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Federal judge dismisses lawsuit against PT However, ‘plaintiffs got the short end of the stick in this development process,’ court says By Charlie Bermant
Street roundabout restricted access to the store and resulted in a loss of business. Judge Robert A. Lasnik of the federal Western District Court in Seattle dismissed the Kellys’ claim Monday with the caveat that “the court is left with the general impression that plaintiffs got the short end of the stick in this development process.” In his opinion, Lasnik wrote, there is not a judicial solution for every wrong, even when the alleged wrongdoer is the
Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — A United States District Court judge has dismissed a merchant’s suit against the city of Port Townsend, ruling that the city should not be held liable for a perceived loss of business resulting from a newly installed road project. The suit, filed by Vintage Hardware and Lighting owners Ken and Jane Kelly, asked for unspecified damages from the city, claiming that the Thomas
rights,” said Shane Seaman, the Kellys’ attorney. “Private property doesn’t mean anything if the city wants the land.” ‘Do the right thing’ Seaman said a decision to appeal has “We were trying to do the right thing not been made but said his client did not for the city and not for anyone’s special regret filing the lawsuit. interests,” said City Manager David Tim“Ken is a businessman who is trying mons, who said the purpose of installing to make a living who decided that he the roundabouts — to reduce accidents didn’t want to just lie down and take it — has been accomplished. when the government took this action,” Kelly was out of town and not availSeaman said. able for comment. Turn to Lawsuit/A6 “This is a real disaster for property government, and so the remedy lies in the political arena.
Jefferson heroes honored 4 receive Heart of Service award By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — Four community volunteers who have done outstanding deeds of public service received the 2011 Jefferson County Heart of Service award Tuesday. “Today is about community, and it is about heroism and where the two come together,” said John Brewer, Peninsula Daily News editor and publisher, who served as master of ceremonies. “This is a day about ordinary people making extraordinary community accomplishments and people whose unselfish efforts have made Jefferson County a better place.” About 100 people filled the Northwest Maritime Center for the luncheon tribute, which honored Deborah Stinson, Joe Carey and Nora Porter, all of Port Townsend, and Myron Vogt of Port Ludlow. The annual award, now in its sixth year, is co-sponsored by the Peninsula Daily News and three local Rotary Clubs — Port Townsend Rotary (noon club), Port Townsend Sunrise Rotary and East Jefferson County Rotary.
Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News
Jefferson County Heart of Service recipients receive their awards at the Northwest Maritime Center on Turn to Awards/A5 Tuesday. From left are Deborah Stinson, Nora Porter, Joe Carey and Myron Vogt.
Pros, cons aired at Nippon permit hearing Decision to take at least 1 month By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
A crowd of nearly 100 people attend a public hearing on a proposed biomass-powered cogeneration plant for the Nippon Paper Industries USA paper mill Tuesday evening at the Port Angeles Public Library.
PORT ANGELES — A public health hazard and a detriment to the environment, or a renewable energy project that creates jobs? That’s how opponents and proponents of Nippon Paper Industries USA’s $71 million proposed biomass energy project differed in their views during a hearing on its application for an air quality permit Tuesday evening. An overflow crowd of 145 people attended the nearly 21⁄2-hour meeting at the Port Angeles Library’s Carver Room. The Olympic Clean Air Agency permit for the Port Angeles paper mill’s project will take at least a month to approve or deny, said Director Fran McNair. ORCAA staff members are recommending approval. The permit is the project’s last regulatory hurdle before construction, Nippon mill manager Harold Norlund has said. Major construction on the
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upgrade of Nippon’s present biomass burner would begin three to four months after the permit is approved, Norlund has said. Speakers at the hearing, 37 in all, came from across the North Olympic Peninsula; some had backgrounds in forestry and environmental activism. But many had backgrounds nearly as wide-ranging as their views on the project, which would produce 20 megawatts of electricity by burning wood debris from logging sites and wood waste from sawmills.
Half for, half against Speakers were split almost down the middle, with 20 for and 17 against. Proponents of the project, many of them representatives of the timber industry and local governments, said the project is good for both the economy and the environment. Turn
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 95th year, 116th issue — 4 sections, 24 pages
Business B4 Classified C3 Comics C2 Commentary/Letters A7 Dear Abby C2 Deaths A6 Food D1 Movies D2 Nation/World A3
Puzzles/Games Sports Things To Do Weather
C4 B1 C3 C8
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Scott Adams
Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
www.peninsuladailynews.com ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people.
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Edelstein won’t return to ‘House’
acter, Jack Donaghy, went through a kind of midlife crises, splitting LISA EDELSTEIN IS into four checking out of Fox TV’s alternate Baldwin “House.” versions of In a statement Tuesday, his self. the actress said she is leavOne, “sideways Jack,” ing the medical series after chastised Donaghy for allowseven years as Dr. Lisa ing an intended six-month Cuddy. stop in TV to turn into five The decision followed years, leaving him stalled much consideration and and no longer a “shark.” brings mixed feelings, Edel“You don’t even know stein said: She’s disapwhat a shark is anymore!” pointed at leaving a charac- exclaimed the alternate ter she loved playing but is Donaghy. excited about the opportuniThe episode played artties in acting and producing fully with Baldwin’s own that are ahead. career ambitions, which Edelstein didn’t offer didn’t include sitcom stardetails on her plans. dom until Tina Fey’s “30 “House” stars Hugh Rock” came along. Laurie in the title role of a Now, though, Baldwin is cranky but brilliant doctor. contemplating his exit from He and Edelstein’s Cuddy, a “30 Rock.” He has one seahospital administrator, had son left on his contract with explored a relationship this NBC and has said he will season. leave at that point. “House” will return for its This summer, Baldwin season finale at 9 p.m. Mon- will be shooting Woody day, Fox announced this Allen’s next film, to be shot week. in Rome, as well as the big screen adaptation of the Shift awaits Baldwin Broadway musical “Rock of In a recent episode of “30 Ages” and the indie drama Rock,” Alec Baldwin’s char- “Hick.”
‘Most Wanted’ Hours after “America’s Most Wanted” was canceled, a small, passionate campaign emerged online to save the Saturday night staple that allowed anyone with a TV set to become part of a nationwide manhunt. “Criminals all over America will be rejoicing if AMW is canceled,” said Jim Sitton, who credits the show for catching the man suspected of killing his 6-yearold daughter and three other relatives Thanksgiving 2009. Sitton created the Save AMW page because he believed he owed it to the program and its host, John Walsh. On Tuesday, a day after the announcement that the show is being canceled, Sitton’s page had 500 followers. Hundreds of others had “liked” or commented on other websites and pages dedicated to saving the show. The show said it has helped catch more than 1,150 fugitives — including 17 of the FBI’s most wanted — and find more than 50 missing children. The network said it will replace the weekly shows with four, two-hour specials throughout the year.
Laugh Lines IT’S BEEN REPORTED al-Qaida has not yet picked a new leader to run their terrorist organization. Apparently candidates keep losing interest after asking, “So what happened to the last guy?” Conan O’Brien
MONDAY’S QUESTION: Do you support or oppose more offshore drilling for oil and natural gas?
Undecided 7.2% Total votes cast: 457 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com
By The Associated Press
HARMON KILLEBREW, 74, the affable, bigswinging Hall of Famer whose tape-measure home runs made him the cornerstone of the Minnesota Twins and perhaps the most popular player in the team’s 51-year history, died Tuesday after battling esophageal cancer. The Twins said Mr. Killebrew passed away peacefully at his home in Scottsdale, Ariz., with Mr. Killebrew his wife, in 2010 Nita, and their family at his side. Mr. Killebrew is 11th on baseball’s all-time home run list after an exceptional 22-year career. His eight seasons with 40 or more homers still is tied for second in league history to Babe Ruth, and his uppercut swing formed the silhouette that inspired Major League Baseball’s official logo. He broke in with the Washington Senators in 1954 as an 18-year-old. He spent most of his first five seasons in the minors, then hit 42 homers in his first full season in 1959. The Senators moved to Minnesota in 1961, and Mr. Killebrew hit 190 homers in
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL
his first four years there, including 49 in 1964. The 11-time All-Star was the American League’s Most Valuable Player in 1969 after hitting 49 home runs with 140 RBIs and 145 walks, all team records that stand to this day. “I found out early in life that I could hit a baseball farther than most players, and that’s what I tried to do,” Mr. Killebrew said. Behind their soft-spoken slugger, nicknamed “The Killer,” the Twins reached the World Series for the first time in 1965 and back-toback AL Championship Series in 1969 and 1970. Mr. Killebrew was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1984, the first Twin to be enshrined. Mr. Killebrew’s No. 3 jersey was retired in 1975. Mr. Killebrew’s easygoing demeanor contrasted starkly with his nickname and standing as one of baseball’s most feared hitters. “I didn’t have evil intentions,” Mr. Killebrew said on his website. “But I guess I did have power.”
SAMMY WANJIRU, 24, who set a blistering pace to shatter the 24-yearold Olympic record in the marathon, becoming the youngest winner of the event, died Sunday in
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots IN PORT TOWNSEND, a horse tied up outside the local beer tavern . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Nyahururu, Kenya. News reports from Kenya quoted the police saying that Mr. Wanjiru had Mr. Wanjiru jumped from in 2008 the balcony of his home after his wife, Triza Njeri, arrived to find him with another woman. He had been going through a troubled period in his life. In December, he was charged with threatening to kill his wife and with illegal possession of an AK-47 assault rifle. For all of Kenya’s dominance in long-distance running, no Kenyan had won the Olympic marathon until Mr. Wanjiru in Beijing in 2008. He became, at 23, the youngest person to win four major marathons: Chicago in 2009 and in 2010 and London in 2009, in addition to the 2008 Olympics. Mr. Wanjiru broke the world record for the halfmarathon three times, and his time of 58 minutes, 33 seconds at the Hague in March 2007 is still the second best, behind the current world record of 58:23, set by Zersenay Tadese of Eritrea in 2010.
Did You Win? State lottery results
Tuesday’s Daily Game: 2-8-4 Tuesday’s Keno: 03-09-12-22-23-34-35-4043-48-52-54-56-61-62-6667-72-73-79 Tuesday’s Match 4: 14-16-19-23 Tuesday’s Mega Millions: 01-02-17-25-48-45, Mega Ball: 4
NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
■ Sequim Police Officer Rick Larsen was among those folding a U.S. flag at a ceremony for fallen officers Monday in Port Angeles. Larsen was not identified in a photo caption on Page A1 of Tuesday’s Clallam County edition. The same story erroneously said that Wally Davis’ daughter, Jessie, attended. It was hoped that she could attend, but she did not.
The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News
1936 (75 years ago) Dustless streets have come to Port Townsend. Two and one-half miles of Raylig from the Rayonier pulp plant in Shelton have been applied to the graveled thoroughfares. Raylig is a newly invented street and highway treatment — derived from a sulphite waste liquor concentrated into a solid by waste stack gas — which not only lays the dust but forms a bituminous surface of durability, according to pulp mill chemists. The Raylig was applied in Port Townsend on Sunday.
1961 (50 years ago) Voters in the Port Angeles area have voted to consolidate School District No. 17 and the Dry Creek School District into one large Port Angeles School District. In a “light vote” as described by Business Manager Donald Sleeper of
the turnout, voters voted 585-221 to consolidate. The heaviest vote was in the Dry Creek district, where voters tallied 119-87 to merge with District No. 17. Sleeper said the merger will probably occur July 1, the time when each district’s new fiscal year begins.
1986 (25 years ago) The results of a weekend water test showed Port Townsend to have the highest level of radiation contamination in the state — and the second highest in the Northwest. Jim Richards, a press aide to Gov. Booth Gardner, said samplings of rainwater in Port Townsend revealed 5,300 picocuries per liter of Iodine 131‚ the most prevalent radioactive isotope released April 26 in the Chernobyl nuclear accident in the Soviet Union. The only higher reading was 5,600 picocuries per liter in Portland, Ore.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS WEDNESDAY, May 18, the 138th day of 2011. There are 227 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On May 18, 1980, the Mount St. Helens volcano in Washington state exploded, leaving 57 people dead or missing. On this date: ■ In 1642, the Canadian city of Montreal was founded by French colonists. ■ In 1765, about one-fourth of Montreal was destroyed by a fire. ■ In 1896, the Supreme Court, in Plessy v. Ferguson, endorsed “separate but equal” racial segregation, a concept renounced 58 years later in Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka. ■ In 1910, Halley’s Comet passed by Earth, brushing it
with its tail. ■ In 1911, composer-conductor Gustav Mahler died in Vienna at age 50. ■ In 1933, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure creating the Tennessee Valley Authority. ■ In 1953, Jacqueline Cochran became the first woman to break the sound barrier as she piloted a Canadair F-86 Sabre jet over Rogers Dry Lake, Calif. ■ In 1969, astronauts Eugene A. Cernan, Thomas P. Stafford and John W. Young blasted off aboard Apollo 10 on a mission to orbit the moon. ■ In 1981, the New York Native, a gay newspaper, carried a story concerning rumors of “an exotic new disease” among homo-
sexuals; it was the first published report about what came to be known as AIDS. American author and playwright William Saroyan died in Fresno, Calif., at age 72. ■ In 1991, Helen Sharman became the first Briton to rocket into space as she flew aboard a Soviet Soyuz spacecraft with two cosmonauts on an 8-day mission. ■ Ten years ago: A Palestinian suicide bomber blew himself up at a shopping mall in Netanya, killing five Israelis; Israel retaliated with air strikes against security targets in the West Bank and Gaza Strip that killed 10 Palestinians. ■ Five years ago: Visiting one of the busiest crossing sectors between the U.S. and Mexico, President George W. Bush said in Yuma,
Ariz., that it made sense to put up fencing along parts of the border but not to block off the entire 2,000mile length to keep out illegal immigrants. ■ One year ago: Grilled by skeptical lawmakers, Interior Secretary Ken Salazar acknowledged his agency had been lax in overseeing offshore drilling activities and that might have contributed to the disastrous oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. A suicide bomber detonated his vehicle near a U.S. convoy in Afghanistan, killing 18 people, including six troops — five from the U.S., one from Canada. Following a 2009 party switch, Sen. Arlen Specter was defeated in Pennsylvania’s Democratic primary, ending his re-election bid.
Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation River closure puts millions of dollars at stake NEW ORLEANS — The Coast Guard has interrupted shipping along the country’s busiest inland waterway over fears that the bulging Mississippi River could strain levees that protect hundreds of thousands from flooding. Already, thousands have sought refuge from floodwaters up and down the river. The Coast Guard said it closed the Mississippi River at the port in Natchez, Miss., because barge traffic could increase pressure on the levees and because of fears that barges couldn’t operate safely in the flooded river. Heavy flooding from Mississippi tributaries has displaced more than 4,000 in the state, about half of them upstream from Natchez in the Vicksburg area. Several barges were idled at Natchez at the time of the closure, and many more could back up along the major artery for moving grain from farms in the Midwest to the Gulf of Mexico. It wasn’t clear when the river would reopen, but port officials said the interruption could cost the U.S. economy hundreds of millions of dollars per day.
Gingrich on health ATLANTA — An official presidential candidate for less than a week, Newt Gingrich already finds himself in hot water with conservatives for suggesting he supports health care mandates while at the same time deriding a Republi-
can budget proposal that would replace Medicare with vouchers. The former House speaker has moved quickly to backtrack, Gingrich arguing he remains “committed to the complete repeal of Obamacare” and supports state lawsuits challenging the constitutionality of President Barack Obama’s signature health care law. But even as Gingrich distances himself from the law, he is not backing away from one of its central tenets: that all Americans have a responsibility to share in the cost of health care.
The Associated Press
Coburn leaves group WASHINGTON — A top Republican senator in the bipartisan “Gang of Six” seeking agreement on a plan to cut the deficit by $4 trillion over the next decade dropped out of the group Tuesday, saying that his colleagues weren’t willing to cut enough from benefit programs like Medicare. Sen. Tom Coburn of Oklahoma said he doesn’t see how the group can reach agreement and that he would stop participating in its discussions. “It’s got to be balanced. And I didn’t perceive where we were was balanced,” Coburn said. “I’m not planning on participating at this time,” he added. “If things change, I will.” The closely watched group has been working for months on a sweeping plan to wrestle the deficit under control through a mix of new tax revenues and cuts across a wide swath of the federal budget. The Associated Press
Briefly: World Queen makes historic peace trip to Ireland
deadliest diseases being used as a biological weapon. U.S. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius told reporters Tuesday that the World Health Organization has been asked to decide DUBLIN — Sometimes whether the stockpiles held in words aren’t necessary. secure U.S. and Russian labs That was should remain in place for at the case Tuesleast another five years, when day when experts could again review the Queen Elizasituation. beth II placed At a news conference at the a wreath in U.N.’s European headquarters Dublin’s Garwhere the World Health Assemden of bly also was debating the matRemembrance ter, Sebelius said the U.S. is to honor the Elizabeth II “committed to the eventual Irish rebels destruction” of the stockpiles who lost their but fears that smallpox could lives fighting for freedom — still re-emerge and be released from Britain. unintentionally or deliberately The queen became the first used as a biological weapon. British monarch to set foot in For centuries, smallpox killed Dublin for a century. about one-third of the people it Her four-day visit is designed infected, but it was eradicated to show that the bitter enmity from the environment three of Ireland’s war of independence decades ago. The last-known 90 years ago has been replaced case was in Britain in 1978. by Anglo-Irish friendship, and that peace has become irreversPakistan visits China ible in the neighboring British BEIJING — Pakistani Prime territory of Northern Ireland. Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani There were no apologies, no began a visit to China on Tuesacknowledgment of misdeeds, day with his country’s old ally but the presence of the British looking more attractive after monarch on ground that is sacred to many Irish was a pow- the U.S. killing of Osama bin Laden further strained Islamerful statement of a desire to abad’s ties with Washington. start anew. The sentiment is mutual, with China now in the process Keep smallpox virus of shoring up its relations with GENEVA — The United Islamabad, Afghanistan and States has proposed that the several other Central Asia last-known stockpiles of the states in step with an expected smallpox virus should be diminished U.S. presence as it retained for at least another five winds down military operations years to allow for more research in Afghanistan. and prevent one of the world’s The Associated Press
Masked town residents sit next to a barricade in Cheran, Michoacan state, Mexico, as they security into their own hands by setting up checkpoints at the entrance of town with tires and sandbags. They are using guns they stole from local police after loggers, who the residents say are backed by drug cartel henchmen and local police, killed two residents and wounded several others.
Schwarzenegger: I had child with staff member The New York Times
LOS ANGELES — The stories were flying around eight years ago, when Arnold Schwarzenegger was in the midst of his unlikely attempt to unseat Gray Davis, the Democratic governor: Schwarzenegger, married to Maria Shriver, had fathered a child with a woman who worked at the couple’s Brentwood estate. Schwarzenegger’s advisers had heard it. So had top aides to Davis, whom Schwarzenegger would go on to unseat. But in the closing days of what was a circus of a campaign, the rumors got pushed aside as Schwarzenegger dealt with a barrage of seemingly more credible allegations that he had groped and molested women during his years as a movie star, charges that Shriver battled back forcefully, contributing in large part to his victory. In fact, Schwarzenegger acknowledged Tuesday, he had fathered a child with a member of his household staff a few years before running for office, a secret that he said he hid from his wife and that aides said he kept from them.
Through much of her pregnancy and for the eight years that Schwarzenegger served as one of the highestprofile governors in the Schwarzenegger nation, the woman continued to work in the couple’s home. Some of their friends, looking back, said they now believe the child was an occasional presence in the house in the gated community at the end of Mandeville Canyon Road.
Responds to inquiry That deception by Schwarzenegger ended Monday night when the governor, responding to an inquiry from the Los Angeles Times, released a statement acknowledging his child. Shriver — his wife of 25 years, a former television news correspondent and a member of the Kennedy family — issued her
own statement Tuesday reflecting what her friends described as the devastating and utterly shocking collapse of a marriage that had captured national attention. Shriver had moved out of the house and into a Beverly Hills hotel earlier this year. “As a mother, my concern is for the children,” she said. “I ask for compassion, respect and privacy as my children and I try to rebuild our lives and heal. I will have no further comment.” The family scandal unfolded in real time on social networks. One of their sons, Patrick, 17, posted his distress on his Twitter account, though he presented his name as Patrick Shriver, rather than Patrick Schwarzenegger. “Some days you feel” terrible, he wrote, borrowing lyrics from a Fort Minor song, including a profanity to convey that feeling. He added, “Some days you want to quit and just be normal for a bit, yet I love my family till death do us apart.” His sister Katherine, who is 21, wrote: “This is definitely not easy but I appreciate your love and support as I begin to heal and move forward.”
IMF chief put under suicide watch at New York City jail By Chris Hawley
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn was placed under a suicide watch in jail, while pressure mounted on him to resign Tuesday and the hotel maid who accused him of attempted rape said through her lawyer that she had no idea who he was when she reported him to the police. Law enforcement officials emphasized that Strauss-Kahn had not tried to harm himself but that guards were keeping a close watch on him just in case. Meanwhile, details began to emerge about his accuser, a 32-year-old immigrant from the West African nation of Guinea with a 15-year-old daughter. “There is no way in which there is any aspect of this event which could be construed consensual in any manner. This is nothing other
than a physical, sexual assault by this man on this young woman,” her attorney, Jeffrey Shapiro, told The Associated Press. He added: “She did not know who this man was until a day or two after this took place.” Strauss-Kahn, the 62-year-old managing director of the International Monetary Fund, was arrested Saturday and is being held without bail at the city’s Rikers Island jail, kept apart from his fellow prisoners in a unit that normally houses inmates with contagious diseases. Police and prosecutors said he ambushed a housekeeper who had come to clean his $3,000-per-night room at a New York hotel. Lawyers for the influential banker have challenged that account, saying the evidence doesn’t support accusations of forcible sex. They wouldn’t elaborate, but
the assertion gave rise to speculation that they might argue it was consensual sex. At the same time, some of Strauss-Kahn’s supporters in France, where he was considered a possible challenger next year to President Nicolas Sarkozy, have suggested he may be the victim of a setup. The woman’s lawyer, Shapiro, said there was no truth to suggestions that she had fabricated her account, describing her as an honest woman with “no agenda.” “Her life has now been turned upside-down. She can’t go home. She can’t go back to work. She has no idea what her future will be, what she will be able to do to support herself and her daughter. This has been nothing short of a cataclysmic event in her life,” Shapiro said. He said she “feels alone in the world.”
. . . more news to start your day
West: Oregon kills wolf to control livestock attacks
Nation: Giffords slated to undergo skull surgery
Nation: Man eats 25,000 Big Macs over 39 years
World: Another Gadhafi official defects, flees Libya
OREGON WILDLIFE MANAGERS have captured and killed a wolf in the northeastern corner of the state to control attacks on livestock. Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife wolf coordinator Russ Morgan said Tuesday that killing the young male will reduce the food needed by the Imnaha pack, and biologists hope it will discourage the pack from preying on cattle in the area. One more young male from the pack is slated to be captured and killed. Killing wolves to protect livestock is sanctioned under the Oregon Wolf Management Plan.
DOCTORS WILL REPLACE a piece of Gabrielle Giffords’ skull with a plastic implant today, another encouraging step in the Arizona congresswoman’s recovery from a gunshot to the head more than four months ago. The surgery in Houston was confirmed to The Associated Press by two people familiar with the congresswoman’s care. They spoke on condition of anonymity because the information has not officially been released. Doctors removed a piece of Giffords’ skull to allow room for brain swelling shortly after a would-be assassin shot her in the head Jan. 8 at a political event in her hometown of Tucson, Ariz.
A RETIRED PRISON guard ate his 25,000th Big Mac on Tuesday, 39 years to the day after eating his first . . . nine. Don Gorske was honored after reaching the meaty milestone during a ceremony at a McDonald’s in his hometown of Fond du Lac, Wis. Surely McDonald’s most loyal customer, Guinness World Records recognized Gorske’s feat three years and 2,000 Big Macs ago, and the 59-yearold said he has no desire to stop. “I plan on eating Big Macs until I die,” he said. “I have no intentions of changing. “It’s still my favorite food. Nothing has changed in 39 years. I look forward to it every day.”
ANOTHER HIGH-RANKING LIBYAN official has defected and fled the country amid a widening NATO campaign of bombings to persuade Moammar Gadhafi’s troops to stop fighting. Shukri Ghanem, the Libyan oil minister and head of the National Oil Co., crossed into neighboring Tunisia by road Monday, according to a Tunisian security official and Abdel Moneim alHouni, a former Libyan Arab League representative who was among the first wave of Libyan diplomats to defect. The defections suggest Gadhafi’s political structure is fraying, but it’s unclear whether there is enough internal strife to seriously undermine his ability to fight rebel forces.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Alternate method for overflow project? Presenter talks of downspouts
cleanup coordinator, was the first of a twopart PABA series on the cityâ€™s combined sewer o v e r f l o w Schanfald project. City Engineer Michael Puntenney will present the cityâ€™s side of the issue at the business associationâ€™s next meeting at 7:30 a.m. Tuesday at Joshuaâ€™s Restaurant, 113 S. DelGuzzi Drive, Port Angeles.
By Paul Gottlieb
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES â€” An opponent of the cityâ€™s $42 million solution to prevent combined sewer overflow from polluting Port Angeles Harbor said Tuesday the project would sully the waterfront with aboveground pipes. â€œWhat you have happening here, and of much concern to us, is the industrialization of the waterfront,â€? Darlene Schanfald told about 35 members of the Port Angeles Business Association at the groupâ€™s weekly breakfast meeting. The city, Schanfald said, â€œis looking at reindustrializing the Rayonier propertyâ€? in whatâ€™s a tsunamiearthquake zone. The presentation by Schanfald, the Olympic Environmental Council Coalitionâ€™s Rayonier mill
CSO project costs City business and residential water users will pay about $4,900 for the CSO project in increased rates over 20 years, Puntenney said Tuesday. Schanfald said a lowimpact development system â€” which would include disconnecting residential downspouts, allowing harmful stormwater to filter through soil and planting trees for filtration â€” is
far preferable to the cityâ€™s plan to install new sewer lines by 2016. The city of Saginaw, Mich., for example, uses pervious asphalt to reduce runoff into its sewer system, according to a report available at http://tinyurl. com/44j6e9e.
Minimize it or stop it
â€œ9-foot-high pipes running back and forth, back and forth between the tank and treatment plant carrying untreated water and sewage.â€? But Puntenney said Tuesday that piping for the project â€œwill be inside existing waterline or it will be buried,â€? adding, â€œthere is absolutely no 9-foot-high pipe involved.â€? About 30 percent of the cityâ€™s combined sewer system was designed to carry stormwater, along with diluted human sewage, city staffers have said. Schanfald said the city should identify where stormwater gets into the sanitary sewer system and fix the problem.
â€œThe debate is to minimize it or to stop [combined sewer overflow],â€? Schanfald told the business association. â€œThe city is looking at how to minimize it. We are proposing ways to stop it. â€œOne thing we agree with the city on is that stormwater overflows need to be handled. â€œItâ€™s sad itâ€™s going into Fix the problem marine life and continuing â€œWe are saying, use the to harm it.â€? money you have to upgrade and expand the stormwater Height of pipes collection system. . . . lowSome CSO pipes will be impact development is the below ground, Schanfald best way to clean stormwasaid, but others will be ter, the best way to recharge above ground, including our aquifers.â€?
The CSO project includes additional sewer lines that would be built between the cityâ€™s water treatment plant and a nearly 5-milliongallÂon tank on Rayonierâ€™s property. The tank will store the effluent soup during rainfall- and snowmelt-driven overflow events before itâ€™s processed at the treatment plant. Between 30 and 110 overflows have occurred annually since 2003, with excess pollution flowing directly into Port Angeles Harbor through four outfalls.
Target of four overflows
the state Department of Ecology says on its website, www.ecy.wa.gov. City utility ratepayers began paying $14.95 a month for the CSO project beginning in 2005. The fee, which will pay back low-interest state loans for the project, increases by $2 annually plus the rate of inflation until 2015, when it will reach $26.40 a month. The CSO project cannot be put out to bid until resolution of a state Shoreline Hearings Board appeal filed by the Olympic Environmental Council and part-time Port Angeles resident Tyler Ahlgren. Schanfald said both sides are putting together arguments and witness lists that will be submitted to the hearings board â€œin a few weeks.â€?
The target is no more than four overflows annually by 2016 elimination of three of the outfalls. Contaminants in combined sewer systems include â€œpathogens, oxygen________ consuming pollutants, solids, nutrients, toxics and Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb floatable matter â€” all of can be reached at 360-417-3536 which can harm the health or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily of people, fish and wildlife,â€? news.com.
â€˜Dude Looks Like a Ladyâ€™ slated May 28 Theyâ€™ll wear dresses Queen Emma King and Princesses Carley Lund- donated for the event. Musical performances gren and Abigail Green, though the latter two girls will be presented by Shady Grove, The Standbyâ€™s, David are juniors. & Mary Crozier and Rita Hubbard. 23 set to perform Sponsors of this yearâ€™s Twenty-three men are event include the Port confirmed to perform â€” vol- Townsend Elks Lodge, unteering their charms to Goodwill, Port Townsend dress in womenâ€™s clothing to Paper Corp. and SOS Printdance for tips â€” and a few ing, Bozak said, adding that more may volunteer, Bozak more sponsors are welcome. Bozak stressed that the said. eventâ€™s proceeds will go only to the scholarships, not for ď ť Fresh Selections other festival expenses. About $2,000 was raised ď ť Unique Varieties last year, but Bozak hopes ď ť Helpful Service to raise considerably more Come to the Farmstore & Nursery May 28. Tickets are available at for all of your gardening needs! Maricee Fashions, 913
high goal: to raise almost $7,000 to cover scholarships given each year to Rhododendron royalty. â€œThe girls ran to become royalty, and they did their job,â€? said Melanie Bozak, former festival volunteer, who is organizing this yearâ€™s event â€œThe community needs to recognize their hard work and support them.â€? Bozak said money still needs to be raised for 2011
Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND â€” Men in tights â€” and dresses and boas â€” will raise college money for former and current Rhododendron Festival queens and princesses Saturday, May 28. Theyâ€™ll be dressed up for the second annual â€œDude Looks Like a Lady?â€? from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St. The fundraiser has a
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woman Bonita Cleveland. â€œWe cherish our elders. â€œThey are our wisdom keepers, and they are the ones who have laid the footsteps down for us to follow.â€? The week began Monday with the early-childhood education day in which chilCity managers talk SEQUIM â€” The Clallam dren performed skits and performances for the elders. County League of Women Bingo, Indian tacos and fruit Voters will hear updates were served. from the city managers of Tuesday was tribal counSequim and Port Angeles cil day, with former Denver today. Broncos football player Tony Sequim City Manager Boddie speaking, along with Steve Burkett and Port Angeles City Manager Kent Leon Strom, at lunch with the community. Myers will each present a Today from 9 a.m. to â€œCity Updateâ€? during the 3 p.m. will be human serleagueâ€™s annual meeting vices day with beading, genfrom 12:45 p.m. to 2 p.m. at St. Lukeâ€™s Episcopal Church, erational photos and decorating, gift-giving and raffles. 525 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim. A health clinic fair with informational booths, bloodEldersâ€™ week sugar and blood-pressure LAPUSH â€”The Quileute tests, prizes and vendors tribe is celebrating its elders will run Thursday from throughout this week with 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. events at the tribal schools. Special student perforâ€œWe respect and honor mances and giveaways with our elders always, and we community elders and hold a special annual celeguests will be recognized bration to acknowledge Friday from 10 a.m. to them,â€? said Tribal Chair2 p.m.
Short individual chair massages will be provided for all women cancer survivors after the presentation. For more information and to RSVP, phone Jayne Downie at 360-457-1792.
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PORT ANGELES â€” Operation Upliftâ€™s Womenâ€™s Support Group will hold a session on massage therapy for cancer patients today. A presentation on massage therapy for cancer patients will be taught by Peninsula College Therapy interns at 6:30 p.m. at the Operation Uplift office, 118 N. Liberty St., Suite B, Port Angeles.
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cians from Jefferson Healthcare hospital, employees of Port Townsend Paper Corp. and the U.S. Postal Service, as well as her husband, Steve. â€œThey come from all walks of life,â€? Bozak said. â€œI hope the community will bring money.â€? For more information, to buy tickets or to provide raffle prizes, phone the Bozaks at 360-385-4871, Ralph Hutchinson and Lorraine Hendricks at 360-3798165, Steve Spencer at 360774-0879, Christy Spencer at 360-774-0882 or Heather Longcrier at 360-379-5541. Some Rhododendron Festival board members also have tickets for sale, Bozak said.
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Water St.; Lehaniâ€™s Deli and Coffee, 221 Taylor St.; and Subway, 1300 Water St., but donâ€™t be surprised to be button-holed by one of the performers.
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PORT ANGELES â€” Just in time for three-day weekends in Canada and the United States, the ferry between Port Angeles and Victoria adds a third roundtrip daily starting Thursday. For Olympic Peninsula residents visiting the British Columbia capital, the dayâ€™s final departure of the MV Coho from Victoria will be 7:30 p.m. Thursday through Sept. 25. Canada celebrates a three-day Victoria Day weekend this weekend, followed by the three-day U.S. Memorial Day weekend May 28-30. Starting Thursday, the Coho departs Port Angeles at 8:20 a.m., 12:45 p.m. and 5:15 p.m. Departures from Victoria are at 10:30 a.m., 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The privately owned Coho is now the only ferry between Port Angeles and Victoria. For fares and additional information, visit www.cohoferry.com. Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
(J) — Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Hearing: Doctors who spoke were split on issue Continued from A1 didn’t buy the argument that it’s better to burn slash “We’re simply converting at the mill than in the woods what had been a waste and voiced concern over the material and burned on-site loss of nutrients to the forest and turn it into something floor and harm to human that is now a usable mate- health. “It’s really [difficult] to rial,” said Norm Schaaf, Merrill & Ring timberland say that concentrated burning of the slash that is now manager. Schaaf was referring to presumably being burned the slash — tree tops and all over the county somehow other woody debris — equals out,” said Shirley stacked on logging sites Nixon, a Port Angeles resithat is chipped to make bio- dent and environmental attorney. mass fuel. Scott Wheeler, who has a lung disorder and must use Proponents in favor an oxygen tank, said the Proponents said the proj- issue hits close to home. ect creates renewable energy “I think it’s a bad place to from what would otherwise put it,” he said. “Everyone is go unused, reduces slash downwind of it.” burning in the forests, creThe new boiler — which ates about 20 jobs and would be used for both makes the mill more com- steam generation and power petitive. that could be sold for credits “It’s a win for the envi- — would replace the 1950sronment, a win for the mill, era boiler Nippon currently a win for our Peninsula com- uses. munities,” said Richard Cott, It would burn 160,000 who managed the mill when bone-dry tons of biomass — it was owned by Crown about double of what is now Zellerbach. consumed — but according Opponents said they to ORCAA, the more mod-
Diana Sommerville Against proposed plant
Russ Veenema In favor of project
ern boiler would result in a sions of nitrogen oxide decrease for most pollutants. would increase by 6 tons a year, volatile organic compounds would increase by Emissions 36 tons a year, and carbon Emissions of particulate dioxide emissions would matter would decrease by increase by 231,000 tons a 78 tons a year, carbon mon- year. oxide would decrease by 84 Doctors who spoke were tons a year, and sulfur diox- split on the issue. ide would decrease by 209 Dr. Penny Burdick tons a year, ORCAA said. of Sequim said emissions At the same time, emis- would permanently
damage lungs. “You breathe in the air, you breathe in the particles,” she said. “The air comes out; the particles stay.” Dr. Karl Spees of Port Angeles said some environmentalists were using “junk science.” “The Nippon biomass cogenerator’s benefits far exceed its hypothetical risks,” he said. Bob Lynette of the Sierra Club criticized the figures used by ORCAA and claimed pollution would actually increase by 30 percent. ORCAA Engineer Geoffrey Glass said Nippon provided the figures through its environmental impact study. Those figures then were vetted by the agency. Paul Perlwitz, Nippon environmental manager, told the Peninsula Daily News that it based its current emission during times of high production over the past 10 years. The emissions projected after the project is finished
are also based on the mill running at high capacity, he said. Nippon expects the boiler to be in place toward the end of 2013. Environmental groups have tried to stop Nippon’s project, as well as a $55 million biomass boiler upgrade at Port Townsend Paper Corp. that would produce up to 24 megawatts of electricity. Several groups appealed a shoreline development permit approved by the city Planning Commission in September to the City Council. The council upheld the permit in December. Environmental groups also have appealed Port Townsend Paper Corp.’s proposed biomass energy project to the state Pollution Control Board. That appeal will be heard June 2-3.
________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
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Vogt helped found the Olympic Peninsula chapter of the Boeing Bluebills. The Bluebills — a group of Boeing retirees, their spouses and friends — do volunteer work with local agencies and schools. A primary goal is making it possible for senior citizens to stay in their homes for as long as possible. Vogt, who was credited with using his resources and abilities to overcome
_________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.
Now’s The Time to Lock In
and other associates who have helped him in his community efforts. “We have a 70-year-old building, and our thumb is always in the dike,” he said of the legion building’s needed repairs. “It never ends.” As an example, Carey said the legion hall’s floor was recently rehabilitated through volunteer work from several contractors. “This got done, but it took a whole lot more than me,” he said. Carey closed with an invitation to the legion’s Memorial Day celebration May 30. “We are going to have a great time, and I hope to see you all there,” he said.
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aging building housing the American Legion Post 26 hall at 209 Monroe St. in downtown Port Townsend and has been instrumental in establishing a winter shelter for the area’s homeless population in the building’s basement. The building also is used by the JC MASH free medical clinic. Carey also led a campaign that resulted in the new Scout House in American Legion Park. He is easily identifiable by the beret he always wears. “It happened one day on Siren’s deck [when he first wore the hat], and it has been there ever since,” Carey said. “You wouldn’t know me without it. “I barely know myself and put it on before I shave in the morning.” Carey saluted his wife,
“If they weren’t there Continued from A1 obstacles in completing ser- Mercantile Group. vice projects, said the Blue“When I moved here doing all those things, all A panel of judges from bills have put in 75,000 vol- with my husband, we were the good work being done the three clubs selected the unteer hours since the orga- attracted to the area’s natu- by these organizations may award recipients from a nization was founded in ral beauty, the historical never have happened,” she 1997. significance and the cul- said. field of nominations. He told the audience tural opportunities,” StinStinson said she was Criteria for the Heart of able to use the skills learned Service Award include lon- how the Bluebills have son said. “But there is also a in business to accomplish gevity of service, number of installed 600 wheelchair people affected, time com- ramps and 1,200 grab bars strong sense of community her volunteer work. “There are so many mitment and making a last- and performed hundreds of that was palpable when you things going on — and so ing contribution to the qual- repairs in residences, along walk down the street.” After getting settled, many good things to be ity of life in Jefferson with volunteering for other community projects large Stinson said, she sought to done,” she said. County communities. “peel back the covers to see “The people we are hon- and small. “I bet I could look at what some of that magic is” Joe Carey oring today are extraordinary in spirit and deed,” everyone who is in an orga- and became involved with Carey, a Vietnam vetnization here, and we’ve Local 20/20. Brewer said. eran and activist comdone something for them,” “I learned a lot about “They have made a what is here and how we mander of American Legion meaningful difference in he said. “We try to take care of can work to make sure that Post 26 in Port Townsend, the lives of their neighbors everyone who has a need.” the generations who come declined officer training and their communities and Vogt said he hopes to after us have what they school when he was in the have inspired others, and install at least 200 grab need in order to enjoy this Army because he didn’t they get things done. bars this year “because if wonderful, wonderful want the responsibility of “They are role models for leadership — a trait that you fall when you are our place,” she said. all of us.” age, it can be pretty seriStinson then decided to has since changed, Steve ous.” take a year off from work as Rafoth of the Port Townsend Nora Porter Vogt said the Bluebills’ an information technology Rotary said wryly as he Porter was recognized affiliation with Boeing manager to explore volun- introduced Carey. After his Army service, for her passionate support helps them perform tasks teer opportunities, and it Carey graduated from the of Habitat for Humanity of when it is necessary to stuck. East Jefferson County and achieve favors from a large “Six years later, here I University of Illinois and then spent some time in many other education and company “because large am,” she said. community causes, from the corporations tend to hang “The work that I’ve had Europe “re-entering life,” as Port Townsend Foundation together.” the opportunity to do has he put it. Along the way, he marand Port Townsend High been so rewarding.” School Scholarship Founda- Deborah Stinson Stinson said the people ried his wife, Louise, moved tion (both of which she she most admired have to California and later to Stinson was recognized helped create) to being a been unsung heroes “who Oregon, and settled into a member of the Port for her work with many make sure that the lights groove of real estate finance Townsend School Board to environmental and commu- are always on or that there before moving to Port longtime service on the Fort nity sustainability efforts is coffee for morning meet- Townsend in 2004. Since that time, he has Worden Advisory Board through the Local Investing ings and all-night strategy and Peninsula College Opportunities Network — sessions. worked to rehabilitate the or LION — EarthDay Board of Trustees. “Friends really are an EveryDay, Local 20/20, the Help your kids choose important part of what it Climate Action Committee, healthy foods County/Port takes to build a commu- Jefferson Townsend Neighborhood nity,” Porter said. “If you have good friends, Emergency Preparedness you can drag them into Groups and the Quimper doing projects, so it’s very dangerous to be our friend.” Porter said good friends have good humor, good talFOR OLD COINS ent, good energy and good will, then corrected herself, with a laugh, to say “not Visit our website: www.peninsulachildrensclinic.com Goodwill, Habitat.” 902 E. Caroline • Port Angeles • 457-8578 In providing service, credit is not important, she said. “You can get a lot done if you don’t care who gets the credit,” she said. “I see a lot of people in this room who aren’t getting any credit for doing some wonderful things for my hometown.” Porter also worked in Olympia for state Rep. Lynn Kessler, D-Hoquiam. Kessler, the House majority leader, represented Jefferson and Clallam counties and part of Grays Harbor County before retiring last year. Porter received a bouquet of flowers during the *Rate subject to change ceremonies from Kessler, who couldn’t attend because she is vacationing in New Mexico.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011 — (J)
Peninsula Daily News
Still no sign of missing Forks man By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
FORKS — The search continued Tuesday for a Forks man who eluded Border Patrol agents during a Saturday traffic stop on U.S. Highway 101. Benjamin Roldan Salinas was last seen jumping into the Sol Duc River near Milepost 214 between Sappho and Lake Crescent. After an initial search by the Border Patrol, concerned citizens mounted their own search from the east Sol Duc bridge all the way to LaPush. “Everybody resumed searching today,” said Clallam County Sheriff’s Sgt. Brian King on Tuesday. “I just spoke with some of the group leaders; they’ve found nothing.” About 50 people were looking for Salinas on Tuesday.
‘Maintain hope’ “We need to maintain hope,” said Lisa Salazar, who represents Forks Human Rights Group, a coalition of West End citizens who work to document an increased Border Patrol presence on the Olympic Peninsula. One West End resident
Forks Human Rights Group
Members of a citizens’ search party gather Tuesday during a search for Benjamin Roldan Salinas, who was last seen jumping into the Sol Duc River on Saturday. launched a boat to comb the Sol Duc River, King said. King said the river flows were down Tuesday and the water was more clear than
it had been on the first three days of the search, making it easier to look for clues. On-duty sheriff’s depu-
ties are assisting with the search. However, the Sheriff’s Office will not mobilize its volunteer search-and-res-
Lawsuit: Specific amount
of damages is not given Continued from A1 prior to the roundabouts’ scheduled opening. The argument centered At that time, Ken Kelly around Fifth Street, which said, he did not expect the was a dirt path when Ken area to be restored to its Kelly built the store in 2004 pre-roundabout condition and was turned into a city but continued seeking damright of way for tour buses ages. His business had sufto park next to the store. Ken Kelly said he spent fered, he said, but he did about $3,000 fixing the road not provide percentages or and opposed the city’s pro- specific numbers as to the posal to turn the street into amount. a dead end. Attorney statement Ken Kelly said the city would not consider his In a written statement, alternative proposals and Port Townsend City Attorfiled the suit three months ney John Watts described
Death and Memorial Notice KARL ALLEN SCHACH
the judge’s statement about the short end of the stick as a “token” for the Kellys. “As the court noted, there were no promises made, and any assumption on their part that the city would not change or reconfigure city streets was unreasonable,” Watts wrote.
‘No promises made’ Seaman said the Kellys’ “largest display of Victorian light fixtures in the country” is a tourist attraction. “This business is what Port Townsend is all about,” Seaman said. “That the city would shut down a source of its revenue is appalling.”
________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.
April 4, 1926 May 6, 2011 Karl Allen Schach, 85, of Port Angeles passed away May 6, 2011, of age-related causes. He was born in Richmond, California, to Carl T. and Annie (Perry) Schach. Karl completed high school in Richmond before joining the Air Force. Mr. Schach worked as a sales representative for Wholesale Foods from California to Alaska for many years. Karl was married to Shirley J. Southard for more than 60 years. He was an avid reader, a history buff and interested in airplanes and flying. Karl was a lover of animals and had a special fondness for dogs. He will be remembered for his work ethic and honestly, as well as his love for family. Karl is survived by his sons, Karl C. Schach (Terrie), Steve Schach (Lisa), all of Port Angeles, and Dan Schach (Ann) of Portland, Oregon; sister Ora Serpia of
________ cue teams because the missing man is considered Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be a fugitive, Undersheriff Ron reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. Peregrin said Monday. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. The Border Patrol com.
Briefly: State Senate OKs exceptions to smoking ban OLYMPIA — Washington state senators have approved a plan that would allow cigar and pipe smoking at a limited number of establishments. Lawmakers narrowly passed the measure Tuesday afternoon, sending the bill to the House. The plan would permit up to 100 cigar lounges and 500 retail tobacco shops to allow smoking. Cigarettes would still be banned. Businesses would have to pay annual fees of $17,500 to obtain cigar lounge endorsements and $6,000 to obtain tobacco store endorsements.
Solar panels SEATTLE — The operator of the Qwest Field Events Center in Seattle said it will cover most of the
roof — 2.5 acres — this summer with solar panels. The First and Goal company, which includes the Seattle Seahawks and Sounders, said in addition to generating electricity, the solar panels will reduce the need for cooling the events center. The solar panels are built by the Solyndra company of Fremont, Calif., and will be installed by the McKinstry energy services firm in Seattle.
Aerospace training RENTON — Gov. Chris Gregoire is directing that $3 million in federal Workforce Investment Act funds go to aerospace training programs in Washington state. She made the announcement Tuesday while speaking from a balcony overlooking the 737 line at Boeing’s Renton factory. Her office said $1.6 million will go to specific training and placement in aerospace jobs; $1 million will
Death and Memorial Notice HELEN I. TAYLOR February 2, 1918 May 12, 2011
Mr. Schach California; five grandchildren; and nine greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Carl and Annie Schach; wife Shirley Schach; and sons Martin and Jerry Schach. Memorial services will be held at a later date at Tahoma Nat’l Cemetery, 18600 Southeast 240th Street, Kent, Washington. A family gathering will be held at the time of interment. Memorial contributions may be made to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
It is with great sorrow that we advise you of the passing of our beloved mother, Helen Taylor. Mom passed peacefully at home on Thursday, the 12th of May. She was born in 1918, in Wheeler, Washington, to Charles and Elmina Keller and moved at age 2 with her family to Port Angeles, where she lived the rest of her life. She attended Jefferson Elementary School and graduated from Roosevelt High School in 1936. She married her high school sweetheart, Ray Taylor, in 1938. They resided in the home that Dad built for her until his death in August 2000. Mom was an avid reader throughout her life. Macular degeneration took her sight in later years, but that did not
Remembering a Lifetime available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily news.com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.
Mrs. Taylor deter her love of reading. She switched from reading to listening to tapes and continued enjoying her books. Mom loved her family and especially enjoyed her time with them at the cabin on Lake Sutherland; we call it our “magic place.” Mom had a gaggle of girlfriends throughout her life, but the most memora-
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ble were her club friends. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ray, and is survived by her children, Marsha Birney and husband Bill; Sandy Clay and her husband, Tim; and John Taylor. Helen has six grandchildren, Christopher and Earle Birney, Allison (Casey) Bui, Grant (Suzanne) Clay and Chelsea and Jack Taylor. She has two great-grandchildren, Tori and Luke Clay; sisters Marjorie Faires and Kathryn Gilmore; and many nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 East Lopez Avenue, Port Angeles. Donations in memory of Helen Taylor may be made to the North Olympic Library System’s Port Angeles Branch, Audio Books Section, 2210 South Peabody Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
pay for equipment and materials for students; $300,000 will buy equipment for the Aerospace Training and Research Center in Renton and the Inland Northwest Aerospace Technology Center in Spokane; and $100,000 will go to the Washington Scholars Program to encourage high school students to study engineering in college. The governor’s office said training could help some of the 228,000 jobless people in Washington find jobs at the 650 aerospace companies in the state.
Lively town hall VANCOUVER, Wash. — Congresswoman Jaime Herrera Beutler faced a lively crowd Tuesday evening at her first town hall meeting. The Columbian reported that the Camas Republican fielded sometimes hostile questions about her vote to restructure Medicare and her reluctance to support raising the federal debt limit. She drew both boos and applause when she said she would vote against raising the debt limit. The Associated Press
Death and Memorial Notice JANICE E. ‘JAN’ GILBERT May 6, 1944 May 10, 2011 Graveside inurnment services for Janice E. Gilbert have been changed to Friday, June 10, 2011, at 1:30 p.m. at Mount Angeles Memorial Park, 45 South Monroe Road, Port Angeles. A no-host luncheon will follow at the Cornerhouse Restaurant, 101 East Front Street, Port Angeles. Arrangements are under the care of Kern Funeral Home of Mount Vernon, Washington.
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■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is
released a statement Monday confirming that the missing man fled from the traffic stop, which was initiated by a U.S. Forest Service officer who requested translation assistance for two people. One person was taken into custody for an immigration violation while the other fled. Salinas is reportedly a diabetic who doesn’t have his medication and doesn’t know how to swim. “The Forks Human Rights Group wishes to extend our support and prayers to the family of Benjamin,” said the group in a statement. “The search continues tonight and tomorrow. Please maintain your faith and hope at this painful time.” The group documents Border Patrol actions on the West End. Since 2006, when four agents patrolled Clallam and Jefferson counties, the number of agents has grown to 25.
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Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Halibut fishing in The Duke’s territory IT WAS DAYLIGHT on the water. A dark headland Pat loomed above Neal the port bow. Ahead there was a narrow inlet squeezed in by a low sand spit to the starboard. We were at the mouth of Sequim Bay, formerly the site of a Klallam village first described by Capt. George Vancouver in 1792. The Klallam caught whales stranded inside Washington Harbor until whaling stations in Victoria and Aberdeen put an end to the practice. Later a man the Indians called The Duke anchored up in Sequim Bay. That was John Wayne. He had a yacht named Wild Goose that he used to fish the
Strait with from Sequim to Neah Bay. He donated the ground for a marina on Sequim Bay, which is about the fanciest fishing facility I have ever been in. The rest rooms at the John Wayne Marina are like a trip to the day spa, where you can turn on the hot water and let the cares of the world wash away no matter how hard they beat on the door. Be aware, the rest room is only open from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. so you might have to make other plans. You can’t expect to sleep in till six in the morning and expect to catch a fish, especially not a halibut in the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The place was packed with a million dollars worth of fancy boats trying to back down a two lane ramp that was paved all the way down into the water. Compared to the way I launch my boat — lowering the poor thing off a cliff with a chunk of crab line — this was the Indy 500 of fishing.
I had to catch a halibut. And not just any halibut. I needed one big enough to win the fishing grudge-match of the century. I’m not one of those psychos who has to catch a bigger fish to secure my own feelings of selfworth. Absolutely not. But Jeff Chew, the PDN’s Sequim-Dungeness Valley editor, was nearby on another charter boat, also fishing for halibut. The honor of the fleet demanded I catch a bigger fish. Deep-sea fishing for halibut is not for everyone. You have to enjoy the rhythm of the pounding waves with the icy spray of saltwater in your face and the smells of the sea and diesel and oil exhaust churning the greasy breakfast burrito and battery acid coffee in your gut while you try to convince yourself and others in the same boat that you’ve never been seasick. After a pounding ride that took about a century, we stopped at the secret halibut hole.
Peninsula Voices Biomass project In the May 15 PDN [“Nippon’s Ultimate Hurdle. Hearing (May 17) On Cogeneration Boiler Air Permit”], it was stated that: “The new boiler would reduce the mill’s emissions of carbon monoxide by 84.1 tons per year, sulfur dioxide by 163.6 tons per year and particulate matter by 77.3 tons per year but increase emissions of nitrogen oxides and volatile organic compounds.” This may be what Nippon personnel are saying, but it is not factual, according to Nippon’s emissions data contained in its Notice of Construction if we look at the most recent data in the document. In fact, total emissions will increase by more than 30 percent from 2009, the latest year for which data was made available. The only decrease is particulates, but the very small nanoparticles — the ones most damaging to health — will actually go
Pat Neal with prize catch. The secret must have been out, because there were plenty of other boats there. I let out line, a fish prayer, gave my fish call, chummed — then I let out more line. As luck would have it, I got a bite just as soon as my gear hit the bottom. It took awhile to reel in that
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big halibut. We had the harpoon and a riot gun loaded with buckshot ready to subdue the beast, but I had to get it to the surface first. Once I saw the fish, however, I knew I could never harm such a beautiful creature. Then after a quick picture and congratulations, we released the trophy for some other lucky angler to catch another day. That’s what fishing means to me: Giving back to others while humiliating your fancy friends in their big, fancy charter boats. The air was sweet with revenge on the way back to John Wayne Marina. It was good to be alive.
________ Pat Neal is a North Olympic Peninsula fishing guide and “wilderness gossip columnist.” Neal can be reached at 360683-9867 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Neal’s column appears here every Wednesday.
up in number. Bob Lynette, Sequim We asked Nippon Industries USA mill Manager Harold Norlund for a response. Here it is: NPI USA complied with Olympic Region Clean Air Agency regulations for determining the appropriate baseline for estimation of emissions changes. These rules have a long-standing purpose and policy to ensure that the baseline is representative of emissions and is not skewed by unusual business conditions or other factors. ORCAA engineering “Staff Recommendation for Notice of Construction” is available on the ORCAA web site, www.orcaa.org.
GOP’s fault A May 1 letter [“Misleading”] argues that our recent financial crisis was attributable to both Republican and Democratic
administrations. Some Democrats supported financial deregulation over the years. However, the financial industry itself, primarily through the Republican Party, has engineered the financial industry deregulation since the 1930s. It is disingenuous for
the predominantly Republican financial industry to demand deregulation, use that deregulation to destroy the industry, then blame the government for not properly regulating them. They now claim that the “government made them do it.” They now want to argue
that the government forced them to make bad loans, bunch them into even more toxic securities and couple them with the “unfunded” Bush tax cuts, which ultimately brought down the financial industry and drove our economy into our worst recession since the Great Depression.
Never mind the history. Look at what happened when Congress tried to impose some reasonable reregulation of the financial industry after the collapse. The predominantly Republican finance industry fought it tooth and nail and substantially weakened the bill. In the end, Democrats in the Senate voted 57-1 in favor of the bill to re-regulate the financial industry. Republicans voted 38-3 against. The House passed the bill by a 223-201 vote without a single Republican vote in favor. Republicans were almost unanimously against financial industry regulation. Democrats were overwhelmingly in support of it. It is understandable that Republicans would want to share the blame on this, but they won’t get away with it. Elaine Cruz, Sequim
Are we more hard-wired to cooperate? THE STORY OF evolution, we have been told, is the story of the survival of the fittest. The strong eat the weak. David The creaBrooks tures that adapt to the environment pass on their selfish genes. Those that do not become extinct. In this telling, we humans are, like all other animals, deeply and thoroughly selfish. We spend our time trying to maximize our outcomes — competing for status, wealth and mating opportunities. Behavior that seems altruistic is really self-interest in disguise. Charity and fellowship are the cultural drapery atop the iron logic of nature. All this is partially true, of course. Yet every day, it seems, a book crosses my desk, emphasizing a different side of the story. These are books about sympathy, empathy, cooperation and collaboration, written by scientists, evolutionary psychologists, neuroscientists and others.
It seems there’s been a shift among those who study this ground, yielding a more nuanced, and often gentler picture of our nature. The most modest of these is SuperCooperators by Martin Nowak with Roger Highfield. Nowak uses higher math to demonstrate that “cooperation and competition are forever entwined in a tight embrace.” In pursuing our self-interested goals, we often have an incentive to repay kindness with kindness, so others will do us favors when we’re in need. We have an incentive to establish a reputation for niceness, so people will want to work with us. We have an incentive to work in teams, even against our shortterm self-interest because cohesive groups thrive. Cooperation is as central to evolution as mutation and selection, Nowak argues. But much of the new work moves beyond incentives, narrowly understood. Michael Tomasello, the author of Why We Cooperate, devised a series of tests that he could give to chimps and toddlers in nearly identical form. He found that at an astonishingly early age, kids begin to help others and to share information
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in ways that adult chimps hardly ever do. An infant of 12 months will inform others about something by pointing. Chimpanzees and other apes do not helpfully inform each other about things. Infants share food readily with strangers. Chimpanzees rarely even offer food to their own offspring. If a 14-month-old child sees an adult having difficulty — like being unable to open a door because her hands are full — the child will try to help. Tomasello’s point is that the human mind veered away from that of the other primates. We are born ready to cooperate, and then we build cultures to magnify this trait. In Born to Be Good, Dacher Keltner describes the work he and others are doing on the mechanisms of empathy and connection, involving things like smiles, blushes, laughter and touch. When friends laugh together, their laughs start out as separate vocalizations, but they merge and become intertwined sounds. It now seems as though laughter evolved millions of years ago, long before vowels and
consonants, as a mechanism to build cooperation. It is one of the many tools in our inborn toolbox of collaboration. In one essay, Keltner cites the work of the Emory University neuroscientists James Rilling and Gregory Berns. They found that the act of helping another person triggers activity in the caudate nucleus and anterior cingulate cortex regions of the brain, the parts involved in pleasure and reward. That is, serving others may produce the same sort of pleasure as gratifying a personal desire. In his book, The Righteous Mind, to be published early next year, Jonathan Haidt joins Edward O. Wilson, David Sloan Wilson and others who argue that natural selection takes place not only when individuals compete with other individuals, but also when groups compete with other groups. Both competitions are examples of the survival of the fittest, but when groups compete, it’s the cohesive, cooperative, internally altruistic groups that win and pass on their genes. The idea of “group selection” was heresy a few years ago, but
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: email@example.com Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; firstname.lastname@example.org Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; email@example.com
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there is momentum behind it now. Human beings, Haidt argues, are “the giraffes of altruism.” Just as giraffes got long necks to help them survive, humans developed moral minds that help them and their groups succeed. Humans build moral communities out of shared norms, habits, emotions and gods, and then will fight and even sometimes die to defend their communities. Different interpretations of evolution produce different ways of analyzing the world. The selfish-competitor model fostered the utility-maximizing model that is so prevalent in the social sciences, particularly economics. The new, more cooperative view will complicate all that. But the big upshot is this: For decades, people tried to devise a rigorous “scientific” system to analyze behavior that would be divorced from morality. But if cooperation permeates our nature, then so does morality, and there is no escaping ethics, emotion and religion in our quest to understand who we are and how we got this way.
________ David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.
Have Your Say ■ Paul Gottlieb, commentary editor, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Clallam hearing set for dog code changes By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Dog-on-dog violence would trigger the designation of a dangerous dog should the Clallam County commissioners adopt proposed changes to county code later this month. The three commissioners Tuesday set a May 31 public hearing on the proposal made by the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office and the Animal Issues Advisory Committee. Hearings also were scheduled for May 31 on proposed changes to the
employee benefits policy and ethics code. The hearings will start at 10:30 a.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. Clallam County Animal Control Officer Tracey Kellas said the highlight of the proposed changes are the ways in which a dog can be declared dangerous or potentially dangerous. “Now a dog can be declared dangerous for severe injury on another domestic animal, where before it was only on a per-
son,” Kellas said. Also, the requirement for spaying or neutering a dangerous or potentially dangerous dog would be removed because the Clallam County Prosecutor’s Office deemed that requirement to be unconstitutional. Clallam County Chief Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Mark Nichols reviewed the proposed changes last Wednesday. “He signed off on it, which is why we’re here now,” Kellas told commissioners in their Monday work session. Commissioner Steve Tharinger asked Kellas why
the language about spaying and neutering animals was being taken out. “That is not constitutionally permissible,” Kellas said.
Taking property “You are not allowed to take someone’s property — and an animal is still property under Washington state law — and irrevocably change it. “So that, for both potentially dangerous and dangerous dogs, had to be stricken.” However, the proposal contains financial incentives
for a pet owner to spay or neuter an animal. It costs $150 to license a spayed or neutered potentially dangerous dog compared with $450 to license a non-spayed or non-neutered, potentially dangerous dog. Dangerous or potentially dangerous dogs would have to be kept on a “substantial chain or leash,” Kellas said. An invisible electronic leash would not pass code. “This animal has already done something to get to this state, which is why we’re asking for a physical barrier,” Kellas said. “We’re not going to take
that chance where the dog’s going to run out and bite someone else because they ran through their electronic collar. “We have to protect our citizens as best we can and their pets.” Under the proposal, a new section would be added to the code that would allow the dangerous or potentially dangerous designation to be removed after two years with no violations.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.
Deadline Sunday for Adventuress contest voting Peninsula Daily News
The deadline is Sunday for voting online on videos made by youngsters who want to sail on the Adventuress. Six videos from youth groups in Port Angeles, Chimacum and Port Townsend are open for voting on YouTube at www.youtube.com/ user/schooneradventuress. “Some are from schools, one is from a Boy Scout troop, and another is from an independent group of interested youth,” said Megan Addison, education and outreach coordinator for Sound Experience, which owns the historic tall ship based in Port Townsend. “The resulting videos are thoughtful, poignant and sometimes even funny,” she said. The contest winner will be announced Monday. The video with the most
“likes” will win a three-hour Sound Studies sail for up to 45 students, teachers and parents in mid-June, leaving from either Port Angeles or Port Townsend.
‘Chantey’ in lead “The Adventuress Chantey!”, which has a Spongebob theme, was in the lead by Tuesday afternoon with 55 “likes.” “Land to Sea — the Adventuress Video Project” was launched April 18. Young people, teachers and parents in North Olympic Peninsula schools and youth groups were asked to create short videos that answer the question, “Why do YOU want to sail on Adventuress?” For more information about Sound Experience and programs for youths and adults, visit www. soundexp.org or phone 360379-0438.
Downtown open late for Girls’ Night Out Peninsula Daily News
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PORT ANGELES — businesses will Downtown stores will stay open until 9 p.m. Thursday be hosting for a special night of shop- in-store special events ping. The Port Angeles Down- including sales and town Association will host self-defense lessons. its fourth annual Girls’ Night Out shopping event during Girls’ Night Out. from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. For more information, More than 20 businesses visit www.portangeles will be hosting in-store special events including prize downtown.com. drawings, refreshments, makeup make-overs, sales and self-defense lessons. Shoppers can purchase swag bags for $5 beginning at 5 p.m. at Port Book and News, Cottage Queen, Necessities & Temptations gift shop and Steppin’ Out Salon. Proceeds from the sale of the bags will go to the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society.
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The Clallam County United Way team held a Kiss the Pig fundraiser that ended Tuesday with the kiss. Mark Nichols, chief deputy civil prosecuting attorney, was the lucky winner by raising $356.20 in donations. The potbellied pig Miss Bacon Bits is owned by Lisa Hopper.
Votes win for chief deputy prosecutor to Kiss the Pig By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — A porcine smooch for charity drew laughter and applause in the Clallam County commissioners’ chambers Tuesday. “This is for a good cause,” Mark Nichols, chief deputy prosecuting attorney, reminded himself before planting a kiss on Miss Bacon Bits, a potbellied pig owned by Lisa Hopper. “I am proud to be able to support the United Way.”
Votes for Nichols to buss a pig raised $356.20 for the United Way of Clallam County in the county employees’ annual Kiss the Pig contest. The county raised a total of $675, which county Auditor Patty Rosand presented to United Way of Clallam County Executive Director Jody Moss. Participants had special containers in their departments to receive donations. Several elected officials and department heads agreed to be part of the effort and committed to
kissing the pig if they raised the most money. The county raises more than $20,000 per year for the United Way through payroll deductions, bake sales, silent auctions, icecream sales, popcorn sales and the Kiss the Pig contest, Rosand said. “We’ve been at the Kiss the Pig contest for the last few weeks,” Rosand said. Other participants included County Administrator Jim Jones; Commissioner Mike Chapman; Prosecuting Attorney Deb Kelly; Assessor Pam Rush-
ton; Treasurer Selinda Barkhuis; Sheriff Bill Benedict; Community Development Director Sheila Roark Miller; parks, fairs and facilities Director Joel Winborn; Juvenile and Family Services Director Pete Peterson; Information Technology Director Deborah Earley; Health and Human Services Director Iva Burks; and Rosand.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob.ollikainen@peninsuladaily news.com.
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New this year are silverplated bracelets, which shoppers will get when they purchase the swag bags and collect special glass and metal beads and charms at participating stores. Shoppers can put together their own combination of beads, and White Crane Martial Arts, Udjat Beads and Tiger Lily Clothing can help with affixing charms to any of the bracelets. Other participating stores include Anime Kat, Bay Variety, Sterling Impressions, Odyssey Book Store, Olympic Stained Glass, Maurice’s, Fountain Square Jewelers, Rissa’s Barely Consignment, Aglazing Art, Twisted, Alley Cat Boutique, Black Diamond Bridal, Northwest Fudge and Confections, Unique Treasures, Mark’d Body Art and Fiddleheads. Sassy Kat Boutique will offer a sneak peek at the remodeling of its new location. An exhibit at Studio Bob displaying costumes as wearable art has been held over by popular demand; “Past Imperfect-Future Glorious: Steampunk Fashions and Sci Fi Couture” will be open to the public
Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
S E CT I O N
BUSINESS, POLITICS & ENVIRONMENT Page B4
Area golfers gear up for Cup THE PENINSULA CUP is on the line at Port Ludlow Golf Club this weekend. Saturday’s third annual Michael Peninsula Cup competition, pit- Carman ting the best golfers from six of seven North Olympic Peninsula golf courses, will tee off on Ludlow’s Tide and Timber nines at 9 a.m. Saturday. Port Townsend has a couple of conflicts Saturday. It is hosting the annual Jim Caldwell Memorial Tournament and its own Rhododendron Festival is Saturday, so the course won’t field a team this year. Defending champion SunLand Golf & Country Club of Sequim will be on hand seeking a repeat performance along with teams from Peninsula Golf Club of Port Angeles, Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course of Sequim, SkyRidge Golf Course of Sequim, Discovery Bay Golf Club of Port Townsend and host Port Ludlow. Teams will consist of 12 amateur players playing a stroke format. Each team will use the two best gross scores and eight best net scores to make a total team score. The tournament is open to spectators. Port Ludlow is a wonderful place to watch a golf tournament.
SunLand schedule SunLand has a ton of events coming up in the next few weeks. Head pro Tyler Sweet and staffers will host demo days with TaylorMade from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, May 27 and with Callaway from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Friday, June 3. May is PGA Free Lesson Month and Sweet will hold free 10-minute lessons starting at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, May 31. Golfers will be able to use any new clubs purchased at the demo days and can put Tyler’s tips to the test at SunLand’s open house on Saturday, June 4. Players can get in a round of golf, have lunch and learn about SunLand all for only $10. SunLand also will host an ESPN Golf Challenge Qualifier on Saturday, June 11. This qualifier costs $52 and includes a dozen Callaway IX Tour golf balls, a Golf magazine subscription and 18 holes. Winners won’t have to advance too far as SunLand will be the host of the 2011 ESPN Regional Tournament on Aug. 14. For more information, or to sign up for any SunLand-related event, phone the pro shop at 360-683-6800, ext. 13.
On tap at PT Rhody weekend! Those words have put a smile on my face since I could crawl. The annual two-event Jim Caldwell Memorial Rhody Open always provides a great kickoff to Rhody Saturday and a fitting finish on Sunday for those who may have had a little too much “Rhody Rum” the day before and aren’t interested in the 7-plus mile Rhody Run. Players can play in both tournaments or choose from Saturday or Sunday. Saturday’s individual 18-hole gross and net men’s and ladies divisions golf tournament will tee off with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. There will be prizes for long putt in each division and closest to the pin. Players can put in on an optional honey pot. Entry fee for the tournament is $35 plus $10 greens fees for nonmembers. Sunday’s portion is a two-person best ball 18-hole gross and net men’s and ladies division tournament. Players will tee off with a shotgun start at 9 a.m. Sunday also will have prizes for longest putt and closest to the pin, and an optional honey pot. Turn
The Associated Press
Seattle starting pitcher Felix Hernandez ends up seated after dodging a single by Minnesota’s Ben Revere in the seventh inning at Safeco Field on Tuesday night. The Twins snapped a nine-game losing streak.
Felix outdueled 2-1 Weak-hitting M’s help Twins snap losing skid The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Francisco Liriano outdueled Felix Hernandez and the Minnesota Twins ended a nine-game losing streak with a 2-1 victory over the Seattle Mariners on Tuesday night. Liriano (3-5), who threw a no-hitter May 3 at the Chicago White Sox, was nearly as stingy. He allowed three singles, walked one and had a season-high nine strikeouts. Matt Capps got the final three outs for his sixth save in eight opportunities. Hernandez (4-4) allowed three hits and two runs in eight innings. He walked three and struck out nine. Hernandez couldn’t settle in early and it cost him.
He opened the game by issuing a four-pitch walk to Denard Span. Matt Tolbert’s grounder forced Span at second. Then Hernandez walked Jason Kubel. Justin Morneau bounced out to first, Next Game advancing both run- Today ners. Michael Cuddyer vs. Angels followed with an RBI at Safeco Field single. Time: 7 p.m. The Twins’ victory On TV: ROOT came on the day that one of the team’s greatest players, Harmon Killebrew, died at his Scottsdale, Ariz., home. “I was very fortunate to have a pretty good relationship with him. I was able to have a bunch of talks and conversations with him,” Cuddyer said before the game. He was one of the closest players to the Hall of Famer. “It’s sad that end of his life is here but it’s easy to celebrate his life. That’s what we have to do now, celebrate his life with the
fans and baseball.” It was fitting that Cuddyer would be the offensive star for the Twins. He had two of the three hits yielded by Hernandez. That first inning was the time the Twins needed to reach Hernandez. After that, he was back in his denied form. Hernandez, who needed just six pitches to retire the side in both the second and sixth innings, finished strong. He allowed only one hit after one out in the fourth and struck out seven from the fifth through the eighth. The Twins built some mild threats. In the fourth, they had runners on second and third with two outs but Hernandez struck out Rene Rivera. In the fifth with runners on first and second with one out, Hernandez induced Kubel to hit a one-hopper back to him. He turned it into a double play. The Mariners, held to just one hit by Liriano through the first four innings, mounted a two-out rally in the first. Liriano started it by hitting Brendan Ryan in the leg. Turn
Five stay alive for PA in tennis Peninsula Daily News
TACOMA — Five Port Angeles boys and girls tennis players are still fighting for state berths after three rounds of Class 2A West Central District action at Sprinker Recreation Center on Tuesday. The district finals are set for Saturday at Sprinker Recreation Center. The teams of Alexis Corn and Laney Boyd, Hayden McCartney and A.J. Konopaski, as well as singles player Micah Roos, all went 2-1 on Tuesday. “I was particularly curious to see how the guys would respond since they haven’t been in action since October, and I couldn’t have been happier with the quality of their play,” Port Angeles coach Brian Gundersen said. Roos came into the tournament as the sixth overall seed
Preps in the singles bracket and breezed in his opening match, 6-0, 6-0. He then ran into Drew Dawson of Franklin Pearce and despite taking the early lead, lost 6-4, 6-2. Roos finished his day defeating Sequim’s Waylon Lamb 6-0, 6-2. The Rider duo of Konopaski and McCartney also started with a fairly convincing win, defeating Nguyen-Leng of Evergreen 6-1, 6-1. Their next match was the match of the day, losing in three sets to the top seed from the Seamount League, 6-7, 6-3, 3-6. They finished their day with a gritty win against another team from Evergreen, 6-4, 7-6. Corn and Boyd came into the
day with a first-round bye, due to their top-four finish at the sub-district tournament last week. Their first match was a rematch against Olympic League rival Kingston with the Riders coming up short 4-6, 3-6. Corn and Boyd rebounded to win their final match of the day vs. Huang-Kit of Evergreen, 6-4, 6-4. The Riders will continue the tournament on Saturday with state berths on the line. Tuesday’s complete results are below:
A.J. Konopaski-Hayden McCartney First round — defeated Nguyen-Leng (Evergreen), 6-1, 6-1 Second round — lost to Villanueva-Bayna (Lindbergh), 6-7, 6-3, 3-6 Third round — defeated Nocom-Quach (Evergreen), 6-4, 7-6 Saturday — plays Pham-Gim of Interlake
Micah Roos First round — defeated Erik Swartout (Eatonville), 6-0, 6-0 Second round — lost to Drew Dawson (Franklin Pearce), 4-6, 3-6 Third round — defeated Waylon Lamb (Sequim), 6-0, 6-2 Saturday — plays Sameer Vohra of Evergreen
POULSBO — The Mountaineers saw their season come to an end in Thursday’s pigtail playoff for the Olympic Conference’s third and final spot in the state tournament.
Alexis Corn-Laney Boyd First round — bye (due to top-four finish at sub-districts) Second round — lost to Wicklein-Daniels (Kingston), 4-6, 3-6 Third round — defeated Huang-Kit (Evergreen), 6-4, 6-4
Lacrosse North Kitsap 7, Olympic Mountain. 5
Yount takes over Crescent football THE CRESCENT LOGGERS will see a familiar face on the football field next fall, even if it’s a different one. The Crescent Matt football search com- Schubert mittee recommended the hiring of Darrell Yount as the new head football coach last week. Long the leader of the school’s competitive track and field teams, Yount gets a second crack at guiding the Logger football program after 13 years away from the game. Yount first took over Crescent football for two seasons
Prep Notes following the departure of the school’s winning coach, Gary Kautz, in 1997. Now he assumes control of the program from outgoing head coach Tim Rooney, who resigned in late March after he re-established the Loggers as postseason contenders. “I’m very eager to get back into football,” said Yount, who coached the Loggers the two seasons they fielded 11-man teams in 1997-98. “I’m just excited to continue the success [Rooney] had and build on it and hopefully get a tradition going here again. “There’s no reason why we can’t be a factor back in football year after year after year. “I’d love to do with football what I’ve done with track here and get it back on the map.”
Indeed, Yount has installed Crescent as a perennial fixture on the Class 1B track and field scene since taking Yount over as coach in 1995. In 16 years, his girls and boys teams have each won one state championship as well as 16 individual state titles. Just last year, Kylie Mitts won the girls 1B javelin title and Denis Claes the 1B boys 110 meter hurdles crown. The latter did so with a Crescent boys team that finished second in all of Class 1B. “We feel the kids will respond positively to his leadership,” Crescent athletic director
Dave Bingham said. “I think it’s a good hire for us.” Added Bingham in an email, “Darrell clearly demonstrated his understanding of our student body, the ability of the athletes and his expectations for the program. “He demonstrated his understanding of 8-man football and the skills that need to be taught for the program to be successful.” Yount’s football experience extends back to his high school playing days at Bonners Ferry High School in Boundary, Idaho. The Badgers won a state championship with Yount starting at quarterback and outside linebacker his senior year. While he had a chance to continue playing in college, he decided to focus on track and field instead. Turn
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Today No events scheduled
Thursday No events scheduled
Friday Softball: Port Angeles and Sequim at Class 2A West Central District tournament, at Sprinker Recreation Center in Tacoma, Port Angeles vs. Eatonville, 2 p.m.; Chimacum vs. Bellevue Christian in Class 1A tri-district tournament at Janicki Fields in Sedro Woolley, noon; Quilcene at Class 1B district tournament, TBA. Track: Port Angeles and Sequim in West Central District championships at Sunset Chev Stadium in Sumner, 3 p.m. start; Chimacum at Class 1A and Neah Bay, Clallam Bay and Crescent at Class 1B West Central District championships at King’s High School in Seattle, 3 p.m. start.
Area Sports Running First 5-kilometer River Center Run in Sequim Saturday Male overall 1. Alexander Barry, 18:36; 2. Jay Strickland,18:39; 3. Jackson Oliver, 20:50. Female overall 1. Pauline Geraci, 24:41; 2. Samantha Baker, 26:15; 3. Alwynn Lewis, 26:40. Male Under 18 1. Alexander Barry, 18:36. Male 18-29 No participants Male 30-39 1. David Lewis, 11:35. Male 40-49 1. Doug Oliver, 25:29. Male 50 and over 1. Jay Strickland, 18:39. Female Under 18 1. Samantha Baker, 26:15. Female 18-29 1. Nicole Lagrange, 29:20. Female 30-39 1. Kristin Baker, 27:23. Female 40-49 1. Alwyn Lewis, 26:40. Female 50 and over 1. Pauline Geraci, 24:41.
Sequim Little League Boys Majors May 9 Thor’s Automotive Thunder 13, Blake Sand & Gravel Bomb Squad 4 May 10 Port Townsend/Hill 13, Remax Fifth Ave./Team McAleer Rage 3 May 11 Remax Fifth Ave./Team McAleer Rage vs. Thor’s Automotive Thunder RAINOUT May 13 Port Townsend/Hill 5, Remax Fifth Ave./Team Mcleer Rage 2 Blake Sand & Gravel Bomb Squad 5, Chimacum/Severn 4 Girls Majors May 9 Chimacym/Eldridge 12, Les Schwab Indians 6 Chimacum/Savidge 14, Sound Community Bank Orioles 4 May 11 Les Schwab Indians vs. Chimacum/Savidge RAINOUT Port Townsend/Polizzi vs. Sound Community Bank Orioles RAINOUT May 13 Port Townsend Juniors vs. Shaltry Orthodontics Bombers RAINOUT
Bowling LAUREL LANES Monday Night Spring Classic May 16 Men’s High Game: Hal Morrison, 240 Men’s High Series: Victor Orlando, 602 Woman’s High Game: Cindy Almond, 204 Woman’s High Series: Cindy Almond, 489 League Leaders: Team One
Golf The Cedars at Dungeness Men’s Club 2 Man Best Ball May 11 First Flight Gross: Pat Covey and Dave Yasumura, 73; Warren Cortez and Pat Covey, 74; Ken Chace and Rob Wright, 74 Net: Steve Lewis and Ron Fye, 57; Brian Anderson and Joe Tomita, 61; Monte Clayton and Tim Lane, 61 Second Flight Gross: Barry Tutuer and Walt Stetter, 82; Larry Batson and John Cameron, 84; Bates Bankert and Kevin McCormack, 84 Net: Bill Rucker and Ted Larsen, 60; D. McMillin and Richard Hansen, 60; Brian McArdle and Dave Inglesby, 60 Cedars at Dungeness Women’s 18 Hole Golf Group Stableford May 17 First Division 1. Barbara Burrows, 47 2. Judy Reno, 44 3. Jane Walker, 43 Second Division 1. Dian Woodle, 42 2. Lilli Gomes, 37 3.(T) Arlene Coy/Betty Kettel, 35 Peninsula Golf Club Men’s Club Competition May 14 Throw Out Three Worst Holes Individual Gross: Gary Thorne, 56; Mike Dupuis, 57 Individual Net: Dennis Bourget, 47; Gene Norton, 49; Jack Morley, 49; Brian Duncan, 50; Greg Senf, 50; Lyle Andrus, 50; Rudy Arruda, 50 Team Gross: Mike Dupuis/ Gary Thorne, 66; Greg Senf/Gary Thorne, 66; Rob Botero/Gary Thorne, 67; Mike Dupuis/Tim Lusk, 67; Gary Thorne/Tim Lusk, 67 Team Net: Greg Senf/Mark Leffers, 61; Jay Bruch/Dennis Bourget, 61; Gene Norton/Jack Morley, 61; Gene Norton/Rudy Arruda, 61; Gary McLaughlin/Dave Henderson, 62; Mike Dupuis/ Greg Senf, 62; Rob Botero/Greg Senf, 62; Tim Lusk/Greg Senf, 62; Jim Bourget/Dennis Bourget, 62; Paul Stutesman/Jim Cole, 62; Paul Stutesman/John Tweter, 62
The Associated Press
Greg Henderson of New Zealand, with his hand up, beats Thor Hushovd, right, of Norway, Peter Sagan, left, of Slovakia and Juan Jose Haedo, far left, of Argentina to win the stage in the Tour of California cycling race in Modesto, Calif., on Tuesday.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL American League
American League LA Angels Texas Oakland Seattle
W 22 22 21 17
L 20 20 20 24
PCT .524 .524 .512 .425
Tampa Bay NY Yankees Toronto Boston Baltimore
W 24 21 21 21 19
L 18 19 20 20 21
PCT .571 .525 .512 .512 .475
Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Chicago Sox Minnesota
W 26 22 20 18 13
L 13 19 21 25 27
PCT .667 .537 .488 .419 .343
WEST GB HOME - 9-10 - 15-9 .5 10-10 4.5 9-12 EAST GB HOME - 11-13 2 13-11 2.5 9-8 2.5 12-9 4 10-11 CENTRAL GB HOME - 15-4 5 11-8 7 15-10 10 6-12 14 4-11
ROAD 13-10 7-11 11-10 8-12
STRK Lost 2 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 1
L10 4-6 5-5 5-5 2-8
ROAD 13-5 8-8 12-12 9-11 9-10
STRK Lost 1 Won 1 Won 6 Won 4 Lost 1
L10 6-4 3-7 7-3 7-3 5-5
ROAD 11-9 11-11 5-11 12-13 9-16
STRK Won 3 Lost 1 Lost 4 Won 1 Won 1
L10 6-4 8-2 3-7 7-3 2-8
ROAD 11-8 12-14 9-11 11-9 7-13
STRK Won 2 Lost 2 Lost 3 Won 3 Lost 1
L10 4-6 7-3 4-6 6-4 3-7
ROAD 12-9 12-7 11-9 9-12 11-10
STRK Lost 4 Won 1 Won 4 Won 2 Lost 1
L10 4-6 5-5 6-4 6-4 6-4
ROAD 10-8 12-10 7-15 11-12 8-10 6-14
STRK Won 5 Won 2 Won 4 Lost 6 Lost 3 Lost 3
L10 8-2 5-5 7-3 3-7 3-7 2-8
National League Colorado San Francisco LA Dodgers San Diego Arizona
W 22 22 19 18 17
L 18 19 23 23 23
Philadelphia Florida Atlanta Washington NY Mets
W 25 24 25 20 19
L 16 16 19 21 22
Cincinnati St. Louis Milwaukee Pittsburgh Chicago Cubs Houston
W 25 24 20 18 17 15
L 17 19 21 23 23 27
WEST PCT GB HOME .550 - 11-10 .537 .5 10-5 .452 4 10-12 .439 4.5 7-14 .425 5 10-10 EAST PCT GB HOME .610 - 13-7 .600 .5 12-9 .568 1.5 14-10 .488 5 11-9 .463 6 8-12 CENTRAL PCT GB HOME .595 - 15-9 .558 1.5 12-9 .488 4.5 13-6 .439 6.5 7-11 .425 7 9-13 .357 10 9-13
Peninsula Golf Club Ladies Club Competition May 14 Throw Out Three Worst Holes 18 Hole Ladies Doris Sparks, 53; Linda Bruch, 54; Dolly Burnett, 54; Sherry Henderson, 54; Gloria Andrus, 57; Chris Anderson, 57 Peninsula Golf Club Men’s Club Competition Better Nine May 15 Individual Gross: Gerald Petersen, 38 Individual Net: John Tweter, 34.5; Mel Triggs, 35
Basketball NBA Playoffs Dallas 121, Oklahoma City 112 Dallas Leads series 1-0 Thunder Mavericks Pts Durant 40 Nowitzki 48 Reb Durant 8 Chandler 8 Asst Durant 5 Kidd 11
Hockey NHL Playoffs Boston 6, Tampa Bay 5 Series Tied 1-1
NASCAR 2011 Sprint Cup Standings 1 Carl Edwards
Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, Tampa Bay 2 Toronto at Detroit, pp Baltimore at Boston, ppd., rain Cleveland 7, Kansas City 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Texas 3 Braves 3, Astros 1 Minnesota 2, Seattle 1 L.A. Angels at Oakland, late Today’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Colon 2-2) at Baltimore (Guthrie 1-6), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 4-2) at Toronto (R.Romero 3-4), 4:07 p.m. Detroit (Coke 1-5) at Boston (C.Buchholz 4-3), 4:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 5-1) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Texas (Ogando 4-0) at Kansas City (Duffy 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pavano 2-4) at Oakland (McCarthy 1-4), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 6-3) at Seattle (Vargas 2-2), 7:10 p.m.
2 Jimmie Johnson 392 3 Kyle Busch 379 4 Dale Earnhardt Jr. 364 5 Kevin Harvick 362 6 Matt Kenseth 342 7 Ryan Newman 340 8 Clint Bowyer 336 Kurt Busch 336 10 Tony Stewart 328 11 Mark Martin 324 12 Greg Biffle 311 13 Denny Hamlin 304 14 Jeff Gordon 299 15 Juan Pablo Montoya296 16 AJ Allmendinger 295 17 Paul Menard 291 18 Kasey Kahne 286 19 Martin Truex Jr. 282 20 Marcos Ambrose 281 21 David Ragan 270 22 Jamie McMurray 267 23 Jeff Burton 258 24 Brad Keselowski 251 Bobby Labonte 251 26 David Reutimann 244 27 Brian Vickers 238 Joey Logano 238 29 Regan Smith 226 30 David Gilliland 202 31 Dave Blaney 174 32 Casey Mears 168 33 Robby Gordon 144 34 Andy Lally 127 35 Tony Raines 109 36 Bill Elliott 100 37 Ken Schrader 73 38 Terry Labonte 40 39 J.J. Yeley 36 40 Michael McDowell 32 41 Michael Waltrip 20 42 David Stremme 15 43 Brian Keselowski 3
-24 -37 -52 -54 -74 -76 -80 -80 -88 -92 -105 -112 -117 -120 -121 -125 -130 -134 -135 -146 -149 -158 -165 -165 -172 -178 -178 -190 -214 -242 -248 -272 -289 -307 -316 -343 -376 -380 -384 -396 -401 -413
Tuesday’s Games Atlanta 3, Houston 1, 11 innings Pittsburgh at Washington, ppd., rain Colorado 5, San Francisco 3 Cincinnati 7, Chicago Cubs 5 Florida at New York, ppd., rain St. Louis 2, Philadelphia 1 San Diego at Arizona, late Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers, late Today’s Games Colorado (De La Rosa 5-1) at Philadelphia (Hamels 4-2), 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Dempster 2-4) at Florida (Nolasco 3-0), 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 4-1) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 3-3), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Gorzelanny 2-2) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 2-4), 4:10 p.m. Houston (Norris 2-2) at St. Louis (Lohse 4-2), 5:15 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 0-1) at Arizona (J. Saunders 0-5), 6:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 4-2) at San Diego (Moseley 1-5), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Cain 3-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-3), 7:10 p.m.
44 Steve Park
Soccer PREMIER LEAGUE STANDINGS 1.Man Utd 2.Chelsea 3.Man City 4.Arsenal 5.Tottenham 6.Liverpool 7.Everton 8.Fulham 9.Stoke 10.Bolton 11.West Brom 12.Newcastle 13.Aston Villa 14.Sunderland 15.Blackburn 16.Wolves 17.Birmingham 18.Blackpool 19.Wigan 20.West Ham TOP SCORERS PLAYERS GOALS Dimitar Berbatov 21 Carlos Tévez 19 Darren Bent 17 Robin Van Persie 17 Peter Odemwingie 15 Florent Malouda 13
Transactions Baseball Major League Baseball MLB: Suspended Cleveland minor league OF
SPORTS ON TV
Today 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Colorado Rockies vs. Philadelphia Phillies, Site: Citizens Bank Park - Philadelphia (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, United States vs. Japan, International Friendly, Site: WakeMed Soccer Park - Cary, N.C. (Live) 4 p.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Chicago Cubs vs. Florida Marlins, Site: Sun Life Stadium - Miami Gardens, Fla. (Live) 5:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Miami Heat vs. Chicago Bulls, Playoffs, Eastern Conference Final Game 2, Site: United Center - Chicago (Live) 6 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, San Jose Sharks vs. Vancouver Canucks, Stanley Cup Playoffs, Western Conference Final Game 2, Site: Rogers Arena - Vancouver (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Angels vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live)
John Drennen (Akron-EL) 50 games after a positive drug test. American League Chicago White Sox: Placed INF Mark Teahen on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 12. Selected the contract of INF Dallas McPherson from Charlotte (IL). New York Yankees: Placed RHP Rafael Soriano on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 14. Recalled OF Chris Dickerson from Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre (IL). National League Arizona Diamondbacks: Named Bob Melvin special baseball advisor. Chicago Cubs: Selected the contract of OF Tony Campana from Iowa (PCL). Recalled LHP Scott Maine from Iowa. Optioned OF Tyler Colvin and RHP Marcos Mateo to Iowa. Cincinnati Reds: Reinstated 3B Juan Francisco from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Louisville (IL). Houston Astros: Selected the contract of RHP Fernando Rodriguez from Oklahoma City (PCL). Optioned LHP Fernando Abad to Oklahoma city. Milwaukee Brewers: Placed LHP Mitch Stetter on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 15. Selected the contract of C Mike Rivera from Nashville (IL). Designated RHP Sean Green for assignment. San Diego Padres: Recalled RHP Pat Neshek from Tucson (PCL). Optioned INF Logan Forsythe to Tucson. Eastern League Altoona Curve: Announced RHP Chris Leroux was promoted to Indianapolis (IL). American Association Fargo-moorhead Redhawks: Traded RHP Griffin Bailey to Fort Worth for a player to be named. Wichita Wingnuts: Signed RHP Jonathan Ellis. Winnipeg Goldeyes: Released INF Damon Lessler. Can-Am League Newark Bears: Signed C Patrick Reardon. Pittsfield Colonials: Signed RHP Yosandy Ibanez. Rockland Boulders: Signed LHP John Mincone, INF Mark Hill, RHP Justin Fry, UTL Jose Reyes, SS Arturo Ledesma and LHP Justin Ottman. Frontier League Joliet Slamers: Traded RHP Brad Reid to Southern Illinois for a player to be named. Lake Erie Crushers: Released SS Jason Jebbia, 3B Bradley Logan, and OF Raphael Turner. Southern Illinois Miners: Signed OF Eric Suttle. Activated SS Kenji Sakaguchi from the suspended list. Released LHP Eric Barrett, OF Tim Battle, 2B Kyle Boe, RHP Luis Castillo, OF Joey Hage, RHP Justin Harper, RHP Rob Hedrick, OF Gary Owens, and LHP Kai Tuomi. North American League Rio Grande Valley Whitewings: Signed LHP Jason Moody, RHP Edgar Martinez, RHP Eric Blackwell, RHP Renee Cortez and INF Edgar Trejo. San Angelo Colts: Signed RHP Francisco Cruceta.
Basketball NBA Toronto Raptors: Agreed to terms with president and general manager Bryan Colangelo on a multiyear contract extension. WNBA Washington Mystics: Waived G Maurita Reid and F Sequoia Holmes.
Football NFL Cleveland Browns: Fired director of player development Jerry Butler. Canadian Football League Edmonton Eskimos: Signed DB Darrick Brown. Winnipeg Blue Bombers: Signed WR Clarence Denmark, DB Arrington Hicks, DB Chayce Elliott and K Rene Paredes.
Hockey NHL NHL: Suspended Philadelphia F Daniel Carcillo two regular season games for his actions off the ice following the first period of a May 6 game against Boston. Carolina Hurricanes: Announced Ron Francis resigned as associate head coach to concentrate on his position as director of player personnel.
Soccer Major League Soccer Columbus Crew: Signed F Aaron Horton to a multiyear contract.
College Delaware: Named Phil Martelli, Jr. men’s assistant basketball coach. Georgetown: Named Othella Harrington men’s assistant basketball coach. Juniata: Promoted interim athletic director Greg Curley to athletic director, in addition to his duties as men’s basketball coach. Loyola (md): Announced the resignation of volleyball coach Scott Pennewill.
Peninsula Daily News
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Briefly . . . Wrestlers have historic performance
The Associated Press
Dirk Nowitzki of Dallas, right, celebrates with teammate Tyson Chandler as Jason Terry looks on during the fourth quarter of Tuesday’s game with Oklahoma City in Dallas.
Dallas takes lead in West to seven games. Game 2 is Thursday night in Dallas, where the Mavs are 6-0 this postseason. The Thunder — fresh off a seven-game series against Memphis that included a total of four overtimes — led by nine early in the second quarter, then went 6:28 between baskets. They missed 10 shots during that drought and were down by 11 when it ended. They eventually trailed by 16 before clawing within five points with 3:42 left, and six with 48.5 seconds to play. Kevin Durant followed his 39 points in Game 7 of the previous round by scoring 40, one shy of his most ever in a playoff game.
While Nowitzki dominated, Durant’s scoring binge merely helped his team stay close. Russell Westbrook went from a triple-double in his last game to 20 points, three assists and three rebounds. He missed 12 of his 15 shots, including 10 of his first 11. Despite his poor aim, he had taken more shots than Durant at one point late in the third quarter, fueling the critics who say he’s too much of a scorer and not enough of a distributor. The Thunder’s big problem, though, was Nowitzki. Six guys tried stopping him, and the big German either shot over them or put them in foul trouble. He made 13 free throws
in the third quarter alone. And when Oklahoma City sent a second defender at him, Nowitzki usually passed to the teammate left open. Nowitzki finished 12 of 15 and a perfect 24 of 24 at the line. It was the most by anyone this postseason and two points shy of his most ever in a playoff game. He also had six rebounds, four assists and four blocks. How good was he? On the series when Nowitzki missed for the first time, a teammate got the ball back to him, and he found Tyson Chandler for a layup. “I was really looking to shoot early and was able to get my rhythm after the first couple of shots,” he said.
Continued from B1 have been the best golfer at Gold Mountain Golf Course Nick Stevens scored on Tuesday afternoon. three goals and collected 10 The Redskins sophoground balls as North Kit- more rebounded from a trisap claimed sole possession ple bogey on the ninth hole of third place and a first to shoot a 3-over par 74 at round playoff matchup with the Class 1A tri-district Skagit Valley. tournament. Jacob Dostie netted two Piper finished just one goals and grabbed 7 ground shot off the lead despite the balls for the Mountaineers hiccup, easily qualifying and teammate Keegan Gal- among the top 32 golfers to lagher scored a goal and move on to the 1A state grabbed 9 ground balls. tournament next Tuesday Julian Walls had 19 and Wednesday at The saves in goal. Home Course in DuPont. The Mountaineers fin“It’s good to see he got ished 4-11-0. his confidence back,” Port Townsend coach Gabriel Tonan said. Boys Golf Piper was one of three PT qualifies four Redskin boys to qualify for for 1A state state, with teammates Sean BREMERTON — Throw Anderson and Gabe Hensout one hole, and Port ley also punching state tickTownsend’s Cody Piper may ets.
Hensley shot an 80 to finish well ahead of the cut line, while Hensley was right on it at 90. Also qualifying for the girls was Jennifer Grauberger, who finished tied for fourth after shooting an 84. Chimacum’s Mason Moug qualified for next week’s 1A state tourney as well. His official score was not reported.
The Cowboys (8-2 in league, 13-4 overall) enter this weekend’s 1A tri-district tournament in SedroWoolley as the Nisqually League’s second seed. They will take on Emerald City League No. 2 Bellevue Christian in firstround action at noon on Saturday. The double-elimination bracket will begin and end that day, weather permitting, with four of eight teams going on to the 1A state tournament.
The Associated Press
DALLAS — Dirk Nowitzki showed no rust from a long layoff, making 10 of his first 11 shots and an NBA playoff-record 24 straight free throws on the way to 48 points, leading the Dallas Mavericks to a 121-112 victory over the Oklahoma City Thunder in Game 1 of the Western Conference finals on Tuesday night. Jason Terry scored 24 points and J.J. Barea added 21 points as the Mavericks picked up where they left off in a sweep of the Lakers nine days before. They broke open a tight game with a 13-0 run late in the second quarter and never trailed again, stretching their franchise-record postseason winning streak
senior softball play Monday. Lauren Curtis picked up the win on the mound while Dusty Lucas took the loss for ILWU. Kerri Hinsdale and Laci MILL CREEK — In a Batchelor were each 2-for-3 historic day for the Olymat the plate for Kiwanis pic Mountain youth wreswith Kinsdale hitting a tritling squad, all six competi- ple and Batchelor a double. tors won medals at the Ralena BlackCrow was Cadet and Junior Washing3-for-4 for ILWU with a triton Freestyle State Chample while Sarah Steinman pionships on Saturday. was 3-for-3. Wrestlers had to place in the top eight in their PA Power hot respective divisions in PORT ANGELES — PA order to medal. Nathan Cristion earned Power Equipment handed a third-place medal in free- Paint and Carpet Barn a style to go with his second- 10-1 loss Tuesday in 12U North Olympic softball place medal in Grecocompetition. Roman and his fourthAshlynn Uvila struck place medal at Mat Classic out five for PA while NataXXIII during the high lie Steinman fanned one. school season. Uvila was 2-for-3 at the Matt Robbins placed plate with a triple for PA fourth in the Cadet 189 while Steinman was 1-for-2 division. Brian Sullivan was sev- with a home run. Teammate Payton Harenth in the Cadet 160 dividing was 1-for-2 with a sion while Brian Cristion double for PA Power. finished seventh in the Aeverie Politika, Ashley Cadet 171 competition. Adamire and Hunter-Anne Kody Steele placed Coburn all had hits for eighth in Cadet 171 while Thomas Rice was eighth in Paint and Carpet. Cadet 215.
NOBAS meeting PORT ANGELES — North Olympic Baseball and Softball will hold its monthly board meeting at Lincoln Park on Thursday following the evening games. The primary order of business will be the selection of managers for 2011 tournament teams. Should weather be inclement and games cancelled, the meeting will take place at 7 p.m. The public is welcome to attend.
Kiwanis wins PORT ANGELES — Kiwanis improved to 3-1 after defeating ILWU in
SEQUIM — Terry Boyd aced the fourth hole at the Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course on Tuesday. Boyd used a No. 8 club for the shot. The fourth hole has a yardage of 150. Boyd’s total number of aces to date is three.
Another ace SEQUIM — Denny Thompson aced hole No. 11 at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course on Saturday. Thompson used a 6-iron for the shot. The yardage for the 11th hole is 150. This is Thompson’s first ace. Peninsula Daily News
Preps: PT qualifies 4 for state Carman: Golf Continued from B1 Fifth major to us
Softball North Mason 10, Chimacum 0 BELFAIR — The Cowboys’ nonleague playoff tune-up didn’t go quite as planned Tuesday afternoon. Class 2A North Mason scored nine runs in the first three innings on its way to a five-inning, mercy-rule victory over Chimacum.
Entry fee is $30 per player plus $10 in greens fees for nonmembers. Entry fees from Saturday and Sunday include a $5 donation to the Rhododendron Festival. A door prize drawing will be available on Saturday and Sunday. For $10 players will receive a sleeve of balls and a chance to win four tickets to see the Seattle Mariners take on the Los Angeles Angels on Sept. 26. Proceeds from the door prize drawing will go to the Rhododendron Festival. North Mason 10, Chimacum 0 The door prize drawing Chimacum 0 0 0 0 0 X X — 0 1 3 will be held following play North Mason 5 1 3 0 1 X X — 10 8 1 WP- Stromberg; LP- Cadero (5-1) on Sunday. Pitching Statistics In other Port Townsend Chimacum: Cadero 3IP, 9ER, 7H, 2BB; Nelson 1.1IP, H, R, 0ER, K. news, the course’s grass North Mason: Stromberg 5IP, K, 0R. tees on the driving range Hitting Statistics will open today. Chimacum: Savidge 1-2. Lessons are available with PGA pros Mike Early and Gabriel Tonan. Golfers only also can search for hidden rocks while out playing the 10,000-meter run — her course. first in track and field — If golfers can find one, with a time of 35 minutes, they will receive a two-for47.37 seconds. one meal, 50 percent off for Marcy was an All-Amer- one person or a free hot ican in the 10,000 her dog or brautwurst from the junior year after placing course’s Hidden Rock Cafe. eighth at the national On June 11, Port championships. Townsend Golf Club will Her finish at the Pac-10 host the annual Port meet that year: third. Townsend Alumni Association Golf Classic that pits Cristion to Iowa Port Townsend graduates Port Angeles senior against their Chimacum Nathan Cristion signed a rivals. letter of intent to wrestle The tourney raises for the University of funds for the PTHS Alumni Dubuque (Iowa) Spartans Scholarship Fund. this week. The 18-hole four-person Cristion was selected scramble will begin with the PDN’s wrestler of the year for the 2010-11 season an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start. For more information, or after placing fourth at 189 to sign up for any Port pounds in Class 2A. Townsend event, phone the He was also an AllOlympic League linebacker pro shop at 360-385-4547. for the football team and one of two “White helmets.” The Spartans compete nationally at the Division III level. They placed 11th Continued from B1 at the national championships in LaCrosse, Wis., Michael Saunders sinearlier this year. gled to center as Ryan races ________ to third on the hit-and-run. Ichiro Suzuki followed with Matt Schubert is the outdoors and sports columnist for the Penina lazy RBI single to center. sula Daily News. His column reguOf the 41 games the larly appears on Thursdays and FriMariners have played, 21 days. He can be reached at matt. firstname.lastname@example.org. have been decided by two
Schubert: Martin to Cougars Continued from B1 program . . . maybe continue the good start that coach Rooney had here.” Yount coached eightYount said he has his man football briefly in Idaho before coming to the own vision for the program and will begin formulating North Olympic Peninsula. He eventually took over a specific blueprint once he the Crescent program once gets a feel for his athletes in spring practice. Kautz resigned following One thing he does promthe Loggers’ B-8 state title ise is multiple formations run in 1996. and schemes that will keep With a student populaopposing teams on their tion of more than 100 students at the time, Crescent toes. “In no way am I going to competed in 11-man foottry and replicate what ball both years Yount they’ve done in the past,” served as head coach; one of which resulted in a play- Yount said. “We’re going to do some early spring pracoff appearance. tices, and then really build He stepped away in the program around their 1999 to concentrate on cross country, and the foot- skills. “I follow the same sort ball program began a preof model as I do with the cipitous decline into meditrack program . . . breaking ocrity. It wasn’t until Rooney’s skills down and teaching kids from the ground up.” third season in 2008 that the Loggers broke an 11-year postseason drought Martin to WSU that dated all the way back Keep setting records, to Yount’s second season as and people begin to notice. coach. That was certainly the “If the football program case for Port Angeles senior had stayed and the former thrower Troy Martin, coaches had decided they whose record-breaking seawanted to remain here for- son garnered the attention of the Washington State ever I was OK with that,” University track coaches. Yount said. In fact, they were so “It wasn’t like I’ve been coveting the job, it became impressed they offered Martin a spot on the Cou[open] and I feel like I’ve gar men’s track and field got a lot to bring to the
team next spring as a preferred walk-on. Martin will not be a scholarship athlete to begin with, but if he can pass certain marks he Martin has a chance to earn some money toward his education, he said. If he continues on the pace he’s set this season, breaking school, league and venue records in the discus, that just might be a possibility. Martin is just the second Peninsula prep athlete to earn a spot on a Pac-10 (er, Pac-12) track roster in the last six years. Sequim’s Stephanie Marcy received a full scholarship to run distances for the Stanford Cardinal after graduating in 2007.
Marcy update Speaking of Marcy, the former Wolves state cross country champion is wrapping up her senior year in Palo Alto in style this spring. The Cardinal distance runner claimed a Pac-10 title last week in the
A few Europeans, led by Lee Westwood, may not think The Players Championship is worthy of its unofficial title as the “Fifth Major,” but the TPC Sawgrass is a wonderful course for spectators and viewers at home and it usually yields one of the finest tournaments of the year. Last weekend’s tournament, won by K.J. Choi on the first playoff hole, was no exception. A good read for the reason why certain Europeans don’t like participating in certain PGA Tour events is available at tinyurl. com/3pw548p. Too bad for those guys because they missed out on seeing a turtle pull a fullgainer off of the 16th green (tinyurl.com/3ko57rg) and Ian Poulter’s mad dash for a later tee time (tinyurl. com/3uoe6g9). Poulter was trying to avoid having to finish his final hole at 7:30 a.m. on Sunday morning. The video shows that perpetually-grouchy Johnny Miller didn’t appreciate Poulter’s run for thecomforts of his goose-down pillow. It was a topic of chatter for the announcers but the players in the groups ahead had all given Poulter the go-ahead to “play through” and tee off in order to finish the hole on Saturday night and avoid that early morning tee time. They understand what that extra four hours can mean after a long weekend of play.
________ Michael Carman is the golf columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. He can be reached at 360417-3527 or at pdngolf@gmail. com.
Mariners: Lose runs or fewer. They are 7-9 in 1-run games. The Twins have played 40 games. This was the 28th time they have scored three runs or fewer. They have won four of those games. Mariners manager Eric Wedge argued a close play at second in the ninth and earned an ejection.
Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Politics & Environment
Bill repealing $2 billion in oil tax breaks defeated
Court: Muddy logging water is pollution
By Stephen Ohlemacher the most rich and powerful among us must do their fair The Associated Press share to help us reduce the WASHINGTON — The deficit,” said Sen. Robert Senate blocked a bill Tues- Menendez, D-N.J., the bill’s day that would repeal about sponsor. $2 billion a year in tax breaks Republicans and some for the five biggest oil compa- Democrats opposed the tax nies, a Democratic response increase, saying it would hurt to $4-a-gallon gasoline that domestic drilling while doing might fare better when Con- nothing to reduce gas prices. gress and the White House The vote was 52-48 in negotiate a deal later this favor of the measure, short of year to increase the govern- the 60 votes needed to ment’s ability to borrow. advance it. The bill was defeated on a Nearly all the GOP senaprocedural vote. But Demo- tors voted to oppose the meacrats hope to build their case sure. to include the measure in a deficit-reduction package Chamber opposition being negotiated by key lawThe U.S. Chamber of makers and the Obama Commerce called the tax administration. Lawmakers from both increases “misguided, unwarparties are demanding defi- ranted and ultimately councit reduction as part of deal terproductive.” The measure would have to increase the government’s ability to borrow and avoid affected Shell Oil Co., an unprecedented default on ExxonMobil, ConocoPhillips, BP America and Chevron U.S. Treasury bonds. “This bill says that even Corp.
GRANTS PASS, Ore. — A federal appeals court has reaffirmed that muddy water running off logging roads after rainstorms is pollution that requires a special permit from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. The Oregon Department of Forestry and some timber companies had asked the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals to reconsider its ruling from August, and on Tuesday the court said it would let the original ruling stand. Chris Winter of the Crag Law Center in Portland said logging roads are one of the leading sources of pollution harming salmon and steelhead across the West, and he hopes this ruling will lead to improvements on state, federal and private timberlands.
“This is not an energy strategy, this is a public relations strategy, this is a ‘how do I get re-elected’ strategy,” said Sen. John Cornyn, R-Texas. “It does not solve the problem or the pain that Americans are feeling at the pump.”
GOP response Some GOP lawmakers argued that the bill would increase gas prices further. However, the nonpartisan Congressional Research Service concluded that eliminating the tax breaks would be unlikely to result in higher gasoline prices, which are influenced by a host of factors. The report said the bill would raise about $1.2 billion in 2012. By comparison, the five oil companies had combined revenues of $1.5 trillion last year.
A GOP measure designed to increase offshore drilling is scheduled for a Senate vote today, though it is not expected to pass, either. The Republican bill would force the Interior secretary to conduct offshore lease sales in the Gulf of Mexico, Virginia and Alaska that were delayed by the Obama administration after the Gulf oil spill. Republicans argue that their bill would increase domestic oil production, sending a signal to the market that could eventually lead to lower gas prices. Similar measures easily passed the Republican-controlled House. The White House opposed the Republican bills. Instead, President Obama directed his administration this past weekend to ramp up U.S. oil production by adopting some of the GOP’s strategies.
Del. senator wants to help post office on fiscal front The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — It looks like rescuing the financially struggling Postal Service is going to require thinking outside the mailbox. The post office was more than $2 billion in the red for the first three months of this year and is facing an $8 billion loss for the fiscal year, which could force it to default on some payments to federal accounts. Sen. Tom Carper, D-Del., said Tuesday he is introduc-
ing a bill to restructure postal finances and ease some of the restrictions that limit its flexibility. “The Postal Service, the Postal Service’s inspector general, the Postal Regulatory Commission and two independent actuaries have all come to the conclusion that the Postal Service has overfunded its obligations to the Civil Service Retirement System by between $50 billion and $75 billion,” Carper told a hearing of the Senate
In addition, the bill would Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs subcom- provide for new postal sermittee on federal financial vices such as delivering alcomanagement. holic beverages — currently banned in the mail — and Cover health benefits provide more flexibility in Carper, chairman of the closing small, low-volume subcommittee, said he has post offices. Postmaster General Patintroduced legislation that rick Donahoe welcomed the would allow the post office to use the overpaid money to proposals and said he hoped make its make advance pay- Carper’s bill could be comments to cover future retiree bined with legislation from health benefits — taking Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, upwards of $5 billion off its to help set the post office on a course for a better future. books each year.
High gas price add to Wal-Mart uncertainty amid shopping slump Peninsula Daily News news services
NEW YORK — High gas prices are forcing many shoppers to cut back on shopping trips to Walmart, adding another challenge for the world’s largest retailer as it tries to reverse a prolonged slump in U.S. sales. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. reported Tuesday that its fiscal first-quarter profit rose 3 percent, ahead of Wall Street expectations, but said an important measure of sales fell for the eighth quarter in a row.
Sales at U.S. stores open at least a year — called comparable-store sales and considered an important barometer of a retailer’s health because it excludes store openings and closings — fell 1.1 percent compared with the same quarter a year earlier.
The company’s customers, especially those living paycheck to paycheck, are also disproportionately affected by higher gasoline and food prices as well as lingering economic problems such as unemployment.
The Bentonville, Ark., discount giant attributed last quarter’s comparable-store sales decrease to a decline in customer traffic as many shoppers consolidated their trips to Walmart stores to save money on gas.
Wal-Mart has struggled with this measure of sales for two years as Americans have turned to other retailers, notably dollar stores, to buy household basics.
The company is also having difficulty enticing customers shopping for groceries to check out more highpriced sections such as clothing and home goods. But Mike Duke, chief executive of Wal-Mart, said the company’s new strategies — which include opening smaller stores, bringing back items it had scrapped and a renewed focus on low prices — are “gaining traction.”
$ Briefly . . .
Alaska salmon SEATTLE — The first planeload of fresh Copper River salmon from Alaska arrived Tuesday morning at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport. Some of the salmon was carved up and distributed to three chefs for a cook-off at cooking stations set up near an airport warehouse. Last year Alaska Airlines flew nearly 700,000 pounds of the highly prized salmon to supermarkets across the nation.
Going to auction
Real-time stock quotations at
is advising horse owners in the state to monitor their animals for highly contagious disease equine herpes virus (EHV-1). It has been confirmed in one horse being treated at the Washington State University Veterinary Teaching Hospital in Pullman. The horse was one of 34 from Washington at a National Cutting Horse Association event early this month in Ogden, Utah, where the disease apparently spread. The Agriculture Department said two other horses that were at the show also show symptoms. The disease poses no threat to people, but can be deadly to horses.
Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Tuesday. Aluminum - $1.1679 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.9501 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.9910 N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Lead - $2276.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9518 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1478.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1479.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Tue. Silver - $33.420 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $33.488 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue. Platinum - $1761.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1761.00 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Tue.
SEATTLE — Jewelry, coins and sports memorabilia are among the 2,900 items from unclaimed safety deposit boxes being auctioned this week by the state Department of Revenue. The state expects to get more than half a million dollars from the auction. Among the items to be sold are a 1930s Rolex watch, a University of Washington Huskies Rose Bowl ring and an 1846 U.S. Navy powder flask. The Revenue DepartPeninsula Daily News ment can sell the contents and The Associated Press if the boxes have gone unpaid for more than five years and if banks and credit unions lose contact How’s the fishing? with the owners.
Horse herpes OLYMPIA — The state Agriculture Department
Matt Schubert reports. Fridays in
Peninsula Daily News
Group responds to potential wind power shutdown in Northwest region BPA: Too much energy would damage grid The Associated Press
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KIDS PONY: A babysitter with a saddle and bridle.
BPA said too much energy generation would damage the regional electrical grid. A shutdown could cost Northwest wind developers millions of dollars in tax credits. BPA manages much of the regional grid. It also sells power from dams, much of it to public
HOME OF THE HAND TOSSED PIZZA
PORTLAND, Ore. — Wind power companies facing a springtime shutdown to accommodate a surge of hydropower in the Northwest say the region’s main power manager has a conflict of interest, using authority over transmission lines to protect its business interests. Tuesday’s accusation from the American Wind Energy Association follows the Bonneville Power Administration’s announcement last week that it plans to curtail wind power because of a surplus of energy from hydroelectric dams.
operations separate, and power districts. A spokesman said BPA wind power will be curis required to keep those tailed only as a last resort.
Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, PUZZLES, DEAR ABBY In this section
Bright, beautiful, beyond belief Fashion show raises $3,700 for Jefferson women, girls fund
$3,000 price tag
“Mama RanJackson Mia,” dall said. Making her debut as a fabric artist was Nikhi Aum of Seattle, who had three saris in the show. Two were named for Hindu goddesses; the third was a bridal sari. Members of Aum’s family came from Bombay to attend the show, Randall said. Show judge Anna Nasset, owner of Artisans on Taylor, awarded Best in Show to McDonald’s second entry, a tenuous creation made of metallic blue and silver “Caution: Water Line Below” tape. The People’s Choice Award, voted on by the audience, went to Judith Bird’s Slide Dress, created from 450 slides tied with strips of fabric to the bodice and skirt to create a sophisticated feathered look. The slides, Randall said, were of apparel Bird had submitted to juried shows since she began her career as a fashion designer.
Student award The student award went to Hanna McAdam, one of four Port Townsend High School ninth-graders who were chosen to enter designs in the show. Most of the models danced to music down the runway. Hannah Albert, wearing an anime costume she designed, performed martial arts moves with a samurai sword. While the votes for People’s Choice were being counted, PTHS students in Kathleen Burgett’s art classes modeled outfits they had made, including “Material Girl,” and “Candy Queen.” Althea Westlund modeled a dress made from beach trash collected and assembled by students in the Girls In Real-Life Science Project at the Port Townsend Marine Science Center. The talking dress, created and modeled by Magdalena Hall, consisted of a plastic Bubble Wrap skirt over a silver body suit, with
Jennifer Jackson (4)/for Peninsula Daily News
Artist Susan Hazard hand-painted her signature red, pink, orange and gold poppies on a thriftstore purchase to create this eye-popping wedding dress, modeled by Mary Lynn Maloney with help from Katie Ballard. gray acoustic foam for a hat. As she walked down the runway, tiny speakers in the skirt emitted squeaks of Morse code, which spelled out “space is information,” Randall told the audience. The idea behind the design, she said: If a butterfly flapping its wings can cause a hurricane halfway around the world, why can’t a talking dress do the same? Considering the amount of buzz the show created, it can.
Raised $3,700 The inaugural Beautiful Apparel/Beyond Belief fashion show was put on by volunteers led by Debbi Steele, fund chairwoman, and raised $3,700 in ticket sales. The winning outfits are now on display at Northwind Gallery in Port Townsend, and the show was taped by PTTV. Except for the Best in Show winner, which will be entered in a national wearable art show, all of the clothing is for sale, with part of the proceeds going to the fund. In addition, Stormy, the belly dancer, volunteered to donate her fee for a performance at “a respectable event,” Randall announced. Nomura also is donating her fee to create a hat similar to the one her daughter, Sumiko Vandenberg, modeled in the show. Russ Hoover of
Show judge Anna Nasset, seated in the first chair in the front right, applauds as model Hannah Viano pirouettes in Margie McDonald’s creation, “Caution: Water Line Below,” Nasset’s choice for Best in Show. Edward Jones Investments, Akamai Glass and Art Supply, Wandering Wardrobe and the Clothes Horse donated cash and gift certificates for the awards. For more information about the Fund for Women & Girls, visit www.jccfgives. org.
Jennifer Jackson writes about Port Townsend and Jefferson County every Wednesday. To contact her with items for this column, phone 360-379-5688 or email email@example.com.
Jan Burr, right, and Teresa Verraes, second from right, model saris designed by Nikhi Aum of Seattle. Jennifer Easley is in Nancy Van Allen’s “Hot Papaya” costume (13), followed by Connie Segal in”Neptune’s Daughter” (12).
Judith Bird’s retrospective “Slide Dress,” modeled by Jennie Townsan, won the People’s Choice Award at Friday’s “From Beautiful Apparel to Beyond Belief” fashion show.
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Priced at $3,000 each, the dresses guarantee the bride will be the center of attention at her wedding. “White is so boring,” emcee Shelly Randall commented. The show opened with Stormy, a local belly dancer, undulating down the runway in an outfit called “Steampunk Belly Dancer” by Teri Nomura that combined a cointrimmed top and rumba skirt over pantaloons, striped socks and boots. Teresa Hoffman modeled a sparkly white dress created by Jean Bartos for the 2010 Wearable Art Show in Ketchikan, Alaska. The outfit included a tiara with a fan of silver spikes. Other exotic headgear: the swan hat worn by Kate Bast, who modeled Paula Lalish’s “Swan on a Leaf Strewn Lake” entry, an ankle-length wool cape with felt leaves that Lalish used to cover moth holes in the fabric. Wendie Dyson, modeling a silk kimono reconstructed by Lalish, wore a yellow plastic disk topped with the Eiffel Tower flying yellow netting on her head and a metal colander with tea-ball pendant as a necklace. Adding a note of folk fantasy was Anita Edward’s “Neptune’s daughter,” a blue and gold corset top over a hoop skirt with fish-net overskirt. Beverly Michaelsen’s blue lace dress, created from pieces of vintage clothing, had a doily bustle. Nancy Van Allen’s orange-tulle costume with ruffled sleeves and leggings was inspired by the movie
PORT TOWNSEND NEIGHBOR
F R E E COMMUNITY E V E N T
THAT A TALKING dress made of Bubble Wrap embedded with tiny speakers was not the strangest entry in Friday’s wearable art fashion show speaks volumes about the power of imagination. The show, “From Beautiful Apparel to Beyond Belief,” drew a sold-out crowd to the Madrona MindBody Institute at Fort Worden State Park. A benefit for the Jefferson County Community Foundation’s Fund for Women & Girls, it showcased 28 designs from local and regional designers. Some, like Judith Bird’s felted fuchsia jacket, were truly beautiful. Some, outside of a science fiction movie, were beyond belief. In the beautiful apparel category: silk, bias-striped vests created from recycled ties and Japanese obi by Marsha Weiner. Asymmetrical jackets by Joyce Wilkerson from fabric by the artist and woven at ColorWaves in Quilcene were also in the category, as was Linda Abott-Roe’s dramatic Africana jacket. Beyond belief: Port Townsend artist Margie McDonald’s creation, “Under the Sea,” which resembled a creature that had escaped from Davy Jones’ locker. Show stoppers included Susan Hazard’s wedding dress No. 1, a thrift-store purchase the artist recycled by hand-painting the fabric with multicolored poppies. The dress was modeled by Mary Lynn Maloney with Katie Ballard holding the train. Hazard’s second entry, a wedding dress covered with pink and lavender flowers, was modeled by Kimberly MacIntosh, who wore a high crown of pink netting in a cage of black ribbons.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Fun ’n’ Advice
Peninsula Daily News
Lingerie party invite embarrasses friend
DEAR ABBY: I’m a senior in high school and about to graduate. The week after graduation, one of my close friends is getting married. I have no qualms about the marriage, but I’m confused about the pre-wedding parties. The bride and groom are registered at three stores and have had a Tupperware party already. However, I have received an invitation to a lingerie party to which guests have been instructed to bring the bride lingerie with gift receipts attached. Am I wrong in thinking that buying intimate apparel is the responsibility of the couple? I plan to buy them a wedding gift from the registry, but I feel odd being asked to essentially contribute to their sex life. Abby, if I decline the invitation, what would be the proper way to do it? Bringing a Blender in Montana
For Better or For Worse
Dear B.A.B.: If you are unable to attend the shower, all you need to say is you’re unavailable on that date. You do not have to give a reason. However, lingerie showers can be a fun way for women to bond with each other. I once attended one at which a guest jokingly brought the bride a pair of handcuffs. (In Montana, a set of spurs might make an interesting gag gift.) However, if you prefer not to “contribute to the couple’s sex life,” why not bring a high-necked flannel nightgown? Your gift could be the talk of the party. Readers, care to offer any other gift suggestions?
Frank & Ernest
Dear Abby: I represent Operation Paperback: Recycled Reading for the Troops. Our 10,000 volunteers, at their own expense, collect gently used paperback books and send them to military members and organizations deployed all over the world. Since 1999, we have sent more than a million books and have received thanks from Bosnia, Iraq, Afghanistan, Korea, Germany, ships at sea and dozens of places on the globe where our military serves. Because units are continually
DEAR ABBY being deployed, reassigned and Van Buren recalled, we struggle to maintain current address lists. We would appreciate the assistance of your forum in spreading the word to service members and their families that they need only to visit www.operationpaperback.org to register, and we will see to it that they have quality reading material to provide an escape from their day-to-day trials. Thank you for your help. Dan Bowers, Red Lion, Pa.
Dear Dan: What a wonderful offer. But be careful what you wish for, because Dear Abby readers are the most generous and patriotic people in the world! Dear Abby: My stepdaughter came and cleaned our house when my wife — her mother — was ill. I appreciated her efforts, until I noticed she had put the toilet brush in the dishwasher with the dishes. I quietly removed it. Am I overreacting because I no longer want to eat at her house? This made me extremely uncomfortable because most of our family gatherings are at her house. Turned Off in Texas Dear Turned Off: Ew! Had I been in your position, when I saw what she had done, I’d have hit a high C. And I wouldn’t have been subtle about removing the toilet brush from the dishwasher. What a gross lapse of judgment. I wouldn’t want to eat at her house either, and I’d let my spouse know exactly why. (Please tell me your stepdaughter didn’t learn this from her mother.)
_________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): A financial change, reorganizing your personal budget or investing in long-term assets should be considered. Update your technological knowledge and your attitude to set yourself on a positive path. Don’t be afraid to speak your mind. 5 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Keep things to yourself until you are positive that sharing the information you have is not going to jeopardize the outcome. A money matter based on an emotional relationship has the potential to be settled if you are willing to make a couple of concessions. 3 stars GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your unpredictable nature will cause confusion for some. However, those who think like you will pitch in and help. A concerted effort will bring you the results you are looking for. Make sure you thank those who helped you out. 3 stars
Rose is Rose
CANCER (June 21-July 22): If you are a participant, you will meet people who can be an asset when it comes to changing jobs or finding employment. Contacting people you have worked with in the past will lead to interesting opportunities. Uncertainty at home and in your personal
Dennis the Menace
life must be dealt with quickly. 3 stars LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You may not agree with everyone you deal with, but at least hear what’s being said before you make a judgment. Enjoy the company of older, more experienced individuals. A creative way to budget or handle your money will be revealed. 5 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t worry too much about someone who is criticizing your every move. Taking a different approach to the way you do something will show your enthusiasm and ability to adapt. Love is in the stars. 2 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’ll be able to come to terms with a lot of the personal issues you’ve been facing. You can make changes conducive to the lifestyle that suits your needs. You are closer to reaching your dreams than you think. 4 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You have more going for you than you give yourself credit for. Put your plans, your knowledge and your skills to the test. Love is highlighted, so don’t ignore someone who needs a little tender loving care. 3 stars
The Family Circus
Now you can shop at www.peninsuladailynews.com!
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t get overly emotional about the little things said or done when what really counts is what you do and how you react. Opportunities can bring about favorable changes at home and at work if you play your cards right. Good fortune is within reach. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Hidden assets and opportunities through agencies, large corporations or financial institutions will develop but don’t go overboard. Moderation and common sense will be required. Family dynamics are improving. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Don’t trust anyone who promises the impossible or who has let you down in the past. Someone is likely to entice you but now is not the time to make a move that can disrupt your personal life. Emotional deception is apparent. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Emotional signals will not be easy to decipher and can cause you to misinterpret what someone wants. Ulterior motives are apparent, so be careful how you handle anyone who is being too generous or accommodating. 2 stars
Peninsula Daily News
Things to Do Today and Thursday, May 18-19, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End
Port Angeles Today Dance lessons by appointment — Phone Carol Hathaway at 360-460-3836 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Women’s belly dancing exercise class — Focus on toning upper arms, chest, waist and hips. Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 2:45 p.m. to 4:15 p.m. Drop-ins welcome. Cost: $45 for six weeks or $8.50 per class. Phone 360-457-7035.
German conversation — All ages invited to German chat group. Must speak and understand German. Discussion topics Braille training — Vision include current events, music, Loss Center, 228 W. First St., food and other topics. Phone Suite N, 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 360-457-0614 or 360-808-1522. 360-457-1383, email info@ visionlossservices.org or visit Biz Builders — Coldwell www.visionlossservices.org. Banker conference room at 1115 E. Front St., 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. Open The Answer for Youth — to business representatives. Drop-in outreach center for youth Phone 360-460-0313. and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, NarWalk-in vision clinic — Infor- cotics and Alcoholics Anonymation for visually impaired and mous meetings, etc. 711 E. Secblind people, including accessible ond St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. technology display, library, Braille training and various magnificaDomestic violence support tion aids. Vision Loss Center, group — Healthy Families of Armory Square Mall, 228 W. First Clallam County, 1210 E. Front St., Suite N. Phone 360-457- St., Suite C, 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 1383 for an appointment or visit p.m. Free to attend. Free child www.visionlossservices.org/ care. Phone 360-452-3811. vision. Mental health drop-in center Art classes — Between Port — The Horizon Center, 205 E. Angeles and Sequim. 10 a.m. to Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. For 12:30 p.m. For directions and those with mental disorders. For costs, phone Susan Spar 360- more information, phone 457-6994. Rebecca Brown at 360-4570431. Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old Senior meal — Nutrition probrothel and “Underground Port gram, Port Angeles Senior CenAngeles.” Chamber of Com- ter, 328 E. Seventh St., 4:30 p.m. merce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., Donation $3 to $5 per meal. Res10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: ervations recommended. Phone $12 adults, $10 senior citizens 360-457-8921. and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Overeaters Anonymous — Reservations, phone 360-452- Bethany Pentecostal Church, 2363, ext. 0. 508 S. Francis St., 5:30 p.m. Phone 360-457-8395. Serenity House Dream Center — For youths ages 13-24, Port Angeles Disc Golf homeless or at risk for homeless- Association — Disc golf douness. 535 E. First St., 10:30 a.m. bles. Lincoln Park. 5:30 p.m. Rain to 7 p.m. Housing and planning or shine. Email ryanklock@hothelp, plus basic needs: showers, mail.com or phone 360-775laundry, hygiene products, etc. 4191. Through August. Meals served daily. Volunteers and donors phone 360-477-8939 Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 622 or 360-565-5048. Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Doors open at 4 p.m. Food, drinks and pull First Step drop-in center — tabs available. Phone 360-457325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 7377.
SNEAK A PEEK 5th WHEEL: ‘04 Jayco Eagle. 3 slides, very good condition. $20,000 obo. 360-302-0966 Affordable lawn care up to 2,500 sf, $25. Dave 457-1279. BOAT MOTORS WANTED Running or not, cheap or free. 808-7018. BUICK: ‘98 Le Sabre. Clean vehicle, serviced every 3K miles. $2,000/obo. 417-3177 CASH NOW $ Need to rent pvt, RV site. New RV. 670-2562. Chipper/Shredder By MTF, Briggs Stratton 1450 series engine, only 10 hrs, as new. Half new price, $275. 681-3366 Commercial building, 2839 E. Hwy 101, P.A. $650. 452-5050.
The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at peninsuladailynews.com. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.
Al-Anon — St. Columbine 12:35 p.m. to 1:25 p.m. Free. Room, Queen of Angels Church, First Step drop-in center — 209 W. 11th St., 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 See entry under Today. p.m. Wine on the Waterfront Quiz Night — Teams of two to six competitors use their knowledge of music, film, theater, current events, sports, geography, history and more to win cash prizes and right to wear Helmet of Wisdom. 115 E. Railroad Ave., 7:30 p.m.
Thursday PA Vintage Softball — Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowship and recreation. Women 45 and older and men 50 and older. Elks Playfield, 14th and Pine streets, 10 a.m. to Noon. Phone Gordon Gardner at 360-452-5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683-0141. Guided walking tour — See entry under Today. Serenity House Dream Center — See entry under Today. Mental illness family support group — For families and friends of people with mental disorders. Peninsula Community Mental Health Center, 118 E. Eighth St., noon to 1:15 p.m. Phone Rebecca Brown, 360457-0431. Balance lecture series — “Give Yourself a Present: Less Painful Knees!” Olympic Medical Center Linkletter Hall, 939 Caroline St. Noon to 12:45 p.m. Studium Generale — Registered nurse Marilyn Perkins discusses volunteer work in a presentation titled “Local Nurses Take Skills Around the World.” Peninsula College’s Little Theatre, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd.
Free karate lessons — Ideal for people fighting cancer encouraged by medical providers to seek physical activity. Kathrin J. Sumpter at Sequim Martial Arts, 452 Riverview Drive, 10 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. Space limited. For reservations, phone 360-6834799.
Celebrate Recovery — Christ-based recovery group. Lighthouse Christian Center, 304 Viewcrest Ave., 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Phone 360-452-8909.
Sequim Museum & Arts Center — “Sequim Arts 35th Annual International Juried Show.” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Through May 28. Free. Phone 360-683-8110.
Sequim and Dungeness Valley
Kids crafts — First Teacher, 220 W. Alder St., 10:30 a.m. Phone 360-582-3428.
Basic yoga — Includes Flow Yoga as well as looks at each pose and how body moves. Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Museum at the Carnegie — Jane Lane, 6 a.m. and 9 a.m. Pacific Elements, 163 Lost Mountain Road, 10:30 a.m. Phone See entry under Today. Phone 206-321-1718 or visit 360-683-3571 before attending. www.sequimyoga.com. Gastric bypass surgery Intuition workshop — “Introsupport group — 114 E. Sixth Overeaters Anonymous — St., No. 116, 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Men’s meeting, St. Luke’s Epis- duction to Intuitive Development,” Open to the public. Phone 360- copal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., 7 Center of Infinite Reflections, 144 Tripp Road, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 457-1456. a.m. Phone 360-582-9549. Kristine Walsh, metaphysician Newborn parenting class — Walk aerobics — First Baptist and facilitator. Phone at 360-582“You and Your New Baby,” third- Church of Sequim, 1323 Sequim- 0083. floor sunroom, Olympic Medical Dungeness Way, 8 a.m. Free. Poetry group — Informal Center, 939 Caroline St., 4 p.m. Phone 360-683-2114. to 5:30 p.m. Free. Phone 360reading, writing and critique of 417-7652. Bird walk — Dungeness poems, led by Bob Mitchell. River Audubon Center, Railroad Sequim Senior Activity Center, Mental health drop-in center Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrick- 921 E. Hammond St., 1 p.m. to — See entry under Today. son Road, 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 2:30 p.m. Phone 360-477-3650. a.m. Phone the Audubon at 360Senior meal — See entry 681-4076 or email rivercenter@ Italian class — Prairie under Today. olympus.net. Springs Assisted Living, 680 W. Prairie St., 2 p.m. 360-681-0226. Knit, crochet and spin — All Cardio-step exercise class ages and skill levels, Veela Cafe, — Sequim Community Church, Creative living workshop — 133 E. First St., 4:30 p.m. to 6 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 a.m. to 10:15 “Who Are You Now? Creating the p.m. a.m. $5 a person. Phone Shelley Life You Always Intended to Live!” Haupt at 360-477-2409 or email Center of Infinite Reflections, 144 Sacred meditation healing email@example.com. Tripp Road, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Kris— Unity in the Olympics Church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., 5:30 p.m. to Oak woodland restoration tine Walsh, metaphysician and 8:30 p.m. To register, phone 360- — Weekly volunteer work party facilitator. For preregistration, 457-3981. to perform essential mainte- phone 360-582-0083. nance. End of North Rhodefer Open mic — Kelly Thomas Volunteers in Medicine of Road, immediately north of Carthe Olympics health clinic — rie Blake/Reclaimed Water Park and Victor Reventlow host. The 909 Georgiana St., 6 p.m. to 9 complex. Watch for signs. 9 a.m. Buzz Cafe, 128 N. Sequim Ave., 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Music, p.m. Free for patients with no to 1 p.m. Phone 360-452-5679. comedy, poetry and dance. insurance or access to health care. For appointment, phone Line dance class — Pioneer Phone 360-681-5455. 360-457-4431. Park, 387 E. Washington St., Sequim, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. BeginSequim Sangha — Private Tai chi class — Ginger ning, intermediate and advanced home in Sherwood Village, 7 p.m. and Ginseng, 1012 W. 15th classes. $5 per class. Phone 360- to 8:30 p.m. Includes Buddhist St., 6:30 p.m. $12 per class or 681-2987. insight meditation and readings $10 for three or more classes. from Buddhist teaching. Phone No experience necessary, Free blood pressure checks 360-504-2188. wear loose comfortable clothing. — Cardiac Services Department, Turn to Things/C8 Phone 360-808-5605. Olympic Medical Center medical
IN PRINT & ONLINE PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB: Visit | www.peninsulamarketplace.com
MISC: Washer and dryer, $75 each. Kimble console piano, $750. Antique amoir, $250. 681-0563.
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
Riding Mower YTH2348 Husqvarna. We purchased this mower new 2 years ago. It is gas powered with 23 hp and a 48” mower. Excellent condition. I have maintained it and have the manual. 460-0405 RN/LPN Private Duty Nurse. Pediatric Home Care Nurse in Pt. Hadlock. The following shifts available: P-T nights. Vent experience preferred. Visit our website at www.alliancenursing. com or call 1-800-473-3303 SEQUIM: Large 1 Br. $525 plus utilities. John 461-1911 Spring Yard Cleaning. Dependable yard maintenance, brush hauling, mowing, planting, weeding. No job too small. Call Jason at 360-461-5687 The One’s For You 3 Br., 2.5 ba, open floor plan, water view, lg. pond, 5 acre pasture. $495,000. 360-681-3556
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
Judgment Day Begins May 21, 2011. Salvation is NOT a guarantee!! Contact Family Radio @ 1-800-5431495 or visit www.familyradio.co m. Jonah 3:8 "But let man and beast be covered with sackcloth, and cry mightily unto God: yea, let them turn every one from his evil way, and from the violence that is in their hands. "More info at www.7000years.com www.wecanknow.co m www.bmius.org www.the-latterrain.com *Based On The Biblical Calendar Of Time* No Man Knows The Day Or Hour? 1 Corinthians 2:10-16 (King James Version) *12Now we have received, not the spirit of the world, but the spirit which is of God; that we might know the things that are freely given to us of God. *14But the natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God: for they are foolishness unto him: neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned."
Sell your Treasures! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
FOUND: Uniden cordless phone, and it works! Corner of Reservoir Rd. and 3rd Ave, Seq., by the stop sign. 681-2382.
LOST: Cat. Black and white tuxedo, spayed female cat, missing from Joyce area. 460-0222. LOST: Dog. Small Dachshund Terrier mix, female, reddish brown in color, Lost Mtn./Slab Camp, P.A. 683-5977.
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31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News seeks an organized and creative professional who enjoys meeting new people and working in a fun environment. Base salary plus commission selling to an existing account base plus new business, work with numerous clients to assist in their everchanging marketing needs. Training is provided to the candidate who shows the willingness to learn and grow in a fastpaced sales career. Key qualifications include: Strong desire to succeed, Creative and entrepreneurial thinking, Ability to develop new client relationships as well as growth of existing client base, Solid presentation skills. Competitive compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. If you think you can make a difference in an already successful company, submit a resume and cover letter to: Suzanne Delaney Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 suzanne.delaney@ peninsuladailynews. com
Human Resources Consultant The Olympic Area Agency on Aging (O3A) invites proposals for an independent consultant to provide HR support to management and supervisory staff on a fee for service basis. Respond to packet by 6/10/11. Contact Carol Ann Laase at 866-7204863; laaseca@ dshs.wa.gov AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. AUTO REPAIR SHOP Looking for customer helpful, enthusiastic, detail orientated service advisor with previous experience. Send resume Peninsula Daily News PDN#213/Advisor Pt Angeles, WA 98362 AUTO TECH Must be highly motivated, self sufficient, exc in diagnosis, ASE cert., own tools, 5 yrs exp. Resume to: P.O. Box 724, Carlsborg, WA 98324 CAREGIVERS KWA Homecare. Call 452-2129.
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES? SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com
DENTAL ASSISTANT Sequim office. Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org 360-797-1100 DINNER COOK Experienced. Joshua’s Restaurant. Entry level tech support. Position starts at minimum wage. Some computer experience preferred but willing to train the right person. Must be available Monday through Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Please email resume to: email@example.com m FRONT DESK RECEPTIONIST PT, prefer medical assistant. Bring resume and fill out application at Peninsula Children’s Clinic, 902 Caroline Street, P.A. No phone calls please.
LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. Rainshadow Home Health help needed: Pediatric RN: PT. 1-3 days/wk Licensed Care givers: FT; PT starting wage $11/hr Call 681-6206 M-F 8:30-4:30 p.m. RCA Looking for a great place to work? Go no further! Flexibility a must. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348
RETAIL SALES Full-time at well established family owned business. Sat. work required. Salary plus commission, some benefits. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#215/Retail Pt Angeles, WA 98362
ON-CALL MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinary team supporting consumers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must be program grad & license eligible. Mental health exp. perf’d. Starting rate: $12/hr. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE
RN/LPN Private Duty Nurse. Pediatric Home Care Nurse in Pt. Hadlock. The following shifts available: P-T nights. Vent experience preferred. Visit our website at www.alliancenursing. com or call 1-800-473-3303
Part-time office help, must have computer skills. Days flexible. Send resume to: gary@parrishtruckingi nc.com
Top Pay for RN’s, LPN’s/LVN’s, CAN’s, Med Aides. $2,000 Bonus Free Gas
AACO Nursing Agency 800-656-4414
Health & Rehabilitation NOW HIRING
Certified Nursing Assitant Full-Time Chef • Part-Time Night Nurse
LONG DISTANCE No Problem!
Benefits • Top Wages 650 W. Hemlock, Sequim, WA
Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
NEED EXTRA CASH!
Lost and Found
DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.
Bariatric surgery support group — Terrace Apartments, 114 E. Sixth St., 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 360-457-1456.
services building, 840 N. Fifth Ave., 9 a.m. to noon.
Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
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 ! Firewood. Full Cord $170.00 Will Deliver To Sequim or Port Angeles. Call Jason at 360-461-5687 GARAGE/BAKE Sale: To benefit American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, Sat., 8-4 p.m., 364 Heuhslein Rd. GMC: ‘90 pickup. Clean vehicle, serviced every 3K miles. $2,000/obo. 417-3177 HD: ‘08 1200c. Black beauty, detachable windshield, extra mufflers and forward controls, 460 mi. $7,995. 452-6448. HUGE GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 458 Dungeness Meadows, River Rd. to Secor, right on Secor to Dungeness Meadows. Lots of misc. INDEPENDENCE: ‘03 Freedom Express. 9K miles, 100ci 6-sp. 240 rear tire, 38 degree rake. $10,000 /obo. 452-4136. KIDS PONY: A babysitter with saddle and bridle. $900. 928-2181 LG. MULTI-FAMILY NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m., Lewis Rd. to Country view Drive. WASHER/DRYER Kenmore, 3.5 yrs. old. $400. 509-690-0468.
Get in on the Things to Do
Olympic Peninsula Entrepreneurs Network — Inventors, innovators and entrepreneurs of all ages welcome. Members share resources and talent. Bring a chair, seating is limited. 175 S. Bayview, Unit 39 , 6:30 p.m. Phone Tim Riley at 360-4604655.
Human Resources Consultant The Olympic Area Agency on Aging (O3A) invites proposals for an independent consultant to provide HR support to management and supervisory staff on a fee for service basis. Respond to packet by 6/10/11. Contact Carol Ann Laase at 866-7204863; laaseca@ dshs.wa.gov
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Phone 360-457-8355. Museum at the Carnegie — Second and Lincoln streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Admission by donation $2 per person; $5 per family. Main exhibit, “Strong People: The Faces of Clallam County.” Lower level, changing exhibits, Books-Plus Shopping. Elevator, ADA access parking in rear. Tours available. Phone 360-4526779.
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 2011
ACROSS 1 Frequently change positions 7 Jury member 11 Patty Hearst’s kidnappers: Abbr. 14 Frosted pastry 15 “The Raven” opener 16 Faddish ’90s disc 17 1958 Robert Mitchum drama 19 GM had one in Nov. 2010 20 Low digits 21 Buddhist sect 22 Roofing support 24 __ au vin 26 Dorm room snack 28 Musical with the song “Midway Chase” 31 Like many eBay items 32 Disco, for one 33 Photographer Adams 36 Self-titled 1969 jazz album 40 ’70s-’80s Haitian president, familiarly 44 Film lioness 45 Sports 46 Sup 47 Clothes line? 50 Prepare for online publication 52 Early spring shout 57 Beat the house 58 Offshore eyesore, to some 59 Email forwarder’s intro 61 Idiot 64 Certain artery: Abbr. 65 Bath fixtures, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 26-, 40- and 52Across 68 Profs’ aides 69 __-kiri 70 Speedy Gonzales cry 71 Intractable beast 72 Ex-Yankee Pettitte 73 Empty __
THE HOH TRIBE Has one (1) Pacific Salmon Treaty (PST) Lead Technician position available. This position will supervise the PST smolt trapping and summer snorkel survey crew with direction from the Fisheries Management Biologist. A degree in Natural Resources, preferably fisheries, applicable field experience, computer and data management skills and a valid WA state driver’s license are required. Work week is 40 hours with occasional work on weekends and at night during high flow/heavy storm events. Native American preference. For a Hoh Tribe job application, contact Steve Allison (3745404, stallison2000@ yahoo.com). Closing date is May 27, 2011 THE HOH TRIBE Has one (1) Pacific Salmon Treaty (PST) Field Technician position available. This position will support the PST smolt trapping and summer snorkel survey program with direction from the Lead PST Technician and the Fisheries Management Biologist. Work week is 40 hours with occasional work on weekends and at night during high flow/heavy storm events. A high school diploma or GED and applicable field experience are highly desirable. A valid WA state driver’s license is required. Native American preference. For a Hoh Tribe job application, contact Steve Allison (374-5404, firstname.lastname@example.org m). Closing date is May 27, 2011.
Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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. SMOOTHIES Solution: 9 letters
By Bill Thompson
DOWN 1 Rocker Joan 2 Cinco y tres 3 Chesapeake Bay delicacies 4 “MMMBop” band 5 Meteor tail? 6 Chief exec 7 Dirty fare 8 Ambient music pioneer 9 Hallmark.com offerings 10 Orangutan 11 Norwegian Elkhound, for one 12 “J to tha L-O!” artist 13 Ancient market 18 __ room 23 Brother of Raúl 25 Campus hangout 27 Beauts 28 Nixon confidant Rebozo 29 Sea damaged by Soviet irrigation projects 30 Letters below DEF 34 Jerk 35 Author LeShan 37 Prepare to ambush 38 Page (through)
RNA/CNA: Sign-on bonus, weekends and other shifts. Golden Years Personal Care 452-3689 ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 St. Luke’s Church is looking for a child care/nursery worker for Sunday mornings. 9:45-11:45, $20 week. 683-4862. THERAPIST Domestic Violence/ Sexual Assult Non-Profit Agency Provide therapeutic treatment to victims and survivors of sexual assault, child abuse and domestic violence. Masters degree in related field, ability to pass criminal background check, knowledgeable about the principles of sound therapeutic practices with victims of abuse/ assault; must understand victimization and demonstrate practices sensitive to domestic violence and sexual abuse/ assault issues in therapy; must be able to work with agency staff and other providers; ability to maintain confidentiality for clients and agency business; effective team work. The candidate will be required to maintain client files and case notes and statistical reporting as required by contracts/insurers. Requirements: 23 hour core-training provided Current license in Washington State Salary dependent on experience. Resume: Healthy Families of Clallam County 1210 E. Front St., Suite C Port Angeles, WA 98362-4325
Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 2 Full Time Nurses & Certified Nursing Asst. Sign-On Bonus for First 5 Qualified Full-Time CNAs Hired After 3/11/11. Join OUR team. Apply in person at 1000 S. 5th Ave, Sequim.
(compare at www.medicare.gov)
AHCA/NCAL Quality Award Winner Medicare
F E R M E N T A T I O N O D E
L G R E E N E R G I Z I N G S
A V O R S E R V L G U E S E P I G T T Y L A N T F B R A ҹ R ҹ L I E N E ҹ A D O S L ҹ X G D E W A E E F R E F R D S S U U O H T
© 2011 Universal Uclick
Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved
K E T C F R U D V E E F E P L
S A A E A P R C I E R O S P O
P E L R E E A E E X B C H L B
O A P E L R B F B F O O O E A
P S M F R O Z E N W R I R M N
A T E O R S E L P P A U T E A
D E T A R E G I R F E R I N N
O R C E N T H U S I A S T T A
S N S T E K R A M R E P U S S 5/18
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Antioxidants, Apples, Bananas, Beverage, Bolthouse, Brew, Carob, Carrot, Coffee, Dragon, Eastern, Edible, Energizing, Enthusiast, Feel, Fermentation, Flavor, Flax, Frozen, Fruits, Green, Kale, Leafy, Lettuce, Recipe, Refresh, Refrigerated, Seeds, Serve, Short, Soda pop, Strawberry, Supermarkets, Supplements, Template, Vegetables Yesterday’s Answer: Voluminous THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
DEHEG ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
USTOC (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
55 Right __ 56 Caustic solution 60 Ahmadinejad’s land 62 “__ safe and warm if ...”: “California Dreamin’” lyric 63 Winter Palace resident 66 Old California fort 67 Charlemagne’s realm: Abbr.
39 Pretentiously showy 41 Arafat of the PLO 42 Pledge 43 From the top 48 Cuthbert of “24” 49 Knitting project 51 Black flies, notably 52 Major artery 53 Deli pockets 54 Like May through August, in a way
ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. 452-2034. Affordable lawn care up to 2,500 sf, $25. Dave 457-1279. Best Choice Lawn Care. Mowing and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/P.A. 360-683-6296 ELDER CARE: Private care in private Sequim home now open for 1 person or couple, loving, good, one-on-one care. Call today. 452-6037 or 460-8536
Ground Control Lawn Care. Mowing, trimming, mulch, and more. Reasonable rates, great service! Call for free estimates. 797-5782. HelperTek.com - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at helpertek.com or contact us 775-2525 helpdesk@helpertek. com House cleaning, shopping, transportation to appointments, meal prep. Experienced, references. Reasonable. 452-6891 Licensed/bonded family contractors will save you $. Foreclosure cleans $300. Rental preps start at $120 with 48 hr turnarounds. Maintenance calls start at $30. Janitorial at $35. Contractor ID# GRAEMBS890D5 Graeme & Beth Sandlin 970-208-2910 Need some extra help in your home? 15 yrs of caregiving exp., refs avail. If you need to get to Dr. appts, go to the store, run errands, house keeping done, or companionship, ect., well you need to give me a call. 477-3654. Sequim area. Professional window washing. 20 years experience in window washing, weatherization, repair and replacement. See my online add at Peninsula Marketplace. Call Jack for an estimate at 360-201-6409. Robinsnest Landscape Services is ready to mow your lawn. We have tractor w/brush hog and wide range of equipment for your other landscape needs. Ref available. Licensed, insured and bonded. 360-477-1282.
Dave’s Clean Up Lawn care, yard work and landscape maintenance, hard work and a fair price. 360-461-5255 MOWING. Honest and Dependable. 582-7142 Spring Cleaning Help? call Kan Cleaners of Port Angeles. We will clean your front yard, house, pasture, old fences, car, storage unit, rental properties, etc. Call Kim at 360-775-1369 Spring Yard Cleaning. Dependable yard maintenance, brush hauling, mowing, planting, weeding. No job too small. Call Jason at 360-461-5687
3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1096 sq. ft on large corner lot. Large kitchen. Bathrooms newly remodeled with tile shower & granite countertops. Peek-a-boo water view & mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 27x20 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. Near college. $200,000 360-460-7503
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.
10 ACRE RANCH Tucked away in the Elwha valley within walking distance of the Elwha river and 1.5 miles from the park entrance. This unique property offers a 1,712 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath home with upgraded kitchen and baths, large master suite, and great mountain views. There is a large barn/shop with 2 stalls, heated tack room, and guest apartment. Plus a hay barn and close to 10 acres of good pasture. $399,000. ML260930 Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116
Bedroom/3 Bath Home with Water View. For Sale by Owner. $364,900. Contact 360-4574027 or tanyae@ wavecable.com. Visit http://1619east5th.w ordpress.com for additional info and more pictures. BEACH YOURSELF Water views, beach and tidelands access (rights). 2 Br., 2 bath + bonus room, 1,732 sf, 2 car garage, master with private deck, french doors, hot tub. Come and feel what this home has to offer. $349,900. ML250446. Lori Tracey and Chuck Murphy 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED Inner harbor condominium finished with maple cabinets and hardwood floors, granite counters, stainless appliances and warm colors throughout. Master, 2 closets, bath with soaking tub and separate shower. Double garage. West facing deck. Bay Club Membership. $297,950. ML214414. Laura Halady 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow
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BLACK DIAMOND GEM 3+ acres of idyllic pasture that includes a seasonal pond. Boasting 4 Br., and 2 bath, the home has been lovingly maintained and has been recently treated to a tasteful kitchen update along with new paint inside and out plus new windows. $244,500. ML251628 Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. CONVENIENT LOCATION To Sequim and Port Angeles. Cozy 3 Br., 1 bath rambler on large lot in older, settled neighborhood, no CCR’s. Separate 12x12 room in garage. Lot size is .4 acres, but has 75’ greenbelt easement across rear lot. $144,000. ML260414. Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East COUNTRY DREAM Enjoy sitting on your private deck and watching the everchanging mountain view. Lots of room on this 2.52 acre property. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 garages (one attached, one detached). 2,052 sf split floor plan. Hobby rooms and extra space. $275,000. ML260581. Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY COZY HOME ON OVERSIZED LOT Rural neighborhood, remodeled interior with custom kitchen touches, living room fireplace and rec room, cobblestone patio and beautiful sauna, fenced back yard and sprinkler system. $198,000. ML196308/260508 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND CUSTOM VIEW HOME View of the straits, Victoria, and Mt. Baker, 3 Br., 3 bath with great floor plan, red birch cabinets and Milgard windows, granite counters and heated master floors granite, RV parking and 3 car garage. $389,000. ML219231/260943 Team Topper 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
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(Answers tomorrow) WHILE CRAYON COTTON Jumbles: HUNCH Answer: After forgetting to call to get the dishwasher fixed, he ended up — IN HOT WATER
DOROTHY SAYS BRING YOUR RUBY SLIPPERS To this home on Ruby Road. 2,273 sf mfg home with lots of upgrades - kitchen with island and breakfast bar, hot tub off master Br., covered sitting porch. Unblockable mountain views and southern exposure on 1.83 acres. $250,000. ML260232 Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East ‘F’ IS FOR FANTASTIC FARM 7.9 acres that is a perfect farm for horses, livestock, lavender farm, veggies. Has a fantastic outbuilding that can be a barn or shop. Fully built out with plenty of storage and engine joist. Agnew irrigation water. 3 Br., house and outbuildings! $399,500. ML251561. Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company For Sale By Owner 350 Stone Rd., Seq. Call to schedule appt 2,000 sf single level, 3 Br., 2.5 ba, 2 car gar., 400 sf attach. workshop, well, septic, dead-end road, 1.25 ac. $217,000. Eric 801-404-4147
FSBO. Great starter, rental investment or downsize. Cozy 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 840 sq ft. Must see. Great location. Has a wood stove and a private deck off of the living room. New appliances, windows, flooring 2008. New paint inside and out. $125,000. Motivated sellers. Make us an offer! Call Katie 457-6788
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Great water and mountain views on .62 private ac near schools and shopping. Del Guzzi built home with living rm, great room, rec rm. Laundry rm with back entry. Private entry on 1st floor. Shop. Warm, south facing, tiled patio. Fruit trees/garden. $325,000. 457-2796. ‘I’ IS FOR IMMACULATE 2+ Br., 2.5 bath home on 1.26 acres with separate heated shop. Sit on the covered front porch to view the Southern exposure with partial mountain view. $258,900. ML260915. Stacey Schimetz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company LIGHT AND BRIGHT And a fantastic yard, too! Well maintained 2 Br., in good neighborhood. Home features great kitchen, vaulted ceilings, toasty woodstove and roomy storage building. $135,000. ML260600/199499 Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Located feet away from trails at Lincoln Park, schools nearby. New vinyl. Updated master bath. Newer carpet on stairs and upper level. Room for RV parking in back ally. $159,000 ML252431/161445 Clarice Arakawa 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. MONTERRA MAGIC You’re going to love living in this neighborhood and this home will make it ideal. Many upgrades during current ownership make it move-in ready. No muss. No fuss. Room for guests in this 3 Br., 2 bath home. Double garage. Come take a look at this lovely Monterra home. $159,000.ML260115. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
OWNER FINANCING Gorgeous Olympic Mountain and farmland views from this 5 acre parcel in a great neighborhood close to the Dungness River. Level lot, underground power and phone in to lot, neighboring wells are at 50-90 feet with 30+ gallons per minute. Owner will finance with sufficient down. $165,000. ML260266. Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 SALT WATER VIEWS Many potential uses for this delightful water and mountain view home and guest cottage. The historical character and central location create an excellent atmosphere for a B&B or a vacation rental. Or rent the guest home and live in the main house. The guest house has its own utilities. $239,900.ML260845. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Sequim view home for lease. 3 Br., 2.5 bath, water and mtn views, 1,900 sf, 1+ acre, 2car gar. Avail 6/8/11. $1,250/mo. 206-491-3420 STAYCATION Spend the summer tubing, jet skiing, water skiing, kayaking, boating and fishing on Lake Sutherland. This Maple Grove condo features decks on all 3 floors to enjoy the views of the lake. Common areas include a fire pit, private dock with your own 26’ boat slip, paddle boats and a boat launch. $274,900 ML260280/181564 Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
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FSBO: 4 Br., 1.5 bath, garage, oak floors, 1.5 lots. $189,000. 775-6739 STYLISH AND SOPHISTICATED NW Contemporary style home features water view on a large corner lot in prestige’s Crest Haven. Architecture optimizes space and dramatic windows/ skylights infuse home with natural light. Hardwood floors, 11’ ceilings, large family room, kitchen with large bar/island and walkin pantry. Large deck, southern exposure and tastefully landscaped. $385,000. ML260341. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East SUPER GOOD CENTS Tripe wide 3 Br., 2.5 bath in a beautiful pastoral setting with views of the Olympic foothills. Enjoy the large kitchen with butler’s pantry and separate formal dining room. Self starting generator with propane and perfect for those power outages. Included oversized 2 car garage as well as a 4 car garage with power and workshop. All on 5.34 acres. $269,900 Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY SUPERIOR HOME Majestic home with majestic mtn and water views. Large private 5 Br., 3 and 2 1/2 bath, immaculate 4,100 sf home built with all the comforts in mind. Special attention was given in the design of the spacious kitchen featuring granite counter tops, countless cupboards, built in oversized refrigerator, island and many other features so come take a look! Open bright family room, large deck facing the water. Also a balcony accessible from both the master bedroom and sitting room. $579,900. ML260921 Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TIME TO THINK ABOUT FUN IN THE SUN Or even fun in the rain! If you have a boat slip at Maple Grove, which happens to come with a great building lot, then you’ll be set for sailin’ ‘round the lake and watch your house be built before your very eyes! Grab it and get with it. $70,000 for years of enjoyment! ML252442 Beep Adams 417-2794 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
The One’s For You 3 Br., 2.5 ba, open floor plan, water view, lg. pond, 5 acre pasture. $495,000. 360-681-3556 This commercially zoned 2 Br., 1 bath home. New carpet and sits on 3 additional lots. Bring your paint brush and start your business in your home. $124,000. ML260758/210616 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ULTIMATE HIGH BANK WATERFRONT ESTATE with captivating 180° views of the Strait, Victoria, Mt. Baker, and the city. Classic “top-notch” custom home built in 1994, 2,670 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath, den/office and sunroom, complete with 3 car attached and double detached garage/shop, all set on 5+ tranquil acres. $799,000. ML260933. Margo Petersen-Pruss 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY UNIQUE HOME Solid cedar perimeter walls in and out with spacious living area complete with woodburning insert in fireplace. Cuddle up with a good book and enjoy the ambience. Newer roof, septic system and interior VOC paint. Hardwood floors under carpet and awesome natural light from many windows. Large yard featuring fruit trees and mature plantings. $219,900. ML252379 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East UNIQUE INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Historic log cabin plus a newer addition. Mt. Baker, Protection Island, and marine views, sits on 5+ acres, zoning allows 3-5 homes per acre, city sewer line adjacent to property. Partially fenced pasture and nice mature trees. $232,500. ML86066/251263 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
2 LOTS FOR SALE By Owner. CALL 253549-3345 PORT ANGELES lot at 222 W. Park Ave. Half acre +. CLOSE IN TOWN Water, power, and sewer installed. Paved street, walk to Albertson’s and High School. $99,000 Owner financing Diamond Point lot with water view, perc, water $69,000. 3 acres with beach rights to Lake Sutherland. 3.03 acres with Hwy 101 frontage, and beach rights to Lake Sutherland. Share community dock with one other landowner. Zoned R1, subdividable, PUD power available off highway, slight to medium slope partially wooded. $99,000. Call 360-460-4589 BLUE RIBBONS FARM LOT Ready for your house plans, access to the airfield, newer homes and larger lots, fantastic mountain views. Short distance to the Dungeness Spit. $145,000. ML219231/260943 Deb Khale 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Exceptional buy. 5.74 acres, Crescent water share, working septic. Recent survey, 1 outbuilding w/elect. Southern exposure. $100,000. 461-4374 anytime, 460-0351/928-0101 eves and weekends. GREAT FUTURE HOMESITE Nice level lot with all utilities in at road. CC&Rs to protect your investment. Priced to sell. $55,000. ML251879. Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
Accepting applications for studio and 1 Br. apts. at the Lee Plaza. Rent $400 to $450 mo., plus electric. Income limits apply. 457-7785.
CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. upstairs, in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540. P.A.: (2) 1 Br., $540$585, water view. 206-200-7244 P.A.: 1 Br. $475. Dwntown, some pets ok. 425-881-7267
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
2 Bed 1 bath, fenced back yard and 2 car garage. $895 first & dep. Pets ok w/ $250 fee. 360-460-5935. P.A.: 2413 Ryan Dr. 3 Br., no pets/smoke. $700, 1st, last, $700 dep. 417-1688 msg. P.A.: 3 Br., 2.5 bath, beauty. WOW 2 car, yard, central, nice. Sorry no pets. $975. 452-9458. P.A.: Dbl lot, remodel, 5’ chain link, 2 Br., 2 ba, 24x24 gar., $875. 1st, last, dep. 360-452-1992
P.A.: Over 950 sf, 1 & 2 Br. avail. 4020 Newell Rd. 360-452-4524
P.A.: New, never lived in 2 Br., 1 ba with att. garage, $900, dep. 452-0109, 461-9169
Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
321 W. PARK: Nice quiet spacious 2 Br., no smoke/pet. $725, +deposit. 457-9641. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, 1,500 sf, new paint, carpet, doors, fncd yard., 1 blk from PAHS, pets ok. $800. 460-3032.
Housing Problems? Habitat for Humanity is selecting applicants to build homes in Port Townsend. Attend required Information Meeting, Thursday, 5/26, 7-9 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 1111 Franklin, Port Townsend. More info, 379-2827 or www.habitatejc.org Must live in East Jefferson County one year. Equal Housing Opportunity.
HOUSE/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 2/1 util incl...$650 H 2 br 1 ba......$850 D 2 br 1.5 ba.. $900 D 2 br 1 ba......$950 H 4 br 1.5 ba.$1100 H 3 br 2 ba.....$1200 H 3 br 2 ba....$1350 H 2 br 2 ba.....$1400 HOUSE/APT IN SEQ A 2 br 1.5 ba...$875
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SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 ba mobile home, 1/2 acre lot, Diamond Pt. $700 mo., $700 dep. 509-480-9500
SEQUIM: Happy Valley. Newer 3 Br., 1 ¾ ba, 2 car garage. Mtn view. $1200. No smoking/pets. 683-9847 SEQUIM: Large 1 Br. $525 plus utilities. John 461-1911
Share Rentals/ Rooms
SEEKING female roomate to share quiet home. 360-797-1397 SEQUIM: Houseshare Large 3 Br. mobile. Master with pvt bath $500. Br. with shared bath, $450. W/D, TV, WIFI, utilities are included. Unfurn or furnished. No pets No smoking, references. $200 deposit. 360-460-7593 SEQUIM: Room. $350 No drugs/drink/smoking. 457-6779. WANTED: Room to rent, single male, 83, excellent health, landscape designer, willing to assist in yard. 808-8423.
Spaces RV/ Mobile
CASH NOW $ Need to rent pvt, RV site. New RV. 670-2562. P.A.: Undercover RV site. $300 mo. 457-7315
Buying Selling Hiring Trading
Commercial building, 2839 E. Hwy 101, P.A. $650. 452-5050. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
The missing piece to your home selling success.
SEQUIM: 850 sf, sunny office/salon space. 460-5467. Sequim’s Newest
DOWNTOWN RETAIL Now Available. 683-3311, days 683-3300, eves. SHOP: 2,000 sf, heated, insulated, exc. location. $550. No auto repair. Sequim. 582-3725
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Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
MISC: Refrigerator, $595. Gas dryer, $395. Amana sideby-side refrigerator, white textured finish, cabinet look, ice maker and water/ice dispenser in freezer door, 27” deep, 36” wide, 69” tall. Like new/works great. Maytag gas dryer, white, works great, selling because no gas hook-up is available. 951-203-1842, located in Port Ludlow.
Beautiful wrought iron, glass and slate indoor table and four chairs. Chairs have tan microfiber seats. Really lovely set, last of Mom’s estate sale items. Nearly new. $250. 457-5825. BED: Contour, new, never used, single, 1,001 positions, hand held remote. $3,800. 461-1907. COFFEE TABLES 2 sizes to choose from for $35/each or both for $60. 681-4429. DINING SET: Ethan Allen early American antique, dark pine. Table with 2 leaves, 6 chairs, two-piece hutch with glass doors. Excellent condition. $2,000. 681-2780 DINING TABLE Solid oak, nice shape, 4 chairs. $300/obo 452-6439 DINING TABLE: Formal with 2 leaves, 8 cushion chairs, excellent condition on 2 pedestals. $700/obo. 582-0071. DINING TABLE: Must sell! Large light blond pedestal table with 4 chairs. Great shape! $140/obo. 681-4429. MATTRESSES: (3) twin size, mattress only, great shape. $75 ea. all 3 for $200. 681-3299. MISC: Redwood burl wood coffee table, 43”x74”, $500. 1945 Lane cedar chest, good condition, $300. Vintage 5 drawer chest of drawers, blonde wood, $200. 582-9423 MISC: Table lamps several varieties to choose from, $18 each or 2 for $25. Call 417-7685 weekdays or 681-4429 evenings before 9 p.m. MOVING SALE: Bedroom set, 3 pc, $75. Blue/brown sleeper sofa, like brand new, $65. Duncan Fife tables, $15 ea. Plant stand, $25. Pool table, $75. Rocker chair, like brand new, $70. 457-7886. SOFA BED: Beautiful La-Z-Boy queen, pastel floral, no smoke or pets. $475. 928-3321
BAIT: Halibut, crab, shrimp, 40 lb. bags, 70¢ a lb. 683-3779. CEMETERY PLOTS (2) in Mount Angeles Cemetery. $1,600/ pair. 452-4136. Chipper/Shredder By MTF, Briggs Stratton 1450 series engine, only 10 hrs, as new. Half new price, $275. 681-3366
DESPERATELY SEEKING Used, self-propelled gas lawn mower, under $100. 417-3536
Firewood. Full Cord $170.00 Will Deliver To Sequim or Port Angeles. Call Jason at 360-461-5687 FLOOR NAILER Brand new Akuzuki kit in box with 5,000 ct L-nails, 2”, $200. 457-6845 GENERATOR: Homelite model HG 1800. Portable, new in box. $330. 452-2432. LAWN TRACTOR John Deere, 14 hp, 46” deck, hydrostatic drive, bagging equipment, extra blades, fertilizer/seed spreader. $1,250. 477-6059 MISC: All new. Cuisinart touch control toaster/broiler, $100. VuQube portable satellite TV system with cable and remote, $250. Thule roof rack, fits Ford Focus, $150/ obo. 360-797-4038. MISC: Custom steel entry gate with cast iron finial 40” tall x 48” wide, $200. 457-6845 MISC: Dryer, $125. Refrigerator, $150. Freezer, $150. Oven, $150. Oak table, 6 chairs, $300. Exercise bike, $50. 16’ trampoline, $75. Security door, $80. Solid wood door, $75. 460-7363. MISC: Makita Roto Hammer 115v, 10 amp, 2900 RPM with carbide bits, $365. Bostitch 1” crown stapler, $125. 10-sp Raleigh bike, USA made, collectors, $375. Kelty Back Country backpack, $75. 452-4820. MISC: Miller welder/ generator, $1,250. Livingston 10’ boat, $300. 681-4256. MISC: Older but well maintained, good condition International 2.5 ton flat bed dump, $10,000/obo and Chev. cube van with gutter machine mounted, $3,000/ obo. Ladders, $100$200. Compressors, $100-$150. Nail guns, $100-$150. 457-0066 MISC: Washer and dryer, $75 each. Kimble console piano, $750. Antique amoir, $250. 681-0563. MISC: Yardman garden tractor, 18.5 hp, $650. New lumber, fir, (14) 4x8 sheets, (10) 2x4x10, (4) 2x4x8, (5) 4x4x8, (5) 4x4x10, (30) 2x6x10, $300. 582-0988 10-7 p.m. PELLET STOVE: In excellent condition, accessories, 38 bags of pellets. $1,500. 417-1001 POT PULLER: Honda with davit mounting, paid $1,000. Asking $400. 683-3544. Riding Mower YTH2348 Husqvarna. We purchased this mower new 2 years ago. It is gas powered with 23 hp and a 48” mower. Excellent condition. I have maintained it and have the manual. 460-0405 ROTOTILLER: Great father’s day gift, Troy Horse rear tine, 8 hp Briggs & Stratton. $500. 477-3725.
LUMBER RACK New Surefit, fits F250. $300. 360-796-4502. SCOOTER TRIKE Suzuki ‘07 400cc scooter with Danson Trike conversion. 9,000 original miles, 1,500 on the conversion. Steben horn, luggage. 56 mpg. $7,000/obo. 360-808-8153 or chirpingbeetle@hotma il.com Sears workout station. Great condition. $225. 360-385-2484. TOOLS: Wagner paint sprayer, HZLP, $90. Worm drive mag 77 Skill saw, $85. Sawdust collection system, 1.5 hp, with 2 remotes + 100’ of 4” pipe, $350. Black & Decker router, 1.5 hp, $75. Black & Decker belt sander, 3”x24”, $25. 360-775-5979 UTILITY TRAILER 12’ Hallmark, tandem axle, electric brakes, spare tires, mount, 7,000 gross. $2,500. 360-796-4502 WHEELCHAIR: Jazzy Select power wheelchair, like new, used 5 times. $2,450. 360-301-4730
TV: 19” color Magnavox with remote. Works great! $50 or trade for good working clothes dryer. 681-4429.
GUNS: Beretta, 90Two F 40 Smith & Wesson, 12 round, $525. 90-Two F Beretta 9 mm, 17 round, $525. Ruger GP100, 357 magnum, 3” barrel, stainless, $500. Must fill out transfer paperwork. Like new, never fired 460-4491 GUNS: Winchester Model 88, 308 cal., $800. Savage 99, 308 cal., $500. Colt 1911, Series 70, $900. Taurus 38 special, $400. Colt Detective Special, 38 cal., $500. 683-9899 RIFLE: 1905 British 303. $375. 461-0796
RIFLE: French Lebel Model 1886 8mm Lebel rifle. $599/obo 760-702-7192 Total Gym XLS. Like new condition, accessories included. $475. Call Mike or Shaila, 565-8104. Photos can be seen online at www.peninsuladailyne ws.com WANTED: Gun parts, reloading items, ammo. 379-6519.
Garage Sales Central P.A.
GARAGE Sale: Sat., May 21, 8-2:00 p.m. 626 E 10th Street, PA, in alley. Home furnishings, electronics, horse tack, Vision Fitness Elliptical machine, Sealy king size memory foam mattress and box spring, more.
Garage Sales Central P.A.
WANTED: Quality items in good condition for garage sale on 6/4. No clothing or shoes. Profits benefit WAG, local dog rescue. For pickup call 452-8192
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
GARAGE/BAKE Sale: To benefit American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, Sat., 8-4 p.m., 364 Heuhslein Rd. LG. MULTI-FAMILY NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m., Lewis Rd. to Country view Drive.
Garage Sales Sequim
GARAGE Sale: Tues.Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.-Sat, 9-6 p.m. 110 Green Briar Lane, off Priest Rd. Amateur radio gear: power supply amplifier, multiphase R.F., analyzer, much more! HUGE GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 458 Dungeness Meadows, River Rd. to Secor, right on Secor to Dungeness Meadows. Lots of misc. SALE: Not quite dead yet estate sale! One of a kind, don’t miss it. Huge multi-family sale. Fri. May 20th, Sat. May 21st, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., 251 Heather Circle, Monterra Subdivision. Furniture, kitchenware, pictures, antiques, collectibles, tools, inflatable boats, lg. antique camp stove, fishing, yard stuff, etc., plus freebies.
Wanted To Buy
BOAT MOTORS WANTED Running or not, cheap or free. 808-7018. BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: 3 point hitch plow, (2) 14’ or (1) 16’. 6’ sickle mower. In good shape. 683-6648 or 460-5080. WANTED: Car or truck for father & son project, under $300. 360-301-2701 WANTED: EPA approved wood burning stove insert, 6” flue. 683-3544
81 82 83 84 85
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
BEEF: Farm raised all natural grass-fed beef. Hamburger, $2.75/lb. 452-2731.
DOLLHOUSE: 10 room, Victorian, fully furnished, includes outhouse and gazebo. $425. 681-5403. FIREWOOD $185 cord. 360-460-3639 FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com GARAGE: New portable garage/ shelter 12’x30’x12’, 1 5/8” steel frame, super heavy duty, 12 mil poly tarp, full sides and end covers, one with dbl zippers, grey, ez instructions. Never been assembled. $1,800. 683-0636
FREE GARAGE SALE KIT
RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER • 2ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER • Bargain BoxAds will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & • Private parties only Tuesdays • 4 lines,2 days • No firewood or lumber • No pets or livestock • No Garage Sales
Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!
4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
Name Address Phone No.
Bring your ads to:
Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 or 150 S. 5th Ave. Ste 2, Sequim NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507
WASHER/DRYER Kenmore, 3.5 yrs. old. $400. 509-690-0468.
P.A.: Lg. 1 Br., $500 mo. 1st, dep. Some pets ok. 452-4409.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt.
A: 2 Br. west P.A. $575 A: 2 Br. central $650 D: 1 Br. central $575 mchughrents.com 360-460-4089 Paradise Awaits You with this amazing property at 63 Gretchen Way, P.A. 9-3, Sat.-Sun. during May come tour 3 miles up O'Brien Right on Gretchen 2nd house on left. Asking price $377,500. Contact 360-417-5414
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714 • www.peninsuladailynews.com
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PUPPIES: Parson Russell Terriers, 8 wks., registered, shots, ready now. $600. 582-9006. Purebred Pomeranians Puppies. Just in time for Mothers Day. 3 male puppies, ready now. Should be around 4-5 lbs. $250. Please call or text 360-460-3392. SHIH-TZU: Female, 3 yrs. old, beautiful, gold, great watch dog, looking for good home. $300. 360-797-1760 YORKIE: Male, 8 months, neutered, very friendly, sweet and lively. Looking for experienced Terrier mom. $500. 360-379-9939
ARIMA: ‘96 17’ SeaRanger. 90 hp Johnson V-4 Oceanrunner, canvas top, VHF radio, compass, depth/fish finder, USCG safety package, Shoreland’r Trailer. Excellent condition. $12,900. 360-681-2638
BAYLINER: ‘86 32’, 3270 twin diesel, 8 knots at 2,100 rpm, tops out 12-14 knots, all standard features plus radar, gps, depth sounder, anchor, windless, RIB tender, G14 John Wayne. $42,000. 683-0865.
BOAT: 10’ fiberglass with new oars. $390. 452-9598
HAY: Good quality grass hay. $5.50 bale. 461-5804.
DILLABAUGH: Rocket 15’ with trailer. Plus 9.5 Einrudd Sportwin OB motor. $1,200. 565-0134.
WANTED: Free or cheap spoiled hay. 461-5026
HORSE BOARDING. On trail near Robin Hill Farm Park. Full care $350/mo. 360808-2065. KIDS PONY: A babysitter with saddle and bridle. $900. 928-2181 P.A.: 10+ ac pasture for rent. 457-6908. SADDLE: Older, Texan, with belly cinch, breast collar, matching belt, bridal and bit. Beautiful, used in shows. Lots of tooling, no silver. $600. 504-2001.
HEWES: 16.3’ Sea Runner. Fully equip. $14,000. 457-4049. Livingston Model 12T Resort, seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer, extras, show room condition. $6,200. 681-8761 NELSON: ‘80 fiberglass boat, newer Suzuki 25 hp, 4 stroke, electric start and tilt, less than 50 hrs., color fathometer GPS, trailer. $4,000. 452-5356. OWENS: 16’ I/O, 125 hp Mercury motor, needs work. $700/ obo. 681-0828.
TRACTOR: ‘96 John Deere 970 series, front loader, box scraper, post hole digger, 4WD diesel. $12,000. 460-5974. TRACTORS: International model 350, late 1950s. $4,999 for both. 582-9869, leave message.
SNARK: 1 boat, all uses! Sail, motor, row, fish. 115K sold. $3,927 + frt. Sound Sailboats. 457-3903.
TOLLY: ‘66 38’. Twin 318s, 200 hrs., loaded. Trade for 20’ alum. $25,000. 360-770-2410 WANTED: 15’ Pacific Mariner (plain jane). 452-2066 WATER QUEST: 9.4 lake boat, 2 hp Honda 4 stroke, 2 oars, 6 sp elec. motor, 2 life jackets, $500/obo. 670-1560
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
EXCAVATOR: ‘87 Case Drott 1085-B. All hydraulics, transmission, works great, comes with crate full of parts ($3,000-$4,000) Bucket in good cond., tilts for ditching. Motor runs great, starts right up, brand new linings, air cans, front window still in crate. $15,500/obo 360-460-7475
19’ Lightening sailboat, full sails. Teak woodwork, new seats, extended tiller arm, trailer. Good condition, and newly laminated bottom. Must sell, moving. $2,000/obo. 253-245-4531
3-WHEELER: ‘84 Yamaha YT60L. $500 firm. 681-7904.
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘02 883 Hugger. 6K, like new, maroon. Will trade for sidecar bike/small truck. $4,800. 457-4020. HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘11 Soft Tail Deluxe. Pearl blue, lots of chrome, bags, windshield, never driven, must sell due to health. $19,000/obo. 360-681-4245 HARLEY: ‘06 Soft Tail Deluxe, special edition, 123rd of 150, 1450cc, fully dressed, immaculate, always garaged, never in rain, in parades and won lots of awards. $17,000/obo. 360-808-3444 HARLEY: ‘88 883. Low miles. $3,800/ obo. 457-1289. HD: ‘02 883 Custom XL Sportster. Original owner, 33,800 original mi., pearl white, maintenance paperwork, lots of extras, immaculate. $3,950/ obo. 808-0040. HD: ‘08 1200c. Black beauty, detachable windshield, extra mufflers and forward controls, 460 mi. $7,995. 452-6448. HD: ‘81 XLS Sportster. 1,000 cc, 9K. $2,900. 461-1501. HD: ‘96 Ultra classic. 20,657 mi., stored in garage. $7,500. 360-374-5755 HONDA: ‘02 VTX 1800 R. Candy apple red, excellent, 13K, loaded, garaged. $6,500/obo 360-477-8923
2 Necky Kayaks. 1 Zoar Sport with rear rudder and 1 Manitou 14 with retractable skeg. Both blue in color. Both purchased brand new for $3,200 and will sacrifice for $2,000. 2 paddles included. Will sell separately for $1,100. 681-3302.
HONDA: ‘83 Goldwing. Wineberry red, loaded with extras. Runs great. $2,500/ obo.#379-6979 msg. HONDA: ‘95 Goldwing 1500 GL Interstate. Excellent condition, always garaged. $7,000/ obo. 360-808-9526 or 360-808-5809. INDEPENDENCE: ‘03 Freedom Express. 9K miles, 100ci 6-sp. 240 rear tire, 38 degree rake. $10,000 /obo. 452-4136. QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,700/obo. 452-3051 SUZUKI: ‘06 C-50 Boulevard. 4,600 mi. $4,900. 460-9556.
SUZUKI: 2005 Boulevard (S50). Very nice, 800cc, well maintained, garage stored. Gray, saddlebag hardware, great bike for smaller people. 14K miles. $3,000/obo. 460-0012 or jbgoode1017@hotmail .com YAMAHA: ‘01 V-Star. Clean, too many accessories to list. Excellent condition. $3,500. 460-0825. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 1,650 mi., 2 racks. $4,500. 374-5463.
2001 5th Wheel 36 ' Cardinal by Forest River This was our home on wheels. 3 axle, 3 slides, hydraulic disc brakes, Air Cushion hitch, two air conditioners, inverter, Lots of extras. $26,000. 582-0803 5TH WHEEL: ‘94 35’ Avion. 13’ slide-out room plus slide-out in bedroom. AC. New fridge in ‘06. $5,000/obo. 457-7581 5th WHEEL: ‘04 Jayco Eagle. 3 slides, very good condition. $20,000 obo. 360-302-0966
DIRT BIKES: ‘05 Suzuki 110, $900. ‘06 CRF 70, $1000. Both in excellent condition. 461-6000
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
HONDA: ‘07 Shadow 750, 900 miles. $5,400. 460-4126.
PACIFIC MARINER 16’, 6 hp and 40 hp Merc, many extras. $3,000. 452-7337.
SPORTLINE: ‘86 20’ Cabin. Exc. cond., 165 hp eng., 2 downriggers, extras, located in Clallam Bay. $5,200. 327-3775. Chipper 6 cyl 1969 Asplundh contiuous feed and 1968 Ford 1 Ton DmpTrk rebuilt V8 4 spd man trans. 2 sets of new blades, manual. $5000 cash or cashiers check. Gregg 360-385-6088 9:00 AM-9:00 PM.
5TH WHEEL: ‘07 36’ Lakota. Stored inside, very nice inside and out, king bed, 3 slides, built for year around living, lots of storage, supreme 84 mo. extended warranty, interested in trade for motor home, more pics at firstname.lastname@example.org NADA MSRP is $50,974. Offers welcome. $35,330. 683-7411
5TH WHEEL: ‘98 29’ Alpenlite. Non-smokers, great cond. $14,500. 460-9680.
MOTOR HOME: ‘00 31’ Flair. 2 tip-outs, fully loaded, 18K. $45,000. 457-3260.
MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft. 3 slides, 6 speed Allison trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner stovetop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table,light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, 6 KW generator, leveling sys, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k) gently used, non smokers. $108,000/obo 360-683-3887 MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Winnebago Itasca Suncruiser. Better than new, only 17K mi., 3 slides, many extras, price includes ‘07 Honda CRV, ready to tow with brake system. $120,000. Call for more info or to make an appt. to come check it out. 360-683-1679
MOTOR HOME: 2002 Newmar Kountry Star Class A Diesel 37' 59,000 miles, Generator, Leveling System, 2 Slideouts, Backup Camera, New Tires, W/D, Queen Bed, No Pets, Non-Smoking. Must See. Only $52,500. Bill 360-301-5735 MOTOR HOME: ‘77 Chinook. New tires, shocks, muffler and other upgrades. $3,200/obo 457-1457, call after 1 p.m. MOTOR HOME: ‘95 25’ Fleetwood Flair. 37K, gener. $10,500/ obo. 360-912-7096.
5TH WHEEL: ‘96 30’ Coachmen. 12’ slide, rear kitchen, A/C, a must see. $8,900. 452-4132
TRAILER: ‘03 27’ Coachman Captiva. Slide-out, outside shwr, pwr roof vents, air, level jacks, light, walk-around bed. $8,200. 457-3124.
2003 Ford Escape XLS $7,995.00 4x4 V6 Automatic 75,550 miles New Brakes on 5/2010 New Tires on 12/2010 at 66,959 miles New Battery 2011 Runs great! Contact 457-4866 or 460-9316 CHEV ‘01 TAHOE LT 4X4 5.3 liter Vortec V8, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, tow package, privacy glass, sunroof, roof rack, keyless, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, power programmable heated seats, third row seating, tilt, cruise, air, CD/cassette stereo, OnStar, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $10,565! Clean inside and out! Well cared for! Room for the whole family! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com CHEV: ‘00 Suburban. 3rd row seat, leather interior, exc. cond. $14,500/obo. 360-460-7475 CHEV: ‘05 Trailblazer LS. AC, PS, PW, PDL, CC, towing pkg., 4.2 auto 4WD, white/grey, 81K miles. $12,000. 683-7789 CHEV: ‘94 1/2 ton pickup. Runs good, 5K miles on tires. $3,750. 683-3682 CHEV: ‘94 pickup. Ext. cab, lifted wheels/tires, call for more info. $5,000/ obo. 461-4665. CHEV: ‘96 Blazer LT. 141K mi. 223 View Ridge Dr., P.A. $2,500. 460-9816. CHEV: ‘96 Blazer. 4 door, new tires. $3,000. 683-4761. DODGE ‘03 DURANGO SLT 4X4 4.7 liter V8, auto, aftermarket alloy wheels, Flowmaster exhaust, tow package, roof rack, privacy glass, power windows, door locks, mirrors and drivers seat, cruise control, tilt, air, CD/cassette stereo, compass/ temperature display, dual front airbags. Priced well under Kelley Blue Book. Only 85,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
And you can sell your car in the Peninsula Classifieds even if you’re selling your Chevy and your name is Chase.
FORD: 97 Expedition XLT. 7 pass, power options. $2,995. 461-2145/417-3063
FORD: ‘86 F350 Crew cab. Utility box. $1,500. 460-5765.
FORD: ‘97 F250 HD. Ext cab XLT. 4x4 Power Stroke diesel, V8, 103K mi. $14,000. 460-6510. FORD: ‘99 F150 Sport 4x4. V8, ext. cab, 111K mi., excellent cond, Sony Xplod sound system, remote start, no A/C, located in Flagstaff. $6,000 delivered to P.A. Phone Brandon at 928-221-8564 (will email photos). GMC: ‘78 3/4 ton. Exceptionally clean. $2,500. 683-7899.
1ST AT RACE ST. PORT ANGELES
www.reidandjohnson.com • email@example.com
1981 Subaru Brat 4x4 rebuilt 1800 engine, 4 speed, dual exhaust. Rusty but dependable, hi/lo 4x4. Good tires, glass, brakes, interior. locking canopy. 27-30 mpg. New alt/reg. $1750. 360452-7439
4 Wheel Drive
GMC: ‘83 Jimmy 4WD. $500. 460-9776 GMC: ‘89 3/4 ton. V8, runs/looks good. $1,900. 460-1760. JEEP: ‘86 Comanche PU. 86K miles, recent tune up. $1,900. 582-9701. LANDROVER: ‘65 88. 250 Chevy 6 cyl, ready for restoration. $2,500/obo. 360-643-2056 TOYOTA ‘03 TACOMA 4X4 2.7 liter 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual transmission, alloy wheels, running boards, bedliner, tow package, rear sliding window, air, Sony CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 94,000 miles! Extra clean inside and out! Popular 4 cylinder and 5 speed combination! Stop by Gray Motors Today! $10,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
CHEV: ‘69 3/4 ton pickup. Excellent mechanical condition, many new parts, lift bed. $925/obo 457-3005, 461-7478 CHEV: ‘80 1 ton extended van, runs and drives. $650. 477-2202 CHEV: ‘89 3/4 ton. Extended cab, clean. $5,500. 457-6156. CHEV: ‘89 Astrovan. Mark III, auto, 232K mi., runs excellent. $800. 683-7173. CHEV: ‘93 Tahoe. 2WD, auto, power windows, cruise, canopy, seats 6, 163K, new tires/battery. Comfortable and fun to drive! $3,500/obo. 504-2001 DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. 4 cyl. runs excellent. $2,500. 809-3215. FORD: ‘76 1 ton van. Fresh tune up, road ready! $800/obo. 797-3232 FORD: ‘80 F-150 pickup. Jasper rebuilt engine (2007 cost of rebuilt was $3,600), rack, aluminum tool box, tires in excellent condition, two studded tires for winter on rims, seat reupholstered, floor covering replaced, fuel tank replaced, body painted, all over last ten years, Blaupunkt radio with cassette deck. Asking: $2,850. 360-681-2933 FORD: ‘85 F250. Lariat diesel E.C. 103K miles, great shape, garage-kept, no rust. $3,995/obo. 683-1945 FORD: ‘91 Explorer. Good shape. $1,750. 582-0360 lv msg. FORD: ‘95 F350. Powerstroke EFI diesel, AT, PB, PS, three fuel tanks, 5th wheel towing w/electronic brake, regular tow package w/electric brake, 164K miles. White color, crew cab, one owner, excellent condition. $8,500/obo. 360-450-3767 FORD: ‘98 E350. 110K miles, power locks/windows, A/C, cruise. Ladder rack, all inside racks. $6,000/obo. 460-0556 FORD: ‘98 Ranger XLT Super Cab. 106,500 miles; 6 cyl 4.0 liter 5 sp. man trans; A/C CD AM/FM; power windows & doors; alloy wheels; bed liner; shell; air shocks; very good tires. No body damage, never wrecked. $3,600. 306-797-1624 GMC: ‘72 3/4 ton pick up. $500. 460-9776. GMC: ‘76. Auto, 350 eng., runs great. $1,500. 327-3775. GMC: ‘88 Jimmy. 1 ton extended cab, exc. cond., 96K mi. $3,500. 457-6969 or 928-3440
FORD: ‘01 F150. Gettin’ right with God. Crewcab Lariat. Tow pkg, 4.6L, auto, hard tonneau cover, bedliner. Must sell. $9,000. 457-4185.
REID & JOHNSON
4 Wheel Drive
DODGE: ‘99 Ram 2500. Cummins turbo diesel, 47,400 mi. $17,800. 379-0575.
If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us!
TRAILER: Car/cargo, heavy duty tandem axle. $2,000. 683-5819
Harrison Sold His Ford In The Peninsula Classifieds.
HONDA: ‘04 CRF50. New training wheels, kids. Great learner bike. $700. 417-9531
FOR YOUR CAR
MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’ Ford Sunseeker, under 8,000 mi, double tipout. $50,000/ obo. 360-808-6392.
HONDA: ‘03 Shadow 600cc. Saddlebags, 2,400 miles, showroom quality, stored in heated area. Health forces sale. $3,500. 385-2065
VINTAGE TRAVEL TRAILER ‘66 24’ Kenskill. Everything works. $1,250/obo. 417-5583
5TH WHEEL: Terry. $1,500. 808-5722
TRAILER: 15’ Layton. Self cont., auto level jacks, micro, TV, pressure system, forced air heater, brand new gen., new tires/elec. brakes, HD awnings, $4,850. 582-0802.
COMBO: ‘97 Ford LST 250 diesel power stroke, 38K. 5th wheel, Komfort Camper. Slide out, awning, microwave, stereo system, tub with shower, queen bed. Both $16,500. 360-683-4873
TRAILER: ‘02 30’ Prowler. Immaculately clean, 14' power slide chair, TV, VCR, CD, DVD, PS2, full kitchen, large refer, separate freezer, micro oven, stove double sinks, skylights, heat/AC, sleeps 6-8, 14K. 670-1163
5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroad. Fireplace, used one trip. $45,000. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210.
JEEP: ‘09 Jeep Commander Sport 4x4. 23,549 miles, V6 (better fuel economy than the V8), full time four wheel drive stability/traction control, front and side airbags, CD player with built-in Sirius radio, tow package. $19,499 305-915-0432
GMC: ‘97 V-8 SLE 3 door 5.8l, auto/OD new battery, locking bed cover, bed liner. Alloy wheels/new tires. CD, power, tinted, dual bags, antilock, cruise, tilt, flow exhaust, 123,000. $3,400. 775-7048 TOYOTA ‘06 TUNDRA SR5 4 DOOR Access cab, 4.7 liter V8, auto, air, 2WD, cruise, tilt, AM/FM cassette/CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, slider, matching canopy, spray on bedliner, tow package, alloy wheels, privacy glass, only 10,000 miles, very very clean 1 owner local truck, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com TOYOTA: ‘74 pickup. Needs clutch/brakes, lots of new parts. $500. 582-7519.
1929 MODEL A Deluxe coupe. Rumble seat. Professionally restored. $13,999. 582-9869, leave message
WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 2011
FORD: ‘99 Taurus. New tune up, 107K mi $3,495. 460-9556 NISSAN: ‘95 Maxima. 200K, exc. body. $600/obo. 461-7384. OLDS: ‘90 3.8L V6, runs/looks good. $900. 460-1760. PONTIAC: ‘68 Tempest. ‘350’ auto, runs great, rare, fun. $3,500. 670-3634. SAAB: ‘90 Model 90. Runs. $1,500. 683-3544
FORD: ‘95 Mustang GT. 5 sp, V8, black, very nice, 114K mi. $5,850. 460-9078.
FORD: ‘93 Escort Wagon. Must sell. $1,400/obo. 670-6883 GMC: ‘90 pickup. Clean vehicle, serviced every 3K miles. $2,000/obo. 417-3177 KIA ‘10 SPORTAGE LXV6 Economical 2.7 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, side airbags, privacy glass, luggage rack, alloy wheels, only 12,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very clean 1 owner factory car, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com LINCOLN: ‘01 Town Car. 75K, moving, must sell. $5,900/ obo. 360-450-3767 or 360-460-7211. LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, excellent condition. $2,200 452-9693 eves. LINCOLN: ‘95 Towncar. exc. cond., 81K orig. miles. $5,000. 602-677-7453 MAZDA: ‘97 Miata. Red, new top/tires, 67K mi. $5,500. 417-3965 MERCEDES: ‘85 380SL, 2 tops, good condition, recent $3,000 work done, beautiful, red. $12,000 or will trade for older restored pick up. 452-5891 leave message. MERCURY ‘08 SABLE PREMIER ALL WD 3.5 liter V6, auto, air, all wheel drive, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer, power windows, locks, and seats, power moonroof, full leather with heated seats and memory, keyless entry, back up sensors, alloy wheels, side airbags, traction control, only 31,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very very clean 1owner factory lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. Near new condition, hard to find all wheel drive option. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com NISSAN ‘07 ALTIMA 2.5S Economical 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, push button start, side airbags, 63,000 miles, very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, EPA rated 26 city/34 hwy mpg. $14,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
1930 MODEL A DLX coupe. Super clean/condition. Rumble seat. Ready for the parades! $16,000. 681-5191 leave message.
1952 MGTD: Exclnt cond, great history, long term local owner (25 yrs). Car is being sold to benefit Sequim School Dist and Boys & Girls Club. $22,500. Call for details 683-3311 (ext 123) or 683-3300
2008 Volkswagen Beetle S Convertible. Red with blk top. 2.5L 5cyl. 5-spd. 36k miles. Blk interior. Fun car. Comes with almost $1000 in extras. Also Class 1 Hidden hitch installed. $15000. Call 360-460-7119 BUICK: ‘73 Centurion Convertible. ‘455’ engine, new top and interior, recent white paint. $6,995/obo. 683-8567 BUICK: ‘98 Le Sabre. Clean vehicle, serviced every 3K miles. $2,000/obo. 417-3177 CADILLAC: ‘00 Deville. White, sunroof, leather, NorthStar V8, all power, great condition. $3,950. 452-7716 CADILLAC: ‘01 Seville SLS. 120K, nice. $5,495. 460-9556. CHRYSLER: ‘92 Imperial. 106K mi., new tires/brakes, new vinyl top, also set of studded tires, showroom condition, loaded. $3,000 360-683-2529 DATSUN: ‘64 Roadster. $2,500. Call for details. 452-3488. DODGE: ‘91 Spirit. 3L V6, runs/looks good. $600. 460-1760. FORD: (2) ‘88 Mustangs GT. $2,500 for both. 797-3784. FORD: ‘01 Crown Victoria LX. Beautiful well kept car, leather, new tires, touring pkg., excellent road car, 89K mi. $6,500/ obo. 360-477-5430. FORD: ‘59 2 door wagon, V8, stick, good shape, 105K. $4,900. 683-7847. FORD: ‘69 Galaxy 500. $3,500. Call for details. 452-3488. FORD: ‘82 Thunderbird. Collectible 2 door, sunroof, runs great. $1,999. 582-9869, lv. msg.
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
SUBARU: ‘98 Legacy Sedan. Manual, AWD, 170K miles, CD player, upgraded speakers, good condition. 360-670-2336
TOYOTA: ‘03 Sequoia. Immac., runs perf, Carfax, all eqpt + rear A/C, dual pwr sts, moonroof (slide, tilt), run brds, priv glass, grill grd, tow pkg, alloys, wnd deflects, 2 rem keys, sir XM & boost, grt tires. 133K. Can't beat this deal! $11,000/obo. 360-461-1595 TOYOTA: ‘89 Corolla SR5. 2 door, auto. $2,200 firm. 452-8663 after 5 p.m. VOLVO: 01 Volvo. Soccer Mom’s! V70XC, AWD, 122K, full leather, AC, new tires, new brakes, exc. condition, $6,250. 360-774-6245 VOLVO: ‘86 Wagon. Runs great. $800. 360-820-0339 VW ‘74 SUPER BEETLE 1600 air cooled 4 cylinder, 4 speed manual transmission, chrome wheels. This bug is freshly restored! New paint, interior, and rebuilt engine! Original parts down to the Sapphire AM/FM radio! Great driver that fires right up! Stop by Gray Motors today! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com VW: ‘03 Passat SW. 103K, silver, turbo, leather, loaded. $6,200. 385-0411. firstname.lastname@example.org VW: ‘04 Passat GLX. AWD SW, 86K miles, original owner. EC $10,500/obo. 457-9999 VW: ‘70 Karmann Ghia. Project. $700. 681-2382 VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,895/obo. 775-9648
Legals Clallam Co.
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. Loan No: 502495972 APN: 0530-15-50041-0 TS No: WA07000229-10-1 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on June 17, 2011, 10:00 AM, the main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, WA., MTC Financial Inc dba Trustee Corps, the undersigned Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashiers' check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to-wit: LOT 41, CEDAR GLEN DIVISION 1, AS RECORDED IN VOLUME 8 OF PLATS, PAGE 63-65, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated March 25, 2009, recorded on April 9, 2009, as Instrument No. 2009-1235153 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Clallam County, WA from AARON W. ARIZA AND CYNTHIA D. ARIZA, HUSBAND AND WIFE AKA AARON ARIZA AND CYNTHIA D. ARIZA as Grantor(s) ,to JOAN H. ANDERSON, EVP ON BEHALF OF FLAGSTAR BANK, FSB, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of FIRST OHIO BANC & LENDING, INC, A OHIO CORPORATION , as the original Beneficiary . More commonly known as 130 OLYMPIAN WAY, PORT ANGELES, WA 983629175 II. No action commenced by the current Beneficiary, FLAGSTAR BANK, F.S.B. of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrowers' or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. Original Beneficiary: FLAGSTAR BANK, F.S.B. Contact Phone No.: (800) 968-7700 Address: 5151 Corporate Drive, Troy, Ml 48098 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: PAYMENT INFORMATION From 09/01/2010 To March 10, 2011 Number of Payments 7 Monthly payment $1,856.01 Total $12,992.07 LATE CHARGE INFORMATION From 09/01/2010 To March 10, 2011 Number of Payments 6 Monthly payment $92.80 Total $556.80 PROMISSORY NOTE INFORMATION Note Dated: March 25, 2009 Note Amount: $267,452.00 Interest Paid To: August 1, 2010 Next Due Date: September 1, 2010 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $262,603.68, together with interest as provided in the Note from the September 1, 2010, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on June 17, 2011. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by June 6, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before June 6, 2011 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the June 6, 2011 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the current Beneficiary, FLAGSTAR BANK, F.S.B. or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address (es): 130 OLYMPIAN WAY PORT ANGELES, WA 98362-9175 130 OLYMPIAN WAY PORT ANGELES, WA 98362-9175 by both first class and certified mail on December 30, 2010, 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 ROW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under the Unlawful Detainer Act, Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060; DATED: March 10, 2011 MTC FINANCIAL INC. dba Trustee Corps Clarisa Gastelum, Trustee Sales Officer 1700 Seventh Avenue Suite 2100 Seattle WA 98101 MTC FINANCIAL Inc., dba Trustee Corps 17100 Gillette Ave Irvine, CA 92614 SALE INFORMATION CAN BE OBTAINED ON LINE AT WWW.lpsasap.com AUTOMATED SALES INFORMATION PLEASE CALL (714) 730-2727 ASAP# 3942931 05/18/2011, 06/08/2011 Pub.: May 18, June 8, 2011
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
Times of clouds and sun.
Mainly clear and chilly.
Partial sunshine with a shower possible.
A couple of showers possible.
The Peninsula The large trough of low pressure aloft that brought the cool and unsettled weather to the Pacific Northwest will slide southeast into the Great Basin area. A ridge aloft building over the eastern Pacific Ocean brings a dry, northwesterly flow aloft across Neah Bay Port the Olympic Peninsula. The sky will be partly sunny today, 54/42 Townsend Thursday and Friday. With the return of sunshine, there Port Angeles 57/42 will be a day-to-day warming trend. Another storm sys57/37 tem will approach the Pacific Northwest this weekend Sequim with the chance of showers.
Yakima Kennewick 72/39 73/44
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
Clouds and sun today. Wind from the west at 12-25 knots. Wave heights 2-4 feet. Visibility unrestricted. Mainly clear and cool tonight. Wind from the west at 12-25 knots. Wave heights 2-4 feet. Visibility clear. Partly sunny tomorrow. Wind from the west at 8-16 knots. Wave heights 2-4 feet. Visibility clear. Friday: Partly sunny. Wind from the west at 12-25 knots. Wave heights 2-4 feet. Visibility clear.
LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*
1:01 a.m. 2:27 p.m. 2:20 a.m. 5:36 p.m. 4:05 a.m. 7:21 p.m. 3:26 a.m. 6:42 p.m.
9.2’ 7.6’ 7.1’ 7.6’ 8.6’ 9.2’ 8.1’ 8.6’
7:48 a.m. 7:53 p.m. 9:52 a.m. 10:28 p.m. 11:06 a.m. 11:42 p.m. 10:59 a.m. 11:35 p.m.
-1.9’ 1.9’ -2.2’ 4.9’ -2.9’ 6.4’ -2.7’ 6.0’
High Tide Ht 1:48 a.m. 3:16 p.m. 3:03 a.m. 6:25 p.m. 4:48 a.m. 8:10 p.m. 4:09 a.m. 7:31 p.m.
9.0’ 7.5’ 6.9’ 7.6’ 8.3’ 9.2’ 7.8’ 8.6’
8:35 a.m. 8:41 p.m. 10:37 a.m. 11:30 p.m. 11:51 a.m. ----11:44 a.m. -----
High Tide Ht
-1.8’ 2.2’ -2.1’ 4.9’ -2.7’ ---2.5’ ---
2:36 a.m. 4:04 p.m. 3:49 a.m. 7:14 p.m. 5:34 a.m. 8:59 p.m. 4:55 a.m. 8:20 p.m.
8.6’ 7.3’ 6.5’ 7.6’ 7.8’ 9.1’ 7.3’ 8.6’
Low Tide Ht 9:20 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 11:23 a.m. ----12:44 a.m. 12:37 p.m. 12:37 a.m. 12:30 p.m.
-1.4’ 2.4’ -1.7’ --6.4’ -2.2’ 6.0’ -2.1’
World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 72 57 pc Baghdad 105 76 s Beijing 85 59 c Brussels 64 53 c Cairo 87 71 s Calgary 63 42 c Edmonton 70 42 pc Hong Kong 84 76 pc Jerusalem 70 53 s Johannesburg 68 39 pc Kabul 89 54 s London 68 46 sh Mexico City 84 55 t Montreal 70 57 sh Moscow 61 40 sh New Delhi 115 88 s Paris 73 54 c Rio de Janeiro 69 64 pc Rome 72 54 s Stockholm 65 55 pc Sydney 67 52 pc Tokyo 77 61 s Toronto 68 51 sh Vancouver 58 42 c Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Minneapolis 70/54 New York 64/58
Detroit 65/56 San Francisco 60/49
Kansas City 66/56
Los Angeles 64/54
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice 0s
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
El Paso 82/66
Fronts Cold Warm
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today Hi 72 60 62 72 65 73 59 58 66 66 56 68 76 58 60 64 65 69 79 62 68 65 64 68 62 87 85 60
Lo W 46 pc 45 pc 38 pc 54 pc 56 r 58 t 30 pc 41 r 47 pc 46 c 52 r 55 r 57 pc 40 sh 52 sh 50 sh 42 sh 38 pc 68 pc 42 sh 53 s 56 sh 35 pc 42 s 43 r 73 pc 70 pc 44 pc
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 66 69 78 64 86 62 70 66 80 64 76 68 84 74 70 80 68 77 55 68 70 58 84 66 60 64 57 72
Lo W 56 pc 60 pc 59 s 54 r 72 s 51 pc 54 pc 50 pc 64 s 58 r 66 t 57 pc 60 s 57 pc 58 r 58 pc 43 pc 54 t 40 sh 47 pc 55 pc 46 sh 72 pc 57 r 49 pc 52 pc 38 pc 58 t
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 100 at Dryden, TX
Low: 15 at Bodie State Park, CA
Get your license and gear here!
Go BIG or Go Home!
the 11thAnnual HALIBUT DERBY It’sSaturday, Sponsored by the Port Angeles Yacht Club May 28 & Sunday, May 29 th
Sequim Museum & Arts Phone 360-582-0218. Center — See entry under Today. Meditation class — 92 Plain Thursday Parent connections — First Jane Lane, 6 p.m. Admission by Sequim High School Choir Teacher, 220 W. Alder St., 10 donation. Booster Club— Sequim High a.m. Phone 360-461-9992. The Intuitive Circle — Singer, School choir room, 601 N. Chair yoga — Bend and songwriter and crystal bowls Sequim Ave. Phone Jim Stoffer at reach to a chair instead of the musician Sophia Engkvist. Sug360-775-9356. floor/ground. Pacific Elements, gested donation of $5 to $10. 6 Vinyasa Yoga — See entry 163 Lost Mountain Road, 11 a.m. p.m. to 8 p.m. Olympic Unitarian Phone 360-683-3571 before Universalists Fellowship Hall, 73 under Today. attending. Howe Road. Strength and toning exerOlympic Minds meeting — Gamblers Anonymous — cise class — Sequim CommuConference room, Lodge at Calvary Chapel, 91 S. Boyce nity Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. $5 per class. Sherwood Village, 660 Ever- Road, 6:30 p.m. Phone 360-460Phone Shelley Haupt at 360-477- green Farm Way, 1 p.m. Open to 9662. the public. Phone 360 681-8677. 2409 or email jhaupt6@wavecaFood Addicts in Recovery ble.com. Israel photos — Free Power- Anonymous — For information Point presentation by Judy Lari- on place and time, phone 360Line dancing lessons — more of her recent photo journey High-beginner, intermediate and to Israel, 1 p.m., Sequim Com- 452-1050. advanced dancers. Sequim Elks munity Church Geneva room, Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, 9 950 N. Fifth Ave. Herod’s amphi- Port Townsend and a.m. to 11 a.m. Drop-ins wel- theater in Caesarea, Temple on Jefferson County come. $3 per class. Phone 360- the Mount in Jerusalem, more. 681-2826. Email email@example.com.
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Continued from C3
Meditation — Learn different meditation techniques. Willow Pond Consulting and Intuitive Development Center, 131 Kitchen-Dick Road, 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. To register, phone MarieClaire Bernards at 360-6814411, email willowpond@ olympus.net or visit www.the willowpond.com.
The Halibut are Waiting!
Things to Do
Sequim Senior Softball — Co-ed recreational league. Carrie Blake Park, 9:30 a.m. for practice and pickup games. Phone John Zervos at 360-681-2587.
901 NESS CORNER RD., PORT HADLOCK
Low Tide Ht
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
Sunset today ................... 8:50 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 5:30 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 10:48 p.m. Moonset today ................. 6:17 a.m.
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Table Location High Tide
Sun & Moon
Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Shown is today’s weather.
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 56 39 0.00 9.75 Forks 64 34 0.00 68.95 Seattle 64 39 0.00 21.40 Sequim 59 43 0.00 10.01 Hoquiam 61 34 0.00 41.12 Victoria 59 37 0.00 18.77 P. Townsend* 53 48 0.00 10.21 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Port Ludlow 60/42 Bellingham 62/40
Peninsula Daily News
Spanish class — Prairie Springs Assisted Living, 680 W. Yoga classes — Room to Prairie St., 2 p.m. 360-681-0226. Move Yoga, second floor, 1008 Lawrence St. For information, Chess Club — Dungeness visit www.roomtomoveyoga. Valley Lutheran Church, 925 N. com or phone 360-385-2864. Sequim Ave., 3:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Bring clocks, sets and Port Townsend Aero boards. All are welcome. Phone Museum — Features vintage 360-681-8481. aircraft and aviation art. Jefferson County International AirHealth clinic — Free medical port, 195 Airport Road, 9 a.m. services for uninsured or under- to 4 p.m. Admission $10 for insured, Dungeness Valley adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. children ages 7-12. Free for Fifth Ave., Suite 109, 5 p.m.. children younger than 6.
Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. 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. Phone 360-3850373 or email artymus@olypen. com. Kiwanis Club of Port Townsend — Manresa Castle, Seventh and Sheridan streets, noon. For more information, phone Ken Brink at 360-3851327.
welcome to attend. 4:30 p.m. to 437-2672 or 360-379-5443. 6:30 p.m., Madrona Room at Shold Business Park in Port Puget Sound Coast ArtilHadlock. Phone 360-379-8051 lery Museum — See entry to RSVP and for directions. under Today. Rhododendron Festival Northwest Maritime CenTrike Race — Washington ter tour — See entry under Street from Quincy to Taylor Today. streets. Registration at 5 p.m. Races at 6 p.m. Rhododendron Festival Pet Parade — Down LawGamblers Anonymous — 6 rence Street from the Port p.m. to 8 p.m. Phone Richard at Townsend Fire Hall to the Port 360-301-4355 for location. Townsend Recreation Center. 4:30 p.m. Trivia night — One to four players per team, $8 per team. Forks and Winner takes all. Hosted by Corey Knudson. Uptown Pub, the West End 1016 Lawrence St. Sign up begins at 6:45 p.m. Game at 7:15 p.m. Phone 360-385-1530. Today
Chess — Dennis McGuire, Port Townsend Public Library, 1220 Lawrence St., 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Learn to play or improve skills. Open to all ages. Phone Thursday 360-385-3181. Yoga classes — See entry Northwest Maritime Center under Today. tour — Free tour of new headquarters. Meet docent in chanPort Townsend Aero dlery, 431 Water St., 2 p.m. Museum — See entry under Elevators available, children Today. welcome and pets not allowed inside building. Phone 360-385Chimacum TOPS 1393 — 3628, ext. 102, or email sue@ Evergreen Coho Resort Club nwmaritime.org. House, 2481 Anderson Lake Road, Chimacum, 9 a.m. VisiScrabble Club — All levels tors welcome. Phone 360-765welcome. Improve your game. 3164. Bring your board, vocabulary. Water Street Creperie, 1046 East Jefferson County Water St., 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Senior Co-ed Softball — H.J. Phone 360-531-2049. Carroll Park, 1000 Rhody Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to North Olympic Salmon noon. Open to men 50 and Coalition board meeting — older and women 45 and older. NOSC members and public are Phone 360-437-5053 or 360-
Forks Logging and Mill Tour — Forks Visitor Information Center, 1411 S. Forks Ave., 9 a.m. Free but donations accepted to cover costs. Reservations appreciated phone 360-374-2531. Sponsored by the Forks Chamber of Commerce. Through September. Westend Sportsmen’s Club — End of Sportsman Club Road, 7 p.m. Phone 360640-1497.
Thursday Forks Timber Museum — Next door to Forks Visitors Center, 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. $3 admission. Phone 360-374-9663.
Peninsula Daily News for Wednesday, May 18, 2011
Food and Family
Soup or no soup, a great sandwich
By Jean Kressy Relish
hen a recipe is as simple as grilled cheese, the temptation is to improvise. We couldn’t resist but managed to limit our tweaking to minor additions. With sliced ham and roasted red pepper from a jar, we whipped together a grilled sandwich that makes a terrific lunch, with or without soup.
About 75 years ago, someone got the bright idea of serving soup and a sandwich together and calling it a meal. The Campbell Soup Co. had nothing to do with it, but they knew a good thing when they saw it and ran ads with pictures of rosycheeked children coming home after an afternoon of snowball fights to find a bowl of tomato soup and a grilled cheese sandwich waiting for them. “It was a natural inclination to pair them together,” said John Faulkner, director of brand communications at Campbell. Although it might have seemed like a culinary revelation at the time, soups and sandwiches had been around for years. In the Middle Ages, people ate what were called “sops,” which consisted of pieces of bread soaked in broth. Even earlier, before there was bread, grains were cooked in various con-
coctions to make soups. The breakthrough in sandwiches came in 1762 when John Montagu, the Earl of Sandwich, was so engrossed in his card game that he refused to take a food break. When he asked for something to eat, a quickthinking cook slapped a couple of pieces of cold beef between two slices of toast and handed it to Montagu. With a sandwich in one hand and cards in the other, the Earl of Sandwich carried on with his game. Not surprisingly, putting food between bread took off in hundreds of directions, not all of them with bread (think quesadillas, wraps and hoagies) and not necessarily two slices (think
open-face and double deckers). It was inevitable that some would be grilled, and in the 1920s, when processed cheese and sliced bread became affordable, grilled cheese sandwiches were the rage. When a recipe is as simple as grilled cheese, the temptation is to improvise. We couldn’t resist but managed to limit our tweaking to minor additions. With sliced ham and roasted red pepper from a jar, we whipped together a grilled sandwich that makes a terrific lunch, with or without soup. For an uptown grilled cheese, try prosciutto in place of the ham, and goat cheese.
A grilled roasted red pepper, ham and cheese sandwich.
Grilled Roasted Red Pepper, Ham and Cheese Sandwich
Relish what’s coming in the PDN today
Serves 2 4 slices whole-grain bread 4 teaspoons softened butter, divided 4 thin slices (4 ounces) lean ham 1 roasted red pepper (from a jar), patted dry and thinly sliced
■ Asparagus and ■ Blackened Parmesan Tart Salmon ■ Turkey-Feta Meatballs
■ Green Pea Pesto
Look for Relish, the free magazine supplement, today
3 ounces Monterey Jack or cheddar cheese, sliced
________ Spread butter on bread. Divide ham, peppers and cheese between 2 slices bread.
Heat a large nonstick skillet over medium-low heat. Place sandwiches, buttered sides down, in skillet. Cook 5 minutes on each side or until golden brown.
don’t need to take risks with your money.
The Associated Press
Ratatouille is a classic French country dish of vegetables cooked until tender in their own juices. Taking the same classic flavors, ratatouille gratin layers the vegetables with cheese in a gratin-like dish.
Classic dish recast as gratin-like recipe By Alison Ladman
The Associated Press
Ratatouille is a classic French country dish of vegetables cooked in their own
juices until tender. Taking the same classic flavors, we layered the vegetables with cheese in a gratin-like dish.
Comte is a nutty semifirm cheese from eastern France. If you can’t find comte, Gruyere is a good substitute.
Ratatouille Gratin Makes 8 servings oil
2 tablespoons olive
________ Heat the oven to 350 degrees. In a large, deep skillet over medium, heat the olive oil. Add the onions, garlic and bell pepper. Saute for 10 to 12 minutes, or until tender. Add the basil, thyme, tomatoes, vinegar, salt and pepper. Bring to a simmer and cook for 5 more minutes, stirring occasionally. Spread a third of the tomato mixture over the
bottom of a deep 10-inch pie pan or 2-quart casserole dish. Using a third of each vegetable, arrange one layer each of squash, zucchini and eggplant rounds over the tomato mixture, alternating vegetables and overlapping slightly. Sprinkle 1⁄2 cup of the cheese over that. Repeat the layering in that order two more times, ending with cheese. Bake for 45 minutes, or until the vegetables are tender when pierced with a knife. Increase the heat to broil and cook for another 2 to 3 minutes to lightly brown the top.
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2 medium yellow onions, sliced 3 cloves garlic, chopped 1 red bell pepper, cored and sliced 1⁄2 cup packed fresh basil leaves, chopped 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme 141⁄2-ounce can chopped tomatoes, preferably fire-roasted, drained 1 tablespoon red wine vinegar 1⁄2 teaspoon salt 1⁄2 teaspoon ground black pepper 2 small summer squash, sliced into thin rounds 2 small zucchini,
sliced into thin rounds 2 Japanese eggplants, sliced into thin rounds 11⁄2 cups comte cheese
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Horse seminars set Saturday in Sequim WHEN IT COMES to animal rescue, good intentions often are not enough. It requires knowledge of the animal’s needs, an honest assessment of your own abilities and more money than you think. “I’ve known people who’ve rescued horses and end up doing more harm than good to them because they weren’t willing to learn how to take care of them,” said Kim Bues, organizer of the HOW — Home Owner Workshop —The Co-op is hosting Saturday. “Horses are big, powerful animals. People get hurt if they don’t follow the procedure.” Procedure? Yes, there are tried and true methods experienced horse folks follow when it comes to training, nutrition and health.
Seminars scheduled Whether or not you’re thinking of taking that free horse offered you (and you do know there’s no such thing, right?), buying a horse or already own a horse but want to learn more, I highly recommend heading over to The Co-op Farm & Garden, 216 E. Washington St., in Sequim this Saturday to share in seminars such as horse hoof health and the importance of training the horse to stand for the farrier, mud management in our wet climate and even horse massage. You’ll also find practiced advice on training, pros and cons of horse rescue, and a realistic view of the cost of horse ownership. In the seminars on feeding programs and pasture management, you’ll learn why it’s important to limit grazing time on spring grass — an item I know firsthand how difficult it can be to put into practice. Like many, I find joy in watching my foursome graze freely. Yet as he’s gotten older, my little Shetland pony, Snowball Express, can no longer be out in the pasture because spring grass has a high carbohydrate content.
PENINSULA HORSEPLAY He’s developed pasture Griffiths laminitis, or founder, a painful disease process in which the hoof wall separates from its attachments in the foot. The best way to keep the disease in remission is to keep the horse keep off the grass. It can be heartbreaking to prevent him from chowing down on scrumptious spring grass, but it’s worth it to prevent feet so painful he doesn’t want to stand. Thankfully, many new horse owners learn in advance how to avoid such woes.
Mini-horse rescued I recall one reader in particular emailing to share the day she brought her mini-horse home. The reader had never owned a horse before, but her heart ached for one. When she learned of a neglected wee horse needing a loving home, she was moved to get her. Before she brought the mare home, she researched what was required and had a minibarn and pen built close to her house. Now, the once disheveled the little mare, renamed Princess, is flourishing. Three things in particular stand out to me: One, she knew she could safely handle the mini-horse on her own. Two, she sought the advice of those considered mini-horse experts in our region. And three, she follows through on the advice. For instance: While she might envision Princess freely grazing on her vast pastureland, she was
To the novice horse owner, the idea of rescuing wild mustangs such as these might seem romantic, but the reality is the care required can be overwhelming — even dangerous. To learn information on horse care and management, stop by The Co-op Farm & Garden’s HOW Clinic on Saturday in Sequim from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. told the fresh grass would likely cause illness. Therefore, she keeps Princess on a strict diet.
Events ■ 10 a.m. Saturday — Backcountry Horsemen ride at Miller Peninsula. Phone Tom Mix at 360-582-0460. Directions: Go east 2.8 miles on U.S. Highway 101 past 7 Cedars Casino. Turn north (left) onto Pierce Roadd. Turn right at the “Y” gate and follow the road through the gate, then through another gate at tower. Parking is in open area with more parking at the end of the road and room to turn around.
Trails go from easy to intermediate. For state parkland, a key is required for the gates. ■ Noon to 3 p.m. Sunday — Equine Bodywork Exploration at Chimacum Creek Farms, $25. Phone Paula Stingle at 360-7105812. ■ 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday — Cow working at Freedom Farms, 493 Spring Road in Port Angeles. Fun horsemanship with a purpose. Sorting, penning, tracking and gate work. Mornings are green horses; afternoon for advanced. Phone Mary Gallagher at 360-457-4897. ■ Saturday-Sunday, May 28-29 — PSHA Game Show at
Quarter Moon Ranch on West Runion Road in Carlsborg. Saturday start time 10 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m. Rescheduled if rained out. Phone Waynora Martin at 360-683-6902 ■ Freedom Farms Summer Horse Camps. Phone Gallagher at 360-457-4897.
________ Karen Griffiths’ column, Peninsula Horseplay, appears every other Wednesday. If you have a horse event, clinic or seminar you would like listed, please email Griffiths at firstname.lastname@example.org at least two weeks in advance. You can also write Griffiths at PDN, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
Briefly . . . ‘Jammin’ For Justice’ set for Saturday PORT ANGELES — “Jammin’ For Justice” — a musical evening with three groups performing, plus a raffle, silent auction and refreshments — will be held Saturday. The event, sponsored by HTLC Advocacy in Action, will be held at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Performers will be Jim Johnson, a singer and guitarist with simple, lyrical songs that express the gospel; Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys, a local group performing old-time music with Gaelic, blues and gospel influences; and Zaya Marimba, a band performing the musical rhythms of Zimbabwe. Admission is $10. Proceeds will go toward local and state advocacy efforts.
Breakfast set PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Fire Department’s annual Pancake Benefit Breakfast will
be held at the fire station, 102 E. Fifth St., from 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday. The pancake breakfast raises funds for the Port Angeles Fire Department Auxiliary community service programs, such as: ■ Scholarships for Port Angeles High School graduates interested in pursuing emergency medical or fire service careers. ■ Fire Relief Baskets, which provide immediate essentials and personal items for fire victims. Funds help purchase items such as phone cards, gift cards to area stores, toothbrushes, teddy bears and coloring books for children, and laundry soap. ■ Community outreach services including the annual Fire Safety Week, work with the Red Cross, fire prevention and safety public education programs, and support for victims left with no clothing or housing after fires. The benefit breakfast typically draws more than 500 people. The menu includes pancakes, sausage, applesauce, bananas, coffee and juice. Cost at the door is $5 for adults and $3 for children 3-12; kids younger
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PORT TOWNSEND — The AAUW Port Townsend Branch will meet at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave., from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday. Group members will award their annual scholarships and meet the women who earned them. A $1,500 award will be given to a graduating senior from each Jefferson County high school. Additionally, the Elmira K. Beyer Scholarship, an award that provides up to $7,500 toward tuition fees, will be handed out. Thanks to the success of its 2010 Kitchen Tour, the AAUW branch will provide a $2,500 scholarship to the second-place finisher in the Beyer scholarship balloting. The public is welcome to attend. Membership to AAUW is open to graduates who hold an associate degree/ equivalent or higher from an accredited institution. For more information,
Massage Therapy Program is hosting two chair-massage fundraisers to help those in the tornado-ravaged southern United KSNAP show States. SEQUIM — Snap, a The first event will be nonprofit organization held at the Port Angeles serving people with develFarmers Market, at The opmental disabilities in Gateway transit center, Clallam County, will prescorner of Front and Lincoln ent “The Snappy Players streets, from 10 a.m. to Present The KSNAP Radio 2 p.m. Saturday. Variety Show: Case of the The second event is in Missing Dog” at Olympic the atrium at the Port Theatre Arts, 414 N. Angeles City Hall, 223 E. Sequim Ave., at 2 p.m. and Fourth St., from 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Saturday. 2 p.m. Monday. The show, a sequel to Local massage practitiothe group’s 2010 perforners are joining the Peninmance, is open to the pubsula College students to lic. offer chair massages at the Performances are free, two events. but donations are sugDonations of any size gested. are welcome and can be In the second KSNAP directed to the American Variety Show, Ginger, the canine star, is missing and Red Cross or AmeriCares. The Red Cross is providthe KSNAP cast turn to ing food and shelter to their favorite private invesstorm survivors. tigator, Dirk McGrier, who AmeriCares is involved is aided by Roxie Heart, his in delivering medicine, faithful, nail-filin’, wisemedical supplies and crackin’ hotsy-totsy secrehealth care to those withtary. All is well with rehearsals for the second episode of the variety show when Ginger turns up missing. n Deer Park Cinema,
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“Tackle the Tomato Challenge” will be presented by veteran Master Gardener Judy English on Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Master Gardener’s Demonstration Garden at 2711 Woodcock Road and Thursday, May 26, at noon in the county commissioners’ meeting room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles.
Veteran gardener to talk tomatoes Peninsula Daily News
Veteran Washington State University Extension Master Gardener Judy English will share eight years experience of successfully growing tomatoes on the North Olympic Peninsula at two Master Gardener events. English will present “Tackle the Tomato Challenge” as part of the Class Act at Woodcock Gardens series at 10 a.m. Saturday and as part of the Green Thumb Garden Tips brownbag educational series at noon Thursday, May 26. English will explain techniques for transplanting and growing tomatoes and discuss varieties best-
suited for the local area, particularly the varieties that she has had the most success in growing here. She will use real tomato plants to demonstrate both the trench planting and the regular planting methods. A WSU Clallam County Master Gardener since 2005, English is an experienced speaker and writer on gardening topics. The content and format of the two May presentations may vary slightly in order to meet the needs of the two audiences. Class Act at Woodcock Garden presentations are held the first and third Saturdays of the month at 10 a.m. at the Master Gardeners’ Woodcock Demon-
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stration Garden, 2711 Woodcock Road. The Green Thumbs Garden Tips brown-bag series is held the second and fourth Thursday of every month from noon to 1 p.m. in the county commissioners’ meeting room at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., in Port Angeles. Attendees may bring a lunch. The educational series, sponsored by the WSU Clallam County Master Gardener Program and the Master Gardener Foundation of Clallam County, are free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-417-2279.
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Briefly . . . Wine and words event set Tuesday
and soul. Among the things soldiers in Vietnam carried were malaria tablets, love letters, 28-pound mine detectors, dope, illustrated Bibles and each other. PORT ANGELES — And if they made it Writer Mary Lou Sanelli home alive, they carried will read at a Northwest unrelenting images of a Wine and Words benefit at nightmarish war that still Olympic Cellars Winery, plagues both their memo255410 U.S. Highway 101, ries and ours. at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday. Copies of the book are Sanelli is the author of available at the Port Angeeight collections of poetry les Library and can be including The Immigrant’s requested at www.nols.org. Table, Among Friends and Preregistration for this Small Talk. program is not required, Her essays have and drop-ins are always appeared on the opinionwelcome. editorial pages of The SeatFor more information, tle Times, the Seattle Postvisit www.nols.org and Intelligencer and Seattle click on “Events” and “Port Metropolitan Magazine; are Enrollment opens Angeles,” phone Lorrie PORT ANGELES — periodically aired on National Public Radio; and Olympic Christian School is Kovell at 360-417-8514 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. have been collected in Fall- now accepting new enrollPeninsula Daily News ment applications for kining Awake. dergarten through grade 8. Her regular column, The school is staffed by “From A Writer’s Notestate-certified teachers who book,” appears in the Peninsula Daily News the first are committed to teaching Wednesday of each month. a Christ-centered education A sprightly little market not only in Bible classes Admission is $30; proand chapel but in every ceeds will benefit the prounlike any you’ve seen academic subject. grams at the Port Angeles Olympic Christian Fine Arts Center. Ten Reasons School also is a member of There will be a no-host the Association of Christian wine bar. to Shop at To RSVP, phone the Port Schools International. McPhee’s Grocery The program offers Angeles Fine Arts Center small class sizes and speat 360-457-3532. 1. Our green tea is greener than their green tea. cial speech, science, art, and choral and instrumental 2. Our Chinese lanterns aren’t Open horse show really. programs. PORT TOWNSEND — Tuition assistance is 3. We sell a lot of Asian and The Jefferson County Wild Hispanic drinks, but Frank available. Angels 4-H Horse club and still prefers Russian beer. To receive an informa4-H Horse Program will tional packet or to schedule 4. He sells “C” cells in host an Open Horse Show McPhee’s Store – and a classroom visit, phone at the Jefferson County other batteries, too. 360-457-4640. Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes 5. Our silk umbrellas are St., on Saturday, May 28. silkier than the Dickens. Book discussion Performance Classes 6. pr2 and cake are round. PORT ANGELES — start at 9 a.m. and Western 7. We sell Wonder Bread Tim O’Brien’s celebrated Games will follow in the and wonder what Alice Vietnam War novel The afternoon. in Wonderland wondered Things They Carried will Classes are $4 each for about while wandering around. Bread? Boys? be discussed at the Port entries postmarked by Weekends? Angeles Library, 2210 S. Monday. 8. We stock many different Peabody St., at 6:30 p.m. There will be an addikinds of soy sauce. Some Wednesday, May 25. tional $1 fee per class for day I’ll count them for you. Since its first publicaentries postmarked after 9. Our daifuku tastes better tion 22 years ago, The Monday and on the day of than their daifuku. Things They Carried has show. 10. If a tree fell in the forest, High-point prizes will be become an unparalleled would anyone know? If Vietnam testament, a clasawarded in all divisions. Frank fell in the forest, sic work of American literaStalls are available on would anyone care? ture and a profound study first-come, first-served of men at war that illumibasis. A stall fee is 717 RACE ST. nates the capacity, and the refunded if the area is left PORT ANGELES limits, of the human heart clean. A free Stick Horse Class for kids up to 8 years of age will start off the show, and all participants will receive a prize. Participants must bring their own stick horse. There also will be a “Horsey Photo Booth” for horses and their riders throughout the day. Concessions will be available all day. Show forms can be found at most feed and tack stores and at the Washington State University Extension in Port Hadlock. For more information, phone Glenda Kilmer at 360-302-1064.
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Peninsula Daily News
Briefly . . . Friday topic: Acidication of ocean
Go into ‘Therapy’
FORKS — Therapy Session, a country, folksy, bluesy band from the suburbs of Forks — Beaver, Bear Creek, Sappho and Heckelsville — will be NEAH BAY — The playing some high-spirited Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary Advisory tunes as well as a smattering of melodic ballads in Council will meet in the Forks on Friday. Makah Marina conference The concert will be held room from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Forks Extension of Friday. Peninsula College, 71 S. The agenda includes a focus on ocean acidification, Forks Ave., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. with presentations on The show is free and research conducted on open to the public. Makah lands and a briefMembers of Therapy ing on a draft West Coast Sanctuaries Ocean Acidifi- Session are Roger Lien, Sally Milici, Peter Larsen cation Action Plan and and Dave Lenahan. efforts to strengthen spill prevention and response Kids Fishing Day capacity in Neah Bay. A public comment SEQUIM — The North period is set for 11:50 a.m. Olympic Peninsula chapter For more information or of Puget Sound Anglers to request a meeting will hold its annual Kids agenda, email Liam Antrim Fishing Day for children 14 at email@example.com and younger from 8 a.m. to or visit olympiccoast.noaa. 2 p.m. Saturday. gov/AboutUs/sac/ Fishing will be held in welcome.html. the pond at the city of
Sequim’s Water Reuse Demonstration Park on North Blake Avenue just north of Carrie Blake Park. The pond will be stocked with 1,500 trout, some weighing up to 10 pounds. No fishing license is required to participate. Toddlers will be able to fish from a separately stocked pool. Anglers should bring their own pole and bait. Bait and fishing rods also will be supplied by the club. Children can learn how to clean fish by watching club members clean and ice the trout. After the event, the pond will be stocked with 1,000 more fish so children can continue to fish throughout the summer. The event is presented in coordination with the state Department of Fish and Wildlife and the city of Sequim Public Works Department. Sponsors include the Swain Family Foundation,
the Haller Foundation, Walmart Foundation, First Federal Bank, QFC, High Tide Sea Foods, Swain’s General Store, Franz Bakery and Peninsula Bottling Co.
Mason emigrants PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Genealogical Society will celebrate its 30th anniversary with a presentation about Masons on emigrant trails Saturday. The talk will be held in the lower floor of the Carnegie Library, 205 S. Lincoln St., at 9:45 a.m. Jack and Pat Fletcher will present “Masons and the Masonic Order on the Emigrant Trails to Oregon” at the meeting. The Fletchers researched the Cherokee Trail from Tahlequah in present-day Oklahoma to California in 1849. They learned about the secret fraternal order and carefully read diaries to
trace the movement of several lodges and the establishment of new Masonic chapters. The Fletchers were raised and educated in Colorado. The Sequim residents are the authors of five historical books and are working on a book about the Overland Trail, an emigrant route chosen for migration during the Civil War. They are currently mapping and documenting Central Overland Trail from Nebraska to western Nevada for the National Park Service. For more information, visit Cherokeetrails.org.
Garden party PORT ANGELES — The Fifth Street Community Garden will hold a grand opening celebration Saturday. The garden is located one block west of the corner of Peabody and Fifth
streets, across from Port Angeles City Hall. Free organic gardening classes will begin at 11 a.m. A community party, with food and music, will begin at 3 p.m. Garden plots are still available. Cost is $35 for a 110-square-foot plot with water and access to tools and a community of gardeners. Many volunteers, both individuals and businesses, have been working hard to prepare the Fifth Street Garden for its debut. Mike Romero of Romero Contracting graded the parking area; Home Depot donated fencing materials, as well as many hours of work by volunteer members of “Team Depot”’ and Lazy J Tree Farm donated and delivered seven yards of compost. For more information, visit pavictorygarden.org or phone 360-452-3192. Peninsula Daily News
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