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Peninsula Daily News Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

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Shuttle will roll again

October 1-2, 2010

Walk, walk, walk your boat . . .

Service designed to cut downtown traffic starts Oct. 17 By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Transit will restore and expand a downtown shuttle route it had discontinued earlier this year. Director Peggy Hanson, who began her job in May, announced the change earlier this month, saying she reversed the decision made one month before she was hired to increase ridership and convenience for transit customers. The restored route, called the downtown shuttle, will run through Port Townsend every 30 minutes from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday, and from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. on weekends, beginning Oct. 17. It will begin and end at the Haines Way Park and Ride, travel down Sims Way, turn left on Kearney Street, turn right on Lawrence Street and travel through the uptown area, then turn right on Monroe Street through downtown and up Sims Way to return to the Park and Ride. The second leg, an enhancement of the route, will travel up 10th Street, turn left on Sheridan to the QFC and come back the same way. Turn



Congress acts on moving Hoh By Tom Callis

Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News

Malachi Church, 14, and Jae Smith, 16, carry a canoe through downtown Port Townsend on Thursday. As students at Jefferson Community School, they went out on the bay to gather data about marine wildlife.

‘Still a lot of work left to do’ Land trust’s leader receives ecology award By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News

The Hoh tribe may soon be able to expand its tiny West Jefferson County reservation and move to higher ground. The Senate passed the Hoh Indian Tribe Safe Homelands Act late Wednesday by unanimous consent and the House is expected to vote on the measure when Congress returns from recess later this year. The act would transfer 37 acres of Olympic National Park to the tribe and place another 425 acres it bought over the last three years into trust. “It’s a blessing,” Hoh Chairwoman Maria Lopez said. The reservation is currently 1 square mile in size and sits mostly on a floodplain at the mouth of the Hoh River. Turn


PORT TOWNSEND — The director of the Jefferson Land Trust — dedicated to preserving open space, working lands and habitat — was recognized Thursday with an award named for a Port Townsend environmentalist. Sarah Spaeth received the 2010 Eleanor Stopps Environmental Leadership Award in a ceremony attended by about 150 at Fort Worden State Park. The keynote speaker for the Port Townsend Marine Science Center fundraiser was former Washington Secretary of State Ralph Munro.





Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News

Sarah Spaeth chats with former Secretary of State Ralph Munro after the ceremony Thursday at Fort Worden State Park.

Weather likely to curb daily road to Ridge Staff increased as national park plans newly financed winter effort By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — Despite a beefed-up staff to keep Hurricane Ridge Road open seven days a week throughout the winter months, high wind or avalanches are likely to close the only access to the park’s most visited attraction at times, said a park spokeswoman. “High winds cause huge drifts at the top,” Barb Maynes, Olympic National Park spokeswoman, told

about 40 people at a Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce luncheon at SunLand Golf & Country Club earlier this week. Avalanches can close Hurricane Ridge Road — a 17-mile drive heading south from Port Angeles — at lower elevations, carrying rocks, trees and debris across the road along with the snow, she said. During the past five years, Maynes said on Tuesday, the park staff has been able to keep the road open 80 percent of the days

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from the cities of Port Angeles and Sequim — means that the park can hire two additional emergency response and law enforcement rangers, a new interpreter at Hurricane Ridge Visitor Center and up to four road-maintenance positions. She emphasized that planning for the winter months was well under way but still is being penciled out. The funding came as a result of a push — championed by Port Angeles City Council member Cherie Kidd and others — to keep the road open seven days a week throughout the winter months. The Department of the Interior wants to determine if keeping

the road open leads to greater revenue in winter months for area hotels and other businesses. After a trial period, it would determine if the increased access had enough of an impact on visits to the park to justify the federal government fully funding the effort each year. If the North Olympic Peninsula can market the Peninsula’s main winter recreation attractions, and show that increased accessibility to Hurricane Ridge leads to higher visitor counts, then officials will want to keep the road open year-round next year, Kidd said in early August. Turn



Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 94th year, 229th issue — 5 sections, 42 pages



scheduled during the winter. In the past, Hurricane Ridge Road was plowed to keep it open three days each week, Friday through SunMaynes day. This winter, it will be open seven days a week, with plowing expected to begin in mid-November. Maynes said an infusion of money — $250,000 through a federal Department of the Interior grant and more than $75,000 in local donations, including money

Business C7 Classified D1 Comics C9 Commentary/Letters A8 Dear Abby C9 Deaths C8 Faith C6 Movies *PS Nation/World A3 * Peninsula Spotlight

Puzzles/Games Sports Things To Do Weather

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Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News


The Samurai of Puzzles

By Scott Adams

Copyright © 2010, Michael Mepham Editorial Services ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and e-mail addresses of key executives and contact people.

PORT ANGELES main office and printing plant: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday SEQUIM office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2, Sequim, WA 98382 Telephone: 360-681-2390 News telephone: 360-6812391 Fax: 360-681-2392 Office hours: 8 a.m.-noon, 12:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday JEFFERSON COUNTY office: 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend, WA 98368 News telephone: 360-385-2335 News fax: 360-385-3917 Advertising telephone: 360-385-1942

Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad on the Internet at or e-mail: classified@ Display/retail: 360-417-3541 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday

Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe via the Internet at, or by e-mail: subscribe@ If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 50 cents daily, $1.25 Sunday

Reprints, commercial PRINTING! Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714 To purchase PDN photos:, click on “Buy PDN Photos Online” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527 To print your newspaper, brochure or catalog: 360-417-3520

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

Job and career OPPORTUNITIES! Carrier positions: 360-4524507 or 800-826-7714 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays). Job applications/human resources: 360-417-7691 See today’s classified ads for latest opportunities.

Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2010, Peninsula Daily News

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Goldberg coping after mom’s death WHOOPI GOLDBERG SAYS she channels her grief from her mother’s death last month by staying busy. The cohost of “The View” attended the New York launch party Wednesday Goldberg for pure, a website with daily tips for women 35 and older. She is an investor. Asked how she’s handling her mother’s death, Goldberg said, “I’m here, but it’s not easy.” Her mother, Emma Johnson, died from complications following a stroke. Goldberg had been doing a limited stint as Mother Superior in the London version of “Sister Act” and immediately returned to the U.S. “Sister Act” moves to Broadway this season with

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

The Associated Press

Bluegrass Music Awards Alison Krauss performs during the International Bluegrass Music Awards show Thursday in Nashville, Tenn. an opening planned for Spring 2011. Goldberg is also one of

WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Beyond the rhetoric, do you think there’s much difference between Republican and Democrat office holders?

the show’s producers but said she has no plans to reprise her role.

Yes, fundamentally 

Passings Tony Curtis, 85, the actor whose seven-decade career spanned many notable roles and was the celebrity guest at the first Port Townsend Film Festival in 2000, died Wednesday night. “Any movie made was meant to be made,” he told a packed house of nearly 500 at the Port Mr. Curtis Townsend in 1965 Community Center on Sept. 23, 2000, to keynote the first installment of what has become a Port Townsend tradition. “There is no advice I can give anybody about the movies. It’s like winning the lottery, it’s impossible. “It’s an elusive profession.” Mr. Curtis suffered cardiac arrest at his home in Henderson, Nev., near Las Vegas, the coroner said Thursday. He overcame early typecasting as a lightweight pretty boy to become a serious actor in such films as “Sweet Smell of Success,” “Spartacus” and “The Defiant Ones,” the latter earning him an Academy Award nomination. He resisted obsoles-

Laugh Lines The airline industry expects to make $6 million more in profits this year than originally expected. Mostly because eight more people plan to check their bags this year. Jimmy Fallon

cence, continually reshaping himself and taking lesser roles to find steady work in a business that prizes youth. He subdued alcohol and drug addictions, lived through six marriages and five divorces, and found peace with a new art as a painter. “My father leaves behind a legacy of great performances in movies and in his paintings and assemblages,” Jamie Lee Curtis — his daughter with first wife, Janet Leigh, co-star of “Psycho” — said in a statement. “He leaves behind children and their families who loved him and respected him and a wife and in-laws who were devoted to him. He also leaves behind fans all over the world.” Starting his career in the late 1940s and early 1950s with bit parts as a juvenile delinquent or in such forgettable movies as the talking-mule comedy “Francis,” Mr. Curtis rose to stardom as a swashbuckling heartthrob, mixing in somewhat heftier work such as the boxing drama “Flesh and Fury” and the title role in the film biography “Houdini.” “Curtis grew up into an

Some difference 


No difference 


By Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

actor and gave the best performance of his career,” critic Pauline Kael wrote in her book “Kiss Kiss Bang Bang.” Yet it was sheer stardom, not critical acclaim, that drove Curtis, said his sixth wife, Jill Curtis. “All Tony ever wanted to be was a movie star. He didn’t want to be the most dramatic actor,” she said. “He wanted to be a movie star, ever since he was a little kid.”

Did You Win? State lottery results

■ Thursday’s Daily Game: 5-1-2 ■ Thursday’s Keno: 02-04-07-09-14-15-20-23-24-2634-36-44-45-48-51-52-61-62-63 ■ Thursday’s Match 4: 13-16-17-23


Undecided  1.3% Total votes cast: 1,011 Vote on today’s question at

NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ Lincoln Street in Port Angeles will be closed north of Front Street during the Dungeness Crab and Seafood Festival on Oct. 9 and 10. A special section for the Crab Festival in Wednesday’s editions erroneously said the street would be closed south of Front Street. ■  Reports of marine mammal strandings to the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, based in Port Angeles, should be

made to 360-457-6622, ext. 17. A story on Page A6 on Sept. 22 gave a different extension. That number has been changed, said Ed Bowlby, research coordinator for the sanctuary, on Thursday. The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, contact Executive Editor Rex ­Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1935 (75 years ago)

The finals of the 1935 Port Angeles Salmon Derby, through the medium of Pathe News newsreels, are on movie screens all over the world this week, according to Pathe cameraman Ray Paulsen, who filmed the scenes a month ago. The company used more Seen Around footage of the film than Peninsula snapshots Paulsen expected — includGREAT DANE IN the ing the final shot where overall winner Jim Davidback of a car serenading son is ducked with a Costco shoppers in the bucket of water. parking lot in Sequim . . . Also shown are the WANTED! “Seen Around” derby start, several scenes items. Send them to PDN News of salmon captures in the Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles Strait of Juan de Fuca and WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or e-mail news@peninsuladailynews. some scenics of and around Port Angeles. com.

1960 (50 years ago) Elder C.L. Vories of Heppner, Ore., will arrive this weekend to take over duties of the Olympic Peninsula Seventh-day Adventist Church. His territory includes Port Angeles, Nordland, Port Townsend, Sequim, Forks, Neah Bay and Clearwater. Vories has been an evangelist throughout the Midwest and Northwest, including Alaska.

1985 (25 years ago) A Texas man on a bearhunting trip near Mount Townsend was injured when he was struck in the

leg and foot by a bullet from his own gun. The .45-caliber semi­ automatic pistol discharged in the holster. The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office, which took jurisdiction after the party came down off the Jefferson County mountain and was met by an aid car near Fish Hatchery Road, said the man and several companions had been alerted by their dog of a bear in the area. The man was getting out of his vehicle when the gun discharged. He was treated at Olympic Memorial Hospital in Port Angeles and released.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 1, the 274th day of 2010. There are 91 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  In the early hours of Oct. 1, 1910, the offices of the Los Angeles Times were destroyed when a bomb exploded, igniting a natural gas fire; 21 Times employees were killed. The paper had been targeted because of its fiercely anti-union publisher, Harrison Gray Otis; iron worker James B. McNamara later pleaded guilty to planting the bomb and was sentenced to life in prison. On this date: ■  In 1810, America’s first agricultural fair, the Berkshire Cattle Show, took place in Pittsfield, Mass. ■  In 1908, Henry Ford intro-

duced his Model T automobile to the market. ■  In 1936, Gen. Francisco Franco was proclaimed the head of an insurgent Spanish state. ■  In 1939, Winston Churchill, recently appointed First Lord of the Admiralty by British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, described Russia as “a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma” during a radio address on the invasion of Poland by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union. ■  In 1940, the first section of the Pennsylvania Turnpike, 160 miles in length, was opened to the public. ■  In 1949, Mao Zedong proclaimed the People’s Republic of China during a ceremony in Beijing. A 42-day strike by the United

Steelworkers of America began over the issue of retirement benefits. ■  In 1960, Nigeria became independent of British rule. ■  In 1963, Nigeria became a federal republic with the adoption of its constitution. ■  In 1979, Nigeria’s Second Republic was born as military rulers handed over power to a civilian government. ■  In 1987, eight people were killed when an earthquake measuring magnitude 5.9 struck the Los Angeles area. ■  Ten years ago: Pope John Paul II declared sainthood for 120 Chinese and foreign missionaries killed in the church’s five-century struggle in China. John Paul named three other new saints as well, including former American socialite Katharine Drexel.

Israeli troops battled Palestinians as riots continued to rage through the West Bank and Gaza Strip. ■  Five years ago: Three suicide bombers struck three restaurants in Bali, Indonesia, killing 20 victims. U.S. millionaire scientist Gregory Olsen and an American-Russian crew blasted off from Kazakhstan on a journey to the international space station. ■  One year ago: “The Late Show” host David Letterman acknowledged having sexual relationships with some female staffers as “48 Hours Mystery” producer Joe Halderman was charged in a blackmail plot. Halderman later pleaded guilty to attempted grand larceny and served four months in jail.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 1-2, 2010

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation

The Associated Press

A flood-stranded motorist waits for a fire company ladder to be lowered to him Thursday in Lancaster, Pa.

Storms drench much of East Coast; 5 killed

all along that the maid might be an illegal immigrant. The letter from the Social Security Administration has emerged as a potentially explosive document in the California RALEIGH, N.C. — A massive governor’s race between Whitman and Democrat Jerry rainstorm drenched the East Brown. Coast from the Carolinas to Whitman has called for Maine on Thursday, causing at least five deaths, flooding roads tougher sanctions against employers who hire illegal and washing away months of workers, and the fact that she dry weather. The worst of the rain fell in had an illegal immigrant on her North Carolina, where Jackson- payroll for a number of years ville picked up 12 inches — could undercut her credibility. nearly a quarter of its typical At issue is whether Whitman annual rainfall — in the six knew about the government lethours. ter in 2003, as attorney Gloria The rain was part of a sysAllred and the former housetem moving ahead of the remkeeper have alleged. nants of Tropical Storm Nicole, Whitman said she and her which dissipated over the husband never saw the letter. Straits of Florida on Wednesday. But Allred produced a copy of the letter Thursday that she Illegal status said shows Whitman’s husband, Dr. Griffith Harsh, partially SANTA MONICA, Calif. — filled it out. The attorney for Meg WhitIf true, that would mean man’s former housekeeper Whitman and her husband were released a copy Thursday of a aware of the immigration probpurported 2003 letter that she lem years ago. says shows the Republican The Associated Press gubernatorial candidate knew

Briefly: World

The Associated Press

Nobel laureates, from left, Roy Glauber (physics, 2005), Sheldon Glashow (physics, 1979) and James Muller (peace, 1985) wear bras on their faces as they demonstrate how to they can be used as emergency gas masks during a performance at the Ig Nobel ceremony Thursday at Harvard University.

Obscenity, whale snot studies earn Ig Nobels By Mark Pratt

The Associated Press

BOSTON — Next time you crush your thumb with a hammer and you’re in extreme pain, go ahead, let fly with every filthy obscenity you know. It really does help. At least according to Richard Stephens and his students, who earned a 2010 Ig Nobel prize, the award handed out by the Annals of Improbable Research magazine for silly sounding scientific discoveries that often have surprisingly practical applications. This year’s winners include scientists who developed a way to collect whale snot using a remotecontrol helicopter, doctors from New Zealand who found that wearing socks on the outside of your shoes reduces the chances of slipping on ice and researchers from China and the U.K. who examined the sex life of fruit bats.

20th anniversary edition

The Associated Press

A poster of Ecuador President Rafael Correa is held by a supporters near the government palace Thursday.

Police protest throws Ecuador into chaos

in Afghanistan after a coalition helicopter attack mistakenly killed three Pakistani soldiers at a border post Thursday. NATO said its helicopters entered Pakistani airspace and QUITO, Ecuador — The gov- hit a target only after receiving ground fire. The alliance ernment declared a state of expressed condolences to the siege Thursday after rebellious families of the soldiers and said police angered by a law that cuts their benefits plunged this both nations would investigate the incident. small South American nation into chaos, roughing up the A lengthy ban on supply president, shutting down airtrucks would place intense ports and blocking highways in strain on the U.S.-Pakistani a nationwide strike. relationship and hurt the Incensed officers shoved Afghan war effort. President Rafael Correa around But that was seen as and pelted him with tear gas unlikely, as neither Islamabad and water when he tried to nor Washington can afford a speak at a police barracks in the meltdown in ties at a crucial capital. time in the 9-year-old war. The state of siege puts the Briefly closing the route military in charge of public would serve a different purpose order, suspending civil liberties — a timely reminder by Pakiand allowing soldiers to carry stan of the leverage it has over out searches without a warrant. the United States in Afghanistan just as the American-led Supply line cut coalition there is under growing public and political pressure to ISLAMABAD — Pakistan show success. closed the Khyber Pass supply The Associated Press route for U.S. and NATO troops

The 20th anniversary edition of the Ig Nobel awards ceremony was held Thursday night at Harvard University. As usual, real Nobel laureates were on hand to give out the prizes. Stephens, a lecturer in psychology at Keele University in the

United Kingdom, was inspired by some painful experiences suffered by his own family. A few years ago, after smacking his hand with a hammer and blurting out a choice expletive, he felt much better. About the same time, his wife gave birth to their daughter. During a particularly long and difficult labor, she let loose with a few words that would have made a sailor blush. She later apologized, but the midwife waved off the blue language. “She said, ‘We hear that all the time,”’ Stephens said. However, Stephens didn’t whack his subjects with a hammer. “We had to find a stimulus that was painful but not harmful,” he said. The test subjects dunked their hands in a bucket of ice cold water to see how long they could hold it there. People with potty mouth were able to hold their hands in the water longer. “What we think is when you swear you produce an emotional reaction in yourself, you arouse your nervous system and you set off the fight or flight response,” Stephens said. “It gets the heart rate up, gets the adrenaline flowing.” Karina Acevedo-Whitehouse, Agnes Rocha-Gosselin and Diane

Gendron won the engineering Ig Nobel for their novel way of gathering whale snot. They used a small remote-control helicopter with petri dishes attached to the landing skids to catch “exhaled breath condensate” — that stuff that sprays out of a marine mammal’s blow hole. The bacteria found in the blow can give clues about the whale’s health. As usual, most winners of the dubious award were more than happy to be the butt of a little fun at the expense of their serious scientific work.

No all winners showed up And as usual, there were some holdouts. This year’s economics Ig Nobel went to executives and directors at Goldman Sachs, AIG, Lehman Brothers, Bear Stearns et al. for their creative investment techniques that brought the global economy to its knees. Annals of Improbable Research editor Marc Abrahams tried to invite representatives from the companies to the ceremony (those that still exist at least) and hit a brick wall. “We made a few attempts but soon realized it probably would not be possible,” he said. “They never responded, not even with a ‘No thank you.”’

Giant’s feathers shed light on penguin’s ability to swim The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Some ancient penguins may have been twice as big as today’s Emperor penguin, but they lacked the dashing tuxedo. Researchers unearthed remains of a nearly 5-foot-tall penguin that roamed what is now Peru about 36 million years ago, and they also discovered fossilized feathers that show back then, the flightless bird was a more motley mix of reddish-brown and gray. Thursday’s report in the journal Science is more than a curiosity about color. Analyzing the fossil led to a new discovery about modern penguins, which in turn raises questions about how their feathers evolved to help them become such expert swimmers. A student on the dig team,

Quick Read

from the Museo de Historia Natural in Lima, discovered the fossil’s foot and noticed it had scales, evidence of soft tissue that’s rarely preserved. They eventually uncovered a flipper with layers of small feathers and under it, fossilized body feathers, too.

Then and now On the surface, they’re shaped like the feathers of modern penguins. Popsicle-shaped wing feathers were densely stacked on top of each other to create a stiffened flipper. When they looked more deeply, the feathers were far different. The outer shape apparently evolved before some microscopic changes that may play a role in penguin’s underwater prowess. The feathers contained micro-

scopic packets called melanosomes that in life contained color-producing pigments — and the shape of those melanosomes corresponds to different colors. Researchers compared a library of melanosomes from living birds with these fossilized ones. Modern penguins have large melanosomes packed into grapelike clusters while the extinct giant penguin’s smaller melanosomes resembled those of other birds. Melanin, the pigment inside melanosomes, helps feathers resist breakage. So it’s possible that the melanosomes got bigger during evolution as the birds became better underwater swimmers and needed a more hydrodynamic covering. The work was funded by the National Science Foundation and National Geographic Society.

. . . more news to start your day

Nation: Senate votes to ban loud TV commercials

Nation: Purdue student turns Suzuki into solar ride

Nation: Chief of staff to run for Chicago mayor

World: Pakistan holds worker in New York plot

Legislation to turn down the volume on those loud TV commercials that send couch potatoes diving for their remote controls looks like it’ll soon become law. The Senate unanimously passed a bill late Wednesday to require television stations and cable companies to keep commercials at the same volume as the programs they interrupt. The House has passed similar legislation. Before it can become law, minor differences between the two versions have to be worked out when Congress returns to Washington after the Nov. 2 election.

A Purdue University student has transformed an old motorcycle into a solar-powered bike with a top speed of 45 mph. Physics major Tony Danger Coiro bought the 1978 Suzuki for $50 and spent $2,500 retrofitting it into a streetlegal bike. Two solar panels mounted on either side of the bike charge its lead acid batteries, but they are also chargeable with a plug-in AC current. Coiro’s solar bike has a range of about 24 miles from each charge, and can go as fast as 45 mph. The South Bend junior has received a provisional patent for his invention.

Rahm Emanuel will resign as White House chief of staff on today and will begin his campaign for Chicago mayor by meeting with voters in the city on Monday, two people familiar with Emanuel’s plans said Thursday. The two people, speaking on condition of anonymity, said he will return to Chicago over the weekend and begin touring neighborhoods Monday. Both people said Emanuel would launch a website with a message to Chicago voters soon. White House spokesman Robert Gibbs said President Barack Obama plans to make a personnel announcement today.

An employee at Pakistan’s state-run Islamic advisory body has been detained for allegedly playing an important role in assisting the failed New York Times Square car bomber, an intelligence officer said Thursday. The suspect accompanied Faisal Shahzad, the Pakistan-American bomber, to Pakistan’s northwest to meet militant leaders, said the officer. The suspect, identified as Faisal Abbasi, was with Shahzad throughout his time in Pakistan, the officer said. Pakistan has already charged three men with assisting Shahzad while in Pakistan and sending him money in America.



Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Forks to celebrate its logging heritage By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News

FORKS — Visitors to Forks this weekend will be transported into the logging history of the town. W i t h merchants sporting hickory shirts today and Saturday and contests using the tools of Koenke the trade, the event will allow those in Forks a peek into the past. As part of its celebration each year, a logger is selected as the Logging Pioneer of the Year. This year, the pioneer is Carroll Koenke, a longtime resident of Forks. Koenke moved to Forks about 60 years ago — when he was 20 years old — and took up logging. “I’ve done everything there is to do in the woods except for run equipment. I never cared much about running equipment,” he said. He “topped” trees — or climbed them in order to take the top off — up to about 160 feet, he said. A native of Oklahoma, Koenke said he fell in love

with the greenery and beauty of Forks as soon as he moved here. “A friend of mine had relatives up here and said he was coming to Washington, so I said I’d come with him,” Koenke said. “I’ve really liked it here the whole time, and I think it might be pretty hard to run me out of here,” he added. “They’ll probably scatter my ashes somewhere out here.” Others with memories of Forks gathered Thursday night for the Old Timers Roundtable.

Heritage Days schedule of events HERE IS THE scheduled for Heritage Days in Forks:

top coho and chinook. Tickets available at Forks Outfitters, Swain’s in Port Angeles, the LaPush Marina and Forks Today Chamber of Commerce. ■  9 a.m. to 3 p.m. — Friends of the ■  All day — Hickory Shirt Days, local Forks Animals annual rummage sale. merchants and individuals are encour■  10 a.m. to 4 p.m. — Heritage Days aged to wear their hickory shirts all day at the Timber Museum, 1421 S. Forks in celebration of Forks’ logging heritage. Ave., with an apple cider press for those ■  7 p.m. to 9 p.m. — Forks Commuwho bring their own apples and jars. nity Orchestra’s Choker Setters Ball ■  10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Hickory will have an eclectic assemblage of Shirt Days at the Forks Open Aire songs, including a Sing-A-Long & Slide Market, Timber Museum parking area. Show by Larry Burtness at Forks ConNoon to 2 p.m. — Chain Saw ■  gregational Church. Pumpkin Carving Contest at the Forks ■  7 p.m. — Forks High School varsity football game, Spartans vs. Roches- Open Aire Market ■  11 a.m. to 1 p.m. — Forks Comter, Spartan Football Field. munity Library will have a Heritage Days display. Saturday ■  1 p.m. to 4 p.m. — Annual Fish and Brew Contest with homemade root ■  All day — Hickory Shirt Days, beer, smoked fish and home brew, at local merchants and individuals are encouraged to wear their hickory shirts the Round House at 110 Business Park behind the Smokehouse Restaurant. all day in celebration of Forks’ logging Music by Loose Gravel. heritage. ■  5 p.m. — Little Loggers Contest ■  4 a.m. to 3 p.m. — LaPush Last at Forks Outfitters, 950 S. Forks Ave. Chance Salmon Derby, entry fee $25, $2,050 total cash prizes, $500 each for Peninsula Daily News

Choker Setters Ball Tonight, the Forks Community Orchestra will perform at the Choker Setters Ball, which will include a singalong, as well as a presentation by Larry Burtness. The event also will include special guests Wanda Bumgarner singing some of her own compositions and Juanita Wessenfels joining the orchestra on piano. The event will run from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Forks Congregational Church, 280 S. Spartan Ave. The Forks Open Aire

earn prizes for the winners. The Timber Museum will have a traditional apple press for making apple cider, said Pat Soderlind, one of the organizers. By bringing apples and jars from home; use of the press is free.

Market, held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday in the parking lot of the Timber Museum, 1421 S. Forks Ave., will include a Chainsaw Pumpkin Carving Con-

test, said Bonny Dunker, market president and manager. The contest will run from noon to 2 p.m. Those attempting to carve out the

Big Rummage Sale

The annual Friends of Forks Animals Big Rummage Sale and bake sale will be at the Bank of America, 481 S. Forks Ave., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The annual sale is a major fundraiser for the group, which provides lowcost spay and neuter services to low-income West End families. For more information, phone 360-374-3332 or visit Wrapping up the day will be a “Little Logger” dress up contest at Forks Outfitters. Children dressed as loggers may win prizes as part of the contest, which will be held at 5 p.m. Saturmost creative pumpkin may day. use their own chainsaws or __________ borrow one from Jerry’s Reporter Paige Dickerson can Small Engines-Rentals be reached at 360-417-3535 or at Sales & Repairs on site. paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily The messy contest will

VIMO fundraisers set this morning, Saturday By Paige Dickerson

The clinic at 909 Georgiana St., in Port Angeles, sees uninsured and underPORT ANGELES — insured patients for nonOrganizers of three events emergency care. this week hope to raise $20,000 to help the clinic run Special auction by Volunteers in Medicine of This week’s fundraising the Olympics — or VIMO. A breakfast speech this events for the free clinic will morning will feature Bill culminate with a special Stainton, who wrote, auction on Saturday that directed and performed on will include entertainment “Almost Live!,” a sketch and a variety of items to comedy television show that raise money for the clinic. The silent auction was aired in Seattle from 1984 to 1999. coordinated by nine service The event will begin at groups working together, 7:30 a.m. today at the Red said Bill Ashley, who is Lion Hotel. heading up efforts by Tickets are available at Nor’Wester Rotary. the door and cost $25. Other service groups Stainton also spoke at the include the Soroptimist Interfirst VIMO fundraiser on national Port Angeles — Jet Thursday night, the Healthy Set and the Port Angeles Harvest dinner, which sold Soroptimist Noon Club, Port out to more than 200 people, Angeles Rotary, Port Angeles said Patty Hannah, a mem- Kiwanis, Olympic Kiwanis, ber of the VIMO board. Juan de Fuca Kiwanis, Port “The workshop on Fri- Angeles Exchange Club and day was really Stainton’s Port Angeles Lions Club, idea,” she said. Ashley said. “He offered to stay over “No one I have talked to after the Thursday event has ever heard of an event and do this with the pro- that all of the service clubs ceeds benefiting VIMO.” have gotten together to work on,” he said. The doors at the Elks Naval Lodge, 131 E. First St., will open at 7 p.m. Saturday. Admission will be $10 at the door. Tickets are $7.50 if Peninsula Daily News

purchased in advance at the Toggery, KONP or the Elks lodge. Music will be provided by High Definition, Ashley said. Items available for auction include 10 yards of gravel for delivery within the Port Angeles area; use of a condo in Palm Springs, Calif. or in Lake Tahoe, Nev.; gift baskets; gift certificates; and eight cords of wood, Ashley said. A total of 250 tickets were initially available, and 160 were purchased by service clubs, he said. Hannah said that VIMO’s goal matches the amount raised last year. “So we are hoping to do that or exceed it this year,” she said. Ashley said that with the technological advancements that now are necessary, the money was a necessity for the clinic. “You hear about Olympic Medical Center updating their medical records to electronic. Well, VIMO has to do that, too, Ashley said. “But something has to pay for that.”

__________ Reporter Paige Dickerson can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at paige.

Briefly . . . Campground closes for sewer work PORT TOWNSEND — The lower beach campground at Fort Worden State Park will be closed for about six weeks starting today. Sewer improvements will be made and a new restroom will be built. Beach campsites 1 through 50 will be closed until the approximate reopening date of Nov. 17. The restroom in the lower beach campground will be closed through December. Visitors to the beach area may use the restrooms in the Cablehouse Canteen or the upper campground comfort station until the new facility is completed in January. The park also has two public restrooms on the upper campus at the Guardhouse Visitor Center and the park office; both are open during business hours. The improvement project includes construction of a sewage lift station and sewage collection system. For more information, phone Fort Worden State Park at 360-344-4400.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News


in the view

Zack Taylor of Port Angeles takes a minute to admire the view of Port Angeles Harbor as he leans against a bollard on Port Angeles City Pier on Thursday. Unseasonably warm temperatures on Thursday made for a pleasant day for outdoor activities on much of the North Olympic Peninsula.

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PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Public Utility District is accepting public comment on its water system plan and water use efficiency goals. Public comment will be taken through Oct. 18. The plan includes the replacement of Bluffs well to increase the pumping rate to 1,350 gallons per minute, replacing the Gales Addition Reservoir with a new 1.29-million-gallon reservoir and replacing undersized and leaking water lines. The revised draft plan and efficiency goals are available at the PUD’s website, www.clallampud. net. Comments can be sent to the PUD’s Port Angeles office, 2431 E. Highway 101, Port Angeles. PORT TOWNSEND — Artists are wanted for the first Port Townsend Wearable Art Show presented by Jefferson County Community Foundation’s Fund for Women and Girls on Feb. 4. Artists of all mediums are encouraged to enter. The event’s goal is to inspire artists, engage the community and raise money for the newly created Fund for Women and Girls. There is a $25 entry fee. Entries must be submitted by Dec. 10. For more information, visit womengirlsfund.html. Peninsula Daily News


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010


Forks board to choose construction bid Several alternatives likely for work on high school By Paige Dickerson

was a campaign issue when school district voters approved an $11 million construction bond in February. The district also received about $7 million in state funding. The 1925 portion of the building was “decommissioned” about two years ago. A couple of classrooms and the school office were moved into the building annex temporarily until the new structure is in place. Students are attending classes in the 1963 portion of the building and the newer portions built in the 2000. The 1963 building, which houses six classrooms and the school library, eventually will be demolished once the new portions of the high school are built. The portions of the building from 2000 will be incorporated into the new school building.

Peninsula Daily News

FORKS — The Quillayute Valley School Board is expected to award a contract today for the construction of new portions of Forks High School. The board will consider awarding the contract for the school at 261 S. Spartan Ave., at 4 p.m. in its board room at 390 S. Forks Ave. Bids were opened Monday. School district officials and experts at BLRB Architects, who have are overseeing the process, have been totaling the bids, said Superintendent Diana Reaume. Those bidding on the project were asked to look at several alternatives — the biggest one including whether or not to preserve the facade from the 1925 building, which was demolished in June. If the bids preserving the facade are not too high, the board will consider keeping __________ it as a standalone structure as a memory of the old Reporter Paige Dickerson can school, Reaume has said. be reached at 360-417-3535 or at Presenting that alterna- paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily tive in the bidding process

Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News

Forks High School students walk to classes on Thursday afternoon. A contract is expected to be awarded today for replacement of portions of the school torn down earlier this year. Some of the back of the old brick building can be seen at left. On the right is part of the school’s biomass boiler facility.

PA seeks more volunteers for its recreation division By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — City Hall is hoping to tap into Port Angeles’ volunteer spirit. As part of a reorganization of the city’s Recreation Division — which goes into effect today and moves the division from the Public Works and Utilities Department to the City Manager’s Office — Deputy Recreation Director Richard Bonine Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News has been given a new role: volunteer coordinator. hike along ungeness pit Bonine said he is now responsible for recruiting A hole in a beach log frames Myron Gauger and Kate Dwyer of people who would like to Port Townsend as they walk along Dungeness Spit north of offer their time and talents Sequim on Thursday. Hiking, boating, wildlife observation, beach for the city in anyway they access, horseback riding and fishing are some of the activities wish. He said the city isn’t available at the Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge. A $3 fee looking for anything speallows access to the spit. cific, just people who want to give back. “How I envision it is, a person comes in and says this is my special skill set . . . and I will try to find them a job,” Bonine said. dren, an 8-year-old girl and Paul Richmond. That could include paintThe forums are co-spon5-year-old boy, were unhurt. ing a city facility, helping to sored by the American Assomaintain a city park or ciation of University Women Missing student staffing an event. of Port Townsend, the JefCity Manager Kent BELLINGHAM — The ferson County League of Myers the city is in need of reward for information Women Voters and The more volunteers because of PORT TOWNSEND — about a missing Western Leader, a weekly newspaper Candidate forums will be Washington University stu- budget cuts over the last in Port Townsend. few years, but he added held at the Masonic Lodge, For more information, dent climbed to $12,000 that the move is not com1350 Jefferson St., on the phone Jackie Aase at 360Thursday as Bellingham pletely budget-driven. next two Thursdays. 385-6027 or e-mail aase@ police continued to follow The forums will be at leads. Expanding opportunity 7 p.m. both nights. The 18-year-old freshScheduled to appear at “I think we are looking man from Auburn disapnext Thursday’s forum are Toddler killed at this from the standpoint BELLINGHAM — Bell- peared after leaving a 24th Legislative District that we have citizens that ingham police said a todPosition No. 1 incumbent party at 2 a.m. Sunday. The are currently volunteering Democrat Kevin Van De dler holding her mother’s search has included the in the Police Department Wege and Position No. 2 hand while crossing a nearby waterfront. and the parks [division], candidates Democrat Steve street was killed Thursday Searchers are passing and we just think that there Tharinger and Republican when one car slammed into out fliers and wearing is an expanding opportuJim McEntire. another, pushing the secnity to involve our local citiVan De Wege’s Republi- ond vehicle into the family. T-shirts with a picture of Clark and the message zens,” he said. can opponent, Dan Gase, Police spokesman Mark “Help Find Me.” Bonine said the program has a minor medical proce- Young said a 17-year-old Peninsula Daily News is meant to encourage the dure scheduled and will be Bellingham High School and The Associated Press numerous volunteers unable to attend. student has been arrested Also scheduled are disfor vehicular homicide. trict judge candidates Jill Young said that young Landes and John Wood. woman was driving a silver The Oct. 14 forum will car that slammed into the feature Jefferson County Commissioner Position No. black sedan that hit the family. 3 incumbent Democrat The toddler’s mother John Austin and his Republican challenger Jim was injured and taken to a Boyer, as well as prosecutnearby hospital for observaPaid for by the Campaign to Elect Roark Miller ing attorney candidates for the Director of Community Development. tion. Her two other chilPO Box 1122, Carlsborg, WA 98324 Scott Rosekrans and




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he wants it to focus on recruiting volunteers and efforts to increase use of Hurricane Ridge during the winter. “This will help clarify that they’re job duties go beyond traditional recreation services,” Myers said. He said it’s more appropriate for those roles to be directed by his office rather than Public Works and Utilities. Myers said he consulted with City Council members before making the move. Hurricane Ridge Road will be open daily from November through March this year. The road is typically open only Friday through Sunday during those months. The National Park Service agreed to keep it open daily this year on a trial basis after a fundraiser that netted more than $75,000 to help pay for the additional road maintenance. For more information on the city’s volunteer program, phone Bonine at 360417-4551.


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already at work. “The city of Port Angeles has a strongest volunteer base that I’ve ever encountered,” he said. The city has already made use of volunteers to help maintain its parks. In 2009, it started a park sponsorship program in response to insufficient funding. About nine parks have sponsors, which maintain the facilities, Bonine said. Myers said volunteers could help offset future cuts, but he added that he didn’t have anything “specific to offer” on what that might include. Bonine said he doesn’t intend to use volunteers to replace paid positions. “There’s plenty of work to go around,” he said. Yvonne Ziomkowski, city finance director, said the city is not proposing any staff cuts in 2011, although funding for some services will have to be decreased to fill in a general fund budget shortfall now estimated at between $200,000 and $300,000.



Friday, October 1, 2010 — (J)

Peninsula Daily News

Homeless man mobbed by Clallam offered $597,516 youths, adults in Port Angeles settlement in fraud case By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Police arrested five juveniles and three adults Wednesday evening on investigation of assaulting a homeless man who wouldn’t give them his beer. The man, 43, was shoved and spit on by the “moblike” group in downtown Port Angeles, Port Angeles Sgt. Barb McFall said Thursday. The homeless man, who was unidentified because

he is a witness in an active investigation, was shaken but didn’t appear injured, she said. The group consisted of five juveniles no younger than 13 and three young adults, McFall said.

Fourth-degree assault Each was arrested on investigation of fourthdegree assault, defined by McFall as nonconsensual touching or putting another in fear of bodily touching. Court Commissioner Chris Melly found probable

cause for charging only one of the three adults, McFall said. That was Briana Miller, 20, of Port Angeles, McFall said, adding that she was released from custody in the Clallam County jail without bail. “We will refile on the other two,” McFall said. Four of the five juveniles, who are unidentified because of their age, remained in custody Thursday night, McFall said, adding she did not know why the fifth had been released.

By Rob Ollikainen

who is running for re-election in the Nov. 2 general election. The three Clallam County commissioners on Monday will consider whether or not to authorize County Administrator Jim Jones to execute the settlement.

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Clallam County has been offered a $597,516 insurance settlement to cover most of its losses from a former employee’s alleged embezzlement, Treasurer Judy Scott said Thursday. That calculates to 96.8 percent of the amount of real estate excise tax that a state Auditor’s Office investigation said could be proven to be missing. “I’m just happy it’s coming to fruition,” said Scott,

investigation concluded that a former treasurer’s office employee stole at least $617,467 in public funds from a county cash drawer over a five-year period. Catherine Betts faces a Jan. 10 trial in Clallam County Superior Court on an aggravated first-degree theft charge. An internal investigation by county accountant Jen Santos found that $611,485 had been taken between February 2004 and May 2009.

Seven to 10 days If approved, the county expects to receive the funds in seven to 10 days. “It’s in the works,” Scott said. A state Auditor’s Office

Award: Namesake speaks with schoolchildren Continued from A1 The award is given by the Port Townsend Marine Science Center in honor of Stopps, who is credited with the establishment of Protection Island as a wildlife refuge in 1982. Stopps, 90, attended the event, but did not speak to the crowd. Later, she met quietly with several grade school students and encouraged them to get involved in environmental causes. Spaeth was lauded for her accomplishments, which included securing more than $4 million worth of successful land acquisition proposals and the preservation of more than 8,400 acres in Jefferson County during her 15 years at the land trust.

Work left to do “There is still a lot of work left to do,” Spaeth said after receiving the award. “We want to make sure that the area retains its scenic beauty of our farms

Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News

Eleanor Stopps chats with a group of schoolchildren after the awards ceremony where Sarah Spaeth received the award that bears Stopps’ name. and rivers, and bring together a diverse group of people to support this.” Spaeth led the development of the land trust’s Jefferson County Conservation Plan and is now working with other organizations to develop a conservation plan for the entire Olympic Peninsula.

Most recently, her efforts resulted in the purchase of Tamanowas Rock near Anderson Lake State Park. Spaeth said the poor economy has provided challenges for environmentalists, but feels that it is possible to encourage people to contribute money and volunteer time.

state, leaving in 2001 — said that the Port Townsend Marine Science Center is directly connected to whale conservation. “We didn’t know then what we know today,” he said. “We didn’t have the science back then to understand anything about whales. “Today, the marine science center provides that information, showing young people what they need to know in order to develop an interest in marine science into a career.” He urged people to consider their effect on the waterways, and how their actions can damage the environment. “My father lived on the west side of Bainbridge Island all his life in the same spot,” he said. “He said that things changed when people started using plastic products and leaving them around, which caused a tremendous amount of damage.” Munro said that lawn care products are also harm-

“We have to get creative in providing solutions,” she said. “But I feel we will be able to get the support from the community.” Munro said that when he was growing up on the west shore of Bainbridge Island, “when you saw a whale you would shoot it. “I even shot at them, but as time went on my attitudes changed.” Munro said that he and several others were on a boat near Olympia in 1976 when they witnessed an Orca roundup in which representatives of Sea World herded, killed and captured a pod of whales. He contacted the press, and that led to several stories that exposed the cruelty of the practice which was then legal. He contacted then-Attorney General Slade Gorton, who later became a U.S. senator, and began a legal process that led to Sea World’s banishment from state waters, he said. Munro — who served five terms as secretary of

ful, that “people pour every kind of poison on their front lawns and it runs into the bay.” Munro said the Marine Science Center is essential to the learning process and the survival of Puget Sound. “The work here represents the future of our children,” he said. “I get a thrill when I see what you have done, and how you continue to help save all of our resources.” Attendees contributed more than $20,000 that will go to the operations of the marine science center. Not all of the contributions had been tallied on Thursday. If the total exceeds $25,000, the center will receive a matching grant from an anonymous donor, said executive director Ann Murphy. For more information, or to donate, go to www.ptmsc. org.

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

Ridge: Tourism committee launched in Sequim Continued from A1

Training for additional Elwha Dam tours

Kidd said Seattle sources have told her that many from that side of Puget Sound want to visit the park year-round.

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK staff members are training now so that they can conduct additional tours of the Elwha Dam in the spring, spokeswoman Barb Maynes said. The Elwha and Glines

Tourism committee Vickie Maples, SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce director, said Tuesday that the chamber has launched a tourism committee “to maximize opportunities” created by the greater access to Hurricane Ridge. “We want to be able to package a stay in Sequim,” Maples said, adding that the package would include an overnight stay in Sequim,

to March, but details about staffing has not been worked out. “They will be at the visitor center, but they will be 108-foot-tall Elwha Dam outside mostly,” Maynes at Lake Aldwell. said. The massive project to The same local match dismantle the two dams raised this year would have and return the Elwha to be raised next year and River to a free-flowing again in 2012 — if the fedstate, is expected to be eral trial last that long. completed in March 2014. U.S. Rep. Norm Dicks, Peninsula Daily News whose 6th Congressional District includes the Peninsula, has said he is trying to Aramark in Port Angeles, secure funding to cover was not available for com- those years. ment for this story. ________ Maynes said the daily Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediinterpretive staff will work tor Jeff Chew can be reached at at the Hurricane Ridge Visi- 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ tor Center from December

spas, shopping downtown and visiting Dungeness Lighthouse. Kidd said hotels have pledged to market ski packages if Hurricane Ridge Road is open year-round.

Canyon dams are to be removed beginning in September in a $351 million National Park Service project that is the largest of its kind to date. Maynes said that park officials have noticed a rise in the visitor count at

Maynes said Aramark, the park’s concessionaire, is still considering how it will operate during the winter months at Hurricane Ridge, but that it has said it will definitely operate on the

the Elwha Ranger Station, with many expressing interest in watching the progress of the dam removal work. Maynes said that she and other park staffers are training to conduct additional tours of the

weekends during the winter. Aramark runs the food concession and gifts shop at Hurricane Ridge. Amanda Lovelady, resident district manager for

Shuttle: Will require transfer when operating Continued from A1 cut expenses and wanted to provide ‘one-ride’ services “I understand why they without making riders made the decision to discon- transfer. “But even if that was tinue the route,” Hanson more convenient for some said. riders, it resulted in empty “They were looking to buses in the middle of the

day for several routes.” Currently, buses from Sequim and other locations loop around downtown and uptown. When the shuttle is in operation, riders from Sequim to downtown Port

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transit board postponed the action because Jefferson County had placed a sales tax increase question on that ballot. Hanson said she is focused on the transit increase, regardless of whether the county measure passes in November. “If the measure doesn’t pass in February, we will have to reduce service levels,” she said. “I do not want to see that happen.” In the meantime, Hanson thinks the slow economy is increasing the importance of public transportation because fewer people can afford to use private vehicles. “We don’t go through neighborhoods,” she said. “We are part of them.”


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they can just wait and another bus will be along in 30 minutes.” Hanson hopes that restoring the shuttle will increase customer service and make the public more receptive to a proposed 0.3 percent sales tax increase for transit operations expected to be placed on the February ballot. Hanson originally wanted to put the measure on the Nov. 2 ballot, but the

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Reading material for Nov. 2 election A MONTH AND a day are scant time to sort through nine confusing statewide ballot issues. Six are initiatives, from petitions signed Martha by voters proIreland posing changes to state law. Three are referendums, placed on the ballot by the Legislature, asking voters to amend the state constitution or agree to change a law. When direct democracy collides with convoluted issues, impacts aren’t always readily apparent. Tax reduction proposals and proposals that support worthy causes both appeal to voters. Presented on the ballot separately, a measure that reduces revenue going to government, and another measure that requires government to increase spending may be simultaneously approved. At other times, voters pass new initiatives without realizing

they are effectively repealing a former ballot issue. For example, in 2002 when voters approved I-776, which dropped state automotive license tab fees to $30, they were oblivious to its effect on the transportation infrastructure referendum they had approved the previous election cycle. Not only are initiatives decided in something of a budgetary vacuum, voters frequently vote for candidates who oppose the very ballot issues the voters favor. I-960, which passed in 2007 to make it harder for the Legislature to raise tax rates, is a prime example of an initiative that was never liked by the legislative majority, which suspended it this year to make it easier to resolve a major budget shortfall. I-960 promoters reacted by placing I-1053 on this November’s ballot, again to require twothirds legislative majorities, or voter approval, to raise taxes or add or increase fees. Some of the taxes the legislators passed after they suspended I-960 also drew the ire of initiative writers. Making it to the ballot is

I-1107, which would stop sales tax collections on candy and bottled water; end the excise taxes temporarily imposed on carbonated beverages; and reduce tax rates for certain food processors. Contrarily, the carbonated beverage tax would become permanent, instead of expiring in 2013, if voters approve Referendum 52, which finances energy efficiency projects in public schools and higher education buildings. If I-1107 and R-52 both pass, the courts will sort out the conflict. On the flip side of tax debates, I-1098 would levy a state income tax on individual adjusted gross incomes above $200,000 or $400,000 for couples filing jointly, and reduce state (but not local) property tax levies and specified business and occupation taxes. Any increased revenues would be designated for education and health — as allocated by the Legislature, of course. Another initiative that could be implemented by its opponents is I-1082. Legislators would have until March 1, 2012, to enact laws under which employers could

Peninsula Voices Thank Democrats Full recovery may be months away, but the National Bureau of Economic Research recently determined the recession “officially” ended in June 2009. According to top business leaders in the Sept. 14 PDN, the U.S. economy is coming out of recession, banks are lending, businesses are hiring. They recommend investing in technology, clean energy, affordable health care — what Democrats have promoted and Republicans have fought, especially since Obama’s presidency. Reagan and Bush cut taxes and doubled our national debt. Clinton raised some taxes, reduced the debt and created a surplus. Bush’s eight years created three million jobs, in Clinton’s it was 23 million. Republican economics, tax policies and deregulation of big business triggered the Great Recession with over 10 million jobs lost. Obama and a Democratic Congress created or saved over one million jobs. Democrats took necessary steps to avoid a depression, increasing the national debt which otherwise would have grown much greater. Republicans support tax reductions for the wealthi-

est 2 percent that adds $700 billion to the debt and creates few jobs, but fight Democratic efforts to extend unemployment benefits for middle class Americans, hypocritically arguing it grows the debt. For several years, organizations like the Pew Research Center and Forbes have ranked Washington as one of the best states for business. The College Board said Washington students had the highest SAT scores for eight years straight. Thank Washington Democrats for all this. Republicans advocate failed policies of the past. To move forward instead of backward, vote DemoDicks, responsible for cratic in November. $39,314,000 of earmarks in David Tonkin, the fiscal 2010 budget, Port Townsend according to the March 14 Olympian newspaper, rates For Cloud among the top 10 congressional representatives Doug Cloud, campaigning to replace Norm Dicks, receiving solo earmarks, those for which a represensays, “I believe the use of earmarks for special inter- tative has sole responsibilest groups undermines the ity for sponsoring. Last May, House Demointegrity of our representacrats discussed plans to tives and therefore the contract with Boeing for integrity of those being assembly of 170 KC-30 represented,” according to tankers. his website, www.doug Republicans charged that Dicks had intimidated Earmarks redistribute American companies from taxpayer dollars of resijoining European Aeronaudents of other states to projects in lawmakers’ dis- tics and Space Co.’s comtricts and are exempt from petitive bidding. Dicks said of American the competitive process companies, asking about required for other federal partnering with EADS: “If spending.

purchase private industrial insurance beginning July 1, 2012. Remembering my mother’s career as a claims examiner for Industrial Indemnity in Idaho, private insurance doesn’t scare me, but folks voting for I-1082 had better choose their legislators cautiously. Also on the ballot are I-1100 and I-1105. Both would get the state out of the liquor business, but the alcohol advocates couldn’t agree on the details. Impacts on the state budget are debatable, but there’s no debating that consumption always increases when alcoholic beverages become more readily available and more heavily marketed. Some see profits, others only tragedy. This year’s other two ballot measures would amend the state Constitution. Senate Joint Resolution 8225 is an arcane issue affecting how the state’s constitutional debt limit is calculated. (Please explain it to me, if you can.) Engrossed Substitute House Joint Resolution 4220 responds to the murder of four Lakewood police officers by a man who was out on bail.

Our readers’ letters, faxes

they ask me, I am surely going to tell them what I think about it. I would hope that they wouldn’t partner with EADS.” Defense industries have given more than $700,000 to Dicks since 1989, and Boeing contributed $142,250 of this amount, according to the Center for Responsive Politics. The suspicious relationship between earmarks, campaign contributions and our legislators suggests earmarks should be banned from the legislative process. Cloud’s position against earmarks is just one of many reasons to elect him to replace Dicks on Nov. 2. Claudia Cookson, Port Angeles

Events here, election there a candidate for Cowlitz County treasurer, Merritt “Buz” Ketcham, has been making extensive use of an embezzlement case in Clallam County during his campaign — even though he admits it may have no Cowlitz application. Ketcham is, however, attempting to highlight potential problems with what he considers a “clubby” atmosphere surrounding the Cowlitz County Treasurer’s Office. His opponent, Kathy Hanks, has worked for Cowlitz County for 21 years and spent the last 11 as the second-in-command under retiring Treasurer Judy Ainslie. Hanks is touting her experience

within the department and says she’s ready to hit the ground running. Asked why voters should choose him, Ketcham shared “a short story about Clallam County.” In the Northwest Washington county, a Treasurer’s Office worker embezzled $617,000 from the office for years, unsuspected by her coworkers and friends, he said. Ketcham said state auditors found that one of the failings in the office was “allowing a clubby atmosphere to exist there . . . and you’ve heard from my opponent that she’s nurturing a clubby atmosphere here.”

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“I’m a fresh set of eyes and have accomplishments you can reach out and touch,” Ketcham said. Ketcham was quick to add, though, that while he introduced the Clallam County case into the conversation, there’s been no allegation of a Cowlitz crime. The state auditor’s report that Ketcham handed out while making the comments does not identify a “clubby” atmosphere as a failing in Clallam County. The report did say tighter internal controls and more oversight were needed within the office. The Daily News, Longview

News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Roy Tanaka, news editor, 360-417-3539 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 E-mail: Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335;

It would allow courts to deny bail under very narrow circumstances, only when the accused faces life in prison or death and has clearly displayed “a propensity for violence that would likely endanger persons.” Legislative debate nearly gutted ESHJR 4220, providing further evidence of the importance of looking beyond winning smiles when voting for candidates. This coming Monday is the deadline for changing your address or registering to vote in the Nov. 2 general election. Visit your county auditor’s office or go online to and click on voter information. Representative democracy demands your attention.

________ Martha Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999 and is the secretary of the Republican Women of Clallam County, among other community endeavors. Martha and her husband, Dale, live on a Carlsborg-area farm. Her column appears every Friday. E-mail:

and e-mail

Omissions The Republicans put forth their updated version of the “Contract with America” on Sept. 23. It shows what they consider the important issues facing the country over the next few years. We seniors should take careful note of the fact that nowhere in the document are the words “Social Security” or “Medicare.” Those things are certainly important to me. How about you? Howard Burch, Sequim

Bus to Walmart This letter is meant to address the issue of transit service to the new Walmart store in Port Angeles. According to the operations manager of Clallam Transit System, there will be no bus service to this new store. The closest bus stop will be on the corner of Highway 101 and Kolonels Way, forcing people to cross a very busy superhighway to get over to the new Walmart store. This ridiculous plan will present some safety issues for shoppers who patronize Walmart on a regular basis. No one in their right mind would even think of crossing Highway 101 and Kolonels Way; too

dangerous to attempt. People aren’t willing to risk life and limb just to shop at this new Walmart store. The old Kmart store had a bus stop outside their store, so I see no reason why this new Walmart shouldn’t have one for the convenience and general courtesy to their customers. Clallam Transit System and Walmart should work together to establish a safer bus stop closer to the new store for the benefit of elderly customers who regularly patronize Walmart stores. They aren’t able to cross busy highways to conduct their business, folks. Elizabeth J. Burritt, Port Angeles

Health insurance Who would want to destroy our new U.S. health care program? They must be healthy? Financially well off? And have not yet lost their good health insurance? I am well off, healthy and I have excellent health insurance, and I am glad to pay taxes to reduce the fears and sufferings of our fellow Americans. And, I appreciate your being with us. Glenn A. Harper, Port Angeles

Clever letter I really enjoyed the critical vox pop punditry of the recent letter to the editor by Don Boyd [Peninsula Voices, Sept. 26] regarding ending the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. His “man up” letter was clever, from-the-shoulder writing, and a muchneeded respite from all of the recent gas-bag letters pertaining to the electioneering in progress. Thanks for the rallying cry, Mr. Boyd, wherever you are. Ed Robison, Port Angeles

Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson, weekday commentary editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. E-mail to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.

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Times change, even for the originalists Holy Roddy Mc­Dowall: Christine O’Donnell doesn’t understand why monkeys can’t turn into people right before her eyes. Bill Maher continued his Maureen video torment of O’Donnell by Dowd releasing another old clip of her on his HBO show last Friday night, this time showing one in which she argued that “evolution is a myth.” Maher shot back: “Have you ever looked at a monkey?” To which O’Donnell rebutted: “Why aren’t monkeys still evolving into humans?” The comedian has a soft spot for the sweet-faced Republican Senate candidate from Delaware, but as he told me on Friday, it’s “powerful stupid to think primate evolution could happen fast enough to observe it. That’s bacteria.” “I find it so much more damaging than the witch stuff because she could be in a position to make decisions about scientific issues, like global warming and stem cells, and she thinks primate evolution can happen in a week and mice have human brains.” In the Republican primary, O’Donnell beat Congressman Mike Castle, who had the temerity to support stem-cell research and acknowledge global warming. O’Donnell’s numbers are dropping, while Castle is still beating the Democratic candidate, Chris Coons, by almost 20 points in a theoretical matchup. In 2007, O’Donnell frantically warned Bill O’Reilly: “American scientific companies are crossbreeding humans and animals and coming up with mice with fully functioning human brains.” The field of human-animal experiments is dubbed “chimera” research, named for the she-monster in Greek mythology that has a lion’s head, a goat’s body and a serpent’s tail. Dr. Irving Weissman, director of Stanford’s Institute of Stem

taking advantage of such maladies to get extra health benefits, adding that she doesn’t see why she should have to subsidize maternity benefits for other people either, especially since, as she said, she’s not having any more babies. Dr. Weissman said: “The question they should be asked is, if it were their child or wife or selves or parents and there was this whole list of diseases treated by stem cells, would they deny these therapies?” Taylor Jones/Cagle Cartoons Maybe the problem is not so Christine O’Donnell much chimeras in science as chimeras in politics. We seem beset with spellbindCell Biology and Regenerative ing hybrids with the looks of Fox Medicine, did the first experiNews anchors, the brains of mice ments injecting human brainand the power of changing the forming stem cells into the direction of the country. brains of immune-deficient mice President Obama was sup10 years ago. He assured me that the mice posed to be a giant leap forward in modernity — the brainy, ratiodid not suddenly start acting nal first black president leading human. us out of the scientific darkness “There were no requests for coffee from Minnie,” he said. “The of the W. years. But by letting nutters get a total number of human brain cells in the mouse brain was less foothold, he may usher us into than one in a thousand. the past. “I don’t think we would get a Newt Gingrich, Sarah Palin, mouse with a full human brain. John Boehner, Jim DeMint and And even if the mouse made it to some tea party types don’t a human mouse it would still merely yearn for the country have a mouse-brain offspring.” they idealize from the 1950s. Dr. Weissman is sensitive to They want to go back to the ethical questions and has tried to 1750s. ensure that “the nightmare sceJoe Miller, the Palin-blessed nario” won’t happen — putting Republican nominee for Senate embryonic stem cells into mice at in Alaska, suggests that Social the earliest stages, which could Security is unconstitutional give rise to every tissue in the because it wasn’t in the Constitubody including human sperm and tion. eggs, which could lead to two The Constitution is a dazzling mice mating and the early forma- document, but do these originaltion of human fetuses in the body ists really think things haven’t of a mouse. changed since then? If James Madison beamed He is working toward breakdown now, he would no doubt be throughs on multiple sclerosis, stunned at the idea that America Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s, spinal cord injuries, strokes, breast can- had evolved so far but was hemming itself in by the strictest cer and a host of other diseases, interpretation of his handiwork. and is worried by the retrogresHe might even tweet about it. sive attitude about science and Evolution is no myth, but we medicine among the new crop of may be evolving backward. tea partiers. Christine O’Donnell had better Sarah Palin will believe global hope they don’t bring back witch warming is a hoax until she’s burning. doing aerial hunting of wolves _________ underwater. And in a 2009 clip, Sharron Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Angle, the Republican Senate Prize-winning columnist for The candidate from Nevada, suggested that autism — a word she New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. uttered with air quotes — is a Contact Dowd via http://tinyurl. phony rubric. She suggested that people are com/dowdmail.

Rank-and-file bilked by union bosses The Service Employees International Union plans to send 25,000 rank-and-file workers on 500 buses to Washington, D.C., this weekend to protest the tea party movement, Republicans and Fox News. If SEIU members had Michelle any sense, they’d be demMalkin onstrating at their own bosses’ D.C. headquarters. It’s the Big Labor Left, not the Tea Party Right, that is flushing rankand-file union workers’ hardearned dues down the collective toilet in these hard times. The co-organizer of the socalled “One Nation” protest by a coalition of progressive groups is George Gresham, president of the behemoth SEIU Local 1199 based in New York. (This is the same SEIU affiliate that employed current Obama domestic policy adviser Patrick Gaspard as chief lobbyist for nine years.) Peeved by all the attention that grass-roots conservatives and limited-government activists have received over the past year, Gresham spearheaded the rally plans earlier this summer to “counter the tea party narrative” and reclaim the voice for “working people.” Perhaps Gresham should pay more attention to his workers’ pensions than to tea party leaders’ media appearances. SEIU Local 1199’s Upstate Pension Fund has plunged from 115 percent funded in 1999 to 75 percent funded, and its Greater New York Pension Fund was funded at only 58 percent of its future obligations as of 2007, according to Hudson Institute

analyst Diana Furchtgott-Roth. The union fat cats blame Wall Street. But while the pensions of SEIU workers nationwide are in “endangered status,” the pensions of SEIU top brass have been protected and remain fully funded. The D.C.-based Alliance for Worker Freedom, which monitors labor union abuses, reported last year that 13 major local SEIU pension funds are in serious financial jeopardy. Indeed, fewer than one in every 160 union-represented workers is covered by a union pension with required assets. Local 1199 workers — already subject to wage freezes to salvage their pensions — might want to know how their leaders were able to pony up $1 million for Haiti earthquake relief in January while their retirement funds wither on the vine. SEIU leaders have shown a special talent for squandering their workers’ dues. They poured $10 million down the drain in Arkansas on a failed bid to unseat Democratic Sen. Blanche Lincoln. They spent $10 million on a nasty lawsuit against a competing union in California. They’ve burned through union dues to transport SEIU radicals to bully bank execs and their families at their private homes and to bus workers to Arizona to protest crackdowns on illegal aliens, who depress the wages of law-abiding working-class Americans. Under former Purple Army Chief Andy Stern, the union’s liabilities skyrocketed from $7.6 million to nearly $121 million. Stern burned through $61 million to put Barack Obama and the Democratic ruling majority in place. And before abruptly stepping down in April, he installed a cadre of labor man-

agement stooges embroiled in financial scandals across the country. One of them, Stern protege and former SEIU national Vice President Tyrone Freeman, remains under FBI investigation for siphoning off hundreds of thousands of dollars in dues money for his personal enrichment and pleasure. The Los Angeles Times uncovered schemes that ranged from piping $600,000 in union contracts to his wife’s video production and entertainment ventures to paying his mother-in-law $8,000 a month to baby-sit his daughter and other union employees’ children to footing a $13,000 bill for membership at a Beverly Hills cigar club. Another Stern underling, former SEIU leader Alejandro Stephens, is under FBI investigation, the Times reported this week, for $150,000 in consulting fees paid “under a confidential agreement” signed by Stern. The feds allege the money funded a no-show job for Stephens. While probing the smelly deal, the feds also stumbled upon a cozy agreement by SEIU executives to shell out $80,000 to promote a book Stern wrote in 2006. The SEIU may not have been looking after rank-and-file workers, but Stern made sure the SEIU was looking after him. Now, Stern’s profligate successors will steer an estimated $44 million in union worker dues into Democratic coffers this November — all in the name of defeating right-wing enemies of the working people. Perhaps it’s time for rankand-file workers to stage a tea party of their own.

________ Michelle Malkin’s column appears in the PDN every Friday. E-mail: malkinblog@gmail. com.

Friday, October 1, 2010




Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Keith Thorpe (2)/Peninsula Daily News

Anchovies go to school, draw attention of passers-by at City Pier


ocused in, a camera’s lens captures sunlight and shadows of the railings of Port Angeles City Pier that create the appearance of bands of light and dark anchovies as the school swims just beneath the surface Thursday. A longer shot shows the school. Thousands of the small fish drew the attention of passers-by on the pier, as well as a hungry seal that picked off strays from below the swarm.

Accused soldier’s tattoo tracked ‘kills’ Murder case from Afghan war unfolds at Army base Peninsula Daily News news services

Targeting civilians And they show that soldiers in Gibbs’ unit — 3rd Platoon, Bravo Company, 2nd Battalion, 1st Infantry Regiment — have given sworn statements in which they assert that he was the one who came up with the idea of targeting Afghan civilians at random and developing cover stories. Gibbs’ civilian defense attorney, Phillip Stackhouse, did not return phone messages seeking comment. He has previously told reporters that the killings Gibbs has been charged with were combat-related and therefore justified. Lawyers for the other accused soldiers have also denied wrongdoing. Officials at Joint Base Lewis-McChord near Tacoma declined to comment on the fresh disclosures in the criminal investigative reports. “That’s all part of the ongoing investigation,” said Maj. Kathleen Turner, a base spokeswoman. “Nothing is closed.” In fact, the investigative reports indicate the Army is now scrutinizing Gibbs’ previous deployments to Iraq

Finger from corpse Later, as the body was taken to an Army base for processing, Gibbs helped a soldier from a different unit, Sgt. Eric J. Skinner, record the corpse’s fingerprints and other biometric data. According to a statement from Skinner, Gibbs asked him whether he wanted to cut off a finger from the corpse. When a shocked Skinner asked why, Gibbs replied: “Because it would be fun messing with people, like sticking a finger on a

Hoh: A ‘really big step’ Continued from A1 D-Mountlake Terrace, was initially introduced by Rep. The House passed the Norm Dicks in 2009. It didn’t get to a vote act earlier this year but has to vote on it again before the session ended. The tribe purchased the because of some minor amendments made in the 425 acres of land to build new homes and move its Senate. Lopez said she expects 133 members out of the the act to easily pass the flood plain. The act would prevent House one more time. “This is a really big step the tribe from building on for the Hoh tribe,” she said. the park land, which sits in “We’re making history between the reservation and property the tribe purhere.” The act, sponsored by chased. The addition of park Sens. Patty Murray, D-Freeland, and Maria Cantwell, land is meant to keep the

reservation contiguous. If the act becomes law, the tribe will begin construction of between 30 and 50 homes in the spring, Lopez said. A fire station and small grocery store also are planned. “We’re going to start rocking and rolling in the spring,” Lopez said.

________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.

care package.” Skinner declined. He told Gibbs the idea was “pretty screwed up” but told investigators, “nothing else was said about it.”

Smoking hashish The 3rd Platoon was a unit accustomed to breaking rules. Many soldiers confessed to investigators that drug use was rampant at Forward Operating Base Ramrod, where they were stationed. Quintal told a special

agent that “nearly his entire platoon had been smoking hashish consistently . . . sometimes as often as every day or every other day.” Other soldiers told investigators that there was no shortage of the drug. They would obtain it from their Afghan interpreters — nicknamed Yama, Crazy Kid and Mad Max — or the numerous Afghan truck drivers who made deliveries to Ramrod. Gibbs has not been charged with any drug offenses, but he is accused

of wrongfully possessing grenades, mortar rounds and other weapons. One soldier told investigators that Gibbs bartered with Afghan security forces, trying to “trade porn in exchange for AK-47s, RPG rounds and mortars.” Others reported that he kept Russian grenades and AK-47 ammunition in a storage bin inside the unit’s Stryker vehicle, an eightwheeled infantry carrier, in case they needed false evidence to plant.

Solar Tour Saturday, Oct., 2


5 Annual Clallam County th

SOLAR TOUR In conjunction with the ASES National Solar Tour

Starting Point & Workshops Sequim High School 601 N. Sequim Ave, Sequim

Self Drive Site Visits 10am-2pm Free Workshops

• Going Solar 10:15am - Noon • Passive Solar Energy Efficient Design 12:30-1:15pm


JOINT BASE LEWISMCCHORD — When Army investigators tried to interrogate Staff Sgt. Calvin R. Gibbs in May about the suspected murders of three Afghan civilians, he declined to answer questions. But as he was being fingerprinted, Gibbs lifted up his pant leg to reveal a tattoo. Engraved on his left calf was a picture of a crossed pair of pistols, framed by six skulls. The tattoo was “his way of keeping count of the kills he had,” according to a report filed by a special agent for the Army’s Criminal Investigations Command. Three of the skulls, colored in red, represented kills in Iraq, Gibbs told the agent; the others, in blue, were from Afghanistan. Gibbs said he acted in self-defense each time, but Army officials came to a different conclusion. They have charged him with conspiring with other soldiers from the 5th Stryker Combat Brigade of the 2nd Infantry Division to murder three unarmed Afghans, allegedly for sport, and dismembering and photographing the corpses. The war-crimes investigation is the gravest to confront the Army in Afghanistan since the U.S.-led invasion in 2001. In echoes of the Abu Ghraib scandal that unfolded from Iraq in 2004, the Army is scrambling to locate dozens of digital photographs that soldiers allegedly took of one another posing alongside the corpses of their victims. Military officials worry disclosure of the images could inflame public opinion against the war, both at home and abroad. In addition to Gibbs, 25, the Army has charged four

other soldiers with involvement in the killings, which occurred between January and May in Kandahar province. So far, the Army has released limited information about the case, although a pretrial hearing for one of the accused soldiers began this week at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, home of the Stryker Brigade. Summaries of Army investigative reports obtained by The Washington Post provide previously undisclosed details about how the murders were allegedly committed and covered up. The reports also indicate that a fourth unarmed Afghan was killed.

and Afghanistan. He has served two tours of duty in Afghanistan and one in Iraq. In particular, they are re-examining a 2004 incident in which Gibbs and other soldiers are alleged to have fired on an unarmed Iraqi family riding in a car, killing two adults and a child. Several soldiers who served with Gibbs in Afghanistan told investigators that he repeatedly tried to persuade other soldiers to carve fingers off Afghan corpses — and that he kept at least two fingers for himself, which he wrapped in cloth and hid in an empty water bottle. They said he would display the digits when he wanted to intimidate other unit members into maintaining their silence; one soldier said Gibbs claimed he was collecting the fingers to make a necklace. According to a statement to investigators by Cpl. Emmit R. Quintal, a member of Gibbs’ unit, Gibbs once produced a black pair of shears after viewing the badly mangled corpse of a suspected insurgent. “I wonder if these can cut off a finger?” Gibbs said, according to Quintal. Quintal said Gibbs and another soldier sliced off one finger and that Gibbs kept it. Quintal has been charged with drug use, attempting to impede the investigation and other offenses, but not with murder.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 1-2, 2010






Last chance at silver fishery THE TERROR ENDS now. After years of searching, I’ve finally found a solution to Port Angeles’ greatest plague — raccoons. The city’s servile citizenry Matt need not succumb to its Schubert black-eyed masters anymore. The days of Rocky Raccoon and his Dumpster-diving buddies are numbered. All we’ve got to do is call on some monkeys. As Indian authorities proved this week at the Commonwealth Games in New Delhi, there’s no better way to drive out a pack of pests than employing a gang of well-prepared primates. The New Delhi Municipal Council rented 38 grey langurs to scare off other, smaller simians at the Games. And the langurs — giant monkeys with grey fur and a black face — are not to be trifled with. “Any langur will do the business,” a trainer told Time magazine four years ago. “The [other] monkeys are petrified of them.” So who’s to say this wouldn’t work here on the North Olympic Peninsula against those rotten raccoons? Sure, this won’t be straight monkey-on-monkey security. But who’s to say langurs can’t move on to other mammals? We already have dolphins holding down Hood Canal. A threat such as the raccoons — cute and cuddly, yet armed with claws primed to punish — demands similar action. How long must we surrender our french fries at the Port Angeles fast food lookout (aka Haynes Viewpoint) before we do something? How long must we swerve out of the way of their plodding progeny on Front Street before we say enough is enough? Clearly, those repugnant little rascals — multitudinous and menacing on the mean streets of Port Angeles — have intimidated this town long enough. Let’s let those langurs loose. We can pay them peanuts.

PA, Sequim win volleyball tilts

Last chance

Peninsula Daily News

Anglers looking for one more shot at some saltwater salmon have some choices. Just as Marine Area 5 (Sekiu) closes down, things are starting to get interesting in a number of fisheries around the Peninsula. That begins with the bubble fishery in Marine Area 3 (LaPush), which will be the site of the Last Chance Salmon Derby on Saturday and Sunday (for details, see today’s “five things” on Page B4). As long as Mother Nature cooperates, there should be quite a few returning salmon to target in the waters just outside the Quillayute River. You’ve just got to pick your spots, according to Randy Lato of All-Ways Fishing (360-374-2052) in LaPush. “Anything that is ready to go is going to be shooting right in [to the Quillayute],” Lato said. “You get within two miles [of the river] and they are terminal, but there is no west boundary on this bubble, so you can go out to the Rock Pile. “The fish out there are still bitey.” While the non-selective silver fishery in Area 5 came to a close Thursday, a window of opportunity opened today in Area 6 (eastern Strait of Juan de Fuca). That’s where anglers will be able to keep any salmon — wild or hatchery — through the end of October. “A lot of people have been holding out for that,” Ryan Gedlund of Swain’s General Store (360-4522357) in Port Angeles said. “One day [in September] I heard of people getting eight, 10, 12 fish in a day but they had to let them go, because they were all native. So this is going to get a lot more people out fishing.”

JOYCE — Crescent took an early lead in the North Olympic League volleyball race after dominating defending champion Neah Bay 3-0 in the league opener for both teams Thursday. The Loggers, who won the league crown six years in a row before a senior-dominated Neah Bay team took the title away last year, are back. “I don’t think we ever went away,” Crescent coach Alex Baker said. “Neah Bay was really good last year.” The Red Devils had seven seniors a year ago but are senior-less this season. Crescent (1-0 in league and 6-1 overall), meanwhile, is young, too, with five sophomores on its 10-member varsity team.




The Associated Press

The Seattle Mariners will not let star pitcher Felix Hernandez pitch one last time this season.

No last shot for Felix Mariners won’t let their ace pitch in final contest The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Felix Hernandez is done pitching for the season. Seattle Mariners general manager Jack Zduriencik says Hernandez will not start on Sunday in the regular-season finale against Oakland. “It’s tough because you know how competitive he is,” Zduriencik said. “He wants to pitch. He certainly earned a right to pitch, but I asked him to respect our decision. “This is something that he

has to understand that it’s in his long-term best interest, the organization’s best interest.” Zduriencik met with Hernandez on Thursday to inform him of the team’s plans. “I understand what they are trying to do and they want me here for five more years so I understand,” Hernandez said. “For me, I want to pitch. I told Jack, ‘I want to pitch, but you’re the boss. You’ve made a decision.”’ Hernandez leads the majors with a 2.27 ERA and 232 strikeouts, and tops the AL with 249 2/3 innings.

He is a leading candidate for the Cy Young Award with a 13-12 record. Jered Weaver of the Angels could still top Hernandez for the AL strikeout lead and Boston’s Clay Buchholz could pass him for the ERA title. “The decision is that he has had a phenomenal year, just a terrific season for us,” Zduriencik said. “He leads the league in several categories. At the age of 24 years of age we think that as we move forward in this organization, he’s the centerpiece of what we’re doing,” There is some thought Hernandez could boost his chances with one more start. The Mariners say it’s in the team’s best interest that he not pitch.

“If you can’t look at what this guy has done to this point and realize that he has qualified for every accolade he could possibly receive, another five, six or seven innings is not going to make a difference I don’t think,” Zduriencik said. Hernandez managed to win 13 games despite playing with the worst offense in the American League. The Mariners are on pace to score the fewest runs in franchise history outside of the strike-shortened 1981 season. “It has to look good, all of the numbers,” Hernandez said. “Wins are not in my hands. The other numbers I’ve got, I think I’ve got a chance. “I want the Cy Young. Every star pitcher wants the Cy Young. It’s not in my hands,” he said.

Crescent sweeps Neah Bay Preps They only have two seniors. “Both teams are young, which says a lot about our league,” Baker said. “The league will be strong for years.” On Thursday, Crescent beat Neah Bay 25-19, 25-23, 25-19. “We came out tough but a young Neah Bay team fought valiantly,” Baker said. “We kept the pressure up until Neah Bay made mistakes.” Rashaya Donnell was a perfect 12-of-12 serving with two aces, two kills and an assist for the Loggers, while Jandi Frantz was 18-of-21 with five blocks and two tips. Mikela Williams was 8-of-9 serving with five blocks, four kills and an ace while setter Rachel Bowen was 10-of-10 serving with 10 assists. Turn



Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Crescent’s Mikela Willaims hits the ball during a match against Neah Bay at Crescent on Thursday.

Team October ready for title run Sequim set to battle North Mason tonight By Matt Schubert

Peninsula Daily News

BELFAIR — Nobody in the Olympic League rules October quite like Sequim football head coach Erik Wiker. And few know that better than North Mason, the Wolves’ opponent tonight in Belfair at 7 p.m. Sequim (2-0 in league, 3-1 overall) has faced the Bulldogs (2-0, 3-1) each of the past four Octobers, winning all four by a combined score of 109-46. It’s all part of an undefeated October run (27-0 in six seasons) by the Wolves under Wiker that has translated in five league

Football Previews titles and six postseason berths. Now the Bulldogs — who have lost seven straight to Sequim dating back to 2003, — are champing at the bit to be an October spoiler. “We’re just ready for it,” first-year Bulldogs head coach Jeff Bevers told the Kitsap Sun after last week’s 48-22 win over the Olympic Trojans. “It’s the one game that’s held us back from winning league.” That was certainly the case last year, when both teams entered the game unbeaten in league. Of course, the Wolves did what they had to do to win, claiming a fumble-filled muddy mess of a game 28-13 on their way to a

Nisqually/Olympic League crown. With Sequim and North Mason once again unbeaten in league coming into tonight’s contest, the stakes appear to be just as high for Wiker and company. “I think this is the league championship game,” Wiker said. “They want to beat us bad. “They’ve been second to us all the time, and that’s got to get old. If I were them, I would want to beat us bad, too.” North Mason is as straight forward on offense as Sequim used to be during its ground-and-pound days from 2004-08. The Bulldogs rely heavily on the run game with feature running back Tommy Renne. The 5-foot-7, 180-pound runner has rushed for 409 yards and three touchdowns on 50 carries this season. Turn





Friday, October 1, 2010


Peninsula Daily News

Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Football: Olympic at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 7 p.m.; Life Christian at Chimacum, 7 p.m.; Onalaska at Forks, 7 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Lummi, 7 p.m.; Port Townsend vs. Cedar Park Christian at Lake Washington High School in Redmond, 7 p.m.; Quilcene at Neah Bay, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Quilcene at Christian Faith, 6 p.m. Boys Tennis: Port Townsend/Chimacum at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Port Angeles at Olympic, 4 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 4 p.m.

Saturday Football: Highland Christian at Crescent, 1 p.m. Volleyball: Neah Bay, Crescent and Port Angeles JV and C teams at Sequim Tournament, 9 a.m.; Port Angeles varsity at Bellevue Invitational at Bellevue Community College, 9 a.m. Cross Country: Forks at Centralia Invitational, 10 a.m.; Port Angeles at Sunfair Invitational, Franklin Park, 8 a.m. Men’s Soccer: Chemeketa at Peninsula College, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Chemeketa at Peninsula College, Noon.

Area Sports

Cross Country Stevens MIddle School Top 10 Boys 9-29-10 RUNNER TIME PA SQ PT Alex Berry 8:58 1 Jackson Oliver 9:36 2 Colin Coker 9:39 3 Peter Ohnstad 9:44 4 Logan Ciaciuch 9:49 5 Mikey Cobb 9:55 6 Nick Fritschler 9:59 7 Chase Ridgway 10:09 8 Simon Shindler 10:17 9 Luca Freier 10:20 10 PA SQ PT Team Scores 52 21 49 Girls 9-29-10 RUNNER TIME PA SQ PT Dusti Lucas 10:35 1 Annicka Pederson 11:04 2 Audrey Shingleton 11:25 3 Finlay Whato 11:38 4 Emily Webb 11:55 5 Willow Suess 12:14 6 Maria Soule 12:15 7 Elisa Kilmer 12:21 D Audra Perrizo 12:22 D Alexis Cromer 12:31 10 PA SQ PT Team Scores 20 41

Golf SUNLAND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Men’s Club Sept. 29 Two Man Best Ball Net: Dick Baughn and Larry St. John, 62 Lady Niners Sept. 30 Odd Holes 1st Place: Mary Meyer, 20.5 2nd Place: Judy Kelley, 22.5 3rd Place: Phyllis McKiernan, 23.5 SWGA Sept. 30 S’s and T’s Flight One (0-27) 1st Place: Marine Hirschfeld, 33 2nd Place: Cecil Black, 38 3rd Place: Judy Flanders, 39 Flight Two (28 and Up) 1st Place: Rode Lauritsen, 36.5 2nd Place: Dorene Berard, 39 3rd Place: Shirley Mullikin, 39.5

Baseball Athletics 8, Mariners 1 Oakland Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi RDavis cf 5 1 4 0 Ichiro rf 5 0 2 0 Barton 1b 4 1 2 0 Figgins 2b 4 0 0 0 M.Ellis 2b 5 1 2 1 FGtrrz cf 5 0 0 0 Cust dh 4 0 2 2 Smoak 1b 2 1 2 0 KSuzuk c 5 0 0 0 AMoore c 2 0 0 0 Kzmnff 3b 5 1 2 0 Mangin 3b 3 0 1 0 Hermid rf 5 1 1 0 Halmn lf 4 0 0 1 Carter lf 4 1 2 2 MSndrs dh 3 0 0 0 Gross lf 0 0 0 0 JoWilsn ss 4 0 1 0 Pnngtn ss 3 2 1 1 Totals 40 8 16 6 Totals 32 1 6 1 Oakland Seattle

000 043 010 — 8 000 000 010 — 1

E—Pennington (24), Jo.Wilson (22), A.Moore (4). DP—Oakland 1, Seattle 2. LOB—Oakland 8, Seattle 11. 2B—Smoak (12). HR—Carter (2), Pennington (6). SB—R.Davis (48), M.Ellis (7). S—Mangini. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland G.Gonzalez W,15-9 7 4 0 0 5 8 Mazzaro 2 2 1 1 1 0 Seattle Fister L,6-14 5 1-3 13 6 6 0 0 B.Sweeney 1 2-3 1 1 0 1 0 Varvaro 2 2 1 1 2 2 WP—Mazzaro 2, Varvaro. Balk—Fister. Umpires—Home, Bruce Dreckman; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Bill Hohn; Third, Gary Darling. T—2:39. A—16,940 (47,878).

Football NFL Week 4 All Times PDT Sunday’s Games San Francisco at Atlanta 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland 10 a.m. NY Jets at Buffalo 10 a.m. Seattle at St. Louis 10 a.m. Denver at Tennessee 10 a.m. Detroit at Green Bay 10 a.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh 10 a.m. Carolina at New Orleans 10 a.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville 1:05 p.m. Houston at Oakland 1:05 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia 1:15 p.m. Arizona at San Diego 1:15 p.m. Chicago at NY Giants 5:20 p.m. Monday Night Football New England at Miami 5:30 P.m. —Bye: Dallas, Kansas City, Minnesota, Tampa Bay

Today 11 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Ensure Classic at Rock Barn, Site: Rock Barn Golf & Country Club - Conover, N.C. (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF NWT, Soboba Classic, Site: The Country Club at Soboba Springs - San Jacinto, Calif. (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, BYU vs. Utah State, Site: Romney Stadium - Logan, Utah (Live) 7 p.m. (27) ESPN2 High School Football, Hamilton vs. Chandler - Chandler, Ariz. (Live) 7 p.m. (25) FSNW Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live) 10 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Australian Rules Football AFL, Collingwood Magpies vs. St. Kilda Saints (Live) 5 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, Ryder Cup, Site: Celtic Manor Resort - Newport, Wales (Live)


Bowling LAUREL LANES Lakeside Big Four Men’s High Game: Dave Mittelstadt, 279 Men’s High Series: Mike Van Winkle, 788 League Leaders: Pocket Rockets



they’re off

Three North Olympic Peninsula middle schools went head-to-head in boys and girls cross country action Wednesday at Stevens Middle School in Port Angeles. Sequim Middle School and Blue Heron Middle School of Port Townsend also competed in the races. See complete results on this page.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL American League Texas LA Angels Oakland Seattle

W 89 78 78 61

L 70 81 81 98

PCT .560 .491 .491 .384

GB - 11 11 28

Minnesota Chicago Sox Detroit Cleveland Kansas City

W 93 86 80 68 66

L 66 73 78 91 93

PCT .585 .541 .506 .428 .415

GB - 7 12.5 25 27

Tampa Bay NY Yankees Boston Toronto Baltimore

W 94 94 87 83 63

L 65 65 72 76 95

PCT .591 .591 .547 .522 .399

GB - - 7 11 30.5

WEST HOME ROAD 50-28 39-42 43-38 35-43 47-34 31-47 35-43 26-55 CENTRAL HOME ROAD 52-26 41-40 43-35 43-38 52-29 28-49 38-43 30-48 37-41 29-52 EAST HOME ROAD 49-32 45-33 52-29 42-36 44-34 43-38 45-33 38-43 34-43 29-52

All Times PDT

RS 775 668 645 507

RA 674 690 620 680

DIFF +101 -22 +25 -173

STRK Won 2 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 2

L10 POFF 6-4 100.0 5-5 0.0 3-7 0.0 4-6 0.0

RS 772 737 739 632 667

RA 659 690 727 737 838

DIFF +113 +47 +12 -105 -171

STRK Lost 1 Won 3 Lost 3 Won 6 Won 1

L10 POFF 4-6 100.0 7-3 0.0 6-4 0.0 6-4 0.0 5-5 0.0

RS 795 843 798 743 597

RA 640 673 728 719 773

DIFF +155 +170 +70 +24 -176

STRK Lost 2 Lost 1 Lost 3 Won 2 Won 1

L10 POFF 5-5 100.0 4-6 100.0 4-6 0.0 8-2 0.0 5-5 0.0

RS 688 655 769 656 703

RA 573 572 707 682 825

DIFF +115 +83 +62 -26 -122

STRK Won 4 Lost 1 Lost 5 Won 3 Lost 3

L10 POFF 8-2 96.4 5-5 7.6 1-9 0.0 6-4 0.0 5-5 0.0

RS 777 726 740 604 675 580

RA 675 640 791 719 760 858

DIFF +102 +86 -51 -115 -85 -278

STRK Won 1 Won 2 Won 3 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 2

L10 POFF 5-5 100.0 6-4 0.0 7-3 0.0 3-7 0.0 5-5 0.0 5-5 0.0

RS 747 725 711 646 650

RA 627 604 710 647 732

DIFF +120 +121 +1 -1 -82

STRK Won 1 Won 3 Won 1 Lost 3 Lost 1

L10 POFF 7-3 100.0 5-5 96.1 4-6 0.0 3-7 0.0 6-4 0.0

National League San Francisco San Diego Colorado LA Dodgers Arizona

W 91 88 83 78 64

L 68 71 76 81 95

PCT .572 .553 .522 .491 .403

GB - 3 8 13 27

Cincinnati St. Louis Milwaukee Houston Chicago Cubs Pittsburgh

W 89 83 76 75 73 56

L PCT 70 .560 76 .522 83 .478 84 .472 86 .459 103 .352

GB - 6 13 14 16 33

Philadelphia Atlanta Florida NY Mets Washington

W 95 90 78 77 68

L 64 69 81 82 91

GB - 5 17 18 27

PCT .597 .566 .491 .484 .428

WEST HOME ROAD 48-30 43-38 45-36 43-35 52-29 31-47 43-35 35-46 40-41 24-54 CENTRAL HOME ROAD 47-31 42-39 49-29 34-47 40-41 36-42 41-37 34-47 35-46 38-40 40-41 16-62 EAST HOME ROAD 54-30 41-34 55-23 35-46 39-39 39-42 45-33 32-49 41-40 27-51

College Today’s Game BYU at Utah St.. 5 p.m. Saturday’s Games Alcorn St. at Mississippi St., 9 a.m. Delaware at James Madison, 9 a.m. Florida St. at Virginia, 9 a.m. Kansas at Baylor, 9 a.m. Louisiana-Monroe at Auburn, 9 a.m. Miami at Clemson, 9 a.m. Northwestern at Minnesota, 9 a.m. Ohio at Eastern Michigan, 9 a.m. Ohio St. at Illinois, 9 a.m. Temple at Army, 9 a.m. Vanderbilt at Connecticut, 9 a.m. Kentucky at Ole Miss, 9:21 a.m. Kent St. at Miami (Ohio), 10 a.m. Idaho at Western Michigan, 11 a.m. TCU at Colorado St., 11 a.m. Tulane at Rutgers, 11 a.m. Southeast Missouri at East Illinois, 11:30 a.m. Navy at Air Force, 11:30 a.m. McNeese St. at Northwestern St., Noon. Ball St. at Central Michigan, 12:30 p.m. Buffalo at Bowling Green, 12:30 p.m. Dartmouth at Penn, 12:30 p.m. East Carolina at North Carolina, 12:30 p.m. Florida International at Pittsburgh, 12:30 p.m. Cornell at Bucknell, 12:30 p.m. East Washington at Weber St., 12:30 p.m. Michigan at Indiana, 12:30 p.m. Oklahoma vs. Texas, 12:30 p.m. Tennessee at LSU, 12:30 p.m. Villanova at William & Mary, 12:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Michigan St., 12:30 p.m. Virginia Tech at North Carolina St., 2:30 p.m. Washington St. at UCLA, 12:30 p.m. Montana St. at Sacramento St., 1 p.m. UTEP at New Mexico, 3 p.m. New Hampshire at Maine, 3 p.m. Northern Illinois at Akron, 3 p.m. Duke at Maryland, 3 p.m. Arizona St. at Oregon St., 3:30 p.m. Georgia at Colorado, 4 p.m. SMU at Rice, 4 p.m. Louisville at Arkansas St., 4 p.m. Florida Atlantic at South Florida, 4 p.m. Tulsa at Memphis, 4 p.m.

Wyoming at Toledo, 4 p.m. Texas Tech at Iowa St., 4 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette at North Texas, 4:30 p.m. Boise St. at New Mexico St., 5 p.m. Florida at Alabama, 5 p.m. UC Davis at San Jose St., 5 p.m. Marshall at Southern Miss, 5 p.m. Notre Dame at Boston College, 5 p.m. Penn St. at Iowa, 5 p.m. Stanford at Oregon, 5 p.m. Washington at USC, 5 p.m. Nevada at UNLV (Las Vegas), 7 p.m. Cal Poly at Fresno St., 7 p.m. Louisiana Tech at Hawaii, 8:30 p.m.

Pacific-10 Conference Standings Team Conf. Ovr Arizona 1-0 4-0 Oregon 1-0 4-0 Stanford 1-0 4-0 USC 1-0 4-0 Oregon St. 0-0 1-2 Washington 0-0 1-2 Arizona St. 0-1 2-2 California 0-1 2-2 UCLA 0-1 2-2 Washington St. 0-1 1-3

PF 137 231 192 148 80 79 145 144 87 77

PA STRK 44 W4 44 W4 55 W4 87 W4 95 L1 99 L1 91 L2 72 L2 91 W2 172 L2

Preps Football LEAGUE STANDINGS As of Sept. 30 Olympic League Conf. Port Angeles 2-0 Sequim 2-0 North Mason 2-0 Kingston 1-1 North Kitsap 1-1 Bremerton(3A) 0-3 Klahowya 0-2 Olympic 0-2 Tonight’s Games Olympic at Port Angeles, 7 p.m. Sequim at North Mason, 7 p.m. Kingston at Klahowya, 7 p.m. Bremerton at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.

Overall 4-0 3-1 3-1 2-2 1-3 1-3 0-4 0-4

American League Thursday’s Games Detroit at Baltimore, ppd., rain Texas 3, L.A. Angels 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Boston 2 Kansas City 3, Tampa Bay 2 Toronto 13, Minnesota 2 Oakland 8, Seattle 1 Today’s Games Detroit (Bonderman 8-9) at Baltimore (Tillman 1-5), 1:35 p.m., 1st game N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 11-3) at Boston (Matsuzaka 9-6), 4:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 10-11) at Baltimore (Guthrie 10-14), 5:05 p.m., 2nd game L.A. Angels (Jer.Weaver 13-12) at Texas (Tom.Hunter 13-4), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (Carmona 12-14) at Chicago White Sox (T.Pena 5-2), 5:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (J.Shields 13-14) at Kansas City (Chen 11-7), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (R.Romero 13-9) at Minnesota (Pavano 17-11), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Cahill 17-8) at Seattle (French 5-6), 7:10 p.m.

National League Thursday’s Games San Francisco 4, Arizona 1 Chicago Cubs 1, San Diego 0 Cincinnati 9, Houston 1 Milwaukee 9, N.Y. Mets 2 Florida 11, Pittsburgh 9 St. Louis 6, Colorado 1 Today’s Games Milwaukee (M.Rogers 0-0) at Cincinnati (Tr.Wood 5-4), 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Maholm 9-15) at Florida (Mendez 1-2), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 1-2) at N.Y. Mets (Misch 0-4), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 10-10) at Atlanta (Beachy 0-1), 4:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Coleman 3-2) at Houston (Norris 9-9), 5:05 p.m. Colorado (De La Rosa 8-6) at St. Louis (Westbrook 3-4), 5:15 p.m. Arizona (Kroenke 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Ely 4-9), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (Richard 13-9) at San Francisco (M.Cain 13-10), 7:15 p.m.

1A Nisqually League Conf. Overall Cascade Christ. 2-0 4-0 Charles Wright 2-0 3-0 Orting 2-0 2-2 Cedar Park Christ. 1-1 3-1 Vashon Island 1-1 2-2 Chimacum 0-2 1-3 Life Christian 0-2 1-3 Port Townsend 0-2 0-4 Tonight’s Games Life Christian at Chimacum, 7 p.m. Orting at Vashon Island, 7 p.m. Cascade Christian at Charles Wright, 7 p.m. Port Townsend at Cedar Park Christian, 7 p.m. 1A Southwest Washington League Evergreen Division Conf. Overall Montesano 2-0 4-0 Elma 2-0 3-1 Onalaska 1-1 3-1 Rainier 1-1 2-2 Hoquiam 1-1 2-2 Rochester 1-1 1-3 Tenino 0-2 1-3 Forks 0-2 0-4 Tonight’s Games Onalaska at Forks, 7 p.m. Montesano at Tenino, 7 p.m. Rainier at Elma, 7 p.m. Rochester at Hoquiam, 7 p.m. 1B Northwest Football League 8-man Conf. Overall Quilcene 3-0 3-0 Neah Bay 3-0 3-1 Crescent 1-1 1-1 Muckleshoot 1-1 1-1 Evergreen Lutheran 1-2 1-2 Lummi 0-0 2-1 Clallam Bay 0-2 0-2 Highland Christian 0-3 0-3 Tonight’s Games Quilcene at Neah Bay, 7 p.m. E. Lutheran at Muckleshoot, 7 p.m. Clallam Bay at Lummi, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games H. Christian at Crescent, 1 p.m.

6:55 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Manchester United vs. Sunderland Barclays, Premier League, Site: Stadium of Light - Sunderland, England (Live) 9 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, Ryder Cup, Round 3, Site: Celtic Manor Resort Newport, Wales (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Northwestern vs. Minnesota, Site: Bank Stadium - Minneapolis (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Miami vs. Clemson, Site: Memorial Stadium - Clemson, S.C. (Live) 9 a.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Kansas vs. Baylor (Live) 11 a.m. (2) CBUT Equestrian, World Equestrian Games, Freestyle Final and Awards - Lexington, Ky. (Live) 11 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Ensure Classic (Live) 12:30 p.m. (2) CBUT Soccer MLS, Toronto FC vs. Seattle Sounders FC, Site: Qwest Field - Seattle (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Teams TBA (Live) 12:30 p.m. (6) KONG Soccer MLS, Seattle Sounders FC vs. Toronto FC, Site: BMO Field - Toronto (Live) 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Tennessee vs. LSU (Live) 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kansas Lottery 300 Nationwide Series, Site: Kansas Speedway - Kansas City, Kan. (Live) 12:30 p.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Washington State vs. UCLA (Live) 1 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, New York Yankees vs. Boston Red Sox, Site: Fenway Park - Boston (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF NWT, Soboba Classic, Site: The Country Club at Soboba Springs - San Jacinto, Calif. (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Detroit Red Wings vs. Toronto Maple Leafs Preseason (Live) 4 p.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Chicago Cubs vs. Houston Astros, Site: Minute Maid Park - Houston, Texas (Live) 5 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Florida vs. Alabama (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Penn State vs. Iowa, Site: Kinnick Stadium Iowa City, Iowa (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Washington vs. USC, Site: Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum - Los Angeles (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Washington vs. USC or Penn State vs. Iowa (Live) 7 p.m. (25) FSNW Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live) 4 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, Ryder Cup, Final Round, Site: Celtic Manor Resort - Newport, Wales (Live)


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Briefly . . .

PDN Weekly Football Picks

PA student athletes of the week

This weekend’s games (Day) High School Olympic at Port Angeles, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Sequim at North Mason, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Life Christian at Chimacum, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Onalaska at Forks, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Clallam Bay at Lummi, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Quilcene at Neah Bay, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Port Townsend at C. Park Christian, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Highland Christian at Crescent, 1 p.m. (Sat.) College Washington State at UCLA, 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Texas vs. Oklahoma, 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Washington at USC, 5 p.m. (Sat.) Stanford at Oregon, 5 p.m. (Sat.) Florida at Alabama, 5 p.m. (Sat.) NFL Seattle at St. Louis, 10 a.m. (Sun.) Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. (Sun.) Washington at Philadelphia, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) Chicago at N.Y. Giants, 5:20 p.m. (Sun.) New England at Miami, 5:30 p.m. (Mon.)

Brad LaBrie Sports Editor

Matt Schubert Sports Reporter

Mike Carman Golf Columnist

Rick Ross Guest Picker (PC athletics)

Port Angeles Sequim Chimacum Onalaska Lummi Neah Bay Cedar Park Christian Crescent

Port Angeles Sequim Chimacum Onalaska Lummi Neah Bay Cedar Park Christian Crescent

Port Angeles Sequim Chimacum Onalaska Lummi Neah Bay Cedar Park Christian Crescent

Port Angeles Sequim Life Christian Onalaska Clallam Bay Neah Bay Port Townsend Highland Christian

UCLA Texas Southern Cal Oregon Alabama

UCLA Oklahoma Southern Cal Stanford Alabama

UCLA Oklahoma Southern Cal Oregon Alabama

UCLA Texas Southern Cal Oregon Alabama

Seattle Pittsburgh Philadelphia N.Y. Giants Miami

Seattle Baltimore Philadelphia N.Y. Giants New England

Seattle Pittsburgh Philadelphia Chicago New England

Seattle Pittsburgh Philadelphia Chicago Miami

Record: 39-19

Record: 41-17

Record: 45-13

Record: 36-22

Preps: PA wins Continued from B1 remained winless after falling to the Trojans 25-10, Crescent next plays at 25-20, 25-9 in Olympic the Sequim JV tournament League action Thursday. “We played well tonight,” Saturday and won’t play a dual match until next Thurs- Redskins coach Nettie Withday in league action at Clal- eridge said. “The second game made us all realize lam Bay. how much potential we really do have.” Port Angeles 3, Britta Janssen dished Shelton 0 out five assists and had two SHELTON — The digs and one ace to lead the Roughriders manhandled Redskins. Teammate Trish Shelton in a nonleague Reeves added two aces, one match Thursday night. block and two kills, while The Riders, 1-0 in the Ashely Goodrich had one Olympic League, improved ace, two assists, three digs to 4-3 overall while winning and one kill. 25-20, 25-11, 25-14. Port Townsend (0-2 in Kiah Jones led the way league, 0-6 overall) hosts with 12 kills, six digs and Klahowya on Tuesday. three blocks while Darian Foley had eight kills, four Hoquiam 3, Forks 0 aces and three digs. FORKS — The Grizzlies Setter Emily Drake added 23 assists and was 18-of-19 eked out a pair of close in serving while Chloe John- games on their way to a 25-23, 25-13, 25-21 sweep of ston had 11 digs. Shelton beat the Port the Spartans in SWL-EverAngeles JV 2-1 and the Rider green Division play on Thursday night. C team 2-1. “[Hoquiam] was strong,” The Riders next play at Forks coach Jennifer Daman the Bellevue Tournament on said. “Their coach actually Saturday. coached against me when I played in high school. So Sequim 3, that was a well-bonded North Mason 0 team.” BELFAIR — The Wolves Casey Williams led the remained undefeated in the Spartans at the net with Olympic League with the eight kills and three stuff 25-17, 25-15, 25-16 victory blocks. Thursday night. Whiney Fairbanks and Sequim improved to 2-0 Raven McCann each added in league and 5-2 overall. three kills, while Jillian Setter Taylor Balkan was Raben had 16 assists. a perfect 17-of-17 serving Forks (3-3 in league) with four aces and 21 assists, heads to Onalaska on Tueswhile Haleigh Harrison was day for a league match. strong at the net with 14 kills. Girls Soccer Harrison also was 13-ofOlympic 3, 13 serving with four aces. Port Townsend 2 Maddy Zbaraschuk had a great all-around match with SILVERDALE — The 17-of-19 serving, eight aces, Trojans scored in the final 12 digs, seven perfect passes minute to turn back the and six kills. Jessica Lau- challenging Redskins on ritzen earned five kills with Thursday night at the Siltwo blocks. verdale Stadium. Rylleigh Zbaraschuk Irina Lyons put Port scooped up nine digs and had Townsend ahead 1-0 in the five perfect passes. Hannah 30th minute on an assist by Hudson also had nine digs Jewel Johnson. with three perfect passes. Lyons put the Redskins Sequim next plays at ahead 2-1 with a score in Vashon Island today in a the 43rd minute. nonleague match. Caroline Dowdle had a superb game in the goal for Olympic 3, Port Townsend, coach Colin Port Townsend 0 Foden said. SILVERDALE — The Olympic beat the Redshort-handed Redskins skin JV team 8-0.

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Neah Bay’s Brandy Swan digs the ball during Thursday’s match against Crescent in Joyce. Port Townsend, now 1-1 in Olympic League action and 6-3 overall, will host Klahowya at Memorial Field on Tuesday.

North Mason 2, Sequim 0 BELFAIR — The Bulldogs scored a goal in each half to hold off a game Wolves team in Olympic League action Thursday. “We played so much better,” Sequim coach Molly McAleer said. “Lots and lots of improvement. “It was just a couple of unlucky goals against us, and we just couldn’t get [the ball] in [the net].” Sequim (0-2 in league) gets a bye Tuesday before hosting North Kitsap in another Olympic League match next Thursday.

Girls Swimming Port Angeles 109, Olympic 73 PORT ANGELES — Sophomore Tracie Macias qualified for district in two more events to become the first swimmer in coach Rich Butler’s tenure to qualify for district in all eight individual events. “That’s an amazing accomplishment any time, but particularly this early in the season,” Butler said. “Every time she has dove off the blocks in an individual event it’s been a new event. Every time she has touched the wall it resulted in a district qualifying time.”


Macias qualified for district in the 50-yard freestyle in 26.64 seconds and the 100 breaststroke in 1:20.10. Macias also won both events. Freshman Ashlee Reid also qualified for district in two events. She took third and qualified in the 500 free in 6:21.32 and the 200 individual medley in 2:37.58. The Riders won half the events and outscored the Trojans in seven of the 12 events.

Port Townsend 91, Sequim 69 PORT TOWNSEND — The Redskins, with only eight swimmers, won nine of the 11 events in an Olympic League meet Thursday. Darby Flanagan and Averi Richert were double winners for Port Townsend. Flanagan won the 200yard freestyle in 1:47.15 and the 500 free in 4:47.2, while Richert won the 200 individual medley in 2:02.09 and the 100 backstroke B in 1:05.19. Also winning individual events for the Redskins were Renada Walcome in the 100 free and Mazy Braden in the 100 back A race. The Redskins also won the 200 medley relay, and the 200 free and 400 free relays. Winning for Sequim were Rachel Hardy in the 50 free in 21.32 seconds and Gianna Venetti in the 100 butterfly in 53.18 seconds.

Crabfest volleyball

PORT ANGELES — The first Crabfest Sand Volleyball Tournament is being held at the sand court on Hollywood Beach on Oct. 9 PORT ANGELES — for adults and Oct. 10 for Micah Roos and Kathryn high school competitors. Moseley are the studentThe entry fee is $20 per athletes of the week for player with all proceeds their dedication and hard supporting the high school work in sports as well as volleyball team. academics. The teams are four-perRoos is the top singles son coed, and the tournaplayer for the Riders’ boys ment is open to the first tennis team, and his paseight teams to register. sion and work ethic are There are great prizes up two key characteristics for grabs. that have made him so sucFor questions, call Chriscessful. tine Halberg at 989-506Roos always faces the 2263. best player from the opposing school, which he has Crabfest fun run been dominant with a 5-1 PORT ANGELES — record. He has lost only The Peninsula College seven total games so far this season. women’s basketball team is Moseley had a goal and putting on a 5-kilometer an assist to help Port Ange- fun run/walk along the les beat Kingston for the Waterfront Trail on Oct. 10 first time in school history. at 10:30 a.m. during the Her hard work has led Crabfest event. to a team high of five goals There is an $18 regisand five assists. tration fee that is due Moseley is a team before Oct. 4. The fee raises leader who is respected for to $22 after Oct. 4. her attitude and focus on Each runner will receive and off the field. a T-shirt with prizes per age division, and for the PT youth all-star overall winners. All proceeds will go to PORT TOWNSEND — the Peninsula College Carson Marx of Port women’s basketball team. Townsend has been named For more information or to the second annual youth to register, call 360-417football Offense-Defense Youth All-American Bowl in P6345 or go to www.crabMyrtle Beach, S.C. Marx is the wide receiver for the Port Townsend Golftoberfest Braves A-Squad. He will SEQUIM — Cedars at join dozens of peers in his Dungeness Golf Course, age group nationwide in a 1965 Woodcock Road in clash of East meets West. Sequim, will host GolftoberThis week-long series of fest on Sunday, Oct. 10. events will lead up to the The two-person scramfifth annual OffenseDefense All-American Bowl ble-format tournament is set up for players of all showcasing 80 of the top handicaps, and tees off with high school seniors in the a 9 a.m. shotgun start. country. For $70, entrants receive Marx was selected from thousands of young athletes 27 holes of golf. Some information about to participate in the one-ofthe event was wrong in a-kind all-star game. Wednesday’s editions. The game will be televised on ESPN. Peninsula Daily News

Mariner bats silent in 8-1 loss to A’s Oakland ace tosses seven scoreless innings for victory The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Gio Gonzalez battled through early control problems to throw seven scoreless innings and the Oakland Athletics defeated the Seattle Mariners 8-1 on Thursday night. Gonzalez (15-9) couldn’t find the strike zone in the fourth inning, walking Justin Smoak and Adam Moore on nine pitches. Matt Mangini sacrificed the runners over. Michael Saunders drew a two-out walk to load the bases, but Josh Wilson flied out to center field to end the threat. Oakland started to piece together singles off Mariners starter Doug Fister. Jeremy Hermida sin-

gled to lead off the fifth inning and Rajai Davis and Daric Barton both singled with two outs to load the bases before Fister (6-14) balked in a run. Mark Ellis singled to score Davis from third. Fister had Ellis picked off at first base, but Barton induced a throw home that allowed Ellis to reach second safely. Jack Cust then singled to score Barton and Ellis to give the A’s a 4-0 lead. Kevin Kouzmanoff singled to lead off sixth inning and Carter homered to left field to give Oakland a 6-0 lead and chase Fister. Pennington and Davis singled off reliever Brian Sweeney to put runners on the corners. Davis then stole second base and an errant throw from catcher Moore we Pennington added a home run off Anthony Varvaro in the eighth inning to extend the lead to 8-0.

Football: Chimacum has critical home contest Continued from B1

Rickerson completed 24-of-32 passes for 346 yards and three touchdowns, spreading the ball around to eight different receivers. That included 100-yard games from pass catchers Tyler Forshaw and Joey Hall. Just two games removed from the program’s worst loss in five years — a 54-16 rout at the hands of Class 1A No. 3 Meridian — the Wolves appear to have fully rebounded. “I think we had some chinks in the armor and [Meridian] exploited it,” Wiker said. “I think we got better from that.” Here’s a rundown of the weekend’s other prep football games:

That included a 232-yard game against Olympic last week. North Mason quarterback Charlie Becker has attempted just 23 passes, in four starts this season, completing nine. “I think that it’s a lot like it is every year,” Wiker said. “They are going to be a hardhitting, well-coached team. “They run it, run it, run it, but what they do, they do really, really well.” Of course, Sequim’s shotgun pistol offense is much more diverse. They’ve got a steady run game led by fullback Isaac Yamamoto (41 carries, 316 yards) and a potent passing attack with three-year starter Drew Rickerson Life Christian at under center. Chimacum The senior signal caller’s CHIMACUM — The talents were on full display in last week’s 48-14 pasting Cowboys are running out of mulligans. of Bremerton.

After falling to traditional Nisqually League powers Cascade Christian and Orting in their first two league games, Chimacum finds itself behind the eight ball. With just four league playoff spots up for grabs, the Cowboys (0-2 in league, 1-3 overall) can’t afford to fall back much further in the standings. That makes tonight’s 7 p.m. game against last place Life Christian (0-2, 1-3) at Memorial Field a virtual must-win.

Olympic at Port Angeles PORT ANGELES — The undefeated Roughriders will look to maintain their best start in 18 years when the Trojans visit Civic Field tonight at 7 p.m. for an Olympic League tilt. Port Angeles has ridden a bend-but-don’t-break

defense to its first 4-0 record since the 1992 team began its season 6-0. The Riders (2-0, 4-0) have surrendered just 16 points in four games, with the defense scoring at least one touchdown in each contest. Olympic (0-2, 0-4) is still looking for its first win of the season.

Onalaska at Forks

FORKS — The Spartans (0-2, 0-4) face a stiff challenge with the Loggers (1-1, 3-1) coming to town tonight for a SWL-Evergreen Division matchup. The perennial playoff contenders have beaten the Spartans three out of the past four years, with each Forks loss coming by nine or less. Port Townsend vs. points Forks is coming off a 28-7 C. Park Christian loss to Rochester at home REDMOND — The Red- last week. skins (0-2, 0-4) head to Lake Washington High School Clallam Bay at tonight in search of their Lummi first win. BELLINGHAM — The They will face a Cedar Bruins (0-2) are in for Park Christian team (1-1, 3-1) that’s coming off a another tough Northwest 60-34 drubbing of Life Football League game tonight against the thirdChristian. Quarterback Justin Gir- ranked 1B Blackhawks (1-0, gus has thrown for more 2-1). Clallam Bay lost 76-0 to than 200 yards in each of the Eagles’ first four undefeated Quilcene last weekend. games.

Quilcene at Neah Bay NEAH BAY — A pair of old North Olympic League rivals will get reacquainted when the Rangers face the Red Devils in a critical early test for both teams tonight at 7 p.m. The Rangers (3-0 in league and overall) have yet to surrender a single score this season, but have yet to face a team quite like Neah Bay (3-0, 3-1). The winner of this game all but locks up a 1B preliminary state playoff berth.

Highland Christian at Crescent JOYCE — The Loggers get back on the field Saturday at 1 p.m. after two weeks off. Crescent (1-1) missed its last two games against Neah Bay and Lummi, forfeiting the first and postponing the second due to low numbers.



Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Schubert: Fall salmon season Continued from B1 randy, and that might just be their undoing when If the Sekiu coho fishery muzzleloader elk season begins Saturday in the ­ lights out during the — past week — is any indica- Dickey, Pysht and Sol Duc Game Management Units tion, things should go (GMUs). pretty well for whoever “The rut should be going makes it out. on,” Menkal said. “Some Those targeting the silyears it’s early, and some vers should troll northyears it’s later, but usually south across the Strait, within a week [of Oct. 1].” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Archers had a hard time Sporting Goods and More getting the bulls to bugle (360-683-1950) in Sequim in mid-September. said. That should change this “That way you can weekend. Unless, that is, intersect them,” Menkal we’re dealing with some said. “We’ll see what happens. lagging libidos in the Roosevelt elk community. It should go nuts for us.” “They are going to be The Marine Area 9 bugling,” Menkal said. (Admiralty Inlet) fishery continues out east as well. “They are going to be giving themselves away. You’ll Unfortunately, anglers hear that high-pitched won’t have the same whistling sound. choices to the south. “Nobody else makes The Lower Quilcene that sound except maybe River and Quilcene/Dabob Bigfoot.” Bay close to fishing SaturDeer haven’t added day. much to the conversation A low coho run has during their early muzzlehatchery officials worried about getting the requisite loader season. Positive feedback has egg take for this season. been minimal at best for If egg-take needs are that hunt, which comes to met, the fisheries will rea close in the Pysht, Sol open. Duc, Goodman, Clearwater and Coyle GMUs after River fishing Sunday. The fall salmon season Perhaps they are just is officially upon us. waiting for the ever-popuSome serious rains lar modern rifle season brought West End rivers Oct. 16-31. up earlier this week, enticing a conga line of coho to Shroom show enter the freshwater. “Mushroom Mania: A With conditions improvFungal Festivus” need not ing during the past two days, anglers should have a be solely for mycological masters. shot at hooking a few this The Olympic Peninsula weekend. Mycological Society’s “There was a push of annual Wild Mushroom fish that came through, Show, set for Oct. 17 at the and the rivers are just in Sequim Elks Lodge from prime shape right now,” noon to 4 p.m., should proLato said. vide more than enough “The Sol Duc will be dropping pretty good in the pointers for novices looking next day, but the Bogachiel to score some fabulous fungal photos. and the Hoh should fish Experts will be on hand really good.” to answer questions, with The Sol Duc Hatchery received 890 summer coho wild mushroom displays, propagation projects and in the last week alone. With fall fish now enter- book sales also part of the ing the rivers, there should program. There will be group field be even more where that trips Oct. 16 for those lookcame from. ing to collect mushrooms “From what I heard for the show. A moss foray through the tribal guys was that there was a lot of is set for Oct. 15 as well. Mushroom Mania — the coho,” Lato said, “but they PDN’s annual mushroom were getting a few chiphoto contest — will run nook.” The Lower Elwha River through Nov. 8. There are three categowill join the party today. ries for submissions: bigThe Port Angeles-area gest, prettiest and mushtributary opens to coho room most resembling a retention only, with a porhistorical figure. The wintion of it closed from the ner of each category Aldwell Lake Dam downreceives $50. Photos should stream to the new Elwha be sent to matt.schubert@ River Road bridge. The closure was made to For more information on allow state biologists to the mushroom show, visit work on a fish counting project and collect broodstock for Endangered SpeAlso . . . cies Act listed chinook in the area. ■ Emeritus professor ■ One other note: The Jim Karr will talk about Dungeness Hatchery the Kissimmee River Resreceived its first 100 coho toration project in Central adults this week. Florida at the Olympic That’s a good sign for Peninsula Fly Fishers’ Dungeness River anglers, monthly meeting Monday. who are sure to swarm its The undertaking has banks Oct. 16. been called the largest ecosystem restoration project Hunting roundup in the world and shares Expect to hear a few cat some similarities to the Elwha River Dam removal calls out in the woods this project. weekend. Karr will begin his preThe bulls are getting

“They are going to be bugling. They are going to be giving themselves away. You’ll hear that high-pitched whistling sound. Nobody else makes that sound except maybe Bigfoot.”

Brian Menkal Brian’s Sporting Goods and More in Sequim

sentation shortly after the meeting starts at 7 p.m. in the Loomis Log Cabin in Port Angeles’ Lincoln Park. ■ A number of ocean beaches, including Olympic National Park’s Kalaloch Beach, are set to open to clam digging next week, pending marine toxin testing. Twin Harbors has scheduled afternoon digs Oct. 7-10, while Long Beach, Copalis, Mocrocks and Kalaloch will open Oct. 8-9. Digging is prohibited before noon. For more information on razor clams, visit http:// ■ A section of Olympic Discovery Trail between Lower Elwha Road and 18th Street in Port Angeles will be closed through Nov. 26. The closure will allow workers to construct a bridge over Dry Creek for the trail. Trail users are advised to use a detour route on N Street, Lauridsen Boulevard, Edgewood Drive and Lower Elwha Road. For more information regarding the project, contact project engineer Michael Szatlocky at or 360417-4808. ■ Olympic National Park staff will discuss preliminary alternatives for integrating two segments around Lake Crescent into Olympic Discovery Trail at a meeting Monday. The meeting will run from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. at the Port Angeles Senior Community Center, 328 E. Seventh St. For more information about the project, visit http://parkplanning.nps. gov or call the park at 360565-3004. ■ Dungeness River Audubon Center will lead a hike from Dungeness Spit to McDonnell Creek on Tuesday from 7:45 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Birders will walk along the beach to observe wintering seabirds, gulls and raptors. The walk is free, but there is a $3 entry fee to access Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge. For more information, contact Joe Zook at 360681-3526 or gadzooks@ ■ Puget Sound AnglersEast Jefferson chapter will hold its monthly meeting in the Marina Room of the Point Hudson Marina on Oct. 12 at 6:30 p.m. The guest speaker has yet to be decided because of a last minute cancellation. The public is invited and refreshments will be served. ■ The Olympic Peninsula Paddlers Club will hold its monthly meeting

at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. 4th St., in Port Angeles on Oct. 13. Details about guest speakers were not available. ■ Washington Trails Association is accepting submissions for its annual Northwest Exposure photo contest through Oct. 17. Prizes will be awarded for first, second and third place in five categories: Wild Landscapes, Flora and Fauna, Hikers in Action, Families on Trail and Offbeat Outdoors. For more information on the contest, including how to submit photos, visit yj29nxg. ■ The Coastal Conservation Association-North Olympic Peninsula Chapter will hold its first fundraising banquet, Saturday, Oct. 16, at 4 p.m. in John Wayne Marina. There will be live and silent auctions of fishing gear, trips, art and more. Tickets are $65 per person or $120 for couples. That includes a one-year membership in the CCA. For information on ordering tickets, contact banquet chair Bill Batson at 877-875-2381 (ext. 20) or ■ Crabbers have until Oct. 10 to submit their summer catch record cards to Fish and Wildlife. Those who fail to file catch reports for 2010 will face a $10 fine, which will be imposed when they apply for a 2011 Puget Sound crab endorsement. Cards can be mailed in or recorded online. Additional information is available at http://tinyurl. com/29f2n2c. Crabbers who continue to fish in an open area after Sept. 6 should record their catch on their winter catch card.

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

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

Fish Counts Saltwater Salmon Ediz Hook Monday, Sept. 20 — 7 boats (14 anglers): 1 coho; Wednesday, Sept. 22 — 12 boats (17 anglers): 3 coho; Thursday, Sept. 23 — 1 boat (2 anglers): No fish; Friday, Sept. 24 — 7 boats (12 anglers): 1 coho; Saturday, Sept. 25 — 19 boats (33 anglers): 8 coho; Sunday, Sept. 26 — 11 boats (20 anglers): 9 coho; Port Angeles West Ramp Friday, Sept. 24 — 7 boats (13 anglers): 2 coho; Freshwater Bay Ramp Thursday, Sept. 23 — 2 boats (2 anglers): No fish; Saturday, Sept. 25 — 6 boats (8 anglers): 4 coho; Olson’s Resort Monday, Sept. 20 — 19 boats (42 anglers): 12 coho; Wednesday, Sept. 22 — 45 boats (100 anglers): 57 coho; Thursday, Sept. 23 — 71 boats (165 anglers): 157 coho, 21 greenling; Friday, Sept. 24 — 46 boats (108 anglers): 174 coho; Saturday, Sept. 25 — 69 boats (180 anglers): 249 coho, 6 rockfish; Sunday, Sept. 26 — 74 boats (188 anglers): 256 coho, 7 rockfish; Olson’s Resort West Docks Thursday, Sept. 23 — 25 boats (56 anglers): 62 coho; Van Riper’s Resort Monday, Sept. 20 — 17 boats (35 anglers): 25 coho; Wednesday, Sept. 22 — 23 boats (50 anglers): 29 coho, 1 rockfish, 2 greenling; Friday, Sept. 24 — 31 boats (57 anglers): 101 coho; Van Riper’s Resort South Saturday, Sept. 25 — 56 boats (141 anglers): 185 coho; Sunday, Sept. 26 — 47 boats (125 anglers): 188 coho; Reports are provided by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports are taken randomly and do not reflect all fish caught.

Five best bets for this week ■ Salmon derby — The LaPush Last Chance Salmon Derby returns to the coast this Saturday and Sunday. The entry fee is $25, with cash prizes awarded to the largest ($500), second-largest ($250) and third-largest ($100) salmon submitted. There will also be a $100 reward for the largest bottomfish. Also, there will be a drawing for gifts for ticket holders immediately following the close of the derby. For more information, call 360-374-2531. ■ Vulture walk — Vulture expert Diann MacRae will lead a birding trip in search of migrating turkey vultures at Salt Creek County Park on Sunday at 10 a.m. The group will meet at Tongue Point overlook on the west end of the campground loop at the park. Bring snacks, water, and scopes if available.

For more information, contact Larry Rymon at 360-681-6399. ■ Strait salmon — Sekiu anglers were picking off silvers left and right during the last week of the area’s nonselective fishery. It stands to reason that the same school of coho should be coming through Area 6 (eastern Strait) the next few days. ■ Mushroom Mania — Fungi should be showing up all around the Peninsula. One of them just might be worthy of the glory that is “Mushroom Mania” — the PDN’s annual mushroom contest. See today’s outdoors column for more details on the contest. ■ Sol Duc salmon — Scores of coho are coming up the Sol Duc. Now that some water has finally arrived, it might not take a stroke of luck to catch one. Matt Schubert

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SEATTLE — The University of Washington will play the 2012 football season at Qwest Field while Husky Stadium undergoes renovations. Washington will also play the 2011 Apple Cup against rival Washington State at Qwest Field — provided Pac-10 expansion doesn’t change the date of the game — so that renovations on Husky Stadium can begin sooner. Athletic director Scott Woodward says the school estimates saving $3 million on the $200-plus million renovation if it’s started before the end of the 2011 season. The Huskies intend to have the project completed and be back in Husky Stadium for the start of the 2013 season.

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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 1-2, 2010 SECTION


Our Peninsula


Other area events

Peninsula Weekend

Peninsula Daily News

A Mad Hatter’s Tea in Sequim, a special flea market in Port Angeles and a sumptuous Harvest Dinner in Port Townsend are among the special events scheduled on the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend. For arts and entertainment news, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide in today’s PDN. For more information on other activities, see “Things To Do” on Page C4. Here’s a sample of other events planned this weekend.

Port Angeles Peninsula Daily News

The Smoking Katerpillar, left, and the Mad Katter, right, race to the finish of the water section of the Great Port Townsend Bay Kinetic Skulpture Race in 2009.

Kooky kinetic SkulPTures to kareen through town By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — The Jazz, Blues, Wooden Boat and Film festivals here demonstrate that Port Townsend isn’t your average small town, but all are surpassed for uniqueness by this weekend’s Kinetic SkulPTure Race. “People like to get silly,” said Janet Emery, who is organizing the race for the 16th time. “They like to get dressed up, and build these machines.” “These machines” are humanpowered, all-terrain vehicles built to forge through mud, sand and water. Emery said Thursday that this Sunday’s race “could be the biggest ever” with 23 entries so far. “We have all kinds of participants,” she said. “There are guys who build their sculptures in their garages with Styrofoam and duct tape, and retired engineers who don’t

have a life who spend thousands of dollars and build complicated machines.” The weekend has three major events and a minor one — an “Early K-Bird” Hospitality Party from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today at the Undertown, 211 Taylor St.

Parade Saturday The parade will begin at noon Saturday at the US Bank parking lot, 1239 Water St., and proceed through downtown to Monroe Street. There is no sign-up sheet for the parade, although all racers are expected to participate. Other than that, anyone with a costume or a desire to march can be part of the madness, although they need to arrive at the parking lot by 11:45 a.m. to check in. This year’s parade and race has a “circus” theme, which leaves a lot of latitude for participants. After the parade, racers will

participate in a flotation test for their homemade vehicles at Union Wharf.

Kostume Ball The Koronation Kostume Ball — which will begin at 8 p.m. Saturday at the American Legion Hall, 209 Monroe St. — will peak with the crowning of the annual Rose Hips Queen. Admission will be $15 at the door, with no advance tickets available. “We don’t sell tickets before the ball because we can only let in 500 people,” Emery said. “If we sold tickets beforehand, there is a chance that some people might not get in, since we don’t let anyone else inside once we have reached capacity,” she explained.

‘Low noon’ The race itself starts at “low noon” Sunday in front of Port Townsend City Hall at the corner

of Madison and Water streets and ends at about 5 p.m. in the same location. In between, the racers travel to the Point Wilson Lighthouse, back through Fort Worden State Park to the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, down San Juan Avenue and Kearny Street and down Water Street to Union Wharf, where they enter the water for the final stretch. For a detailed map of the route go to http://tinyurl. com/28wxhkz. Although the weekend is characterized as “kontrolled khaos” ­­­— the letter “K” is konsistently korrupted in Kinetic SkulPTure Race materials — there are a few rules.

Race rules Participants in the races must build their machines from scratch, and the vehicles must be people-powered. Sails and nonpropulsive energy are allowed. Turn



‘Critters’ focus of farm tour Peninsula Daily News

Huge draft horses, cattle, dairy cows, hogs, sheep and poultry are among the critters to be featured during the 14th annual Clallam County Harvest Celebration and self-guided farm tour Saturday. “We have more ‘critters’ than ever at all the farms this year,” said Lori Kennedy of the Washington State University Extension Service, which is sponsoring the celebration. “Our subtheme is ‘Critters on the Farm.’” The celebration will be between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. at nine farms in the eastern part of the county. The cost per car is $10. Participants can show up at any of the farms on the tour, pay for entry and receive a hand-stamp that will allow them into the other farms. After the tour, Nash’s Organic Produce, 1865 E. Anderson Road, will roast a pig for a fall barn dance and potluck.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

A pair of Jersey cows look up from their trough at Dungeness Valley Creamery during the 2009 Clallam County Harvest Celebration farm tour. The community potluck will May and the Home Boys providbegin at 6 p.m., when visitors can ing the tunes. bring their dishes. The music will The cost is $7 for adults, free start at 7:30 p.m. with Port for children. Townsend’s New Forge and Abby Farms on the tour are:

■  Lazy J Tree Farm, 225 Gehrke Road; Steve Johnson, Lela Copeland and Mike Gwaltney. This 85-acre Christmas tree farm also features a certified organic orchard of various apple, pear and Asian pear varieties; an organic vegetable garden; and a gift shop. Coleman Burns’s heritage turkeys, called “chocolates,” will be on display, with some for sale. Hayrides and a hay bale maze are planned. The North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center’s culinary arts program students will serve barbecue sandwiches, corn on the cob and apple tarts made with Lazy J’s organic apples. Live music is planned all day. Jimmy Hoffman will entertain with country-rock music from 10 a.m. to noon. Kevin Magner and friends will entertain from noon until 2 p.m. Tom Schindler will play folk music from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Turn



Tour to visit solar sites in Clallam solar array in August. The hotel will host a post-tour The fifth annual Clallam reception from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. County Solar Tour, offering expert talks and up-close exami- where visitors can enjoy a nohost bar and talk with the hotel nation of operating solar faciliowners, the tour organizers and ties, will be Saturday. other tour participants. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., visiThe starting point of Saturtors can take free workshops and day’s tour, sponsored by the Claldrive through a free self-guided lam County Public Utility Distour of solar facilities on homes trict in conjunction with the and businesses. American Solar Energy Society’s New to the tour this year is national tour, will be the Sequim the Holiday Inn Express and High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave., Conference Center, 1441 E. Washington St., which installed a which features a solar system Peninsula Daily News

installed in 2003. The PUD’s solar-powered House-on-Wheels will be on hand, and staff members there will provide tour packets with information on individual tour sites, including maps.

Free workshops Two free workshops are scheduled in the Sequim High School cafeteria. The first workshop, “Going Solar,” from 10:15 a.m. to noon, will provide a basic overview of

installing a solar energy system, including information on government incentives and financing. The second, “Passive Solar Energy Efficient Design,” from 12:30 p.m. to 1:15 p.m., will show how home design and energy efficiency measures can increase home comfort while cutting energy costs. Experts in solar and passive solar design, energy efficiency and project financing will lead the workshops. Turn



Tales of Sequim barns PORT ANGELES — Artist and barn lover Cathrine Bennett and native Sequim resident Bob Clark, will be the featured speakers at the Clallam County Historical Society’s History Tales presentation Sunday. The presentation will be at 2:30 p.m. in the Port Angeles City Council chambers, 321 E. Fifth St. Since moving to Washington in 1994, Bennett has photographed more than 300 local barns and listened to stories about the rich agricultural history of the valley. Her work can be seen at Clark has lived in Sequim all his life and has many memories to share about his family’s farm. History Tales presentations are free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-452-2662 or visit www.

Flea market set PORT ANGELES — A flea market benefit for the Port Angeles unit of the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula will be held at the Eagles Aerie on Saturday and Sunday. The market will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at the lodge at 110 S. Penn St. Vendors will sell household items, jewelry, antiques, collectibles and furniture. The Boys & Girls Club will have several tables with items from local estates. There will be silent auctions and live music on both days. Among the performers will be Deadwood Duo, Jubilee and Sundowners. Dave and Rosalie Secord will teach youths how to play Andy Mackie strum sticks, and the couple and their Luck of the Draw Band will perform at noon Sunday. A spaghetti feed with music by Chantilly Lace and others will be held following the market from 4 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Sunday. A raffle will be held during the meal. For vendor space, phone John Nelson at 360-565-1139 or 360-775-9128. To donate to the Boys & Girls Club, phone George Rodes at 360-417-2831.

Sequim Mad Hatter’s Tea Party SEQUIM — The 13th annual Mad Hatter’s Tea Party will be held Friday from noon to 2:30 p.m. at the Sequim Community Church’s Fellowship Center, 950 N. Fifth Ave. The event supports awareness and early detection of breast cancer for women on the North Olympic Peninsula. Tickets are $30 per person, with reserved tables of seven available. The speakers will be radiation oncologist Dr. Rena Zimmer and breast cancer survivor Roxanne Fryer. Attendees wear special hats; prizes are given to standouts. For more information, phone Jan Kummet at 360-477-4226. Turn





Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Kinetic: Race Tony Skinner, Holiday Inn Express manager in Sequim, shows the solar array Port Townsend’s Powertrip Energy installed earlier this year.

Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News

Solar: Where to see arrays Continued from C1 designs, rainwater catchment systems, energy effiThey include representa- cient appliances and weathtives of the PUD, Power erization measures — and a Trip Energy, Sunergy Sys- ground-source heat pump. In addition to the high tems, Terrasol Eco Homes school and the Holiday Inn and First Federal. During the self-guided Express, 14 other sites are tour, participants can see a on the self-guided tour. The nine homes and variety of on-grid and offgrid solar-installations and business are: ■  Arndt and Susan energy efficiency measures. On the tour will be solar Lorenzen, 283 Bell Bottom tracking arrays, backup Road. ■  Wohlgemuth residence, power batteries, solar water heating, passive solar 233 Bon Jon View Way. ■  Robert Zeff, 767 design, alternative building materials and innovative Stampede Drive.

■  Matthew Barton, 244 Holgerson Road. ■  McComb Gardens, 751 McComb Road. ■  Todd and Laurie Yarnes, 481 Riverside Road. ■  Stark family home, 2385 Palo Alto Road. ■  Sandy and Nancy Goldstien home, 521 Spyglass Lane. ■  Leonard and Wanda Horst, 870-880 N. Mariott Ave. The five Port Angeles homes on the tour are: and Linda ■  Jim

McCullough, 211 Vogt Road. ■  Smith/Winthrop, 496 Gasman Road. ■  George and Catherine Lanham, 1922 Gasman Road. ■  Janis Burger, 1328 Bent Cedars Way. ■  Ed Giersch, 22 Mar Vista Way. The Jefferson County solar tour was in June. For more information, visit conservation, or www.

Continued from C1 ated by the Koronation Kostume Ball and entry The vehicles must be fees covers expenses for built for all terrains and be the next year. There is also a Kinetic amphibious, as mud and water are part of the course. SkulPTure legacy, demonThe vehicles are driven strated this year by Sara by teams, which can be as Rowse, 16, a racer from small as one person or as Salt Spring Island, B.C. Rowse is the daughter many as it requires to of the 1993 Rosehips move through the mud. Each participant must Queen Joan Wheeler, who pay a registration fee of was pregnant with her $20.10 (which Emery said when she was crowned, will go up a penny next Emery said. “We say that Sara is a year) with each additional team member charged truly kinetic kid,” Emery said of the connection. $10.10. For more information, All participants get a free T-shirt and a ticket to see or phone 360-379-4792. the Kostume Ball. ________ Emery said the event costs about $5,000 to put Jefferson County Reporter on and is — both legally Charlie Bermant can be reached at and otherwise — a non- 360-385-2335 or charlie.bermant@ profit, as the money gener-

Humane Society seeks good homes for Peninsula pets Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, 2105 W. U.S. Highway 101 has many animals available for adoption, and it expects more soon. As of midweek, there were 18 dogs at the shelter and five in foster homes, seven puppies with more coming next week, 34

adult cats, two pairs of semiferal barn cats and 11 kittens. The shelter also announced it needs canned puppy food, dry kitten food and disposable puppy pads. The Humane Society is open for adoptions Monday through Saturdays from noon to 4:30 p.m. For more information, phone 360-457-8206.

Events: Emergency preparedness class slated Continued from C1 their own homes for as long as possible. Representatives from Senior Info fair slated long-term care ombudsmen, SEQUIM — Senior family caregiver support, Information and Assistance COPES, nursing services will hold its ninth annual and Statewide Health Information Fair at the Insurance Benefits AdviSequim Senior Center, 921 sors’ Programs will be on E. Hammond St., from 10 hand to answer questions. a.m. to 2 p.m. today. Kirk Larson from the Older adults and their Social Security Administrafamilies, friends and care- tion will speak from 11:30 givers can check out the a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and will services and programs be available to answer quesavailable on the North tions throughout the day. Olympic Peninsula to help Door prizes will be given keep them independent in away and a light lunch will

be available for free. For more information, phone Senior Information and Assistance at 360-4523221.

Gems, minerals show SEQUIM — The Clallam County Gem and Mineral Society will unveil “Earth’s Treasures” during its annual Rock & Gem show today through Sunday. Gemstones and other rocks, jewelry, demonstrations and lapidary supplies will be available from

Ninth Annual

10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Sequim unit of the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula, 400 W. Fir St. Show admission is free. Members will share their skills during demonstrations and workshops on rock carving and wire wrapping. The club will offer a silent auction featuring rough stones and lapidary tools and supplies. Raffle prizes, food and games will be available. For more information, phone 360-460-1333 or 360681-2323, or see www.

Open house slated

presented by the Elwha River Casino & Westport Shipyards Inc.

Port Angeles City Pier Gateway Center & Red Lion Hotel

Chorus concert


Saturday, 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. • Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • 360-452-6300


• • • • • •


Produced by Olympic Peninsula Celebrations and the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce






SEQUIM — Allform Welding Inc., 81 Hooker Road, No. 9, will host an open house from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Allform Welding will offer tours of the showroom and provide information on the launch of its new line of garden art. Visitors can see product samples and speak with owner Dan Donovan and staff members. Discounts will be offered. Hot dogs, hamburgers and soda will be served. Visitors will also be eligible to register for a door prize. Donovan has been in the welding field for more than 30 years. His business creates custom furniture, railings, fencing, gates and gate operating systems. For more information, phone 360-681-0584, e-mail allform@allformwelding. com or go to www.allform


Crab Feed 00 Community Offer good only for Friday, October 8th Dinner event. Regular price of dinner is $25 per person. OFF Good for up to 4 people 00

SEQUIM — The Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International will present “Harmony Ahoy” at the Sequim High School auditorium on Saturday and Sunday. The concerts will be at 7 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday at the high school at 601 N. Sequim Ave. Tickets are $10 in advance at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., in Port Angeles, or Frick Drugs, 609 W. Washington St. Tickets will be $12 at the door. The show serves as a fundraiser for the group’s annual scholarship program for high school seniors interested in studying music in college. The Grand Olympics Chorus awarded $500 scholarships this year to recent Port Angeles High School graduate Elizabeth Ross and Sequim High School graduate Victoria Rodger. For more information, visit www.grandolympics, e-mail cougar or phone 6:30 p.m. Saturday. 360-477-4195. Tickets are $15 for individuals and $25 for couples. Intro to hula class They are available at the Sequim High School main SEQUIM — Barbara office; Pacific Mist Books, Lott will offer a workshop to 121 W. Washington St.; or at introduce the world of the door. ancient hula at the Center The price includes dinof Infinite Reflections, 144 ner and nonalcoholic Tripp Road, from 9 a.m. to 3 drinks. p.m. Saturday. Proceeds will benefit the The workshop will Sequim High School Band. include Hawaiian language The event is sponsored and chanting, the moveby the Band Booster Club. ments of feet and hands, and culminate in the learnForks/West End ing of a traditional hula. The cost for the workHobuck Hoedown shop is $60. Lott is a teacher of tradiNEAH BAY — The tional hula. fourth annual Hobuck HoeShe studied for several years with the late chanter down surf paddling festival and teacher Lani Kalama returns to the waters near in Kailua, Hawaii, and Neah Bay on Saturday and graduated as a dancer, Sunday. Races for the Hoedown, chanter, and teacher from also called the Pacific North her hula school, Halau Haa Coast Surf Kayak Festival, Hula o Kekauilani. For more information will begin at about 10 a.m. and to register, e-mail Lott Saturday and end at about at barbararuthlott@gmail. 5 p.m. Sunday. Sea kayakers, play-boatcom or phone 360-417ers, surf paddlers and 1613. stand-up paddle boarders are all welcome to come out Be prepared event for the two-day event at SEQUIM — The Sequim Hobuck Beach. Home Depot, 1145 W. WashInformal get-togethers ington St., will hold an and planning sessions will emergency preparedness be held today at the event community event from hosted by Olympic Raft and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Kayak. It is intended to help A catered dinner will be raise awareness of how available for $10 at 6 p.m. important it is to have an Saturday. evacuation plan from home All participants must in case of an emergency, as stop at Washburn’s Store to well as having an emer- buy a Makah tribal recregency preparedness kit. ation permit for $10 per car. The store will provide Online registration for handouts on family fire races — $10 per event — safety and how to build an closed Thursday. Registraemergency supplies kit. tions will be accepted SatThe grand prize give- urday for $15 per event. away from the event is an For more information, arbor with a bench that see http://hobuckhoedown. holds an emergency pre- or phone this paredness kit. year’s director, Bill Walker The event will focus on of the Ruby Creek Boateducating children. house at 206-940-6269. Clallam County Fire District No. 4 firefighters Last chance derby will bring their fire safety LAPUSH — The annual trailer, a “kid-sized” house that simulates smoke and Last Chance Salmon Derby increases awareness of will be held in LaPush Saturday and Sunday. potential fire hazards. The entry fee for the The Sequim Masonic Lodge will offer child identi- event is $25 per day. Cash prizes of $500 for fication items. Videos of children, impressions of the largest coho and chitheir teeth, DNA swabs and nook catch, $250 for second their fingerprints are given and $100 for third will be awarded. to the parents for free. A $100 prize will go to The Olympic Peninsula Shrine Club will exhibit the fisherman who lands parade vehicles, and a Shri- the biggest bottom fish. There will be a raffle ners Hospitals representative will let parents know drawing for gifts for ticket how to qualify for free med- holders immediately following the close of the derby. ical care for children. Derby tickets can be purFor more information, phone Kelly Snider or Bren- chased at Swain’s General dan Moran at 360-582- Store, 602 E. First St. in Port Angeles; LaPush 1620. Marina; Forks Outfitters, 950 S. Forks Ave., in Forks; Jazzy concert set and the Forks Chamber of SEQUIM — The Star- Commerce office, 1411 S. dust Big Band and the Forks Ave. in Forks. Sequim High School Jazz For more information, Band will perform at the phone 360-374-2531. Sequim High School cafeteria, 601 N. Sequim Ave. at Turn to Events/C3


Peninsula Daily News


Friday, October 1, 2010

Farm: 9 Clallam spreads part of annual tour Continued from C1 ■  Bowers’ Blue Mountain Belgians, 723 Gellor Road: Jim and Kris Bower. Belgian draft horses will perform a variety of horsefarming demonstrations. Greg Lange will demonstrate horse logging, and Scott Whitmore will turn logs into lumber with a portable sawmill. Del Sage will give wagon rides. Steve and Christine Tormala’s Curbside Bistro will serve sausages. Dave and Rosalie Secord will perform from noon to 2 p.m.. ■  Trade Winds Alpacas, 1315 Finn Hall Road; Ken and Chickie Hiyoshida. This farm will offer nearly 20 alpacas, spinning demonstrations and a shop with garments made from Alpaca fiber. ■  Freedom Farm, 493 Spring Road; Mary Gallagher and Jerry Schmidt.

This commercial dairy farm also raises beef cattle and hay and has an equestrian center with a variety of horses. It will offer pony rides, a scavenger hunt and “horse skits,” along with demonstrations of horsemanship. There will be a barrel of apple and carrot pieces to feed the horses. ■  Lökalie Gaare — or the Lucky Sheep Farm — 702 Gunn Road; Patricia Pederson. Pederson uses border collies as shepherds on this 5-acre sheep farm. She and Becky Northhaven will give sheep herding demonstrations, Constance Wiseman will shear sheep, and spinners will demonstrate their craft. ■  Dungeness Valley Creamery, 1915 Towne Road; Jeff, Debbie and Kayla Brown, and Sarah and Ryan McCarthey. This is the largest dairy certified to sell raw milk in

Clallam County-Washington State University Extension

Jim Bower with his original team of Belgian draft horses in started out with in 1977 draws a load of hay in this historic photograph. the state. Hayrides will be offered as well as the chance to pet Jersey calves, watch a cow being milked and to tour the “milking parlor.” Live music is planned between noon and 2 p.m.

The Pure Country 4-H Club also will have a petting pen. ■  Nash’s Organic Produce, 1865 E. Anderson Road; Nash Huber and Patty McManus-Huber. Children can have their

faces painted, make pumpkin sculptures and create bug costumes. The farm will feature an exhibit on the importance of beneficial insects to organic agriculture, and the North Olympic Peninsula Beekeepers Association will have a live hive of working bees under glass. The Clallam County Master Gardeners and others will man booths. Sequimarimba will perform from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Abby and the Homeschool Boys will play from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. ■  Bekkevar Family Farm, 273054 U.S. Highway 101; Dave, Trish, Nelson, Ole and Eli Bekkevar. This historic farm, which is celebrating its 100th anniversary, will offer hayrides and views of its collection of working antique tractors and other farm equipment. Spinning demonstrations are planned.

The Sequim Chapter of the Future Farmers of America will serve baked potatoes with chili and cheese, corn on the cob and popcorn. Jubilee will perform bluegrass and country music from noon until 2 p.m. Miniature and other breeds of cattle will be on display. ■  Sunshine Herb & Lavender Farm, 274154 U.S. Highway 101; Steve and Carmen Ragsdale. This lavender farm also features miniature Southdown sheep. Pulled pork sandwiches and hot dogs will be available. For more information about Nash’s after-tour celebration, phone 360-6817458. For more information about the tour and a map of the farms, visit www.friends or phone 360681-8636.

Events: Fort Flagler open house scheduled Continued from C2

Port Townsend/ Jefferson County Flagler open house NORDLAND — The Friends of Fort Flagler will celebrate the group‘s 10th anniversary with an open house at the Fort Flagler State Park Hospital Building from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. Activities will include live music, a silent auction and refreshments form local sources. The public is invited to meet the volunteers who helped renovate the hospital building, see pictures and hear stories about Friends of Fort Flagler accomplishments and hear of plans for the future of the state park. For more information, phone Bob Suther at 360437-0897 or e-mail bob490@

Harvest Dinner

First Friday lecture PORT TOWNSEND — Ginger Nichols will talk about her experience as keeper of the Destruction Island Lighthouse in the 1960s at the First Friday Lecture sponsored by the Jefferson County Historical Society tonight. The lecture will begin at 7 p.m. in the Port Townsend City Council chamber, 540 Water Street. Admission is by donation. Proceeds support historical society programs. Nichols lived on the 30-acre island, which is four miles from the mouth of the Hoh River, from 1961 to 1964. In “Life at the Destruction Island Lighthouse,” Nichols will tell of the challenges of raising a family on the isolated tabletop island, which rises roughly 80 feet from the Pacific Ocean. Construction of the Destruction Island Lighthouse began in 1888. The Coast Guard assumed responsibility for it in 1939 and automated it in 1968. The beacon was switched off in April 2008.

Free shredding PORT TOWNSEND — The Castle Hill branch of First Federal, 1321 Sims Way, will shred documents for free from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Individuals can bring old tax returns, account statements or any paperwork with account or Social Security numbers or other personal information for shred-

ding at the bank. The files will be shredded by LeMay Mobile Shredding. First Federal security personnel will be on hand to answer questions and provide information on identity theft.

Open house PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Genealogical Society will host an open house at its research center, 13692 Airport Cutoff Road, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. In conjunction with the current Smithsonian “Journey Stories” exhibit at the Jefferson County Historical Society Museum, the genealogical society invites residents to submit stories from their own family histories. The exhibit, which will continue through Oct. 17, features travel experiences during four centuries of American history. Submit a story of up to 1,500 words, or three pages, by Oct. 17 to wajcgs@ or JCGS, P.O. Box 627, Port Townsend, WA 98368. Illustrations can be included in the text. Documentation is not required, though footnotes or endnotes are welcomed and are not included in the length limit. Each participant will receive a certificate, and a selection of stories will be published on the genealogical society’s website. All stories will become a permanent part of the genealogical society’s collection of research materials. For more information, phone 360-385-9495.

Art show PORT LUDLOW — “Of Land and Sea” is the title of a new show of abstract art by Port Ludlow’s Carol Durbin and Wanda Mawhinney at Columbia Bank, 9500 Oak Bay Road. An opening reception with the artists is slated for 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. this evening in the bank lobby; then the

gathering will move into the adjacent Port Ludlow Artists’ League Gallery and continue until 6 p.m. Durbin, whose greatest influence is her work with sensei — teachers — in Japan, creates acrylic paintings, textiles and pottery, while Mawhinney paints large-format seascapes and landscapes in oil.

at the Port Townsend School of Woodworking from Oct. 25-29. This introductory class will cover hand tools, handheld power tools, band saws, routers and sanders. The students will make a project: a footstool, bed tray or storage shelf. Enrollment is limited. For more information and registration, visit www. Garden club sale CHIMACUM — The Tri- html or phone 360-683Area Garden Club’s Annual 2678. Fall Plant Sale will be SatBird cruises urday. The sale will be from PORT TOWNSEND — 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Tri- A three-hour fall bird migraArea Community Center, 10 tion cruise around ProtecWest Valley Road. tion Island and Rat Island Sale items include peren- is scheduled Saturday. nials, shrubs, trees, ferns, The trip, sponsored by grasses, succulents, unusual the Port Townsend Marine house plants and bird- Science Center, is on the baths. Puget Sound Express’ GlaFor more information, cier Spirit, an enclosed phone Nancy McConaghy motor yacht. at 360-434-1563. It leaves the Point Hudson Marina in downtown Jewelry, doors Port Townsend at 1 p.m. PORT TOWNSEND — and returns at 4 p.m. Other cruises are Two workshops are planned planned on Saturdays, Oct. at the Port Townsend School of Woodworking at Fort 9 and Nov. 27, and Friday, Worden State Park on Sat- Dec. 31. “We see lots of birds,” urday and Sunday. said Johanna King, natuMartha Collins will hold ralist and cruise host for “Pins, Pendants and Ear- the center. rings,” a two-day course on “We are lucky to see sevwooden jewelry. eral species of alcids, such The class will cover lam- as pigeon guillemots and ination, cutting, shaping common murres and someand findings for earrings, times ancient and marbled pins and pendants. murrelets. They’re a chalStudents will take home lenge to identify in their the jewelry that they make. winter plumage.” Protection Island, at the The class size is limited to 10 people. The cost is mouth of Discovery Bay, is a $240, with an additional national wildlife refuge. Tickets are $55 per permaterials cost of $20. Kevin Palo will teach son or $50 for members of “Repairing and Restoring the center, Burke Museum, Old Doors,” in a workshop Audubon Society or the Washington Ornithological on Saturday and Sunday. Maximum enrollment is Society. Refreshments will be 20. The class costs $175. The studio also will hold available onboard. For reservations or more “Woodworking for Women”

Land trust walk PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Land Trust docents will lead a nature walk in the Quimper Wildlife Corridor from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday. This month’s walk will be an “Introduction to Fungi in the Corridor.” Participants will meet at the corner of 49th and Hendricks streets. Jefferson Land Trust describes the outing as a “swift walk on uneven terrain” over a distance of about one mile. Walkers should wear weather-appropriate footwear and clothing. The walk is free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-379-9501, ext. 103, or e-mail jlt@saveland. org.

Family art session PORT HADLOCK — The Jefferson County Library, 620 Cedar Ave., will host “Mytho Masks,” a free family art session from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Working with a felt mask as a base, participants will design, sew, bead and embroider a mythological mask inspired by Native American, European and African sources. The session is taught by art educator Sidonie Wilson. Family art sessions will run from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on the second Saturday of each month through March, with the exception of October. The sessions require preregistration. To register or for more information, phone 360385-6544.


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PORT TOWNSEND — East Jefferson Fire-Rescue firefighters will collect donations for the Northwest Burn Foundation in its “Give Burns the Boot” fundraiser Saturday. Firefighters will hold out their boots for donations at the QFC stores in Port Townsend, 515 Sheridan St., and Port Hadlock, 1890 Irondale Road, from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.; Swain’s Outdoor, 1121 Water St., Port Townsend; and at noon at the parade for the Kinetic SkulPTure Race.

information, phone the center at 360-385-5582, ext. 104, or 800-566-3932, or e-mail

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PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Farmers Market’s fifth annual fundraising Harvest Dinner will be Sunday. The four-course meal will be served from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Northwest Maritime Center, 431 Water St., Port Townsend. The dinner will feature North Olympic Peninsula food prepared by local chefs. All of the food is donated by local producers, said Will O’Donnell, farmers market director. The spread will include oysters, clams, pork, salmon, cheese, chocolates, cider, heirloom tomatoes and squash. Tickets are $65 for renewing market members and $90 for new members. All proceeds will benefit the Jefferson County Farmers Market’s education and development program. The Jefferson County Farmers Market operates both Port Townsend markets as well as the recently expanded Chimacum Farmers Market. Tickets can be purchased at the Port Townsend Farmers Market information booth Saturday and at the Chimacum Farmers Market on Sunday. Tickets also can be purchased with a credit card online at www.brownpaper For more information, e-mail O’Donnell at info@ jeffersoncountyfarmers or phone 360379-9098.

All proceeds will go to the burn foundation in Seattle, which was established in 1982 by parents of burn survivors, firefighters and burn care professionals. The center sponsors programs, education and research in Washington state, Idaho, Montana and Alaska. The Port Angeles Fire Department held a fundraising breakfast for the center on Sept. 12.



Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Briefly . . . Donations sought for Rotary sale

The presentations is free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-417-2279.

PORT TOWNSEND — Donations are needed for the Port Townsend Rotary Club’s third annual Ultimate Garage Sale in the Oscar Erickson and 4-H buildings at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9. Proceeds will benefit local nonprofit organizations. The Ultimate Garage Sale relies on donations from community members and merchants to raise funds for the community. Port Townsend Rotary has set a goal of $30,000 for the 2010 event, more than double last year’s take. The number and quality of donations made will be critical to achieving this fundraising goal. Donations can be dropped off at the fairgrounds from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Thursday and Friday, Oct. 8. All donations are taxdeductible. There may be items that cannot be accepted, and items for which Port Townsend Rotary will ask a drop-off fee in the event they don’t sell and must be disposed of. The drop-off fee may also be tax-deductible. “We want to keep the quantity and quality of items donated to the Ultimate Garage Sale high,” said Dave Stanko, president of Port Townsend Rotary. “If in doubt, see if it meets the Ultimate Garage Sale four-way test:

SEQUIM — The Peninsula Driftwood Artists will meet at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 S. Blake Ave., from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday. Members are encouraged to bring their lunch and their current driftwood project because there will be a work session following the business meeting. Prospective members are welcome to attend. The group is seeking nominations from within the club for the 2011 executive board. Peninsula Driftwood Artists have been devoted to the LuRon method of driftwood artistry since 1969. Sign-ups are being taken for LuRon method driftwood classes in late fall and winter. The club has four certified LuRon instructors: Twila Baukol, Sharon Curnett, Jenny Linth and Yolanda Proulx. For more information, visit www.peninsula

Driftwood artists


fliers give to hospice

Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County Director Sue Hynes, right, receives the proceeds from the recent radio-controlled aircraft air show held at Sequim Valley Airport. The presenters of the $1,260 they helped raise are, from left, Tim Verdick, vice president of Sequim Aeronauts; Rich Hixson; president of Olympic RC Modelers; and Andy Sallee, owner of Sequim Valley Airport.

Depression help “Is it in good shape? Does it function? Is it safe to play with/operate/wear? Would anyone else want it?” If donors are unable to transport their donations to the fairgrounds on the dropoff dates, phone 360-3015530 or 360-301-2995 to make other arrangements. For more information, visit www.ptrotaryultimate

Caldicott Compost lesson will provide SEQUIM — Washington a definition State University Extension of compost Clallam County Master Gardener Jack Caldicott will and discuss discuss composting methods the benefits of composton Wednesday. ing and His discussion will be Caldicott held at the Master Garden- ways to use compost in er’s Woodcock Demonstrahome gardens. tion Garden, 2711 WoodHe also will speak about cock Road, at 10 a.m.

Things to Do Today, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 1-3, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End

Port Angeles Today Play and Learn Port Angeles — Program for children for ages 0-5 to attend with a parent, grandparent or caregiver with individual and group play, songs and story time. 9 a.m. to 11a.m. For location and information, phone 360-452-5437. Walk-in vision clinic — Information for visually impaired and blind people, including accessible technology display, library, Braille training and various magnification aids. Vision Loss Center, 228 W. First St., Suite N, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360-457-1383 or visit vision. Olympic Coast Discovery Center — Second floor, The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Nicotine Anonymous — Klallam Counseling,1026 E. First St., 10:30 a.m. Phone 360-452-1060. Insurance assistance — Statewide benefits advisers help with health insurance and Queen EurotopSenior Set Medicare. Port Angeles Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone Marge Stewart at 360-452-3221, ext. 3425.

Scrapbook and papercrafts class — Clallam County Family YMCA Art School, 723 E. Fourth St., 10 a.m. to noon. Cost: $8, $5 for YMCA members. For children 8 to 14. To register, phone 360-452-9244, ext. 309, or e-mail cheryl@ Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Reservations, phone 360-452-2363, ext. 0. First Friday Coffee — Lincoln Center, 905 W. Ninth St., 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360417-6344.

Get in on the Things to Do The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ E-MAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.

Phone 360-457-7004. The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for youth and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, Narcotics and Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.

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Tatting class — Golden Craft Shop, 112-C S. Lincoln St., 10 a.m. to noon. Phone 360-457-0509. 075087200

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Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Vernelle Ketcham at 360-6839772. Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. “The Diaries of Adam and Feiro Marine Life Center — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Eve & Other Tales by Mark Admission by donation. Phone Twain” — Readers Theatre Plus. First Presbyterian Church, 360-417-6254. 139 W. Eighth St., 2 p.m. and Port Angeles Farmers 7:30 p.m. Tickets $12 or two for Market — The Gateway, Front $20 at Odyssey Book Store, and Lincoln streets, 10 a.m. to 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles, 2 p.m. Fresh produce, crafts or Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim. E-mail and music. Benefits Joyce Depot Museum — Parenting Matters. 15 miles west of Port Angeles The Answer for Youth — on state Highway 112, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 1915-era log depot Drop-in outreach center for youth houses, photographs and his- and young adults, providing torical information regarding essentials like clothes, food, Joyce, Port Crescent, Twin, Narcotics and Alcoholics AnonyLake Crescent, Camp Hayden, mous meetings, etc. 711 E. Secthe Spruce Railroad and early ond St., 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. logging. Phone 360-928-3568. “Smoke on the Mountain: Guided walking tour — Homecoming” — Port AngeHistoric downtown buildings, an les Community Playhouse, old brothel and “Underground 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7:30 Port Angeles.” Chamber of p.m. Tickets $12 general, $6 Commerce, 121 E. Railroad students at Odyssey BookAve., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. shop, 114 W. Front St., www. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior or citizens and students, $6 ages at the door. 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Reservations, phone Velvet Revolution — “Zom360-452-2363, ext. 0. bie Prom” themed dance party with Caburlesque and fire Port Angeles Fine Arts manipulation performances. Center — “Safe Harbor.” 1203 The Bohemian Lounge, 632 W. E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 Third St. Doors at 9:30 p.m. $5. p.m. Free. Phone 360-457- Visit www.TheBohemian 3532. Peace rally — Veterans Sunday Park, 217 S. Lincoln St., noon PA Vintage Softball — to 2 p.m. Sponsored by Green Party of Clallam County. Phone Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowship and recreation. Phone 360-683-0867. Gordon Gardner at 360-452Cribbage — Port Angeles 5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh 0141 for information including St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. For all time of day and location. ages. Olympic Coast Discovery Embroidery class — Center — Second floor, The Golden Craft Shop, 112-C S. Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Lincoln St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Bring an embroidery needle, Feiro Marine Life Center hoop, scissors and a 12-inch square of plain cotton fabric. — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Admission by donation. Phone Phone 360-457-0509. 360-417-6254. Museum at the Carnegie — Featured exhibit, “Strong Port Angeles Fine Arts People: The Faces of Clallam Center — “Safe Harbor.” 1203 County.” Miniature exhibit till E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 Dec. 31. Second and Lincoln p.m. Free. Phone 360-457streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Chil- 3532. dren welcome. Elevator, ADA access and parking at rear of Port Angeles Community building. 360-452-6779. Market — The Gateway, First and Lincoln streets, 11 a.m. to American Sewing Guild — 3 p.m. Through mid-October. Viking Sew & Vac Shop, 707 E. Phone 360-417-0486 or e-mail First St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Open to the public. Phone Marie Paddock at 360-683-4597 or “Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” — Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 2 p.m. Tickets $12 general, $6 students at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., or the door.



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PORT ANGELES — Peninsula Community Mental Health Center, 118 E. Eighth St., will hold a free depression screening from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Thursday. Those interested can walk in to the center and ask for the screening. For more information, phone 360-457-0431. Peninsula Daily News

. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula

“Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” — Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $12 general, $6 students at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., www. Mental health drop-in cen- or Bingo — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh ter — The Horizon Center, 205 the door. St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. For those with mental disor“The Diaries of Adam and 360-457-7004. ders and looking for a place to Eve & Other Tales by Mark Museum at the Carnegie socialize, something to do or a Twain” — Readers Theatre — Featured exhibit, “Strong hot meal. For more information, Plus. First Presbyterian Church, People: The Faces of Clallam phone Rebecca Brown at 360- 139 W. Eighth St., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $12 or two for $20 at County.” Miniature exhibit till 457-0431. Odyssey Book Store, 114 W. Dec. 31. Second and Lincoln Senior meal — Nutrition Front St., Port Angeles, or streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Children welcome. Elevator, ADA program, Port Angeles Senior Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. access and parking at rear of Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Washington St., Sequim. E-mail 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 Benefits building. 360-452-6779. per meal. Reservations recom- Parenting Matters. Introduction to line dance mended. Phone 360-457— Port Angeles Senior Center, 8921. Saturday 328 E. Seventh St., Intro rowing classes — For Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. $2 members, $3 nonmembers. 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. beginners and intermediates Doors open at 4 p.m. Food, ages 16 and older. Olympic drinks and pull tabs available. Peninsula Rowing Association Boathouse, 1431 Ediz Hook, 8 Phone 360-457-7377. a.m. and 9:30 a.m. MemberGlobal Lens Film Series ship fees apply. E-mail Tim — Vietnamese film “Adrift.” Lit- Tucker at tle Theatre, Peninsula College, Zazen — NO Sangha, a 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7 p.m. Zen community, offers zazen alternated with kinhin. 420 W. Third St., 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Also opportunities for private teaching interviews with Sensei Kristen Larson. For directions, phone 360-452-5534 or e-mail Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Safe Harbor.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Phone 360-4573532.

cold and hot composting, in-ground composting, worm composting and how to choose the best method for a person’s own garden. This presentation is the final program of the “Class Act at Woodcock Garden” educational series sponsored by the Clallam County Master Gardeners for the 2010 season.

Dance — Sons of Norway Hall, 131 W. Fifth St., 6:30 p.m. with 30 minutes of instruction, followed by folk and ballroom dance. $2 members, $3 nonmembers. Refreshments, 9 p.m. Phone 360-457-4081.





Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010


Briefly . . . Girls Night Out lassos up fun in PT PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Main Street Program’s seventh annual Girls Night Out will be held on Thursday. Break out your boots, bandanas and hats for this year’s cowgirl theme. Attendees can enjoy instore demonstrations and events, refreshments, sales, food and beverage tastings and more. Proceeds from the sale

of “goody bags” and “hats” benefit the Jefferson County Health Department’s Breast/Cervical fund to support cancer screenings for local women in need and the Port Townsend Main Street Program, nonprofit. Goody bags will be available at locations to be announced for $10, with special $25 and $50 “cowgirl hats” also for sale. The “roundup” party at the end of the evening will be held at The Upstage, 923 Washington St., at 8 p.m.

Admission is $5 at the door. The event is sponsored by the Port Townsend Main Street Program, Jefferson Healthcare Home Health & Hospice and participating merchants.

Historic program PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Historical Society and Center for Community Design will present a program with historic downtown Port Angeles photographs from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Fri-

Things to Do Continued from C4 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4

Sequim and the Dungeness Valley Today

p.m. Free. Phone 360-6838110.

Light lunch — Free hot meals for people in need, St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Phone 360-683-4862.

Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Jane Lane, 6 a.m. and 9 a.m. Phone 206-321-1718 or visit Dinner and bridge — nese Garden Restaurant, 271 S. Seventh Ave. Dinner, 5:15 Walk aerobics — First Bap- p.m. Bridge, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 tist Church of Sequim, 1323 p.m. To RSVP, phone Bob Sequim-Dungeness Way 8 Schober at 360-681-4682. a.m. Free. Phone 360-6832114. Fall barn dance and potluck — Nash’s Organic ProCircuit training exercise duce, 1865 E. Anderson Road. class — Sequim Community Potluck, 6 p.m. Music from New Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 Forge,7:30 p.m. $7 adults, kids a.m. to 10:15 a.m. $5 a person. free. Phone 360-681-7458. Phone Shelley Haupt at 360477-2409 or e-mail jhaupt6@ Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines concert — “Harmony Ahoy.” Sequim Line dancing lessons — High School Auditorium, 601 N. Beginning dancers. Sequim Sequim Ave., 7 p.m. Tickets Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams $10 in advance at Port Book Road, 10 a.m. to 11a.m. $3 per and News, 104 E. First St., Port class. Phone 360-681-2826. Angeles, or Frick Drugs, 609 W. Washington St., Sequim, or Sequim Great Decisions $12 at the door. Phone Wendy Discussion Group — Sequim Foster at 360-683-0141 or visit Public Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., 10 a.m. to noon. “Global Energy After the Crisis.” Topics Sunday from Foreign Policy Association’s Great Decisions 2010 VFW breakfast — 169 E. publication and articles in For- Washington St., 9:30 a.m. to 1 eign Affairs magazine. Phone p.m. Cost: $5 a person. 360-683-9622, e-mail or visit Pittsburgh Steelers Fan w w w . f p a . o r g / i n f o - u r l _ Club — Stymie’s Bar & Grill, nocat4728/. Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 1965 Woodcock Road, Sequim Museum & Arts 10 a.m. Phone 360-775-8663. Center — “Your Daily Fiber: Conspicuous Consumption, Adult Scrabble — The Community and Ceremony.” Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave., 1 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 360-681-2619. p.m. Free. Phone 360-6838110. Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines concert Sequim Duplicate Bridge — “Harmony Ahoy.” Sequim — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth High School auditorium, 601 N. Ave., 12:30 p.m. Phone 360- Sequim Ave., 2 p.m. Tickets 681-4308, or partnership 360- $10 in advance at Port Book & 683-5635. News, 104 E. First St., Port Angeles, or Frick’s Drugs, 609 French class — 2 p.m. For W. Washington St., Sequim, or more information, phone 360- $12 at the door. Phone Wendy 681-0226. Foster at 360-683-0141 or visit First Friday Art Walk — Self-guided tour of downtown George Bernard Shaw’s art galleries and additional “Arms and the Man” — Olymvenues. Performances and pic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim events as scheduled. 5 p.m. to Ave., 2 p.m. Tickets are $15, or 8 p.m. Visit www.sequimart $13 for OTA members. Choose for a tour map. Phone seats online at www. Renee Brock-Richmond 360- or visit 460-3023. box office at North Sequim Avenue and Alder Street. George Bernard Shaw’s Phone 360-683-7326. “Arms and the Man” — Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Trivia night — Oasis Sports Ave., 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15, Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washingor $13 for OTA members. ton St., 5:30 p.m. Phone 360Choose seats online at www. 582-3143. or visit box office at North Sequim Avenue at Alder Street Phone Port Townsend and 360-683-7326. . Jefferson County

day, Oct. 8. KONP radio announcer Sandy Keys will narrate “Walking Through History — Time and Time Again” at the Center for Community Design, located in The Landing mall, Suite 213, 115 E. Railroad Ave. For more information, phone the historical society at 360-452-2662.

9:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 9. Attendees will create a holiday centerpiece using paperwhites and assorted greens in a glass container. Cost for the class is $20. The paperwhites should be blooming just in time for Thanksgiving. For reservations or more information, phone 360683-6969.

Centerpiece class

Writing workshop

SEQUIM — Henery’s Garden Center, 1060 Sequim-Dungeness Way, will hold a Thanksgiving centerpiece class at

PORT TOWNSEND — “Creating Compelling Characters,” a workshop for beginning writers and seasoned ones who want to

sharpen their skills, will be held at the Writers Workshoppe, 820 Water St., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 9, and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 10. Pam Stinson and Anna Quinn will “offer ideas and exercises to help you create multilayered, unforgettable, realistic characters,” according to the event announcement. Cost is $120. For more information and to register, visit www. Peninsula Daily News

. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula

Conversation Cafe — Victorian Square Deli, 940 Water St., No. 1, noon. Phone 360-3856959 or visit www.conversation Topic: Anger.

nature walk — Docents lead walk in Quimper Wildlife Corridor, 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Meet at 49th and Hendricks streets, Port Townsend. Free. “Introduction to Fungi in the Corridor” is topic. Quilcene Historical Phone 360-379-9501, ext. 103, Museum — 151 E. Columbia or e-mail St., 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and by appointment. Artifacts, docuGlobal Lens Film Series ments, family histories and — “My Tehran for Sale,” from photos of Quilcene and sur- Iran. The Rose Theatre, 235 rounding communities. New Taylor St., 10 a.m., $5. Phone exhibits on Brinnon, military, 360-379-1333. millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Food Addicts in Recovery Phone 360-765-0688, 360- Anonymous — First Baptist 765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or Church, 1202 Lawrence St., 10 e-mail quilcenemuseum@ a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Visit www. or quilcene Art walk — Various QuilOvereaters Anonymous — cene galleries, 11 a.m. to 6 St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, p.m. Phone 360-765-0200 or 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. e-mail info@olympicartgallery. Phone 360-385-6854. com. Whole Person Drumming — Beginners Mind with Zorina Wolf. Madrona Mind Body Institute, Fort Worden State Park. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m Visit www.village Phone 360681-5407 or e-mail vhb@ Rhody O’s Square Dances — Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road, 6:30 p.m.

Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for children 6 to 12; free for children 5 and younger. Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360385-0373 or e-mail artymus@

appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories and photos of Quilcene and surrounding communities. New exhibits on Brinnon, military, millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or quilcenemuseum@ e-mail or quilcene Fort Flagler State Park open house — Friends of Fort Flagler celebrate 10th anniversary. Live music, refreshments. Park Hospital Building, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.

include “Jefferson County’s Maritime Heritage,” “James Swan and the Native Americans” and “The Chinese in Early Port Townsend.” Phone 360-385-1003 or visit www. Commanding Officer’s Quarters museum tour — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. $4 adults, free for children. Phone 360-385-1003.

Port Townsend Marine Science Center — Fort Worden State Park. Natural history and marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for youth (6-17); free for science Gallery walk — Various Port Townsend galleries, 5 p.m. center members. “Whales in Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone to 8 p.m. 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ Bingo — Booster Club, or visit www.ptmsc. Corey Lane, Brinnon, 6:45 org. p.m. Quilcene Historical PT Shorts — Key City Pub- Museum — 151 E. Columbia lic Theatre presents “In a Café: St. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and by Stories by Mary Lavin and Alice appointment. Artifacts, docuMunro.” Pope Marine Building, ments, family histories and Water and Madison streets, photos of Quilcene and sur7:30 p.m. Free. In conjunction rounding communities. New with Gallery Walk. For more exhibits on Brinnon, military, information, visit www.keycity millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or Sunday e-mail quilcenemuseum@ Olympic Outdoor Club or quilcene hike — Silver Lake Trail, a moderately difficult hike of 11 miles round trip; elevation gain Free bike clinic — of 3,400 feet; high point at Chauncey Tudhope-Locklear 5,700 feet. Port Angeles hikers offers “Port Townsend ReCymeet 8 a.m. at Clallam County clery,” Food Co-op, 414 KearCourthouse PA and Sequim ney St., 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Phone hikers meet 8:45 a.m. at south- 360-643-1755. east corner of Sequim Walmart parking lot. Quimper Peninsula North Olympic Exchange hikers meet 9 a.m. at Quimper currency group — Orientation Credit Union, Port Hadlock. All to explain how trading system hikers meet 9:30 a.m. at state works for skills, services and Highway 20 and U.S. Highway goods. Dundee Center, 32nd 101 in Discovery Bay. E-mail and Hancock, Port Townsend, 5 p.m. For more information, phone Mike Dobkevich at 379Port Townsend Aero 2627 or e-mail dobkevich1@ Museum — Jefferson County International Airport, 195 Air-

Northwest Maritime Center tour — Wooden Boat FounFirst Friday Story Night — dation and Northwest Maritime Better Living Through Coffee, Center offer a free hour-long 100 Tyler St., 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. tour of the center’s new headPhone 360-531-2535. quarters, 2 p.m. Meet docent at 431 Water St. Elevators available, children welcome and Saturday pets not allowed inside buildOlympic Outdoor Club ing. Phone 360-385-3628, ext. hike — Mount Ellinor Trail, a 102. moderately difficult hike of 6.2 Jefferson County Historimiles round trip; elevation gain of 3,200 feet; high point at cal Museum and shop — 540 5,944 feet. Port Angeles hikers Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. meet at 7:30 a.m. at Clallam Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for County Courthouse. PA and children 3 to 12; free to historiSequim hikers meet 8:15 a.m. cal society members. Exhibits at southeast corner of Sequim include “Jefferson County’s Walmart parking lot. Quimper Maritime Heritage,” “James Peninsula hikers meet 8:30 Swan and the Native Ameria.m. at Quimper Credit Union, cans” and “The Chinese in Port Hadlock. All hikers meet 9 Early Port Townsend.” Phone a.m. at state Highway 20 and 360-385-1003 or visit www. port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 Forks and U.S. Highway 101 in Discovery for seniors, $6 for children ages Bay. E-mail olympic.outdoors@ the West End Commanding Officer’s 7-12. Free for children younger than 6. Features vintage airQuarters museum tour — Today Port Townsend Aero Fort Worden State Park, 11 craft and aviation art. Museum — Jefferson County a.m. to 4 p.m. $4 adults, free for Forks Timber Museum — Chimacum Grange Farm- Next door to Forks Visitors International Airport, 195 Air- children. Phone 360-385-1003. ers Market — 9572 Rhody port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Center, 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 Port Townsend Marine Sci- Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to 2 a.m. to 4 p.m. $3 admission. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 p.m. for seniors, $6 for children ages ence Center — Fort Worden Phone 360-374-9663. 7-12. Free for children younger State Park. Natural history and Puget Sound Coast Artilthan 6. Features vintage air- marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for lery Museum — Fort Worden Saturday craft and aviation art. youth (6-17); free for science State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friends of Forks Animals Fundraising pancake center members. “Whales in Admission: $3 for adults, $1 for Big Rummage Sale — Bank children 6 to 12, free for chilbreakfast — VFW Post 7498, Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone of America, 481 S. Forks Ave., 31 Matheson St., Port Hadlock, 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ dren 5 and younger. Exhibits 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 9 a.m. to noon. Country music, or visit www.ptmsc. interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Adults $5, org. Forks Timber Museum — of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360children younger than 12, $3. Next door to Forks Visitors Peace vigil — Ferry inter- 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ Center, 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 downtown Port Boatbuilding — The Boat section, a.m. to 4 p.m. $3 admission. School, 42 N. Water St., at 10 Townsend, 12:30 p.m. Bring Jefferson County Histori- Phone 360-374-9663. a.m. Phone Wayne Chimenti flags, banners or posters. Comedian Dax Jordan — Today cal Museum and shop — 540 360-379-9220 or e-mail force Kelbi’s Comedy Stop, 10115 Forks Open Aire Market Quilcene Historical Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Old Olympic Highway, 8 p.m. Port Townsend Aero Museum — 151 E. Columbia Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for — Parking lot, Forks Timber Tickets $10 advance, $15 at Museum — Jefferson County Jefferson Land Trust St. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and by children 3 to 12; free to histori- Museum, 1421 S. Forks Ave., door. Phone 360-681-7625. International Airport, 195 Aircal society members. Exhibits 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 Saturday for seniors, $6 for children ages Sequim Open Aire Market 7-12. Free for children younger — Farm, food and art and craft than 6. Features vintage airvendors. Cedar Street between craft and aviation art. Sequim and Second avenues, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Visit www. Puget Sound Coast lery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Overeaters Anonymous — Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for * Expires Oct 15, 2010 Literature meeting at St. Luke’s children 6 to 12; free for chilTax Credit Ends Dec. 31. Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth dren 5 and younger. Exhibits Up To $1500 on Wood & Pellet Stoves St., 10 a.m. Phone 360-452- interpret the Harbor Defenses Gotta try ‘em all! Find us on 0227. of Puget Sound and the Strait Call / Fax In Orders • Local Delivery • Everwarm Hearth & Home of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360Allform Welding Inc. open 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ 257151 Highway 101 • 452-3366 102 West Front St., P.A. | 452-8683 | Fax: 452-8205 house — 81 Hooker Road, No. 9, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Staff give tours of showroom and provide Jefferson County Historiinformation on new line of gar- cal Museum and shop — 540 den art. See product samples Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and speak with owner Dan Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for Donovan and staff members. children 3 to 12; free to historiYou are invited to attend an informational meeting, to be held directly following the Discounts offered. Hot dogs, cal society members. Exhibits hamburgers and soda will be include “Jefferson County’s County’s annual budget meetings, to discuss projects listed on the 6-Year Transportation served. Visitors eligible to reg- Maritime Heritage,” “James Improvement Program. We are also asking your input on what County road improveister for a door prize. Swan and the Native Americans” and “The Chinese in ments you feel are needed either in your neighborhood or on roads that you encounter in Clallam-WSU Master Gar- Early Port Townsend.” Phone your driving. Comments or suggestions regarding County trails, particularly the Olympic deners plant clinic — Co-Op 360-385-1003 or visit www. Farm & Garden/True Value, Discover Trail, are also welcome. 216 E. Washington St., 10 a.m. The annual budget and road improvement meetings are: to 2 p.m. Free and open to the Port Townsend Marine Scipublic. Bring samples of plants ence Center — Fort Worden Port Angeles - Commissioners’ Meeting Room in the Courthouse, Oct. 5, 2010 at 6 pm. for identification. Phone Muriel State Park. Natural history and Forks - Forks City Hall, Oct. 6, 2010 at 6 pm. Nesbitt, program coordinator, marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. at 360-565-2679. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for Carlsborg - PUD Operations Center Conference Room, Oct. 12, 2010 at 6 pm. youth (6-17); free for science Sequim Museum & Arts center members. “Whales in Our For a listing of projects on the Draft 6-Year Transportation Program please go to Center — “Your Daily Fiber: Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone or call us at (360) 417-2319. Conspicuous Consumption, 385-5582, e-mail info@ptmsc. Community and Ceremony.” org or visit


Seven New Hamburgers on the Menu!


with purchase of Gas or Wood Stove*






Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

In success or suffering, Multiple you stand before God paths lead By Tom Tutton

For Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County 14th annual Prayer Breakfast was held at the Port Angeles CrabHouse Restaurant in the Red Lion Hotel on Sept. 24. The speaker was Chris Widener, a renowned business personal development and Widener leadership speaker. He has spoken more than 1,500 times around the world to many large business organizations. Additionally, he has produced 85 CDs and DVDs, written 450 articles on leadership, motivation and success and authored nine books. He has hosted two television shows, including

one with famed motivator Zig Ziglar. Why was a business motivational speaker chosen to speak at a prayer breakfast? Although his motivational speeches are secular, both Mr. Widener and his underlying principles have scriptural roots. When Chris was 4, his father died and left his mother with inadequate means. During his childhood, Chris lived in 28 different homes. He had no religious training, and during his teen years, he was involved in drugs and alcohol. That lifestyle changed when an aunt thrust him into a Sunday school class, which ultimately led him to Bible college. His career began as a youth pastor and continued for three years until he realized he didn’t care for teenagers.

At age 25, he became a church planter and finally a pastor. During his 14 years as a pastor, he spoke and wrote a great deal. It was during this time he began to realize that his calling was to speak and write in the business community. Both Chris and the elders of his church prayed about the matter for three months. At the end of this time, it was unanimous — Chris should leave the pastorate and pursue a career as a business leader and motivational speaker. Early on, Chris founded a personal development company: Made for Success. Chris says the word success is mentioned 41 times in the Bible. He has isolated seven spiritual laws for success that he uses in his motivational presentations. Unfortunately, what

into light

goes through the human brain does not always lead to success because it is often sinful and causes folks to be “messed up.” Jesus said there will be suffering and troubles in this world. Chris spoke of a dream house he finally acquired after many years of anticipation — only to find the bluff on which the house was built collapsed. At the same time, his wife had heart problems and his kids were ill. Whether it is success or suffering, God wants us to call on him and to trust him. For successes thank God, and for troubles pray to God. In success or suffering, we all stand equally before God.

________ Tom Tutton is a retired attorney. He lives in Port Angeles.

N.Y. town in uproar over Muslim cemetery The Associated Press

SIDNEY CENTER, N.Y. — Officials in a rural upstate New York town are trying to force a group of Muslims to dig up two bodies in their cemetery, saying the burials were illegal. But the Sufi group, which has documents that appear to support the cemetery’s legality, said the town board’s actions were motivated by a wave of antiIslamic sentiment fueled by



Parish School


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

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:

the uproar over a planned mosque near ground zero. Hans Hass of the Osmanli Naksibendi Hakkani community, 130 miles northwest of New York City, said Tuesday the Sufi community learned only recently about the Sidney Town Board’s vote in August to pursue legal action to shut down the community’s cemetery. “They knew we had the cemetery,” Hass said. “I

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

THE SALVATION ARMY 2nd & Peabody, Port Angeles Captains Dana & Katheleen Johnson SUNDAY 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship Service

THE OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP A Welcoming Congregation 73 Howe Rd., Agnew 417-2665

Sunday Service begins at 10:30 a.m. Handicap accessible; Childcare available; Religious exploration classes for children, refreshments, and conversation following the service.

Worship Hours: 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided: Both services 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

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

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

REDEEMING GRACE ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH REFORMED Scandia Hall, 131 W. 5th St., P. A. Andy Elam, Pastor SUNDAY 9:15 a.m. Study Hour 10:30 a.m. Worship Service 360-504-1950

FIRST UNITED METHODIST and Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Jo Ann Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 4:00 p.m. Youth Group


Sunday 9:30 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936

Casual Environment, Serious Faith



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

ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 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”

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 (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 David R. Moffitt, Pastor SUNDAY

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

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

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

St. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim Father Victor Olvida Mass Schedule

Saturday, 5:00 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Confessions: 4:00 - 4:45 p.m. Saturday

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 • Fam ily friendly

Issues of faith Bruce

But, like you, they may be under a similar illusion. They, too, may believe they are uniquely illumined, and it is you who languishes in darkness, perhaps to be pitied. This illustration, writes Church, is expressive of both the wonder and danger of religion and, in a more general way, of the wonder and danger of having our own point of view. On the one hand, it truly is a golden path of light we are privileged to behold, a sight that illumines our life, gives it meaning and fills us with joy. On the other hand, since we see only our own golden pathway, the others from our perspective being swallowed by darkness, we tend to think we alone see the light, we alone walk the true path, we alone know the truth. To deliver us from this misconception, and from what Church speaks of as “our era’s most dangerous dysfunction: theological parochialism,” we need to develop what he calls, “parallax vision.” That is, through an act of imagination, we must attempt to view reality through the eyes of others; we must attempt to walk for a time in the shoes of others. In this regard, his illustration of the luminous, golden path of moonlight over the water can serve as our “theological tutor.” It can remind us, first of all, that the same source of light illumines each of us. Secondly, it can remind us that the notion that others are not connected to the same source of light because they are not standing at the place where we view the light is illusory and very dangerous for our planet. Note: The full rendering of this illustration is found on pages xi-xii of The Cathedral of the World: A Universalist Theology. I recommend it to you.



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

Briefly . . .


FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH GARBC 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Highway Sequim Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a.m. Praise and Fellowship Service 6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6 p.m. Nursery Available

“These people just came up and buried bodies on the land,” McCarthy said. “You have to have permits. They didn’t have them. You can’t just bury Grandma in the backyard under the picnic table.” But Hass said he has a 2005 document from the town zoning board saying the cemetery is legal and burial permits showing the burials were handled by licensed funeral directors.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers


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

filed burial permits with the town. It wasn’t an issue until the ground zero mosque came up.” Town Supervisor Bob McCarthy said the cemetery is illegal and bigotry had nothing to do with the board decision. He said no legal action has been taken yet and referred questions to town attorney Joseph Ermeti, who didn’t return a call seeking comment.

I’M WRITING THIS column on the very day — Sept. 24 — of the death last year of a much-missed colleague, the Rev. Dr. Forrest Church, who died from esophageal cancer at the age of 61. Forrest Church, son of the late Idaho Sen. Frank Church, was, for nearly 30 years, the senior minister of the All Souls Unitarian Church in New York City and the most prominent public theologian of the Unitarian Universalist Association of Congregations. The Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in Port Townsend, where I serve as a minister, is a 34-year member of this religious association. Church was a prolific author, writing or co-writing 25 books over the course of his life. His final book, completed in May 2009 just months before his death, was titled, The Cathedral of the World: A Universalist Theology. In the introduction of this final book, Church, in his typical style of simple eloquence, gives an illustration that arrests me. It’s this illustration I want to pass on to you today. He invites us to journey with him to a mountain lake as the moon is rising in the evening. Imagine yourself standing at the water’s edge of such a lake, the moonlight gleaming on the waves lapping at your feet. You watch as the water dances and sparkles before you. Across the lake, where the moon is rising, you see a path of liquid gold. Also, imagine that some distance to your right, shrouded in darkness, a man is standing on the shore contemplating the same view. Similarly, to your left, a woman is reflecting on the same view; she, too, obscured by darkness. As you consider these two people, you wonder to yourself, “What could these people possibly be thinking? Why do they stand where the lake is flat and lifeless, why don’t they join me at the foot of the moon’s luminous path? If they did, they also could bath in this celestial light.” Of course, our experience is illusory and misleading. In fact, the individuals flanking you on your right and left are having the same luminous experience of moonlight you are having.

Pet blessings scheduled at area churches

First Thursdays

PORT ANGELES — Monthly Oneness Blessings (Deeksha) are offered at Unitarian Universalist Church, 73 Howe Road, on the first Thursday of the Two churches will offer a blessing of the animals in month from 6:30 p.m. to honor of St. Francis of Assi- 8:30 p.m. The next gathering will si’s feast day. be this Thursday. ■ Queen of Angels, All are welcome. Donaschool yard, 1007 S. Oak tions accepted. St., Port Angeles — SunFor more information, day after the 11 a.m. Mass. visit www.oneness For more information, or phone phone Joan Cates at 360360-681-4784. 452-5275. ■ St. Luke’s EpiscoGospel music pal Church, 525 N. Fifth PORT LUDLOW — Port St., Sequim — Bring dogs, Ludlow Community cats and other favorite pets Church invites the commuon Sunday for the annual nity to a Gospel Music pet blessing. RepresentaNight on Friday, Oct. 8, at tives from the Peninsula 7 p.m. Friends of Animals and the Southern gospel singing Welfare for Animals Guild will feature Witness Quarwill join the 10 a.m. sertet and the Silvertones. vice. Everyone is welcome, There will be a collecand admission is free. tion of cat food for PFOA Offerings will be accepted. and of dog toys for WAG as The church is at 9534 part of community outOak Bay Road. reach. For more information, For more information, phone 360-437-0145. phone 360-683-4862. Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 1-2, 2010 Page



Politics & Environment

Postal service denied rate increase for mail By Natasha T. Metzler The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Postal Service’s bid to raise the cost of mailing a letter by 2 cents was rejected Thursday, denying the agency immediate relief from a worsening financial crisis. The Postal Service lost $3.8 billion last year and is headed toward an approximately $7 billion loss this year as people do more business on the Internet and the recession erodes the volume of marketing mail. In July, the post office had asked for a special rate increase for letters, postcards, periodicals, parcels and other services as one of several steps to cut its losses. The agency also had suggested cutting delivery service to five days a week and closing or consolidating offices — issues that were not addressed in Thursday’s rate decision by the independent Postal Regulatory Commission. The rate increase needed the commission’s approval because it was higher than the rate of inflation. The commission’s unanimous denial of the increase was a signal to the post office to deal with what its chairman says is an even bigger financial problem —

a $5.5 billion a year obligation to set money aside for future retiree health benefits.

Criticizes rate request Commission Chairwoman Ruth Goldway said the Postal Service’s request failed to fully justify the rate increase. She said the requested rate adjustment was not due to the recent recession, as indicated by Postal Service officials, but rather was an attempt to address longterm structural problems. “The case they needed to

make, as far as we understand the law, is to relate the revenue they’re requesting to the losses that were the impact of the recession,” Goldway said after the meeting. “Instead, they explained how terrible the recession was, and then they said we have this liquidity crisis.” The Postal Service had asked Congress to allow it to defer setting aside the full amount for retiree health benefits, but lawmakers declined to go along. Postmaster General John Potter said in a statement that current projections show the agency won’t have enough cash to make the payment next Sept. 30. The post office does not receive taxpayer funds for its operations. Potter said the post office is “encouraged” that the regulators acknowledged the financial threat posed by the need to prepay retiree health benefits. Fredric Rolando, president of the National Association of Letter Carriers, agreed that the prefunded benefits must be addressed. “The Postmaster General and his top executives wasted the entire year seeking unpopular measures to eliminate Saturday delivery and stack the deck against

employees in collective bargaining rather than focusing on the prefunding reform backed by mailers and the entire postal community,” Rolando said.

What’s next Denial of the rate increase leaves the Postal Service with several options: a legal appeal, filing a new special rate-increase request with the commission or requesting a smaller rate hike that would be automatically approved if it’s within the rate of inflation. “We will need to take a much closer look at the ruling from the PRC in order to make an informed decision about what options we have and what may be the best course of action for our customers, our employees, our stakeholders and the American public,” Potter said. The commission’s decision was applauded by the Affordable Mail Alliance, a coalition of postal customers that includes consumer groups, small business, charities, utilities, national retailers and banks. “The PRC today has helped countless businesses stay competitive and saved tens of thousands of jobs,” said Tony Conway, a spokesman for the alliance.

Social and Health Services details deep program cuts The Associated Press

OLYMPIA — The state Department of Social and Health Services is making deep cuts to several programs for the poor and elderly as it slashes nearly $281 million from its budget. The state agency announced details of the cuts ahead of the Friday deadline Gov. Chris Gregoire imposed for state agencies to cut their budgets. Gregoire ordered the cuts earlier this month to deal with the state’s growing deficit in the two-year budget ending in July 2011. The state also faces a potential deficit heading into the next two-year cycle. The across-the-board

cuts of 6.3 percent affect most of state government. The cuts won’t touch some protected parts of the budget, such as pensions, debt service and certain core areas of education. DSHS said Wednesday that it will eliminate 30 inpatient beds at Western State Hospital, reduce services for mentally ill clients and reduce payments to nursing homes.

‘Widespread carnage’ “It’s widespread carnage for low-income and vulnerable populations,” said Nick Federici, lobbyist with the Washington Low Income Housing Alliance. The agency also will eliminate 380 jobs by June 30, and starting next month, all employees will

have to take one unpaid day off per month through June. Medicaid-related reductions make up about $113 million of the cuts and include ending subsidized health insurance coverage for about 27,000 in the state’s Apple Health for Kids program in March. Outpatient pharmacy benefits for thousands of Medicaid patients also will end in March. Cuts that take effect in January will eliminate services like dental, vision, hearing and hospice care for thousands of Medicaid patients. “I would characterize these cuts as devastating and radically altering the face of the medical programs we have created over

the last 20 years,” said Doug Porter, state Medicaid director. The latest revenue forecast issued a few weeks ago showed that the state will collect about $770 million less during the current budget year, which runs through the end of June. There previously was about $250 million in reserves, leading to an immediate deficit of $520 million. Tax collections for the following two-year budget period are now projected about $670 million less than previously expected. This makes the total drop in expected revenues about $1.4 billion, and the projected deficit for the upcoming 2011-2013 budget around $4.5 billion.

Fisher-Price recalls more than 11 million products for children The Associated Press



Opening set for martial arts school

Real-time stock quotations at

PORT ANGELES — Phoenix Dragon Martial Arts has completed renovations of the former Wreck Tavern, 1025 E. First St., and will hold its grand opening from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Demonstrations of the business’ martial arts classes will be held periodically during the day. Refreshments will be served.

Register to vote OLYMPIA — Monday is the deadline to register online to vote in the Nov. 2 election in Washington. The Secretary of State’s Office said wouldbe voters have until Oct. 25 to register in person at a county elections office. The election will decide a U.S. Senate race, all nine congressional seats from the state, all 98 state House seats and 25 of the state Senate seats, plus initiatives and local races.

WSU cuts rejected PULLMAN — Facing an additional $11.2 million in budget cuts, Washington State University President Elson S. Floyd said the school needs to make a stronger case about the importance of higher education. Floyd has asked administrators to submit budget plans for their areas by Oct. 15, and he will hold public hearings on those plans. He said everything will be on the table, but he rejected across-the-board cuts, saying they lead to mediocrity.

Murray’s earmarks

fit clients of her former employees. This is about a third of the dollar amount for Murray’s overall defense earmark requests. There is nothing illegal, unusual or inherently unethical about Senate staffers becoming Capitol Hill lobbyists. But political influence and federal spending have become hot issues as Murray faces Republican Dino Rossi in her bid for a fourth term. Both campaigns have accused each other of being too influenced by powerful special interests.

Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $1.0400 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.6358 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.6460 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2272.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9917 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1307.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1307.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $21.710 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $21.798 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1662.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1652.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.

SEATTLE — More than a dozen of Sen. Patty Murray’s ex-staffers have become lobbyists, and their connections appear to be paying off. The Seattle Times reported that nearly $20 million of Murray’s defense earmark requests Peninsula Daily News for next year would bene- and The Associated Press

Shorts keep family out of White House Boy’s grandpa Medal of Honor recipient The Associated Press

SPOKANE — The White House is apologizing for turning the family of a Medal of Honor recipient away from a tour last week because the late veteran’s 10-year-old grandson was wearing shorts. White House officials blamed a misunderstanding and have apologized to Heidy Baker and Vernon Pawlik, the widow and grandson of veteran Vernon Baker, who was bur-

ied last weekend at Arlington National Cemetery. Baker, the last surviving black Medal of Honor winner from World War II, lived since the 1980s in a valley near St. Maries, Idaho, about 50 miles east of Spokane. Baker died at home July 13 from complications of brain cancer at age 90. He was buried Sept. 24. Baker received his overdue honors from President Bill Clinton at a 1997 White House ceremony.




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Seven children required posing a choking hazard. company’s website at www. stitches, the commission Fisher-Price, based in for more said. East Aurora, N.Y., is a unit information on the dates of CPSC Chairman Inez of Mattel Inc. sale and model numbers for Tenenbaum said manufacConsumers can visit the the recalled products. turers need to do more to build safety into their products before they reach store shelves. But she also offered praise for Fisher-Price for “taking the right steps by agreeing to these recalls and offering consumers free repairs or replacement.” The two other FisherTake the H&R Block Income Tax Course to learn how Price recalls were: to prepare taxes like a pro. Class times and locations n  More than 2.8 million are flexible to fit your current job, school and family Baby Playzone Crawl & schedules. Not only will you learn a new skill, you Cruise Playground toys, could earn extra income as a tax professional.* Baby Playzone Crawl & Slide Arcade toys, Baby Gymtastics Play Wall toys, For class times and locations, visit Ocean Wonders Kick & Crawl Aquarium toys, 1-2-3 Tetherball toys and Bat & ©2010 HRB Tax Group, Inc. Score Goal toys. The valve of the inflatable ball on the toys can come off and pose a choking hazard to children, said CPSC. *Enrollment restrictions apply. Enrollment in, or completion of, the H&R Block Income Tax Course is neither an The agency said there offer nor a guarantee of employment. were more than 50 reports of the valves coming off the balls. n  About 100,000 FisherH&R Block 1404 E. Front St. H&R Block Price Little People Wheelies 1018 South 3rd Ave Sunnyside Office Angeles2865 Stand ’n Play Rampway (Class Held at MeadowbrookPort Mall) E Lincoln Suite F Yakima, WA 98908 Sunnyside, WA 98944 toys. 360-452-8485 • 360-452-3900 Phone: 509-452-9477 Phone: 509-452-9477 The wheels on the purple Fax: 509-452-0466 Fax: 509-452-0466 Tues-Wed-Thur 10:00 a.m -4:00 p.m. Contact us in Yakima 509-452-9477 and green cars can come off, 095097373

WASHINGTON — Fisher-Price is recalling more than 11 million tricycles, toys and high chairs over safety concerns. The Consumer Product Safety Commission said Thursday that the tricycles and high chairs were blamed for children’s injuries. In the recall of about 7 million Fisher-Price Trikes and Tough Trikes toddler tricycles, the agency is aware of 10 reports of children being hurt. Six of them required medical attention. The trikes — some of which feature popular characters like Dora the Explorer and Barbie — have a protruding plastic ignition key near the seat that children can strike, sit on or fall on, leading to injuries that the commission said can include genital bleeding. Fisher-Price is also recalling more than 1 million Healthy Care, Easy Clean and Close to Me High Chairs, after 14 reports of problems. The pegs on the back of the high chairs can be used to store the tray, but children can fall on them, resulting in cuts and other injuries.

 $ Briefly . . .



Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Pegasus is sight to see in the fall Peninsula Daily News

Farewell to ‘Cathy’

news sources

Autumn brings North Olympic Peninsula’s stargazers a wonderful combination of cool nights and lovely sights. Pegasus, the flying horse, is fall’s signature constellation. According to the ancient Greeks, Pegasus sprang forth from the body of Medusa after Perseus lopped her snaky head. In the early evening, Pegasus appears angled in the eastern sky, one corner pointing down to the horizon. It is much easier to find if you wait a few hours after sunset so the constellation is higher in the sky. The star pattern known as the Great Square of Pegasus is the most prominent part of the constellation. It is easy to find in October: Go out four hours after sunset, face south and look up. You’ll see a large, nearly perfect square of mediumbright stars. Technically, only three of the four corner stars belong to Pegasus. Alpheratz, the star in the northeastern corner of the square, is part of the constellation Andromeda. The brightest star in Pegasus is Markab, a bluewhite giant that marks the southwestern corner of the square. Scheat, the northwestern corner, is a red star about 150 times larger than our sun. The star in the southeastern corner is Algenib. From our vantage point in the Northern Hemisphere, Pegasus flies upside down, its head below, or south of, the square. Enif, a giant, golden star 20 degrees west-southwest of the square, represents Pegasus’ snout. Although you may be able to see the brighter of its two companion stars with binoculars, you’ll need a telescope to see the third component. About 4 degrees northwest of Enif, you’ll find M15, one of the sky’s finest globular clusters. M15 consists of hundreds of thousands of stars arranged in a rough sphere about 130 light-years in diameter. Through binoculars, it is just a faint patch of light, easily overlooked. A modest backyard tele-

Pegasus is defined by a large, nearly perfect square of medium-bright stars. Its brightest star is Markab. Alpheratz actually is a part of the constellation Andromeda.

Jupiter mistaken for UFO in Clallam County If you see a shiny object in the night sky hovering just above the southeast horizon, don’t worry. It’s just Jupiter. The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office responded to a call early Thursday morning from a Blue Mountain Road resident who was concerned about an unidentified flying object spotted on the horizon, said Undersheriff Ron Peregrin. “We took a look at it through our binoculars,” he said, and determined that it was Jupiter, the largest plant in the solar system.

Peregrin said dispatchers received several more calls that morning from people mistaking Jupiter for a UFO, although he didn’t know how many. Jupiter last week was the closest it has gotten to the Earth in decades, said John Gallagher, who heads Port Angeles High School’s astronomy club. “Last night was clear and beautiful, so lots of people were noticing it,” he said in an e-mail. “It will continue to be big, bright and beautiful this fall.” Peninsula Daily News

IT’S THE END of the line for “Cathy,” the popular comic strip about a woman who struggles through the “four basic guilt groups” of life — food, love, mom and work — while gently poking fun at the lives and foibles of modern women. After 34 years — during many of which the strip appeared weekdays in the Peninsula Daily News — cartoonist Cathy Guisewite made the “agonizing” decision to discontinue the strip effective this weekend. Today’s second-to-last strip appears on our Fun ’n’ Advice page opposite, and because the PDN doesn’t publish Saturdays, the final strip appears above. Beginning Monday, we’ll be auditioning several prospects along with publishing an e-mail address to which readers can share their thoughts.

The auditioning comic will appear Monday through Friday, then we’ll offer another strip for reader review during the following week. This process will continue at least through October — Guisewite until we get enough reader feedback to help us determine the replacement of “Cathy.” Look for the first auditioning comic — “Luann,” about teenager Luann DeGroot, dealing with school, her love interests, family and friends — starting Monday. Then please let us know what you think. Rex Wilson, executive editor

Immunizations to be given at 4 PA schools will be available this fall: hepatitis B; hepatitis A; measles mumps and rubella; chickenpox, tetanus, diphtheria and pertussis; meningococcal, influenza and human papillomavirus, or HPV. The HPV vaccine is now licensed and recommended for both males and females. The only cost to participants is a vaccine administration fee. Parents and guardians can determine the cost of vaccinations by using the “Sliding Fee Cost Determination Form” — which is available with the consent form — on the district website: www.portangeles See “Health and

Peninsula Daily News

Safety News” on the home page. All vaccines will be administered by a public health nurse from the county health department. An immunization consent form must be completed and presented at the time of the first vaccination visit. The consent form must be signed by a parent or guardian for students younger 18. Students who are 18 or older may sign the immunization consent form. For more information, phone public health nurse Ann Johnson at 360-4172439 or e-mail ajohnson@

PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Health Department will provide on-site immunization clinics for students at four Port Angeles School District schools. Dates, times and school locations are: ■  Port Angeles High School, 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14. High ■  Lincoln School, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Spaceflight anniversary Friday, Oct. 15. ■  Jefferson ElemenWally Schirra, one of the tary School, 11 a.m. to 3 original Mercury 7 astrop.m. Tuesday, Oct. 26. scope will reveal a spangle nauts, flew into orbit Middle ■  Stevens of pinpoint stars. aboard Sigma 7 on Oct. 3, School, 9 a.m. to noon on Astronomers say M15 is 1962. Friday, Oct. 29. about 35,000 light-years Schirra orbited the The following vaccines away. Earth six times during his nine-hour, 13-minute flight, Planets, moon setting a record for American astronauts. Jupiter dominates the Peninsula Daily News In 1965, Schirra flew ers will start at 7:30 p.m. It is free for those evening sky in October, The dance will be held younger than 3. appearing low in the south- with Tom Stafford aboard PORT TOWNSEND — Gemini 6A, and, in 1968, from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. east after sunset in the For more information The monthly second-Saturhe commanded Apollo 7, early part of the month, Cost is $6, $3 for those visit, ptcommunitydance. day contra dance at the 3 to 18. the first manned flight in then higher and higher as Quimper Grange, 1219 the program that would the month progresses. Corona St., will be held put men on the moon the Venus, after a ninemonth-long stint as the following summer. Oct. 9. Evening Star, slips from Schirra was the only Local caller Jo Yount will view in mid-October. astronaut to have flown provide contras, mixers and William A. Venus will appear as Mercury, Gemini and a square or two. the morning star in the ‘Fossil’ Apollo missions. New England-style tunes pre-dawn sky in early Pedersen ________ will be provided by The November. January 13, 1932 Contradictions. Look for the nearly full Starwatch usually appears in September 27, 2010 A workshop for all dancmoon above Jupiter on the the Peninsula Daily News the first evening of Oct. 19. Friday of every month. William A. Pedersen, 78, of Beaver passed away on September 27, 2010. He was born in Forks on January 13, 1932, to Auto insurance disprogram in Jefferson Ralph and Ada Fidel ‘Sam’ Camacho County, go to jefferson.wsu. counts are available for (Schauer) Pedersen. March 2 1989 — Sept. 25, 2010 those who complete the edu and click on “Water.” Fossil joined the U.S. Fidel “Sam” Camacho For more information on course. Air Force in 1951, and died in his Sequim home of For more information, Watershed Day or to RSVP, was active until 1955. Mr. Pedersen liver failure. He was 21. phone beach-watcher coor- phone the senior center at He married Shirley Services: Sunday, Oct. 360-457-7004. dinator Darcy McNamara Johnson on November PORT HADLOCK — 3, noon to 3 p.m., open house Angeles; two grandchilat 360-379-5610, ext. 230, 23, 1956, in Forks. Washington State Univercelebration of life at 140 dren; two great-grandor e-mail darcym@jefferson. Honors in basic Mr. Pedersen enjoyed sity Jefferson County Strawberry Lane, Sequim. children and three clam digging and garGREAT LAKES, Ill. — Extension will hold the Sequim Valley Funeral great-grandchildren. dening. Navy Seaman Recruit 12th annual WSU WaterChapel is in charge of Per the family’s He is survived by his Driver safety class Tresa L. Daracunas arrangements. shed Day at the extension request, there will be no wife, Shirley Pedersen of PORT ANGELES — An recently completed basic offices, 201 W. Patison St., services. Beaver; daughter, Ada AARP driver safety course training with honors at Margaret Plaskett from 9 a.m. to noon SaturIn lieu of flowers, Pedersen of Forks; brothRecruit Training Comwill be held at the Port day, Oct. 9. please make contribuers and sisters-in-law, Jan. 9, 1928 — Sept. 28. 2010 Angeles Senior Center, 328 mand, Great Lakes, Ill. tions to Forks Timber The theme of the day is E. Seventh St., from 9 a.m. Bob and Karen PederShe is the daughter of Margaret Plaskett died Museum, 1411 Forks sen, Terry Pedersen and “Big Spills, Little Drips.” in Sequim of age-related Paula and David Daracuto 1 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. Avenue, Forks, WA Ron and Milli Pedersen, John Incardona, causes at 82. 12, and Wednesday, Oct. 13. nas of Quilcene. 98331. all of Port Angeles; sisresearch toxicologist for the Services: At a later The eight-week training Participants work Harper-Ridgview ters and brothers-in-law, National Oceanic and time, celebration of life. through an interactive cur- included classroom study Funeral Chapel is in care Betty Bernier of Forks, Atmospheric AdministraH a r p e r R i d g e v i e w and practical instruction riculum that emphasizes of arrangements. Please June and Jack Olson of tion Northwest Fisheries on naval customs, first aid, Funeral Chapel, Port Angedefensive driving techvisit the website at www. Beaver, Patricia Pederles, is in charge of arrangeScience Center in Seattle, firefighting, water safety niques. harper-ridgeviewfuneral sen of Forks and Helen is the keynote speaker. The class is $14, with a and survival and shipboard ments. Carmichael of Port www.harper-ridgeview $2 discount for AARP and aircraft safety. Incardona will discuss members. Peninsula Daily News current research on the impacts of both big oil spills and the “little drips” of pollution from storm water runoff. ce He will be joined by Voted 1 Pla2010 ■  Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a 2008, 2009 &Home local experts who will disBest Funeral nty deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as writin Clallam Cou cuss oil-spill response and ten by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. The ONLY Locally Owned Funeral Home & Crematory These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the provide examples of what Serving the people of Clallam County length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are is happening in Jefferson welcome. Immediate, Dependable and Affordable services County to reduce the polScott Hunter Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for informa24 hours a day • Our staff has over 100 years experience lutants in storm water. tion and assistance and to arrange publication. WSU Watershed Day is A convenient form to guide you is available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily presented by the WSU Jefunder “Obituary Forms.” ferson County Beach ■  Death Notices, in which summary information about Douglas T icknor Watchers program. the deceased, including service information and mortuary, For more information appear once at no charge. No biographical or family inforJim Drennan mation or photo is included. about the beach-watcher


Quimper Grange contra dance set

Death and Memorial Notice

Death Notices

Briefly . . .

Watershed Day to be held Oct. 9

Remembering a Lifetime



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


Visit our Website:

A form for death notices appears at www.peninsula under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.

Fun ’n’ Advice

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Roommate needs talk about drinking

For Better or For Worse

DEAR ABBY: I live with two of my best friends. We get along great because we respect each other’s personal space and business. My problem is my roommate “Michelle” drinks alone in our apartment. She consumes eight to 12 alcoholic beverages in an evening. She does this once a week, usually during the week. The next morning she’ll complain that she’s “sick” when she has to get up for work, but I know she’s hung over. Our other roommate spends little time at our place and doesn’t want to speak to her about this, even though he agrees she has a problem. How should I approach Michelle about this? I’m afraid if I say anything she’ll think I’m accusing her of being an alcoholic. I want to maintain peace in our home, but I’m worried about her. Any suggestions for how I should handle this? Fearful in Fairborn, Ohio


Frank & Ernest


Cathy  Please see special announcement on opposite page.

dear abby

but she keeps asking my fiance for Van Buren lower back and thigh rubs. She claims she gets cramps from being on her feet all day. Well, I’m on my feet all day and my thighs have never cramped up. What bothers me is Ellen makes embarrassing sounds of pleasure when Egon massages her. I’m upset with her because she constantly asks my fiance for massages, but I also get annoyed with Egon because — in a weird way — it feels like he’s cheating on me. He says it’s his job, and I’m being silly. What I want to tell my sister is, “Sorry, but those intimate rubdowns Dear Fearful: You are right to be concerned about Michelle. If she isn’t belong to me now. Find someone else for yours!” an alcoholic, she is well on her way Abby, am I being unduly jealous to becoming one. From your descripor is what she’s doing wrong? tion, she is bingeing on a regular Rubbed the Wrong Way basis. in Florida The way to approach her is to tell her you’re worried. Eight to 12 Dear Rubbed The Wrong Way: drinks in an evening is a huge If you are going to marry someone amount of alcohol. And if she’s going who makes his living as a masseur, to work hung over, it is already hav- you need to understand clearly, in ing a negative impact on her job. advance, that he will be working on Offer to attend an AA meeting all kinds of clients. with Michelle. They are listed in This means men and women, most telephone directories. When some old and saggy, and others who you get there, you’ll find pamphlets are young, buffed and may be dropare available that contain a self-test dead gorgeous. people can take to determine Your fiance may enjoy his work, whether they need help. but it is work, and he will receive I know for sure she will have to compensation for his efforts. answer yes to at least one of the If the back and thigh rubs Ellen is requesting have become so frequestions — “Do you wish people quent that it’s making you uncomwould stop nagging you about your fortable, I suggest you and Egon drinking?” — because by the time agree that he shouldn’t be giving you get there, you will have nagged away what he’s selling, and instead her. he should offer your sister a “family” discount. Dear Abby: I have just become engaged to “Egon,” who is from Nor________ way. He has a great job and is studyDear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, ing to be a masseur. He tells me also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was often that he loves me and would founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letnever fall for another woman. ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box My problem is my sister “Ellen.” 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto She’s happy about our engagement,


The Last Word in Astrology


By Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Home, family and personal relationships must be handled carefully. A lack of attention will cause friction, but affectionate gestures will lead to a better situation with the ones you love. Don’t be misled by outsiders putting restrictions on you. 3 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Get serious about your future. Your involvement in a prestigious club or organization will bring you in contact with people who have something to offer. Get whatever is being suggested in writing before you start making plans. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get involved in a cause. An unexpected change of plans should not stop you from participating. It will allow you to engage in stimulating conversations and will open your mind to suggestions and opportunities. 4 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You have to expect the least and strive for the most. Not everyone will appreciate your persistence and may dump added responsibilities on you if you don’t back off. Put greater effort into your personal relationships. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A lot of talk and interest in something you are involved in will cause a stir but don’t appear too confident or the promises made may be revoked. Arguing is a waste of time and will result in a change of plans due to an inability to get along. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Get along with whoever is in charge. Trying to take over or call the shots will backfire, leaving you in a vulnerable position. Look at the long-term effects before you make a decision. Don’t let someone else’s burden become your dilemma. 2 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Get serious about your future, your finances and legalities or settlements that need your attention. Don’t let a past lover take advantage of you. Travel will not bring you the results you are looking for. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Emotions will be difficult to control. Think before you take action or you may hurt someone’s feelings. Focus on having fun and doing creative things. Love is in the stars if you plan a romantic evening. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Getting involved in activities or events that can lead to networking will be beneficial. You can talk shop and drum up interest in something you want to promote. Taking on a partner will pay off. 5 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Focus on what you can accomplish, not on the demands being put on you by friends and family. Organization and preparation will be the answer to reaching your goals. Take care of the emotional needs of someone you love. 2 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Trust your own judgment and you will not be led astray by someone trying to take advantage of you. Love is in the stars and engaging in social events or spending time with someone you love will lead to a momentous occasion. 4 stars

Rose is Rose


Dennis the Menace



The Family Circus

Now you can shop at!

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Good fortune is heading in your direction. Expect to come into money or receive a gift or have an old debt paid. Luck is with you and so are love and romance. Children, family and friends will support your actions. 5 stars



Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 65

Low 48





Sunshine and a few clouds.

Mainly clear.

Partly sunny.

Mostly cloudy.

Chance for a couple of showers.

Cloudy with a shower possible.

The Peninsula High pressure will continue to dominate the weather pattern over the Pacific Northwest for the next few days. This will result in calm weather across the Olympic Peninsula. Today will be mostly sunny but slightly cooler as highs range from the mid-60s to Neah Bay Port low 70s. Partly sunny skies will prevail Saturday. Increasing 59/49 Townsend clouds Sunday signal the approach of the next cold front. Port Angeles 64/48 This front is expected to move across the Peninsula 65/48 Monday, bringing a couple of showers to the region. A Sequim shower may linger into Tuesday.

Victoria 68/50


Forks 68/48

Olympia 75/45

Seattle 73/51

Everett 71/50

Spokane 82/51

Yakima Kennewick 84/44 86/45

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2010

Marine Forecast

Partly to mostly sunny and nice today. Wind from the west-northwest at 6-12 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility clear. Mainly clear tonight. Wind from the west-northwest at 12-25 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility clear. Partly sunny tomorrow. Wind west 8-16 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Sunday: Mostly cloudy. Wind west 8-16 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility clear.


7:22 a.m. 6:29 p.m. Port Angeles 11:23 a.m. 7:45 p.m. Port Townsend 1:08 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Sequim Bay* 12:29 p.m. 8:51 p.m.




Low Tide


High Tide Ht

5.8’ 7.2’ 6.5’ 5.6’ 7.8’ 6.8’ 7.3’ 6.4’

12:43 a.m. 12:48 p.m. 2:53 a.m. 4:34 p.m. 4:07 a.m. 5:48 p.m. 4:00 a.m. 5:41 p.m.

0.8’ 3.6’ -0.2’ 5.0’ -0.2’ 6.5’ -0.2’ 6.1’

8:32 a.m. 7:55 p.m. 12:08 p.m. 9:24 p.m. 1:53 p.m. 11:09 p.m. 1:14 p.m. 10:30 p.m.

6.2’ 7.2’ 6.6’ 5.5’ 7.9’ 6.6’ 7.4’ 6.2’



Moon Phases First



Seattle 73/51 Billings 76/46

San Francisco 68/54

1:50 a.m. 2:06 p.m. 4:00 a.m. 5:42 p.m. 5:14 a.m. 6:56 p.m. 5:07 a.m. 6:49 p.m.

0.7’ 3.2’ -0.1’ 4.5’ -0.1’ 5.9’ -0.1’ 5.5’

High Tide Ht 9:32 a.m. 9:12 p.m. 12:41 p.m. 11:00 p.m. 2:26 p.m. ----1:47 p.m. -----

6.7’ 7.4’ 6.7’ 5.5’ 8.1’ --7.6’ ---

Low Tide Ht 2:53 a.m. 3:17 p.m. 5:05 a.m. 6:28 p.m. 6:19 a.m. 7:42 p.m. 6:12 a.m. 7:35 p.m.

0.5’ 2.5’ 0.1’ 3.8’ 0.1’ 4.9’ 0.1’ 4.6’

Oct 14

Oct 22

Oct 30

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 78 64 c Baghdad 99 69 s Beijing 63 56 pc Brussels 61 56 pc Cairo 102 75 s Calgary 66 41 s Edmonton 67 39 s Hong Kong 88 79 s Jerusalem 89 66 s Johannesburg 85 52 s Kabul 89 41 s London 63 54 r Mexico City 75 45 s Montreal 59 45 r Moscow 48 30 c New Delhi 96 68 s Paris 62 56 r Rio de Janeiro 78 70 c Rome 72 56 c Stockholm 54 45 s Sydney 70 57 c Tokyo 75 64 s Toronto 58 45 pc Vancouver 68 51 s Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


1 3,8 6 1



1 5,9 8 7



Chicago 69/45

Denver 82/46

New York 70/54 Detroit 65/45

Kansas City 77/51

Los Angeles 88/66

Washington 74/51

Atlanta 78/54 El Paso 88/60

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice 0s

Houston 89/59 Miami 88/74

Fronts Cold

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.


Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

National Cities Today

City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau

Hi 85 56 64 78 72 72 84 76 66 89 68 60 82 74 69 72 81 83 85 82 73 65 80 50 81 87 89 57

Lo W 57 s 46 sh 50 pc 54 s 49 r 50 pc 42 s 46 s 34 s 51 s 55 r 44 pc 56 s 43 s 45 s 46 s 44 s 47 s 60 s 46 s 46 s 45 s 45 s 32 c 44 s 71 s 59 s 43 r

City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC

Hi 77 100 80 88 88 66 62 74 84 70 78 74 89 102 74 105 80 76 91 90 72 82 88 78 68 70 81 74

Lo W 51 s 75 s 53 s 66 t 74 pc 45 s 40 s 49 s 62 s 54 r 54 s 45 s 69 s 76 t 52 r 78 s 53 s 51 s 52 s 53 s 51 s 53 s 61 s 65 t 54 pc 37 s 42 s 51 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 108 at Needles, CA


Minneapolis 62/40

8,8 7 3

Low: 23 at Stanley, ID




Prices do not include tax, license & documentation fees. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. VINs posted at dealership. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 10/8/10.

9,7 6 3


8,9 4 3


Low Tide Ht

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


Sunset today ................... 6:54 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:14 a.m. Moonrise today ...................... none Moonset today ................. 3:32 p.m.

Oct 7

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

Table Location High Tide

Sun & Moon

Friday, October 1, 2010

-10s -0s

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast

Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 64 43 0.00 7.50 Forks 72 40 0.00 84.15 Seattle 71 52 trace 28.01 Sequim 68 49 0.00 7.98 Hoquiam 75 49 0.00 44.12 Victoria 71 45 0.00 21.25 P. Townsend* 61 51 0.00 10.38 *Data from


Port Ludlow 67/49 Bellingham 68/48

Aberdeen 65/52

Peninsula Daily News

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







Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World

Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video Office Hours Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 Monday - Friday IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY 8AM - 5PM


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 !

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean and newer 2 Br., 1 bath, garage. No smoking/pets. $795. Duane 206-604-0188.

GARAGE Sale: 9-3 p.m., 1144 land Ave., off by Peninsula lege.

CYPRESS: 6’-7’, $13 ea. G&G Farms, 95 Clover Lane, off Taylor-Cutoff. 683-8809.

GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 1118 S. Cedar. Our usual different stuff.

DENTAL HYGIENIST Part-time position available for busy family practice in uptown Port Townsend. Send resume to Dr. Clark Sturdivant at 608 Polk St., Port Townsend, WA 98368. Expanding Preschool needs afternoon Aide ASAP. Part time/minimum wage. Check out online add for description or send me an email: Call me if you have any questions. Regan, 683-9572. FORD: ‘78 F350. Super cab, trailer special, 460 C6, 3 speed auto. Call for added features. Best offer over $2,000. 360-302-0844 GARAGE Sale: Sat. 10/2 only, 9-3 p.m. Sequim. 408 Eunice. No earlies. Collectibles, housewares, camping, tools, compressor, radial saw. Too much to list. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 1616 Monroe Rd. Compound bow, hunting stuff, camping gear, men’s clothes, books, lamps, jr. girl clothes, saddles, tack and packing equipment.

Sat., HighPark, Col-

GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., 1021 S. Chase. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-2 p.m. 472 Leighland Ave., Lee’s Creek Park, #22. Misc. items, some tools. GARAGE Sale: Sat. only, 9-3 p.m. 544 Old Olympic Hwy. Clothes, toys, tools & more. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2ish. 346 Hillcrest Dr., above P.A.H.S. off Peabody. Get ready for the Holidays YARD Sale: Fri.-Sat., 10-3 p.m., 123 Alaska Way, first left off Taylor Cutoff Rd. 2 dining sets, china hutch, coffee and end tables, Lennox dishes, Snowbabies, Dept. 56, glassware, sewing machine, craft material, lace, household and lots of misc. GUITAR: Acoustic left handed Carlos brand adult size, like new condition with semi soft case and two beginning books. $350 firm. 452-9401.


Lost and Found

FOUND: Bunny. Very tame, carmel colored w/brindle markings, 9/22, in alley between E and F Streets, off W 9th St. Pick up Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, P.A. FOUND: Camera attachment with bag, night of 9/29 on bench at Dream Park in P.A. Call to describe! 670-3323. FOUND: Dog. Beagle mix, brown, Port Williams Rd., Sequim. 681-6440.

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

WATER VIEW: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, between Sequim and P.A. No smoking/pets. $900. 457-5766.

P.A.: Studio, fully furn, Wi-Fi, secluded. $700. 452-6014.

LOST: Puppies. Boxers, 6 mo. old, QFC area, Sequim. 460-1899, 460-0479 LOST: Surfboard. Foam, color white and yellow, left at Bullman Beach. Reward. 775-5994.

FOUND: Tabby cat. Found near Jefferson School. 452-6704. LOST: Camera. Sony in case, Lauridsen Blvd./Race St. area, P.A. 461-2502.

LOST: Cat. Needs medication, lg. declawed gray stripped cat with white feet and tummy, W. 7th and E Sts. by Shane Park, P.A. 452-4833. LOST: Cat. Orange Tabby, short hair, male, fixed, no collar/chip, C and 11 Sts., P.A. 808-5001. LOST: Chainsaw. Lost a STIHL chainsaw out between mile post marker 216 and 218, late afternoon Sept. 26. Reward for return. 327-3615. LOST: Fishing pole. Browning, Abumatic reel on 9/12 along the Sooes River, Neah Bay. 928-3566.

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


YARD Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 803 Carlsborg Rd. Lots of baby items and more YARD Sale: Sat., 9-?, 425 E. 9th St.


Lost and Found

Help Wanted

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE BOOKKEEPER Accounting degree or 4 years relevant exp. w/automated accounting systems & electronic med. records. F-T w/bene. Resume to: PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. AA/EOE DENTAL HYGIENIST Part-time position available for busy family practice in uptown Port Townsend. Send resume to Dr. Clark Sturdivant at 608 Polk St., Port Townsend, WA 98368.


Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Expanding Preschool needs afternoon Aide ASAP. Part time/minimum wage. Check out online add for description or send me an email: Call me if you have any questions. Regan, 683-9572. F/T Tech Support Representative. Automotive product and equipment repair facility seeking an enthusiastic person with great people/phone skills and the ability to multi-task productively. Automotive experience a must for equipment repair. Computer experience necessary for data entry. Sales experience a plus. Business located in the chimacum area. Wage based on experience and work quality with advancement opportunities. If you have a serious inquiry please fax or email resume to 1360-732-0826 and salessupport.1@oly Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

MOWING, pruning. Honest and Dependable. 582-7142.

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840.

Yard work & Odd Job Services. Mowing & yard work, gutter cleaning, debris pickup/hauling, small painting projects, experienced motivated and dependable. 2 men at $35 per hour. 360-461-7772.

MANAGER: For small RV park, salary negotiable. 460-4968. MENTAL HEALTH PROFESSIONAL Per diem staff for mobile crisis interventions, clinical assessments and stabilization services to adults, children and families. $19.45 hr. for day shift; $300 per 24- hr. shift. Req. WAC 246-810 credential, Master’s degree or RN, plus 2 yrs. mental health exp. Resume and cover letter to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. AA/EOE

ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840


Work Wanted

Aaron’s Garden Needs. Hand weeding, weedeater, pruning, clean-up, hauling. Whatever your garden needs. 808-7276 ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding and mowing. 452-2034 Best Choice Lawn Care. Maintenance and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/ P.A. 248-230-0450. ESTATE MANAGER WORK WANTED I am experienced in all phases of maintenance, inside and out. I have excellent references. Call John 360-683-2991 Handyman/Vacation Home Caretakers. Handyman with knowledge of all types of repairs and minor projects. Vacation home services. Reliable, good ref’s. Reasonable rates. John 360-683-2991. HOUSECLEANING Organizing. Reliable. Call Lisa 683-4745. Lawnmowing, yardwork, yard debris hauling. 457-5205. Pick up, launder and deliver your linens. Bed, bath or both. Weekly, bi-weekly, monthly. Special occasions. Ruth 360-775-4089

Sewing. I Sew 4U Hemming, curtains, alterations and new projects... Call me today! Appointments in my central Port Angeles home. Patti Kuth, 417-5576. isew4u.goods.officeliv I'm Sew Happy!

YO U C A N C O U N T O N U S !

Curious About Auto Sales?

Benefits include a 401K program, medical and dental insurance, paid vacation and a great college tuition package for your children. 4B235387

Please stop into Wilder for an application package or go to for more information and an opportunity to experience the Wilder difference.


PENINSULA CLASSIFIED 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714

Young couple, early 60’s. Misc yard work including fall cleanup, winterizing, lawn aeratoring, reseeding, fertilizing, mowing, trimming, edging, weeding, moss removal, gutter cleaning, hauling debris. Will also maintain and monitor vacation homes. Seasoned, honest, dependable, hard working, excellent references. 360-775-7570

PIANIST needed for Sunday worship service, 10-11:30. Call 457-3981, or 452-6750.

Wilder Auto has the largest selection of new and used vehicles on the Olympic Peninsula. Come join our team of friendly sales professionals. No experience necessary, extensive training program and a great working environment await you.

Peninsula Classified makes short work of matching the right employment opportunities with the right employees. Whether you’re looking for help or seeking a position, it only takes MINUTES when you turn to Peninsula Classified.

Work Wanted

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.

RETAIL HARDWARE SALES POSITION FT, benefits, exp. preferred. Thomas Building Center, 301 W. Washington, Sequim Contact Tony or AJ.

MOTOR HOME: ‘93 30’ Monterey. Loaded $9,500. 797-1625


LOST: Cat. Bellway Rd., Sequim. LARGE GRAY MALE neutered, gold eyes, crooked tip of tail. PLEASE call 360797-3657.

Sewing. I Sew 4U Hemming, curtains, alterations and new projects... Call me today! Appointments in my central Port Angeles home. Patti Kuth, 417-5576. isew4u.goods.officeliv I'm Sew Happy!

TRAILER: ‘09 24' Jayco. W/slideout. AC, queen bed, large solar panel, 2 batteries, RVQ. $12,500. 360-681-8466 VENDORS WANTED Eagles Crafts Fair and Flea Market. Nov. 6th. Table rental, $25. 360-683-6450


FOUND: Dog. Small, female, wearing collar, around Peninsula College, P.A. 775-1354

SALE: Fri.-Sat., 9 a.m. 1217 W. 19th St., between E & F. Quilters dream.

MISC: Dining set, very large heirloom quality 4-piece, 6 high back chairs. $1,099/ obo. Sofa, large plush velour fabric living room, very comfortable, light color green-blue, tan & brown, $249/obo. 452-9562

MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat., only! 9-5 p.m. Devanny Lane, off Airport Rd. Lots of stuff for everyone!

Lost and Found

OAK ENTERTAINMENT CENTER FOR SALE. Large modern oak center with lots of shelving and storage. On wheels for easy moving. Paid $1,500 4 years ago, no room since I moved! $300/obo.

Lake Front Condo 2 Br., 1.5 bath. $950 mth water/garb included, 6 mth lease. Available now. 360-461-4890

MISC: Sofa, $100. Matching hutch and dining table w/6 chairs, $225. Sewing machine in cabinet, $100. 7 drawer dresser, with mirrored top, $150. All obo. 460-8675.

FOUND: Dog. Female, white with orange coloring, no collar, Port Williams Rd., Sequim. 683-2289 22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals

HUGE ESTATE SALE 402 S. Solmar Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. Collectibles! Household and office furniture and supplies, kitchenware, double door refrigerator, stack washer/dryer, books, shelves, serger, beads, magnet bed tools, welder/generator combo, camper, small camp trailer, sweat lodge (you move), irrigation pump and tons more. PENINSULA ESTATE SALES (Tommy & Kristy)


95 Deer Park Road • Port Angeles

1-800-927-9379 • 360-452-9268

51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.



$199,900 285 Dungeness Meadows, Sequim. 3 bedroom 1.5 Bath, 1702 sq. Feet. FREE GOLF, Community Swimming pool, Near River and trails! STICK BUILT, remodeled. STAINED GLASS WINDOW, Huge Family room. Large corner lot, easy care landscaping, White Picket fence. Patio with HOT TUB. CALL 360-683-8499 BEACH YOURSELF Water views, beach and tidelands access (rights). 2 Br., 2 bath + bonus room, 1,732 sf, 2 car gar, master with private deck, french doors, hot tub. Come and feel what this home has to offer. $369,000. ML250446 Chuck Murphy and Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Beautiful 3 Br., 2 bath home on the waterfront. Great views through the expanse of windows in the great room. Large deck, hot tub, dock, 30 AMP RV hook-up with dump, oversized attached garage with storage. $529,000. ML251181. Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. BEAUTIFUL LOG HOME! Custom built with attention to details. 3 Br., 3 bath and over 2,100 sf, and 20 plus acres. View of the Strait, San Juans, Mt. Baker. Secluded, semi parked out with numerous mature trees, 2 shops and so much more! This is the log home you’ve been waiting for. $775,000. ML251461 Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



BEAUTIFUL NEW HOME In desirable Monterra. 3 Br., 2 bath and lots of storage. Established, low maintenance landscaping and peaceful surroundings. Ideal for a second home or rental. RV and boat storage is $5/month upon availability. $175,000. ML251723. Diana Erickson 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East BEAUTIFUL VIEW HOME Water, tree, and mountain views from this elegant yet casual home. Immaculate, upgraded throughout, large master suite, formal dining, breakfast nook, office, and more. 2,237 sf, 4 Br., 3 bath. $549,000. ML240527 Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 COZY 2 Br., on a quiet dead end street, with privacy buffers. Great starter home or rental. $135,000. ML252031 Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY Del Guzzi built home on .63 acres in Port Angeles. 2,800 sf, 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Spacious living room with large windows and fireplace. Two family rooms with fireplace and wood stove. Straight views in upstairs living, family and bed rooms. Two car carport, shop, fruit trees. $325,000. 457-2796 DON’T MISS THIS ONE Immaculate 3 Br. + den home located at the end of a cul-desac. Many upgrades including brushed nickel hardware, corian counter tops, solid core doors, crown molding, built in vacuum, propane fireplace and BBQ hook up on deck, freshly painted, newer windows and 2+ year old roof. You’ll love the french doors to the spacious deck. $185,000. ML252029. Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. EXQUISITE CUSTOM HOME Built in 2005 with a separate office/den. . Exceptionally landscaped with a large deck and a private wooded backyard. Beautiful hardwood floors and a Large Gourmet Kitchen. Three car garage and RV Parking! $339,900 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 For sale by Owner. New home one acre, Mtn view, 1,770 sf, attached garage, 3 Br., 2 bath, computer rm. Mt. Pleasant area. Private financing. $225,000. 360-460-2625 FRESHLY PAINTED Newer roof 3 Br. 2 bath manufactured home with sun room, two car garage with shop area and open space behind the unit in 55+ Parkwood, arguably Sequim’s finest park. Clubhouse amenities include sauna, hot tub and BBQ area. $84,000 ML251375/93103 Doug Hale 477-9455 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY

Great Home, Great Location, Great Price. 622 W 11th, PA. FSBO 2 bedroom, 1 bath home, 840 sq feet. Private setting between the bridges on a deadend. Wood stove, private deck. New flooring, windows, paint inside and out. Close to Elks Playfield. Can't beat the price. $134,900. Call Katie at 457-6788. Peninsula Daily News can print your publication at an affordable price! Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714



HAPPY SPACE Inside find a super clean 3 Br., 2 bath home with huge, sunny country kitchen complete with fireplace. Outside find 3.17 acres with irrigation, fruit trees, workshop, and plenty of room to have animals, gardens, or whatever adds to your happiness. $279,900. ML251626. Jane Manzer 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East HOME WITH A HEART Make wonderful memories in this charming 3 Br., 2 bath home with its spacious rooms, sunny deck, fenced backyard, mountain view and 2 car garage. Centrally located, a great value. $229,000. ML251462 Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY HORSE PROPERTY 1,738 sf custom 3 Br., 2.5 bath home. Wonderful views from every window is a real perk to this property, Strait of Juan de Fuca to the north and Olympic Mountains to the south. Home is turnkey, immaculate and well appointed. Adding to the livable space without adding to the actual sf is a cozy warm sunroom. $399,900. ML251787/118981 Lynn Moreno 477-5582 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY IMAGINE THE POSSIBILITIES Incredible southern exposure with a panoramic mountain view that is breathtaking. This immaculate home with an open floor plan and wraparound porch has a nicely finished basement. 3 separate garages and/or shops. The zoning allows for a sign and business to be conducted onsite. $319,950. ML252010. Brody Broker 360-477-9665 JACE The Real Estate Company LAKE SUTHERLAND ESTATE 3.95 acres, 275’ of lake frontage, 4 separate parcels (can be sold separately) newly remodeled home with gorgeous kitchen, 2 Br. plus den, 2 bath, beautiful views, huge deck, hot tub, plus a cabin with private deck/ porch, hot tub and views. $750,000. ML252019 Marc Thomsen 417-2793 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY ON DUNGENESS BAY! This one-owner, architect designed and custom built 3,391 sf, NW contemporary home overlooks the bay and lighthouse! Soaring ceilings, lots of built-ins, a big stone fireplace, central atrium, fenced lot. $850,000. ML240561 Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE 683-0660 P.A.: 1980 manufactured home, 3 Br., 2 ba, new roof, septic pumped, fully chain linked fenced, heat pump, water softener, lots of outbuilding, lg. pond with fountain, new barn, good horse property. $279,000. 457-7977 or 460-0150, msg. PERFECT FOR ENTERTAINING INSIDE AND OUT! In desirable Sequim neighborhood! Home and shop on 1 acre. Open kitchen with granite counters, sub zero fridge, gas range and custom wood cabinets. 3 car attached garage, large 25x40 RV barn/shop, fruit orchard and amazing yards with large deck, concrete patio and fire-pit! Must see! $573,000. ML251774 Deborah Norman Brokers Group Real Estate Professionals 681-8778 ext 108




PICTURE PERFECT Enjoy time outside with the covered porch and sheltered deck. 3 spacious Br., 2 baths, practical kitchen with pull-out shelving, kitchen bar and dining space. Living room with exquisite marble wrapped fireplace and mantle. $249,500. ML250762. Karen Kilgore 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East PRIVATE PARADISE You will marvel at the tranquil setting as you walk to the creek enjoying the scenic greenery and flowers. 3 Br., 2 bath, screened porch to enjoy those lazy days of summer. New 3-car garage, refurbished cabin can be used as an art studio or extra place for guests. New listing, 2 plus acres. $299,500. ML251651. Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY READY...SET...REPO Get ready to grab 3 Br., 1.5 bath rambler repo in sunny Sequim. Needs a little TLC to bring it to par with the neighboring houses but well worth the effort. Big yard for activities. Both attached and detached garages for your toys. $154,900. ML252024 Dan Blevins Carroll Realty 457-1111

Sequim 2 bed 1 ba, must see gardens! Close to downtown. New laminate flooring, nearly new roof, fenced all around, gardens, water feature, auto propane 'wood' stove. Appliances included. $160,000. Shown by appt only. Call Hall Stuart-Lovell, 360670-1003. Many pics: SERENE AND PRIVATE Is the best way to describe this unique property in Carlsborg. 3.35 acres, quiet, year around ponds, orchard, gardens, flowers, fire pit, a separate studio, guest quarters/ kitchenette above double garage/shop. Home is 3 Br., 2 bath. Kitchen has been remodeled and great room/library. $462,500. ML251138. Cathy Reed and Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Step across the threshold and back in time to the days of opulence. This beautifully restored Victorian will take you back to days when rooms were ample and homes were comfortable places to gather. Three porches, seven gardens, a dining room big enough to serve 15, a two-story shop with water view, just begin the list of amenities. Priced below value. $385,000. ML250558. Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. SUN MEADOWS Lovely 2005 home, 2 Br., 2 bath and office. Backyard is open to common open space and evergreen beyond. Beautiful cherry cabinets, white marble propane fireplace, skylights and 2 car garage with work bench. $220,000. ML250908 Claire Koenigsaecker 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East TERRIFIC MOUNTAIN VIEW 3 Br., 1.75 bath. Features attached 2 car garage, private rear yard with fire pit. Upgraded kitchen and heating system, 8x10 garden shed, water view, too. $188,000. ML250695. Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.


ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmles Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or non-publication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.






$207,000. 3 plus Br., 2 bath, 3.99 acres new hot tub fenced yard adjacent to national forest. 360-461-4278

WEST: Lindal cedar home, 10 ac, pond. $450,000 cash. 928-9528


USED 1979 24x64 2 Br. 1979 28x66 3 Br. Buy Rite Homes 681-0777 Very well cared for home on a corner lot in a great neighborhood. Many amenities including fresh exterior pain and cedar deck, freestanding propane stove in the living room, off street RV parking pad, fenced back yard and detached finished shop/outbuilding. $199,900. ML242226. Holly Coburn 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. VINTAGE COTTAGE HOME AND GARDEN 1910 updated 3 Br., 1.5 bath farmhouse offers vintage details inside and out! Beautifully original hardwood floors, vintage style hardware and crown moldings. Covered back porch overlooking the creek and custom brick patio with colorful gardens. Also included on this 4.88 acre property is a rustic 1 Br. cabin perfect for family or friends. $419,000. ML251924 Deborah Norman Brokers Group Real Estate Professionals 681-8778 ext 108 WONDERFUL WATER VIEWS Great price on this close to town 2+ acre parcel with incredible views of the Strait, Sequim valley, Dungeness Lighthouse and beyond. Not many parcels like this left to build on. Quiet and private on a country lane off of Sequim Ave. Has been reduced. $215,000. ML242062. Cathy Reed and Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

New Medical Office


space available in Sequim! 500-3000 SF available. Prices starting at $1.20/SF/month. Call Brody Broker 360.477.9665


Manufactured Homes

Enjoy amenities at Cape George Village on Discovery Bay, outside Port Townsend. Owner selling older manufactured 1-bedroom home that needs some work. Separate 2-car garage would make a good workshop. Septic for 2 bedrooms. View of Protection Island. Cape George community offers marina, pool, exercise room, clubhouse. Dues: $686 per year includes water. Property at 161 Pine Drive, Cape George Village. $105,000. 360-385-9771 SEQUIM: Updated single wide mobile home in 55+ park, must see to appreciate. $22,950. 461-2554, 681-0829


Lots/ Acreage

Bigfoot Ridge Forest Reserve. Six view 2.7 acre ridge top forested parcels and 16 acre community forest. 11 miles from Port Townsend near Port Hadlock. Available individually from 139k or as a single unit. Great family estate potential. Big photos and more information at 360-732-0095 For Sale By Owner 2.5 acre parcel. Great water and mtn views. Partially wooded, pri. road. Owner financing available. Good well area, power to property. Near Seq. Bay State Park. $80,000. 460-2960. Nice affordable building lot in Four Seasons Park. Community water is installed, power and phone in the road. Septic is needed. Manufactured 10 years old or newer OK. $12,500. ML251605 Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

Classified 54


Lots/ Acreage

Great 5 acre parcel just west of Port Angeles with views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca and the Olympic Mountains. Perfect setting for your dream home $109,000. ML241896. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ‘R’ IS FOR RIVER FRONT 7.5 acres of gorgeous Sol Duc River frontage. Enjoy world class steelhead fishing, elk, eagles, and other wildlife from the privacy of your own magical property. The property is a mix of beautiful timber and open pasture land and is in an area of beautiful homes. $109,000. ML250564 Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company SPECTACULAR WATER FRONT HOMESITE Sweeping views across Discovery Bay to Diamond Point, Protection Island, and Strait. Nice landscaped site with PUD water installed, with existing 3 Br., septic, ready for your new home. Plus a 1,332 sf fully finished shop with half bath. $399,000. ML251731. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East WATERFRONT, BRAND NEW DOCK! Mats Mats waterfront, deepwater dock, 322’ linear tie space. 2 separate tax parcels, PUD water, septic permits! Electric and phone at property. Cleared, ready to build. $649,000 ML29096908 Laura Halady 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow WHAT WILL IT TAKE? Now priced at $159,000, this 3+ acre property is just west of Port Angeles city limits. Incredible possibilities for a variety of uses. 2 of the buildings are in reasonable shape. The art deco façade of the main building is a landmark. ML251164 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

Lots/ Acreage



WEST P.A.: 30 acres, utilities. $100,000 discount. $150,000 cash. 928-9528.

P.A.: 2 Br. duplex lg., carport, fenced, quiet. $750, deposit. 417-5589, 460-5358


P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, 433 1/2 E. 1st St., P.A. No smoking/pets. 1st, last, deposit. $575 mo. 417-1688.


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Well established Greek American eatery, centrally located in the heart of Port Angeles. Enjoy various gyros, Greek cookies and bakhlava, as well the more conventional fare. The business is open from 11:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays. $55,000. ML251509 Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.



611 CHERRY, P.A.: 1 Br. $625. Pets OK. Avail. 10/1. 417-8250

Between P.A. and Sequim. 123 Amarillo Rd. 2 bed, 1 bath with W/D on 1.5 acres. Storage shed. No smoking or pets. $775 mo. 452-7721.

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean and newer 2 Br., 1 bath, garage. No smoking/pets. $795. Duane 206-604-0188.


Apartments Unfurnished

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br., ground floor, excellent refs. req. $700. 360-460-3124 CENTRAL. P.A.: 1 Br., close to Safeway. $475 mo. 477-3867.

DIAMOND PT: 3 Br., 2 ba, fireplace. $950. 681-0140

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. P.A. APTS & HOUSES A 2 br 1 ba......$550 A 2 br 1 ba......$650 H 2 br 1 ba......$675 H 2 br 1 ba......$750 A 2 br 1.5 ba...$750 H 3 br 2 ba......$850 H 3 br 2.5 ba.$1400 H 2+ br 2 ba..$1750 SEQ APTS/HOUSES A 2 br 1 ba.......$750 A 2 br 1.5 ba....$875


More Properties at

EAST SIDE: 1,200 sf 2 Br., 2 ba., deck, all appl.$725. 452-5572 LRG 2 Br. apt, $650. Owner paid W/G, P.A Pet ok. 417-6638. P.A.: 1 Br. Spectacular water/mtn view, on the bluff. Quiet building. No smoking/pets. $550. 360-582-7241


Lake Front Condo 2 Br., 1.5 bath. $950 mth water/garb included, 6 mth lease. Available now. 360-461-4890



P.A.: 218 W. 8th. 2 Br., W/D, no smoking/ pets. $600. Credit check. 460-5639.

WEST SIDE P.A.: 4 Br., 2 ba, pets neg. $1,100 mo., 1st, last, dep. 530-410-2806.

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, nice area, $990. 452-1395.


P.A.: 320 W. 15th St. Nice 2 Br. + bonus room, wood stove, W/D, dead end street. No smoking. $750. 452-4933.

P.A.: Share, furnished, male/female, light smoke/drink ok. $375. Avail. immediately. 452-6045, eves

DESK Medium sized, black, shabbychic. Very cute, vintage piece. $75/obo. 360-775-8746

SEQUIM: Shared kitchen and living space. $450 mo. includes utilities. 681-2184

DINING ROOM TABLE With 4 chairs. Very nice set. $175/obo. Call 681-4429.

P.A.: 636 Georgiana, large shop/garage, 4 Br., 2 ba, great location. $1,150, dep. 460-7516 P.A.: Cute mobile, 2 Br., 1 ba, lg. detach gar., lovely fenced yard with trees. $625. 775-3129. P.A.: Studio, fully furn, Wi-Fi, secluded. $700. 452-6014. P.T.: 2 Br., 1 bath cottage nestled in the woods. W/D, P/W incl. $750 mo., $750 dep. 385-3589.


Share Rentals/ Rooms

Spaces RV/ Mobile

P.A.: Full RV hook up, 1/3 acre, incl. elec. $325. 460-4107 SEQUIM: Idle Wheels Park on 5th Ave. RV or mobile. 683-3335.


Commercial Space

P.A.: Rent or sale, 1409 E. 1st. 2 lots. 4,400 sf. 457-5678. PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

Properties by Landmark. RENTAL WANTED: 3 Br., 2 ba, w/garage. Section 8. Around $950. 775-1486. RV SPACES: Monroe Estates, P.A. $375 mo., incl. W/S/G, WiFi, Cable. 461-6672. Sequim Condo: Penthouse on golf course, 1 Br., furn. 2 decks, incredible view, EVERYTHING inc. $950 mo. 460-9917 SEQUIM: 1,640 sf, 3 Br., 2.5 ba, 231 sf office or family room, living room with fireplace, lg. pantry, 13x21 solarium, 16x 32 rear deck, lg. carport, $1,250 mo., 1st, last, security deposit. 477-8180. SEQUIM: 2 room studio. $600.


P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, no pets/smoking. $665. 360-670-9418

Windermere Property Mgmt. 457-0457. olympicpeninsularent

SEQUIM: Nice, clean 2 Br. mobile in town. W/D, no pets. Refs., $675. 582-1862.

P.A.: Lg. 2 Br. $625. Lg. 1 Br. $560. Now accepting pets. 360-452-4524

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, newly remodeled, no pets/smoking. $690 mo., $700 deposit. 460-5290

WATER VIEW: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, between Sequim and P.A. No smoking/pets. $900. 457-5766.

P.A.: 2 Br. quiet, clean. No smoke/pets$700 mo., dep. 457-0928.


WEST P.A.: 4 Br, 2 ba, no smoking. $1,000, $1,000 sec. 417-0153

SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, clean, quiet, garage, credit ck, no smoking/pets. $1,095 mo, last, dep. 683-0123.

MAINS FARM: 2 Br., 2 bath, gar. $875. 928-9528


P.A.: 1 Br., energy efficient, 1 person, Bluffs. $495. 683-2509.

P.A.: 4 Br., 2 bath, beautiful mtn/water views, all new carpeting/paint. Fireplace, garage. $950. 775-3129.

CENTAL P.A. 3 Br., den, 1 ba, big fenced yard, no smoke/pets $925. 775-8047.

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



71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79

Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy



WASHER/DRYER Kemmore stacker. $500. 461-3164.



2 COFFEE TABLES Very nice. $45 and $65, both obo. Call 681-4429 Black Lacquer Screen - Oriental. One side black lacquer with design painted on other has semi-precious stones in each panel depicting women, trees and writing. See photos. $2,500/obo. 425-243-2618

BEDROOM SET. Five piece, including large dresser with mirror, highboy chest, night stand, and king size headboard. Medium oak color in good condition. $400/obo. 461-5768

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Large, very sturdy, light colored oak. Plenty of room for a large television with two big storage drawers underneath, plus a side cabinet with three shelves and glass-front door. $175/obo. 360-775-8746 LIFT CHAIR: Nearly new, warranty, was $900. Asking $400. 457-0226 MISC: Dining set, very large heirloom quality 4-piece, 6 high back chairs. $1,099/ obo. Sofa, large plush velour fabric living room, very comfortable, light color green-blue, tan & brown, $249/obo. 452-9562 MISC: Oak entertainment center 5’x6’ x20”, with 30”x36” TV opening, $200. 34” Toshiba HDTV, flat screen, tube TV, $200. 565-8131, leave message. MISC: Sofa, $100. Matching hutch and dining table w/6 chairs, $225. Sewing machine in cabinet, $100. 7 drawer dresser, with mirrored top, $150. All obo. 460-8675. OAK ENTERTAINMENT CENTER FOR SALE. Large modern oak center with lots of shelving and storage. On wheels for easy moving. Paid $1,500 4 years ago, no room since I moved! $300/obo. OTTOMAN Gorgeous, large and covered in deepred fabric. Dark studs all the way around the bottom edges. Great condition. $60. 360-775-8746



LOVE SEAT Blue. $60. 477-7834 or 452-9693 RECLINER: Brown leather recliner, barely used, excellent condition. $500. 681-0477.


General Merchandise

BLACKBERRY CAFE 50530 Hwy. 112 W. Fall/winter hours 7 a.m.-8 p.m. daily Call for specials. 928-0141 CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 CEMETERY PLOT Sequim View, division 2, 6 lots. $700 ea./ obo. 425-353-8818. Pat or Dave CHIPPER-VAC: TroyBilt, 5 hp, like new. $600. 683-3843. CIDER PRESS Hydraulic. Make money! $5,800. 928-9528 CIDER PRESSES New, double tub model. Allows grinding and pressing at same time. Motorized. $595. 461-0719 COMFORTER SET Barney twin, with sheets, good shape. $15. 452-9693, eves. DOGWOOD: (2) 5’ yellow twig Dogwood shrub, well taken care of. $40 ea. 681-0477. DOWNSIZING: Must sell. Best offers. All very good to excellent condition. 3 piece bedroom set, 9 drawer chest, 5 drawer dresser, 2 drawer bedside, $450. Baker’s rack, ornate metal, 2 drawer, $40. Curio cabinet, 4 shelves, approx. 6’x4’, $200. Tony Little Gazelle Crosstrainer, still in box, never used, $90. 808-1654. DRESSES: 5 nice prom dresses 4 size small, 1 size med, like new worn once, call for description. $30 each. 452-9693 or 417-3504. FIREWOOD: $175 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910 www.portangeles F I R E W O O D : D R Y. 100% fir. $200 cord. 452-1162 FIREWOOD: Fir, $175 a cord or $185 delivered. 808-5891.













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APPLIANCES M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875


YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:

Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

Full 6 Month Warranty We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.


Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection







General Merchandise

FIREWOOD: Mixed, stacked, you haul. $125 cord. 928-3872 For Sale: 2006 8 horse Honda short shaft 4 stroke boat motor 30 hrs $1500. 430sq ft Forest green Champion snaplock metal roofing $1000. Stainless Steel Protech full size full polish tool box $500. Nautilus weight gym $400. Please call 360-460-2533 LAWN MOWER MTD, 20 horse Briggs, automatic, cruise control, 46” cut, three blades, $550. 461-1947 MISC: Chainsaw, Dolmar 5100S, 20” bar, $350. Mower, Hustler model M1, commercial, $800. Line trimmer Kawa-saki model KGT27A, $150. Hedge trimmer, Stihl HS80, 24” blade, $250. 460-9178 MISC: Dryer, $50. Snow tires, $100. Recliners, $75/$125 Elliptical and exercise bike, $150 ea. Power vacuum unit, truck mounted, works, $1,000/obo. Glider and ottoman, $125. 457-2784. MISC: Gas smoke house, 5Wx7Lx7H, all aluminum inside and out, 4” insulated walls, $500. Pellet stove, insulated stainless steel pipe, new hot vacuum, $550. 452-2162. MISC: Generic 5,000 watt generator, never used, $385. Truck bed tool box, $65. Air impact wrench and air chisel set, $30. Makita plane, $50. Small chipper, new, $38. 5th wheel hitch, $150, Welding helmet, new, auto, dark, $25. Chainsaw, $65. In Sequim, call Fred, 457-6174. MISC: Late 1800’s antique secretary, very good shape, $950. Packard Bell 1947 oak radio/ record player/ recorder, $100. Antique cherry upright piano, $400/obo. Suzuki Samurai folding jump seat, very good cond., fits ‘86-’91, $125. 26” old Sears women’s bike, $65. 683-1851


General Merchandise

GUNS: Buy, Sell, or Consign at the P.A. Antique Mall Gun Shop. Tues.-Sat. 109 W. First St. 457-6699 MISC: SDM 15 wide belt sander, $2,200. 8” Grizzly joiner, $500. Grizzly spindle sander, $300. Dust collector, $150. Delta X5 10” table saw, $1,500. 457-0005 MISC: Sleigh style crib/toddler bed, $65. Eddie Bauer stroller, $35. Barely used. 452-7778. MISC: Troybilt tiller, $150. Husqvarna chainsaw, $175. 683-3386 MISC: Wagner HVLP cap sprayer, $100. 390-3,000 lb. Graco airless paint sprayer, used 3 times, 3 yrs. old, 2 spray guns, 2 repair kits, 100’ of hose, $600. New 3’ pole gun, with extra poles, 3’, 4’ and assorted swivel tips, $225. 2 new 50’ spray hoses, 1/4”, $60. 360-385-0977. MOBILITY CART New, paid $2,399. Will sell for $1,550. 775-9669 Mobility Scooter Must sell 1 yr. old Golden Companion II, dual batteries, swivel seat, tilt handlebars, shopping basket, light and horn, disassembels for easy transport, cost $5,500. Sacrifice $2,500/ obo. 360-477-4774. MOVING SALE: Love seat, $125. Computer desk, $25. Lamp, $5. Standing mirror, $15. Bookcases, $45. Beauty sink, hydraulic chair, hair dryer, $250. Cardioglide, $20. 928-2115. MOVING: Garden tool, Dr. Moore, 10.5 hp, like new, $1,150. 300 gal regular gas tank, with fixtures, $495. Propane tanks, 10 gal., $40/obo. 928-2115 POWER CHAIR CARRIER Craftsman 2/1 550. Manual. Better than new, fits most vehicles with 2” receiver. Mat and $300 cover incl. $400/obo. 457-0261


General Merchandise

Mobility Scooter Go-Go, new battery, new condition. $425. 452-9183 THOMAS GUPTILL Famous Port Angeles artist’s oil painting from the 1920’s, of Lake Crescent with storm brewing. $2,995. 808-5088. TIMESHARE WEEK Hot August Nights! RENO August 6th-13th Tons of old cars and old time music. LOCAL SELLER. Great Christmas Gift! $500. 460-6814. VENDORS WANTED Eagles Crafts Fair and Flea Market. Nov. 6th. Table rental, $25. 360-683-6450


Home Electronics

CAMERAS: Minolta 35 mm, Maxxum 430 si R2 camera with bag and 4 lenses, 50 mm AF, 28-80 mm AF, 100-200 mm AF, 2x AF teleconverter plus wireless remote flash, $200 firm. JVC Everio G series hard disk camera and camcorder, model GZ-MG630, 60 GB, 40x Dynamic zoom, will take 9,999 pictures, 4 hr. 15 min. recording time, extra lg. battery pack and case, $200 firm. Call Walter 360-452-8122 or cell 477-8575.



Sporting Goods

GUNS: Glock 23 40 cal., plus accessories, $500. Interarms 44 mag. single action, $300. Thompson 54 cal. black powder, plus accessories, $200. 360-385-7728 PISTOL: Smith & Wesson, model 686, 4” barrel, stainless steel finish, wood grip, great condition. $500/obo. 461-9585. SKATES: Bauer aggressive skates, black, size 11 good shape $20. 460-0845


Wanted To Buy

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 BUYING FIREARMS Fair honest prices, 1 or collection. Northwoods Firearms federal and state licensed. 477-9659. LOOKING FOR HAND CARVED HITTY DOLL Please call 417-7691 WANTED: 9’ Livingston dinghy, in good condition. 582-0158 WANTED: Apples for making cider, we will pick them Oct. 2nd. Please call 460-0210 if you have some extras you would like to see used.


Band Instrument Rentals. Drum lessons. 417-9011. GUITAR: Acoustic left handed Carlos brand adult size, like new condition with semi soft case and two beginning books. $350 firm. 452-9401. Marshall & Wendell upright piano. No bench. You provide mover. Easy access only one step. Sequim, Wa. $850. 360-683-0645. Call after 3 p.m. VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $150. 452-6439

81 82 83 84 85

Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment


Food Produce

CYPRESS: 6’-7’, $13 ea. G&G Farms, 95 Clover Lane, off Taylor-Cutoff. 683-8809.



30 gallon aquarium with stand for sale. $45. 457-1560. Allergies force me to give up loving pets. Beautiful purebred Abyssinian, (red) with amber eyes 1 year and 6 mos. old, $100, (serious inquiries only, have papers). Cream colored Persian, free to a good home, 15 years old and still going strong. No health issues, just a great mellow cat. Both cats are indoor only. 808-4528. BEAUTIFUL DESIGNER SILKY/ YORKIE PUPS Wormed, 1st shots, tails and dew claws docked, very healthy and socialized, going to be very small to small. $400. 452-9650 or 509-429-5368 BLUE PITBULL Puppies born Aug. 25th, bottle fed, ready now, 4 boys, must see. $300 ea. 457-4905 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 3 females, 2 males, ready to go after Oct. 11th. $350 ea. 452-7746 DESIGNER POWDER PUFF CHINA-JACKS 1 boy, 1 girl, beautiful, IDCD registered, 4 weeks, puppy kit, 1st shots, wormed, reserve yours now. $950. 360-809-0871. FREE: To loving family, friendly female 2 yr. old Pit Bull, great with kids/dogs, loving, hyper, needs more attention, big yard, with kennel, current with shots. 206-375-5204 or 360-683-0082 JACK RUSSELL TERRIER PUPPIES 1 girl, 3 boys, smart, farm raised, CKC registered, show quality, champion lines, health certificate, 1st shots, wormed, ready 10/10/10. $1,000. 582-9006

Peninsula Daily News can print your publication at an affordable price! Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714



FREE: 2 male Poodles, need permanent home, 11 yrs. old, must go together. 457-1828. Loving Staffy. American Staffy, 5 years old, male. Great watch dog and very loving! Needs home with no other dogs or cats and no small children. Call for details. Free to good home. Great companion! 460-2446. MINI DACHSHUNDS Beautiful. (2) shaded red long coat females. (1) black and tan long coat female. (1) shaded red smooth coat male. Born 8/1, 1st shots. $450 females. $400 males. 452-3016



Farm Animals

BULL: 6 mo. $550. 683-2304. SHEEP: Katadin hair sheep. 3 ewes, 1 ram, 6 lambs. $600. 928-3198

PUPPIES: Adorable Chihuahua 1 male, $300. 2 females, $250 ea. Ready to go home. 808-1242 or 808-1598. PUPPIES: Adorable TZu’s. Maltese ShihTzu mix. $300/obo. Very healthy, first shots. Ready to go! (3) males, (2) females. 461-5103 or 452-5755 PUPPIES: AKC registered Golden Retrievers, ready now, 2 female $450. 1 male $400. 808-2959. PUPPIES: Golden Retrievers, beautiful AKC, dark golden, championship lines on sires side, ready 10/15. 6 males, $450 ea. 4 females, $500 ea. 1st shots, wormed. 681-3160, after 4 p.m. Training Classes Oct. 12. Greywolf Vet. 683-2106.


Farm Animals

HAY: Alf/grass. $5.50 bale. Grass, $4.50. In barn. 683-5817.

Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DOZER: ‘70s John Deer 450c, 2 cylinder, gas, blade, winch, rebuilt. $4,000. 928-3669.

Horses/ Tack

FLAT BED: ‘73 Ford F600 with liftgate, needs work. $1,000. 457-3120

HORSE: 22 yr. old mare, great 4-H or beginner horse. $800, price negotiable. Call Tawny at 360-460-6816

GMC: ‘91 Top Kick. GVWR 26,180 lbs, 19,466 mi., 16’ bed, dump-through lift gate, Fuller 10 spd. $19,995. 683-2383.


PARTS: John Deere 440 skidder for parts. $50 and up. 928-3872


Farm Equipment

TRACTOR: John Deere Model H. Resotred. $3,200. 457-3120

SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153. TRACK LOADER 125E, I-H Dresser, 1,900 hrs. $11,000. 683-3843

PARROT CAGE 76”H, 40”W, 30”D, for Amazon or Macaw, on wheels. $350. firm. 681-2022. Pug for sale. Needs home to call his own. Black, not fixed, no papers. 1.5 years old. $500. Leave a message at 360-457-0587


91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars



ULTRALITE: Avenger/Hurricane. 503 Rotax engine, 10 gal tank, new tires, 4 year old sails, always hangered, full instruments including CHT, EGT, RPM, airspeed, recording G meter, hr meter, hydraulic disc brakes, ballistic chute. $7,500. 360-640-1498 360-374-2668


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 Western Star. 3406E, 500 hp, does not use oil, no leaks, good Dyno report, cruise, air, jakes, air ride cab, power mirror and windows, new 16’ box and wet kit, and hitch for pup, excellent inside and out, all new brakes. $42,000. 460-8325.

TRACTOR: Kubota B21 Industrial grade backhoe loader. $15,000. Dual axle Big Tex trailer with ramps. $1,500. 461-3986





Aluminum 17 ft., C/C, 2 Mercury 4 strokes. $8,000 firm. 452-2779 COOKIE MONSTER ‘78 Sloop, 30’. 4 head sails, main, 3/4 and 1/2 oz. spinnakers. Head foil and hydraulic backstay. All new halyards, knot, depth, and wind meters in ‘08. Best of all, new 14 hp FWC Yanmar diesel in ‘09. Propane 2 burner stove and cabin heater. Marine UHF radio and Sony AM/FM CD radio. Sleeps 5. See at slip Q-5 in P.A. Boat Haven. $18,500. 457-8382. GLASPLY: ‘79 19’. 30 years of super fishing experience. Fully equipped, galvanized trailer, electric winch, stored inside, ready to go. $7,000. 360-417-2606 GLASPLY: They don’t make ‘em like they used to! ‘77 24’. Lots of extras. $12,000/obo 360-374-2234


JET SKI: ‘96 ZXI750. Low hours. $2,600/ obo. 928-3450.

APOLLO: ‘77 20’. Must see! Very clean in and out. Rebuilt 302 IB OMC OB. Fresh water cooled, hydraulic trim tabs, head, galley. Priced to sell. $3,800/obo. 681-0411

MALIBU: ‘01 Sportster LX. Fuel injected 350, great shape, only 240 hours. $17,000. 808-6402.

ARIMA: ‘89 17’, 70 hp Yamaha, canvas top, galv. trailer, with extras. $8,000. 928-3900 BAYLINER: ‘02 2452 Classic with ‘05 EZ Loader Trailer. 250HP, Bravo 2 outdrive, micro, stove, refrigerator, marine head, masserator, heated cabin, radar, fish finder, VHF radio, GPS, (2) Scotty electric down riggers, Yamaha 8T kicker motor, all safety equip., trim tabs, hot water, cruising canvas, fresh water cooling. $28,500/obo. 360-683-3887 BAYLINER: With 70 hp Evinrude. Fully equipped with EZ Loader trailer, lots of extras. $4,000. 683-4698

MALIBU: ‘96 Response. 514 hrs., heater, shower, custom Bimini top. $11,500/ obo. 775-4965. MOTOR: ‘00 25 hp Johnson longshaft hand tiller, 2 stroke. $1,600. 683-3289 evenings.

MOTOR: 2000 9.9 Mercury, 2 stroke long shaft. $900. Call 360-797-3621 or email OLYMPIC: ‘94 22’ Resorter. Alaska bulkhead, ‘06 225 Merc Optimax. ‘07 9.9 4 cycle Merc Bigfoot. Large fishing deck, solid and fast. 84 gal. fuel. $16,000/ obo. 683-4062 or 530-412-0854













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Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714 PRINTING






ACROSS 1 Aloe target 5 Indian royal 9 Treat meanly 14 1990s Expos manager 15 Approach shot club 16 “Platoon” co-star 17 Bubbles 18 *Ancient Chinese cote occupant? 20 Tasseled toppers 22 Happy hour order 23 Partook of 24 Bit of dental work 25 *Observation after a Bush walk? 28 “Hold on!” 30 JapaneseAmerican 31 “If __ only listened!” 32 Shade sources 35 Florida’s __ City 36 *Nickname for a so-so Navy officer? 39 Lead player 41 “Even Napoleon had his Watergate” speaker 42 I followers? 45 Stoop 47 Dry cleaner’s supply 50 *Habitually drunk panda? 53 Sheikdom of song 54 Carpenter __ 55 Exxon Valdez cargo 56 “All in the Family” family name 57 *Kenyan health care worker? 61 Genesis brother 62 Many a dance club tune 63 Fiendish 64 The old you 65 ’50s flop 66 Guitar’s fingerboard 67 Repairs, as a green DOWN 1 Picaresque 2 Property recipient 3 Drunk, in slang

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. AVRIL LAVIGNE

C W O A D A W N A I D A N A C By Scott Atkinson

4 Old-fashioned “Way to go!” 5 Wheel parts 6 Paul’s “Exodus” role 7 With 56-Down, eponymous bacteriologist 8 Saxon opening 9 Star Wars letters 10 Witchy woman 11 Lackin’ gumption 12 Under-the-table diversion 13 Article of faith 19 Keystone State founder 21 It may be evil 25 “The Optimist’s Daughter” writer 26 Generic pooch 27 “Out of Africa” author Dinesen 29 Good name, briefly 33 He said “Learn from the masses, and then teach them” 34 Common sense? 36 Atkins diet no-no 37 Gas brand seen at ampm stores 38 Peeples of “Fame”




GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2ish. 346 Hillcrest Dr., above P.A.H.S. off Peabody. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., 1021 S. Chase. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 1118 S. Cedar. Our usual different stuff. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m. 430 E. Ahlvers St. Baby items, furniture, construction material, and lots of odds and ends. PATIO Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m. 401 E. 5th St. #103. Lots of good stuff, little bit of everything. Plus some beautiful oak furniture. YARD Sale: Sat., 9-?, 425 E. 9th St.


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

5-FAMILY Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-2 p.m., 1623 W. 5th St. Lots of great things for your home. Cookbooks, picture frames, Christmas items, odds and ends. Any weather welcome, Tsunamis cancel. Have a mocha from our professional barrista. BENEFIT GARAGE SALE By the Women of the Moose. Sat., 9-3 p.m. Only. 809 S. Pine St., downstairs. All proceeds to charity. Crescent Grange Fall Flea Market Oct. 1st & 2nd 9-3 p.m. Tailgaters welcome, vendors inside. Lots of white elephants, antiques, etc. Baked goods. Lunch available & 25 cent coffee ESTATE Sale: Sat.Sun., 8-4 p.m. 1827 W. 6th St. GARAGE Sale: Sat. only, 9-3 p.m., 817 Madaline, between 10th and Milwaukee. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat., only! 9-5 p.m. Devanny Lane, off Airport Rd. Lots of stuff for everyone! SALE: Fri.-Sat., 9 a.m. 1217 W. 19th St., between E & F. Quilters dream.


BOYS & GIRLS CLUB FALL FLEA Sat., 9-4 p.m., Sun., 10-3 p.m. Eagles Annex, 110 Penn St. Tables full of jewelry, household, antiques, collectibles, knives, furniture, and more! Sunday, 4-7:30 p.m. spaghetti feed with music by Chantilly Lace, raffle, and silent auction, too! For more info, call John at 775-9128. ESTATE Sale: Sat., 95, Sun., 9-4 p.m. 3413 Mt. Angeles Rd. Electronics, P.A. aerial photos, reelto-reels, pictures and frames, glass, furniture, bikes, saddle and scabbards, etc., etc., etc.! ESTATE Sale: Sat., Oct. 2, 8-2 p.m. 472 Leighland Ave. #19, off Hwy 101. Antiques, collectibles, Select Number bed, and lots of misc. GARAGE Sale: Sat. only, 9-3 p.m. 544 Old Olympic Hwy. Clothes, toys, tools & more. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., 1144 Highland Ave., off Park, by Peninsula College. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-2 p.m. 472 Leighland Ave., Lee’s Creek Park, #22. Misc. items, some tools. GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 1616 Monroe Rd. Compound bow, hunting stuff, camping gear, men’s clothes, books, lamps, jr. girl clothes, saddles, tack and packing equipment.


Garage Sales Sequim

AWESOME Sale: For guys and gals. Sat. only, 8-2 p.m., 225 Cedar Park Dr., turn at Cest si Bon, follow signs. Tools, kitchen items, sofa, 3 canopies, jewelry, dining room set, short box bed liner, music boxes, car parts, fishing items, office items, vases, floral, all cheap. Gate opens at 8 a.m. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: sAt., 8:30-1 p.m., 80 Garden Ln., off Cline Rd. and Mains Farm. Furniture, appliances, toys, crafts, kitchen items.




© 2010 Universal Uclick










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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

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

LYGUL ©2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

NYLOP (c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

39 Reached across 40 Powwow communication source 42 Dismissal, and a hint to how the answers to starred clues were derived 43 Traveled from point A to point A? 44 Analysts’ concerns

On he e Peni n ns ssu ul lla a On tth h he e Pe Pe Peni niin n ns u ul a

Garage Sales Eastside P.A.


Solution: 9 letters

Actress, Album, Alice, Athletic, Award, Band, Best, Blonde, Camera, Canadian, Canon, Charts, Complicated, Cool, Dawn, Disney, Drums, Dyes, Fans, Film, Girlfriend, Gothic, Guitarist, Happy Ending, Image, Let Go, Media, Music, Napanee, Necktie, Online, Popular, Punk, Radio, Rock, Rose, Singer, Skater Boi, Style, Talented, Teen, Tomboy, Tours, Video, Vocal, Whibley Yesterday’s Answer: Remnants

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved



Garage Sales Sequim

GARAGE Sale: Fri., 94 p.m., no earlies, 912 Hooker Rd. Kubota tractor and implements, trailer, boat, reloading equip, air rifle, Lincoln welder, picnic tables, potting bench, battery charger, kid stuff, clothes, books, basketball set up, Rubberrmaid cabinets, Kirby Vacuum, shelving, vintage red chrome table, night vision scope, cameras, desk, printer stand, HP printer and more. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-5 p.m., 960 N. Mariott Ave. Tools, furniture, Halloween, Christmas, housewares, sewing machine, kids clothes, toys. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8:30-5 p.m.. 11 Juanita Court, off River Road. Printers vintage typeset drawers, kitchen table with bakers rack, wooden play set, quality adult 2X and kids clothing, child bike trailer, and many other quality items! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-3 p.m., 351 Amethyst Dr., take south Sequim Ave., left on Miller, right into Emerald Highland subdivision, right on Coral, left on Amethyst Dr. Fishing, gardening, art supplies, pics, frames, king comforter with pillows, more. GARAGE Sale: Sat. 10/2 only, 9-3 p.m. Sequim. 408 Eunice. No earlies. Collectibles, housewares, camping, tools, compressor, radial saw. Too much to list. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-4 p.m. No earlies! 31 Topaz Way, in Emerald Highlands. Special feature: Stellar II embroidery machine, hundreds of designs. Tools, 2 oak finished cabinets, and misc. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m., 914 N. Beverage St., Sequim Ave. to Deytona, to 914 N. Beverage. Undercover in a barn. Wood lathe, Stairmaster, dbl. strollers, and much more. SALE OF THE YEAR Fri., 9 a.m., 151 Twin View, off Anderson.


Garage Sales Sequim

Get ready for the Holidays YARD Sale: Fri.-Sat., 10-3 p.m., 123 Alaska Way, first left off Taylor Cutoff Rd. 2 dining sets, china hutch, coffee and end tables, Lennox dishes, Snowbabies, Dept. 56, glassware, sewing machine, craft material, lace, household and lots of misc. HUGE ESTATE SALE 402 S. Solmar Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. Collectibles! Household and office furniture and supplies, kitchenware, double door refrigerator, stack washer/dryer, books, shelves, serger, beads, magnet bed tools, welder/generator combo, camper, small camp trailer, sweat lodge (you move), irrigation pump and tons more. PENINSULA ESTATE SALES (Tommy & Kristy) YARD SALE NEED TO PAY FOR WEDDING! Sat., 9-3 p.m. 262 Fleming Dr., Diamond Point. Kitchen ware, decor, linens, Levi’s, lawn mowers, much more! YARD Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 803 Carlsborg Rd. Lots of baby items and more


Garage Sales Jefferson

PUBLIC AUCTION Collectibles Household-Vehicle Pole Building Sun., Oct. 3 10:00 am Preview: 9:00 a.m. until auction 724 W. Uncas Road Port Townsend, WA ‘85 Ford Escort, diesel; ‘89 dual axle trailer; Unassembled metal building approx. 16’x26’; Samsung 50” TV; Oak claw foot table; Tiffany style lamps. LOTS of good items. Buyer’s Premiums in effect. See our website for full details www.stokesauction. com Stokes Auction Boardman Orwiler Inc 360-876-0236 Lic # 2059



46 Clopper 48 Former RFK Stadium NLer 49 Mill inputs 50 Ballet rail 51 Fire indicator, perhaps 52 Green shade 56 See 7-Down 58 Old cry of disgust 59 Rose of rock 60 Prez, to GIs



RADAR: Raytheon. 24 mile dome type, 7” CRT display, complete with manual and all cables. $150. 582-0158 REINELL: ‘95 19.5’ V6 I/O. EZ-Load galvanized trailer, half cutty. $4,800/obo. 452-2459 RUNABOUT: 16’ and trailer, Sunbrella top. $350/obo. 477-0711. SAIL BOAT: 1932 42’ Frank Prothero fishing scooner, 50 hp Isuzu diesel, Paragon gear, solid construction, needs TLC. $3,000. 360-468-2052 SAIL BOAT: 1940 34’ Rhodes 6 meter cruising sloop, heavy construction. $2,500. 360-468-2052 SAIL BOAT: 30’ sloop. Yanmar diesel, low hrs., VHF radio, depth and knot meter, working galley and head, color TV, CD player, wheel steering, sleeps 5. $10,500. 457-0684. SAILBOAT: 12’ wooden, extra sail, trailer. $990. 683-6889. SAILBOAT: 16’ classic daysailer. Very stable, very good condition, a beauty, trailer and more incl. $10,000/obo. 360-582-1683 SANGER: ‘76 Super Jet. Built 455 Olds, Hardin in water exhaust, seats 5, upholstery good, dog house fair, turnkey ready. $2,500/obo. 681-3838



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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s


HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘08 1200C. 450 miles. $8,495/obo. 452-6448 Harley Davidson 1993 Wideglide, custom wheels, lots of extras. $15,000. 477-3670 HARLEY: ‘02 1200 Sportser. Black, lots of chrome. Saddle bags, detachable windshield, beautiful bike! $5,995. 360-461-0961

HD: ‘05 Electra Glide Ultra Classic. Black cherry/black pearl, 10,850 miles. One owner, garage kept. Screamin' Eagle and Tall Boy package. never down or in rain. Excellent condition! $15,900. 360-461-4222

HONDA: ‘04 CFR 100F. Less than 60 hrs., original owner. $1,500. 417-1151. HONDA: ‘04 XR650L. Only 3,000 mi., excellent condition, includes hitch carrier. $3,500. 460-4420. HONDA: ’06 Shadow VLX 600. Saddle bags, windshield, custom paint, lots of chrome, 1,800 mi., super clean, must see. $4,000/obo. 452-5813

HONDA: ‘99 XR400. All stock, low hrs., good tires, new graphics. $1,950. 461-1202 HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153.

TOLLY CRAFT ‘69 24’ ‘350’ Chev, gal. trailer. $4,950. 582-1330



BMW: ‘94 K1100RS. Exceptionally clean bike, 41,000 miles, ABS brakes, 4 cylinder engine, stainless steel exhaust, Corbin seat, saddlebags, no road-rash, blue paint. For information call Ed. 360-681-2334

KAWASAKI: ‘09 KLX 250s Dual-Sport Excel. cond., 1,600 mi., street legal, 65 mpg, elec start, 6 speed, liquid cooled, new tires, Comes w/ riding gear and helmet, perfect for commute and trail! $3,850. 360-477-7589

PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula

(Answers tomorrow) JOINT HERALD JARGON Jumbles: FLAME Answer: When she inherited the weaving device, she described it as an — “HEIR” LOOM



KAWASAKI: ‘03 KX125. 2 stroke, exc. cond., hardly ridden, must go. $2,200/ obo. 452-5290. KAWASAKI: ‘00 Vulcan 800. Mustang seat, also has stock seat, K&N air filter, new chain and rear sprocket, 29K miles. $2,000. 206-913-7906 KAWASAKI: ‘01 Ninja EX 500R. Excellent condition, recent tune-up. $1850/obo. For details call, 360-477-1630 O.P. M.C. 53RD ANNUAL TURKEY/ POKER RUN Oct. 3rd, Sadie Creek, mile marker #42 on Hwy. 112. Lots of giveaways provided by P.A. Power Equipment and Olympic Power Sports. ORV tags and spark arresters will be checked. 683-8704, eves.

HD: ‘06 1200 Sportster. 7K miles, mint, extras. $7,900. 452-6677

HONDA: ‘07 Rebel Sport 250. Low miles $3,000. 461-6469.

Sea going sailing canoe. Project wood boat partially restored, all parts including good sail, mast, tiller,dagger board, lines, mast and rudder with all fittings except for oars. 17 feet long with a wide beam. $500. 360-683-6575 or 360-808-5200

NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To:


QAUD: ‘05 POLARIS PHEONIX 200. Red, automatic, approx. 5-10 riding hours, Like new $2,300. 360-460-5982 QUAD: ‘00 Polaris. 250cc, plus extras. $1,500. 417-9170. QUAD: ‘04 Honda 250 EX Sportrax. Low mi. $2,200. 683-2107. QUAD: ‘06 Suzuki 250. Like brand new. $2,500 firm. 452-3213 ROKETA: ‘05 150cc scooter. ABS, 700 miles. $950. 360-301-3433



TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bonaville. 1,000 mi., extras. $5,500. 461-9558 YAMAHA: ‘09 250 Star. Under 500 mi., mint cond. $3,500. 765-4775, leave msg

YAMAHA: ‘03 YZ85. Runs great, son outgrown, $800. 360-457-0913 or 360-461-9054


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: '01 36' Cardinal by Forrest River. Fully equipped home. 3 slides, 3 axles, 2 AC, Trailaire pin box, hydraulic brakes, Alum rims. Retail $35,000 asking $26,000 w/ or w/o tow vehicle. 582-0803

5TH WHEEL: ‘05 34’ Montana Mountaineer 348RLS. 3 slides. Great condition. Extended warranty. 50 amp, central heat/air. Kelley Blue Book is $32,000. Asking $25,500/obo. Call Steve at 360-477-3949 5TH WHEEL: ‘88 25’ Alpenlite. $7,000. 457-4914

ROKETA: ‘08 250cc scooter. ABS, CVT, tail trunk. $1,750. 360-457-8824

SUZUKI: ‘05 Boulevard (S50). Very nice, well maintained. Gray, saddlebag hardware, great bike for smaller people. 14K miles. Garage stored. $3,500/obo. 460-0012 or jbgoode1017@hotmail .com SUZUKI: ‘98 Maurder. 800cc, 1 owner, FMC, D&H pipes, custom seat, cruise, sissy bar, billett mirrors, 15K. Great entry cruiser. $2,500. 360-457-6510 YAMAHA: ‘03 V-Star 1100. Excellent condition, windshield, bags, air kit, crash bars, 15K mi. $4,300. 452-7184. YAMAHA: ‘05 FJR 1300. 8,400 miles, lots of extras. $8,750. 460-3162.

5TH WHEEL: 2007 Mckenzie Lakota 33SKT 4 SEASON. 3 slides, no smoke/ pets, dual Euro recliners, king bed, large corner shower, washer/dryer closet, large wardrobe closets, central vac, more than adequate storage, very nice little one bedroom on wheels. Over 11,000 under dealer value at $37,900. for more pictures or come see. 683-7411 or 477-5621. 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 25’ Alpenlite DL. Gas stove/oven, electric/gas freezer, fridge, air, microwave, antenna, AM/FM cassette stereo, roof ladder, storage, new tires, Hijacker Ultraslide hitch with mounting brackets, Super Shade awning, ONAN gen. set, low hours, very good condition. $5,000. 360-452-3402


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘93 30’ Komfort. 18’ slide out. Needs some work. $4,000. 681-8860 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 25’ Alpenlite. Loaded, good shape. $5,000. 457-5167, 9 -8 p.m. CAMPER: ‘72 Kit. Cab over, 9’, excellent condition, nonsmoker. Must see. $995. 457-9028 or 360-457-3157 CAMPER: ‘72. Fits 8’ bed, no leaks. $350. 797-4518 CAMPER: ‘94 11.5’ Northland. Always under cover, needs some work. $3,500. 360-374-8761 MOTOR HOME: ‘04 30’ Damon Daybreak Class A. Two slideouts, like new condition, 11.400 miles, Ford V10, 5KW gen, two A/C’s, walkaround queen bed, loaded. Email photos available. $54,000. 477-9493 MOTOR HOME: ‘05 Bounder diesel pusher. Loaded. $95,000/obo. 360-460-0432 MOTOR HOME: ‘74 23’ Dodge. 41K, new tires, needs TLC. $2,500/obo. 775-5465 MOTOR HOME: ‘99 34’ Coachmen Catalina. Loaded, 20K, V10, basement, lg. slide, excellent condition. $29,999. See at 2372 Hwy. 101 E., P.A. 457-4101. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 23’ Itasca. 30K, good condition. $11,500. 452-2162. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 38’ Country Coach Affinity, their best model. Mint condition, loaded, 325 Turbo Cat, 7,500W diesel generator, solid oak and leather throughout, air ride and leveling, was $400,000 new, very livable. Reduced again! $52,000/ obo. 360-460-1071. MOTOR HOME: ‘93 30’ Monterey. Loaded $9,500. 797-1625 MOTORHOME: ‘03 29’. Ford Sunseeker, under 8,000 mi, double tipout. $55,000/ obo. 360-808-6392. TRAILER: ‘00 24’ SandPiper By Forest River. Built in the Northwest, for the Northwest, w/queen bed up front, sofa & dining areas convert to bed, awning. In Sequim. $8,000. 602-615-6887 TRAILER: ‘04 25’ Prowler. With slide, 4 new tires. $12,995. 582-9061 TRAILER: ‘04 28’ Sunnybrook. $10,000. 452-0835 or 460-9146


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS For Better or For Worse






MAZDA: ‘88 B2200. Runs good. $1,000/ obo. 582-7486. NISSAN: ‘86 EX cab. 2.4L eng., good mpg, auto w/over drive, power steer., Pioneer stereo, rear jump seats, dark tint, 95,354 orig. mi., good tires/shocks, well taken care of, senior owned, bought locally. Must see to appreciate. $3,800 firm. 461-2709


Recreational Vehicles

TRAILER: ‘05 22’ Arctic Fox. 1 slide, most options on board. $14,000. 417-5082. TRAILER: ‘06 26’ Jayco. Excellent condition, extras. Reduced price. $13,000. 477-3695. TRAILER: ‘72 Sportsmaster 20’ living space and tongue. Good condition. $3,000/obo. 775-7504 TRAILER: ‘88 21’ Nomad. New tires, lights, battery. In good shape. $4,500/ obo. 681-0595 Jeff. TRAILER: ‘91 26T Cimmaron Wilderness by Fleetwood. Every option, fully livable. $4,200/obo. 360-460-6937 TRAILER: ‘94 40x10 Woodland Park. 2 slide outs, micro, W/D, air, full length porch with metal awning, refrigerator ice maker. $10,500. 425-776-5816 or 206-853-5546


4 Wheel Drive

BUICK: ‘04 Rainier. V8, AWD, leather, 87K, premium sound, wheels, all power. $12,800. 460-3037 CHEV ‘99 BLAZER 4x4 SUV with just 100K. #9394B. Call Mike Smith at 460-0959

CHEV: ‘02 Trailblazer LTZ. Low mi., all power, air, leather, new tires/brakes, Bose audio & more. Low book. $9,250. 460-4765

TRAILER: 22’ Terry. New tires/propane bottles. $1,500/obo. 417-3579 TRAILER: ‘62 20’. No leaks, self contained, most everything works. $850. 360-385-3336 TRUCK CAMPER ‘07 Starcraft Starmate. Pop-up, like new. Fridge, toilet, shower never used. $8,000. 457-1020.


Parts/ Accessories

FORD: ‘89 F250 2WD. Good runnig fuel injected ‘302’ never fully installed, good tranny and rear end, good tires, parting out. $1,000. 477-6512 MOTOR: Ford, ‘66 289, fresh, low miles. $300. 461-3132. TRAILER HITCH Reese. Weight distribution hitch. Complete kit. 10,000 lbs. New, $321. Asking $150. 928-2428 or 808-3956


4 Wheel Drive

CHEV ‘07 TRAILBLAZER Pull all those heavy loads. V8 equipped. #9510A Call Mike Smith at 460-0959

CHEV ‘99 3500 CREW CAB DUALLY LONGBED 4X4 7.4 liter Vortec V8, auto, dual batteries, alloy wheels, tool box, spray-in bedliner, gooseneck hitch, tow package, trailer brake controller, keyless entry, privacy glass, power windows, locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, leather seats, full 4 doors, CD/cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, dual front airbags. Only 44,000 miles! This truck is immaculate inside and out! Shows the very best of care! $13,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901


GET READY FOR WINTER All WD, great in snow, ‘99 Oldsmobile Bravada. Leather, loaded, 129K, exc. cond. $6,299. 928-2181, 461-6273 GMC: ‘73 3/4 ton. Runs good, ugly. $1,495. 582-1381. GMC: ‘96 Sonoma. Two color, extra cab. $3,800/obo or trade for equal value SUV/ car. 360-460-3756. ISUZU: ‘91 Trooper. Runs good, new tires. $1,500/obo. 670-6041

CHEV: ‘80 Stepside. 350, V8, $3,500/ obo. 460-8056. CHEV: ‘88 S-10 Blazer. Runs/drives perfect. $1,200. In P.A. 541-727-8047 CHEV: ‘97 1/2 ton extended cab, 3 doors, short bed, 80K mi. $5,000. 406-381-9362 CHEV: ‘90 1 Ton 4x4. 454. New trans, rear end, and u joints, canopy, wheels and tires, black, 195K. $3,850. 461-1229.

TRAILER: ‘09 24' Jayco. W/slideout. AC, queen bed, large solar panel, 2 batteries, RVQ. $12,500. 360-681-8466


4 Wheel Drive

DODGE ‘08 DAKOTA SXT 4-DOOR QUAD CAB Economical 3.7 liter V6, auto, air, 4x4, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, privacy glass, bedliner, alloy wheels, 34,000 miles, balance of factory 3/36 warranty, super clean 1 owner non-smoker. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 DODGE: ‘88 3/4 ton long bed. $850/obo. 452-2459 DODGE: ‘02 Ram 1500. 85K miles, lifted, canopy, 5.9 V8, new tires. $12,000. 477-5556 FORD: ‘04 F250 diesel. Super cab, LB. $17,999. 683-8881. FORD: ‘09 F150 4x4. XLT super cab, 15K mi. $26,500. 360-765-4599 FORD: ‘79 Bronco. Full size, ‘351’ Cleveland, good body. $2,000. 797-3436. FORD: ‘85 Bronco. Sat. radio, 33” tires. $1,300. 640-8996. FORD: ‘88 F150 super cab. Tow package, 1 owner, 183K miles. $2,800. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘93 F150. 5 spd, 4.9L, runs great. $5,000/obo. 797-4748 FORD: ‘94 Explorer. All power, auto, air, runs/drives great. $1,500. 457-8193 or 460-7534 FORD: ‘98 Expedition XLT. Leather, loaded, very clean, 97K mi., new tires, $7,000. 775-6673 FORD: ‘03 Ranger. V6, extra cab, O/D 4x4, 40,000 mi., nice wheels/tires. $9,000. 360-640-8749

HONDA: ‘06 Element EX AWD. $18,000. 43K mi. Excellent cond, Automatic, Air cond, Roof rack, 2" tow receiver, Hood and window wind deflectors, Warranty to 2014. Call 360-477-2196 between 10 AM and 10PM

JEEP: ‘02 Grand Cherokee Overland 4WD, V8, fully loaded, excellent cond., 85K miles, class III tow pkg, power memory seats, moonroof, etc. Blue Book $11,300, call to see and drive. 360-457-1168 MAZDA: ‘03 Tribute ES. Loaded, leather, great shape, 62K, towing pkg. $10,510. 928-9527 NISSAN: ‘01 Frontier SC. 3.2l V6 Auto. 11 inch lift w/SAS kit. Leather seats, power locks and windows, tinted windows, 6 disc CD player, canopy. Big truck with many extras. $11,250. 808-0937 or 808-2654. SUZUKI ‘02 XL-7 TOURING SPORT UTILITY 4WD 2.7 24V V6, auto, alloy wheels, privacy glass, sunroof, 3rd row seating, power windows, locks, and mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, rear air, CD/cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $9,370! Only 86,000 miles! Third row seating and good gas mileage! Clean inside and out! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 TOYOTA ‘06 TUNDRA DOUBLE CAB 4X4 SR5 package, 4.7 liter V8, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, and mirrors, TRD suspension package, AM/FM CD and cassette, alloy wheels, power sliding rear window, chrome tube running boards, factory tow package, remote entry and more! Extra clean. One week special, expires 10-9-10. $18,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599

TOYOTA: ‘94 4Runner. Sunroof, lifted, big tires, power windows and seats, leather interior, good shape. Needs tranny work. $2,800. 452-9693 TOYOTA: ‘01 Tacoma SR5. 4x4 extra cab, brand new 3.4 V6 engine installed by Toyota dealer, auto, PW, PDL, CD, tow pkg. with air bags and electric trailer brakes, canopy. $13,000. Call Bill at 460-3429


4 Wheel Drive


CHEV: ‘70 3/4 Ton. $850. 360-434-4056. TOYOTA: ‘95 T100. 4WD, extra cab, auto, 3.4 liter, canopy, bedliner, tow A/C, cruise. Runs perfect! $5,900. 417-9141

DODGE: ‘95 Grand Caravan SE. 43K with lift and scooter. $5,000. 457-4837 leave message.


FORD ‘03 E150 CARGO VAN 4.2 liter V6, auto, AM/FM stereo, air, dual front airbags, only 27,000 miles! Ex-municipal vehicle means immaculate maintenance! V6 means good gas mileage! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901


BOX TRUCK: ‘00 GMC. 12’ box, runs great. $10,500/obo. 582-9006 CHEV: ‘00 Silverado. $10,000. 808-1731 or 360-477-7864. CHEV: ‘05 Suburban. Excellent, 1/2 ton. $16,800. 681-5403 CHEV: ‘59 Apache pickup. All original, rebuilt engine, new chrome, runs great. $7,300. 683-2254. CHEV: ‘89 1/2 ton. ‘350’ V8, auto, nice. $2,000. 681-7632.

CHEV: ‘95 S10 Drag Truck. 383 stroker, Brodix Heads built turbo 359 trans. Nod 9 inch, 4 link rear, spindle front end 14x32 slicks. Price reduced. $14,000 360-640-0887 CHEV: ‘95 G-20 cargo van. Ladder rack, new radiator, tires and trans, tow package, clean. $1,900. 460-9178 CHRYSLER ‘05 TOWN & COUNTRY MINI-VAN V6, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise power windows, locks, mirrors, and seat, AM/FM CD, sto-n-go, with quad seating, roof rack, dark glass, and more! One week special, expires 109-10. $7,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 DODGE ‘06 CARAVAN SXT 3.3 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD and cassette, power windows, locks, and seat, power sliding door, side airbags, 7 passenger with quad seating, alloy wheels, privacy glass, luggage rack, 62,000 miles, very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker. $10,695 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 DODGE: ‘05 Grand Caravan SE. 86K, good condition. Trailer hitch. $7,725. 460-0351 DODGE: ‘69 Flat bed. Strait 6, needs tune up. $285. 683-6597. DODGE: ‘86 D350 1 ton stakeside, 7’8”x 12’6” bed, new carb, seats, battery, hitch. 119K, Runs great. $2,300/obo. 360-504-9954

DODGE: ‘96 Dodge Turbo D. 165,000 Mi.. Exc. cond. 2WD. auto tran. fully equip. for towing 5th wh. or travel trailer, or horse trailer. includes hitch & 5th wheel tail gate. Can e-mail photos & list of equip. Sequim, Wa. $6,950. M. Scott 360-683-3420

DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Great condition, gold color. $2,100. 683-3851

FORD: ‘78 F350. Super cab, trailer special, 460 C6, 3 speed auto. Call for added features. Best offer over $2,000. 360-302-0844 FORD: ‘78 F350. Super cab, trailer special, 460 C6, 3 speed auto. Call for added features. Best offer over $2,000. 360-302-0844 FORD: ‘90 F250. Ext. cab, long box, 48,660 mi., new HD service brakes, set up for 5th wheel, excellent condition. $5,500. 796-4929. FORD: ‘99 Ranger. 4 cyl, 5 spd, 87K, sb. $3,400/obo. 683-8328 GM: ’92 Gladiator conversion van. 350, auto, 140K, runs/ looks good! $3,500. 452-5522 GMC: ‘88 Rally. Wheel chair van, needs minor work. $1,500. Scott. 504-2478. GMC: ‘95 Short bed. V6, 1500 Sierra, 5 speed, 130K. $3,500. 452-5427.

GMC: ‘03 3500 Box Van. GMC heavy duty 12 foot box van. 3500 series Savanah. Power windows, AC, power locks, power steering, cloth seats, v-8 power, dual rear wheels, access door to box from cab, 23,000 miles, very clean, wood floor box, roll top lockable rear door, white truck and box, step rear bumper, good tread on all tires, runs great! Drives great! Beautiful truck, just dont need anymore. $12,500. 460-1168. See pictures online at Penninsula Daily News site.

MAGIC RAINBOW HAPPY BUS 1973 Volkswagon Transporter $1,500/obo Not Camper Style Runs, Some Rust. Call: 360-797-3951

MAZDA: ‘89 Pickup Cab Plus. Runs great! 121,000 orig. miles (towed to-from AZ). Straight body good tires super clean, bed liner, tow package. NADA Blue Book $3,350-4,400 Asking: $2,750/obo. 360-457-1392

PLUMBING VAN: ‘02 Ford, job site ready, plus extra plumbing parts, 28K orginial mi. $20,000/obo. 360-385-2773 PLYMOUTH: ‘94 Voyager. Auto, seats 7, 128K. $800. 460-4693 TOYOTA: ‘03 Tacoma. Auto., reg. cab, 6’ bed, matching canopy, A/C, tape player, manual windows, 68K mi., excellent condition, $9,000/obo. 775-0051 VW: ‘93 Eurovan Weekender edition. 183K miles, good cond., runs well. $8,500. 477-6149



BUICK: ‘97 LaSabre. Excellent codntion, 1 owner. $4,700. 683-6051 after 4 p.m. CADILLAC: ‘85 Eldorado Commemorative Edition. Nice old man must part with his 2nd love! Beautiful blue, exc. condition, spoke wheels, loaded. 30K miles on new motor; 112k total miles. $3,400. 360-477-4817 CADILLAC: ’92 Sedan Deville. 144K, 4.9L, auto, runs/ looks good. $2,750/ obo. 452-5522. CADILLAC: ‘92 SeVille. Exc. shape, good mpg, new tires. $3,000/obo. 452-5406 CADILLAC: 1951 Coupe DeVille. 46,600 original miles, powerful, great driving car. Nice chrome, paint & upholstery, WW tires, Auto, V8, Sequim, $27,900. 360-683-3385 Rrobert169@Qwest. net CHEV ‘01 MONTE CARLO SS COUPE 3.8 liter V6, auto, premium wheels, dual Magnaflow exhaust, traction control, keyless entry, tinted windows, sunroof, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, CD/cassette stereo, dual zone air conditioning, cruise, steering wheel audio controls, OnStar, information center, Homelink, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $9,110! Triple black/tinted windows. This SS has been babied! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 CHEV ‘04 IMPALA Only 17,000 miles. Great road car. #P2162A Call Tom at 565-0614

CHEV ‘05 UPLANDER LS 3.5 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, rear DVD entertainment system, power windows, locks, and seat, keyless entry, privacy glass, luggage rack, side airbags, 7 passenger with quad seating, alloy wheels, only 54,000 miles, non-smoker. $10,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 CHEV: ‘00 Cavalier. 126K mi., very clean, maroon, 2 tone brown/beige interior. $3,500. 452-8098 or 360-670-9199 CHEV: ‘68 Camaro Z28. 302, 4 speed, stock. $29,999/obo or trade. 683-7965.



GMC: ‘97 Suburban. Maroon, 4x4, studded tires and rims. Good condition. $2,800. 681-7032. CHEV: ‘78 Corvette Silver Anniversary Edition. Fully restored interior and exterior. Silver twotone paint with sport striping. L48 automatic. Runs excellent. $18,500. 425-888-4306 or 425-941-4246 CHEV: ‘84 Corvette. Silver, 5.7 liter V8. $5,800. 437-7649. CHEV: ‘87 305 Van conversion, great condition, clean, no dents, 79K mi. Only $2,145. 460-4488. CHEV: ‘88 Camaro. Project car, running, licensed, with ‘90 Camaro parts car. $1,200/obo. 928-3863 CHRYSLER: ‘06 300C Hemi, 63K, super clean, every option, silver, leather, must see and drive, sold new for $39,000. $14,900. 582-0696. CLASSIC: ‘59 Cadillac model 62, 4 door hard top, red, good shape. $14,000. 360-683-7640 DAEWOO: ‘01 Lanos S . 60,780 orig. mi., 2 door hatchback, burgundy/gray, 4 cylinder, auto, 32+mpg, tabs July ‘11, newer tires plus windshield, A/C, heat, radio cassette. $2,900. 681-5326. DODGE: 93 Stealth RT. Great condition, only 2 owners, no accidents, 129K mi., AWD, 5 sp., all power, awesome stereo, CD changer and battery. $3,000. Chris 360-732-4514 FORD: ‘03 Crown Victoria. 63K mi., very clean. $7,850. 681-2854. FORD: ‘05 Focus ZX4. Auto, 73K, new tires, all power. $8,000/obo. 460-4693

KIA: ‘02 Sportage. Black, low 66K miles, 5 speed, great cond., great mileage. $4,500. 670-5375. LINCOLN: ‘63 Continental. Partially restored, suicide doors, runs. $2,750. 457-0272 LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, grandpa car, excellent condition. $4,200. 452-9693 eves. MAZDA: ‘07 3. 5 sp., low hwy mi., charcoal/black interior, Thule roof rack, GPS, call for questions/test drive. $12,000/obo 206-375-5204 MAZDA: ‘99 Miata. Perfect autumn car! Mint condition. 5 spd, Bose audio. 25K original miles. $8,200. 683-0146.

FORD: ‘98 Mustang convertible. 3.8 V6, 73,000 mi., power locks-trunk-left front seat, power top, leather seats, sharp car! $8,500/ obo. 457-6156. FORD: 1929 Model “A”. Roadster, 10 footer. $17,500 firm. 681-5403 GEO: ‘93 Storm. Runs great. $2,500/obo. 775-9612 GMC ‘06 ACADIA One owner, local trade. 7 passenger, all WD. #9523A. Call Lane Richards at 565-0615

MERCEDES: ‘29 Replica Gazelle. 10K miles, immaculate. $12,500/obo. 681-3339 MERCEDES: ‘99 230 SLK. 70K, blk/blk, compressor, S/C, HT convert. $11,900. 452-6677 MERCEDES: ‘74 280. Runs well. $500. 683-2436 MERCURY: ‘89 Cougar. Hobby stock race car, fully loaded, seat belts, window net, ready to race. $1,000/obo. 477-9602 MERCURY: ‘91 Capri. Runs good, fair condition, 239K mi., convertible. $995. 360-928-2115

MINI COOPER: ‘05. White, 103,000 miles, Runs/drives great, no accidents, has had all scheduled tune-ups & oil changes, very clean interior, 2 new tires, highway miles, GREAT MPG. $9,995. Call Angela. 360-460-4802 PONTIAC ‘09 VIBE Very economical 1.8 liter 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, OnStar ready, side airbags, great mpg, balance of factory 5.100 warranty. $12,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663


Legals City of Sequim

HONDA: ‘05 S2000. Fabulous 2 seater convert., wonderful handling, great mpg, exc cond., 27K mi. $19,900. 461-1202 HONDA: ‘06 Civic. Top 5 best mpg car, red/tan int., auto, CD, sunroof, exc. cond., 38K mi. $15,750. 461-1202. HONDA: ‘06 Civic. 67,000 mi., 2 door coupe, clean, white with black/ gray interior. $10,000/obo 460-0845

HONDA: ‘08 Fit-Sport. Auto, 7,500 mi., Service records current, the original owner was a nonsmoker and did not transport pets, exterior/interior show minimal wear. $14,995. 683-1044.


MISC: ‘91 Toyota Corolla, ‘89 Honda Accord, both auto. $1,800/obo each. 452-8663 PLYMOUTH: ‘67 Fury Sport coupe 2 door, ‘383’, runs. $1,000/ obo. 417-3579. PONTIAC: ‘’04 Grand Prix. Low mi., 52K, very clean, must see. $8,000/obo. 457-9332 PORSCHE: ‘02 Boxter S. 56K miles, 6 spd, black on black. $21,500. 461-9635. SUBARU ‘05 OUTBACK Limited, 1 owner, bought from me. #9506A Call Tom at 565-0614

SUBARU ‘06 FORESTER Auto, All WD, one owner local trade, great traction and safety! #9488A. Call Lane Richards at 565-0615

SUBARU ‘08 LEGACY 75 miles, full load, must see. #P2165A. Call Tom at 565-0614

FORD: ’62 Thunderbird Coupe. Mostly all restored, approx. $30,000 put into it. $15,900/obo. 460-0401, 582-9597 FORD: ‘73 Mustang. Fast back, 351C, black on black. $13,000. 460-8056.



SUBARU: ‘05 Forester. Mint condition, 30K mi. $16,000. 457-9183

SUBARU: ‘05 STI Black STI with tinted windows and silver BBS wheels. Stock except for headers, down pipe and complete stainless steel exhaust and muffler. Manual boost controller and front and rear alum skid plates. Tuned on a 4 wheel dyno and produced 300 hp and 364 ft/lb torque at the wheels. A fantastic daily driver with 65,000 miles. Adult owned and maintained. $14,900/ obo. Call Tim at 360-912-1467 SUBARU: ‘83 wagon. 4WD. Runs great, new parts. $1,000/ obo. 683-2281. SUBARU: ‘07 Forester. 24,500 mi., perfect condition, under warranty. $18,250. 452-6014

SUZUKI: ‘07 Reno. $9,000/obo. Keyless entry alarm system excellent condition & perfectly maintained excellent mpg 7 yr powertrain warranty, AAA service 1 more year. Maureen Osterberg, 360-670-5335.


Legals City of Sequim

SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 2010-002 ADOPTED BY THE SEQUIM CITY COUNCIL ON SEPTEMBER 27, 2010 An Ordinance of the City of Sequim amending Chapter 6.04.015 of the City of Sequim Municipal Code, relating to licensing of dogs and cats; repealing ordinances in conflict; establishing penalties for non-compliance; and providing for severability and effective date This ordinance: • authorizes the City to accept the Clallam County Universal License to fulfill the City’s animal licensing requirements; • Removes the requirement that a rabies vaccination certificate must be presented when purchasing a dog license. Copies of full ordinance are available at Sequim City Hall, 152 W. Cedar Street, Sequim, WA 98382 or on the City’s website at This ordinance shall take effect five (5) days after the date of publication of this summary. Karen Kuznek-Reese, MMC City Clerk Pub: Oct. 1, STW Oct. 6, 2010

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SAAB: ‘94 900si. Must see. $900/obo. 477-4865 SUZUKI: ‘00 Grand Vitara. Exc. cond., 87K mi., very clean. $3,950. 775-1132. TOYOTA ‘00 COROLLA Get great gas mileage and reliability. Automatic and efficient. #9339A. Call Mike Smith at 460-0959

TOYOTA ‘99 AVALON Low miles, affordable luxury! #9473A. Call Lane Richards at 565-0615

TOYOTA: ‘01 Celica GT. Silver, sunroof, auto, spoiler, 136K, excellent condition. $8,000. 732-0689. TOYOTA: ‘05 Prius Hybrid. Black, new tires, under, 67K mi. $11,085. 928-9527. TOYOTA: ‘10 Prius. As new, save $4,000. $20,000. 452-7273. TOYOTA: ‘93 Celica GT Coupe. Higher mileage but runs great, much new. $2,700. 477-6873. TOYOTA: ‘99 Solara. One owner, low miles, 5 speed, $5,999. 452-3627.

TOYOTA: ‘03 Camry LE One owner, no accidents, well maintained, 4 cyl, auto trans, 95,000 mi. $7,250. 477-2183. TOYOTA: ‘04 Camry SL. Loaded, power everything, leather, new tires and brakes, V6, 106K. $10,000 /obo. 461-1229. TOYOTA: ‘09 Camry LE. 4 cyl., 7,200 miles, new cond. $17,000. Bank can finance. 683-1646. TOYOTA: ‘89 Camry. $1,200. 928-9774. TOYOTA: ‘98 Avalon. White, great! 88K miles. $5,900. 808-0505 VW: ‘07 Bug convertible. Leather, exc. cond., 16K, all options. $19,500. 460-0462 after 6 p.m. VW: ‘70s Super Beetle. Body has very little rust. $300. 477-2610 VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $3,295/obo. 775-9648


Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

Classified 101

Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. Loan No: 7427308390 APN: 063028-110070-1000/063028-110070-2001 TS No: WA-204124-C I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that LSI Title Agency, Inc fdba Chicago Title Insurance Company (LSI Division), the undersigned Trustee will on 10/8/2010, at 10:00 AM at The main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, Washington sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashier's check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to-wit: THAT PORTION OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LYING NORTHERLY OF THE NORTH MARGIN OF AN EXISTING ROAD RUNNING WESTERLY FROM A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF SAID NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER 580 FEET, MORE OR LESS, SOUTH OF THE NORTHEAST CORNER AND LYING EAST OF TRACT CONVEYED TO KENNETH R. SCHAR, ET UX BY DEED RECORDED AUGUST 8, 1962, UNDER AUDITOR'S FILE NO. 335684. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 141 EAST OLD MILL MOUNTAIN ROAD PORT ANGELES, Washington 98362 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 3/13/2006, recorded 3/20/2006, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1176755, in Book , Page records of Clallam County, Washington, from PAUL R. WEISETH , A SINGLE MAN, as Grantor(s), to OLYMPIC PENINSULA TITLE CO., as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR HOMECOMINGS FINANCIAL NETWORK, INC. , as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR HOMECOMINGS FINANCIAL NETWORK, INC. to MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.. 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 for eclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: PAYMENT INFORMATION FROM 2/1/2009 THRU 6/30/2010 NO.PMT 17 AMOUNT $3,193.76 TOTAL $54,293.92 LATE CHARGE INFORMATION FROM 2/1/2009 THRU 6/30/2010 NO. LATE CHARGES 17 TOTAL $2,211.19 PROMISSORY NOTE INFORMATION Note Dated: 3/13/2006 Note Amount: $417,000.00 Interest Paid To: 1/1/2009 Next Due Date: 2/1/2009 IV. The amount to cure defaulted payments as of the date of this notice is $70,757.87. Payments and late charges may continue to accrue and additional advances to your loan may be made, it is necessary to contact the beneficiary prior to the time you tender the reinstatement amount so that you may be advised of the exact amount you would be required to pay. As of the dated date of this document the required amount to payoff the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: $457,466.75 (note: due to interest, late charges and other charges that may vary after the date of this notice, the amount due for actual loan payoff may be greater). The principal sum of $402,673.02, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 2/1/2009, 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 10/8/2010. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 9/27/2010, (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 9/27/2010 (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 cashier's or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 9/27/2010 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): PAUL R. WEISETH , A SINGLE MAN 141 EAST OLD MILL MOUNTAIN ROAD PORT ANGELES, Washington 98362 PAUL R. WEISETH 141 EAST OLD MILL MOUNTAIN RD. PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 by both first class and certified mail on 6/26/2009, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under the Unlawful Detainer Act, Chapter 59.12 RCW. If you are a tenant or subtenant in possession of the property that was purchased, pursuant to section 4 of this act, the purchaser at the trustee's sale may either give you a new rental agreement OR give you a written notice to vacate the property in sixty days or more before the end of the monthly rental period. THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED: 6/30/2010 LSI Title Agency, Inc fdba Chicago Title Insurance Company (LSI Division) 1111 Main St., #200 Vancouver, WA 98660 Sale Line:: 714-730-2727 Marina Marin Authorized Signatory ASAP# 3635585 09/10/2010, 10/01/2010 Pub.: Sept. 10, Oct. 1, 2010

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on October 29th, 2010, at the hour of 10 A.M. at 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, state of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington, to-wit: N30' LT4 B'A' PLAT SEQUIM 128 N. Sequim Ave Sequim, WA 98382

Attorneys’ Fees Trustee’s Fee Trustee’s Expense Title Report/Insurance Recording Fees Service/Posting of Notices Postage/Copying Expense Publication Telephone Charges Inspection Fees: Other: TOTAL:



$ 16,706.24

$ 19,838.66

$365.40 (Estimated Amounts) $ 1,600


(Itemization) $ 400.00 $ 75.00 $ 100.00 $36.32

$ 19,282.96

Legals Clallam Co.

$ 2,000

$ 400.00 $75.00 $ 150.00 $36.32 $ 450.00

Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Bruce A. Phillips, Deceased. NO. 10-4-00277-4 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The Administrator named below has been appointed as Administrator 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 Administrator or the Administrator’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Administrator served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: October 1, 2010 Administrator: Steven Phillips Attorney for Administrator: Simon Barnhart, WSBA #34207 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 10-4-00277-4 Pub: Oct. 1, 8, 15, 2010

Trustee Sale No. 7101289 Title No. 4477436 Space above for Recorder's use only Parcel No. 63217 063001-0680140-0000 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Max Default Services Corporation, will on 10/29/2010, at the hour of 10:00 A.M., at the Main Entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington to-wit: LOT 14, SEAMOUNT ESTATES IV, AS PER PLAT RECORDED IN VOLUME 10 OF PLATS, PAGE 43, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON Commonly known as: 2012 West 7th St, Port Angeles, WA 98363, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/10/2005, recorded 10/14/2005, under Auditor's File No. 2005 1167333, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Daniel Castagna, a Single Man, as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as Beneficiary. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Daniel Castagna 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 Occupant 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 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. 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 $7,929.56; (together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due) IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $279,717.19, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 2/1/2010, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without any warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 10/29/2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, must be cured by 10/18/2010 (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 10/18/2010 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and Trustee's Fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/18/2010 (11 days before the sale date), and before the date of sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Daniel Castagna 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 Occupant 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 By both first class and certified mail, return receipt on 6/26/2010 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above on 6/25/2010, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to 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 objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X. The purchaser at the trustee's sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under the unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. Date: 7/28/2010 Max Default Services Corporation 3720 E 18th Street, #205 Vancouver, WA 98661 (877) 914-3498 Signature Kevin A Durham, Vice President ASAP# 3674526 10/01/2010, 10/22/2010 Pub.: Oct. 1, 22, 2010



Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR PUGET SOUND ENERGY CUSTOMERS ABOUT PROPOSED RATE CHANGES Puget Sound Energy on Oct. 1 filed three separate requests with the Utilities and Transportation Commission (UTC) to change natural gas and electric rates. The proposed changes are described below. Natural Gas—Purchased Gas Adjustment (PGA)—PSE has requested an increase in natural gas bills under the PGA rate-setting mechanism, which allows for periodic increases or decreases in PSE natural gas bills to reflect fluctuations in the price of natural gas in the wholesale market. The PGA is made up of two parts—one is a projection of the average cost of natural gas supplies over the next year, the other is a true-up of the difference between prior years’ projected cost and the actual cost of the supplies. The current true-up component is a credit which has reduced the overall cost of natural gas to customers. The requested change reduces the credit from an average of 7.5 cents per therm to an average of 2.0 cents per therm, which results in an increase on customer bills. While abundant supplies of natural gas and reduced demand have kept wholesale natural gas prices low, the projection of lower costs for the next year offsets only a portion of the increase caused by the reduced credit. PSE proposes to pass through these costs, which will increase natural gas rates by an overall average of 1.9 percent, effective Nov. 1, 2010. This cost is shown on your bill as “Cost of Gas”. PSE is not allowed to profit on the natural gas it purchases for customers. If approved by the UTC, a typical monthly household natural gas bill, based on a 12-month average of 68 therms, would increase by 1.9 percent, or $1.56 per month, to $82.91.* The overall average change for natural gas customers is as follows:


Percent Increase

Residential ............................................................. 23 ......................... 1.9 Residential Gas Lights ............................................. 16 ......................... 1.6 Commercial & Industrial .......................................... 31 ......................... 2.0 Large Volume .......................................................... 41 ......................... 0.9 Interruptible ............................................................ 85 ......................... 1.8 Limited Interruptible ................................................ 86 ......................... 1.6 Non-exclusive Interruptible ....................................... 87 ......................... 1.9

Electric—Residential and Small Farm Energy Exchange Credit—A reduction in the benefits PSE customers receive under the Bonneville Power Administration’s (BPA) Residential Exchange Program has resulted in a filing to decrease the monthly bill credit passed through to PSE’s residential and small-farm customers. The Residential Exchange Program provides a share of the benefits of the federal Columbia River power system to the customers of the six investor-owned utilities in the Pacific Northwest. If approved by the UTC, the lowering of the Energy Exchange Credit listed on PSE bills would increase residential and small farm bills an overall average of 1 percent. A typical monthly household bill, based on a 12-month average of 1,000 kilowatt hours, would increase 98 cents per month, to $100.66*, effective Nov. 1, 2010. Since the credit is a direct pass-through to customers, PSE does not retain any of the Residential Exchange Program benefits. Natural Gas—Distribution Charges—To recover increased costs in the past year of owning, maintaining and improving the natural gas distribution system for safety and reliability, PSE has requested an overall increase of 2.3 percent in natural gas rates, effective Nov. 1, 2010. However, PSE expects the UTC will conduct a thorough review of this proposal with approved new rates to go into effect Feb. 1, 2011. On a residential bill, distribution charges are shown as “Delivery Charge” and “Basic Charge.” If approved by the UTC, a typical monthly household natural gas bill, based on a 12-month average of 68 therms, would increase by 2.6 percent, or $2.08 per month, to $83.43.* The overall average change for natural gas customers is as follows: Type of Service Schedules Percent Increase Residential ....................................................... 16, 23, 53 ................... 2.5 Commercial & Industrial ....................................... 31, 61 ...................... 2.2 Large Volume ...................................................... 41, 41T ..................... 1.6 Interruptible ........................................................ 85, 85T ..................... 2.6 Limited Interruptible ............................................ 86, 86T ..................... 1.4 Non-exclusive Interruptible ................................... 87, 87T ..................... 1.3 Rentals ............................................................. 71, 72, 74 ................... 2.9 Contracts .............................................................................................. 2.5 * Total monthly household bill is based on rates expected to be in effect Oct. 1, 2010, plus the proposed rates.

The UTC will review each of these filings, and has the authority to set final rates that may vary from PSE’s requests, either higher or lower or structured differently, depending on the results of its analysis. PSE bills all natural gas customers and most electric customers every month but some electric customers are billed every other month. Comments or Questions on All Proposals—PSE customers may submit comments to the UTC on these proposed filings by using the online comment form, at; e-mailing at; faxing at 360-664-4291; or mailing your comments to UTC at P.O. Box 47250, Olympia, WA, 98504-7250. If you write, include name and mailing address, and the name of the company (PSE) and Advice Nos. 2010-23 and 2010-24 for the purchased gas adjustment, Advice No. 2010-25 for the distribution charge increase, or Advice No. 201022 for the Energy Exchange Credit. You may also ask questions of the UTC and request that the UTC notify you of the open meeting at which these proposals will be considered by the Commission. The public, including residential and small business customers, is represented by the Public Counsel Section of the Washington Attorney General’s Office. You can reach the Public Counsel Section by writing to: Public Counsel, Assistant Attorney General, 800 5th Avenue, Suite 2000, Seattle, WA 98104-3188, or by e-mail at utility@atg If you have questions or comments for PSE about these proposals, you may submit them by writing to Puget Sound Energy, ATTN: Customer Service, P.O. Box 90868, Bellevue, WA 98009-0868; by e-mail; or by telephone at 1-888-225-5773. Additional information about the filings is available at


$ 23,315.38 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $137,542.59, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured on April 15, 2004, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the 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 October 29, 2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 18, 2010 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 18, 2010 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after October 18, 2010 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Jerry E. Ferguson and Deborah L. Ferguson 382 Twin View Drive Sequim, WA 98382 by both first-class and certified mail on June 24, 2010, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on June 26, 2010, with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any 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. The Gaitán Group, PLLC 3131 Elliott Ave Suite 700 Seattle, WA 98121 (206) 346-6000 Pub: Oct. 1, 22, 2010


NO. 10-4-00268-5 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In Re the Estate of BETTY JEAN RIGGS LOWTHIAN, 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 statue of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. 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(1)(c); or (2) Four months after the date of the first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: October 1, 2010 Personal Representative: James C. Lowthian Address for Mailing or Service: 753 W. Anderson Road, Sequim, WA 98382 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court 223 East 4th Street, Suite #8, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Cause Number 10-4-00268-5 Pub: Oct 1, 8, 15, 2010

Type of Service

which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated April 15, 2004, recorded April 19, 2004, under Auditor’s File No. 20041131654, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Jerry E. Ferguson and Deborah L. Ferguson, as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (“FDIC”) as Receiver of Westsound Bank as Beneficiary. The Gaitán Group PLLC was appointed Successor Trustee, by reason of that certain document recorded under Clallam County Auditor’s File No. 20101252196. 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. 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:

Delinquent payments from March 2009, to July 2010, in the amount of $ 1,044.14 per month plus interest Late charges/fees in the total amount of



PT and Sequim art walks | This week’s new movies

EllisatMarsalis Peninsula College


Page 7

Peninsula Daily News

The week of October 1-7, 2010


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

Stroll with clowns, jazz through Friday Art Walk By Diane Urbani


Museum & Arts Center at 175 W. Cedar St., where a new art show opens tonight. SEQUIM — Art quilts, live “Your Daily Fiber: Conspicujazz and the Laff Pack clowns are ous Consumption, Community & all part of tonight’s First Friday Ceremony” features 62 works of Art Walk, a free, multi-venue fiber art, from quilts to felting to event from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. metal sculpture. The show will be The Laff Pack, a local nonup through Oct. 30 at the MAC, profit band of entertainers, will where admission is always free. be strolling around downtown More art is on display at other Sequim making balloon creadowntown stops, including: tures, promised pack president ■  The Sequim Library, 630 Roger Parkins. The clowns will also have a home base: the N. Sequim Ave., where Marian de la

Peninsula Spotlight

and Roger Morris mix their plein-air paintings and photographic art with music by Chez Jazz, featuring vocalist Sarah Shea, and refreshments from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.; ■  The Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., hosts a reception from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. with October featured artists Coffee Miklos, Ed Crumley, Brian Buntain and George Zien; ■  Strait Financial Advice, 193 W. Cedar St., presents views of

Alaska, the American Southwest and Pacific Northwest by photographer Scott Erickson, during a reception from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; ■  KeyBank, 120 N. Dunlap Ave. at Washington Street, displays Impressionistic art by Sequim’s Gail Larson, starting at 5 p.m.; ■  The Dove’s Nest, 139 W. Washington St., spotlights Grace Shepard and Dorothea HoverKramer’s art during a reception from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.;

■  Bell Street Bakery, 173 W. Bell St., presents silk paintings by Lynn Baritelle; ■  The Buzz Ice Cream & Coffee, 128 N. Sequim Ave., the Red Rooster Grocery, 134 1/2 W. Washington St., and Purple Haze Lavender, 127 W. Washington St., are also participating, with featured artists’ work on display tonight. For a map and other tips on the First Friday Art Walk, visit

‘Home,’ ‘Tehran’ to screen at Rose Bohemian Lounge Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — Special film screenings are on tap this week the Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St. First comes “My Tehran for Sale,” a 2009 movie

Saturday. Admission is $5 for adults, while students with current identification get in free. For details, phone 360-379-1333.

about an Iranian actress seeking political asylum.

Global Lens series

The film is part of the Global Lens Series at the Free showing Rose and screens at 10 a.m. On Sunday, the Port Townsend Food Co-op presents a free showing of the documentary “Home,” an ode to the beauty and delicate balances of Earth. The movie will start at 12:15 p.m., and moviegoers are

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PORT ANGELES — The Bohemian Lounge, the monthly party held in a Third Street warehouse space, is aiming for a head start on Halloween. This Saturday night, Bohemian hostess Anami Cloud invites dancers and other costumed revelers to a “zombie prom,” starting at 9:30 p.m. A duo of disc-spinners, DJ Shmeejay and DJ To Follow, will provide the

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soundtrack for a fire-dance performance, general dancing and a “caburlesque” show to die for, Cloud promised. Zombie outfits are encouraged, admission is $5 and guests must be 18 or older. The gathering takes place at 632 W. Third St., off Tumwater Truck Road. For information about the Bohemian Lounge, which convenes every first Saturday night of the month, phone Cloud at her Westside Video store in Port Angeles at 360-457-5305.

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

Peninsula Spotlight

Upcoming Shows!



hosts ‘zombie prom’

invited to stay for a discussion afterward. Also at the Rose, tickets are on sale now for a screening of “A Prairie Home Companion” with Garrison Keillor in St. Paul, Minn., at 8 p.m. Oct. 21. The Rose will host the tape-delayed showing, for which seats are $15. To buy tickets, visit the theater box office or www.Rose

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

PT gallery walk runs gamut from bowls to short stories By Diane Urbani de la Paz

and question-and-answer session will follow. Peninsula Spotlight ■  Northwind Arts Center Showcase GalPORT TOWNSEND — lery, inside the center at This town is welcoming the 2409 Jefferson St., with fall with an influx of new “Uninvited Guest,” an art shows, several of which are opening Saturday night exploration of cancer by Norma Fried of Port alongside a free Key City Townsend. Public Theatre perfor■  The Port Townsend mance. Gallery, 715 Water St., Port Townsend’s monthly gallery walk runs with “Fauxtober,” a show of local artists’ work in the from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. and includes: styles of Pablo Picasso, ■  Gallery 9, at 1012 Paul Gauguin, Jackson PolWater St., with “Working lock, Emily Carr and othwith Nature,” an exhibition ers. of Nancy Cherry Eifert’s Along with the so-called nature photography plus “fabulous fakes,” the galimages of Mitchell Poling’s lery is taking part in the Chugach Aleut kayaks. Community Bowl Project ■  Northwind Arts and selling newly fired Center, 2409 Jefferson St., soup bowls for $10 to benewith “Transforming Gesfit the Jefferson County ture,” a show of paintings Food Bank. and jewelry starring SeatGallery-goers are tle artist Karen Kosoglad, invited to meet the artists Port Townsend’s Andrea during a reception from Lawson and Tacoma Metal 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. tonight. Arts Center owner Amy ■  Artisans on Taylor, Reeves. In conjunction with this 236 Taylor St., presents exhibit, dancers Nala Walla “Neighbors,” an exhibition by six local artists who live and Maureen Freehill will within a few blocks of one present a a Butoh-esque performance on art, nature another in Port Townsend: sculptors Anne Hirondelle and fertility at 2 p.m. Oct. 10; an informal art talk and Roger Steinfort and

painters Kim Kopp, Stephen Yates, Martha Worthley and Peter Gritt. Their work ranges from minimalist abstract to tongue-incheek pointillist. The opening reception runs from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., and more information awaits at www.artisanson Also downtown Saturday night, the Key City players present “In a Café: Stories by Mary Lavin and Alice Munro” at 7:30 p.m. The free event features Lavin’s “In the Middle of the Fields,” the story of a woman who is determined to run the family farm herself after her husband dies, and Munro’s “Prue,” a delicate character sketch. Both will be staged in the Pope Marine Building at Water and Madison streets, while more details can be found at www.key

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“River Dance” is a part of Nancy Cherry Eifert’s show of photographs at Gallery 9.

PORT ANGELES — “The Diaries of Adam and Eve & Other Tales by Mark Twain” returns this weekend for just three more performances at the First Presbyterian Church, 139 W. Eighth St. Readers Theatre Plus, a local band of thespians, will portray the Edenic couple plus other literary figures — as Twain imagined them — at 7:30 p.m. this evening and at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $12 per person or two for $20; they’re available at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St. in Sequim and at Odyssey Books & Gifts, 114 W. Front St. in Port Angeles. This Readers Theatre Plus production will benefit the Parenting Matters Foundation. For details about Parenting Matters, phone 360-681-2250.

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Jazz-funk outfit Impulse coming to PA wine bar

New artwork by OMC nurse on display at Itty Bitty Buzz in PA Peninsula Spotlight

PORT ANGELES — Marilyn Santiago, a surgical nurse at Olympic Medical Center who has volunteered on 17 overseas medical missions, is the featured artist this month at the Itty Bitty Buzz, 110 E. First St. Santiago is mixing two forms on the Itty Bitty’s walls: silk painting and

photography. She’s studied the former with Melissa Penic of Port Angeles, among other mentors, while in her photography, she’s had no formal training. Among the images in her show is “Paula’s Eyes,” a closeup photo of a nurse in Harbin, China, where Santiago went with the Alliance for Smiles, a

Peninsula Spotlight

Rotary Club team that performs cleft-lip and -palate surgeries. The Itty Bitty Buzz is open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sundays. The cafe is seeking other local artists interested in displaying their work and can be reached at 360-565-8080.

Peninsula Spotlight

Port Angeles Community PlAyers Present

Af toe-eel-goo tapp d, la u ing exp gh-a-lo erie nce t, !

PORT ANGELES — If your record collection includes names like Grover Washington Jr., Stanley Clarke, Herbie Hancock, Level 42 and other greats of the jazz-funk genre, then local guitarist Skip Morris has a new band for you to check out this Saturday night. It’s called Impulse, and the place to hear Morris and crew is Wine on the Waterfront, upstairs in The Landing mall at 115 E. Railroad Ave. “I’ve always been a big fan of people like guitarist Larry Carlton, George Benson and the Jazz Crusaders,” Morris said. “This music was like the soundtrack to my life when I was

floors and always put a smile on people’s faces.” Yet Morris hasn’t found much of that sound around the Peninsula. “So I figured I’d give it a try,” he said, adding that “a lot of modern dance music — R&B, hip hop, acid jazz — leans heavily on the influences of people like Roy Ayers, Donald Byrd and Lonnie Liston Smith. It’s going to be fun bringing back some of the original grooves from that era.” Morris noted he’s crisscrossed the genres himself Skip Morris and his from jazz to country to band, Impulse, bring blues to big band. jazz and funk to Wine “It’s always fun taking on the Waterfront. on a new direction such as this one,” he said. touring and playing profesImpulse will take the sionally in the ’70s and ’80s stage at 8 p.m.; the cover — it would pack dance charge is $5.

Award-winning Vietnamese film to screen at college Peninsula Spotlight

Third play of The Smoke on The mounTain Trilogy

Written by Constance ray, Conceived by Alan Bailey musical Arrangements by mike Craver

PORT ANGELES — “Adrift,” an award-winning film from Vietnam, opens

the 2010 Global Lens Series at Peninsula College today at 7 p.m. Admission is $5 for this odyssey into Southeast

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Asian life, which won honors in last year’s Venice Film Festival. The movie, about a newlywed couple, the disillusionment of the young bride, and a precarious love triangle, “traces the emotional and psychological landscapes of lust and desire, weaving an atmospheric tale of love and life in modern Hanoi,” Peninsula College film instructor Bruce Hattendorf noted. The 10-week Global Lens Series will offer moviegoers cinematic trips to Peru, South Africa, Iran, India and beyond; it continues next Friday, Oct. 8, with the Mexican movie “Becloud.” To learn more about the series, e-mail Hattendorf at or visit the college online at

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Pair of guitarists to perform tonight Peninsula Spotlight

PORT ANGELES — Terry Robb, the revered Portland guitarist who has won the Cascade Blues Association Muddy Award 30 times, and his longtime friend, Joyce guitarist and composer Paul Chasman, will engage in what they call “high-wire interplay” tonight at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd. “We’re going to play blues, jazz, originals, traditionals, ragtime, bluegrass” and beyond, Chasman promised. “We’ll do a lot of improvising and playing off each other. It’s like a musical conversation,” he added. Chasman and Robb played together for a decade in an

Friday, October 1, 2010

PS  Calendar: PT


Friday First Friday Story Night — Storytelling at Better Living Through Coffee, 100 Tyler St., 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Phone 360531-2535.

Oregon group called the Acoustic Guitar Summit, and reunited earlier this year at the Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts in Port Angeles. That high-wire interplay, Chasman said, means “we go out on a limb . . . and we surprise each other every time we play.” Chasman added that he plans to also slip in music from the score he composed for “The Last of Us,” a soon-to-be-released feature film. Tonight’s concert will get under way at 7:30 p.m, and seats are $12, or $10 for Friends of the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. Tickets are available in advance at Port Book & News, 104 E. First St., and at the arts center.

Saturday 2010 Global Lens film series — Iranian film “My Tehran for Sale.” Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St., 10 a.m., $5. Phone 360-379-1333. Key City Public Theatre Shorts —“In a Café: Stories by Mary Lavin and Alice Munro.” Pope Marine Building, Water and Madison streets, 7:30 p.m. in the Free. For more information, visit

Paul Chasman, left, of Joyce and Terry Robb of Portland will give a concert blending blues, jazz, folk and improvisation tonight at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center.

The Gallery at the Fifth presents the work of

Donna Standerwick

Artist Reception Sun., October 3 • 1-3pm The show will run Oct. 3-30


Well-known Port Angeles artist, Donna Standerwick, has been doing artwork for more than 40 years. She is inspired by the beauty and variety of the Olympic Old Barn before becoming the Winery Peninsula and her paintings capture its moods and beauty. (oil) Though she works in many media, painting has been the primary focus of her artwork; but she especially enjoys doing new things. Recently she has revisited an old friend – clay working. She has returned to hand-building but is trying something new – work on the potter’s wheel. At the Gallery at the Fifth she is featuring hand-built clay works as well as wheel-thrown pieces, including bonsai pots. She finds working on the wheel a great challenge. She loves the feel and sight of the clay taking shape and getting everything messy, including herself. There is a John Denver song, “The Potter’s Wheel” that she often plays while working. Donna is represented at The Landings Art Gallery in Port Angeles. Candle Lantern Visitors are welcome at her art studio and pottery shed. (hand-built clay)



500 W. Hendrickson Rd., Sequim, WA 98382


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

Recommended daily dosage Festival, exhibit add artistic fiber to diet

By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

SEQUIM — The moral of this fiber story: Anything is possible. Any collaboration between artists. Any mix of materials — from buttons to driftwood — goes in “Your Daily Fiber,” the show opening today at the Museum & Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St. The exhibit of 62 works of fiber art has its premiere, with hors d’oeuvres, beverages and artists mingling at the museum, from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. this evening.

Gloria Skovornsky, an artist and organizer of the “Your Daily Fiber” show at the Sequim Museum & Arts Center, admires Stephanie Swensson’s “Random Acts,” a wall hanging incorporating beaded driftwood and symbols.

‘Daily’ dose “Daily” is one aspect of the fifth annual North Olympic Fiber Arts Festival in and around Sequim this weekend. Another is the Fiber Arts Extravaganza from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Sequim Middle School, 301 W. Hendrickson Road. The free event blends an art market, demonstrations for people of all ages, and information about local activities, groups and fiber art classes. “People can come and buy finished items as well as raw materials,” said Renne Brock-Richmond, founder of the festival. And from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., visitors can enjoy a wearable-art show featuring apparel and accessories sewn, painted, woven, knitted and otherwise created from all breeds of fiber. On Sunday, five local artists will teach workshops in needle felting, painting on fabric, basketmaking and other techniques; fees range from $32 to $45 for the twoto three-hour classes. For information, phone 360-460-3023 or visit Back at the Museum & Arts

Center, the fiber art show brings together all manner of media. Sharing the space are Sequim artist Roberta Cooper’s “Melange of Weavers,” a wildly embellished gourd; “Amphitrite: Goddess Queen of the Sea,” a sculpture by Sherry Nagel of Sequim; and “Hand Bag,” a small suitcase with strange objects inside by Rebecca Roush of Seattle. There’s the playful — Barbara Houshmand’s red buttonencrusted horse — and the reverent, as in Susanne McCoy’s collage depicting the Virgin of Guadalupe.

that Stephanie Swensson suspended from a brightly beaded piece of driftwood. “The trend in the last few years is for artists to combine techniques. It keeps us all learning,” said Gloria Skovornsky, a quilter, sculptor and organizer of the “Daily” show.


Another trend is artistic collaboration — which can happen across generations. Skovornsky loves to work on the quilts her mother, Gloria Andreason, made. Though she died in 1985, “I feel Quilters close to her,” Skovornsky said. A band of local quilters contribThe subtitle of “Your Daily uted two art quilts, one depicting Fiber” is “Conspicuous ConsumpHurricane Ridge and the other the tion, Community & Ceremony” — Italian Riviera town of Portofino. A a long name, yes, but Brock-Richfew feet away are Marlien Henmond is seeking to include the nen’s intricate cedar-bark crewide spectrum of fiber creations. ations, and “Random Acts,” an “This show invites people to assemblage of symbols — a butter- participate,” Brock-Richmond said, fly, a minuscule seashell, hearts — “and consider how they can collab-

orate with others to continue the legacy of fiber art.” This year’s Fiber Arts Festival has more local contributors than ever, “which I find absolutely encouraging,” she said. And for the first time, two men are in the show: Sequim weaver Mark Smith and cedar-basket maker John Teichert of Port Angeles. Brock-Richmond has an exuberant purple vest on view at the museum. It was inspired by a poem she wrote about the shiny purple — not red — wagon she and her late brother played with as children. The show, and the whole Fiber Arts Festival, are reminders, she said, of how “connections, community and cloth are precious.” After tonight’s opening reception, the Museum & Arts Center is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. For information, visit www. or phone 360-6838110.

Jazz pianist Ellis Marsa American Conversation

Peninsula Spotlight

Patriarch of jazz

alis comes to Peninsula College this Thursday for the annual ns presentation.

Peninsula Daily News

Marsalis to share music, story at college events

By Diane Urbani


most Friday nights at Snug HarPeninsula Spotlight bor in New Orleans, recently received another major prize: the PORT ANGELES — Ellis National Endowment for the Arts’ Marsalis, father of the first family Jazz Masters Award. of New Orleans jazz, will make a On Thursday night in Port pair of appearances at Peninsula Angeles, a Crescent City-style College this Thursday. party will overtake the Little First comes a free lunchtime Theater, as Marsalis is the guest talk, as Marsalis is the Studium Generale speaker at 12:35 p.m. in of honor for the college’s 13th the Little Theater on the campus annual American Conversations program. at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. This hour-long interlude is a New Orleans-style dinner rare thing, in light of Marsalis’ stature. The signature fundraising The 75-year-old pianist and event for the Peninsula College professor accepted the Duke Foundation features a dinner of Ellington Jazz Festival Lifetime Big Easy delicacies, including Achievement Award last year at muffaletta sandwiches, Mardi the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. And on that same night gras shrimp, crawfish purses, oysters, andouille sausage and New in June, he presided over a soldOrleans-inspired appetizers. out concert titled “Celebrating a “Ellis Marsalis: A Night in Jazz Master,” featuring Harry New Orleans” will get under way Connick Jr. and Billy Taylor. at 6 p.m. in the college’s PUB, Oh, and four Marsalis sons played in the tribute: Branford on with beverages and hors d’oeuvres; seating for dinner will tenor and soprano saxophones, begin at 7:30 p.m. Wynton on trumpet, Delfeayo on Marsalis will play the piano trombone and Jason on drums and speak about his life, and and vibes. The elder Marsalis, who plays guests will have the opportunity de la

Friday, October 1, 2010 7 to talk with him after dinner, said Mary Hunchberger, the foundation’s executive director. Tickets to the benefit are $125 per person, and available online at or by phoning 360-417-6264. After earning a bachelor’s in music education from Dillard University in New Orleans in 1955, Marsalis joined the U.S. Marine Corps, and while stationed in Southern California played piano on a television show titled “Dress Blues” and a radio program called “Leatherneck Songbook.” After his stint in the Marines, he returned to Louisiana and married Dolores Ferdinand, a New Orleanian; they have six sons, Branford, Wynton, Ellis III, Delfeayo, Miboya and Jason. In 1964, the family moved to rural Breaux Bridge, La., where Marsalis was Carver High School’s band and choral director. Two years later, he was performing at nightclubs in New Orleans, and then became an adjunct professor at Xavier University there. He went on to teach at the New Orleans Center for Creative Arts, a magnet high school, and later became director of jazz studies at the University of New Orleans.

Peninsula College players David Jones, a bandleader and jazz educator at Peninsula College, is in a state of keen anticipation. Marsalis “is brilliant,” he said. “He’s the patriarch of a jazz dynasty.” Jones has put together seven players from the Peninsula College Jazz Ensemble — four horns and a rhythm section — to perform during the cocktail-hour portion of Thursday evening. Jones himself plays clarinet and piano, like Marsalis. “I’ll be playing piano,” Thursday, “and I’ll be nervous,” he admitted. But “we have a really good band. I feel proud to put them out there; it’s exciting and nerve-wracking at the same time.” Marsalis was chosen this year, Hunchberger added, to highlight Maier Hall, the college’s new arts and humanities building to be finished next year. The three-story, $31.9 million edifice will have music studios, classrooms and a performance hall to seat 131. Proceeds from the American Conversations evening, she noted, support the college’s programs as well as the scholarships provided yearly by the Peninsula College Foundation.

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight 0A5098457

Port Townsend




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Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

PS  Calendar: Sequim




George Bernard Shaw’s “Arms and the Man” — Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave., 7:30 p.m. tonight and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets $15, or $13 for OTA members. Choose seats online at or visit box office North Sequim Avenue at Alder Street. Phone 360-683-7326.

Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Safe Harbor.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. Free. Phone 360-457-3532.

Comedian Dax Jordan — Kelbi’s Comedy Stop, Rock Plaza,10115 Old Olympic Highway, 8 p.m. Tickets $10 advance, $15 at door. Phone 360-681-7625.

Saturday Fall Barn Dance and Potluck — Nash’s Organic Produce packing shed, 1865 E. Anderson Road. Community potluck, 6 p.m. Music, 7:30 p.m., $7 adults, kids free. Phone 360-681-7458. Grand Olympic Chorus of Sweet Adelines concert — “Harmony Ahoy.” Sequim High School auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave., 7 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets $10 in advance at Port Book & News, 104 E. First St., Port Angeles, Frick’s Drugs, 609 W. Washington St., Sequim, or $12 at the door. Phone Wendy Foster at 360-683-0141 or visit


Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Nasty Habits (rock), tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m., $5; open mic Thursday, 9 p.m.

Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Sundowners, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Coo Coo’s Nest (1017 E. First St.) — Craig Logue hosts the open mic and plays tunes, Wednesdays, from 8 p.m. Cracked Bean (108 Del Guzzi Dr.) — Open mic with hosts Larry and Rene Bauer, Thursday, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. Highway 101) — Acoustic jam hosted by Victor Reventlow, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.



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The Junction Roadhouse (US Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Jim Basnight (rocking blues), 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., cover; Jason Mogi (multi-instrumentalist), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; jam session hosted by Barry Burnett, Sunday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; Jason and friends (roots music), Wednesday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.

n a g n i g e k s



Port Angeles and Joyce

“Smoke on the Mountain: Homecoming” — Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7:30 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Tuesday and 2 p.m. Sunday Tickets $12 general, $6 students Friday, Saturday and Sunday and $6 Tuesdays at the door. Available at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., or at the door.

Seasonal Ingredients

Clallam County

Friday, October 1, 2010


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

PS    Nightlife Continued from C9

Kokopelli (203 E. Front St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Thursday, 6 p.m.; Howly Slim (with George Radebaugh on accordion), Sunday, Oct. 10, 5:30 p.m.

Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday 7:30 p.m. to 9 :30 p.m., $5, first timers free. R Bar (132 E. Front St) —

The Turner Brothers, tonight, 9 p.m., $3; DJ Wendy, Saturday, time not announced; karaoke with Mary, Monday, time not announced; Barry Burnett and Cindy Mae Lowder host jam with Terry Smith on drums

Peninsula Spotlight

(folk, blues, jazz, rock, Latin, etc), Thursday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Salt Creek Inn (state Route 112 and Camp Hayden Road, Joyce) — Dirty Joe hosts open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m. Smuggler’s Landing Restaurant and Lounge (115 Railroad Ave.) — Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band, Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Olympic Theatre Arts Presents

Arms and the Man

The Veela Cafe (133 E. First St.) — Jim Lind (rock and country), tonight, 7:30 p.m.

An anti-Romantic Comedy by

George Bernard Shaw

Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Jazz funk with Impulse, featuring

Featuring Corinna Wright Marti McAllister Wolf Alexandria Edouart Andrew Shanks Colby Thomas Ric Munhall Pat Owens Loren Johnson and Caitlin Macy-Beckwith Directed by

Lonely No More


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Bread from Sequim’s Bell Street Bakery, Fresh Local Butter from Golden Glen Creamery, Frommage Blanc from Mt Townsend Creamery,

General Admission $16.50 • OTA Members $14.50 (Ticket price includes $1.50 service fee per ticket for reserved seating)

Alder Wood Bistro (139 W. Alder St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Tuesday, 5 p.m. The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave. ) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The Cedars at Dungeness (1965 Woodcock Road) — Kelly and Barry (acoustic country and classic rock), tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Damiana’s Best Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Kevin Magner, Mary Pender and Scott Bradley, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Las Palomas (1085 E. Washington St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Saturday, 5 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Skidder Hill (bluegrass, oldtime and country), tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; Testify, Saturday, 9 p.m., $3; Wally and the Boys, Monday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Irish Session, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Blue Hole Quintet, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Chantilly Lace (open mic jam), Thursday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino (270756 Highway 101) — 4 More (dance music), tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Haywire (country), Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Comedy Night with Elaine Williams and Spanky, Wednesday, 8:30 p.m.




Reserved seating tickets available at: Box office - 360.683.7326 On-line at

All the good things are right here... 095095887

Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.

Sequim and Blyn

Jefferson County

and MORE!

Wine is now available one hour before the show and at intermission

Skip Morris, Saturday, 8 p.m., $5.

401E.E.Front FrontStreet Street Port Pt. Angeles 401 Angeles 360/565-1199 360/565-1199

Ajax Cafe (271 Water St.) — Jim Nyby (piano harmonica and vocals with blues, ballads, jazz and soul), Sunday, 5:30 p.m.; Buzz Rogowski (jazz and originals on the piano), Thursday, 6 p.m. Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Mastermind Productions’ karaoke with DJ B-Man, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

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

Port Ludlow The Port Ludlow Bay Club (120 Spinnaker Place) — Mark Pearson of The Brothers Four, with keyboardist Ted Brancato and Mike McCoy, Saturday, 7:30 p.m., $15, 360437-2208.

Port Townsend Banana Leaf (609 Washington St.) — Howly Slim (vocal and guitar), tonight, 5 p.m. The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic featuring All on Seven (rock), Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Jim Nyby and the F Street Band, tonight, 7 p.m.; Ralph Baker Blues Band, Saturday, 7 p.m. Upstage (923 Washington St.) — Mark Pearson of The Brothers Four with Mike McCoy and keyboardist Ted Brancato tonight, 7:30 p.m., $5, cover waived with dinner order; Blues Counselors, Saturday, 8 p.m., $8; Matt Sircely and his band, New Forge (original folk), Sunday, 7:30 p.m., $7; Monday Night Live Open Mic, 6 p.m.; Flamenco Travesuras, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., $18; Girls Night Out wrap party Thursday, $5. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Matt Sircely and his band, New Forge (original folk), tonight, 9 p.m., $5; “V” the Gypsy Cow Belle Rustic (“cowbilly” music), Saturday, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; open mic hosted by Greg Vinson, Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears every Friday, announces live entertainment at Clallam and Jefferson counties’ night spots. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax it to 360-417-3521, or e-mail news@peninsuladaily

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

PS At the Movies: Week of October 1-7 “The American” (R) — A hit man (George Clooney) hides out in Italy as he prepares for a last job. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5 p.m. daily, plus 9:05p.m. today and Saturday. “Devil” (PG-13) — Three characters trapped in an elevator with the devil. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:25 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 3:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“Legend of the Guardians” (PG) — In this animated adventure-fantasy, an owlet must find a mythic band of winged warriors. Based on the first three books in the series Guardians of Ga’Hoole by Kathryn Lasky. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, pus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“The Social Network” (PG13) — Story of a computer entrepreneur whose success in creating a social network leads to personal and legal complications. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.


________ Motion Picture Association of America rating definitions


G — General audiences. All ages admitted. PG — Parental guidance suggested; some material may not be suitable for children. PG-13 — Special parental guidance strongly suggested for children younger than 13. R — Restricted. Younger than 17 requires parent. NC-17 — Adults only. NR — Not rated by MPAA.




Community Crab Feed


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Kick off the 9th Annual Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival with a sneak preview old-fashioned crab feed on Friday night before the festival starts on Saturday.



Community Crab Feed Menu:

“The Social Network” (PG13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily.

• Fresh Whole Dungeness Crab (hot or chilled) • Sunny Farms’ Sweet Corn • Nash’s Organic Coleslaw • Espresso, Wine, Beer & desserts also avail. at additional cost

“The Town” (R) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily.




with this coupon

Community Crab Feed 00 Offer good only for Friday, October 8th Dinner event. OFF Good Regular price of dinner is $25 per person. for up to 4 people. 00

“The Town” (R) — An unrepentant criminal (Ben Affleck) meets his match in his robbery hostage (Rebecca Hall). At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

■  Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360452-7176. ■  Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■  The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■  Uptown Theater: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.

Port Townsend

“Winter’s Bone” (R) — An unflinching Ozark Mountain girl (Jennifer Lawrence) hunts down her drug-dealing father while trying to keep her family intact. Sundance Film Festival 2110 winner. At the Uptown Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.


Where to find the cinemas

“You Again” (PG) — When a young woman realizes her brother is about to marry the girl who bullied her in high school, she sets out to expose the fiancee’s true colors. Starring Kristen Bell. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“Mademoiselle Chambon” (NR) — At the request of his son’s homeroom teacher Madamoiselle Chambon’s (Sandrine Kibertain), a father volunteers as substitute teacher and starts to fall for the teacher’s delicate and elegant charm. In French with English subtitles. At the Rose Theatre. Showtime 1:45 p.m. today through Sunday only.



“Resident Evil: Afterlife” (R) — Alice (Milla Jovovich) continues her battle against the walking dead. At Deer Park Cinema, Showtimes 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps” (PG-13) — A young Wall Street trader (Shia LaBeouf) partners with disgraced former Wall Street corporate raider (Michael Douglas). At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.


“Easy A” (PG-13) — A clean-cut high school student (Emma Stone) relies on the school’s rumor mill to advance her social and financial standing. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:05 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“The Twilight Saga: Eclipse” (PG-13) — Third movie of the “Twilight” series. Although the film names North Olympic Peninsula locations, it was filmed in British Columbia. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Port Angeles


Friday, October 1, 2010



Keepsakes for sale Purchase a PDN photo — on T-shirts, drink mugs or just the photo itself. www.peninsuladailynews. com Click on “Photo Gallery”


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 1, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight



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