and historically feed with more than 30 dishes, an economic boon to the region. including desserts, offering nonseafood dishes and vegetarian 8,000 to 9,000 pounds choices, as well as a raw oyster Crab fishers have been plying bar from Taylor Shellfish Farms the waters off the North Olympic and a beer and wine garden. Three musical groups will play Peninsula for about 8,000 or 9,000 pounds of live crab just for during tonight’s feast. Tanga, a jazz group, plays at the crab feeds, said Scott Nagel, 4 p.m., the country/rockabilly festival director. Hayshakers at 5:15 p.m. and Before opening ceremonies SoulShakers upbeat blues at Saturday will be the Peninsula 7:15 p.m. Daily News Community Crab Feed in the Kitsap Bank Crab TURN TO CRAB/B4 BY ARWYN RICE



Kevin Johnson of Port Angeles helps put up the gigantic crab banner Wednesday afternoon in the Red Lion Hotel parking lot as crews set up for this weekend’s Crab Fest.

Three days of delectable dining PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The three-day 12th annual Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival begins today and continues with food, vendors and music through Sunday. All cooking demonstrations take place at the cooking demon-

stration stage at The Gateway pavilion at Lincoln and First streets.

Tent in the Red Lion Hotel parking lot at Lincoln Street and Railroad Avenue.



■ 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. — Peninsula Daily News Community Crab Feed, costing $24 per plate, in the Kitsap Bank Crab Central

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Classically accessible Events: 1-day

move for PA PA orchestra concerts to begin tonight Farmers Market BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ


A musical masterpiece lost for two centuries — rediscovered in the early 1960s — will come alive in the Port Angeles Chamber Orchestra’s first concerts of the season tonight and Saturday. It’s the Concerto in C for Cello and Orchestra, by Joseph Haydn, featuring guest soloist Mara Finkelstein of Seattle, a cellist who delights in describing her piece. “Haydn’s music is accessible to everyone, and yet it is never so simple as to be boring. There’s humor, instrumental fireworks, lots of beautiful melodies,” Finkelstein said, adding that there’s “plenty to sweep you away from the routines of life.” Finkelstein will join the chamber players for an allHaydn concert at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 Lopez Ave., Port Angeles, tonight. Then, the orchestra comes to the Sequim Worship Center, 640 N. Sequim Ave., on Saturday night. Both performances will start at 7 p.m. General admission is $12, while concert-goers age 16 and younger can attend free if accompanied by an adult. The overture from Haydn’s “Orlando Paladino” Piano Sonata No. 46 in E and his Symphony No. 58 in F are also on the program, making this “a great chance,” Finkelstein noted, “to become more intimate with the music of a man who was a good friend of Mozart — they even played quartets together — and also was Beethoven’s teacher.”

Solo cello Her concerto’s solo cello part is “full of very rapid passages,” she added, “and quickly alternating high and low notes, sounding at times like two cellos playing in counterpoint. “Beyond all that, the slow movement is absolutely gorgeous and lyrical.” This Haydn work, composed in the 1760s, was lost until 1961, when it was

CONTINUED FROM B1 west, and offers space to congregate, educate and This film is a part of an experience a wide range of ongoing series offered by colors, fibers and various the heritage center but textile techniques. To learn more, visit “does not represent the opinion of the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe,” the tribe or stop by Tuesdays through Fridays from 11 a.m. to said in a statement. This film is sensitive in 6 p.m. and Saturdays nature and may not be suit- 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. able for all audiences. It can be previewed on One-day market move YouTube. PORT ANGELES — On

Disc golf tourney PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Disc Golf Association will present the Whitefeather III Memorial Disc Golf Tournament on Saturday. The tournament will be at the Lincoln Park Disc Golf Course. Registration will begin at 8 a.m., and the discs will begin to fly at 9:30 a.m. The entry fee is $25 for beginners and amateurs and $30 for the open pro division. Entry includes two rounds in the division, a memorial T-shirt, lunch, and a chance at raffle prizes. Prizes will be awarded for first, second, and third in each division. To register, visit http:// or phone 360-797-3021.

Cellist Mara Finkelstein is the guest artist for the Port Angeles Chamber Orchestra’s first concerts of the season. found in the archives of the Prague National Museum. “It has been recorded by most of the major soloists,” Finkelstein noted, but “since there is no long tradition of how it should be interpreted, we cellists get to play it however we want — within the bounds of reason.” Finkelstein, who studied at the Gnessin State College of Music and the Tchaikovsky Conservatory in Moscow before coming to the United States in 1989, is principal cellist with Seattle’s Northwest Sinfonietta chamber orchestra. Also an active freelance musician and teacher, she has performed with the

Seattle Symphony, Seattle Opera, the Pacific Northwest Ballet and the Fear No Music 20th-Century Ensemble, among others. She is returning to Port Angeles, having played Beethoven’s Triple Concerto with the Port Angeles Symphony and conductor Adam Stern two years ago.

‘Outstanding orchestra’

concerts are available in Port Angeles at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., and at the orchestra office via 360-457-5579; and in Sequim at The Good Book/ Joyful Noise Music Center, 108 W. Washington St. and at Sequim Village Glass, 761 Carlsborg Road. Remaining tickets will be sold at the door of both venues. To find out more about the Port Angeles Symphony’s season of concerts and activities, visit www.Port

“I was amazed that a city of the size of Port Angeles has such an outstanding orchestra,” she said, adding that Stern, whom she’s ________ known for years, “is a man Features Editor Diane Urbani of wit and impeccable musi- de la Paz can be reached at 360cal taste.” 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. Tickets to the all-Haydn

Saturday, the Port Angeles Farmers Market will relocate to the Vern Burton Community Center parking lot, 308 E. Fourth St., for one day only to allow the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival to include The Gateway pavilion in its festivities. “This is the fourth year we have vacated The Gateway for the Crab Festival organizers,” Cynthia Warne, market manager, said. “Crab Fest is an event that brings a lot of visitors to town, and they need all the space they can get to accommodate all those visitors. We’re happy to clear out this one day a year to accommodate them.” The hours of the market remain from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, phone Warne at 360-4600361.

Cabled Fiber celebrates Clay masks activity PORT ANGELES — Cabled Fiber Studio, 106 N. Laurel St., will celebrate its second anniversary from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday. A free, hands-on demonstration, The Magic of Garter Stitch, will begin at 1 p.m. Cookies and refreshments will follow at 3 p.m. There will be drawings for prizes and specials all day. Tours of the recently opened “Cabled Fiber Too” weaving studio will be available. The new studio allows for additional classroom space and the ability to rent time on one of several weaving looms. Cabled Fiber Studio opened in October 2011 to showcase the fiber arts and artists of the Pacific North-

PORT ANGELES — A two-part clay-masking activity with artist Dani LaBlond will be offered by the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. this Saturday and Saturday, Nov. 9. The October session will be devoted to creating with clay. The November session will complete the clay project and present a painting activity. These programs are recommended for children 7 to 12 years old, are limited to 25 attendees and require advance registration. To register, phone 360417-8500, ext. 7705, or email TURN



Papers from Fifth Street Community Garden War of 1812 to celebrate harvest Saturday topic of meet PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Genealogical Society’s general membership meeting will feature a program by Raymond Madsen on “The 1812 War Pension Papers” on Saturday. The meeting, which is open to the public, will be from 10 a.m. to noon at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. Visitors can come early for refreshments and fellowship. The war pension records contain information on military service, deaths, marriages, land warrants and migration.

History department Madsen worked for the Family History Department of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He was a British reference consultant at the Family History Library for 10 years and a product manager for FamilySearch for 23 years, producing the first of the FamilySearch databases, including the IGI, Ancestral File and the Social Security

Death Indexes. As technology improved, he led the development of many of the CD resources for home use, including Vital and Census records and Personal Ancestral File.

Community Tree The past few years, he led the team developing the online Community Tree projects, which worked with local historical and genealogical societies to reconstruct the families in a sourced lineage database. These community trees began in the village of Millville in New Brunswick, Canada, and Lewis County, and have since spread all over the world, including oral genealogies in Ghana, Africa and the Polynesian islands. After working for the Family History Department for 33 years, Madsen retired in 2011 and moved to Sequim with his wife, Nila. For more information, phone 360-417-5000 between 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays.

PORT ANGELES — Gardeners will celebrate the harvest at Fifth Street Community Garden on Saturday. The celebration will be from noon to 2 p.m. at the garden at 328 E. Fifth St. The Fifth Street Community Garden Harvest Celebration is free and open to the public. Participants are encouraged to bring their own eating utensils, a lawn chair and food to share. In case of rain, the party will move to First Step Family Support Center at 325 E. Sixth St.

The event is the last of the 2013 “Lunch in the Garden” monthly educational series sponsored by Washington State University Clallam County Master Gardeners. Co-sponsored by Port Angeles Victory Gardens, it will include a walk through the garden, a potluck, demonstrations on seed saving and tool sharpening, and a pressure-cooker check.

Produce exchange Because of the bounty experienced in many Clallam County gardens this year, organizers are planning a produce exchange. Local gardeners are

encouraged to bring excess produce from their gardens to share with others; leftovers will be donated to the Port Angeles Food Bank. Veteran Master Gardeners Laurel Moulton, Bob Cain and Jeanette StehrGreen will discuss ways to keep vegetable gardens producing into the fall, curing winter squash and onions, and putting the garden to bed. Moulton has been a Master Gardener since 2006 and is the Master Gardener program coordinator. Cain joined Master Gardeners in 2009 and is president of the Master Gardener Foundation of Clallam County.

Stehr-Green has been a Master Gardener since 2003 and was the 2012 Veteran Clallam County Master Gardener of the Year. All three have been growing vegetable and herb gardens for many years. The Fifth Street Community Garden, located just off Peabody Street and across from City Hall, includes more than 50 individuals plots that are each 9 feet by 12 feet. The garden was developed on city property in 2011 to connect people to the Earth and their community through growing food. For more information, phone 360-565-2679.

Discussion topics, which concern domestic and foreign policy issues, are taken from the Foreign Policy Association’s Great Decisions 2013 Briefing Book and from Foreign Affairs, the bi-monthly publication of the Council on Foreign Relations. New members are welcome. For more information, visit GreatDecisionsDiscussion. Peninsula Daily News

Briefly . . . and older. Port Scandalous Roller Derby team members will teach attendees the game. Food will be served, a no-host bar will be available for ages 21 and older, PORT ANGELES — and winners will take Port Scandalous Roller home prizes. Derby presents “Still Not Tickets are $10 and are Your Mama’s Bunco” at the Eagles Aerie, 2848 E. Myr- available at the Peninsula Daily News, 305 W. First tle St., on Friday, Oct. 18. St.; Drake’s U-Bake Pizza Doors open at 6 p.m., & Subs, 819 S. Lincoln St.; and bunco games will from a favorite derby girl; begin at 6:30 p.m. The event is for those 21 or email portscandalous

Roller derby team to host bunco game

Drone discussion SEQUIM — The Sequim Great Decisions Discussion Group will tackle “Why Drones Work, Why Drones Fail” on Friday, Oct. 18. The group will meet at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 10 a.m. Both pro and con sides of the debate on the U.S. government’s use of drone strikes will be discussed.



Bellingham g 56/44

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 55/47

Port Angeles 54/46

Olympics Snow level: 5,500 ft.

Forks 58/41

Sequim 55/45

Port Ludlow 56/46


National TODAY forecast Nation



Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 59 49 0.03 17.61 Forks 60 48 0.01 72.72 Seattle 59 46 0.00 25.18 Sequim 57 48 0.01 8.82 Hoquiam 59 49 0.06 43.76 Victoria 55 47 0.00 19.22 Port Townsend 58 46 0.00* 15.69

Forecast highs for Friday, Oct. 11

Aberdeen 60/41

Billings 54° | 43°

San Francisco 70° | 52°






Miami 88° | 73°

Fronts Cold


Oct 26

59/49 Sun continues shining

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Nov 3

Oct 11

54/44 Chance of showers

Marine Weather

56/45 Mostly sunny

59/45 Sunny day kicks off the week

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Tonight, Light wind becoming W to 10 kt after midnight. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Ocean: N wind to 10 kt becoming NW. Wind waves 1 ft. NW swell 7 ft. Morning fog. Tonight, NW wind 10 to 15 kt becoming N to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. NW swell 6 ft.


Seattle 57° | 48° Olympia 59° | 45°


Spokane 55° | 36°

Tacoma 59° | 46° Yakima 63° | 34°

Astoria 55° | 45°


© 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:24 a.m. 6.8’ 11:54 a.m. 3.4’ 5:48 a.m. 7.9’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 7:35 a.m. 6.8’ 12:54 a.m. 0.3’ 7:07 p.m. 7.5’ 1:13 p.m. 3.4’

9:44 a.m. 6.6’ 7:33 p.m. 5.6’

1:50 a.m. -0.6’ 3:06 p.m. 5.4’

10:49 a.m. 6.6’ 8:54 p.m. 5.3’

2:53 a.m. -0.1’ 4:43 p.m. 4.9’

11:21 a.m. 8.1’ 9:10 p.m. 6.9’

3:03 a.m. -0.7’ 4:19 p.m. 6.0’

12:26 p.m. 8.2’ 10:31 p.m. 6.5’

4:06 a.m. -0.1’ 5:56 p.m. 5.4’

Dungeness Bay* 10:27 a.m. 7.3’ 8:16 p.m. 6.2’

2:25 a.m. -0.6’ 3:41 p.m. 5.4’

11:32 a.m. 7.4’ 9:37 p.m. 5.8’

3:28 a.m. -0.1’ 5:18 p.m. 4.9’

LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend

Burlington, Vt. 66 Casper 53 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 77 Albany, N.Y. 39 Cldy Charleston, W.Va. 74 Albuquerque 52 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 73 Amarillo 58 Clr Cheyenne 53 71 Anchorage 37 Rain Chicago 73 Asheville 45 PCldy Cincinnati 71 Atlanta 58 Clr Cleveland Atlantic City 57 .41 Rain Columbia, S.C. 77 Austin 56 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 72 63 Baltimore 54 .64 Rain Concord, N.H. Billings 38 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 84 73 Birmingham 60 Cldy Dayton 65 Bismarck 37 Cldy Denver 76 Boise 37 PCldy Des Moines 69 Boston 48 Cldy Detroit 73 Brownsville 68 PCldy Duluth 85 Buffalo 45 PCldy El Paso Evansville 78 Fairbanks 38 Fargo 73 SUNDAY Flagstaff 59 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 71 53 8:41 a.m. 7.1’ 2:03 a.m. 0.5’ Great Falls 8:27 p.m. 7.4’ 2:34 p.m. 2.9’ Greensboro, N.C. 69 Hartford Spgfld 65 Helena 57 11:43 a.m. 6.7’ 4:01 a.m. 0.5’ Honolulu 86 10:29 p.m. 5.1’ 5:56 p.m. 4.1’ Houston 83 Indianapolis 72 5:14 a.m. 0.5’ Jackson, Miss. 79 Jacksonville 76 1:20 p.m. 8.3’ 7:09 p.m. 4.6’ Juneau 49 Kansas City 74 12:26 p.m. 7.5’ 4:36 a.m. 0.5’ Key West 86 11:12 p.m. 5.7’ 6:31 p.m. 4.1’ Las Vegas 66 Little Rock 77


Victoria 55° | 41°

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

Hi 65 75 84 50 73 76 64 84 60 54 76 68 61 61 89 69

Why pay MORE for someone’s used car when we sell them brand new with a full factory warranty for LESS?


Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Oct 18 -0s

6:32 p.m. 7:29 a.m. 2:28 p.m. 12:11 a.m.



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

40 33 57 45 51 40 47 47 43 56 45 38 60 44 39 51 46 51 62 55 34 53 39 43 29 52 43 31 75 61 50 58 60 43 48 77 51 56

PCldy Rain PCldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr Clr PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy Clr Clr Cldy Clr Clr PCldy Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy .02 Snow Clr Cldy Cldy Cldy Cldy PCldy PCldy Clr PCldy Clr .69 Rain Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 97 at Gila Bend, Ariz. ■ 19 at Truckee, Calif.

Atlanta 82° | 55°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News


New York 63° | 55°

Detroit 68° | 50°

Washington D.C. 64° | 55°

Los Angeles 77° | 55°


Low 46 Mostly cloudy

Chicago 73° | 59°

El Paso 77° | 48° Houston 90° | 70°



Minneapolis 79° | 57°

Denver 63° | 39°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 57° | 48°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 55/47



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

64 77 84 78 88 88 69 76 79 82 62 64 75 82 78 83 54 63 88 69 59 62 64 62 57 53 60 77 75 82 74 86 66 68 93 71 71 80

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

78 56 Clr 53 .04 Clr Sioux Falls 53 Clr Syracuse 66 40 Cldy 53 Clr Tampa 82 67 Clr 62 PCldy Topeka 79 51 Clr 75 Cldy Tucson 89 63 Cldy 64 Clr Tulsa 78 53 Clr 45 Clr Washington, D.C. 63 55 .88 Rain 52 PCldy Wichita 81 57 Clr 58 PCldy Wilkes-Barre 65 49 Cldy 65 PCldy Wilmington, Del. 63 54 .15 Rain 54 Rain ________ 60 2.39 Rain 45 Cldy Hi Lo Otlk 58 Clr 60 55 Sh/Wind 53 Clr Auckland 91 61 Clr 67 PCldy Baghdad 74 57 PCldy 39 PCldy Beijing Berlin 62 52 Sh 54 .16 Rain 49 40 Sh 63 Cldy Brussels 88 66 Clr 48 Cldy Cairo 51 28 Clr 36 PCldy Calgary Guadalajara 81 60 Ts 45 Cldy 86 78 PCldy 50 Cldy Hong Kong 83 58 Clr 53 .31 Rain Jerusalem 85 63 Clr 36 Cldy Johannesburg 80 55 Clr 37 .01 PCldy Kabul 58 53 Rain 56 2.73 Rain London 78 57 PCldy 51 Clr Mexico City 69 46 PCldy 56 PCldy Montreal 52 46 PCldy 71 Clr Moscow 89 75 PCldy 48 .21 Rain New Delhi 52 45 Rain 66 Cldy Paris Clr 58 .07 PCldy Rio de Janeiro 83 64 69 58 Clr 53 PCldy Rome 81 60 Clr 78 .04 PCldy Sydney 82 59 Clr 52 Clr Tokyo 66 47 Clr 47 Clr Toronto 53 Clr Vancouver 66 51 PCldy



/per mo.

– OR –

USAA MEMBERSHIP ........ -$750








Events: GMO Crab: Expanded Sunday events CONTINUED FROM B2 the public. For more information, phone 360-477-7934. GMO-labeling rally PORT ANGELES — A food rally organized by the GMO Awareness Group is set at the corner triangle of East Front Street and First Street from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. “It’s in support of World Food Day, but we are focusing on Initiative 522,” said Beverly Goldie, facilitator for the Sequim-based group, also known as GAG. She encouraged participants to bring Yes on I-522 signs. Initiative 522, which is on the Nov. 5 ballot, would require companies to label genetically engineered foods. World Food Day, an international effort focused on ending hunger, will be Oct. 16. It was first observed in 1981. “It’s a day to focus on food issues ranging from poverty to genetically engineered food,” Goldie said. Food Day rallies will be held in approximately 400 major cities around the world, she said. GMO is an abbreviation for genetically modified organisms, which are genetically engineered seed in which genes spliced from different organisms are grown into crops. For more information, contact Goldie at beverly. or 360460-4281.

Sustainability forum PORT ANGELES — A public forum on sustainability is set for 6:30 p.m. Saturday. “Making Sustainability Real” will be at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. It is open to the public.

Coin club meeting PORT ANGELES — Those interested in coins and currency can attend the Port Angeles Coin Club’s meeting at 4:30 p.m. Saturday. The club will meet at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. The group meets the second Saturday of every month to discuss coin collecting and evaluate coins and currency. The public is welcome to attend.

Beekeepers meet PORT ANGELES — The North Olympic Beekeepers’ Association will meet at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 1 p.m. Sunday. A beginners’ class will meet starting at noon and will address diseases of honeybees and their treatments. The meeting and the beginners’ class are open to

OLYMPIC IYENGAR YOGA Men’s Only Yoga Class Olympic Iyengar Yoga is now offering a Men’s only Yoga Class. Are you stiff, unable to touch the floor, tight hamstrings, neck or shoulder tensions, former or current athlete? Then this is the class for you.

SEQUIM — Clallam County Commissioner Jim McEntire will host a conversation with those he represents from the East End of Clallam County. The talk will be at 4 p.m. today at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., and last about two hours. McEntire invites members of the public to tell him what’s on their minds regarding county government.

Fall Kids market SEQUIM — A fall kids market hosted by the Five Acre School Parent Service Organization is planned for Saturday. The market will be from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the school at 515 Lotzgesell Road. People can sell and buy gently used children’s clothing, toys, furniture, Halloween costumes and gear, organizers said. The day of the market, the PSO will collect a nonrefundable $10 reservation fee. To reserve a table, phone the school office at 360-6817255.

Saturday festivities

On Saturday, events begin long before the opening ceremony at 11 a.m. with a blessing, songs, dances and storytelling by the Lower Elwha Klallam. Storyteller Elaine Grinnel of the Jamestown S’Klallam and Graham Kerr, the “Galloping Gourmet” of television fame, will officiate. Before the official openYacht club demo ing, the Crab Festival Sand SEQUIM — The Sequim Volleyball Tournament will Bay Yacht Club will host a begin at 8 a.m. on Hollywood Flying Scots demonstration Beach. It goes on until 5 p.m. Saturday. and then resumes from Those interested can 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. meet at the Sequim Bay Yacht Club, 2577 W. Sequim Cooking demos Bay Road. From 11:30 a.m. to Rigging and launches begin at 10 a.m., with sail 5 p.m. Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, rides at 11 a.m. Yacht club members are area chefs will demonstrate building a one-design sail- cooking at an event sponing program and are look- sored by Columbia Bank at ing for beginning, interme- the The Gateway pavilion diate and expert sailors transit center and hosted who want to participate. by Aaran Stark of CultiFor more information, vated Palette Catering, who contact Dale Dunning at is also executive chef for 206-240-4494 or Dale@ Jefferson Healthcare tal in Port Townsend. Among the chefs will be Friends book sale Kerr, who will demonstrate cooking crab cakes at SEQUIM — The Friends 2:30 p.m. and sign copies of of Sequim Library group will host its monthly book his most recent book, Growsale at the Friends building ing at the Speed of Life. The Crab Festival 5K behind the Sequim Library, Fun Walk/Run begins at 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. noon Saturday at the OlymOf special interest this month, they have received a large collection of aviationrelated books such as Jane’s Fighting Aircraft of World War I. CONTINUED FROM B1 There are also publications from the Smithsonian, ■ 10 a.m. to noon — the National Air and Space Open registration for 5K Museum, and others. Crab Fest Fun Run, HollyTURN TO EVENTS/B10 wood Beach.


Derek Cooley, left, lifts a live Dungeness crab out of a tank as part of the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival’s Crab Derby at Port Angeles City Pier in 2012 while JoElle Munger and her son, Easton, both of Sequim, look on. pic Discovery Trail. Registration will begin at 10:30 a.m. Entry is $30 per runner at the starting line and includes a T-shirt, a coupon for free entry to the Grab-ACrab Tank Derby and a $5 coupon toward a crab dinner. Recreational crab season in the North Olympic Peninsula, from Neah Bay to the Hood Canal, opened Oct. 1 and is expected to remain open through December.

Grab-A-Crab But the easiest catch is likely to be at the Grab-ACrab Tank Derby from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, when guests can try to catch a crab with a fishing pole for $5 for 20 minutes fishing. Catching a crab is completely unpredictable and fun, Nagel said. “I’ve see a child catch seven and his dad none,” he said. Crab caught in the derby can be purchased, cooked and cleaned for $10 — half the $20 price for a cooked and cleaned crab at the festival tent.

Featured artist Clark Mundy — creator of the Feiro Marine Life Center entrance that suspends a giant Pacific octopus, crab and salmon above visitors’ heads — is the fea-

tured artist for the 2013 festival. Spotlighting an artist is a new addition to the festival. A T-shirt featuring Mundy’s painting “Welcoming Crab,” inspired by Klallam stories and traditions, will be sold at the festival, and Mundy will present his work in a tent. Mundy — who also created “Kindred Spirits,” a tree sculpture that incorporates a bench currently located inside Feiro’s main tank exhibit room — “is one of the best artists there is,” Nagel said. The artist is a West End native and now lives in the foothills near Port Angeles. Mundy will be followed by other artists in the future, Nagel said. “We will select artists important to the cultural scene, seafaring and other local traditions,” he said.

Locals’ specials Sunday

ing by Kerr will begin at 1 p.m., with an award ceremony at about 2 p.m. Tickets for five 2-ounce tastes will be $10. Ticketholders receive one vote per ticket for the People’s Choice Awards. Entries — with different fees for professionals and amateurs — were due earlier this week. Proceeds go to the Captain Joseph House, a haven under development in Port Angeles for grieving military families. Also Sunday will be an old favorite, the Crab Revival. The third annual Crab Revival will offer song and celebration from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at The Gateway pavilion.

Special wristbands This year, the festival is offering $20 special wristbands that entitle wearers to a cooked and cleaned crab and a 10 percent discount on all food in the main tent. Wristbands are on sale today at participating restaurants and will not be available Saturday or Sunday. A full list of participating restaurants is located at the festival website at www.

Also new this year is an expanded selection of Sunday events catering to local residents who may avoid the festival today and Saturday because of the crowds of out-of-town visitors, Nagel said. The Captain Joseph House Benefit Chowder Cook-Off at the Clallam Transit Center bus lanes ________ will offer chowder for tasting. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be The cooking will begin at reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 10 a.m. Tastings will start 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula at noon or 12:30 p.m. Judg-

Schedule: Event-packed days

Learn yoga correctly and safely. Taught by John Popinski, an Iyengar Yoga practioner who has studied for more than 15 years. Thursdays 10-11 am starting October 24. Call for further information 360-452-3012

REIKI I & II Healing Hands Reiki is offering Reiki I and II classes. Reiki I is October 26, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Reiki II is October 27, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Classes will include a printed manual, full attunements, instructions, and handson practice in giving Reiki to oneself and others. Participants will receive a certificate for Reiki Practitioner upon completion of classes

and attunements. Class size is limited and a registration fee will confirm your place and will be deducted from the total fee for class. Contact Sally Certified Reiki Master Teacher, for further information at 360-681-8840 or SallyinSequim@gmail. com. Advertise in Classes & Lessons Only $20 per week for up to 75 words. 25¢ each additional word. Also listed online at peninsuladailynews. com. Submit by calling Margot at 360-452-8435  or  1-800-826-7714  or email her at  mconway@ peninsuladailynews. com. You may also come to our office at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. Deadline is 12 noon each Tuesday for Friday publication.

■ 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. — Vendors on City Pier. ■ 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Grab-A-Crab Tank Derby, City Pier. ■ 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Feiro Marine Life Center, open on City Pier ■ 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. — Crab feed, $29 per plate,


Yoga for Children Olympic Iyengar Yoga is now offering a new class for children ages 5-12 parents will have the choice to participate or not. Classes will start on Tuesday October 22, at 1:15 pm and continue for 5 weeks. Fee is $50 per family. Call for aditional information. 360-452-3012

Meet with McEntire

During the rest of the weekend, crab meals will be offered for $29, half-crab dinners for $15, at the tent from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. The tent opens an hour before food service begins. The festival is not only about eating. “It’s not all seafood,” Nagel said. A lineup of local and visiting musicians — from Saturday night’s rock ’n’ roll group Fat Chance to the Sunday morning Crab Revival featuring gospel music — will keep City Pier rolling in music all weekend long. Sixty booths, with arts and crafts, food and information from nonprofit organizations, will be open on City Pier, the vendors of which are sponsored by First Federal, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday.





Crab Central tent. ■ 11 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. — Welcoming ceremony, The Gateway pavilion. ■ 11:30 a.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef to be announced. ■ Noon — 5K Crab Festival Walk/Run begins at City Pier on the Olympic Discovery Trail. Registration begins at 10:30 a.m. ■ 12:30 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, Craig Alexander, executive chef at the Red Lion Hotel. ■ 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. — Children’s crafts at Feiro Marine Life Center on City Pier. ■ 1:30 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Garrett Scheck of Vista 18 in Victoria. ■ 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Graham Kerr. ■ 4 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Jess Owen, Ocean Crest Resort, Moclips. ■ 5 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Mona Stone, Alaska Weathervane Scallops, Lakewood.

Sunday ■ 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Crab Festival Sand Volleyball Tournament continues, Hollywood Beach. ■ 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. — Crab Revival, The Gateway pavilion. ■ 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. — Cooking for the Captain Joseph House Chowder Cook-Off at the transit center driveway west of The Gateway pavilion.

■ 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Vendors on City Pier. ■ 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. — Grab-A-Crab Tank Derby, City Pier. ■ 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Feiro Marine Life Center, open on City Pier. ■ 11 a.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Les Chan, cooking instructor in Victoria. ■ 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Central Big Top Crab Feed. ■ 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. — Chef demonstrations at The Gateway pavilion. ■ Noon — Cooking demonstration, Arran Stark of Cultivated Palette Catering and executive chef at Jefferson Healthcare hospital. ■ About noon to 2 p.m. — Chowder tasting for the public. ■ 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. — Children’s crafts, Feiro Marine Life Center. ■ 1 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Michael McQuay, Kokopelli Grill, Port Angeles ■ 2 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Xinh Dwelley of Xinh’s Clam and Oyster House in Shelton. ■ 2 p.m. — Kerr announces chowder cook-off winners. ■ 3 p.m. — Cooking demonstration, chef Dave Long of the Oven Spoonful. ■ 3 p.m. — Olympic Rowing Association rowing race. ■ 5 p.m. — Festival closes.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 11-12, 2013 PAGE

B5 Outdoors

Salmon moving along

Rivers benefit The salmon dashed down the Strait so they could make their run up the rivers. “River fishing is pretty darn good,” Aunspach said. “There is definitely a lot of pressure on the rivers right now.” The pressure got especially thick on the Dungeness River, which opened last week. So, there are salmon in the Dungeness, but there also are lots of humans trying to catch those fish. If you go, don’t forget to bring your social skills, because you probably won’t be alone. Due to the rain, the salmon made their run earlier than usual. Menkal reports that most of the have already passed the U.S. Highway 101 bridge. As for the West End Rivers, Menkal recommends the Sol Duc and Bogachiel.

Pirate men can’t score on Olympic PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The good news is the Peninsula College women’s and men’s soccer remained unbeaten in NWAACC play. Unfortunately, the visiting Olympic Rangers packed it in on defense and forced a scoreless tie in the men’s game, handing the Pirates their first blemish of the season against NWAACC competition at Wally Sigmar Field. Meanwhile, the NWAACC’s second-ranked Pirate women remain the only unbeaten and untied team against NWAACC opponents, dropping Olympic 2-0 on Wednesday and benefiting from Spokane’s 2-0 win over No. 1-ranked and previously unbeaten Walla Walla. The Peninsula men, ranked seventh in the nation and No. 1 in the NWAACC were the clear favorites against the West Division’s fourth-place Rangers, so Olympic coach Randy Lund decided to try to earn a point on the road by packing in 10 players in front of the Ranger goal. It worked. The Pirates outshot their guests 11-4, but Peninsula sophomore Alex Martinez, who leads the nation’s junior colleges in scoring with 21 goals, could get off only four shots through a sea of black jerseys — and none of them managed to find the net. Olympic keeper Jordan Hadden came up with nine saves to record the shutout. Peninsula’s Angel Guerra had four saves, also notching a shutout, his


Peninsula College’s Alex Martinez, the leading junior college scorer in the nation, dribbles upfield against Olympic. The Pirates and Rangers played to a scoreless tie. mount throughout the final 15 minutes as the Pirates became more and more desperate to score. NWAACC-leading sixth of the At one point, Peninsula got season. the ball past Hadden and into The intensity continued to the Ranger net, but the goal was

College Soccer

waved off due to a foul. Eventually, the center official sounded his whistle and the Pirates had to settle for a 0-0 tie, while the Rangers celebrated. TURN



Chimacum tops Charles Wright Cowboys defeat Tarriers in 3 sets PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CHIMACUM — The Chimacum volleyball team picked up a Nisqually League win over Charles Wright Academy 25-19, 25-16, 25-23. The Cowboys improve to 3-6 on the season with the win. “Our defense was especially strong, with great teamwork making the win happen,” Chimacum coach Sally Dankert said following Wednesday’s match.

Preps Sisters Lauren and Audrey Thacker again starred for the Cowboys, with Lauren recording eight kills, three aces, three blocks and 10 digs, while Audrey had four kills, two blocks, nine digs and two assists. Megan Dukek contributed 16 assists, three digs and an ace, and Olivia Baird had two kills, two blocks and 11 digs. Alyssa Hamilton contributed two kills, one block, one ace, two assists and 12 digs.; Kiersten Snyder had three kills and seven digs; and Sophia Thur-

ston finished with one kill, one perfect passes, and Emma LeBlanc finished with nine digs and ace and one dig. Chimacum hosts Cedar Park three perfect passes. Christian on Monday. Katie Stevenson had six digs, two kills and at one point served 10 points in a row. Sequim 3, Also for Sequim (3-0, 6-3), North Mason 0 Rylie Roberts five digs and two BELFAIR — The Wolves aces, and Sydney Munn contribremained perfect in Olympic uted two kills and three digs. League volleyball play by beating the Bulldogs 25-22, 25-22, Boys Tennis 25-14. Port Angeles 4, Alyse Armstrong had 22 assists and three kills for the Kingston 3 Wolves, and Caitlin Stofferahn KINGSTON — The had 10 kills and three aces. Roughriders earned a big OlymEmily Wallner contributed pic League road win behind the seven kills, two aces and served strength of their doubles play. a perfect 7 for 7. Hannah Hudson added nine digs and six TURN TO PREPS/B6

Hawks need better protection Injuries slowing Seattle’s offense

Admiralty Inlet salmon Ward Norden, a fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist, reports that there are a lot of silvers in Marine Area 9 (Admiralty Inlet). “Fishing for coho in Area 9 has been extraordinary in the past week, but timing is critical,” Norden said. “Typical of this late in the run, only about 20 percent of the fish will be biters. “If there aren’t too many other anglers around, fishing is great. But if the weather is calm on a weekend with lots of boats out, those biters get swept up pretty quickly.” Norden also said there might be some good chum fishing in the coming weeks. “The anglers I have talked to have been commenting on large numbers of bigger salmon they are seeing on their sonars below the coho,” he said. “Those are the leading edge of the fall chum run. As unusually large as the summer chum run was a few weeks ago, I am expecting the largest chum run in a decade or more next month.” TURN




RENTON — Russell Wilson has run for the fifth-most yards of any offensive player in the NFL over the past two weeks. That’s fine by the Seattle Seahawks if those yards are coming within the scope of their offense. They want Wilson’s scrambling and running to be a component of what they do offensively. But much of what Wilson has done on the ground is because of the pressure he has faced because of Seattle playing with a makeshift offensive line. Down three starters on the offensive line for the past two weeks, the Seahawks survived the pressure brought by the defenses in Houston and Indianapolis. And now they may be turning the corner of health with the expectation that All-Pro center Max Unger will be back on Sunday against Tennessee. Seattle has allowed seven sacks the past two weeks and


Lemuel Jeanpierre, right, and guard J.R. Sweezy have been part of the Seahawks’ patchwork offensive line. Wilson has taken some big hits, but the experience for some of the Seahawks young linemen called upon to fill in for veterans has been valuable. “Much better than the week before but you just hope to keep getting better as long as we keep playing with this group and

they are. So that is the key,” Seattle assistant coach Tom Cable said. Unger is expected to return this week after being out two games with a triceps injury. Starting left tackle Russell Okung tore a ligament in his toe in Week 2 against San Francisco

and is on short-term injured reserve. Right tackle Breno Giacomini’s timetable is unknown after he had minor knee surgery in late September. Those absences have created a mishmash offensive line. TURN




IT WAS THIS weekend last year that a monthslong dry spell ended on the North Olympic Peninsula. From late July to early Lee October, there was no rain to Horton move the fish from the Strait of Juan de Fuca into the rivers. It was great for fishing in Sekiu, because the salmon just hung out there, waiting for the signal to move along. But fishing on the rest of the Strait and in the rivers suffered because the fish were all loitering around Sekiu. Conditions have been different this. The Peninsula has not lacked rain this year, so the fish didn’t stay in the Strait for long. “All the rain moved them out. They moved much quicker this year,” said Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles. “We’re on the slower side this year than normal. In my opinion, it will get slower and slower as the month goes on.” However, there are salmon throughout the Strait. “It’s all coho,” Aunspach said. “A few guys are out looking for chinook, but most are going for coho, especially now that you can keep a wild coho.” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said anglers off Port Angeles are finding more success than are anglers near Sequim. Around Sequim, he said most anglers chasing coho are heading out near the international buoys.

Rangers stifle, tie PC





Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar Today Football: Crescent at Lummi, 6 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Port Townsend (Homecoming/Senior Night), 7 p.m.; Forks at Rainier, 7 p.m.; Bremerton at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Lopez at Clallam Bay, 7 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Eatonville, 7 p.m. Boys Tennis: Chimacum/Port Townsend at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.

Saturday Football: Neah Bay at Tulalip (Marysville), 1 p.m.; Muckleshoot at Quilcene, POSTPONED TO OCT. 19. Girls Soccer: Port Townsend at Port Angeles, 11 a.m. Cross Country: Port Angeles, Port Townsend at Hole in the Wall Invite (Lakewood High School), 9:40 a.m. Volleyball: Sequim, Burlington-Edison, Lynden, North Kitsap at Capital, Capital City Classic at Capital High School, 8 a.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Bellevue, at Starfire Complex (Tukwila), 3 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Bellevue, at Starfire Complex (Tukwila), 1 p.m.

NWAACC Women’s Soccer WEST DIVISION LEA PTS SEA GF Peninsula 9-0-0 27 10-2-0 48 Highline 6-2-1 19 9-2-2 32 Bellevue 5-2-2 17 6-3-2 19 Olympic 4-3-2 14 4-3-4 12 Tacoma 3-5-1 10 4-8-1 20 Lower Columbia 1-8-0 3 1-12-0 5 Wednesday’s Games Spokane 2, Walla Walla 0 Columbia Basin 1, Treasure Valley 0 Wenatchee Valley 3, Yakima Valley 0 Peninsula 2, Olympic 0 Whatcom 1, Green River 0 Edmonds 3, Skagit Valley 0 Everett 2, Shoreline 1 Pierce 3, Chemeketa 2 Clackamas 2, Clark 1 Bellevue 3, Lower Columbia 0 Lane 2, SW Oregon 0 Highline 0, Tacoma 0 (tie)

GA 8 10 8 9 40 45

Men’s Soccer WEST DIVISION LEA PTS SEA GF Peninsula 7-0-1 22 13-0-2 63 Highline 5-2-0 15 9-3-1 40 Bellevue 4-3-0 12 5-5-0 18 Tacoma 4-4-0 12 5-7-0 26 Olympic 2-3-2 8 3-5-2 15 Wednesday’s Games Walla Walla 1, Spokane 0

GA 10 13 18 30 26

Columbia Basin 4, Treasure Valley 1 Peninsula 0, Olympic 0 (tie) Everett 1, Shoreline 1 (tie) Edmonds 3, Skagit Valley 2 Clark 3, Trinity Lutheran 0 Pierce 1, Chemeketa 0 SW Oregon 2, S. Puget Sound 1 Highline 2, Tacoma 1

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 4 1 0 .800 137 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600 113 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 103 East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400 135 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 152 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 N.Y. Giants 0 5 0 .000 82 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000 134 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 3 2 0 .600 131 Chicago 3 2 0 .600 145 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 118 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 East W L T Pct PF New England 4 1 0 .800 95 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 98 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 117 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 94 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69

PA 81 98 95 141 PA 159 136 112 182 PA 73 58 134 70 PA 123 140 97 123 PA 139 58 108 129 PA 70 116 117 130 PA 79 95 139 163 PA 110 94 87 110

Thursday N.Y. Giants at Chicago, late.

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

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

College Football AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 5, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (55) 5-0 1,495 1 2. Oregon (5) 5-0 1,424 2 3. Clemson 5-0 1,359 3 4. Ohio St. 6-0 1,305 4 5. Stanford 5-0 1,278 5 6. Florida St. 5-0 1,158 8 7. Georgia 4-1 1,138 6 8. Louisville 5-0 1,051 7 9. Texas A&M 4-1 1,003 9 10. LSU 5-1 993 10 11. UCLA 4-0 844 12 12. Oklahoma 5-0 819 11 13. Miami 5-0 780 14 14. South Carolina 4-1 764 13 15. Baylor 4-0 681 17 16. Washington 4-1 556 15 17. Florida 4-1 536 18 18. Michigan 5-0 514 19 19. Northwestern 4-1 418 16 20. Texas Tech 5-0 358 20 21. Fresno St. 5-0 258 23 22. Oklahoma St. 4-1 204 21 23. N. Illinois 5-0 138 NR 24. Virginia Tech 5-1 115 NR 25. Missouri 5-0 105 NR Others receiving votes: Auburn 61, Notre Dame 50, Nebraska 35, Wisconsin 29, Michigan St. 16, UCF 7, Arizona St. 3, Mississippi 3, Rutgers 2.

Baseball Postseason WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2

Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday, Oct. 7: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1 Oakland 2, Detroit 2 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday: Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Oakland (Gray 5-3), late. National League St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 6: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Wednesday: St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Saturday: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston Sunday: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston Tuesday: Boston at Oakland-Detroit winner Wednesday: Boston at Oakland-Detroit winner x-Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at OaklandDetroit winner x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston National League All games televised by TBS Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Today: Los Angeles (Greinke 15-5) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-1 or Kelly 10-5), 5:30 p.m. Saturday: Los Angeles at St. Louis Monday: St. Louis at Los Angeles Tuesday: St. Louis at Los Angeles x-Wednesday: St. Louis at Los Angeles x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 23: at AL Thursday, Oct. 24: at AL Saturday, Oct. 26: at NL Sunday, Oct. 27: at NL x-Monday, Oct. 28: at NL x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: at AL x-Thursday, Oct. 31: at AL

Cougs already showing big improvement BY NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS



PULLMAN — At the midpoint of the 2013 season, Washington State has one more win and more rushing yards than it did all of last season. That’s not good enough for coach Mike Leach. “We need to be a more consistent team,” Leach said this week after the Cougars pounded California 44-22 to improve to 4-2 overall and 2-1 in the Pacific-12. Last year the Cougars were 3-9 in Leach’s first season. It was the first losing season of Leach’s career, but the sixth in a row for Washington State. Asked if he was pleased that the Cougars had already surpassed last year’s win total with six games left on their schedule — starting with Oregon State at home on Saturday — Leach gave his stock answer. “I feel like we’ve got to improve

this week and win one game a week,” Leach said. “It’s kind of a repetitious process.” Senior safety Deone Bucannon was a little more enthused by the improvement. “That is kind of crazy,” he said of the win total.

Not thinking bowl Members of Cougar Nation are already talking about bowl games, but kicker Andrew Furney warned the team cannot do that. “It’s the most wins I’ve had here, ever, with six games left, so that’s really promising,” Furney said. “But at the same time, we’ve got to look one game at a time.” “We can’t look at a bowl or whatever,” he said. “We’ve just got to take it one game at a time and

our goals will be achieved, hopefully.” Defensive lineman Toni Pole said just qualifying for a bowl would not be enough. “We don’t want to just win just two games,” Pole said. “I want to win the rest of them. I want to win out.” Washington State last appeared in a bowl game in 2003, and it’s been a pretty fallow period for the program in the past decade.

Better defense The improvement in this year’s team starts with a stout defense. The Cougars rank fifth in the Pac-12 in allowing 20.8 points per game, and they rank first in stopping teams in the red zone. On offense, quarterback Connor Halliday and a bevy of talented receivers rank third in the league and eighth in the nation in passing at 359 yards per game. The Cougars average just 58

yards per game on the ground, near the bottom nationally. But that is a big improvement over last year, when they totaled just 349 rushing yards all season. This year’s team already has rushed for 352 yards. Center Elliott Bosch credited improved offensive line play. “Offensive linemen want to run the ball,” he said. “We take pride in that.” Washington State lost by one touchdown at Auburn in the season opener and 55-17 to No. 5 Stanford two weeks ago. They have beaten Southern California, Southern Utah, Idaho and Cal. Halliday threw for 521 yards and three touchdowns and Washington State used its highest scoring conference game in 10 years to beat Cal. Pole said the Cougars are feeling pretty good about themselves. “We’re at our high right now, but we can always get better,” Pole said. “We need to rise on all sides of the ball, all the time.”

Preps: Ryan Clarke takes first place CONTINUED FROM B5 Hendry won the No. 4 doubles match over Brett Spencer and Port Angeles took three of the Andrew Shaw 6-4, 6-0. Basden topped Jordan Mick four doubles matches, and Ben Basden won the No. 3 singles 6-4, 7-6. The Riders host Chimacum/ match to clinch the win. “We’ve got a pretty young team Port Townsend today. and [this match] was a sign that we’re headed in the right direcCross Country tion,” Riders coach Brian GunderPA’s Butler second sen said of Wednesday’s match. at Klahowya The win moves Port Angeles to SILVERDALE — Port Angeles 3-1 in league play at 6-1 overall, while the Buccaneers fall to 4-2 runner Peter Butler finished second in the boys varsity 5K race in and 5-2. Gunderson selected No. 2 dou- a three-way Olympic League meet bles duo Alex Brown and Jace with Klahowya and North Kitsap. Butler came in five seconds Bohman as Port Angeles’ players of the match for their 4-6, 7-5, 6-4 behind winner Trent Mazelli of win over Sean McCanna and Klahowya with a time of 17 minutes 51 seconds. Keenan Clark. The Roughriders had three “Alex and Jace fell behind early, but they battled and won a other runners finish in the top 10: Tristan Butler was fourth (18:22), thriller,” Gunderson said. The Riders also took the No. 3 Simon Schindler finished sixth doubles match, with Tanner Goch- (18:27) and Evan Herbert seventh nour and Janson Pederson defeat- (18:28). The Port Angeles boys finished ing Justin Herrera and Patrick second in the team scores, finishDaniels 6-2, 6-1. Connor Heilman and Matt ing one point short of winner

North Kitsap. In the boys JV race, Port Angeles’ Cody Anderson took first with a time of 20:21. Teammate Elijah Baccus placed fourth (20:47).

Girls race protested The results of the girls varsity race were contested because a pair of Port Angeles runners took an incorrect turn on the course. The appeal was upheld by Olympic League athletic directors, so instead winning the threeway meet, the Riders finished second. Annika Pederson was Port Angeles’ top official finisher, placing sixth with a time of 22:19. The Riders also had the seventh-, eighth- and ninth-place finishers: Taylor Jones (22:24.41), Dove Lucas (22:26.68) and Jolene Millsap (22:35.04), respectively.

PT’s Clarke wins at Kingston KINGSTON — Port Townsend

junior runner won the boys varsity race at a three-way meet with Olympic and Kingston. “Ryan Clarke ran a strategically smart race, pacing with front runners until the final 400 meters, then easily kicking in for the win,” Redskins coach Jeni Little said. Mark Streett, Brennan LaBrie and Tristan Story finished 11th, 12th and 13th, respectively, for Port Townsend. Tristan Minnihan placed 17th and Alejandro Montanez was 18th. In the girls race, Port Townsend had three top-10 finishers: Hanna Trailer was sixth with a time of 21:46, Peri Muellner was eighth (21:53) and Amelia Grant placed ninth (21:54). Little said that Emily Skeel (27:21) and Shauna Lunch (29:50) both improved their race pace by over a minute. Port Townsend’s next meet is Saturday at the Hole in the Wall Invitational at Lakewood High School near Arlington.



Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Portugal Masters, Round 2, Site: Oceânico Victoria Clube de Golfe - Vilamoura, Portugal 11 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, SAS Championship, Round 1, Site: Prestonwood Country Club - Cary, N.C. 11:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, Germany vs. Ireland, World Cup Qualifier 2 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Open, Round 2, Site: CordeValle Golf Club San Martin, Calif. 3 p.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, United States vs. Jamaica, World Cup Qualifier 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Dollar General 300, Nationwide Series, Site: Charlotte Motor Speedway - Charlotte, N.C. 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Soccer NCAA, Maryland vs. Virginia 5:30 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Dodger vs. St. Louis Cardinals, National League Championship Series, Game 1 5:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Temple vs. Cincinnati 9:30 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Sime Darby, Round 3, Site: Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club - Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

Saturday 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Portugal Masters, Round 3, Site: Oceânico Victoria Clube de Golfe - Vilamoura, Portugal 9 a.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Teams TBA 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Missouri vs. Georgia 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Indiana vs. Michigan State 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Kansas vs. TCU 11 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, SAS Championship, Round 2, Site: Prestonwood Country Club - Cary, N.C. 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Florida vs. LSU 12:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Baylor vs. Kansas State 12:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, New Mexico vs. Wyoming 1 p.m. FS1 Football NCAA, Oregon vs. Washington 1 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers vs. St. Louis Cardinals, National League Championship Series, Game 2 2 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Michigan vs. Penn State 2 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Open, Round 3, Site: CordeValle Golf Club San Martin, Calif. 3 p.m. PAC-12 NET Football NCAA, Stanford vs. Utah 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Edmonton Oilers vs. Toronto Maple Leafs, Site: Toronto, Ont. 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Alabama vs. Kentucky 4:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Auto Racing NASCAR, Bank of America 500, Sprint Cup Series, Site: Charlotte, N.C. 4:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, American League Championship Series, Game 1 5:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Texas A&M vs. Mississippi 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Montréal Canadiens vs. Vancouver Canucks, Site: Vancouver, B.C. 7 p.m. PAC-12 NET Football NCAA, Colorado vs. Arizona State 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Football NCAA, Oregon State vs. Washington State 7:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, California vs. UCLA 9 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Sime Darby, Final Round, Site: Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club - Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia





Pirates: Women earn shutout Horton: Hunt CONTINUED FROM B5 Deer hunt starts

CONTINUED FROM B5 The Pirates, at 7-0-1 in conference play and 13-0-2 overall, remained the only NWAACC team without a loss to an NWAACC opponent. They travel to the Starfire Soccer Complex in Tukwila on Saturday for a 3 p.m. kickoff against thirdplace Bellevue (4-3-0, 5-50).

Women’s Soccer Peninsula 2, Olympic 0 PORT ANGELES — On hand for the match between Peninsula and Olympic (4-3-2, 4-3-4) were many Port Angeles High School soccer players, who were there to watch 2012 graduate Paxton Rodocker, a redshirt freshmen for the Pirates, playing against 2013 graduate Shayla Northern, who plays for the Rangers. The two former Roughriders contributed to an exciting and hard-fought soccer match. The Pirates struck first when the NWAACC’s second leading scorer, Bri Afoa, was fouled in the box and then converted the penalty kick for her 14th goal of the season, just 12 minutes into the match. That score stood until the 62nd minute when Annie Armstrong scored an insurance goal off a Bronte Fitzsimmons corner kick. The Pirates outshot the Rangers 23-3, but Olympic keeper Brittney Rice made 11 saves to keep the

Whether you hunt or not, it is important to know that hunting for deer, elk, ■ Don’t forget the secducks, geese and other ond annual Sekiu King game birds with modern Coho Derby hosted by firearms begins Saturday. Olson’s Resort (360-963Dave Ware, game man2311) is Saturday and Sunager for the state Departday. ment of Fish and Wildlife, Derby tickets are $30. reported plentiful game Cash prizes will be thanks to a mild winter awarded for the largest and favorable spring. wild or hatchery king, wild “Also, recent storms or hatchery coho and chum have helped to quiet huntcaught by a ticket holder. ers’ footsteps in the forest The derby operates with and blow leaves off the a progressive pot, so the trees for better visibility,” cash prize amount will be Ware said. determined by ticket sales. “Those are all very positive signs for upcoming Anglers 14 years and seasons.” younger can participate in Hunters are required by a free Lil’ Anglers derby. For more information or law to wear hunter orange clothing. tickets, phone Olson’s While that requirement Resort at 360-963-2311 or does not apply to non-huntemail, ers, Ware suggests hikers, or Greg Ekberg at 206-735- mushroom pickers and oth8518 and gofishsekiu@ ers in areas open to ing wear bright, colorful Or, read Thursday’s col- clothing to maximize their umn about the derby visibility, too. online at Send photos, stories pdnKingCoho. For the derby weekend, Have a photograph, a Olson’s Resort is offering a fishing or hunting report, derby special of a roundan anecdote about an outtrip launch and threedoors experience or a tip on nights moorage for boats gear or technique? 21 feet and under for $40. Send it to sports@peninLonger boats will cost just or P.O. JEFF HALSTEAD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS $1 more per foot, per night. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA ■ The LaPush late sea- 98362. Olympic’s Shayla Nortnern, left, a Port Angeles High School graduate, son ends Sunday. ________ and Peninsula College’s Alyssa Bertuleit (5) battle for the ball. Last week was the Last Sports Editor Lee Horton ishing with three saves and travel to the Starfire Soccer Chance Derby, but this game close. appears here Thursdays and Friweekend is your actual last days. He can be reached at 360Complex in Tukwila to take chance to fish for salmon Peninsula sophomore recording the shutout. 417-3525 or at lhorton@ The Pirates (9-0-0, keeper Laura Morgan was 0), ranked 14th among the on the Bellevue Bulldogs on the northern coast. considerably less busy, fin- nation’s junior colleges, (5-2-2, 6-3-2) on Saturday.

Saltwater notes

Chiefs fans aim to break Seahawks’ noise record

Hawks: Unger expected back CONTINUED FROM B5 against Houston. “The combination of the Rookies are being called new guys has made it chalupon earlier than expected, lenging to be right all the veterans are trying to fill in time,” Seahawks coach Pete at new positions and as a Carroll said. result the Seahawks offen“That’s just to get the sive execution has been scheme right and calls right choppy the past two weeks. and then physically you Paul McQuistan moved have to come through and from left guard to left tackle make your blocks as well to fill in for Okung. James and combinations and Carpenter went from being things have to be carried in a rotation at left guard to out well. be the starter at the posi“Within experience there tion and rookie Michael is some slippage in there, Bowie stepped in at right some spacing in there that tackle with Giacomini out. we don’t want. And Lemuel Jeanpierre “I’m really hoping Max started at center the two will secure the calls as we games that Unger missed. said and we can get everybody on the right guys and Better performance identification is really clear They have improved, and precise and then we even though the pressure still have to pick up our on Wilson has been signifi- stuff. We still have to make the blocks.” cant. The offensive line Cable said the Seahawks line allowed five defenders changes have led to an to come free against the inconsistent offensive perColts after allowing 11 formance.

Seattle went just 2 of 12 on third downs against Indianapolis, leading to drives stalling and the Seahawks having to settle for field goal attempts four times. The 17 percent conversion rate on third down was the worst for the Seahawks offense since Oct. 23, 2011, against Cleveland when Charlie Whitehurst was quarterbacking Seattle in a 6-3 loss to the Browns.

Wilson on run Wilson rushed for a career-high 102 yards against the Colts and had 77 yards a week earlier against the Texans. While Seattle expects Wilson’s running and scrambling to be part of its

offense, the amount of pressure he’s seen and times he’s been forced to run out of necessity is more than they would like. Of Wilson’s 102 yards against the Colts, 91 were considered scramble yards. Against the Texans, 65 of his 77 yards were off scrambles. “When I run, it’s really trying to make a positive play out of it, get 4 yards, get 5 yards. If I can get more, obviously, that’s great, too,” Wilson said. “Just try to get a positive play, establish the play. Sometimes when you drop back and everything’s covered, things aren’t there. You try to get the ball back to the line of scrimmage and get down and move on to the next play.”


KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Even the most muffled clap seemed to echo throughout Arrowhead Stadium last season as the Kansas City Chiefs stumbled their way through one of the worst seasons in franchise history. Now, a group of fans is trying to restore the roar. When the unbeaten Chiefs welcome old rival Oakland to Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday, the fans will be trying to break a Guinness world record for loudest crowd roar in an outdoor sports stadium. The

Kevin & Jennifer Van De Wege


record was set earlier this year by Seahawks fans during a home game against the 49ers. “Our fan base last year was divided 100,000 different directions. It was the worst I’d seen,” said Ty Rowton, one of six fans who are spearheading the record attempt. “The organization made a commitment to fans to make wholesale changes from top to bottom to turn this around,” Rowton said, “and we felt with that commitment, us fans needed to rally around this team and come back together.”

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 11-12, 2013 PAGE


Private charity advances GI death, burial benefits PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

WASHINGTON — The families of four soldiers killed in Afghanistan last weekend will not receive government death benefits or the money to pay for their funerals because of the government shutdown. It’s only because of a surprise move by Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and a nonprofit charity that the grieving families receive advance funds as Washington, D.C., politicos wrangle Hawkins over the shutdown. Hagel on Wednesday announced that the Pentagon had reached an agreement with Fisher House Foundation, a nonprofit charity that assists military families, to begin paying the survivor benefits, including a $100,000 death gratuity to next of kin, until the government can resume the payments. The action came slightly more than a hour after the House passed a bill, 425-0, to restore the benefits. The bill was sent to the Senate, although it appeared the Democratic-controlled Senate might not act on the bill after the Pentagon moved to pay the benefits through Fisher Patterson House. The political strategy: If the Senate fails to act, Republicans would have a harder time claiming credit for restoring the benefits. Also on Wednesday, the bodies of Sgt. Patrick C. Hawkins, 25; Pfc. Cody J. Patterson, 24; Sgt. Joseph M. Peters, 24; and First Lt. Jennifer M. Moreno, 25, arrived at Dover Air Force Base in Delaware. The four soldiers were killed Sunday in the Zhari district of Kandahar

with the rank of the service member; and burial benefits. The benefits were restored through the temporary arrangement with the family of Lance Cpl. Jeremiah Collins Jr., 19, of the Marines, whose death last Saturday in Helmand Province is being investigated by the Pentagon. Pentagon military and civilian personnel have largely escaped furloughs THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (5) through legislation Ken Fisher, chief executive of Fisher House signed by Obama Foundation, is critical of “political and on orders from squabbling” that endangered government the defense secretary. benefits to families of troops killed in But the death beneaction. fits are not covered by either move. Last week, Congress quickly passed the Pay Our Military Act to ensure that active-duty soldiers and civilian support staff members were paid for their work.

Defense employees



Province when enemy forces attacked their unit with explosives. Before the Fisher House Foundation agreement, if the soldiers’ families wanted to meet the plane, they had to pay their own way to Delaware.

No way to pay Under the shutdown, Carl Woog, a Defense Department spokesman, said Tuesday, “the Department of Defense does not currently have the authority to pay death gratuities and other key benefits for the survivors of service members killed in action.” The benefits include $100,000 to each family; a 12-month basic allowance for housing, usually given in a lump sum to survivors commensurate

Last weekend, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said the Pentagon concluded that most of its 400,000 civilian employees were covered by the bill. They returned to work Monday. Some House Republicans have suggested, without citing specific language in the bill, that it also covered death benefits. Sen. Joe Manchin III, D-W.Va., announced Tuesday that he had worked with Ken Fisher, the chief executive of Fisher House Foundation, to give families an advance grant to cover flights, hotels and other incidental costs for family members to attend funerals until the government can make reimbursements. “After losing a loved one in service to our nation, these families should not have to endure more pain as the result of political squabbling,” Fisher said in a statement.

Network to be topic

Vehicle Loans


PORT TOWNSEND — NoaNet Chief Security Officer Mike Henson will speak at the Jefferson County Energy Lunch program Tuesday. The brown-bag lunch talk is free and open to the public and will be held at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. This summer, NoaNet installed a fiber-optic and wireless broadband communication network in East Jefferson County. The network is owned by the Jefferson County Public Utility District, which recently acquired the county’s electric grid as well. Henson will explore ways that the high-speed links between key county sites can be used to support energy distribution and use.

SEQUIM — That Takes the Cake in downtown Sequim has again been nominated for Best Cake in “Evening Magazine’s” Best of Western Washington for 2013 on KING-TV in Seattle. Sue and Paul Boucher of That Takes the Cake were voted third out of 91 bakeries in 2012’s poll. Voting at http:// is open until this coming Thursday. There are 95 bakeries nominated this year.

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from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. Wild Calling! regional manager Austin Smith will bring free products and coupons to share along with information about his products for humans and their pets. For more on Wild Calling! visit www.wild For more information on the demo party, phone Best Friend Nutrition at 360-681-8458.

Buyout mulled

TORONTO — BlackBerry founder Mike Lazaridis said he’s looking at making a potential takeover bid for the struggling smartphone company. Board-certified Lazaridis, a major PORT ANGELES — shareholder, said ThursDr. Kirk Thompson of day in filing with the Angeles Vision Clinic has Securities and Exchange been board-certified by Commission that he and the American Board of Douglas Fregin, who Optometry. helped launch the comThompson passed the pany, are looking to potenABO’s board certification tially acquire all of the examination administered shares they don’t curin July. rently own, either by Thompson completed an accredited series of rig- themselves or with other orous postgraduate activi- interested parties. Together, they own ties. about 16 percent of BlackHe then passed a comBerry. puter-based examination BlackBerry announced on issues spanning the last month that Fairfax scope of the practice of Financial Holdings Ltd. optometry. signed a letter of intent This achievement earned Thompson the title that “contemplates” buying the Canadian comof diplomate with the pany for $9 a share, or American Board of $4.7 billion. Fairfax, Optometry. Thompson has enrolled BlackBerry’s largest in the ABO’s Maintenance shareholder, is trying to attract other investors. of Certification Program. Private equity firm The 10-year process is designed to allow the doc- Cerberus also is interested in looking at Blacktor of optometry to demonstrate that he or she is Berry’s books as a step toward a possible bid. dedicated to keeping current in the field and delivering quality patient care. Gold and silver For more information, Gold futures for phone 360-452-7661. December delivery fell $5, 0.4 percent, to settle at Pet food demo set $1,302.50 an ounce Thursday. SEQUIM — Best Silver for December Friend Nutrition, 680 W. delivery rose 5 cents to Washington St., Suite B-102, will host a demon- end at $21.93 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News stration from canned food provider Wild Calling! and The Associated Press

1200 NW Fairgrounds Rd. Bremerton, WA 98311

Tons of Gift Selling Booths

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Please bring a can of food for the Bremerton Food Bank. First 10 Shoppers thru the door each day receives a FREE Hawaii collectible coin!

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Some T-Mobile fees dropped THE ASSOCIATED PRESS




Oct. 10, 2013

PORT TOWNSEND — A homebuyers-education seminar will be held at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. The free class will cover all aspects of the homebuying process. Approved training materials and handouts include a “Guide to Home Loans” workbook. Cobalt Mortgage branch manager Aimee Dennis will instruct the class, which is sponsored by the Washington State Housing Finance Commission. Lunch and refreshments will be provided. Reservations are required. Phone 360-406-5281 or email jessica.henning@

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NEW YORK — T-Mobile is eliminating fees for using data and texting services in more than 100 countries and capping charges for international voice calls. Starting Oct. 31, customers of T-Mobile’s flagship Simple Choice plan won’t have to worry about getting hit with so-called roaming fees if they fail to sign up for an international plan before they travel abroad. Those fees can reach hundreds or thousands of dollars for a trip, even to neighboring Canada or Mexico. T-Mobile, the No. 4 U.S. cellphone carrier, has been trying to differentiate itself.


Being born again fused heart, hope I WASN’T BORN into a Christian home. My family’s religious activity was confined to attending church every Easter. I still have a couple of pictures of me and my older brother and sister posing in front of our house with our Easter clothes on. We don’t look very comfortable. Don’t get me wrong. I lived in a good home. We always had plenty to eat and a warm bed to sleep in. Big garden. Hunting and fishing. Summer vacations — including Disneyland. But Jesus Christ wasn’t mentioned very often in my family unless it was my father. In fact, it wasn’t until later in life that I discovered Jesus Christ isn’t a four-letter word. When I was in Vietnam in 1970, a friend asked me if I believed in God. Good question, but one that I hadn’t really contemplated. “Sure,” I said. “When I pledge my allegiance to the American flag, I say, ‘One nation under God,’ and the American money I spend says, ‘In God we trust.’ So, sure, I believe in God.” My friend wasn’t impressed with either my logic or my answer. Imagine that.

Re-examining life He told me that it might be a good time to examine what I really believe. And it was. I went to the Army chaplain and asked to borrow a Bible. He gave me one, and I began reading it. I wasn’t a good reader. My normal reading material at that point in my life was magazines that had lots of pictures. Pictures that you won’t find in the Bible. But I actually found the Bible interesting. There were a lot of things that didn’t make sense to me, and there were some really boring parts, but I would just skip a few pages until I became interested again. God, I later discovered, is very patient. When I returned to the States, I was asked where I would like to be stationed to finish the remainder of my three-year enlistment. My request for Fort Lewis was heard, and Cindy and I returned home


to Cle Elum to await my new orders. A couple of weeks later, we received them: Fort Leonard Wood in

Missouri. It took us awhile to find it on a map. In retrospect, it was a good place to go. Being away from family and friends was good for us. We married 30 days prior to my leaving for Vietnam, and then I was gone for a year.

Birth, born again Our time in Fort Leonard Wood gave us time to acclimate to marriage, and it was there that our first child was born. It was also where I was born the second time. Born again. I remember watching and listening to Billy Graham on the television. With his simple yet powerful eloquence, he shared the truth and hope of Jesus Christ in a way that fused together my previous Bible reading with a heart in need of hope and forgiveness. It was then that I truly believed in God, and I knew why. Next month, Billy Graham is scheduled to televise his final outreach in this country on his 95th birthday. “My Hope America” with Billy Graham will air on NBC on Friday, Nov. 8, at 7 p.m. I encourage you to watch. Invite some friends. Listen carefully. And believe. “Jesus did many other miraculous signs in the presence of his disciples, which are not recorded in this book. But these are written that you may believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God, and that by believing you may have life in his name” (John 20:30-31).

_________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. The Rev. Greg Reynolds is pastor of Joyce Bible Church. His email is

FaithReligion Briefly . . . Club looks to teachings of dharma today

452-5534 or email


Special meditation will be from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. All events are open to the public.


Catholic mission

SEQUIM — St. Joseph Catholic Church, 121 E. 3rd liturgy resumes Maple St., will host its fall mission, “Fundamentals of PORT TOWNSEND — Beginning Sunday, St. Paul’s Healer to speak Catholic Spirituality,” from Episcopal Church, 1020 JefMonday through WednesPORT TOWNSEND — PORT TOWNSEND — ferson St., will again offer a day. The nonprofit Unity Spiri“Our Deep Thirst and How liturgy of the Eucharist at Father Wolfgang Seitz, a tual Enrichment Center will We Can Assuage It” is the 5 p.m. in the Parish Hall member of the Order of topic for an evening of host Garland Landrith, a every Sunday except the Canons Regular of the Holy dharma teachings today quantum field psychologist first Sunday of the month. with Heather Martin, guidand energy healer, for a talk Cross and national director On the first Sunday of ing teacher for Salt Spring of OPUS Sanctorum Angeloduring its Sunday service every month at 5 p.m., Island Vipassana Commurum (Work of the Holy plus a two-part seminar, Evensong is celebrated. nity, and Port Townsend Angels) will lead the mis“Manifest the Life of Your This is an evening prayer Dreams,” on Sunday afterVipassana teacher Kate sion. service that has aspects Dresher. Mission talks will be prenoon and Monday night. from both Taize and Iona The open-to-the-public All of the events will take sented in the morning and abbeys. event will be held at the repeated in the evening durplace at the new center, Third liturgy is a smaller, 3918 San Juan Ave. Port Townsend Yacht Club, ing the homily within the more intimate Episcopal lit2503 Washington St., from Landrith — who teaches Masses. urgy in which various uses 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The morning schedule EFT, the “emotional freedom Visit of space, music, art and begins at 8 a.m. with the technique” of tapping on prayer are explored. Rosary and an opportunity acupuncture points, as well St. Paul’s also offers for confession, followed by One-day Zen retreat as HeartMath, a method of Eucharist at 8 a.m. (more the Mass and mission talk initiating life changes — will PORT ANGELES — NO traditional language without be the guest speaker at Uni- at 8:30 a.m. Sangha, a Zen community music) and 10 a.m. (more The evening schedule is ty’s regular Sunday service in Port Angeles, will hold a contemporary language with at 11 a.m. The public is wel- repeated at 6 p.m. with Zazenkai, a one-day Zen full music) every Sunday in come. Mass and mission talk at retreat, Saturday from the church. 6:30 p.m. Next, the first part of 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Compline, a sung nightTopics include: Monday, Landrith’s seminar from Alternated zazen (seated time prayer, is offered every 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sunday “Obedience, The Greatness meditation), kinhin (walking Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in the will explore using EFT, of St. Joseph”; Tuesday, meditation) and private parish church. “Growth in the Virtues, Imialong with intentions and individual instruction with All are welcome at all tating Mary”; and Wednesprayers, for various effects. the Zen Master is available. services. Landrith’s second session day, “Relying on the Holy Silent coffee/tea breaks Angels’ Protection and Guidfrom 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and a vegetarian soup and Unity service set ance.” Monday will continue this bread lunch will be offered. A free will offering will At 10 a.m., there will be PORT ANGELES — The exploration. The seminar’s cost, mate- be taken Wednesday. a Sutra (chanting) service. Rev. John Wingfield will A brief presentation on At 1 p.m., Kristen Larpresent “Breakdown, Break- rials included, is $49 per the formation for the conseperson for both sessions or son, a Master of the Diaout, Breakthrough” $39 for just one day. Couples cration to the Holy Angels mond Sangha, will present a at Unity in the Olympics’ may take the two-part class will be offered after the talk based on the koan, 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship Wednesday Masses. for $88. “Heat & Cold,” No. 47 in the service. Phone the parish at 360Pi Yen Lu (Blue Cliff To find out more, visit A potluck will follow the 683-6076. Record). or phone service, and attendees are Peninsula Daily News For directions, phone 360- asked to bring a dish. 360-385-6519.


209 West 11th St. Port Angeles


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

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

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

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

Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m.


30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

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

PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road

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


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

“Practicing Thankfulness”

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

An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action in the Larger Community OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. October 13, 10:30 Joseph Bednarik Welcoming Congregation

Casual Environment, Serious Faith


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

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

To know Christ and to make Him known

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


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


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





847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135

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

Bible centered • Family friendly


A Sikh devotee lights candles and lamps at the Golden Temple, Sikh’s holiest shrine, illuminated while celebrating the birth of Guru Ram Das in Amritsar, India, on Wednesday. Ram Das was the fourth of the 10 gurus of Sikhism.

& Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 11:00 a.m. Worship Youth Activities - Contact Church





Events: Garden group to hold bake, plant sale CONTINUED FROM B4 Many are large-format books, and all are extensively illustrated with photos and drawings. These books will be available in the nonfiction section inside the sale building. Proceeds fund programs at the Sequim Library.

Garden and bake sale SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sequim Prairie Garden Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fall garden and bake sale will be at the clubhouse at Pioneer Memorial Park, 387 E. Washington St., from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Club members have been transplanting, dividing and potting up perennials, trees and bulbs in preparation for the sale. Baked goods such as pies, cakes, brownies, cookies and breads will be sold as well as homegrown fruits and vegetables. The club meets at the Pioneer Park clubhouse at 10:30 a.m. monthly from September to June. Visitors are welcome. All proceeds from the sales are used to maintain and improve the park and its buildings. The clubhouse is available for rental by phoning Diane at 360-808-3434.

Book discussion SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kazuo Ishiguroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s novel Never Let Me Go will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday. As children, Kathy, Ruth and Tommy were students at an exclusive boarding school in the English countryside where teachers constantly reminded their charges how special they were. Now, years later, Kathy is a young woman, and Ruth and Tommy have reentered her life. She looks back at their shared past and understands just what it is that makes them special â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and how that gift will shape the rest of their time together. Copies of the book are available at the Sequim Library, including large print, the audio book on CD and downloadable e-book formats. They can be requested online through the library catalog at Pre-registration for this book discussion group is not required; drop-ins are welcome. For more information, visit and click

Kazuo Ishiguroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Never Let Me Go is the topic of discussion of Sequim Libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s book group Saturday. on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eventsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sequim,â&#x20AC;? or contact branch manager Lauren Dahlgren at 360683-1161 or Sequim@nols. org.

Port Townsend Wildlife lecture set PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; David Moskowitz, a wildlife tracker and author of Wolves in the Land of Salmon and Wildlife of the Pacific Northwest, will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Hidden Lives of Northwest Wildlifeâ&#x20AC;? at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., at 7 p.m. tonight. Moskowitz will share tips on how to find wild animals and interpret the signs they leave behind on the landscape, including tracks, feeding signs and scent-marking. Suggested donation is $10. The event is sponsored by the Jefferson Land Trust.

Business symposium PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The CoLab is hosting a free all-day Small Business Symposium today. Coworking â&#x20AC;&#x201D; bringing a laptop computer to get some work done â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and four workshops are planned from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the CoLab on the second floor at 237 Taylor St. The symposium is open to the public. Also available will be 20-minute sessions with a consultant from Sound Analytics of Seattle to assess a participantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s small business. From 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce Young Professionals Network will host a networking party with drinks and light snacks.

Also sponsoring the library programs. event are EDC Team JefFor more information, ferson and Port Townsend phone 360-379-1061. Main Street. For more information, Power of one lecture visit PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Writer and educator Gloria â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Six Basic Rulesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Burgess will lead an interPORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; active group conversation â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Six Basic Rules,â&#x20AC;? a on the power one personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s marital comedy, continues actions can have, particuthis weekend at the Key larly on the environment, City Playhouse, 419 Wash- during a lecture Saturday. ington St. The free lecture, sponThe play continues sored by the Port Townsend through Oct. 20 with cur- Marine Science Center, will tain times at 8 p.m. Fridays be at 4 p.m. at Quimper and Saturdays, 2:30 p.m. Unitarian Universalist FelSundays and 7 p.m. Wednes- lowship, 233 San Juan Ave. days and Thursdays. Burgess, a member of Tickets are $18 and $20 the 2012-14 Humanities via www.KeyCityPublic Washington Speakers and 360-385- Bureau, will anchor the preKCPT (5278). sentation with examples of Those who pedal a bike everyday citizens who have to the Sunday performance been affected by the generwill enjoy valet parking and osity of other members of $5 off a ticket, a snack or a their communities. beverage from the bar. As a writer, educator and For more information, community builder, Burvisit www.KeyCityPublic gess gathers stories about kindness, generosity, helping others and belonging. Knights gather funds For more information, PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; visit or Donations to aid individu- w w w. h u m a n i t i e s. o r g / als with disabilities will be calendar-events, or contact solicited by the Knights of Jean Walat at 360-385Columbus, Council No. 5582, ext. 117, or jwalat@ 10532, on behalf of the Columbus Charities Fund on Columbus Day weekend Artists plan sale today and Saturday. PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Members of the Knights Six area artists will show of Columbus will accept their work at the fifth donations from 8 a.m. to annual Artists Sale at Grey5 p.m. both days in Port Bird Barn, 11 Carroll Ave. Townsend at the QFC, 515 in Glen Cove near Port Sheridan St.; Aldrichâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mar- Townsend, from 10 a.m. to ket, 940 Lawrence St.; and 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunthe Food Co-op, 414 Kear- day. ney St.; and in Port Hadlock Art from Paula Gill, Sue at the QFC, 1890 Irondale Skelly, Linda Jarvis, Lynn Road. Anju, Diana Cronin and Knights members will Shane Miller will be availwear yellow vests. able. Local donations will be For more information, divided between the Special phone 360-379-5421. Olympics and the National Alliance on Mental Illness. ReCyclery revelry

Book, media sale PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Friends of the Port Townsend Library group will hold its annual fall used-book and -media sale at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., on Saturday. The sale opens at 8 a.m. for Friends members and 9 a.m. for the general public, and ends at 3 p.m. Gently used books, CDs and DVDs for adults and children will be available. Except for specially priced books, all adult items will cost $1 and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s books 50 cents. Starting at 1 p.m., bags of books will sell for $2.50. All proceeds will fund

Death Notices Gertrude W. Barrett Dec. 20, 1934 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oct. 7, 2013

age-related causes at Crestwood Convalescent Center. She was 76. Services: Celebration of life at 2 p.m. Saturday at Port Angeles Seventh-day Adventist Church, 124 W. Ninth St. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

Port Angeles resident Gertrude W. Barrett died of age-related causes. She was 78. Her obituary will be published later. Services: To be announced. Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrange- Gabriel Brandon ments. Nightingale www.harper-ridgeview Dec. 31, 1971 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oct. 6, 2013 Port Angeles resident Gabriel Brandon NightinBetty Doughty gale died at Harborview March 26, 1937 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Aug. 12, 2013 Medical Center in Seattle Port Angeles resident from injuries suffered in a Betty J. Doughty died of road collision. He was 41.


Denture starting at $650




PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A tree, shrub and understory planting will be held Saturday at Parkside Park, a pocket park next to the entrance to Bishop Park, Volunteers will meet at 9 a.m. on Parkside Drive between Memory Lane and

Oct. 15, 1951 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oct. 5, 2013

Agnew resident Peter G. Watkins died at Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles. He was 61. Services: Celebration of life/open house from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at The Cutting Garden, 303 Dahlia Llama Lane in Sequim. Linde-Price Funeral Service, Sequim, is in charge of arrangements.

peninsula dailynews. com

Wharf Rats perform PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Wharf Rats will perform at a dance at Quimper Grange, 1219 Corona St., from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Saturday. Admission is $6 for adults, $3 for ages 3-18 and free for ages 3 and younger. Jo Yount will call the dances.

Zombie Crawl PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Olympic Peninsula Steam will host a Zombie Crawl on Sunday. Participants â&#x20AC;&#x201D; dressed in costume â&#x20AC;&#x201D; will meet at 5 p.m. at U.S. Bank, 1239 Water St., and then stagger a half-mile to the Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St. There, they will have refreshments, a costume contest and a dance. The event is free and open to all ages. Winners of the costume contest could end up with walk-on roles for the OPSsponsored â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zombie Townâ&#x20AC;? at Key City Public Theatre, which will run Oct. 17 through Nov. 2.


can-eat benefit breakfast is planned at the Crescent Bay Lions Club, state Highway 112 and Holly Hill Road, on Sunday. Breakfasts are planned from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. every Sunday morning, except holidays, until the Sunday before Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day in May. The cost is $6 for adults and $3.50 for children 12 and younger. The menu includes eggs cooked to order, hot cakes, french toast, biscuits and gravy, hashbrowns, ham and sausage or bacon. Proceeds help Crescent Bay Lions members support Crescent School yearbooks, scholarships for Crescent High School seniors, holiday food baskets, glasses for the needy and other community projects.

Forks Piano concert FORKS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Former Forks resident Ben Dobyns will perform in concert at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 250 N. Blackberry Ave., at 7 p.m. tonight. Dobyns, the son of Dr. Richard Dobyns, will perform on the piano with jazz improv. Admission is by donation. Proceeds will go to the churchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital improvements fund. Desserts will be served at intermission.

Thea Foss recalled

Domestic Violence walk

CHIMACUM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; How a simple rowboat resulted in a maritime empire that stretches from Puget Sound to Alaska will be recounted at a meeting of the Thea Foss No. 45 Daughters of Norway on Sunday, Oct. 13. T h e meeting will begin at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, at 1 p.m. Haas T h e event is open to the public, and refreshments will be served. Karen Haas will portray Thea Foss, the lodge namesake, a Norwegian immigrant and co-founder with her husband of Foss Maritime. Haas is a historian, educator and museum curator from Auburn who â&#x20AC;&#x153;researches historical persons whose voices are often silent, whose energy and resourcefulness inspire.â&#x20AC;? For more information, phone 360-379-1802.

FORKS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Forks Abuse Program is planning a walk today to raise awareness about the impacts of domestic violence on families and communities. The walk will begin at 5:30 p.m. at Tillicum Park. Participants should show up in advance and are advised to bring umbrellas. For more information, phone 360-374-6411.

Shred event set

FORKS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; First Federal will host community paper shredding Saturday. Shredding will be offered free to help individuals dispose of sensitive documents in a secure way from 10 a.m. to noon at First Federalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Forks branch, 131 Calawah Way. Shredding will be done on site by LeMay Mobile Shredding, a professional shredding company. The shred event is limited to five bags or five boxes per vehicle. Attendees should be prepared to keep the bags/ boxes. First Federal also will Joyce offer free community paper shredding at its Sequim Village branch at 1201 W. Lions breakfast Washington St. from JOYCE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; An all-you- 10 a.m. to noon.

Remembering a Lifetime â&#x2013; Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceasedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life, either in the familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is avail-

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Services: Celebration of life at 3 p.m. Saturday at the Port Angeles Eagles Aerie, 2843 E. Myrtle St. Barton Family Funeral Service, Seattle, is in charge of arrangements.

PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The ReCyclery, Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bike-oriented nonprofit, will hold its second annual Halloween Harvest Party from 3:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday. The party will be at the ReCyclery, 1925 Blaine St. Attendees can bring apples to press to make cider and barbecue items to throw on the grill. Activities planned include apple bobbing, face painting, haunted bike polo, a game of paperboy, an outdoor movie and more. For more information, visit or the ReCycleryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Facebook page.

Hancock Street. Volunteers are welcome to help plant the berms in Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest neighborhood park. They are asked to bring planting tools and dress for the weather.

Leah & Steve Ford

â&#x20AC;˘ 457-1210 â&#x20AC;˘ 683-4020 â&#x20AC;˘ 374-5678 â&#x20AC;˘ 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email:

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Fun ’n’ Advice



by Lynn Johnston

Red and Rover

by Brian Basset

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves



[“Doonesbury” is on hiatus; please email your comments on this strip to]

DEAR ABBY: I have acquired two teenage stepsons. They are good young men, mature, responsible, active in community service and good in school and sports. My challenge is their table manners. They were never taught any. They use their utensils like shop tools, lifting food using fork and knife together to transfer huge bites from plate to mouth. They use a bread knife to cut a pancake as if it were a tough steak. They slouch over the table to get their faces as near the plate as possible, while leaning on the table with one or both elbows. They don’t know where to place cutlery when setting the table and have their napkins in their lap only if a restaurant server discreetly places it there. Their mother shows no concern about their uncouth manners. I’m worried that when they eventually go out into the world, they’ll be perceived as having no class when they are actually nice young men. Their ignorance of table manners could cost them relationships, jobs and promotions. What to do? San Antonio Stepdad

DEAR ABBY Abigail Van Buren

tive people. It seems like they’re trying to keep the “fat one” out of the photo, and it hurts my feelings. Recently, a cousin came into town and made copies of two excellent pictures of my mom and sister and posted them online. Again, I was not included. What should I do? I am depressive anyway, and these obvious oversights are upsetting me. Left Out in Tennessee

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

Dear Abby: I am almost 30, and by Mell Lazarus

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Get all the information you can from reliable sources before you make a decision that will alter where you work or live. Don’t let restlessness cause you to leap before you take a thorough look at exactly what you are getting into. 2 stars

Rose is Rose

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Make observations and consider your options. The information you gather now will help you make a positive change to the way you live and the people you associate with. A partnership will allow you to branch out in a new direction. 5 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Consider any differences you are experiencing with a partner, roommate or colleague and make a point to resolve issues. Someone new is likely to capture your attention. Take care of old projects before you begin new ones. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Stick to the truth. Exaggeration will get you into trouble. You have plenty of opportunities and are best to spend your time learning instead of pretending to know everything. Uncertainty is the enemy, and knowledge leads to victory. 3 stars

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

when we have family get-togethers several times a year, it seems like they make a point to leave me out of pictures. My mom and sister lost quite a bit of weight recently, and my brothers and cousin are attrac-

Dear Left Out: Talk with your mother and sister to confirm if what you suspect is happening is true. Dear Stepdad: Your wife may It’s possible your mother and sishave felt she was teaching her sons ter are so proud of their weight loss more important lessons than table they want to show it off. manners — things like character (There are ways to pose family and responsibility. members in photographs so their However, you have a point. weight isn’t apparent.) People do make negative judgAs to the visiting cousin, there ments about people who have poor may be such a marked change in table manners — and it could be det- their appearance that he/she rimental to them in the future. thought it was worth posting on the That’s why you should discuss Internet. this with their mother, if you haven’t A problem with depression is that already, and enlist her help in talkquietly brooding solves nothing, and ing to the boys in a nonconfrontait often causes people to overeat. tional way and explaining your conBecause your depression is cern. chronic, please consider discussing it In the interest of your relationwith your health care provider ship with them, this must not seem because interventions are available. like you are critical of them, nor should it turn into an adversarial _________ situation or it could have a negative Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, impact on your marriage. also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was If it is to succeed, there must be founded by her mother, the late Pauline Philcooperation from everyone. lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O.

by Jim Davis


Teen stepsons have no table manners

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse



by Brian Crane

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Don’t let a difficult situation at home hold you back. Listen to grievances, but don’t let anything stand between you and your dreams. Networking and mingling with influential people will help you expand your interests and opportunities. Romance is in the stars. 3 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get to know people in your community better and share your ideas for change and improvement. You will draw a lot of attention if you take a leadership position. Be ready to back your thoughts with facts. You will be questioned. 5 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Do whatever makes you happy. Get together with friends or do something special with the one you love, but don’t let personal matters at home lead to uncertainty. If someone pushes you to make a change you aren’t ready for, back away. 2 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Expand your interests and visit destinations that are inspirational. Opening up to ideas offered by those from unusual backgrounds will help you explore and develop new means and methods of doing things. Someone from

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

your past is likely to surface. 4 stars SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You’ve got the drive to get from one position to another, but you must approach whomever you deal with professionally and honestly. Once you clarify what you can do, positive developments will begin to unfold. Love is highlighted. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stick to a routine and finish what you start. Your dedication will bring good results. Staying in touch with people you have worked with in the past will lead to an opportunity to advance. Express your desires. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Restrictions are apparent. Say little and do a lot. Convincing others that you have what it takes will only happen if you take action. Romance is on the rise, and plans for a playful evening should be put in place. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You’ll confuse someone if you aren’t clear about your feelings or what you expect. Don’t rely on others. It’s up to you to close a deal or make a change. An investment looks promising, but a personal situation appears costly. 4 stars

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 11, 2013 C1


2013 NISSAN LEAF S You Can Count On Us!



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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 !

B E D : S l e e p N u m b e r, split king, adjust firmness of each side to your ideal setting. Also h a s a d j u s t a bl e b a s e. Raise or lower your head and feet to your level of comfor t. $2,500/obo. Call John at (661)330-3542

CASHIER/BARISTA COOK/PREP PERSON Breakfast & Lunch Experience preferred. OBC-802 E. 1st St., P.A. K E N M O R E A I R : Pa r t time CSA/driver. Computer skills, must be able to lift 50 lbs. Email resumes to robinm@

3010 Announcements

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



Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

3020 Found

3023 Lost

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

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Port Ludlow area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early mor ning delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Fill out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at (360)207-5577

L O S T : D o g . Fe m a l e , black and white ShihTzu, O’Brien Rd., P.A. (360)452-9872

CASHIER/BARISTA COOK/P REP PERSON Breakfast & Lunch Experience preferred. OBC-802 E. 1st St., P.A.

LOST: Ferret. White and g r a y, v e r y f r i e n d l y, above Golf Course Rd. area. REWARD. (360)457-1345 or (360)808-3310

CNA/RNA: Immediate openings, part/full-time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care (360)457-9236.

ACCOUNTS Receivable Coordinator: Performs all functions of A/R. Degree preferred experience to substitute. Can do attitude and sense of humor a MUST! Drug Free Workplace. Email resumes to hr@sunset or drop off at 518 Marine Drive.

L O S T: Ke y s . S o m e where between Laurel and Peabody. CAREGIVER: House(360)460-0913 cleaning, cooking, exp. preferred. Refs required. 4026 Employment (360)809-3601


4 Signs Prices Stickers And More!

CRISIS INTERVENTION SPECIALIST For mobile crisis interventions/assessments/ stabilization svcs. Req Master’s degr or RN, plus 2 yrs mental health exp. Resume & cvr ltr to PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE

MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ Allegro by Fleetwood. Class A, 85K mi., hydraulic power levelers, new fridge, rear queen bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534 P.A.: 1 Br., spectacularwa t e r v i ew, o n bl u f f, downtown. No pets. Call Pat (360)582-7241. SALE: Fri.-Sat., 8-3, 203 Delta Way, off Port Williams Rd. Lots of stuff. SEQUIM: Home for rent. 3 Br., 2 bath, $1,100/mo. (360)775-6171 TREASURE PRINCESS Antique and Coll e c t i bl e S a l e ! D o n ’ t miss it! 215 N. Sequim Ave., Oct. 11-12, 9-3 p.m.

MISC: Set of 4 studded tires, very good condition, P265/70R17, $ 2 2 5 / o b o. Q u a l C ra f t wall jacks, built our new house with them, excellent condition, $100 firm. WANTED: Used T-post (360)457-9218 or steel, 5’ and 6’. Ask for 582-6181 James (360)452-5326.

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General General

2 Available Positions FOUND: Cat. Brown and SWITCHBOARD/ white, floppy ears, very RECEPTIONIST friendly, Four Seasons & SCHEDULER Park, Cottonwood and Versatile & responsible Willow. At Humane Soteam player, for busy ciety. (360)452-0993. front office. Must have FOUND: Cat. Large, yel- excellent interpersonal, l ow a n d w h i t e, o f f o f customer svc., & keyWoodcock, near Dunge- boarding skills. Recent exper in health care ofness Golf Course. fice pref’d. F.T., w/benes (360)683-5871 S o m e eve. h r s. B a s e FOUND: Kindle. Silber- pay $12 hr. Resume to: hor n Rd., in Sequim, PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. 10/6/13. Please call http://peninsula (360)460-8439 to ID. EOE

LOST: Hammer. Name engraved on it, sentimental value, possibly somewhere on 600 block of 8th St. (360)452-9333

MILLWRIGHT: Sawmill (Chip-n-Saw and b a n d m i l l ) , p l a n e r, chippers. Must have j o u r n ey m a n ex p e r i ence. Must have your own hand tools. Day shift, permanent after 90 days. Reliable employer. Full medical, pension, holidays and vacation. Must know hydraulics, pneumatics, some electrical, chains, belts and sprockets; ability to troubleshoot. Must be self-motivated and able to work unsupervised. Some welding skills would be useful. Plenty of opportunity for overtime. Mill located in Forks. Allen Logging Co. (360)374-6000

CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659 K E N M O R E A I R : Pa r t time CSA/driver. Computer skills, must be able to lift 50 lbs. Email resumes to robinm@

COOK Apply in person at Downriggers RECEPTIONIST Par t-time, 20 hours per week with some full-time for vacation fill in. If you have an outgoi n g p e r s o n a l i t y, a sense of humor and can multi-task, this is the job for you. The r ight candidate should have excellent telephone manners, gr e a t p e o p l e s k i l l s, phone sales and accounting experience. $10 per hour. Please email resume and cover letter with 3 references to: hbotts@peninsula No phone calls, please

INSIDE SALES/ ADMINISTRATIVE DUTIES Join the combined fo r c e s o f Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim G a z e t t e a n d Fo r k s Forum to bring marketing oppor tunities to businesses in our area. 75% telephone sales, 25% office administration back up. Must have sales experience, great customer service and be able to multi-task in a deadline oriented environment. Full-time, benefits, base wage plus commission. Job is based in Sequim. Email resumes with references to sstoneman@ INTERIOR Finish: L o o k i n g fo r a n ex p tradesman in all areas of home improvement. Tr u c k / t o o l s . W a g e DOE starting at 40K. trina@bydesign KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 MAKE A DIFFERENCE! MAKE MONEY! Per Diem Residential Aides. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 . Details at: http://peninsula EOE. POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Entry or lateral firefighter/paramedic. For more info and application visit us at

MILLWRIGHT: Sawmill (Chip-n-Saw and b a n d m i l l ) , p l a n e r, chippers. Must have j o u r n ey m a n ex p e r i ence. Must have your own hand tools. Day shift, permanent after 90 days. Reliable employer. Full medical, pension, holidays and vacation. Must know hydraulics, pneumatics, some electrical, chains, belts and sprockets; ability to troubleshoot. Must be self-motivated and able to work unsupervised. Some welding skills would be useful. Plenty of opportunity for overtime. Mill located in Forks. Allen Logging Co. (360)374-6000

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


B OAT S H E D : V i n y l building, 14’ 6” x 10’ 6” x 30’ 2’, with 2” welded pipe frame and trusses. Great for boat, car, farm storage or project. Completely enclosed, and includes propane forced-air furnace. Built in Moses L a ke , e n d s a r e r e movable. Purchaser to relocate. $1,500. (360)457-0171

G A R AG E S a l e : E a s t P.A. Fur niture, lots of odds and ends/collectibles, clothes, video games/consoles, comics, and more! 2905 E. V i nu p S t . i n P. A . , o f f L a r c h . T h i s Fr i . , 8 - 6 FORD: ‘10 Escape. Out- p.m., Sat.-Sun., 9-5 p.m. standing Condition. 2010 Cash, credit, and debit Ford Escape, Red with welcome! black leather interior and Auto 4WD. Roof rack, sunroof and satellite ra- GARAGE Sale: Fri.dio. Mileage 16800. Sel- Sat.-Sun., 10-4 p.m., lingbecause wife can no 41 Four Winds Rd., longer dr ive. Ver y re- cor ner of E. Ar nette CRISIS INTERVENTION s p o n s i v e a n d p e p p y Rd., left off Monroe d r i v i n g . C o n t a c t B o b Rd., (360)808-0542. SPECIALIST For mobile crisis inter- Smith at 206-755-9744 Loads of household ventions/assessments/ or email: smithrl@wave goods, furniture, electronics and suprises. stabilization svcs. Req Master’s degr or RN, FRIDGE/FREEZER plus 2 yrs mental health Kenmore, side by side Grandfather Clock exp. Resume & cvr ltr to fridge/freezer. Door WaPBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port ter and ice never hooked Howard Miller, 610940, large curio. $3,500. Angeles, WA 98362. up. 35” 3/4 Wide, 30” (360)808-6201 Deep, 69” tall. $600/obo. EOE (360)477-6155 FORD: ‘79 F-250 Rang- G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . - MAKE A DIFFERENCE! MAKE MONEY! er Camper Special and Sun., 9-3 p.m., 2241 AtBrown. Good solid truck t e r b e r r y R d . L o t s o f Per Diem Residential Aides. Resume to: PBH, with new tires. Engine is great deals to be had! 118 E. 8th St., Port Ana 400 and runs strong. There are airbags for a P.A.: Studio apt., $550, geles, WA 98362 . Decamper. $2,200. $300 dep., util. incl., no tails at: http://peninsula EOE. (206)723-2434 pets. (360)457-6196. CLOTHES SALE! Shop for back to school bargains, mostl y w o m e n ’s s i ze s small-medium, young, trendy styles. Also home décor, furniture, jewelry, winter sports gear and warm layers for the outdoors. Wa s h e r a n d d r y e r, twin mattress. Free coffee and cookies! 317 N Matriotti. Saturday 10-5 p.m. and Sunday 10-3 p.m.


4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment General General Wanted RESIDENT CARE MANAGER Full time, great benefits, M-F! Support the well-being of our residents through the creation of care plans, interaction with family members, and being a key m e m b e r o f o u r team. Must be a WA State licensed RN. Ideal candidate is experienced, personable, dependable, and enthusiastic. Give us a call to talk about the position and schedule a tour! Contact HR: (360)683-3348 550 W. Hendrickson Sequim, WA 98382

UTILITY PERSON The Port of Port Angeles is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Utility Person. Job duties include janitorial, maintenance and minor repairs of buildings and grounds, plus outside duties such as mowing, weed control, landscaping and snow removal. Small equipment operation skills also desired. Applicants must have a High School diploma or (GED) and at least one year of exper ience in bu i l d i n g a n d / o r l a n d scaping maintenance. Applications & job descriptions may be obtained at the Port Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F & also online at . Applications will be accepted until 5pm October 25th. Starting pay range is $17.76 - $19.12 per hour with an excellent benefits package. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required.

4080 Employment Wanted The La Push Police department has a job opening for a Police Officer in La Push, Washington. Please visit our website at for a complete job description and job application. Or you may call (360)374-4366. Closes October 17, 2013 or until filled.

ON-CALL MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinar y team supporting consumers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must be program grad & license-eligible. M e n t a l h e a l t h ex p e r pref’d. Resume to PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. http:// WANTED: Concer ned Citizens has a current EOE opening for a Family Resource Coordinator to TRUCK Driver: CDL A serve the Port Angeles - 2 y r s d r i v i n g ex p. and Joyce area. PreVe r i f i a b l e d r i v i n g ferred experience workrecord and work exp. ing with children Birth to 2nd shift. Rate DOE. age 3 and knowledge of Benefits after 90 days. d e v e l o p m e n t a l m i l e Application at Sunset stones. Must be able to pass background clearWire Rope or ance, have reliable www.hermann transportation and EOE/Drug free work- puter experience. This position will be part time, place. great pay and no beneSTYLIST with clientele fits. If interested please wanted to lease a station stop by Port Angeles ofin a newly remodeled fice at 805 E. 8th St. or salon. Join in a great, re- contact Britni at (360)374-9340 or laxed workplace in P.A. 1-888-493-8198 (360)461-0565

CAREGIVER: 35 years e x p . Pe r s o n a l c a r e , housekeeping, cooking, errands, etc. Good local refs. (360)504-2227. COMPUTER Care S a l e s a n d S e r v i c e. 21+yr exp. Desktop/Office computers built or upgraded. Virus removal.Free service call in Sequim. $20min chg outside. Forks/PT by apt. Email 808-9596 cell EXPERIENCED caregiver wants to assist you with respite care in your ow n h o m e w h i l e yo u take care of business. Light duty only. Avail. 1 0 - 5 p . m . d a i l y, n o weekends. (360)452-6447 FA L L i s h e r e ! C a l l Ground Control Lawn C a r e fo r a n h o n e s t and fair estimate. Leaf cleanup, final mowing, fall/winter lawn treatments, hedge shearing. (360)797-5782.

HOUSEKEEPER Reliable, efficient, reasonable. (360)581-2349. RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582 TAYLOR’S Proper ty Maintenance Available all year around for any lawn care needed, moss removal and odd jobs. Just Call (360)681-5260 or (360) 565-6660. Always done to your satisfaction!

YOUNG COUPLE Early S i x t i e s. ava i l a bl e fo r seasonal cleanup, weeding, trimming, mulching and moss removal. We specialize in complete garden restorations. Excellent references. Call for free estimate (360)457-1213.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

4 PLEX SEQUIM Newer low maintenance 4 plex in great Sequim location. Each unit is 2 bedroom 1 ½ baths with laundry area and single c a r g a r a g e s . P r i va t e patios and yard area. These units have separate water and power meters and could easily be sold separately as condos. Great place to put your money with excellent rental history at $800+ per unit! MLS#272144. $399,000. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

AFFORDABLE PARKWOOD Very clean and well built 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,292 sf home in a great corner location in Par kwood. Easy care landscape with river rock and fruit trees, new carpet throughout, roomy kitchen, master bedroom with private bath and walk-in closet. MLS#271566. $47,999 Gail 477-9361 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-477-9189



By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. E-BOOK READERS Solution: 7 letters

N O V E L S E C R P H C U O P By Marti DuGuay-Carpenter and Jerome Gunderson

DOWN 1 Common break hr. 2 Speak 3 Refuse 4 “Pitch Perfect” costar Kendrick 5 Summer phenomenon 6 Curved support 7 Short jacket 8 Concession stand candy 9 Easternmost Arabian Peninsula country 10 “Dr. Strangelove” feature 11 Adherent’s suffix 12 Start to stop? 14 With 52-Down, grilled fare 21 Take control 22 Bottom line? 26 __ Gay 27 Ray in the ocean 29 Boxer’s attendant 30 Fall back 31 It’s a wrap 32 “Terrif!” 33 Pilgrim to Mecca 34 Diamond clan


Thursday’s Puzzle Solved


A LOT TO OFFER! New paint and car pet t h r o u g h o u t . 1 , 3 7 6 s f, Large entertaining deck. Private back yard, fenced, nicely landscaped with small fish pond. 12’ x 14’ shop with power. Newer 200 AMP electric service installed. Fenced dog run. Close to Robin Hill Park, Discovery Trail & Lake Solmar. What are you waiting for! MLS#271986/538455 $179,000 Jeff Biles (360)477-6706 TOWN & COUNTRY

BEST BUY ON THE BAY Waterfront home, panor a m i c v i ew s ! B u i l t i n 2002, 3,180 sf, 3 br, 2.5 bath, architect designed, quality custom build, upscale interior and exterior features, 1.41 acres, beach access, beautiful low maintenance gardens. MLS#272131. $825,000. Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY BIRD LOVERS DELIGHT! Valley views from living area and patio, state of the ar t kitchen, 3 br., plus den over 1,700 sf, large concrete pad by garage, irrigation water ava i l a bl e fo r o u t d o o r use. MLS#469080/270720 $217,900 Deb Kahle (360) 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

COMPLETELY REFURBISHED 3 Br., 2 bath manufact u r e d h o m e, fe a t u r e s split br floor plan, brand new appliances, flooring, fixtures and paint, free standing wood stove, large deck, outbuildings, fruit trees and garden. MLS#514447/271594 $149,500 P.A.: 805 S. D St. 4 Br., Terry Peterson 2 bath, garage, view, no (360)683-6880 smoke. Avail. in 2 WINDERMERE weeks. $1,075, dep. SUNLAND (360)477-6532


D E S A C N T E C Z O N E I R I L S X A C T N P T E S A W U P I H C O N C E C I O R L Y U P O N ‫ګ‬ E R U R ‫ګ‬ M P X U ‫ګ‬ A A I F G T S H A ‫ګ‬ S T E N E N D E R L

© 2013 Universal Uclick


S E A S L W  G C R P T T P S N






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Applications, Battery, Book, Browse, Card, Case, Charger, Circle, Cloud, Color, Computer, Cover, Directory, Download, Fill, Fits, Game, Glare, Light, Listen, Mini, News, Notes, Novel, Online, Pages, Pen, Pixel, Pocketsize, Pouch, Precursors, Purchase, Read, Scroll, Sharp, Sleek, Slot, Speech, Storage, Tap, Text, Titles, Touchscreen, Turn, Underline, Wi-Fi Yesterday’s Answer: Sausage

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.

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

GIRRO (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

35 Trophy case memento 39 Econ. measure 41 Bug 42 Earthbound bird 45 Crewman for 4Across 47 Tech sch. grad 50 Slow boat 51 Hangs around the house? 52 See 14-Down


56 Pungent Thai dish 57 Play with, as clay 58 Gives the goahead 60 First name in folk 61 Cause wrinkles, in a way 62 Joel of “Wicked” 63 Water whirled 64 Some mil. bases 65 Edge



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

Answer here: Yesterday’s

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County A LOT OF HOUSE FOR ANY BUYER! This home has a lot of space, character and yard with attached 2 car garage. Completely fenced and adorned with fruit trees with southern exposure. Updates include: kitchen, baths and paint. Several new windows and heaters. New gutters. Tons of storage. Large bedrooms. Cherry hardwood floors. Walking distance to the hospital, clinics, waterfront trail and bus stop. Seller currently rents out the bedrooms, income producer. MLS#272122. $209,000. Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES


CUTE, CLEAN,COMFY, AND CONVENIENT! This little gem is a barg a i n o n a l l c o u n t s. 2 beds, 1 bath, newer roof, wood stove, large kitchen with nice appliances, and centrally located. MLS#272112. $99,000. Pam Church 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

FSBO $237,000 Open plan triple wide 2300 sf, 3 br., 2 bath, large bonus room or 4th bedroom. Mountain view on 1.01 acres, close to Discovery Trail, not in the Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. Covered front porch, large rear deck, extra large 28 x 36 (1008 sf) detached garage and workshop. (360)582-9782 STARTER OR INVESTMENT Adjacent to greenbelt in sunland, 2 and 2, 1,354 sf, roof replaced in 2002, PUD sealed duct work, backyard with flagstone patio, 2 car garage with workbench and storage. MLS#550815/272169 $179,000 Deb Kahle (360) 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

MT. PLEASANT AREA RAMBLER On 1.39 acres. Country kitchen with breakfast bar, extensive orchard, berries, fenced garden area and dog run. Pond with waterfall and lots of flowers. 28’x28’ atrium fo r f u n a n d h o b b i e s . Small workshop off garage. All pr ivate, yet close in. MLS#270626. $229,900. Paul Beck (360)461-0644 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

FSBO: Mountain View Custom Home. 3 bdrm, 2.5 baths on 1 acre. Solid maple cabinetry throughout,propane cooking. In ground pressurized irrigation water, electric heat pump, fully insulated, heated shop with 220V service. RV parking, 12x16 outbuildOPEN HOUSE ing, many custom feaSat., Oct. 12, 10-4 tures. $299,000. Call to FSBO, triple wide 2,300 see (360)452-4347. sf on 1 acre, 1,000 sf garage, well maintained, LITTLE HOUSE IN THE move-in ready, $229,000 WOODS 62 Idea Pl., off Carlsborg This new listing nestled Rd., Sequim. 582-9782. in the evergreens enjoys SPACIOUS the peace and privacy IN SUNLAND that we all long for, yet it’s only 12 minutes to Water view side of hilltop town, cozy home on 3 dr., 3 br., 2 bath, over 2,000 SF, vaulted ceilacres with a pond. $145,000. MLS#272153. ings, FP, knotty pine, wood deck and cour tKathy Brown ya r d p a t i o, d ay l i g h t (360)417-2785 basement with woodCOLDWELL BANKER stove, enjoy community UPTOWN REALTY pool, tennis, clubhouse and beach. LOT WITH BARN MLS#495367/271216 This .39 acre lot comes $210,000 with a barn and is locatTeam Schmidt ed inside the city limits. Mike: 460-0331 All utilities are available Irene: 460-4040 for hook-up. Located on WINDERMERE the west side of Port AnSUNLAND geles and on the Olympic Discovery Trail. LONG DISTANCE MLS#271169. $39,000. No Problem! Jeanine Cardiff (360)460-9221 Peninsula Classified JACE The Real Estate 1-800-826-7714 Company

Jumble puzzle magazines available at

ACROSS 1 Auto club offering 4 Gregory Peck role 8 Foster on a screen 13 Stretches of history 15 He actually played the lyre 16 Amherst sch. 17 Two-time NBA MVP Steve 18 Component of ocean H2O 19 Lawn game using lobbed missiles 20 Buff ancient ruler? 23 Attorney general before Thornburgh 24 Yank’s foe 25 Dudes 28 Own a few James Brown albums? 33 Fez, e.g. 36 Bankruptcy factor 37 Polynesian island nation 38 “Break __!” 40 Fare named for its shape 43 Fabric quantity 44 Mother of three French kings 46 Shiny fabric 48 Arctic coast explorer 49 Leaps over an oily mud puddle 53 DSL user’s need 54 Mao’s successor 55 Sticky-footed lizard 59 Beef baloney? 64 Botanist’s category 66 Dweeb 67 Size measure 68 Competitor’s dream 69 A bit off the ground, “up” 70 Sound like an ass 71 Bobbin 72 Ketel One competitor 73 NFL stats


RIVER FRONT + SWEEPING VIEWS Not only do you have Strait to Elwha to Mountain views from the bluff outside this 4 bed, 3 bath 2,794 sf home on 5 acres, but the lower picnic area is right on the fabled Elwha River. Do you like to travel? There’s a RV garage. There’s also an apar tment above one of the 2 g a ra g e s s o s o m e o n e c a n w a t c h o ve r yo u r home while you’re on vacation. Great views from the master suite, living and dining rooms plus the extra bedroom and the office. Den/office has door leading to exterior. 2 double garages. 2 Pole buildings for picnicking, storage. MLS#271909. $394,900. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

(Answers tomorrow) THIRD SLOWLY EXCUSE Jumbles: BAKED Answer: When fumes started drifting in from the nearby factory, the homeowner — BLEW HIS STACK

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

JAMES & SEQUIM: 9.3 acres, waASSOCIATES INC. ter view, level serene Property Mgmt. grassland, trees, build (360)417-2810 ready, irrigation includHOUSES/APT IN P.A. ed, power available. 724 A 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 Roupe Rd. $225,000 A Studio util incl .......$500 (360)681-7725 or H 2 br 1 ba ..............$600 (360)683-3289 eves. A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 H 3 br 1 ba ...............$700 311 For Sale H 2 br 1.5 ba ............$875 Manufactured Homes H 3 br 2 ba ...............$900 H 3 br 2 ba .............$1000 P.A.: ‘84 28x44 dbl wide H 3+ br 1.5 ba ........$1200 s u p r e m e, m e t a l r o o f, H 4 br 2.5 ba ..........$1250 new gutters, nice 2-car H 3 br 3 ba 5 ac .....$1500 Complete List at: carport, 10x10 storage or workshop. Lot space 1111 Caroline St., P.A. $325 mo. $27,500 furnished, or $26,000 un- P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, on Craig Ave., off Race. frun. Fir West Park. $725. Diane, 461-1500. (360)460-5342 or (360)460-7470 after 3. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar.

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

605 Apartments Clallam County CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, no smoking/pets. $500. (360)457-9698. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540.

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1 Br., and 2 Br. Apts. 2nd floor clean, light, $553-$661 incl. util! No smoke/pet maybe. (360)504-2668

P.A.: 1 Br., no pets/ $1,100 mo. $1,100 se- smoking, view. $550. curity. (360)417-0153. (360)457-1695

P.A.: 920 E. 10th St., P.A.: 1 Br., spectacularnear college, 3 Br., 2 ba, wa t e r v i ew, o n bl u f f, CENTRAL P.A.: Charm- 2 car gar. $1,100. downtown. No pets. (360)477-0865 ing 3 Br., 1 ba, 2 car garCall Pat (360)582-7241. age, shop. $1,100 mo. Properties by P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. (360)670-5354 306 Real Estate Landmark. portangeles- $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. Farms/Ranches (360)670-9418 CENTRAL P.A.: Lg. 2 Br., 1 ba, water view, no SEQ: 3 Br., near schools W E S T O F P. A . : 1 2 smoke/pets. $700, 1st, P.A.: Quality, newer 2 and shopping. $995 mo. acres, private water sys- last dep. (360)457-3118. Br., DW, W/D, NS, NP. $650. (360)796-3560. tem, 3,000 sf home, pole b a r n , o u t b u i l d i n g s , DISCO BAY: Waterfront, SEQUIM: 1 Br., separwoods, fenced irrigated newly renovated 3 Br., 2 ate garage/shop, pets P.A.: Studio apt., $550, pasture, $525,000. For ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. ok. $700. (360)681-2611 $300 dep., util. incl., no more info see pets. (360)457-6196. $900. (360)460-2330. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 ba, P.A.: West side studio. buythefarm/index.htm P. A . : 1 b r. , 1 b a t h , W/D, no smoking/pets. c l e a n , n e w e r, q u i e t , For appt. (360)477-5274 wash/dryer hookup, nice $850 first/dep. 460-4294 W / D, u t i l . i n c l . N o and quiet $475. SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, in- smoke/pets. $600, $500 (360)808-0970 308 For Sale cludes W/S/G. $1,100 deposit. (360)460-8672, Lots & Acreage before 1:00 p.m. month. (360)452-6452. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, mobile P.A.: Nice and quiet city with addition, fruit trees, SEQUIM: Home for rent. S E Q : 2 r o o m S t u d i o, fenced 1/2 ac. $700 mo. 3 Br., 2 bath, $1,100/mo. $595. Walk to shopping! lot, 2 garages. $42,500. (360)504-2599 (360)775-6171 (360)808-0970


Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714






BIG BLOWOUT SALE Introducing The Gardens at Port Townsend, 321 Four Corners Rd. 30% off all plants, additional 10% off bark and topsoil. Open daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

7020 Dogs

YARD SALES On the Peninsula 8120 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8180 Garage Sales 8183 Garage Sales 8183 Garage Sales Jefferson County Sequim Sequim Sequim PA - Central PA - East PA - East GARAGE Sale: Friday, 10-2 p.m., 1575 Tyler St. Household, hand tools, books, fishing, clothes, costumes, and other oddities! Remember: 10:00 a.m.! M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Sat., 8-12 p.m., 90 and 1 2 0 R i d g e D r. , C a p e G e o r g e V i l l a g e, p a s t Cape George Fire Hall. Tools, books, videos, toys, crafts, dishes, and misc. RON’S Tailgate-Yard Sale: Sat.-Sun., Oct. 12-13, “All Day!” To o l s , o u t b o a r d , chainsaw, fur niture, camping gear, toys, books, household + more! Fill-A-Bag $1.00. 193 Lords Lake Loop Rd. between milepost 292-293, Hwy. 101, Quilcene.

8142 Garage Sales Sequim GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., at Kinder Far m, 1074 Hooker Rd. Tools, camper shell, bedliner, household items and much more.

605 Apartments Clallam County

CLOTHES SALE! Shop for back to school bargains, mostl y w o m e n ’s s i ze s small-medium, young, trendy styles. Also home décor, furniture, jewelry, winter sports gear and warm layers for the outdoors. Wa s h e r a n d d r y e r, twin mattress. Free coffee and cookies! 317 N Matriotti. Saturday 10-5 p.m. and Sunday 10-3 p.m. G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . Sun., 9-3 p.m., 2241 Atterberry Rd. Lots of great deals to be had!


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

INDOOR MOVING Sale: Sat.-Sun., 8-?, 32 Buck Loop Rd., Blyn area. Ta k e E . S e q u i m B ay Rd., to Panorama Blvd. Antique organ, new exercise bike, nice household items, some furniture, nice men’s winter coats, fireplace tools, gun cabinet, 20” television with DVD player, tools and fishing equipment. Cash only, please.

GARAGE Sale: Saturday, 9-3 p.m., 111 Bon Jon View Way. Off Kitchen-Dick Rd. New and used furniture for home and office, small kitchen appliances, and like-new clothing. We have many KIDS MARKET And assorted items! Bake Sale, at 5 Acre School. Clothes, toys, costumes, etc! Sat., Oct. TREASURE 12, 9:30-1:30 p.m., 515 PRINCESS A n t i q u e a n d C o l - Lotzgesell Rd., Sequim. l e c t i bl e S a l e ! D o n ’ t miss it! 215 N. Sequim SALE: Fri.-Sat., 8-3, 203 Ave., Oct. 11-12, 9-3 Delta Way, off Port Wilp.m. liams Rd. Lots of stuff.

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

ROOM for rent/house S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 share. Room for rent. Br., great location. $700, Share house with full $700 dep. 809-3656. use of laundry, kitchen etc. 300/mo., plus 1/2 of utilities. 1st and last 620 Apartments all r e q ’d . M u s t b e t i d y. Jefferson County Share with single adult male 56 yrs old. Contact 360-452-9884. P.T.: Fur nished, 1 Br. apt., move-in ready, just br ing your toothbr ush 1163 Commercial and we’ll leave the light Rentals on. $930 mo. Call (360)379-8282. OFFICE SPACE FOR SALE OR LEASE Lease purchase pos665 Rental sible. Call Mark DeRouDuplex/Multiplexes s i e a t R E / M A X E ve r green (360)457-6600. P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, 675 sf, PROPERTIES BY cozy, charming, renovatLANDMARK ed water view apt. in 452-1326 quiet tri-plex, N/S, N/P, most util incl. $675 mo. S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h (360)670-9522 Ave., Boardwalk Square. (360)683-3256

Compose your Classified Ad on

HUGE 5 Family Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 453 W. Hammond St., south on 5th Ave., left on Hammond. Antique fur niture, car pets, rugs, lamps, crystal, collectibles, TVs, oscill a t i n g fa n , g o u r m e t kitchenware, and household decor. Early birds welcome! Cash only!

VETERINARIAN CLINIC ON HWY 101 Ready to operate as clinic or use as office space. Priced to Sell Immediately. Call Mark DeRousie at RE/MAX Evergreen (360)457-6600.

6005 Antiques & Collectibles HOOSIER CABINET 1922, vintage, excellent condition. $750. (360)460-7274 SAFE: Old. $1,000. Purchaser to move. (360)379-1180

6010 Appliances FRIDGE/FREEZER Kenmore, side by side fridge/freezer. Door Water and ice never hooked up. 35” 3/4 Wide, 30” Deep, 69” tall. $600/obo. (360)477-6155

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

PERENNIAL Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 453 W. Hammond St., south on 5th Ave., left on Hammond. Perennials, grasses, ground covers, hydrangeas, everbear ing strawberr y p l a n t s, s h r u b s, a n d yard decor! Come check out this huge plant sale! Plant and Bake Sale Sequim Prairie Garden Club is having a fall garden and bake sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Sat., 10/12, at the clubhouse at Pioneer Memorial Park, 387 E. Washington. All proceeds used to improve and maintain the park. Come early for best selection! STORAGE AUCTION Sat., Oct. 12, 11 a.m. All Safe Mini Storage, 74 Grant Rd., Sequim. Unit 0030, lots of tools! (360)683-6646

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

M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Sat., 9-3 p.m., 227 W. 7th St., in alley. Rain or shine. Collectibles, household, fishing, crab pots, cookbooks, mirrors, ar t, antique bedroom set, small furnishings, recliner, bedding, lamps, exercise, more.

8182 Garage Sales PA - West HUGE Moving Sale: Fri.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 1928 W. 5th St., in alley. Items still in original packaging and great for gifts! Antiques, dishes, holiday d e c o r, f r a m e d m o v i e posters, like-new men’s and women’s clothing and lots more! Don’t miss this one!

8183 Garage Sales PA - East GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 10-4 p.m., 41 Four Winds Rd., cor ner of E. Ar nette Rd., left off Monroe Rd., (360)808-0542. Loads of household goods, furniture, electronics and suprises.

6010 Appliances

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6080 Home Furnishings

FRIDGE/FREEZER: Side by side. Black side by side Fridge/Freezer, 32” wide, full size, works very well. Call to see in Sunland. $125. (360)582-0452

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

WASHER/DRYER Magic Chef washer, 20 lb cpacity, $125. Super capacity Kenmore dryer, 70 series, $125. (360)379-4100

REAL FIREWOOD (360)460-3639

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Wicker bench with pad and storage, $20. Delonghi portable electric heater, used once, $35. Vanity with mirror and seat, needs little paint, $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814.

6035 Cemetery Plots

6075 Heavy Equipment

HYSTER: ‘79 tilt-bed BURIAL SPACES: (3) trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. adjoining burial spaces, $8,800/obo. Tom, located in the Garden of (360)640-1770 Devotion, Mt. Angeles Memorial Park, P.A. (206)322-0665 SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. 6050 Firearms & (360)417-0153 Ammunition R I F L E S : S ava g e 1 1 0 7mm mag, 3x9 scope, $425. Enfield 308 Norma Mag, 4x32 scope, $325. Mauser 98, 8mm, 4x32, $ 3 2 5 . S a va g e S u p e r Sport, 30.06, $225. Evenings, (360)457-0943 TIKKA T3 Light Stainless bolt action 300WSM, with steel recoil lug and bolt shroud, DNZ scope rings, $625. Tikka T3 Light Stainless bolt action 7mm Remington Magnum with DNZ scope rings, $575. (360)775-1544

6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise B OAT S H E D : V i n y l building, 14’ 6” x 10’ 6” x 30’ 2’, with 2” welded pipe frame and trusses. Great for boat, car, farm storage or project. Completely enclosed, and includes propane forced-air furnace. Built in Moses L a ke , e n d s a r e r e movable. Purchaser to relocate. $1,500. (360)457-0171

B E D : S l e e p N u m b e r, split king, adjust firmness of each side to your ideal setting. Also h a s a d j u s t a bl e b a s e. Raise or lower your head and feet to your level of comfor t. CARGO TRAILER: ‘12 $2,500/obo. Call John at Look brand, fits UTV, in(661)330-3542 side 12’x6.5’, trailer brakes, single axle. $3,300. (360)417-0539. CHAIR: Like new, Jim’s Pharmacy lift chair, full C A R H AU L E R : G o o d recline, large size, light condition, good deck/ blue, paid $1,300. Ask- tires, electric brakes. $1,850/obo. ing $650. (360)797-4175 (360)797-3236

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

CIDER PRESSES N ew, l a r g e h a r d wo o d MISC: 38” round oak tub, motorized. $550. pedestal table, $225. (360)461-0719 FIRE LOGS Lane blanket chest, $75. Dump truck load, $300 Chairs, (6), $180. MISC: Set of 4 studded plus gas. Madrona, $400 tires, very good condi(360)683-1006 p l u s g a s. S p l i t Wo o d tion, P265/70R17, Available, $400. $ 2 2 5 / o b o. Q u a l C ra f t (360)732-4328 wall jacks, built our new HUTCH: Early American house with them, excelWOOD STOVE: Fron- maple, with drop leafs, lent condition, $100 firm. t i e r, t a ke s 2 4 ” wo o d . 44”Wx20”Dx60”H. $150. (360)457-9218 or (360)477-0866 $325. (360)732-4328. 582-6181

9820 Motorhomes

A BA R N S a l e : S wa p meet in barn behind Port Angeles Les Schwab, Fri.-Sat. New hours 10-4 p.m. Household items, tools, bedroom furniture, snowboards, shop vacs plus 2 new storage units full of treasures. Come s e e a l l t h a t i s n e w. Come join us for a large space, just $15 per day. Info. (360)452-7576. ESTATE Sale: Fr iday, 9-2 p.m., 242 Winterhave n D r i ve . S o u t h o n Leighland, left on Winter h ave n , i n t h e b e i g e shop on the end of the road, on left. Antiques, mirror, table, rocker, new queen bed set, books, old axe wedges. No jewelry. No earlies, please. Cash only. First of two sales!

ESTATE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., 1727 E. Wabash St., Race St. south to Campbell, east to Wabash St., through gate, follow Wa b a s h t o e n d o f road, then down drivew a y. A f r i c a n s t o n e sculptures, Kachina dolls, misc. antique crystal, cups and saucers, hand painted dishes, depression glass, wall and floor a r t wo r k , c h e s s s e t , collectibles, misc. household items and a c c e s s o r i e s . To o l s . Priced to sell at unbelievable prices.

5 AKC LAB Pups. Black or Yellow, Male or Female. $500 to $600. Sell or trade. 360-275-5068, Belfair

7035 General Pets CAT: Beautiful mostlyragdoll cat, 9 years old, neutered, declawed. He wants to be your only child! He wants to be petted before breakfast-plus any other time! If you have a home for an only child, call me! (239)776-5554 P U P P I E S : Tr e e i n g Walker Coonhound Pups. Gorgeous, healthy pups. Great for families or outdoor enthusiasts. Mother is papered. Father not registered, near pure. Rehoming $300. (360)808-7121

9820 Motorhomes

MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford Shasta Class C. 52K, good condition, recently purchased, not being G A R AG E S a l e : E a s t used, want to sell. P.A. Fur niture, lots of $5,900. (360)457-6434. odds and ends/collectibles, clothes, video MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ games/consoles, com- Beaver Motorcoach. Cat M OV I N G S a l e : Fr i . - ics, and more! 2905 E. 300 diesel, Allison trans, S a t . , 9 - 1 p. m . , 5 3 1 V i nu p S t . i n P. A . , o f f 53K mi., has everything Merrill Way, 3 miles up L a r c h . T h i s Fr i . , 8 - 6 but slide-out. $27,000. O’Brien Rd., right on p.m., Sat.-Sun., 9-5 p.m. (360)477-1261 Merrill. Unique, quality Cash, credit, and debit items. Leather sofas, welcome! MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ Sleep Number bed, tools, ladders, antique Garage Sale: Fri, Sat, F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . furniture, silver, linens, Sun. 9-4. 30 year accu- ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K microwave, bar refrig- mulation of the best anti- mi., electric step, 7000 e r a t o r , a n d m u c h ues, tools, furniture and watt Oman generator, m o r e ! C a s h o n l y, more. 3633 Old Olympic g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, queen walk-around bed, please! Highway, Agnew. leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 lg. solar panels, 2 room 6100 Misc. 6110 Spas/Hot Tub A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ Merchandise Supplies awning, outside shower, ss wheel covers, electric heated mirrors. $12,500 DOWNSIZING! or best reasonable offer. Vintage baby cradle, I Need The Room (360)457-4896 with pad, great condiSoak your stress tion, $50. Solid wood away! Soft exterior kitchen table, with leaf, MOTORHOME: ‘97 35’ surround lighting. All no chairs, $40. Wicker Fleetwood Southwind, supplies! Works great! bench with pad and Class A, 27,500 original Nice wood encasestorage, $20. Delonghi miles, dual roof AC, lg. ment. Solid cover. portable electric heats l i d e, Fo r d ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , hy Custom 20 jet fiberer, used once, $35. draulic levelers, 2 TVs, glass spa. ‘99 ColeVanity with mirror and rear camera, Onan genman 400 Spectrum seat, needs little paint, erator, neutral interior, Series Lowboy. Ac$30. Vintage orange must see. $23,999. comadates 5 people. floral love seat, $20. (360)452-4136 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’ Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant 360-649-2715. Kitsap. MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ life vest, $10. Like new Allegro by Fleetwood. P235/75 R15 tire on Class A, 85K mi., hyrim, was a spare for 6115 Sporting draulic power levelers, ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, Goods new fridge, rear queen $30. (360)460-6814. bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or BIKES! Grandfather Clock Howard Miller, 610940, R O C K S TA R b r a n d off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534 BMX, bought at P.A. large curio. $3,500. bike shop 5 years ago, (360)808-6201 hardly r idden, great MOTOR HOME: ‘99 40’ s h a p e , $ 8 5 . N E X T Monaco Exec. Excellent SCRAPBOOKING!! brand 18 speed girls cond., ‘450’ Cummins Big lot of scrapbooking mtn. bike, 24”, back M11, Allison trans., lots supplies, including b r a k e s n e e d t o b e of extras. $65,000/obo. stencils, craft scissors, connected, ridden (360)460-7200 cutters, paper cutter, once, $40. punch-outs, scrapCall (360)460-6814 books, frames, idea MOTORHOME: Georgie magazines, borders, boy Persuit. 25’, coach, stickers, word ar t, 1 ve r y c l e a n , ex c e l l e n t CANOE PADDLE briefcase style travel Bending Branches Sun- condition, 39.7k, brand case and 1 large stand shadow, 48” bent shaft, n e w b a t t e r i e s , w a l k up type travel case, ex c e l l e n t c o n d . $ 8 0 . around bed, trailer hitch, both canvas. $50 all! body straight. $14,750. (360)457-3654. Call (360)460-6814 (360)477-2007

$1000 SPA

6105 Musical Instruments

GOLF CLUB SET Wilson, bag with putter, 3 drivers and 10 irons, barely used. $85. (360)460-6814.

C E LT I C H A R P : 3 6 string, Camac Excalibar complete with music 6140 Wanted stand, stool and padded case, excellent condi& Trades tion. Asking $3,500/obo. (360)457-8221 BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy MISC: Rock band style yours. 457-9789. p i a n o key b o a r d , w i t h case and travel covers, WANTED TO BUY $ 1 5 0 / o b o. Tr o m b o n e s ( 2 ) , w i t h c a s e s , $ 5 0 Salmon/bass plugs and lures, P.A. Derby meeach. (360)280-7380. morabilia (360)683-4791 PIANO: Kimball upright c o n s o l e p i a n o, c i r c a WANTED: Used T-post 1970, good cond., nutsteel, 5’ and 6’. Ask for meg brown. $1,500/obo. James (360)452-5326. (360)477-1625

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

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

C E DA R C R E E K : ‘ 0 3 Deluxe. Ex. cond., aluminum frame, slide, walk around queen bed, dini n g t a bl e a n d c h a i r s, s o fa b e d , c l e a n a n d comfortable. $14,500. (360)683-4473

R O A D M A S T E R To w Dolly. Model RM440, excellent condition, good tires, self steering wheels,electric brakes for easy secure transport. 620 lbs. empty with max weight of towed vehicle 4,380 lbs. $1,400/obo. (360)912-0030

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

9802 5th Wheels

5th WHEEL: ‘03 32’ Thor. 3 sliders with slide toppers, rear kitchen, wood cabinets, roomy and ready to roll or park. Chimacum. $9,500. (760)415-1075

5TH WHEEL: Carriage ‘04 Cameo. Three slides, center kitchen with island. King bed. Automatic HDTV Sat. on roof. In great condition, this has been a nonsmoking unit and no animals. $19,250. Contact via e-mail: bjgarbarino@hot or (360)390-8692

FIFTH WHEEL: Forest R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. MOTORHOME: Rexhall Call Sonny, ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r. 3 2 ’ , 2 (360)952-2038. slides, basement model, hydraulic jacks, 12 cubic foot refrigerator with ice 9808 Campers & m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M Canopies Motor. 47k miles, comes w i t h e v e r y t h i n g ! C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. $48,000/obo. Like new, used two short (360)452-6318. trips, for short bed pickup, air, queen bed, dinMOTORHOME: Winne- ette, shower, toilet, lots bego ‘93 Adventure. 34’, of storage. $8,495. (360)681-0172 ex. cond., nonsmokers, 65k miles, 2 roof air, hyC A M PER: Outdoorsdraulic levelers, Onan generator, microwave, man, bed, refrigerator, ice maker/fridge, 4 burn- stove. $1,800. (360)417-9223 er stove, laminate flooring, lots of storage, very S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. livable. Possible trade Self-contained, stable lift for smaller pull trailer. jack system, new fridge. $11,500. (360)565-6221. $3,000. (360)452-9049.





For Better or For Worse

9808 Campers & Canopies

WANTED: Canopy for KAYAK: Hydrotech infull size Chev pickup flatable Kayak with padshortbed. (360)683-8810 dles, manual and storage/carrying bag. Like new! Only used once! 9050 Marine $160 Miscellaneous Call (360)417-7685 weekdays APOLLO: 17’ Classic Runabout. 140 hp OMC KAYAKS: Two 12 foot I / O, t ra i l e r, ex c e l l e n t s k i n k aya k s. C a l l fo r condition. $3,100. photo. $800 for pair or (360)683-0146 $500 each. (360)683-8979 APOLLO CRUISER: 21’, new 165 OMC with heat exchanger, recently ser- OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 viced outdrive, custom Johnson and 8HP Mertrailer, new tires and cury, both two stroke. EZ brakes, pot puller, ex- load trailer. $2,000. (360)452-3275 tras. $3,600/obo. (360)582-0892 RACING SAILBOAT 28’ Star. Sails, genoa ATTENTION and trailer. $3,500. Boaters and Divers: (360)963-2743 (2) Rendova rigid hull i n f l a t a bl e b o a t s, o n R U N ABOUT: ‘78 14’ t ra i l e r s, n o m o t o r s. One is 12’, and one is boat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, 14’. $1,500 each/obo. 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, good cond Must sell! Call after 5:00 p.m. $1,500. (360)928-1170. (360)302-5202 BAYLINER: 22’ Cabin S A I L B O AT : 1 5 ’ I a n Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. Oughtred whilly, sailing/rowing, better than $1,200/obo. 775-6075. n e w, c o m p l e t e w i t h BAYLINER 2859. Price oars, trailer, many upreduced from $26,000 to g r a d e d a c c e s s o r i e s . $ 2 0 , 0 0 0 . S e l l i n g b e - $7,250/obo. (360)774-6720 cause of health. Engine overhauled last year, outdrive replaced 3 yrs SAILBOAT: 32’ Clipper, ago, 10 hrs on 25 hp Yanmar diesel, wheel kicker. Great electronics s t e e r i n g , f u r l i n g j i b, including radar, color sleeps 4. $9,995. (360)457-8221 fish finder, GPS char t plotter. Diesel heater, c u s t o m c a b i n e t s a n d SAILBOAT: ‘69 Victory master bed. Great boat 21’. With trailor. $1,500. for fishing. Electr ic (360)509-4894 downriggers, rods and gear. Comfortable weekend travel with stove, refrigerator, shower and head. Excellent condition. Call 327-3695.

S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n 26’. Project boat. $3,500/obo, or trade. (360)477-7719 B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Starcraft fiberglass 1960 runabout with 75 hp Johnson and trailer. Not a love boat, but runs like a champ. $1,600. But w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh from the shop with rebuilt carb, new plugs, lotza zip. $1,400. (360)582-0723 CANOE: 18’ Wilkenson cedar strip, made in Port Townsend. $650. (360)683-0146 D AV E S C A D D E N : 2 man pontoon boat, will take Class IV rapids. $1,000 cash. 808-0422.

SEA-DOO: ‘96 Speeds t e r . Tw i n R o t e x . $5,000. (360)452-3213.

SEA SWIRL: 18’ Sierra Cuddy Classic. 120 Johnson, 7.5 Honda kicker. galv. trailer, life jackets, 2 downriggers, ski pole, water skis, rope, canvas and many extras. $4,995/obo. Located in Sequim. (360)477-1011

DINGHY: West Marine 8’ inflatable dinghy. Never used, or even inflated. $600. (360)683-5525. FIBERFORM: 17’, deep STERLING 1995 19’ V with 65 hp Merc. $2,000. (360)374-2069. C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s boat is clean and lots of GUIDE MODEL: Willie fun. It is powered by a 16X54, custom trailer. 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L in$4,000. (360)460-4417. board engine and is towed on a 1995 Calkins HEWE: 17’ River Run- trailer. Contact Travis ner. 115 Mercur y jet, Scott (360)460-2741. new 5 hp Ricker, depth sounder, GPS, lots of T I D E R U N N E R : 1 8 ’ , extras. $7,950. great boat, good shape, (360)452-2162 lots of extra goodies. $9,000/obo. 374-2646. W A L K E R B AY : 1 0 ’ molded hull boat, trolling motor, galv. trailer, all KAYAK: $1,900. Cus- like new. $1,650. t o m b u i l t 1 6 ’ K ay a k . (360)681-8761 Newfound Boat Works E x p l o r e r. B e a u t i f u l sculptured cedar and 9817 Motorcycles basswood strip planked deck. A work of art. Pad- DUCATI: ‘00 ST4. 16.7K dled once, I have too yellow, pristine, many many Kayaks! upgraes. $4,900. (360)774-0439 Bryan (360)681-8699 PORTLAND PUDGY ‘06 multi-function dinghy, unsinkable, double hulled, 7’8”x4’5”, can be used as life raft. $1,000. (360)437-0908

Grab Their ATTENTION! Add: Pictures Borders Logos Bold Lines 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula or: marketplace. peninsuladaily PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Others Others Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County

by Lynn Johnston

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

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


9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles Classics & Collect. Others FORD: ‘96 Escort LX. 2 dr., needs work. $350/ obo. (360)452-2468. FORD: 98 Taurus SE. 4 dr, sedan. Top shape. $3,500. 683-5817. BUICK: Rare 1977 Buick SkyHawk. 81k original miles on this one of a kind car. Excellent mechanical with V6/Automatic. See on-line ad for details. Need the garage space. Clear title. $5K or best offer. (360)460-6162

Dodge ‘04 Dakota SXT Quad Cab Lifted 4X4 3.7L V6, automatic, lift kit, alloy wheels, new Wrangler M/T tires, spray-in bedliner, cruise control, tilt, air conditioni n g , C D s t e r e o, d u a l front airbags. Only 89,000 original miles! Clean Carfax! Immaculate condition inside and out! Stands tall on brand new Goodyear Mud Terrain Tires! Desirable Full Quad Cab! V6 Engine for better fuel economy! Come see the Peninsul a ’s t r u ck ex p e r t s fo r over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $11,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 DODGE: ‘10 1/2 ton white 4x4, 1 owner, very good condition. $23,000 (505)927-1248

HONDA: ‘92 Prelude. N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a tires and rims. $2,500 cash. Call or text any time after 4 p.m., CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. (360)461-5877 Runs good, good body and interior. $2,800/obo. JEEP: ‘96 Grand Chero(360)683-6079 kee Laredo. Nice ride. $2,000. (360)808-0565. C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o S p y d e r C o u p e . R e - KIA: ‘09 Spectra Sedan. 24,000 Warranty 2015. stored, loaded. $10,500. $7,650/obo. Call (360)683-5871 (360)775-5049

FORD: ‘06 F-450 4X4 utility SCELZI. 11’ combo body with rack, 36,000 miles. $27,000. (360)531-1383 FORD: ‘78 shor t bed. Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. $1,200. (360)504-5664.

FORD: ‘89 1/2 ton pickup. Real runner, 4.9 liter, straight 6, 5 sp, new tires/radiator. $2,300/ obo. (360)504-2113. FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. Rhino back end, fiberglass top, good driver. $2,500/obo (360)797-4175 FORD: ‘96 F350 460 cid 4x4 Crew Cab. 114k 5 speed A/C, good tires, m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. $7,850 firm. Call (360)477-6218

9931 Legal Notices Clallam County

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 16, 2013, for the purpose of the Managing Officer’s Annual report, the election of directors, and such other business as may properly come before the meeting. Legal No. 512576 Pub: Oct. 4, 11, 2013

No: 13-7-00244-3 Notice and Summons by Publication (Termination) (SMPB) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF CLALLAM JUVENILE COURT In re the Welfare of: KERYONA LOKAIAH MCCLANAHAN D.O.B.: 05/09/2012 A Dependency Petition was filed on August 23rd, 2013; A Dependency Fact Finding hearing will be held on this matter on: October 30th, 2013 at 9:00 a.m. at Clallam County Juvenile Services, 1912 W. 18th Street, Por t Angeles, WA, 98363. YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. THE HEARING WILL DETERMINE IF YOUR CHILD IS DEPENDENT AS DEFINED IN RCW 13.34.050(5). THIS BEGINS A JUDICIAL PROCESS WHICH COULD RESULT IN PERMANENT LOSS OF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS. IF YOU D O N OT A P P E A R AT T H E H E A R I N G , T H E COURT MAY ENTER A DEPENDENCY ORDER IN YOUR ABSENCE. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, call DSHS at 360-565-2240 Port Angeles/DSHS or 360-374-3530 Forks/DSHS. To view information about your rights, including right to a lawyer, go to Dated: 10/1/2013 COMMISSIONER W. BRENT BASDEN Judge/Commissioner Barbara Christensen County Clerk by VANESSA JONES Deputy Court Clerk Pub: Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2013 Legal No. 517800

FORD: ‘79 F-250 Ranger Camper Special and Brown. Good solid truck DAT S U N : ‘ 7 2 2 4 0 Z L I N C O L N : ‘ 9 0 To w n with new tires. Engine is a 400 and runs strong. race car and trailer. Car. Call for details. There are airbags for a Red, spare engines, $3,500. (360)683-9553. camper. $2,200. trans., wheels, tires (206)723-2434 MINI COOPER: ‘07 Conand more! $10,000. vertible. Price reduced! (360)385-5694 Great car, no problems, FORD: ‘84 Bronco. Refun and fast! 24K miles. liable. $500. (360)808-0565 This is a twice reduced price, and is firm, and if still in my possession 9931 Legal Notices when this ad runs out, I Clallam County am just going to trade it F O R D : ‘ 3 2 R o a d s t e r. in! This a DARN GOOD NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 540 all aluminum Hemi, DEAL!! $16,500. 61.24, et seq. TS No.: WA-12-529027-SH APN No.: 13-28-08-540100 Title OrThe Blower Shop 871 (360)477-8377 der No.: 120320710-WA-GSO Grantor(s): JACKIE HUTTON, KENNETH H. blower, custom ever ything, the best money M U S TA N G : ‘ 8 5 G T 5 HUTTON Grantee(s): WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Deed of Trust Instrucould buy. Serious in- Speed convertable. 302 ment/Reference No.: 2006 1187018 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the undersigned Trustee, will on quiries only. $250,000/ HO, loaded. $3,400/obo. 10/18/2013, at 10:00 AM The main entrance to the Clallam County Courtobo. (360)582-1294. (360)460-8610 PONTIAC: 2001 Bonneville SSEi. Bose Stereo, H e a t e d Powe r S e a t s, K e y l e s s E n t r y, F o g Lights, Leather, new battery and tires, A/C, Power Windows, plus much JEEPSTER: 1969 Com- m o r e . O n l y 7 4 , 0 0 0 mando, needs work. En- miles. 6,500. (360)452-4867 gine was running when parked 3 years ago. Not many around, restored PONTIAC: ‘86 Fiero SE Coupe. Rare automatic. can get $14,000+. $2,850. (360)531-3165. C l e a r t i t l e . V 6 . N i c e shape. Black with gray LINCOLN: ‘50 Cosmo. interior. 171,500 miles. Good body and interior, Sunroof. Good transmiss i o n , ex c e l l e n t s p o r t does not run. $4,000. tires. Power windows. (360)683-1260 Not a show car but a MAZDA: ‘94 RX7. Twin great driving fun sports t u r b o, l o t s o f p ow e r, car. $2,000. (360)452-1049 many modifications, 59K, $14,000. Serious S AT U R N : ‘ 0 1 C S 1 . 3 buyers only. 461-0847. door, 79k, new clutch PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am and brakes, 36 mpg. Original silver, 400 mo- $3,400. (360)452-7370. tor, auto. $10,000. SCION ‘11 xD (360)457-6462 5 DOOR HATCHBACK Auto, fully loaded auto9292 Automobiles mobile that sports trendy good looks and practiOthers cality. Well over 30 mpg. Stock #10667716. Vin # BUICK ‘10 LUCERNE posted at dealership. CX SEDAN $13,950 3.9L V6, automatic, alloy Preview at: wheels, good tires, tion control, tinted winHeckman Motors d o w s , key l e s s e n t r y, 111 E. Front, P.A. p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r (360)912-3583 locks, and mirrors, power leather seats, cruise SUBARU: ‘92 Legacy control, tilt, air condition- Wagon. AWD, auto, one ing, CD stereo, automat- owner, very clean, well ic climate control, On- maintained, good tires, S t a r, s t e e r i n g w h e e l tinted glass, 175k. controls, wireless phone $1,500. (360)681-3396. control, information center, garage door control- TOYOTA: ‘09 Prius. 47k, ler, dual front, side im- white, nav., leather, 5 pact, and side cur tain CD change. $18,990. 1 (805)478-1696 a i r b a g s. O n l y 3 3 , 0 0 0 original miles! One OwnTOYOTA ‘12 CAMRY er! Accident free Carfax! LE Like new inside and out! Too many options to list! Auto, 4 cylinder, this reLoaded with luxury fea- designed Camry had all tures at a price you can the options you need in a f fo r d ! W hy bu y n ew a mid sized car. 35 mpg when you can find such hwy. Balance of factory a gently used late model warranty, only 17K mi. car? Come see the Pe- Stock #12016141. Vin # ninsula’s value leader for posted at dealership. $19,950 over 55 years! Stop by Preview at: Gray Motors today! $17,995 Heckman Motors GRAY MOTORS 111 E. Front, P.A. 457-4901 (360)912-3583 FORD: ‘62 Galaxie 500 Conver tible. Excellent, all original, ‘390’ V8, all p owe r, 6 9 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. $18,200. (360)683-3385,

CHEV: ‘79 Corvette L82. 9434 Pickup Trucks O r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K Others miles. $6,000. Call for details. (360)775-9996. CHEV: ‘89 Pickup short C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 7 P T bed, chrome rims, Tarp, Cruiser. Excellent condi- automatic, ver y clean. $4,000/obo. tion, low mi. $6,750. (360)683-0979 (360)775-5426 CHEV: ‘91 1500. 4WD, DODGE: ‘03 Caravan. ex t c a b, n e w m o t o r / Looks good. $3,500. trans $1,850. 460-6647. (360)457-9162 CHEV: ‘93 1500. 4x4, FORD: ‘02 Taurus SE. lumber rack, AM/FM CD. 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. $3,000/obo. 461-0657. $3,995. (360)457-1893.

HONDAS: (2). ‘06 CRF 100F, $1,300. ‘05 CRF 150F, $1,800. Both low miles, just ser viced, great starter bikes. (360)457-0255 Kawasaki: ‘03 KLR650. Extras. $2,600. FORD: ‘10 Escape. Out(360)457-1314 standing Condition. 2010 Ford Escape, Red with K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 5 K X black leather interior and 250F. Few aftermarket Auto 4WD. Roof rack, accessories, 2 stands, sunroof and satellite radio. Mileage 16800. Selset of tires. $2,300. lingbecause wife can no (360)670-5321 longer dr ive. Ver y reYAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 s p o n s i v e a n d p e p p y 50th anniversary edition. d r i v i n g . C o n t a c t B o b 23k, clean title, comes Smith at 206-755-9744 or email: smithrl@wave with extras, ex. cond. $7,000. (360)477-0017.

FORD: ‘74 1/2 ton. Shor tbed, 50k miles on rebuilt 390 motor, 4 speed manual, r uns strong, new upholstry and tires, etc. Some light body rust--good project truck. $2,500 firm. (360)477-2684. DODGE: ‘06 Dakota 4X4. Quad cab, excellent cond, electric seats & windows, grill guard, side steps, bed liner and Tonneau cover, new batt e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. $15,500. (360)582-9310. DODGE: ‘92 Dakota 4WD. $2,000/ obo. (360)797-1198

house, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable in the form of credit bid or cash bid in the form of 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: LOT 1, SHERWOOD FOREST DIVISION NO. 1, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 8 OF PLATS, PAGE 7, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. More commonly known as: 721 ROBINHOOD LOOP, FORKS, WA 98331 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 8/21/2006, recorded 8/31/2006, under 2006 1187018 records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from KENNETH H. HUTTON AND JACKIE HUTTON, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Grantor(s), to NORTHWEST TRUSTEE SERVICES, LLC, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. (or by its successors-in-interest and/or assigns, if any), to US Bank National Association, as Trustee for Citigroup Mortgage Loan Trust 2006-WFHE4, Asset-Backed Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-WFHE4. 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: $14,793.73 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $109,425.06, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 4/1/2012, 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 10/18/2013. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/7/2013 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/7/2013 (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 10/7/2013 (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, 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 address(es): KENNETH H. HUTTON AND JACKIE HUTTON, HUSBAND AND WIFE ADDRESS 721 ROBINHOOD LOOP, FORKS, WA 98331 by both first class and certified mail, 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. These requirements were completed as of 1/2/2013. 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. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date of this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Toll-free: 1877-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663) or Web site: The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287 or National Web Site: or for Local c o u n s e l i n g a g e n c i e s i n Wa s h i n g t o n : h t t p : / / w w w. h u d . g o v / o f f i c e s / h s g / s f h / h c c / f c / i n d ex . c f m ? we b L i s t A c t i o n = s e a r c h a n d a m p ; s e a r c h state=WAandamp;filterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: 1800-606-4819 or Web site: 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: JUN. 14, 2013 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Michael Dowell, Assistant Secretary Trustee’s Mailing Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington C/O Quality Loan Service Corp. 2141 Fifth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101 (866) 645-7711 Trustee’s Physical Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington 19735 10th Avenue NE, Suite N-200 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (866) 645-7711 Sale Line: 714-730-2727 Or Login to: TS No.: WA-12-529027-SH A-4394364 09/20/2013, 10/11/2013 Pub: Sept. 20, Oct. 11, 2013 Legal No. 513300

No. 13-4-00307-4 NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN RE THE ESTATE OF: DANIEL MELVIN HILT Deceased The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070, by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as other wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication: Septemer 27, 2013 Personal Representative: Deborah Ann Hilt Attorney for Personal Representative: H. Clifford Tassie Address for Mailing or Service: JOHNSON RUTZ & TASSIE 804 South Oak Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-1139 Pub: Sept. 27, Oct 4, 11, 2013 Legal No. 515831

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Grantor (Trustee): Alan E. Millet Grantee (Beneficiary): Curtis D. Stacey Grantee2: The Public Legal Description (abbreviated): Lot 2 SP V10 P87. Additional legal(s) on page 1. Assessor’s Tax Parcel ID#: 033006 429090 Reference Nos. of Documents Released or Assigned: N/A 1 Notice is hereby given that the undersigned Trustee will on November 8, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 o’clock a.m., inside the front door in the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East Fourth Street, in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in Clallam County, Washington, to-wit: LOT 2 OF SHORT PLAT RECORDED NOVEMBER 13, 1981 IN VOLUME 10 OF SHORT PLATS, PAGE 87 UNDER CLALLAM COUNTY RECORDING NO. 525443, BEING A PORTION OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUA RT E R O F S E C T I O N 6 , TOW N S H I P 3 0 NORTH, RANGE 3 WEST, W.M. EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED UNDER AUDITOR FILE NO. 645889, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: LYING WESTERLY OF THE NORTHERLY PROLONGATION OF THE EAST LINE OF LOT 1 OF SAID SHORT PLAT FROM THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID LOT 1 TO THE NORTHERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 2. SITUATED IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated June 11, 2008, recorded June 11, 2008, under Auditor’s File No. 2008-1222364, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Russell R. Tillman, as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title Co. as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Curtis D. Stacey, as Beneficiary. Alan E. Millet was appointed as Successor Trustee on February 6, 2013. 2 No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of 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. 3 The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: 3.1. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Monthly payments of $1,815.00 each due May 1, 2013 and thereafter, and late fees of $30.00 per month on each payment due April 1, 2013 and thereafter; and failure to pay entire principal balance and accrued interest due Jun 1, 2013. 3.2. Failure to pay real property taxes due on in the amount of $1,014.01 for the 1st half of 2013, plus interest and penalties thereon. 4 The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: principal $165,398.58, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from April 1, 2013, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. 5 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. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on November 8, 2013. The sale may be terminated any time 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. 6 A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: P.O. Box 251, Port Hadlock, WA 98339, on May 14, 2013 by both first class and certified mail proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee and the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph 1 above on May 14, 2013, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such posting. 7 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. 8 The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who held by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. 9 Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. 10 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 10 written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. This is an attempt to collect a debt. All information acquired will be used against you to collect this debt. Unless you dispute the validity of the debt or any portion thereof in writing within 30 days after receipt of this notice, the debt will be assumed to be valid. If you notify me in writing within 30 days that the debt or any portion thereof is disputed, I will obtain verification of the debt or a copy of the judgment against you and mail a copy of such verification or judgment to you. Upon your written request within 30 days I will provide you with the name and address of the original creditor if different from the current creditor. Alan E. Millet, Successor Trustee P.O. Box 1029, Sequim, WA 98382 (360) 683-1119 Pub: Oct. 11, Nov. 1, 2013 Legal No. 519729


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C6 Friday, October 11, 2013 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 door, king cab, 4WD, auto, air, CD, new trans., radiator, alternator, battery. $5,500/obo. (360)683-8145

C H E V: ‘ 9 0 S i l va r a d o Suburban, 8k miles on new engine, 4WD, captain seats in front, bench seats back. $4,500. (360)681-7704

FORD: ‘99 F350 Crew Cab, short bed, 7.3 die- TOYOTA : ‘ 0 9 A c c e s s sel 4x4. $8,200/obo. Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, (360)683-9645 auto, SR5, TRD off road, 14mo/23k mi warranty, HONDA ‘05 ACCORD tow, new Michelins, back EX-L V6 up alarm, bed liner, bug 3.0 liter V6, auto, A/C guard, never off road, w i t h c l i m a t e c o n t r o l , charcoal int., located in cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD Sequim. $24,900. c h a n g e r, p o w e r w i n (301)788-2771 dows, locks and seat, p ow e r m o o n r o o f, f u l l TOYOTA: ‘93 2WD pickleather, heated seats, up. Canopy, runs good. side airbags, ABS, trac- $3,450/obo. 452-5126. tion control, home link, a l l oy w h e e l s, 9 8 , 0 0 0 9556 SUVs miles, very very clean loOthers cal trade in, non-smoker, senior owned, spotless CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. “Autocheck” vehicle history report. Beautiful car! Set for towing, ex. cond., 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. $10,995 (360)683-5382 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 C H E V : ‘ 1 1 Tr ev e r s e . Gray, great condition. $18,500. (605)214-0437 TOYOTA: ‘00 Tacoma. V6, super charger and DODGE: ‘98 Durango. e x h a u s t , 2 s e t s o f 88k, trailer tow package, wheels and tires, 161K a i r, p owe r s e a t s / w i n mi. $10,000/obo. dows, 7 pass, loaded! (360)683-8479, after 6 $4,890. (360)452-2635.

CHRYSLER ‘05 PACIFICA AWD 3.5 Liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows and locks, dual power seats, keyless entry, power moonroof, alloy wheels, pr ivacy glass, only 68,000 miles, spotless “Autocheck” report. $9,495 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

HONDA ‘08 CR-V EX AWD SUV 2.4L iVTEC 4 cyl., automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, tow package, sunr o o f, t i n t e d w i n d ow s, key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, 6 CD stereo, 8 airbags. Only 62,000 original miles! One owner! Clean Carfax! Like new condition inside and out! Loaded with options! All wheel drive for all weather traction! Why buy new when you can get gently used for much, much less? Come see the Peninsula’s value leaders for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $16,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

GMC: ‘94 Suburban 4x4. Auto trans, A/C, ‘350’, 247,900 mi, seats 8, great cond, well cared for. $1,999. Call NISSAN: ‘02 Pathfinder (360)531-0854 LE 4WD. 106k, automatJ E E P : ‘ 0 2 W r a n g l e r ic leather heated seats, Sierra. White, gray hard- sunroof, well maintained. top, straight 6 cyl., auto, $9,500. (360)683-1851. m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, TOYOTA : ‘ 0 4 R a v - 4 . wired for towing, CB, fog 111K mi., white, ver y good condition. $9,950. lights, 77k. $11,995. More info (360)808-0531 (919)616-0302

Peninsula Daily News

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TOYOTA ‘2011 HIGHLANDER SE 4WD This mid-size SUV has anything and everything a d r i ve r c o u l d w a n t . Making this SUV a competent and practical daily driver, auto, V6, leather, moon roof, tow pkg, 3rd row seat, and so much more that I could fill up half this page. Stop by and test drive this beaut i f u l S U V t o d ay, y o u wont’ be disappointed. Stock #118. Vin # posted at dealership. $28,950 Preview at: TOYOTA ‘00 4RUNNER LIMITIED Heckman Motors 3.4 liter V6 “Super111 E. Front, P.A. charged” auto, 4X4, A/C (360)912-3583 with climate control, c r u i s e , t i l t , AM/FM/CASS/CD, pow- 9730 Vans & Minivans Others er windows, locks, seat and moonroof, full leather, privacy glass, run- F O R D : ‘ 0 1 W i n d s t a r ning boards, tow pack- SEL. 144k, lots of new age, luggage rack, only par ts, looks and r uns 73,000 miles, like new 1- great. $3,995. (360)452-9002. owner local car, nonsmoker, spotless “Autocheck” vehicle histor y F O R D : ‘ 9 3 1 / 2 t o n report. Conversion Van. High $12,995 top, 4 captain’s chairs, REID & JOHNSON sofa, 82k actual miles. MOTORS 457-9663 $4,500. (360)808-2594

SATURN ‘08 VUE XE 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows and locks, keye s s e n t r y, “ O n s t a r ” ready, fog lamps, privacy glass, luggage rack, only 45,000 miles, beautiful local car, non-smoker, spotless “Autocheck” vehicle histor y repor t. Great looking SUV! $15,495 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

NISSAN: ‘09 Murano SL FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, 62,000 miles, AC, AT, cruise, tilt, leather seats, backup camera, AM/FM/ CD/XM with Bose sound system, dual power/ heated front seats, power windows and locks, keyless entry, tow pkg and more. Extra clean, n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t J E E P : ‘ 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y condition and well maingood cond., rebuilt title. tained. $20,500. $5,200. (360)379-1277. Call (360)797-1715 or (208)891-5868 TOYOTA: ‘04 4 Runn e r LT D. E x . c o n d . One owner, leather, WHY PAY heated seats, navigaSHIPPING ON tion, towing package, near new tires. Miles, INTERNET 133,500, mostly highPURCHASES? way. Mtce/svc records ava i l . , n o n - s m o ke r. $12,500 firm. SHOP LOCAL (360)460-0060

JEEP: ‘11 Patriot with CTV. Like new, 38.8K miles 2.4 L 16 valve, 2WD continuously Va r i a bl e Tr a n s a x l e I I (smooth “shifting”), air conditioning AM/FM/CD trailer hitch, split rear seats, side airbags, 28 30 MPG. $13,950. (360)385-0995

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Family of Friends concert | This week’s new movies


The band Maria in the Shower — from left, Martin Reisle, Brendon Hartley, Jack Garton and Todd Biffard — will burst into Port Angeles’ Elks Naval Lodge on Saturday night.

Maria in the Shower PENINSULA DAILY NEWS







Coming Up Bella duo

‘A Century of Sequim’ tales told SEQUIM — “A Century of Sequim,” a look into the community’s past, comes to the Dungeness Schoolhouse stage for three last shows this weekend. Readers Theatre Plus and KSQM present this staged reading of stories from Sequim’s first 100 years; curtain times are 7:30 tonight and Saturday night and finally at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road. Tickets are $12.50 per person or $20 for two when purchased in advance at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim, or at Odyssey Books, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles. Remaining seats are $12.50 at the door, and all proceeds will benefit KSQM 91.5 FM, Sequim’s nonprofit radio station. For details, phone 360681-0000 or visit www.

Big band in Sequim SEQUIM — The Olympic Express Big Band, replete with vocalist Teresa Pierce, will return to the

PORT ANGELES — The Mogis, aka Jason Mogi and his mate Kim Trenerry, formerly of the Deadwood Revival band, will dish up bluegrass and Americana next Thursday at Bella Italia, 118 E. First St. This is the first gig in the autumn Third Thursday Live music series, and there’s no cover charge for the music to start at 8:30 p.m. Patrons may choose, of course, to wine or dine while listening. For details, phone Bella at 360-457-5442.

All-ages dance




Cheri Lumley, left, and Karla Messerschmidt-Morgan appear in “A Century of Sequim,” a collection of stories presented on the Dungeness Schoolhouse stage just three more times this weekend. Oasis Bar & Grill this Saturday evening. The music for swing, waltz, foxtrot, quick-step and beyond will flow from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. with no cover charge. The Oasis, which offers supper and drinks beside

Salsa lessons PORT TOWNSEND — Latin dancing returns to Manresa Castle, 651 Cleveland St., this Sunday. The class times for this second-Sunday gathering have changed to 7 p.m. for beginning salsa and 7:30 p.m. for intermediate salsa; experienced dancers are encouraged to come for both lessons to help beginners. Tom Fairhall and Jean Bettanny are the instructors.

May we help?

After lessons comes dancing: cha cha, bachata, merengue, samba and salsa to DJ’d music from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Fairhall and Bettanny will teach basic steps of the Latin dances all evening. Admission is $7 including both classes and the dancing till 10 p.m. To find the banquetroom dance floor, use the hotel entrance farthest from the hospital, and for more details, email organizer Judy Rudolph at jr@

Shea ‘Cabaret’ SEQUIM — The music of George Gershwin, Stephen Sondheim and Cole

Porter will fill Olympic Theatre Arts’ gathering room just three more times as “A Cabaret” returns for its second weekend. Vocalists Sarah Shea, Mark Lorentzen and Olivia Shea, who’s also the director, sing, dance and banter their way through songs from “South Pacific,” “A Little Night Music,” “Damn Yankees,” “Les Miserables” and more. Show time is 7:30 tonight and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday; tickets are $15 at the door for cash only. Patrons are invited to come early for a beverage and snack from the bar at Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave.





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

the dance floor, is located in Creamery Square at 301 E. Washington St. More about Olympic Express can be found at OlympicExpress.wordpress. com.

PORT TOWNSEND — The Olympic Peninsula Dance club hosts another event next Friday, Oct. 18, as the Rachael & Barry Band plays Buddy Holly, Eddie Cochran, Al Green, the Beatles and other classic rock ’n’ roll. Admission at the Port Townsend Elks Club, 555 Otto St., is $15 for adults, $10 for students with identification and $7 for children age 12 and younger. Singles, couples and families are welcome. The evening will get started with Tom Fairhall and Jean Bettanny’s New York-style hustle dance lesson at 7 p.m.; then the band, with Rachael Jorgensen, Barry Burnett, drummer Tom Svornich and bassist Paul Stehr-Green will play from 8 p.m. till 10:30. For details about this and other events with the nonprofit dance group, see www.OlympicPeninsula or phone 360385-5327. Peninsula Daily News





The classiccountry band known as Family of Friends arrives for a concert at Sequim’s Olympic Theatre Arts this Saturday afternoon.

A family affair Collection of friends, relatives to bring night of music to Sequim 683-7326 or The lineup: Roberts and his brother Robbie, his cousins Jerry, Joey and Matt; his daughter Jerri and an assortment of friends and former bandmates including Bill Wolfe, Melanie Leigh, Gary Edward, Aaron Linburg, Kathi Jenness, Dave Darragh, Mike Byrd and Jesse McLean. Also appearing is Bill Walters, a musician Pat Roberts has known since high school in Seattle’s Rainier Beach.

A Family of Friends set offers country and western plus folk, rock and gospel songs given a country treatment.

Repertoire That means a Johnny Cash medley; Haggard’s “Mama Tried;” Roy Orbison’s “Oh, Pretty Woman” and the folk song “Jamaica Farewell.” The players also like to bring in some Everly Brothers and a

Cello player He’s as impressed with Jenness, who is Walters’ daughter. She was brought

Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner

Peninsula connections While most of the band members live in the Puget Sound metropolitan area, several have Peninsula ties. Wolfe is pastor at the New Life Church in Port Townsend; Jerry, Joey and Matt Roberts graduated from Port Angeles High School.

yodeling song such as “I Want to Be a Cowboy’s Sweetheart.” For Saturday’s show, Roberts is adding one more musician from Port Townsend: fiddler Jon Parry. “He’s just an incredible player,” Roberts said.

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on board as a backup singer — but Roberts soon learned she’s a trained cellist. Along with his own daughter Jerri Roberts, Jenness brings Family of Friends’ median age way down. The men are in the 60s neighborhood while the daughters are in their 20s. There’s one song featuring Jenness’ cello, added Pat Roberts, that is perfect for this band: Roy Clark’s “Yesterday When I Was Young.”

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had more guts than I did,” he said in an interview last week. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS But he worked up guts SEQUIM — It’s a kind of his own. I’ll do a concert of flashback, only better. on two conditions, he told Pat Roberts spent a his companions: If we can decade as a touring musihave a really big band and cian, traveling with the if we play good, old-fashlikes of Merle Haggard, ioned country, rock and folk Charley Pride and Johnny music. Cash. Roberts, 66, got both But in 1981, he switched wishes. He’s the singer in a gears and became a concert band featuring those four promoter, working shows guys plus other friends and relatives: an ensemble all over the United States called, naturally, Family of and Canada. Friends. They’ve been giving concerts, many of them Blast from the past fundraisers for Puget A friend from the past Sound area nonprofits, for called Roberts one day 18 months now. about two years ago. They A 16-piece version of went to lunch — and three Family of Friends will come other guys Roberts knew over to Sequim for a single showed up, too. show at Olympic Theatre These were his bandArts, 414 N. Sequim Ave., mates from way back at 2 p.m. Saturday. Tickets when. Their question: How are $15 and proceeds will about a reunion show? benefit OTA, while reservaRoberts hesitated. “They tions can be made via 360BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ





Theatrical costumes topic of workshops PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — “The Power of Costume for the Stage: What Costume Does and How” is the topic of two free-standing workshops slated for Saturday and next Saturday, Oct. 19. Admission is by dona-

tion at the door, and both seminars will start at 1 p.m. at the Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Jayna Orchard, a Sequim-based actress and designer with a Master of Fine Arts in theatrical design, will lead the discus-

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sion of what costumes accomplish in a show. This program is for theater-goers, directors, actors and designers, and will delve into how a director can use costuming’s messages to enhance his or her vision for a play; how costumes enrich an actor’s portrayal; and how the costume designs set the tone for the audience. For more information, phone the playhouse at 360-452-6651.

Community Crab Feed

Pam Houston, left, and Greg Glazner will read from their work at the Cotton Building in downtown Port Townsend this Saturday night.

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PORT TOWNSEND — Novelist and short-story writer Pam Houston and poet Greg Glazner will give readings from their work at 7 p.m. Saturday at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St. No reservations are needed for the event, which is sponsored by the Writers’ Workshoppe, and admission will be by donation. Houston’s books range from Cowboys Are My

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Weakness in 1992 to Contents May Have Shifted in 2012 — last spring’s Port Townsend Community Read selection.

at UC Davis, has won the Walt Whitman Award, a National Endowment for the Arts fellowship and other honors. His books of poetry are From the Iron UC Davis faculty Chair and Singularity, She’s director of creative both published by W.W. writing at the University of Norton; he’s recently finCalifornia at Davis and has ished a genre-bending been an instructor in worknovel, Opening the World. shops around the globe, For information about including Centrum’s Port Saturday’s event, phone Townsend Writers Confer360-379-2617 or visit ence. Glazner, also a teacher

MAC to lead tour of town’s first cemetery PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — The Museum & Arts Center (MAC) in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley is offering a journey through Sequim’s past on a tour of the town’s first cemetery: present-day Pioneer Memorial Park. The MAC’s Cemetery Tour starts at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 18, at the park, 387 E.

Washington St., and is an official Sequim centennial event. Admission, which includes a commemorative brochure about the park, is $15 and can be paid in advance at the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St., or at the park on tour day. TURN







OTA seeks Burlesque aims to bring many races, together friends, strangers ages for play

community members together. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS “This event is meant to break down the barriers of SEQUIM — Get race, gender, tax brackets ready, Sequim: That’s and social standing, to the message from Tana unite us all in the fight Villella, presenter of against cancer,” she “Bosom Buddies,” a declares. night of burlesque, caba“It is also to send a mesret, comedy and drag — sage of self-acceptance, tol14 acts in all — at the erance and breaking free Krush lounge. from the things that hold “Throw on something us back.” pink and join us,” VilAn auction for a “pinlella adds. up” photo shoot with Mac The show, starring makeup artist Jenny members of Miss IndiVicious, with costuming go’s Academy of Burand hairstyling, chocolates lesque in Seattle, will and wine will also be part begin at 9:30 p.m. Saturof Saturday’s festivities. day at Krush, the venue Tana Villella is among the performers in “Bosom Buddies,” a burlesque-cabaret-comedy After the burlesque and at the intersection of show at Sequim’s Krush lounge Saturday. performance art show, DjCj Old Olympic Highway will play dance-driving and Sequim-Dungeness Way. Tickets are $10 at interest” will also appear. Buddies” will benefit Olym- music from every decade, Villella says. www.BrownPaper Rondo Barracuda and pic Peninsula cancer supFor details about, and any Salmonella Riviere will port organizations, Villella “Bosom Buddies,” find the remaining will be sold serve as masters of ceremoevent on Facebook or phone at the door. nies, and dancers and bur- notes, adding that the party is about bringing Krush at 360-797-1081. Performers coming lesque artists Noxious from out of town include Oxalis, Miss Red, Merryn Ms. Violet DeVille, Welch, Boobs McGeek, Candy Apples, Dahlia Matty Circus and Brandon Ste. Cyr and Marcus Christensen are slated DeBoyz, while Villella along with performance promises “local artists, painter Jeff Tocher. dancers and persons of Proceeds from “Bosom BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ


SEQUIM — Auditions for “Summer of Love,” a musical to take the stage this winter, are set for 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20, at Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave. Director Jaie Livingstone encourages actors, singers and musicians to join her for this show, which follows Holly, a young woman who leaves her suburban life behind for San Francisco in the summer of 1967.

New world Enveloped in the music of Janis Joplin, Jefferson Airplane, the Grateful Dead and their musical brothers and sisters, Holly discovers a new world. She meets “the Tribe,” who help her understand life outside the box, even as Curtis, her once-uptight fiance, takes a trip that opens his eyes and heart. Livingstone asks those interested in trying out for “Summer of Love” to prepare a song from the show.

Information about characters and songs can be found at www.Olympic via the “Get Involved” link, and by phoning OTA at 360-6837326. Musicians, meanwhile, are encouraged to consider becoming part of the Summer of Love Band. For those who can’t make it to the auditions, Livingstone can be reached at 360-460-1534. “We envision a multiracial, multi-age cast” to reflect 1967 San Francisco, she added.

Many songs “Summer of Love” songs include Holly’s “Different Drum,” Curtis’ “You’ve Made Me So Very Happy,” a character named Saige’s “Piece of My Heart,” “Crystal Blue Persuasion” from a singer named Dizzy and a character called Mama’s “Make Your Own Kind of Music.” The show will run Feb. 7-23 on Olympic Theatre Arts’ main stage.

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CONTINUED FROM 4 area that surrounds the remaining headstones, the event will begin in the The park grounds park clubhouse with short served as Sequim’s first cemetery for some 20 years presentations about the cemetery, the park’s 125beginning in 1888 before year history and some of being abandoned due to the North Olympic Penincontinual flooding probsula cultural artifacts lems from nearby Bell residing there. Creek. For more information Prior to touring the about the tour, phone 360grounds, which will include 683-8110 or visit www. a visit inside the fenced





Tonic for what


Maria in the Shower is known for its multi-instrumentalists, including Jack Garton, who plays the accordion and the trumpet — sometimes simultaneously and sometimes while climbing onto Brendon Hartley’s bass.


draiser and dance Saturday night, so patrons have two PORT ANGELES — Jack choices: the $60 Juan de Fuca Foundation annual dinner, silent Garton, trumpeterGa accordionist in the auction and acoustic concert at 6 p.m. or just the $15 dance with band Maria in the Shower, says Maria at 8 p.m. there are two oth will take place at kinds of music. the Elks Naval Lodge, Good and bad. Go 131 E. First St., while “We play them both,” information and tickets he said in an interview are available via from his Vancouver, B.C., V Tickets to the dance will also be home. That being bein said, people can’t available at the door. “It’s not just that they’re get enough of Maria. amazing musicians,” Vivolo Nancy Vivolo, Vivol president of the Juan de Fuca Foundation for the began, “but you can also expect acrobatics and physical theater.” Arts board of directors, doesn’t d And to her, Maria in the hold back when discussing Shower is beyond a band; they’re this quartet. Maria in the qu Shower Showe will headline the “an event up there on stage.” TURN TO MARIA/9 foundation’s annual funfounda DE LA



Maria in the Shower will wash away the blues






2nd Weekend offers choice in art, music in downtown Port Angeles BY DIANE URBANI



“Warm Sunflower” is one of the images made by Rachel Braun, the October artist at Karon’s Frame Center. Karon’s is part of Port Angeles’ Second Weekend art walk, and will have a free public reception with Braun tonight.


PORT ANGELES — A steampunk tea, “Art and Urgency,” a concert in the library: Sounds like Port Angeles’ Second Weekend festivities tonight through Sunday. Here’s a look at the choices for lovers of art and music; admission is free unless otherwise noted. ■ FarmStrong, a bluesy-Americana band featuring Cort Armstrong and Jim Faddis, will give a free concert at the Port Angeles Public Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., tonight. This is the October Art Blast party, with the music, a display of work by local artists and refreshments from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. ■ Art by Rachel Braun is in the spotlight tonight as Karon’s Frame Center, 625 E. Front St., hosts an opening reception for Braun. The public is invited to enjoy paintings, refreshments and conversation from

6 p.m. till 8 p.m. ■ The Second Friday Art Rock, or 2FAR party takes over Bar N9ne, 229 W. First St., beginning at 8 tonight. Featured artist Deedee Gonzales will set up her easel and palette to create a mixed-media work on site while BBR — guitarists Barry Burnett and Bill Tiderman and bassist Rudy Max-

ion — supply the dance music. The cover charge for 2FAR is $3. ■ Hawaii Amor, aka Roma Peters, sings and plays her ukulele Saturday afternoon at Elliott’s Antique Emporium, 35 E. First St., from 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.

“Emerald City Moonshine” is among the Johnny Rickenbacher paintings to arrive at Studio Bob in time for Saturday night’s art walk.







Jazz, dinner scheduled in Sequim PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — A night of dining and dancing awaits as Sequim’s Stardust Big Band and the Sequim High School Jazz Band will perform at the Sequim High School Jazz Dinner Dance on Saturday, Oct. 19. The event will be held in the high school auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Doors open at 6 p.m.,

and music starts at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 per person or $25 per couple and are available at the Sequim High office or at the door. The Jazz Dinner Dance, sponsored by the Band Boosters, supports the Sequim High band program. More than 100 students perform throughout the year in Sequim and at


Ensemble to offer four-week workshop

other venues, such as the Heritage Festival in Anaheim, Calif., as well as at the Macy’s Parade and Husky Band Day in Seattle, in addition to the Irrigation Festival Parade. Proceeds from this event will help with program costs. For more information, phone Colette Campbell at 360-797-7742 or email

Social change, justice focus of seminars PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Poetic Justice Theatre Ensemble, now marking its 12th season, will offer a free four-week workshop in theater for social change starting Tuesday, Oct. 15. Poetic Justice founder Marc Weinblatt and ensemble member Zhaleh Almaee will facilitate the program, which will include interactive theater games and exercises. The workshop, from 3:15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. each Tuesday through Nov. 5, will also serve as an informal audition process for those interested in joining the group for its 2013-2014 season. “Participants can expect to learn fun and valuable tools for social change, meet like-minded people, play with current troupe

Don’t leave your dancing shoes at home!

Saturday, October 12, 2013 at 8:30pm Port Angeles Elks Ballroom • Tickets: $15

members and get a behind-thescenes experience,” Weinblatt noted. In past Weinblatt seasons, Poetic Justice has presented public performances and dialogues on substance abuse, racism, disabil- Almaee ity, gender and sexual orientation, ecoactivism and youth empowerment.

Passion for justice All are welcome to find out more about taking part in the productions planned for this fall. The ensemble, however, is looking especially for teens, elders and people of color. “The focus,” Weinblatt

added, “is to stimulate healthy community dialogue . . . toward the creation of a more just and joyous world for all people.” Requirements to join Poetic Justice include a passion for social justice and the willingness for honesty and self-reflection in a group context.

Experience not required Acting experience is helpful but not required, and ensemble members must also make a commitment to rehearsals every Tuesday from 3:15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m. through midJune, plus an all-day retreat Sunday, Nov. 17. Poetic Justice’s forthcoming workshop will be taught in uptown Port Townsend. For details and registration, phone 360-3443435 or visit the Mandala Center for Change, the theater group’s parent organization, at www.

Global Lens series takes movie-goers to Kazakhstan Film an adaptation of Dostoyevsky BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

Tickets at: Port Book & News (Port Angeles) and Pacific Mist Books (Sequim) and or phone: (360) 457-5411


Sponsored by


PORT TOWNSEND — “Student,” the next Global Lens film series offering at the Port Townsend Library, is something like a 90-minute trip to Kazakhstan — and it’s free next Thursday, Oct. 17. In this contemporary adaptation of Dos-

toyevsky’s Crime and Punishment, a solitary philosophy student steers his life toward the commission of a violent crime, spurred on by a post-Soviet order of growing inequality, institutional corruption and a ruthless ethic of “eat or be eaten.” The movie, presented by the Port Townsend Film Institute, will screen at 7 p.m. Thursday at the

Library Learning Center, 1220 Lawrence St. Viewers are invited to join a discussion afterward.

More to come The Global Lens series will next bring the Chilean film “Life Kills Me” to the Fort Worden State Park Schoolhouse on Oct. 24. More details are available by phoning the Film Institute at 360-379-1333 or visiting www.PTFilm





Sights: Venues to offer glimpses of art, music CONTINUED FROM A1 â&#x2013; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Clockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tickinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: Art and Urgencyâ&#x20AC;? is painter Johnny Rickenbacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oneman show at Studio Bob, the event space upstairs at 1181/2 E. Front St. While all art-hungry folk are invited, Rickenbacher especially encourages beginning or hesitant artists to this exhibition. The opening party from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday will include a prize drawing for a Rickenbacher painting; then on Sunday, the show will be open again from noon to 3 p.m. â&#x2013;  After Rickenbacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reception, blues guitarist Thom Davis and harmonica player Mr. C will team up to play the blues at The Loom, the lounge beside Studio Bob. Admission is by donation to the performance starting at 8 p.m.; beverages will be available at The Loomâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bar.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Festively Eclectic Tourist #2,â&#x20AC;? a mixed-media collage by David Haight, is among dozens of works in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Embracing Life through Art ... The Journey Back,â&#x20AC;? at The Landing mall atrium. The show, up through October, is a collection of works by people who have been challenged by cancer.

â&#x2013; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Embracing Life through Art ... The Journey Backâ&#x20AC;? is Octoberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s exhibition in the atrium at The Landing mall, 115 E. Rail-

road Ave. Nearly 30 artists, amateur and professional, explore their experiences with cancer, grief and recovery in this third

annual show sponsored by The Landing Artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Studio, Port Angeles Relay for Life, Survivorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Outdoor Experience, Assured Hos-

Maria: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A spirit of adventureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; mashed together in one song. Then thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oh Molly Dear,â&#x20AC;? an almostmurder ballad, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Amazing Graceâ&#x20AC;? with Mariaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own spin. Bruce Hattendorf, another Juan de Fuca Foundation board member, recalls hearing Maria in the Shower do Prohibition-era jazz, folk and even a work song in which Biffard used a chain for thumping percussion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fun-loving music scholars is how I would describe them,â&#x20AC;? said Hattendorf.

Foundation concerts Maria in the Shower is part of the year-long Juan de Fuca Foundation concert series that will also bring the California and Montreal Guitar Trios to the Port Angeles High School Performing Arts Center on Nov. 17 and Geoffrey Castleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Christ-

mas Celebration to the same venue Dec. 15. The series will culminate in Port Angelesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 21st annual Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts, four days of music, dance and comedy May 25-28. Saturday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s party is a significant fundraiser for the Juan de Fuca Foundation, with about 20 auction items including getaways to Victoria, Seattle, the Quileute Oceanside Resort and the lodges at Lake Crescent and Kalaloch. The auction items are listed at JFFA. org, while information is also available on the Juan de Fuca Festivalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Facebook page and at 360-457-5411. But that music, Maguire believes, will set this party apart from your typical benefit auction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nobody does it,â&#x20AC;? he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;like Maria in the Shower.â&#x20AC;?

scratch board. An opening reception with Bogers is slated for 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday; light refreshments will be laid out while beer and wine will be sold at the no-host bar. â&#x2013; The first Steaming Tea & Social arrives at The Loom, adjacent to Studio Bob at 1181/2 E. Front St., this Sunday afternoon. Performing artist Merryn Welch invites everyone who enjoys steampunk-style costumes, art and haberdashery to this casual gathering, to take place at The Loom every second Sunday from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no cover charge while guests may purchase finger sandwiches, scones, cakes, truffles, tea, coffee and other beverages from the bar.

Art Show Two Days Only Fri. & Sat. October 18, 19 Noon - 6 pm  )HDWXULQJ&DWKHULQH0L[3DW6WDUU3DXOHWWH+LOO /LQGD&&KDSPDQDQG5RFN\)DQNKRXVHU

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CONTINUED FROM 6 Juan de Fuca Foundation Executive Director Dan Vivolo extended an invi- Maguire, who have caught tation to those who are, in the quartetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show more her words, â&#x20AC;&#x153;worn out at the than once, had any clues to end of the week.â&#x20AC;? offer. Mariaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s men â&#x20AC;&#x153;are just â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never even seen the tonic. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll pick you Maria in a shower cap,â&#x20AC;? right up,â&#x20AC;? she said. Vivolo quipped. Garton, whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been known to play his accorLodge love dion and horn at the same Maria in the Shower time, predicted that Maria first appeared at the Elks will travel through swing Naval Lodge during 2012â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s songs and waltzes, Latin Juan de Fuca Festival of and African rhythms, as well as Celtic tunes, reggae the Arts; Garton gushed a bit about the venue. and Americana. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gorgeous . . . just a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all boogie-able,â&#x20AC;? he well-designed performance added, â&#x20AC;&#x153;with a spirit of space,â&#x20AC;? with a ballroom-size adventure.â&#x20AC;? dance floor, making it ideal You will not, however for â&#x20AC;&#x153;the kind of dance party see a shower or anyone named Maria. Garton, with I like.â&#x20AC;? As the conversation probassist Brendon Hartley, drummer Todd Biffard and gressed, Garton listed some other styles Maria likes to guitarist-trombonist Marplay: bluegrass, rockabilly, tin Reisle, shroud the Chuck Berryesque rock â&#x20AC;&#x2122;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name in mystery. roll â&#x20AC;&#x201D; sometimes all And neither Vivolo nor

pice and Sarah Cronauer of The Landing. A free public reception will go from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday; the exhibition stays through Oct. 31. â&#x2013; Jennifer Brightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oneof-a-kind silk and merino wool scarves await visitors to Harbor Art, 110 E. Railroad Ave. Bright, a marine biologist and artist, also shapes ceramic plates decorated with painted rockfish, salmon and other sea life. â&#x2013;  Roger Bogers, an artist known for his woodblock prints shown at Pike Place Market in Seattle, is the October featured artist at Oven Spoonful, 110 E. First St. Now living in Sequim and caring for his parents, he is experimenting in oils, acrylics, watercolors and







Clallam County

The Mogis, aka Jason Mogi and Kim Trenerry, will start the autumn music series at Port Angeles’ Bella Italia restaurant with an evening of harmonies this Thursday, Oct. 17. The duo will start around 8:30 p.m. at Bella, 118 E. First St.

Port Angeles Barhop Brewing (124 W. Railroad Ave.) — Joy In Mudville (Americana) tonight, 8 p.m. to 11 pm. No cover. Bar N9ne (229 W. First St.) — BBR (country, blues, folk) tonight, 8 p.m. $3 cover; Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; Karaoke, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m.

Jefferson County

Bella Italia (118 E. First St.) — Kim Trenerry and Jason Mogi (roots, bluegrass), Thursday, 8:30 p.m.

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

Bushwhacker Restaurant (1527 E. First St.) — Charlie Ferris (crooner), Monday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — open mic Thursday, 8 p.m., sign-ups at 7 p.m., all ages.

Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Cellar Door (940 Water St.) — Rex Rice and Friends (swing and jazz), Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Elliott’s Antique Emporium (135 E. First St.) — Hawaii Amor (Hawaiian music), 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Dave and Rosalie Secord and Luck of the Draw with guest Cowboy Neil Usselman, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. The Junction Roadhouse (242701 U.S. Highway 101,


junction with state Highway 112 ) — John “Scooch” Cugno and the ’88s (rockin blues), tonight, 8 p.m. to midnight; RMB (classic rock, country

Next Door Gastropub (113 W. First St.) — Joy in Mudville (Americana), Sunday, 4 p.m.

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

(upstairs at 118½ Front St.) — Thom Davis (blues) with harmonica man Mr. C, Saturday 8 p.m. to 10 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn The Cedars at Dungeness Stymie’s Bar and Grill (1965 Woodcock Road) — Members of Locos Only, tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Nourish Restaurant (1345 S. Sequim Ave.) — Open mic hosted by Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.


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and folk), Sunday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Kelly, Mick and Barry (acoustic country and classic rock), Wednesday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Chesnut Junction (rock/ blues), Thursday, 8 p.m. to midnight


Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714


Highway 20 Roadhouse (2152 Sims Way) — Brian “Buck Ellard” (country), accompanied by Neil Culbertson on piano, tonight, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Dukes of Dabob (jazz), tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Olympic Express Big Band (Big band music), Saturday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Denny Secord Jr. Trio (country), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.

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

7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Chrome Molly (classic rock), Friday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Funaddicts (pop/ rock), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Rachael (heart and soul), Saturday, in the Rainforest Bar, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Justin Kausol-Hayes, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.

Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) —Matt Sircely (originals and covers), tonight 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Paul Benoit (blues, roots, Americana), tonight 9 p.m.; open mic, Meredith, Tuesday, 8 p.m.

Wind Rose Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Taylor Ackley (honky tonk blues), tonight, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Linda Dowdell and Craig Buhler (jazz), Saturday, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Cort Armstrong and Friends (traditional acoustic), Thursday, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Sirens Pub (823 Water St.) — fiddler jam session, Tuesday, 7 p.m.; open mic Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m.

This listing, which appears each Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Email live music information, with location, time and cover charge (if any) by noon on Tuesday to news@, submit to the PDN online calendar at, phone 360-417-3527, or fax to 360-4173521.





PS At the Movies: Week of October 11-17 Port Angeles Where to find the cinemas

“Captain Phillips” (PG-13) — Based on the true story of Capt. Richard Phillips and the 2009 hijacking by Somali pirates of the U.S.-flagged MV Maersk Alabama, the first American cargo ship to be hijacked in 200 years. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 p.m. today and Saturday, and 1:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2” (PG — Animated) — Flint Lockwood now works at The Live Corp Co. for his idol Chester V. But he’s forced to leave his post when he learns that his most infamous machine is still churning out menacing food-animal hybrids. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday and 12:55 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Despicable Me 2” (PG — Animated) — Gru is recruited by the Anti-Villain League to help deal with a powerful new super criminal in this sequel to the 2010 animated hit. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. today through Sunday. “Don Jon” (R) — A New Jersey guy dedicated to his family, friends, and church, develops unrealistic expectations from watching porn and works to find happiness and intimacy with his potential true

■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Starlight Room: above Silverwater Cafe, 237 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. Partnership between Rose Theatre and Silverwater Cafe. A venue for patrons 21 and older. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883

Port Townsend


Tom Hanks, center, stars in a scene from “Captain Phillips.” The film opens Friday at The Rose Theatre in Port Townsend and Deer Park Cinema in Port Angeles. love. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 5:10 p.m. today through Sunday and 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday. “The Family” (R) — The Manzoni family, a notorious mafia clan, is relocated to Normandy, France, under the witness protection program, where fitting in soon becomes challenging as their old habits die hard. Starring Michelle Pfeiffer, Robert De Niro and Tommy Lee Jones. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes: 7:20 p.m.

daily, plus 5:05 p.m. today through Sunday, and 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday. “Gravity” (PG-13) — A medical engineer and an astronaut work together to survive after an accident leaves them adrift in space. Starring George Clooney and Sandra Bullock. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 4:45 p.m. and 6:45 p.m. daily, plus 8:45 p.m. today and Saturday, and 12:45 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Hell & Mr. Fudge” (Unrated) — In 1970s Alabama, a young preacher struggles with his faith and attacks from his church after being hired to prove whether or not Hell exists. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 7:15 p.m. Sunday and Wednesday.

“Runner Runner” (R) — When a poor college student who cracks an online poker game goes bust, he arranges a face-to-face with the man he thinks cheated him, a sly offshore entrepreneur. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7 p.m. today through Tuesday and Thursday, plus 9:10 p.m. today and Saturday, and 1:15 p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, and 5:05 p.m. only on Wednesday. “Rush” (R) — A re-creation of the merciless 1970s rivalry between Formula One auto racing rivals James Hunt and Niki Lauda. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 p.m. today and Saturday and 2:05 p.m. Saturday.

“Captain Phillips” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. today and Monday through Thursday, plus 3:15 p.m. and 6:10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday and 9:15 p.m. Saturday.

“Rush” (R) — See synopis under Port Angeles listings. At Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. today through Sunday and 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.

“Gravity” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 1:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

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

“Enough Said” (PG-13) — A divorced woman, who decides to pursue the man she’s interested in, learns he’s her new friend’s ex-husband. At the Starlight Room. Showtimes are 3:30 p.m. today, plus 4:15 p.m. and 6:45 p.m. Saturday through Thursday and 9:15

Peninsula Spotlight Every Friday in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS





F R I -S AT -S U N

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Mackenzie Astin stars as Edward Fudge, a young preacher who struggles with his faith, in “Hell & Mr. Fudge,” showing Sunday and Wednesday at Deer Park Cinema in Port Angeles.

“Prisoners” (R) — When Keller Dover’s daughter and her friend go missing, he takes matters into his own hands as the police pursue multiple leads and the pressure mounts. But just how far will this desperate father go to protect his family? At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:25 p.m. daily “Riddick” (R) — Left for

dead on a sun-scorched planet, Riddick (Vin Diesel) finds himself up against an alien race of predators. Activating an emergency beacon alerts two ships: one carrying a new breed of mercenary, the other captained by a man from Riddick’s past. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 9:25 p.m. today and Saturday.

p.m. Saturday.





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