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October 30, 2011


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Brinnon’s ShrimpFest to take a year off Group going through rebuilding phase, event organizer claims By Leah Leach

Peninsula Daily News

BRINNON — ShrimpFest organizers are taking a year off to seek more help and consider a new location, so no festival is


promised Joe Baisch, president of the Emerald Towns Alliance Committee, which organizes the event. And he expects it will be better than ever.

planned next Memorial Day weekend. But Brinnon’s biggest annual Not enough people event, which has drawn thousands to the Hood Canal town “We just don’t have enough in the past, will be back in 2013, people to do it,” Baisch said Fri-

day. “Our plan is to rebuild the team, starting now.” Baisch said that after 17 years of the festival highlighting the Hood Canal spot shrimp, the planning committee, which once had about 10 people, had shrunk to about four or five people. “It’s normal attrition,” he said. “It’s not a fight.”

“It just takes a team to do this.” He sent out a letter last week asking for volunteers. “It’s kind of exciting because I’ve got people calling,” he said. “I’ve got three or four people with experience who are interested in helping.” Turn



Family, friends remember life of slain woman

a thriller night

By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

Steve Mullensky/for Peninsula Daily News

About 75 people dressed up for Port Townsend’s inaugural Zombie Walk on Saturday night, shambling down Water and Madison streets to the Jefferson County Memorial Field to perform a rendition of Michael Jackson’s ‘Thriller.”

PORT ANGELES — Jennifer Danielle Pimentel was remembered Saturday as a giving, strong-willed woman who easily earned the admiration of those she met. About 350 people attended the funeral for the murdered 27-year-old woman at Bethany Pentecostal Church before she was laid to Pimentel rest at Ocean View Cemetery. Port Angeles police said Jennifer Pimentel was strangled to death Oct. 9 at the hands of Kevin A. Bradfield, who has been charged with seconddegree murder. But she was remembered at the service by how she lived: whole-heartedly and generously.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Richard Taylor, cousin of Jennifer Pimentel, displays a tattoo honoring his slain cousin prior to funeral services for Pimentel on Turn to Remember/A6 Saturday in Port Angeles.

Hearing set for Coast Guard co-pilot accused in fatal crash Two accused of ‘Charge sheet’ against lieutenant not being released By Paul Gottlieb

Peninsula Daily News

A Coast Guard helicopter copilot who was the only survivor of a July 7, 2010, crash that killed three crewmen off LaPush will be questioned Dec. 7 in a public, trial-like setting: a U.S. Code of Military Justice Article 32 hearing. The hearing at the federal building in Juneau, Alaska, could lead to Lt. Lance Leone’s courtmartial and 7½ years of confinement, said Greg Versaw, Coast Guard deputy staff judge advocate in Juneau. Leone, based at Coast Guard Air Station Sitka, Alaska, has been charged with two counts of negligent homicide, two counts of dereliction of duty and one count of destruction of government property in what the Coast Guard has said was the only fatality-

crash involving a Coast Guard helicopter in 2010. Leone said, “I’m not allowed to talk,” in a voice mail last week. “I can’t talk Leone about anything,” he said. “Anything can and will be used against me.”

Charges Versaw would not release the “charge sheet” that contained the counts against Leone, saying last week the investigation into the crash has not been completed. But Sitka’s public radio station, KCAW-FM, reported Leone is being charged with failing to navigate the helicopter away from charted hazards, failing to fly above 500 feet in accordance with Coast Guard policy and destroying the helicopter, valued at $18.3 million. He also is being charged with

negligently causing the deaths of crew members Petty Officer 1st Class Adam Hoke, 40, of Great Falls, Mont., and Aviation Maintenance Technician 2nd Class Brent M. Banks, 33, of Rock Spring, N.Y. Leone is not being charged in connection with the death of the pilot, Lt. Sean D. Krueger, 33, of Seymour, Conn. Versaw said Friday the information is from the charge sheet. Leone will be represented by legal counsel at the Article 32 hearing. It will be overseen by Coast Guard Capt. Andrew Norris, an investigating officer who will make a recommendation on the disposition of the charges — from dismissing them to recommending Leone undergo a general court-martial, Versaw said. Rear Adm. Thomas Ostebo, commander of District 17, which includes Coast Guard Air Station Sitka, will determine if the case will proceed to a court-martial, District 17 spokesman Kip Wadlow said in an earlier interview. Turn



murder of woman plead not guilty By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Two people charged in the death of Jennifer Pimentel pleaded not guilty to separate charges of second-degree murder and first-degree rendering criminal assistance during a brief court appearance Friday. Their trials are scheduled to occur separately in December in Clallam County Superior Court. The trial of Kevin A. Bradfield, charged with seconddegree murder for allegedly strangling Pimentel to death Oct. 9, is set to begin Dec. 5 and last at least four days. His attorney, Harry Gasnick, told Judge Ken Williams the trial likely will have to be rescheduled because of the

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large amount of evidence he is anticipating to have to review. The trial for Bradfield’s girlfriend, Kendell K. Huether, is scheduled to begin Dec. 19 and last between three and four days. Huether, Pimentel’s childhood friend, is charged with firstdegree rendering criminal assistance for allegedly helping Bradfield dispose of the body in woods near the Hood Canal Bridge. Turn



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Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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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

Singer to help restore 1877 Motown piano DURING A SUMMER visit to a Motown recording studio, former Beatle Paul McCartney wanted to run his fingers along an 1877 Steinway grand piano played by some Detroit music greats he considers idols. “He was disappointed when we told him it didn’t play,” Motown Historical Museum McCartney chief executive Audley Smith Jr. told The Detroit News for a story Saturday. Undaunted, the legendary rock ’n’ roller from England told museum officials following a July concert at Comerica Park that he wanted to help restore it. On Monday, the piano will be picked up from the Detroit museum and shipped to Steinway & Sons in New York for restoration. The work is expected to take up to five months. The piano company has

to assess the piano’s condition before a cost can be determined.

crash in the area in June.

Jackson case

With dramatic courtroom testimony, attorneys POLICE SAID A new for Michael Jackson’s docPorsche driven by “Jacktor have dropped the bombass” star Bam Margera shell they’ve been hinting has been sideswiped by at for months — an expert another motorist in subur- opinion accusing the singer ban Philadelphia. of causing his own death. State Dr. Paul White in Los troopers Angeles said Jackson said there injected himself with a dose were no of propofol after an initial injuries or dose by Dr. Conrad Murcitations ray wore off. issued in He also calculated that Thursday’s Jackson gave himself accident another sedative, lorazeMargera near Marpam, by taking pills after gera’s home in Pocopson an infusion of that drug and Township. others by Murray failed to Margera’s mother told put him to sleep. The Philadelphia Inquirer That combination of that a truck scraped the drugs could have had length of her son’s “lethal consequences,” the 4-month-old Panamera defense team’s star scienwhile he was stopped at a tific witness said Friday. stop sign. Murray has pleaded not April Margera said the guilty to involuntary manother driver told Bam that slaughter. he was looking at his GPS White showed jurors a when the crash happened. series of charts and simulaShe said the motorist tions he created in the past became excited when he two days to support the realized who he’d hit. defense theory. Margera said her son He also did a courtroom called home immediately demonstration of how the after the accident to get milky white anesthetic proinsurance information. pofol could have entered “Jackass” co-star Ryan Jackson’s veins in the small Dunn and another man dose that Murray claimed died in a drunken-driving he gave the insomniac star.

New Porsche hit

THURSDAY’S QUESTION: What do you plan to do about higher bank fees?

Just complain  3.5%

Find another bank 

Join credit union 

Don’t have fees 

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Undecided  6.7% Total votes cast: 1,275 Vote on today’s question at


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

By The Associated Press

JIMMY SAVILE, 84, veteran British broadcaster and a famously eccentric culture figure, has died at his home in northern England. Mr. Savile, known for his garish tracksuits, chunky gold jewelry and boundless enthusiasm Mr. Savile for pop in 2001 music and charity work, was the host of two long-running British television programs and claimed to have been a longtime confidant to Prince Charles and ex-Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. Rarely seen without his trademark large cigar, Mr. Savile had initially worked in a coal mine as a teenager before embracing music and built a national profile as a disc jockey — first in Britain’s dance halls and later on radio, including the renowned Radio Luxembourg. West Yorkshire police confirmed that officers had been called Saturday to Mr. Savile’s home in the city of Leeds, northern England, and said that there were no suspicious circumstances surrounding his death. The cause of Mr. Savile’s death is not yet known. Mr. Savile claimed have been the first DJ in the world to use two turntables — enabling continuous music to be played — inventing the techniques later embraced by modern dance music, and to have pioneered the use of record,

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

rather than live bands, at nightclubs. “History has it that I was the very, very first in the whole world” to organize a disco event, he told the BBC in May.


ROBERT PRITZKER, 85, a businessman who led a global industrial conglomerate and whose family founded the Hyatt chain of hotels, has died. Mr. Pritzker died Thursday evening in a Chicago nursing facility after suffering from Parkin- Mr. Pritzker son’s disease, his executive assistant, Becky Spooner, said Friday. Mr. Pritzker founded and was chairman and president of the Marmon Group, an international conglomerate of manufacturing and service companies. His business acumen helped Marmon Group revenues grow into the billions of dollars and through hundreds of acquisitions over 50 years, company officials said. It was sold to Berkshire Hathaway in 2008.

Mr. Pritzker was the brother of Jay Pritzker, who was founder and chairman of the Hyatt Hotel chain and among the richest people in the United States when he died in 1999 in Chicago.

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

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1936 (75 years ago) Documents recently coming into the possession of G.M. Lauridsen detail the establishment of the first school district in Clallam County — at Dungeness in 1862. The first superintendent was George Gypson, who wrote: “By application of J. Thornton, April 1, 1862‚ I lade off District No. 1, being New Dungeness District, bounded all west of the New Dungeness river and runs west as far as McDonland ‘Crick.’ “They held an Election and elected for directors Davidson, Weh and Downey; for clerk Wm. Mcfarlin. “The directors hired Mr. Mcfarlin to teach the school for three months.”

1961 (50 years ago)

With Port Angeles’ centennial celebration looming as well as visitors from the Century 21 World’s Fair in MCDONALD’S JUST Seattle and the Victoria ANNOUNCED that they centennial expected next will sell the McRib sandwich only until Nov. 14. So year, a citywide cleanup campaign is under way. unfortunately, it looks like A city letter-writing I’ll have to cook for Thankscampaign has been started giving after all. Conan O’Brien to urge owners of unsightly

Laugh Lines

property to make needed repairs and to slap on the paint where necessary. Behind the cleanup program, a general improvement campaign is under way in the local improvement districts. The paving of all city streets west of Valley Creek will complete a plan begun almost 10 years ago.

1986 (25 years ago) A Lake Sutherland man and a Granite Falls woman died in the crash of a private plane near Discovery Bay. The plane apparently was headed for Port Angeles from Paine Field near Everett. It was found upside-

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots FISHERMAN OVERHEARD AT Ediz Hook boat ramp in Port Angeles: “I must be crazy because I keep doing the same thing over and over again, expecting different results!” . . . 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

down in a stand of tall trees, with wreckage scattered over about 500 square feet off Crown Zellerbach 400 Line Road. Dead were the pilot, Wayne Bertsch, a travel agency owner from Everett who weekended at Lake Sutherland, and Shirley Piephoff, a friend.

Did You Win? State lottery results

Friday’s Daily Game: 4-3-7 Friday’s Keno: 02-0306-07-08-14-16-28-30-34-4243-48-53-54-58-61-72-73-74 Friday’s Match 4: 03-13-19-21 Friday’s Mega Millions: 13-31-49-52-56, Mega Ball: 41 Saturday’s Daily Game: 2-6-2 Saturday’s Hit 5: 02-03-17-35-39 Saturday’s Keno: 01-03-04-05-15-21-23-27-3336-38-39-44-57-58-60-65-7072-74 Saturday’s Lotto: 01-05-10-19-21-47 Saturday’s Match 4: 01-02-13-14 Saturday’s Powerball: 11-16-40-51-56, Powerball: 38, Power Play: 5

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS SUNDAY, Oct. 30, the 303rd day of 2011. There are 62 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On Oct. 30, 1961, the Soviet Union tested a hydrogen bomb, the “Tsar Bomba,” with a force estimated at about 50 megatons. The Soviet Party Congress unanimously approved a resolution ordering the removal of Josef Stalin’s body from Lenin’s tomb. On this date: ■  In 1735, the second president of the United States, John Adams, was born in Braintree, Mass. ■  In 1893, the U.S. Senate gave final congressional approval to repealing the Sherman Silver Purchase Act of 1890. ■  In 1921, the silent film clas-

sic “The Sheik,” starring Rudolph Valentino, premiered in Los Angeles. ■  In 1938, the radio play “The War of the Worlds,” starring Orson Welles, aired on CBS. ■  In 1944, the Martha Graham ballet “Appalachian Spring,” with music by Aaron Copland, premiered at the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C., with Graham in a leading role. ■  In 1945, the U.S. government announced the end of shoe rationing, effective at midnight. ■  In 1953, Gen. George C. Marshall was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. Dr. Albert Schweitzer received the Peace Prize for 1952. ■  In 1974, Muhammad Ali knocked out George Foreman in the eighth round of a 15-round

bout in Kinshasa, Zaire, known as the “Rumble in the Jungle,” to regain his world heavyweight title. ■  In 1979, President Jimmy Carter announced his choice of federal appeals Judge Shirley Hufstedler to head the newly created Department of Education. ■  In 1985, schoolteacher-astronaut Christa McAuliffe witnessed the launch of the space shuttle Challenger, the same craft that carried her and six other crew members to their deaths in January 1986. ■  Ten years ago: Ford Motor Co. Chairman William Clay Ford Jr. took over as chief executive after the ouster of Jacques Nasser. NASA’s 2001 Mars Odyssey snapped its first picture of Mars, one week after the spacecraft safely arrived in orbit around the

Red Planet. Ukraine destroyed its last nuclear missile silo, fulfilling a pledge to give up the vast nuclear arsenal it had inherited after the breakup of the former Soviet Union. ■  Five years ago: Massachusetts Sen. John Kerry told a California college audience that young people who didn’t study hard might “get stuck in Iraq,” prompting harsh Republican criticism; Kerry later said it was a botched joke against President George W. Bush’s handling of the war. ■  One year ago: President Barack Obama implored voters to resist a Republican tide, warning that if the GOP prevailed in midterm elections, all the progress of his first two years in office “can be rolled back.”

Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 30, 2011

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation

David Royal/Monterey County Herald

California State Park Lifeguard Kevin Brady holds a surfboard with a shark bite in it after an attack at

Shark attack sends surfer to Calif. hospital MONTEREY, Calif. — A shark attacked a surfer Saturday off a California beach, biting him in the neck and arm and sending him to a hospital with non-life-threatening injuries. Eric Tarantino of Monterey was attacked around 7 a.m., just minutes after he and a friend entered the water at Marina State Beach, The Monterey Herald reported. The shark bit Tarantino, 27, on the neck and right forearm and left teeth marks in his red surfboard. Tarantino’s friend, Brandon

McKibben of Salinas, helped him out of the water, and other surfers used beach towels to try to stop his bleeding. Tarantino was taken to a local airport by paramedics and flown to the San Jose Regional Medical Center, authorities said.

Today’s news shows WASHINGTON — Guest lineups for today’s TV news shows: ■  ABC’s “This Week” — 2012 GOP presidential candidate Michele Bachmann; Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates. ■  NBC’s “Meet the Press” — White House adviser David Plouffe. ■  CBS’s “Face the Nation” — 2012 GOP presidential candidate Herman Cain. ■  CNN’s “State of the Union” — 2012 GOP presidential candidate Ron Paul; David Axelrod, adviser to President Barack Obama’s re-election campaign. ■  “Fox News Sunday” — 2012 GOP presidential candidate Rick Perry.

The Associated Press

Briefly: World Home raided after attack on U.S. embassy GORNJA MAOCA, BosniaHerzegovina — Special police units raided homes Saturday in a Bosnian village linked to the gunman who fired an automatic weapon at the U.S. Embassy in Sarajevo in what authorities called a terrorist attack. The raids came as 17 suspected associates of the shooter, all said to be members of the ultraconservative Wahhabi Muslim sect, were briefly detained in Serbia. The gunman, identified by police as 23-year-old Mevlid Jasarevic, is accused of shooting at the embassy building in Sarajevo for at least 30 minutes Friday, wounding a policeman guarding the facility, before a police sniper immobilized him with a shot in his leg. Both the gunman and the police officer were hospitalized and their wounds weren’t considered to be life-threatening, authorities said. An amateur video obtained by the AP shows what appears to be Jasarevic roaming a deserted intersection, waving his gun and occasionally turning toward the embassy building, shooting at the fence and facade. Jasarevic is believed to be a follower of the Wahhabi sect.

Airstrikes deadly JERUSALEM — Israeli aircraft struck at Palestinian militants in Gaza on Saturday who responded with a volley of rock-

ets which rained on southern Israeli towns, Israeli and Palestinian officials said. Palestinian officials said seven militants were killed, while on the Israeli side one civilian was killed and four others were wounded. Exchanges of fire are common between southern Israel and the Gaza strip controlled by the militant Hamas group, but this is the worst one in months.

Flood defense holds BANGKOK — Defenses shielding the center of Thailand’s capital from the nation’s worst floods in nearly 60 years mostly held at critical peak tides Saturday, as the waters began to recede after killing almost 400 people. But the threat to central Bangkok was not over, the prime minister said, and the city’s northern districts remained submerged along with much of the countryside. Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra urged citizens to let the crisis run its course as the floodwaters slowly drain to the sea, with Bangkok lying in their path. The floods that have besieged central Thailand for weeks submerged entire towns across the country’s heartland and shuttered hundreds of factories over the last two months. While some water doused streets and shops along the river, the tides fell short of forecast highs and there was no major breach. Higher than usual tides will continue through Monday but are predicted to be lower than Saturday’s. The Associated Press

The Associated Press

U.S. soldiers gather by bodies of victims of a suicide car bomber in Kabul, Afghanistan, on Saturday.

Americans among 17 killed in Kabul attack By Amir Shah Deb Riechmann its own security ahead of a 2014 The Associated Press deadline for the U.S. and other NATO countries to withdraw KABUL, Afghanistan — A Tal- their troops or move them into iban suicide bomber rammed a support roles. vehicle loaded with explosives Underscoring the difficulties into an armored NATO bus Sat- ahead, the brazen assault urday on a busy thoroughfare in occurred just hours after top Kabul, killing 17 people, including Afghan and Western officials met a dozen Americans, in the deadli- in the heart of Kabul to discuss est strike against the U.S.-led the second phase of shifting secucoalition in the Afghan capital rity responsibilities to Afghan since the war began. forces in all or part of 17 of the The blast occurred on the same country’s 34 provinces. Afghans day that a man wearing an already have the lead in the Afghan army uniform killed three Afghan capital. Australian soldiers and an Afghan interpreter in the south — attacks Bus was sandwiched that show the resiliency of the Heavy black smoke poured insurgency and are likely to raise new doubts about the unpopular from the burning wreckage of an 10-year-old war and the Western armored personnel carrier, known strategy of trying to talk peace as a Rhino, in Kabul after the bomber struck. The bus had been with the Taliban. A spokesman for the funda- sandwiched in the middle of a mentalist Islamic movement, convoy of mine-resistant military which was ousted in the 2001 vehicles when it was hit along a invasion for its affiliation with al- four-lane highway often used by Qaida, claimed responsibility for foreign military trainers in the the Kabul attack, saying the southwestern part of Kabul. The landmark Darulaman Palbomber had used 1,540 pounds of ace, the bombed-out seat of forexplosives. The Taliban and related groups mer Afghan kings, was the backhave staged more than a dozen drop to the chaotic scene: Shrapmajor attacks in Kabul this year, nel, twisted pieces of metal and including seven since June, in an charred human remains littered apparent campaign to weaken the street. U.S. soldiers wept as they confidence in the Afghan government as it prepares to take over pulled bodies from the debris, said

Noor Ahmad, a witness at the scene. One coalition soldier was choking inside the burned bus, he said. “The bottom half of his body was burned,” Ahmad said. NATO said five of its service members and eight civilian contractors working for the coalition died in the attack. A U.S. defense official, speaking on condition of anonymity to release the information before a formal announcement, said all 13 were Americans. However, Lt. Col. Christian Lemay, a Canadian defense spokesman, told The Associated Press that one Canadian soldier was among the troops killed. The discrepancy could not immediately be reconciled. It was the deadliest single attack against the U.S.-led coalition across the country since the Taliban shot down a NATO helicopter on Aug. 6 in an eastern Afghan province, killing 30 U.S. troops, most elite Navy SEALs, and eight Afghans. The Afghan Ministry of Interior said four Afghans, including two children, also died in Saturday’s attack. Eight other Afghans, including two children, were wounded, said Kabir Amiri, head of Kabul hospitals.

At least 3 deaths blamed on unseasonably early storm The Associated Press

STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — An unseasonable East Coast snowstorm that has dumped wet, heavy snow from the mid-Atlantic to New England is being blamed for at least three deaths. In southeastern Pennsylvania, an 84-year-old man was killed Saturday afternoon when a snowladen tree fell on his home while he was napping in his recliner. Connecticut Gov. Dannel P. Malloy said one person died in a Colchester traffic accident that he blamed on slippery conditions. In Massachusetts, authorities said a 20-year-old man died in Springfield after being electrocuted by a power line downed by high winds and wet, heavy snow. Capt. William Collins said the man stopped when he saw police and firefighters examining downed wires and stepped in the wrong

Quick Read

place. The storm has knocked out electricity to 2.3 million homes and businesses. A classic nor’easter is chugging along up the East Coast and expected to dump anywhere from a dusting of snow to about 10 inches throughout the region. It is a decidedly unseasonal date for a type of storm more associated with midwinter. Communities inland in midAtlantic states were getting hit hardest. Cherry Grove, W.Va., on the edge of the Monongahela National Forest, already got 4 inches of snow overnight, according to the National Weather Service. Heavy snow was falling in western Maryland, and the Frostburg area could receive 8 or 9 inches. Tens of thousands lost power in Pennsylvania, and utilities were

bringing in crews from Ohio and Kentucky to help. Officials warned that the heavy, wet snow combined with fully leafed trees could lead to downed tree branches and power lines, resulting in power outages and blocked roads. The heaviest snow was forecast for later in the day into Sunday in the Massachusetts Berkshires, the Litchfield Hills in northwestern Connecticut, southwestern New Hampshire and the southern Green Mountains. Allentown, Pa., expected to see 4 to 8 inches, is likely to break the city’s October record of 2.2 inches on Halloween in 1925. Philadelphia was expected to get 1 to 3 inches, its first measurable October snow since 1979, with a bit more in some suburbs, meteorologist Mitchell Gaines said.

. . . more news to start your day

Nation: Lego man must stay with police for a while

Nation: 16-foot python ate deer before being hunted

Nation: Restriction placed on bathtub-like art exhibit

Nation: Late for work, officer nabbed for speeding

LEGO MAN IS going to stay in police custody for three months even if the 100-pound, 8-foot-tall sculpture didn’t do anything wrong except wash up on a Florida beach. The Sarasota County Sheriff’s Office will hold the fiberglass sculpture for 90 days just like all other lost-and-found property. They will try to determine who the owner is. The local tourism bureau had hoped to use the Lego man to promote the area, but the sheriff said it needs to remain in police custody a little longer. The sculpture appeared on a Siesta Key beach Tuesday. A Legoland recently opened in Winter Haven, 70 miles away.

OFFICIALS IN THE Florida Everglades have captured and killed a 16-foot-long Burmese python that had just eaten an adult deer. Scott Hardin, exotic species coordinator for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission, said workers found the snake Thursday. The reptile was one of the largest ever found in South Florida. Hardin said the python had recently consumed a 76-pound female deer that had died. He aIso said it was an important capture to help stop the spread of pythons further north.

NAKED ART LOVERS are no longer able to take dips together in a bathtub-like installation at a New York City museum after warnings from health officials. The “Psycho Tank” is part of an interactive exhibit “Experience” by German artist Carsten Holler. The pool sits off the ground in a tent-like structure. Visitors are handed bathrobes, slippers and towels before heading into the salty, warm water — nude. Health officials said allowing more than one person would have required a permit the museum didn’t have.

A MIAMI POLICE officer is accused of driving 120 mph on a turnpike because he was late for his off-duty job working security at a school. The Florida Highway Patrol said officer Fausto Lopez was arrested at gunpoint after leading police on a brief high-speed chase. According to a police report, a trooper spotted a patrol car changing lanes in a dangerous manner earlier this month. The report said the patrol car ignored warnings to pull over and led a brief high-speed chase before stopping near Hollywood.



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Northern border checks scaled back By Gene Johnson

SEATTLE — The U.S. Border Patrol has quietly stopped its controversial practice of routinely searching buses, trains and airports for illegal immigrants at transportation hubs along the northern border and in the nation’s interior, The Associated Press has learned. Current and former Border Patrol agents said field offices around the country began receiving the order last month — soon after the Obama administration announced that to ease an overburdened immigration system, it would allow many illegal immigrants to remain in the country while it focuses on deporting those who have committed crimes. [Contacted by Peninsula Daily News, Jose Romero, a Border Patrol supervisory agent based in Port Angeles, declined comment about the AP report, referring inquiries to the administrative office of the Blaine Sector office in Blaine (Whatcom County), which covers Alaska, Oregon and the western half of Washington. [No one was available to comment at that office on Saturday.] The routine bus, train and airport checks typically involved agents milling about and questioning people who appeared suspicious and had long been criticized by immigrantrights groups. Critics said the tactic amounted to racial profiling and violated travelers’ civil liberties. But agents said it was an effective way to catch unlawful immigrants, including smugglers and possible terrorists, who had evaded detection at the border, as well as people who had overstayed their visas.

Baffled agents Halting the practice has baffled the agents, especially in some stations along the northern border — from Bellingham to Houlton, Maine — where the socalled “transportation checks” have been the bulk of their everyday duties. The Border Patrol is

2010, as many as half were from routine transportation checks, the agent estimated. The change was immediately obvious to Jack Barker, who manages the Greyhound and Trailways bus station in Rochester, N.Y. For the past six years, he said, Border Patrol agents boarded nearly every bus in and out of the station looking for illegal immigrants. Last month — one day after the 10th anniversary of 9/11 and all of the hype that surrounded it — the agents stopped coming. They haven’t been back since, Barker said. “What’s changed that they’re no longer needed here?” Barker asked. “I haven’t been able to get an answer from anybody.”

Border Patrol new list of arrests

The Associated Press

By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

In its latest list of agency arrests in Whatcom, Clall­am and Jeff­erson counties, the U.S. Border Patrol said it took 10 foreign nationals into custody during Oct. 9-15. None of those listed was arrested on the North Olympic Peninsula. The arrests included the apprehension of two Canadian citizens, five Indian citizens and three Mexican citizens, all of whom entered the country illegally, the Border Patrol said. The two Canadian citizens said they had crossed the border while camping. They were arrested Oct. 13 in Sumas. That same day, five Indian citiauthorized to check vehicles within 100 miles of the border. The order has not been made public, but two agents described it to the AP on condition of anonymity because the government does not authorize them to speak to the media. The union that represents Border Patrol agents planned to issue a news release about the change Monday. “Orders have been sent out from Border Patrol headquarters in Washington, D.C., to Border Patrol sectors nationwide that checks of transportation hubs and systems located away from the southwest border of the United States will only be conducted if there is intelligence indicating a threat,” the release said. Those who have received the orders said agents may still go to train and bus stations and airports if they have specific “actionable intelligence” that there is an illegal immigrant there who recently entered the country. An agent in Washington state said it’s not clear how agents are supposed to glean such intelligence, and even if they did, under the new directive, they still require clearance from Washington, D.C., headquarters before they can respond. A U.S. Customs and Bor-

zens were arrested after illegally entering the United States through Lynden. On Oct. 14, the Border Patrol, while assisting the Swinomish Police Department near La Conner, arrested two Mexican citizens who admitted to entering the country illegally. On Oct. 15, the Border Patrol, while assisting the Whatcom County Sheriff’s Office, arrested a Mexican citizen who admitted to entering the country illegally. Those arrested were transported to federal Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s Tacoma Northwest Detention Facility to be processed for removal from the United States. The arrest reports are provided

der Protection spokesman, Bill Brooks, repeatedly insisted that any shift in enforcement tactics does not amount to a change in policy as local commanders still have authority to aggressively pursue illegal immigrants near the border and at transportation hubs. “It’s up to the local commander to position his agents the way he wants to position them. What we’ve done is gone to a risk-based posture,” he said. In a separate statement, the agency said, “Conducting intelligence-based transportation checks allows the Border Patrol to use their technology and personnel resources more effectively, especially in areas with limited resources.”

Union V.P. outraged Shawn Moran, vice president of the union that represents agents, was outraged at the changes. “Stated plainly, Border Patrol managers are increasing the layers of bureaucracy and making it as difficult as possible for Border Patrol agents to conduct their core duties,” the National Border Patrol Council’s statement said. “The only risks being managed by this move are too many apprehensions, negative media attention and complaints generated by immigrant-rights

weekly to the news media by the Border Patrol’s Blaine Sector office. The lists do not include arrests that result in ongoing investigations, the Border Patrol said. The reports also are limited to one page per week and do not include all arrests, only those selected by the agency for public release, the Border Patrol added. The Blaine Sector covers Alaska, Oregon and the western half of Washington with 322 agents, including almost 40 based in Port Angeles who patrol Clallam and Jefferson counties.

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

groups.” The Border Patrol, which patrols outside the official ports of entry handled by customs officers, has dramatically beefed up its staffing since 9/11, doubling to more than 20,000 agents nationally. Along the northern border, the number has jumped from about 300 in the late 1990s to more than 2,200. The Port Angeles office, from which agents cover the North Olympic Peninsula, has seen a ninefold increase in agents from four in 2006 to 36, and a new $5.7 million headquarters is being built.

Arrests drop At the same time, the number of Border Patrol arrests nationwide has been falling — from nearly 1.2 million in 2005 to 463,000 in 2010, and 97 percent of them at the southern border, according to the Department of Homeland Security’s Office of Immigration Statistics. The office cited the recession as a likely factor in the drop. Along the northern border last fiscal year, the agency made 7,431 arrests. It was not immediately clear how many stemmed from routine transportation checks. The public affairs office for the Border Patrol’s Blaine sector said

it doesn’t break down the data that way. But of 673 arrests in the sector, roughly 200 were from routine transportation checks, according to a Washington state-based Border Patrol agent who has been with the agency for more than 20 years and spoke to the AP.

Bellingham office Until receiving the new directive, the Bellingham office, about 25 miles from the Canadian border, kept agents at the bus and train station and at the local airport 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Now, the agents have little work to do, the agent said. The situation is similar in upstate New York, where an agent told the AP — also on the condition of anonymity — that a senior manager relayed the new directive during a morning roll call last month. Since then, instead of checking buses or trains, agents have spent shifts sitting in their vehicles gazing out at Lake Erie and Lake Ontario, where few illegal immigrants cross. “They’re already bored,” the agent said. “You grab the paper every day, and you go do the crossword.” In the Buffalo sector, where there were more than 2,400 arrests in fiscal

Welcomes news Doug Honig, spokesman for the American Civil Liberties Union of Washington, welcomed the news. “If the Border Patrol is indeed not boarding buses and trains and engaging in the random questioning of people, that’s a step in the right direction,” he said. “People shouldn’t be questioned by government officials when there’s no reason to believe they’ve done anything wrong.” Gene Davis, a retired deputy chief in the Border Patrol’s sector in Blaine, emphasized how effective the checks can be. He noted that a check of the Bellingham bus station in 1997 yielded an arrest of Palestinian Gazi Ibrahim Abu Mezer. Abu Mezer skipped out on a $5,000 bond — only to turn up later in Brooklyn, where New York police shot him as he prepared to bomb the city’s subway system. Davis also noted that would-be “millennium bomber” Ahmed Ressam was arrested in Port Angeles in December 1999 when he drove off the MV Coho ferry from Victoria in a rented car full of explosives. “We’ve had two terrorists who have come through the northern border here,” said Davis. “To put these restraints on agents being able to talk to people is just ridiculous.”

Briefly . . . Stove blamed for Penny quarry fire PORT TOWNSEND — A thin-walled stove pipe led to a structure fire at Penny Creek Quarry south of Quilcene on Tuesday,

East Jefferson Fire-Rescue Assistant Chief Bob Low said Friday. The building was destroyed by the blaze. No one was injured. Low said his investigation determined that the fire began with a woodburning stove in the maintenance building.

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The stove was lit for the first time this season about an hour before the fire was reported, quarry employees told Low. They also said they had hung rain gear against the stove pipe to dry. Low said the stove pipe was made of very thin, single-walled metal. “This pipe metal was extremely thin and would conduct a considerable amount of heat outside,” he said. Burn patterns showed that the fire emanated from the area of the stove. A representative from the Bureau of Mine Safety was also on the scene, and his inspection agreed with Low’s finding, said Bill Beezley, spokesman for East Jefferson Fire-Rescue.

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many as five knives to stab and slash his victims more than 100 times. The Seattle Times reported that Chen has been charged with two counts of first-degree murder. Prosecutors have until the end of November to decide whether to seek the death penalty. King County prosecutors requested the mental evaluation at a Friday court hearing.

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EVERETT — A 23-year veteran Seattle police detective has pleaded not guilty to drunken driving after a four-car accident in Mukilteo. The Everett Herald reported that 46-year-old John Fox entered the plea Friday in an Everett court. He declined to comment afterward. According to a police report, a nearly empty vodka bottle was found in the GMC sport utility vehicle being driving by Fox. The vehicle belongs to the city of Seattle. Police said Fox rearended a vehicle, which then was pushed into two other cars. No serious injuries were reported. Paramedics noticed a strong odor of alcohol coming from the suspect, while officers at the scene said the detective had “slow, slurred speech” and was unable to focus on tasks, such as providing his license, registration and proof of insurance. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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Sunday, October 30, 2011

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2 arrests made in drug raid Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Authorities have arrested two men suspected of dealing heroin. The Olympic Peninsula Narcotics Enforcement Team booked Kevin Scott Carter, 52, and Gene Robert Cuello, 44, into Clallam County jail Friday for investigation of delivery of a controlled substance and committing the offense while within 1,000 feet of a school. Carter also was being held for investigation of unlawful use of a building for drug purposes — liability of owner or manager.

By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

The Olympic Discovery Trail could get more help from the other Washington — D.C., that is — after it was selected to be part of President Barack Obama’s America’s Great Outdoors initiative. The trail was named by U.S. Interior Secretary Ken Salazar as one of the country’s most promising projects to reconnect Americans to the natural world and worthy of federal support. A Department of the Interior report to be released within the next two weeks will discuss the Olympic Discovery Trail and its “convergence” with the Pacific Northwest Trail, which starts at Glacier National Park in Montana and is planned to connect to the Olympic Discovery Trail from Port Townsend to the Olympic Coast. The Lower Columbia River Water Trail and the expansion of the Pacific Northwest Trail and its connection to the Olympic Discovery Trail are among 100 projects nationwide that will be highlighted in the report — two in every state — as part of the president’s initiative. Salazar recently recognized two projects in Washington state that will be included in the final report — representing what states are believed to be among the best investments in the nation to support a healthy, active population; conserve wildlife and working lands; and create travel, tourism and outdoor-recreation jobs across the country.

Reconnect to outdoors

Keith Thorpe (4)/Peninsula Daily News

Cheryl and Mike Ritzman of Port Orchard bicycle along a stretch of the Olympic Discovery Trail near Kitchen-Dick Road west of Sequim on Saturday. Mike Ritzman said it was the second time they had visited the trail, and he was impressed by its beauty. been asking each governor for the most promising projects to support in their states, and we will do all we can to help move them forward.” The announcement of the forthcoming report was good news for supporters of Olympic Discovery Trail and the Pacific Northwest Trail. The Pacific Northwest Trail ties together national, state and local trails, including the 126-mile Olympic Discovery Trail, constructed along or near the historic route of the Pacific railroad line. “I work pretty closely with [the Department of the Interior] on a number of issues, but this one caught me by surprise,” said Jeff Chapman with the Buckhorn Range Chapter of the Back Country Horsemen of Washington and a Port Townsend-area resident living near a Larry Scott Memorial Trail link of Olympic Discovery Trail. Chapman, who is a volunteer and supporter for developing the Pacific Northwest Trail, said he looked forward to seeing the federal Department of the Interior report, which he saw as holding up the Olympic Discovery Trail as a model.

Help complete trail “This should provide the energy to help complete the trail in Jefferson County,” Chapman said, which is hung up on right-of-way land acquisition, but private and public, south of Four Corners Road and around Discovery Bay via Eaglemount. John Dolanksy, Peninsula Trails Coalition treasurer and a cyclist, said he hopes the recognition will lead to long-term federal support of the trail project. “If Washington has to have two, it doesn’t surprise me that this would be one of them. It is a place that people love to recreate in and visit,” he said of the Olympic Discovery Trail and the North Olympic Peninsula.

“It’s a big attraction for the Seattle metropolitan market.”

John Dolansky treasurer, Peninsula Trails Coalition

“It’s a big attraction for the Seattle metropolitan market.” He added that the trails coalition hopes to have the trail completed all the way to the Elwha River Bridge by the end of the year. Adam Fetcher, a spokesman for Interior, said the Olympic Discovery Trail project would benefit as a partner with the federal government. “It could include financial support, although there is no guarantee of financial support,” Fetcher said. But the federal government has the staff experience, from engineers to land managers, who have expertise and could work on the ground level to support the trail projects.

Columbia River trail The second Washington system recognized is the Lower Columbia River Water Trail, a well-established paddleboat trail that stretches from the Bonneville Dam to the Pacific Ocean along 146 miles of one of North America’s longest rivers. The trail is managed by the Lower Columbia River

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Estuary Partnership — a stewardship organization focused on coastal-habitat restoration and environmental-education programs. The Department of the Interior will work with each of its key bureaus — including the National Park Service, the Bureau of Land Management and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service — to direct available resources and personnel to make these projects a reality, Salazar said. “The America’s Great Outdoors Initiative turns the conventional wisdom about the federal government’s role


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They were arrested at about 8:30 a.m. at their homes in the 200 block of West Seventh Street, said Detective Jason Viada, narcotics team supervisor for the Port Angeles Police Department. Heroin was found, Viada said, but he would not say how much. Both remained in the Clallam County jail, with no bond set, on Saturday. “OPNET detectives conducted an investigation lasting several months where heroin was purchased on multiple occasions from people in Carter’s home on Seventh Street,” Viada said.

in conservation on its head,” Salazar said. “Rather than dictate policies or conservation strategies from Washington, it supports grass-roots, locally driven initiatives.”

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

“This investigation was given priority over other investigations in part because the home is near both a day care and a preschool in Port Angeles,” he added. About 20 officers from OPNET member agencies — including Port Angeles police, Clallam the County Sheriff’s Office, Customs and Border Protection, Homeland Security Investigations, the Sequim Police Department and the State Patrol — participated in the arrests.

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The initiative is intended to establish a 21st-century conservation and recreation agenda and reconnect Americans to the outdoors. The report is the result of 50 meetings with governors and stakeholders held by Salazar and other senior Interior officials to solicit ideas on how to best implement America’s Great Outdoors in their states. The projects were identified for their potential to conserve important lands and build recreation opportunities and economic growth for the surrounding communities. Also involved is Gov. Chris Gregoire and other state officials, as well as private landowners, localand tribal-elected officials, community organizations and outdoor-recreation and conservation stakeholders. “Under the America’s Great Outdoors initiative, we are listening to the people of Washington and communities across America and working with them on locally based projects that will conserve the beauty and health of our land and water and open up more opportunities for people to enjoy them,” Salazar said in a statement. “My staff and I have

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Peninsula Daily News

Fest: Group

seeking new event venue Continued from A1

The committee also will seek a new venue for the two-day festival. State Parks notified the group in late August it would require a fee for parking at the festival’s traditional spot at Dosewallips State Park. “We were going to negotiate that, but then we decided that we don’t have enough people,” Joe Baisch Baisch said. president “The State Parks Emerald Towns Alliance organization is going Committee through a horrific budget time,” he said, adding “This is a good time to that the requirement take a breather,” said “comes from the top.” Baisch, who added that he has been involved since the ‘Phenomenal partner’ beginning. “Three of the main “The park has been a phenomenal partner in groups are still involved,” this,” he said. “We will he said. The original idea was to continue to work closely put on a community festival with local park managethat would celebrate the ment people.” He and other plan- shrimp fishery and give ners also hope to improve visitors something to do, Baisch said. the festival for 2013. “Then we got some good One example would management talent in the be to add more music, he community and created said. And he hopes to get what we have now” — a more communitywide festival that draws visitors support of the festival, from throughout the region, which he describes as an he said. “We just got to that point “important economic where all organizations get development event.” He said the festival to where we seriously have brings in 10,000 to to go into a rebuilding 12,000 people in two mode,” Baisch said. “It is like anything else. It’s time days. “That’s not bad,” he to do some reflection and said. “Local businesses rebuild a team.” Volunteers interested in do well. I want the community to want this and helping with ShrimpFest 2013 are asked to phone help put it on.” Baisch said vendors 360-796-3432. ________ — which numbered between 85 and 90 at the Managing Editor/News Leah event in May — would Leach can be reached at 360-417have to be notified now 3531 or leah.leach@peninsula for a festival next year.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Pallbearers carry the casket of Jennifer Pimentel to the site of a graveside service at Ocean View Cemetery in Port Angeles on Saturday.

Remember: Texted loved ones

with a ‘Good morning, y’all’

Continued from A1 animals and swimming and would start her mornings She would sing like she by texting loved ones, “Good thought she was Whitney morning y’all. Text me Houston and give like she later.” She also was sure of herneeded nothing, friends and self and would never back family recalled. down from an argument, “When I sing, I cry, another sister, Naveire because it’s hard,” said one Pimentel, said. of her sisters, Kiana Pimen“No one could prove her tel. wrong or bring her down,” Pastor Omer Vigoren she said. read a statement from her “And even though others father, Henry Pimentel, may say she’s different,” that recalled how she loved continued Naveire, refer-

ring to her sister’s developmental disability, “I never once looked into her eyes and saw less of a person.” Several people wept as her casket was carried out while “Amazing Grace” was played on bagpipes. Family and friends made clear, through their words and other gestures, that Jennifer would not be forgotten. Three people, including her cousin Richard Taylor, came to the funeral with

fresh tattoos in her remembrance. “She’s not just my little cousin,” he said while showing the forearm tattoo, depicting her favorite Beanie Baby and the date of her death. “She was like my sister.”

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

Plead: Held on $1 million bond Continued from A1 Pimentel, a 27-year-old developmentally disabled woman, was staying with Huether and Bradfield on a trip to Port Angeles, her hometown, in the weeks leading up to her death.

She had missed a bus to go back to SeaTac, where she lived with her fiance, Mike Malvey, the day she was killed, Malvey said. Pimentel went back to Huether’s residence, he said, after missing the bus. Police allege Bradfield

strangled her to death at the home, 808 E. Lauridsen Blvd., that day. Bradfield, 22, is being held in Clallam County jail on $1 million bond. He will appear in court again Nov. 18. Huether, 25, is being held

“We just got to that point where all organizations get to where we seriously have to go into a rebuilding mode. It is like anything else. It’s time to do some reflection and rebuild a team.”

on a $100,000 bond. She will return to court Nov. 17. Huether is represented by attorney Karen Unger.

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

Crash: Results of investigation under ‘final review’ cess of review prior to being completed. It won’t be completed until trial.” The Coast Guard’s “administrative investigative report,” which the Coast Guard will never make public, is being


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reviewed by Coast Guard headquarters in Washington, D.C., Versaw said. The report, under review “for several months,” is primarily focused on “evaluating the actions of those people involved and will determine if there was any sort of culpability that they engaged in that may have led to the incident,” Versaw said. The report formed the basis of the charges against Leone but when completed will not recommend a course of action, he added. Versaw did not know when the report review will be completed. “The Coast Guard has to determine what the final action will be, and they will draft a final action document to be released to the public,” he said. Called a final action memo, it will include the

Station Astoria, Ore., and was to end at Air Station Sitka. Leone, the father of two preschool children, was rescued by Quileute Marina Harbormaster Darryl Penn and fisherman Charles Sampson within 10 minutes of the helicopter tumbling upside-down in the water. He broke his right collarbone, and his left arm and right leg were lacerated. “I couldn’t have swam,” he told the Peninsula Daily News in a Feb. 20 interview. Leone remains on flight restriction and is “doing administrative duties” at Air Station Sitka, Wadlow said last week.

Leone was co-piloting the MH-60 rescue helicopter that hit thick power cables that were strung — and since have been removed — from LaPush to James Island across the mouth of the Quillayute River. The crew was in the last ________ leg of a cross-country trip. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb It began in North Caro- can be reached at 360-417-3536 lina, included a refueling or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily stop at Coast Guard Air

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factual details of the investigation, the purpose of the helicopter flight — “the factors and such that resulted in the crash,” Versaw said. But it may not include the opinions and recommendations of those who reviewed it, he said. “Opinions and recommendations are subject to being removed,” he said.


Continued from A1 because the results of the investigation are under But information gath- “final review” at the vice ered by the Coast Guard commandant level, Versaw said. over the past 16 months “An investigation was that led to the charges is conducted,” Versaw said. not being released, either, “It’s going through the pro-

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Peninsula Daily News

(J) — Sunday, October 30, 2011


Healthcare board to hear about Swedish Peninsula Daily News

Jefferson Healthcare commissioners will hear public comment on a proposal for affiliation with Swedish Medical Center of Seattle and consider approving property tax and budget resolutions when they meet Wednesday. The meeting will begin at 3:30 p.m. in the hospital auditorium, 834 Sheridan St., Port Townsend. Commissioners will hear a presentation on the proposal at 4 p.m. before taking public comment. Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles became the first North Olympic Peninsula hospital to approve the agreement earlier this month and will become the first member of the Swedish Health Network on Tuesday.

Eye on Jefferson Jefferson Healthcare commissioners are expected to vote on the affiliation Nov. 16. Forks Community Hospital commissioners are expected to vote on the proposal sometime next month. The idea is to work closely with Swedish — but stay locally owned and independent — to expand medical services on the Peninsula while cutting costs, OMC officials have said. Patients will be referred to Swedish for care they can’t get here, and Swedish will send them back to their primary care doctor for follow-up. Meanwhile, Swedish will help the Peninsula hospi-

tals improve and remain financially viable through expanded clinical services, Epic electronic medical records and a buying group. Jefferson Healthcare commissioners will consider property tax and budget resolutions at 3:55 p.m. Commissioners also will consider revised bylaws for medical staff and hear a report on September finances.

PT City Council The Port Townsend City Council will not meet this week since it is the fifth Monday of the month. Other city committee meetings, which are in conference rooms at City Hall, 250 Madison St., unless

ference room at the Jefferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson St., Port Townsend. Commissioners will continue their periodic assessment discussions regarding review of the Comprehensive Plan including growth management hearings board cases, growth management requirements and background information. The periodic assessment is in preparation for a mandatory update of the Comprehensive Plan and Unified Development Code, due for completion by June County planning 2016, as required by the state Growth Management The Jefferson County Act. Planning Commission will discuss updates to its com- Quilcene Fire Department prehensive plan at a special meeting Wednesday. Quilcene Fire DepartThe meeting will begin ment commissioners will at 6:30 in the first-floor con- conduct a special budget otherwise noted, are: ■  Historic Preservation Committee — 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, third-floor conference room. ■  Council Information & Technology Committee — 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday, first-floor conference room. ■  HUD Loan Committee — 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday at the Main Street office, 211 Taylor St. ■  Non-Motorized Transportation Advisory Board — 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, first-floor conference room.

workshop Wednesday. The meeting will begin at 6:15 p.m. at 70 Herbert St.

Public utility district Jefferson County Public Utility District commissioners will consider budget and tax resolutions at their meeting Tuesday. The meeting will begin at 5 p.m. at 230 Chimacum Road, Port Hadlock. Commissioners also will discuss OPSCAN radio communications, a meeting schedule and board positions.

County commissioners The three Jefferson County commissioners will not meet this week since it is the fifth Monday of the month.

Briefly: State Protesters can stay on campus

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News


dental clinic

Lexi Elkhart, left, and Lacey Anderson, right, of the Irwin Dental Center, perform dental work on Nissa Rymer of Sequim during a “takeover” of the Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics Clinic in Port Angeles on Friday. Irwin volunteers treated more than 40 low-income people during the free walk-in event.

lake Park to the college Saturday, followed by a Halloween party.

classmate in a Snohomish High School restroom said her survival is remarkable. Dr. Joseph Austin was Occupy Bellingham among the doctors who discussed April Lutz’s recovBELLINGHAM — The ery Friday with reporters Occupy Wall Street moveSEATTLE — Organizat Providence Regional ment has arrived in Bellers of Occupy Seattle said Medical Center Everett. ingham. Seattle Central CommuNot only was she The Bellingham Herald nity College will tolerate stabbed in the lung and reported more than 200 protesters camping on camheart, The Daily Herald people showed up at the pus. said her heart stopped protest Friday night, Occupy Seattle released although the numbers three times before doctors a memo attributed to could stabilize her Monday. dwindled once the overSCCC President Paul KilAustin said the knife night camping began. blade not only hit her patrick saying that legal About 20 people will be full-time campers at Mari- heart, it came close to sevambiguities allow the time Heritage Park. ering a major artery. encampment. City officials said they Had the wound been The college’s adminiswant to be flexible with the 4 millimeters from where it tration had previously was, he said she almost warned against camping on campers. They didn’t give the pro- certainly would have died campus, saying it would testers camping permits at the school. disrupt students and a but issued them guidelines Her friend Bekah Staufarmers market. to follow about noise, sani- dacher suffered a deep arm They had said they tation, fires and food sergash and a back puncture could call authorities. vice. wound trying to defend An email to a college April. spokeswoman was not School stabbing A 15-year-old girl is immediately returned Satcharged with attempted EVERETT — Doctors urday. who helped save the life of first-degree murder and Occupy Seattle plans to a 14-year-old girl stabbed second-degree assault. move its camp from Westmore than 10 times by a The Associated Press




Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Trick-or-treaters enjoy today, Monday 131 E. First St., Port Angeles, is $5 for children 13 and Ghosts, goblins and little younger and $7 for those 14 monsters have enjoyed Hal- and older. loween festivities Friday and Saturday, and there’s Port Townsend more to come today and The Port Townsend Main Monday. While merchants in Street Program will spondowntown Sequim hosted sor a costume parade and trick-or-treating Saturday, trick-or-treat for children in Port Angeles and Port kindergarten through sixth Townsend will have down- grade from 4 p.m. to 5:30 town trick-or-treating Mon- p.m. Monday. Parade participants will day. Forks merchants have meet at the Bank of Amerwelcomed kids in costumes ica, 734 Water St., then profor several days and will ceed to Polk Street. When the parade ends, continue to do so through children can trick-or-treat Halloween. Trick-or-treating at Port at participating businesses, Angeles downtown busi- which will display trick-ornesses is scheduled from treat posters, said Mari Mullen, director of Port 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday. Many of the historic Townsend Main Street. Water Street will be buildings on the trick-orclosed to vehicular traffic treat route may have a little from 3:15 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. extra-creepy pizzazz on Halloween, said Barbara Hauntownsend Frederick, executive director of the Port Angeles The Hauntownsend CarDowntown Association, nival of the Twilight which is sponsoring the Haunted House — a event. 20-minute tour of 14 rooms White Crane Martial with scary characters — is Arts will host a free haunted open both tonight and Monhouse from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. day. during downtown trick-orHours at Hauntownsend treating. at the Jefferson County Although the haunted Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes house is free, donations will St. in Port Townsend, are be accepted for the Port from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. today Angeles Food Bank at the and Monday. studio at 129 W. First St. Admission is $11, cash The Elks Naval Lodge’s only. VIP admission, which haunted house will be will put the ticket holder at toned-down and child- the head of the line, is $16. friendly from 3 p.m. to The suggested age for 5 p.m. Monday, with a this event is 14 years to spine-tingling version adult. Children younger offered from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. than 16 must be accompaThe haunted house on nied by a parent or guardthe fifth floor at the lodge at ian. Peninsula Daily News


any of the historic buildings on the trick-or-treat route may have a little extra-creepy pizzazz on Halloween, said Barbara Frederick, executive director of the Port Angeles Downtown Association, which is sponsoring the event. Tickets can be pre-purchased online at www. For more information, visit the website, phone 360-689-1642 or email Here are other haunted houses, parties and gatherings scheduled today and Monday.

Port Angeles Harvest Fest PORT ANGELES — First Baptist Church, 105 W. Sixth St., will hold its annual Harvest Fest from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday. Harvest Fest is a free event for younger trick-ortreaters and family to come and enjoy indoor carnival games, a bounce house and “tons of candy.” For more information, phone the church at 360457-3313 or visit www.

Sequim Sequim Pumpkin Patch SEQUIM — For lastminute pumpkin shoppers and fun-seekers, the Sequim Pumpkin Patch, located at U.S. Highway 101 and Kitchen-Dick Road,

Did you know? More than 3-4 millions dogs and cats are KILLED in the US each year just because they’re homeless. 1 Unfixed female dog and her offspring can produce more than 67,000 puppies in a 7-year period 1 Unfixed female cat and her offspring can produce more than 420,000 kittens in a 7-year period When your pet reproduces and you give away the puppies or kittens, each of those pets can produce thousands of offspring. Don’t do this as a “life experience” for your children.

How you can help? Be a RESPONSIBLE PET PARENT – Spay and Neuter your pets Spread the word to friends and family Don’t support puppy mills Adopt from a local shelter Donate your time and/or money to local animal welfare groups

offers farm-fresh pumpkins and holiday entertainment. The patch is open from 9 a.m. until 11 p.m. today and Monday. A cornfield maze is $5 for youths ages 12 and younger, $10 for ages 13 and older. Horseback rides are available for $5, a pumpkin launch will allow participants to use a propelled launch to send three pumpkins flying for $5 for a chance at a $100 prize, and there is a straw maze for $5 for youths and free for adults today and Saturday. For more information, phone Theresa Lassila at Hallow’d Eve festival 360-461-0940. SEQUIM — Faith Library trick-or-treat Lutheran Church will host SEQUIM — Trick-or- a Hallow’d Eve Harvest treating will be encouraged Festival on Monday. Admission will be free to at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 3 p.m. the festival from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the church at 382 to 5 p.m. Monday. For more information, W. Cedar St., Sequim. Games, prizes, candy phone 360-683-1161. and food are planned along with a performance by the ‘Trunk or Treat’ set Olympic Mountain ClogCARLSBORG — East- gers. ern Hills Community For more information, Church’s annual “Trunk or phone 360-683-4803. Treat” will be held at the church, 91 Savannah Lane, Bash and concert from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. MonSEQUIM — King’s Way day. The event provides a Foursquare Church, 1023 safe place for children to Kitchen-Dick Road, will trick-or-treat on Halloween. hold a Halloween Bash and Kids can trick-or-treat Christian rock concert Monfrom tons of decorated cars. day. The free bash will be Trunk or Treat will also include train rides, hot dogs held from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. and hot drinks, and a bon- and will include games, prizes, snacks, pony rides fire. For more information, and a rock climbing wall. The Exchange, a Chrisphone 360-681-4367 or visit tian rock band, will perform at 7 p.m. Cost is $5 for the concert. Trunk-R-Treat For more information, SEQUIM — Olympic phone the church at 360View Church of God, 503 N. 683-8020. Brown Road, will hold a Trunk-R-Treat Halloween ‘Heroes Unmasked’ event from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. SEQUIM — First BapMonday. tist Church, 1323 SequimThis is a free familyfriendly event that is open Dungeness Way, will hold a “Heroes Unmasked” event to the community. from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Trick-or-treaters can go Monday. from car to car collecting The church’s youth treats in a safe environ- groups will run free games ment. for a chance at prizes. Hot dogs, hot cocoa, cider The event will include a and coffee will be served. cake walk and photo area Hay rides will be avail- with free food. able for the whole family. Costumes are welcome. For more information, For more information, phone Christine Paulsen at phone 360-683-2114 or 360-461-1866 or the church email office@fbcsequim. at 360-683-7897. com.

Bark-o-Ween set SEQUIM

Horror movies Bark-o-

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

Peninsula Daily News

Sons of Norway

Please support the following Animal Welfare Groups on Peninsula:

Olympic Lodge No. 37

Friends of Forks Animals – 360.374.3332 Peninsula Friends of Animals – 360.452.0414 WAG – Welfare for Animals Guild – 360.460.6258 Spay to Save – 360.928.2501 Humane Society of Port Angeles – 360.457.8206 Olympic Animal Sanctuary –

Ween, a Halloween celebration for pets and their owners, will be held at Best Friend Nutrition from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday. All dogs in costume and all humans in costume will get treats both days and will be entered into a drawing to win a variety of prizes for both dogs and cats. Products from Blue Buffalo, Innova, EVO, Primal Pet Foods, Liquid Health, Organic Pet Super Foods, toys and treats will be featured prizes. Winners will be announced Tuesday. Best Friend Nutrition is a locally owned and operated pet health food store owned by Hope and Jim Williams. It is located at 680 W. Washington, Suite B-102, in the Safeway shopping plaza. For more information, phone 360-681-8458.

SEQUIM — Scary movies are planned at the Three Crabs Restaurant today. The movies will be shown from noon to 7 p.m. at the restaurant at 11 3 Crabs Road. Phone 360-683-4264 for more information.


Party in Transylvania PORT TOWNSEND — Key City Public Theatre and the Old Consulate Inn will throw a Draculathemed costume party at the theater, 419 Washington St., tonight. A cocktail party with a costume contest is at 5:15 p.m., followed by a special performance of “Dracula” at the Key City Playhouse. A reception with the cast follows the show. Tickets for the event are $45 per person. For more information, visit www.keycitypublic

West End Haunted house set JOYCE — A benefit haunted house will be staged at Joyce Self Storage from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. today. The haunted house boasts of a biohazard freak show, a torture chamber and “scare zones” located inside and outside the building. Organizers are also challenging participants to be the first to “survive” a contest called “Wanna Play a Game?” Admission is $6. Proceeds will go to Relay For Life. Parking for the event will be available next door at the Crescent Grange.

Halloween party

CHERIE KIDD Thank you for the honor to serve as your representative on the city council.

Sat. Nov 5, 3-7 pm 1A5136549


NORDLAND — The third annual Fort Flagler State Park Halloween Carnival will continue for the second day today. From 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., children can visit “Trick or Treat Street” for sweets and play games, hitch a ride on the zombie hayride or try the Halloween photo booth. “The Power House of (Even More) Peril” haunted house returns as the main attraction. The carnival is a community event and is safe fun for the whole family. Admission is $5 per person or $15 per group of four. Proceeds support the carnival and other familyfriendly events at Fort Flagler State Park. The event is presented by the Friends of Fort Flagler. A Discover Pass is not required to attend the event.


Holy Trinity Lutheran Church 301 E. Lopez, P.A.


FOFA (Friends of Forks Animals) is an all-volunteer, non-profit organization devoted to promoting the welfare of needy dogs and cats in Forks and the surrounding areas. Over the past 22 years FOFA has supported low-cost spay/neutering and medical assists for thousands of animals. FOFA also provides vital support, including adoption transport for animals housed at the Forks Animal Shelter. Please send your donations to FOFA at PO Box 2022, Forks, WA 98331. Additional information available at 360.374.3332 or on the FOFA website at

Halloween carnival

FORKS — The Sunshine and Rainbow Community Halloween Party is today. The party for children up to 12 years old will be from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at 945 S. Forks Ave., across from Forks Outfitters. Port Townsend/ Admission is free. A contest for the best Jefferson County homemade costume and games and prizes are Halloween party planned. QUILCENE — The Children must be accomQuilcene Community Cen- panied by adults.

and meatballs too!

Dinner with all the Trimmings! LEFSE & DESSERT TABLE Dinners To Go

ter, 294952 U.S. Highway 101, will hold its fifth annual Halloween party at 6 p.m. Monday. The event will include games and prizes. Center Director Bob Rosen will take free photos of costumed youngsters.

Adults – $18.00 11 & Under – $9.00

I work hard and listen to you, the people of Port Angeles

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Paid for by committee to re-elect Cherie Kidd, PO Box 3030 Port Angeles, WA 98362


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011


Elwha dams work on hiatus till Jan. By Leah Leach

through November and December. “There won’t be a whole lot going on at Glines,” Krohmer said. January through April will be the next work period before the next fish window in May and June.

Peninsula Daily News

Both the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams have been cut down as low as they will be this year. Barnard Construction crews have removed 48 feet of the 108-foot Elwha Dam and 32 feet of the 210-foot Glines Canyon Dam, said Brian Krohmer, project manager for the removal of the two dams, on Friday. Neither dam will be lowered any more until next year. The $27 million dam removal is a centerpiece of the National Park Service’s $325 million Elwha River restoration project to return the river to its wild state and encourage renewal of its legendary salmon runs, blocked by the dams, which were built without fish ladders. Through the dams, the river once provided electrical power for the developing cities of Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Poulsbo, as well as the Navy yard in Bremerton. Demolition of the Elwha Dam, built in 1913 about five miles from the mouth of the river west of Port Angeles, is expected to be completed in early 2013, while the Glines Canyon Dam, built in 1927 upstream in Olympic National Park, is scheduled to be fully demolished about a year later. The Elwha Dam will stay at its present height for the rest of the year because in January, when crews shift the river back to the east side, “we want to keep the gravity dam at

Transmission lines

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

The Elwha River flows through what was once the north spillway of the former Elwha Dam west of Port Angeles on Saturday. this elevation as a means of in December. controlling the drawdown of Then they will begin the reservoir,” Krohmer demolishing the power said. house. In the meantime, they Course of river are removing rocks, soil and The Elwha River’s other debris that was placed course was changed earlier upstream of the gravity secthis month when it was tion when the dam was condiverted into a new channel structed to plug a hole creblasted on the west side of ated when the dam blew out nearly a century ago. the dam. “It’s a continuous proWorkers are starting to remove the penstocks — cess as the reservoir level the large metal pipes that [in Lake Aldwell, created by led from the dam to the the Elwha Dam,] drops,” powerhouse — and hope to Krohmer said. have that done by sometime Twenty logs that were

released Friday were pilings that were stuck into that material, Krohmer said. An excavator was used to pull the logs into the river so they could float downstream. Earlier this month, a log boom that prevented boats from drifting over the Elwha Dam was cut loose to allow the corralled logs to float downriver and become part of the future habitat for salmon. Now, trees and debris that fall into the river are

moving through the Lake Aldwell reservoir daily, said park spokesman Dave Reynolds, so the exposed reservoir areas of the lake and the remaining area of the lake are closed to the public.

Glines Canyon Dam

Also, crews have been removing transmission line connecting the two dams — some 8½ miles of them — with that work continuing for another month or six weeks, Krohmer said. Those who want to take a look at the Elwha Dam can go to the overlook trail, which can be accessed from a gate just south of the Elwha RV Park on Lower Dam Road off state Highway 112. The Lower Dam Road past that point is closed to all access. “If people come down the road through all of our signs, it’s very dangerous,” Krohmer said. “That is why the overlook is there.” There is no access to a vantage point for the Glines Canyon Dam right now, and there won’t be for at least the rest for the year, since Whiskey Bend Road off Olympic Hot Springs Road is closed for repairs. Images from National Park Service webcams can be found at http://tinyurl. com/damwebcams.

Demolition of the Glines Canyon Dam, which created Lake Mills 13 miles ________ from the river’s mouth, will be discontinued for the next Managing Editor/News Leah two months because of a Leach can be reached at 360-417“fish window,” a fish migra- 3531 or leah.leach@peninsula tion period that extends

Briefly: State Selah teacher resigns after camera found

has resigned after a hidden camera was found underneath a student’s desk. The Yakima HeraldRepublic reported that Dave McMillen’s resignation SELAH — A 51-year-old is part of a settlement he ninth-grade teacher in Selah reached with the Selah

School Board. He was put on administrative leave from his job at Selah Junior High School after students complained to their principal Oct. 13. Selah Police Chief Stacy Dwarshuis said it’s not a

crime for a person to own a camera but that authorities are waiting to see the contents of it.

Aikido demo set PORT TOWNSEND — Aikido Port Townsend will

present a demonstration of “the compassionate martial art” at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Friday. Characterized by sweeping movements, elegant joint locks and powerful,

centered connection, Aikido seeks, when possible, to defuse violence without harming the attacker. For more information, email Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

OMC Wants a Fair Contract What is fair? 1. A raise each of the next three years 2. Affordable health care insurance: • OMC pays 100% of the monthly health care premium for all full and part-time employees • Full-time employees pay 15% ($59 in 2012) of the monthly health care premium for dependents, which covers any number of children up to age 26 3. Retirement benefits similar to most other hospitals: • OMC contributes 5% of an employee’s base pay • OMC matches employee voluntary savings up to 2% 4. The security of a three-year contract

UFCW Local 21 representing



SEIU 1199NW representing



“We felt it was fair.”

“No agreement on key issues.”

– Tom Geiger, UFCW Local 21, quoted in the Sequim Gazette on 9/1/11

– Main headline of SEIU 1199NW flyer dated 9/1/11

OMC continues to provide employees with some of the highest pay and most generous health benefits in the region. If you’ve seen the signs urging OMC to “be fair to nurses and healthcare workers” then you know that negotiations with SEIU – representing 373 employees – are ongoing. We think our offer is fair, and other bargaining units agree. We have now settled contracts with all UFCW Local 21 bargaining groups and the 374 employees they represent. The same terms will be applied equally to management employees. OMC believes its offer is fair. UFCW believes it is fair. Do you think it is fair? Go to and click on “Negotiation News”, or email with your comments. 1A701390

Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 30, 2011




My high-tech answer to e-readers MOVE OVER, KINDLE! Cameron Industries, a mononational corporation headed by CEO W. Bruce Cameron (no relation), announced W. Bruce today it will soon be market- Cameron ing the “next generation” of portable readers. Dubbed the “book,” Cameron predicts it will take the world by storm. As described by Cameron, the book will mark major advances in current reader technology. ■ Battery life: While some manufacturers boast that their reading machines can have as much as 150 hours of battery life, Cameron claims that the (patent pending) “always on” technology used by the book means the battery life is actually longer than human life. (We weren’t able to test that

one in the lab.) The book comes with no power cords, transformers or car chargers — and Cameron refuses to explain where it gets its electricity. (Solar?) Should a buyer ever open one of Cameron’s books and it fails to come on, Cameron Industries’ officials promise to replace it promptly . . . once they’ve stopped laughing. ■ Cost: E-reader technology is expensive — several hundred dollars for the device, and then prices ranging above $10 (each) for the content. Cameron offers a significant breakthrough on cost. Each book will cost less than a tenth of current e-readers, and the content is included free of charge. Additionally, the content in the book, once consumed, can be given to a friend, donated or re-sold — all difficult to do with today’s crop of e-readers. Or, if the customer prefers, the books can be displayed on shelves, making an attractive addition to living-room walls. No one ever puts his e-reader

Speaking Out

out on display, though in coffee shops, a lot of people like to show off that they were smart enough to spend hundreds of dollars on an e-reader so that they can read online newspapers while they drink $4 coffee. “This is a significant step forward and a major win for the consumer,” Cameron boasts. “Even when book content costs more than e-reader content, it takes a lot of purchases to hit break-even.” Marketing will also be different for the book — Cameron plans to sell his books through stores, where people will be able to flip through the pages, assess the reviews and compare the content of several books rapidly. “In these so-called ‘book stores,’ buyers will be able to scan the covers of dozens of books on display in mere seconds, as opposed to the slow loading of postagestamp-sized icons on the e-reading technology of today. “The time-savings will be another enormous advantage.” Cameron did not address how his book store concept would

enable people to see so much content at once, and frankly, we’re skeptical. Even with a 4G connection, for Cameron’s book to be able to offer so many choices so easily defies what we know about bandwidth. ■ Page-turn: While some e-readers are better than others at changing pages, Cameron brags that his book will afford the user the best page-turn in the industry. “The user will feel as if he is actually flipping a piece of paper,” states the product description. Further, flipping ahead or back in the book will be easier than in any other e-reader. This one we did test. With some practice, our lab techs were able to flip ahead and back hundreds of pages at a time (using the book Emory’s Gift, which is the current content available from Cameron). Page-turns were faster than with any other reader, and Cameron is right: The feel is almost unbelievably realistic. ■ Ink: This one floored us.

We initially assumed that the word “ink” described the digital ink with which the content is displayed, and indeed, the appearance of the pages is as good as anything currently on the market and is far superior to some when in direct sunlight. However, what Cameron Industries has managed to do is provide the ability for the user to make annotations directly on the page — annotations that are then saved with the content file for redisplay! This could be huge for students who want to make margin notes. Our verdict: While we are hesitant to bet the future on so many unproven technologies, we’re too impressed with the book to count it out of the competition. Read on!

________ W. Bruce Cameron is a nationally syndicated humor columnist. His column appears on this page every Sunday. Email Cameron at www.

What do you think of the Occupy Wall Street movement?

William Schade

Barby Moegling

Larry Bonar

Duana Cole

Jerry Nelson

Denise Erickson

Larry Winstead

Vicky Larson

Carpenter Sequim

Zumba instructor Port Townsend

Registered nurse Sequim

Mini-storage owner Port Angeles

Social worker Joyce

“It’s youth acting out because they have nothing else to do. I think they are focusing on things that won’t really change. They’re protesting too many causes. It becomes confusing.”

“I’m kind of on both sides. Currently, I am making money in the stock market. And on the other side, I feel for those out of work and out of money. I’m right in the middle.”

“I don’t think most of the protesters know what they are protesting. They don’t seem to have a plan. It looks like young kids having fun. It looks like protests from the ’60s.”

Retired special education teacher Port Angeles

Overnight stocker Port Angeles

“I see their point to some degree. But they all seem a little disjointed at times. Then I’m not too sure what their point is. It’s about executive pay and corporation profits.”

Retired research scientist Port Townsend

“I think it’s great. It’s about time that we’re finally standing up for the 99 percent of us. I would go join them if I could. Oakland [Calif.] handled it worse, though, with their tear gas.”

“It’s people standing up for what they believe. But occupying may not be the best way. They’re getting in trouble. The problem is the rich 1 percent and the 99 percent have-nots.”

“The economy is dominated by returns to the top of the income ladder, so I think it is useful to call attention to the gross, inequitable distribution of income in this country.”

“The people who are occupying are saying what we are thinking. There’s unfairness out there. Most believe that we should prosper, but we’re not because our system is not fair.”


Peninsula Voices ‘Not this program’

in 4-H. To lose this proI am writing to our com- gram will hurt our children now and in the future. munity to make people Please contact your comaware that we are in jeopmissioners and let them ardy of losing an important community program — 4-H know — not this program. Brenda Carpenter, in Clallam County is under Sequim attack. The Clallam County commissioners and admin- Luckett’s column istrators want to cut I just wanted to say how $75,000 from the county much I enjoyed the Oct. 21 extension budget of “Point of View” Commentary $119,000. page column “Dances With They want to cut the Beasts and Chinook” by only full-time, paid Mitch Luckett. employee at the WashingWhat a wonderful point ton State University of view. Extension office. It was a really vivacious This may not sound like account of the Quilcene much to most, but you need Fair filled with spirit and to understand that this animation — quite lively. will have a severe impact I hope that Mitch Luckon 4-H in our community. ett will provide his style I was a 4-H’er for 10 and brand of commentary years, and my children more often to the Peninsula have all participated in Daily News. this program. Cornelis W. Floor, It provides our kids an Brinnon opportunity to learn to be leaders; work as a team; Budget to big? understand commitment, I see that the city of ethics and fair play; and grow. This program reaches Port Angeles has submitted a new budget. throughout the entire Can you believe it’s county. $130 million? Everyone knows someone who is in 4-H or was This is a town of 19,000

Peninsula Daily News John C. Brewer Editor and Publisher



Rex Wilson Executive Editor 360-417-3530 ■ Michelle Lynn

Circulation Director


Dean Mangiantini Production Director


Ann Ashley

Newspaper Services Director


Sue Stoneman

Acting Advertising Director


Bonnie M. Meehan

Business/Finance Director


people, and yet the city somehow believes that it needs a budget of $130 million of the taxpayers’ dollars. This is not Yakima, Tacoma or Vancouver, Wash. This is Port Angeles. I don’t believe that the wonderful leaders of this city realize just how much money they are asking for. But then again, it’s other people’s money and not theirs, so they can ask for and spend as much as they want. The public should ask for and receive a detailed list of where this amount of money is going to be spent and why so much is needed. These so-called wonderful leaders need to realize that there is a recession and that the public is either unemployed or under-employed, and money is hard to come by. Perhaps these same people should be fired from their cushy city jobs and see how difficult it is to try to make a living in the local economy. Richard Smith, Port Angeles

Our readers’ letters, faxes ‘Work with Earth’


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

Follow the PDN online

Dave Logan

Peninsula Daily News



Steve Mullensky

and email

and click on “start here” to learn current information An Oct. 24 letter to the editor [“Global warming?”] about climate change. This website reports praised a geophysicist at what is actually being seen the University of Oklain the field by scientists homa for his comments. from around the world. It encouraged readers to Approaching the Earth look up one of his blogs with an attitude that it has [the URL is http://www. finite resources for us to]. use is a reality-based I did that. What if this lone scientist approach. Let’s use our technologifrom Oklahoma is wrong? What if the overwhelm- cal inventiveness and a good-steward-of-the-Earth ing majority of scientists attitude to bring about the who argue that the Earth best future we can for all has certain finite physical of us. boundaries that cannot be Be open to what is hapimagined away are right? pening with our glaciers, For example, if the temwith the Arctic Ocean ice perature of the ocean rises, sheets and in droughtthen plankton will stricken lands, and join the decrease, and our fish stock effort to work with the will plummet. Earth rather than against If the global temperait. tures continue to rise, the Mary Wegmann, ice sheets covering GreenPort Angeles land will melt, and the ocean levels will rise. Project Lifesaver Given that approximately 10 percent of I’ve been walking humans live along lowaround for almost a week lying continental coastnow trying not to throw up. lines, can we afford to say, The story of the 27-yearoh well, if the oceans rise, old [Jennifer Pimentel] it really doesn’t matter? who went to visit her Type www.realclimate. friend in Port Angeles and org into your search engine ended up dumped off Para-

Dave Weikel

Computer Systems Director


dise Bay Road is so heartbreaking I still can’t believe it’s actually true. None of us will ever have all the facts, but bits and pieces of this tragedy are coming out that can’t be ignored. According to the Oct. 23 PDN article “Verbal Abuse, Then Death. Fiance: Accused Pair Kept Yelling At Victim,” three young, compromised people all around the age of 25 were living together in a home with three young children. I would like to share with our community at this time that we have recently started participating in the Project Lifesaver program, meant for those at risk such as the developmentally disabled and older folks suffering from Alzheimer’s disease [for information click http://]. It’s a waterproof, lightweight bracelet with a locator that can be worn on the wrist or ankle to help trained search-and-rescue folks find lost loved ones who may have wandered away. Turn



Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson and Paul Gottlieb, commentary editors, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.

Peninsula Daily News


Peninsula Voices

Our readers’ letters, faxes

For Johnson

county commissioners have been fiscally responsible Walt Johnson has a over the past eight years, proven record of keeping and this will continue if we Sequim schools fiscally elect Ms. Barnfather. sound. She has the high integHe challenges kids to rity that we all want in our think creatively with projlocal government. ects like the “egg drop.” With Linda as our next As the retired director of Clallam County commisthe North Olympic Library sioner, we’ll all be assured The “Vote No on I-1183” System and a former of a real quality of life in Alcohol’s impact group has insulted me teacher, I know a “keeper” Clallam County. Please The fragile and volatile beyond belief. when I see one. vote for Linda Barnfather. social fabric of Washington According to them, I am I’ve known Walt for a Sue Chickman, state needs anything but incapable of checking ID on long time, and I know how Sequim an infusion of alcohol. a sale of hard liquor, but I deeply he cares about qualIn 1998, the National am OK with cigarettes, ity education. He’s an asset For McEntire Center on Addiction and beer and wine. to the School Board whom Thanks to the Peninsula Substance Abuse studied Stores in this state and we can’t afford to lose. Daily News for the 2011 violent crimes committed other states have been sellPlease vote to re-elect North Olympic Peninsula by people under the influing cigarettes, beer and Walt Johnson. Voter Guide. ence of different drugs. wine for decades. George Stratton, As a public service at This study of prisoners Some stores have lost Port Angeles the newspaper’s expense, it found that of those who their ability to sell such deserves a double thanks. had committed violent items due to breaking Regarding the five quesMcEntire critic crimes, 22 percent did so existing laws. tions to candidates Linda Can big money buy elecunder the influence of alcoMany clerks have been Barnfather and Jim tions? Apparently Mr. [Jim] hol, 3 percent were using fined and lost their jobs for McEntire for Clallam McEntire doesn’t think he cocaine, and 1 percent were not following the laws. County commissioner: can win the Clallam using heroin. (Did you know a state ■ Border Patrol : County commissioner’s Any experienced, aware retail employee goes to Linda Barnfather gets an race on his own record. person sees the violent, training for a violation but “F” in Politics 101. He needs help, really big careless effects of alcohol. a grocery store clerk gets Her response indicates Alcohol dredges up and help, to buy his way into fired?) opposition to the presence magnifies slights and trivthe seat from Realtors But to say the retail of the Border Patrol in our ial disagreements leading Quality of Life PAC, a industry is incapable of area. McEntire had a realto murder like no other. following the existing laws political action committee istic, logical response. It is the only drug of the Washington Associa(I have been in retail for ■ Carlsborg sewer whose most evil effects tion of Realtors. This PAC more than 33 years) is project: Barnfather didn’t remain constant even when downright insulting. has donated $15,000 to Mr. answer the question and it is provided free. I-1183 doubles the fines McEntire’s campaign. gave a sugar-coated, AliceThese include wanton and penalties for sales of So, brace yourself for a in-Wonderland response. and accidental violence, hard liquor to minors. deluge of radio ads and McEntire obviously did divorce, child abuse and This is no small fee. mailers paid for by the Real- his homework, a positive neglect, gambling, etc. It is time to get state tors Quality of Life PAC. answer. State profits are in the government out of the Are we voters going to ■ Wild Olympics hundreds of millions. Any retail business. Vote yes on let large outside money dic- Campaign: Barnfather, privatization scheme (such Initiative 1183. tate how our local county with an ostrich approach, as Initiative 1183) must Sheldon Koehler, government should be run? hid from the issue as include marketing analysis Our current three though perhaps it will go Port Angeles Continued from A10 pointing to increased sales. In this case, an unlimThis may not have ited number of marketers helped in this tragedy until will be pushing. after the fact, but it is one How admirable and more safeguard we can put egalitarian of you, Costco. into place to try to keep Eugene J. Voight, our loved ones safe. Port Angeles Diane Porter Brown, Port Townsend For I-1183

Sunday, October 30, 2011


and email

away. McEntire obviously knows what is best for the economic growth and security of Clallam County. Timber, Clallam County’s major renewable resource, is the most important and logical way we can survive and grow economically. ■ Goals: Barnfather gave feel-good, do-good generalities, the likes of which have gotten us into the financial mess we are in today. McEntire had a positive approach to the economic strangulation that exists due to over-regulation. If you are financially well off and are unconcerned about your financial future, vote for Linda Barnfather. On the other hand, if you are concerned about your financial future, vote for McEntire. William C. Roden, Port Angeles

the role of SARC in our community. She represents a perspective I support, and that is that a facility like SARC must reach out to the entire community with programs that meet the needs of the many ages of people in Sequim. She expresses a genuine collaborative approach. I encourage others to vote to put Sonu Deol on the board of SARC. Bertha D. Cooper, Sequim

Tax hike impact?

It is my understanding that the proposal to raise taxes on incomes above $250,000 is to be a personal income tax, not a corporate income tax, so I don’t quite understand the logic behind the argument that an increase will set off a spate of layoffs by businesses, although it should be on their income also, as our Supreme Court has EDITOR’S NOTE: PDN voter guides for Clal- decreed corporations to lam and Jefferson counties have individual rights. It’s my guess that peoare available online at ple in the uppermost perwww.peninsuladailynews. com and at libraries, court- sonal income brackets will not even notice a few perhouses and other public centage points increase in places in Clallam and Jeftaxes by the time they ferson counties. have adjusted their gross income but would be Deol for SARC greatly noticed in the I do not personally know wealth of the nation. Sonu Deol, who is a candiWe can subscribe to one date for the Sequim of two adages: Scratch my Aquatic Recreation Center back and I’ll scratch yours, board, so I write because I or every man for himself. am impressed with the Vivian Bertelson, focus she would bring to Port Angeles

Peninsula Daily News Rants & Raves Compiled By Lee Zurcher

3 Fire Department in Sequim. Thanks also to Chief Steve Vogel and his firefighters and Rave of the Week EMTs who set up the obstacle course and speed course and timed the events. IT PAID TO subscribe to the But most of all, congratulaPDN when our carrier, Joan tions to all of the competitors. Morrish, happened upon thieves I was very impressed with attempting to purloin a boat gastheir speed and agility. tank in Monterra [Port Angeles]. They should give us Sequim They left empty-handed, A HUGE RAVE for Falina, drivers lessons, especially on thanks to her headlights and Dr. Lyons’ office nurse in Sequim. backing up and cornering. timely arrival. I am in Arizona and needed a help with prescriptions. A BIG RAVE to the folks at Dr. Lyons isn’t even my doctor Trinity United Methodist Church . . . and other Raves but was on-call for my doctor. in Sequim for having a monthly Falina went out of her way to free dinner open to members of WHAT CAN I say about make sure that I got my prethe community. Sandy Sinnes? scriptions called back. It provides wonderful food as She is an exceptional, bright She was so helpful and well as a warm welcome woman who knows her stuff. professional. fellowship and even entertainI have had an insulin pump I really appreciated her. ment. for years. Those who spend so much of After meeting with Sandy and A BIG RAVE to Olympic their time and work so hard making changes in my pump, I Medical Center nursing staff and cooking and all the other chores am in great control! Drs. Gouge and Ure and their involved deserve a special thankI will be forever grateful. office staff for great care during you. We need to get her to Port two recent hospital surgeries Angeles more than one day a [Port Angeles]. Everyone was week. very professional! Rant of the Week We are so fortunate to have A BIG THANK-YOU rave for this local hospital. TO ALL WHO don’t wait Sequim Bay State Park. their turn, who cut in line and Thank you for keeping OlymGRATEFUL RAVES TO the ignore instructions designed to pic Discovery Trail so clean. dedicated men and women who make sure everyone is fairly As a daily bicycle commuter care for the Ediz Hook [Port served. Why do you think you’re through the park, your efforts Angeles] feral cats with food, more important or better than are definitely noticed and greatly spay-neuter-release and loving the next person? appreciated. attention. Our community is Wouldn’t the world be a nicer It makes the trail much safer. better because of you. place if you treated everyone with courtesy and fairness? A GRATEFUL RAVE to A BIG THANK-YOU to Sequim’s Fire and Rescue and whomever put the rant in last Clallam County Sheriff’s Deputy week for the slot being so high at Michael Dick. the drive-through mailbox at the . . . and other Rants When our Dad died suddenly post office. at home, they took fantastic care I sit on two pillows and can WHO IN THEIR right mind of our mom until we kids arrived. barely reach it. Why can’t they would have seven aggressive, EMT Matt deflected thanks, put a slot lower for all of us large dogs running loose to saying he was just doing the seniors or short people? terrorize and threaten neighbors, right thing — maybe, but not pets and wildlife in rural everyone does it. A HUGE RAVE to Margaret Sequim? Witt, who organized the Oct. 22 Now our beautiful and beloved Wheelchair Rodeo at the District dog, Arlo, is dead. A RAVE AND a huge thank-you for Port Angeles police, fire, electric and water departments. At 10 a.m. Oct. 23, a crash in front out of our house knocked down a streetlight, fire hydrant and electrical and computer TV boxes. The response to a 9-1-1 call was within 10 minutes.

What is wrong with some people’s brains? I CAN UNDERSTAND the desire to let your dog run unfettered, enjoying the smells of the wide, open spaces. However, if you are on Olympic Discovery Trail, harness Fido with a leash! THE DOG WASTE bags are for use while in the park. Unrolling and taking home 20 or so is abuse of this convenience. EXTRA BIG RANT to a veterinarian who on Friday night made an emergency appointment for my dog who was very, very sick. When I got there at 8:30 a.m. Saturday morning, the vet wasn’t there. I was told to go to another vet. What kind of way is this to do business? My dog passed away. REGARDING THE OCT. 23 rant about the local junior high school not scheduling evening parent-teacher conferences who wanted time concessions made for all the working parents. How many others can make those concessions to make it convenient to you? I’d bet a majority of the teachers have families of their own whom they would love to see after a day of teaching. I HAVE A rant for young girls who wear their pajamas out in public. Does it mean you are just too lazy to get dressed for the day? TO ALL MY rowdy friends and boozin’ buddies. Whenever the Seattle Seahawks lose, you think it’s so witty to refer to the players as the “Seachickens.”

This is so trite. Please say something original or just shut the #%*& up! IN RESPONSE TO the rant last week about the mailboxes at the post office. If they’re too high for you, don’t use them. Get out of your car, and go inside and mail your letters. Quit crying about it! We have worse things in life. The mailboxes there have always been that high. Get a life! I WENT TO a store on Lincoln Street [Port Angeles] and couldn’t believe my eyes when a young fellow came out with a small child in a basket with nothing on but a diaper. The man was dressed warmly, with hot coffee in hand — and no groceries. I hope someone in the store called the right department for help.

________ (CLIP AND SAVE) To participate, call our Rants & Raves hotline at 360-417-3506 (works 24 hours a day), email us at or drop us a postcard, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. Keep comments brief — 50 words or less. On voice messages, spell out names for raves. And, please, no libel, no responses to letters to the editor or news stories; no personal attacks on individuals or on businesses identified by name; no thank you notes to your favorite restaurant, dry-cleaner, grandchild (we simply don’t have enough room for those); no inaccurate information or unverified rumors; no calls for boycotts; no political endorsements; no charity fund appeals; no commercial pitches. Don’t forget to tell us where things happen — Port Angeles, Chimacum, Sequim, etc.



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Please join your friends and neighbors by voting for

The Associated Press



Kayaker Alan Brady is surprised Tuesday by two breaching humpback whales while kayaking off the coast of Seabright State Beach in Santa Cruz, Calif. Photographer Paul Schraub was shooting pictures from a boat while on assignment for the Santa Cruz Conference and Visitors Council when he captured the moment.

West End history to be explored Peninsula Daily News

The rich history of the West End will be explored during a special weekend sponsored by the Jefferson County Historical Society in November. The fourth annual West End History Weekend will be Nov. 18-20. “There are two major goals of the weekend: to encourage people from Eastern Jefferson County to explore that beautiful and historic area of our county and to collect stories and historical information from West End residents,” said Bill Tennent, historical society executive director. The historic Kalaloch Lodge, about 34 miles south of Forks in Olympic National Park, will be the headquarters for the event.

Award-winning video “We Came With Dreams,” the award-winning video introduction to the history of Jefferson County, will have its West End premiere in the Kalaloch Lodge library at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 18. The video will be replayed at 9 a.m. the following Saturday and Sunday. On Saturday, Nov. 19, Gary Peterson will share

stories at Peak 6 Store on the Upper Hoh Road. Visitors may drop in at the store, which is on the road to the Hoh Rain Forest, between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. to hear Peterson tell stories of the upper Hoh River. Peterson is a fifth-generation native of the valley and a descendant of the legendary Minnie Peterson, who ran horse packing trips into the high Olympics from the family homestead for some 50 years. He co-edited and expanded the book Gods & Goblins: A Field Guide to Place Names of Olympic National Park by Smitty Parratt and co-authored the book Women to Reckon With: Untamed Women of the Olympic Wilderness. He will tell the story of the 1808 wreck of the Russian ship Nikolai, which brought the first non-native woman to the Olympic Peninsula. He also will point out the nearby location of the proposed monument to the wreck. At 2 p.m. that Saturday in the Kalaloch Lodge library, author Mavis Amundson will give a talk and photo presentation about the Great Forks Fire of 1951 based on her book of

the same name. The fire covered 38,000 acres and burned a threemile-wide stretch with flames soaring 500 feet into the sky. Forks was evacuated and several buildings were destroyed, but there was no loss of life.

Hoh tribe At 4 p.m., members of the Hoh tribe will share their history and culture, including dancing and a traditional drum circle. West End residents are invited to have their stories recorded throughout the weekend by the historical society’s oral history team. The recordings will become part of the countywide oral and video history collection. West End residents may also bring in historic photographs and artifacts that they wish to donate to the Jefferson County Historical Society. For more information about collections or to schedule an interview, phone the society at 360385-1003. For reservations at Kalaloch Lodge with special West End Weekend package rates, phone toll-free at 866525-2562.

Briefly: State Viaduct reopens to traffic SEATTLE — The Alaskan Way Viaduct in Seattle has reopened to traffic after demolition crews finished work ahead of schedule. Washington Transportation Department spokesman Travis Phelps said all operational lanes opened around 12:45 p.m. Saturday. The original timetable had the

highly used highway closed for nine days. The viaduct is one of three main north-south routes through the metro area and typically carries 110,000 vehicles a day. Officials said a new 40 mph speed limit is in effect on much of the viaduct, and a construction speed limit of 25 mph is posted on a new curving bypass near the sports stadiums.

Wenatchee arena WENATCHEE —

Despite a $2 billion state budget deficit, the state treasurer will ask lawmakers in next month’s special session to loan Wenatchee $42 million to avoid default on the city’s arena. The Wenatchee World reported that city and state officials face a tight deadline to get the loan approval. The time to pay off the bonds expires Dec. 1. Assistant state Treasurer Wolfgang Opitz said it is in the state’s interest that one of its cities avoid default. The Associated Press

Fifth Annual Building Your Caregiver Tool Box Conference The TSUNAMI of CAREGIVING Saturday, November 5, 2011 8:30 am to 3:00 pm


Peninsula College PUB (Pirate Union Bldg.) 1502 East Lauridsen Blvd. Port Angeles, Washington

Linda Barnfather by November 8th!

US Congressman Norm Dicks State Representative Kevin Van De Wege Jennifer Van De Wege State Representative Steve Tharinger Yvonne Yokota Former State Representative Lynn Kessler Keith Kessler State Representative Larry Seaquist State Representative Fred Finn State Representative Joe Fitzgibbon State Representative Kris Lytton State Representative Laurie Jinkins State Senator Christine Rolfes State Representative Jim Moeller State Representative Mary Helen Roberts Clallam County Commissioner Mike Doherty Paula Doherty Jefferson County Commissioner John Austin Jefferson County Clerk Ruth Gordon Sequim City Council Member Laura DuBois Clallam County Fire Commissioner Gary Coffey Clallam County Fire Commissioner James Barnfather Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe Clallam County Democratic Party 24th Legislative District Democrats Sierra Club National Women’s Political Caucus of WA Washington Conservation Voters Sheet Metal Workers Local 66 SEIU #1199 SEIU #775 Teamsters #117 Teamsters #28 Progressive Majority Olympic Labor Council Amy Ruble Majken Ryherd Jim Richards Mary King Jana Hannon Gary Hannon Fran Winters Cathy Coffey Dr. David Wahl, MD Judith Wahl Jan Waters Scott Simonsen Wendy Simonsen Amanda Barr Ian Barr Rear Admiral (Ret.) Robert McClinton Gunvor McClinton Dr. James Deckman, DDS Sandy Deckman Larry Elliott Marilyn Elliott Gary Huff Lony Huff Ed Ellinger Elisabeth Ellinger Soren Prip Elizabeth Prip Dennis Schwiderski Carolyn Schwiderski Iva Augustine Jan Glock Dave Glock Wim Vandenburg Debbie Vandenburg James Moore Mary Jane Moore John Sims Laurel Kelley Bill Holt Joyce Holt Bob Greer Tom Colvin Irma Colvin Linda Johns Donna Dziak Jasen Nuetzmann Dan Duncan Bill Hancock Sylvia Hancock Bud Johansen Pat Johansen Craig Rantala Teresa Rantala Bryan Rantala George Frandsen David Carlquist John Bridge Rosaleen Bridge Pam Wachter Martorano Mary Thompson

John Marrs Marie Marrs Maja Cox Bill Lowman Mayree Lowman Billie Toyra Rita Sullivan Samantha Casne Je-Anne Rogers Jon Rudicial Katy Buck Ehsan Aleaziz Sandy Long Karen Hanan Rebecca Redshaw Alda Siebrands Kristin Slack Ken Nielsen Clover Gowing JoAnne Garner Don Smaltz Lois Smaltz Bob Wiswell Chris Wiswell Jeanette Stehr-Green Patty Hannah Don Hatler Clare Hatler Marcia Radey Penney Van Vleet Candace Pratt Sue Erzen Bob Erzen David Marsh Sandra Marsh Ida Fintel Glenn Harper Roger Fight Becky Bogard Bud Sizemore Lonnie Johns-Brown Jennifer Allen Jennifer Hillman Craig Soucy Margaret Shield Deborah Munguia Sam Gibboney Dave Woodruff Jeanette Woodruff Kelley Jensen Peter Jensen Dr. Ron Stecker Phyllis Stecker Ed Dubiak Maureene Dubiak Alex Hur Samantha Kersul Nancy Parsons Iain Parsons Patsy Feeley Alex Lewis Norma Wallace Sylvester Cann Mitzi Sanders Ash Merscher Norma Turner Earl Archer Becky Archer Jill Dole Bill Dole, Sr. Bill Dole, Jr. John Pollock Marilyn Pollock Todd Holm Tim McNulty Mary Morgan Bob Lynette Sue Chickman Richard Jepson Barbara Jepson Dorothy Nicassio Tom Montgomery Helga Montgomery Tim Hockett Sherry Siegel Randall Tomaras Catherine Mix Tom Mix Marcia Farrell Angie Garcia Jose Garcia Ismael Cisneros Tom Chirhart Kate Chirhart Kathy White Donna MacLean William Zuzich Mary Nagler Billy Nagler Kristin Warner Walter Kruckeberg Carol Kruckeberg Bill Morlan Tony Mauhar Gayleen Hays Mark Hays Karen Chapa Renate Melvey Gary Leach Florence Bucierka Michael Bucierka Larry Ryman Barbara Ryman Eldora Pederson Margaret Crawford Neil Burkhardt

Jeralyn Coen Connie Kinyon Gail Banwart Rhonda Karls Bob Caldwell Elaine Caldwell Marty Peters Evan Evanoff Florence Evanoff Jack Gummer Cherie Pickett Arlene Engel Fran Streva Joe Streva Robert Meyer Karen Meyer Dona Cloud Susan Molin Mark Lewis Patricia Lewis Bobbie Baldwin Laura Hollocks Jim Byse Robert Zeff Sylvia Meyer Betty Soderlind Laura O’Neal Sarah O’Neal Jack Slowriver Lillie Wirt Susan Hillgren Lisa Vaughn Douglas Lewis Greg Bellamy Sue Mendenhall Teri Nomura Dr. Eugene F. Turner, MD Darlene Clemens Martha Baker Lynn Maxwell Pat Willits Annette Wendel Dianne Christensen Bonita R. Christianson Marcia Chance Melody Charno Chris Shea Parker Gowing Jane Vanderhoof Peter Vanderhoof Nancy Martin Patti Dunlap Cliff Tassie Brenda Tassie Steve Markwell Ed Grier Nancy Grier Bob Dunlap Carol Dunlap George Warren Charlotte Warren Bob Nixon Shirley Nixon Rik Reynolds Barbara Clampett Hal Enerson Nelson Cone Rhonda Carrell Patti Filion Ken Filion Dr. Nancy Messmer Gail Karmer William Larson PhD Joyce L. Morden Joseph M. Tamony ( Capt USN Ret) Andrea Walden-Morden Marsha Melnick Kent Schellenberger Eycke Strickland Charles Strickland Betsy Robins Don Robins Jean Heesels Petit Van Maxwell Rennie Shannon Cathe Muller Dr. Randy Tierney, DDS Jean Tierney Eloise Kailin Louis Muench Lynn Muench Carol Dunlap Paula Richter Jay Richter Joy Sheedy Bob Sheedy Ellen Fetchiet Michelle Turner Gary L. Johnson Kim Bowlby Lou Sarna Harry Jackson Ruth Marcus John Ford Virginia O’Neil Conn O’Neil Diane Somerville Jack Marshall Sissi Bruch Lance Collin Young Paul Crawford Margaret Crawford Gail Kramer William Larson, PHD Ken Wiersema

James McElroy Alice McElroy Carrie Kalina Elizabeth Christian, MD David Christian Dennis Duncan Eleanor Ballard Beverly Hoffman Jan Crist Robert Crist, MD Pamela Cunningham John P. Benson Julie Jacobson Vici McLaughlin Jerome Clubb Vera Clubb Ann Seiter Jim Karr Elena Karr Carol Mortenson Brian Coughenor Karen L. Unger Harry Gasnick Susan Cox Richard Cox Dianne Christiansen Bonita R. Christiansen Raymond Lovely Lucille Lovely Kendra Donelson Sandra Howard Molly Rivard David Fox Sharle Osborne Steve Koehler Nancy Woolley John Woolley Connie Gallant Josey Paul JoAnn Roberts Jim Roberts Sylvia Fox Robert Dickson Shanon Dickson Darlene Schanfald Bill Volmut Tom LaMure Jaya LaMure Fred Gilchrist Helen Gilchrist Bradford Broadnax Marian Platt Roberta Cooper Jeff Paladino Barney Hall Henry Bridger David Johnson Dennis Lacy Shawn Langston Shelley Langston Brittany Langston Connie Alexander Felix Nidzgorski Mary Porter-Solberg John Rollston Phyllis Rollston Ray Halstead Joanne Halstead Diane Sayler Gary Sayler Mary Bedinger Neil Conklin Alice Derry Jean Fairchild Karen Brown Marilyn Clark Debra Sharp Jim Mantooth Robbie Mantooth Nancy Watson Dennis Watson Ed Chadd Barbara VanderWerf Leslie Spotkov Sharron Fogel Nancy Bryant Harriet Reyenga Michael Smith Kathleen Smith Michelle Little Andrea Radich Liam Antrim Dr.Penny Burdick, MD Sylvia Meyer John Preston Jay Ward Barbara Ward Sally Mowbray Jude Anderson David Allen Julie Allen Cliff Commeree Juanita Commeree Bill Marsh Stephen Marsh Jack Scott Karl Martin Paul J. Martin Ann M Martin Sam Baker M.D. David Morris Patty McManus Karen Tharaldsen Dorothea Hover-Kramer Judith Parker

Complimentary lunches for Caregivers provided by Park View Villas Retirement & Assisted Living Conference sponsored by Peninsula College Nursing Program

District #1 H Democrat Paid for by Friends of Linda Barnfather, P.O. Box 793, Sequim, WA 98382


A Free Conference for Family and Professional Caregivers of Community Elders Call 360-452-3221 to register today!


Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 30, 2011




SCOREBOARD In this section

Prep Notes

Riders switch but fall short THE PORT ANGELES coaching staff did not want to share too much going into Friday night’s football game. When I Matt showed up at Thursday’s prac- Schubert tice session unannounced, they even lined up in their old shotgun offense so I couldn’t report on the new scheme they’d hatched. As it turns out, that was with good reason. Just about nobody saw the Roughriders’ switch to a Power I-formation offense coming, including the Sequim coaching staff. And it certainly worked for a team in need of a makeover after losing several skill players to injury and seeing quarterback Keenen Walker break his throwing arm. “We were in an extreme situation, so we had to make some extreme changes that we didn’t like to have to do,” said Rider coach Tom Wahl, whose team also showed a 3-4 defense. “You like to say we’ve got an offense and we’re going to run it no matter what, but we felt like we had to do what we had to do to try and get the best performance we could.” Port Angeles followed the game plan to a T much of the night. It was effectively the same thing Kingston did when it nearly upset Sequim earlier this year — control the clock with a power run game and limit its deep throws. The Riders attempted just three passes with sophomore Larsson Chapman making his first start at quarterback, and ran it 51 times for 269 yards. They went almost exclusively to running back Dylan Brewer, who hadn’t practiced in the new offense until Thursday because of his own injury, and he delivered with 209 yards on 39 carries. Walker, who lined up at fullback with a protective cast on his right arm, carried the ball 10 times for 58 yards and served as a lead blocker on several plays. Thrown together, it was enough to put a bit of a scare into Sequim. “They had never shown it anytime before,” Sequim coach Erik Wiker said. “They come out and they were a totally different team. Basically they turned into Kingston. “It is utilizing their talent well. They got to put Keenen Walker at running back and go run right behind him, and he’s knocking the crap out of people. And [Brewer] is a tough runner. Tougher than I thought he was.” Of course, without the passing threat it wasn’t enough to overcome the Wolves once Jack Wiker entered the game. But at the very least, it gives the Riders some hope going into Tuesday night’s pigtail playoff. After all, they did something Friday that no Port Angeles team has done in four years: score two touchdowns against Sequim. “The linemen blocked awesome,” Brewer said. “It was pretty difficult [to learn a new offense in one week], but I know my peers are smart enough and we all understood it greatly, and we tried to give it out best. “With a little more practice, I think we can get the offense to work.”

Sequim subs Sequim didn’t just start at a disadvantage because of Frank Catelli’s absence. The senior two-way star was actually one of four starters not on the field when Friday night’s game began in Dungeness Valley. Juniors Jack Wiker (QB/LB), Lopaka Yasumura (RB/LB) and Christian Miles (WR/DB) all had to sit out various parts of the first half because of “internal disciplinary action,” Wolves head coach Erik Wiker said. While Jack Wiker sat out the entire first half, Yasumura and Miles entered the game after one quarter. And as the boxscore indicated, the Wolves were a different team once all three players were on the field in the second half. Turn



Steve Mullensky/for Peninsula Daily News

Chimacum’s Derek Ajax extends the ball across the goal line for a touchdown during Friday night’s Rhody Bowl game against Port Townsend at Memorial Field.

Cowboys run wild Thornton burns old team in 30-0 victory Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Mel Thornton came back to haunt his old team just a few days before Halloween. The Chimacum junior ran for 214 yards and three touchdowns to power the Cowboys past archrival Port Townsend at Memorial Field on Friday night.

Thornton had 297 all-purpose yards in Chimacum’s final home game of the season, which ended in a 30-0 Nisqually League win. It was the Cowboys’ second straight victory over the Redskins. “This was a great win,” Chimacum coach Shawn Meacham said.

“We finally put together a good game from the beginning to the end. “We did that against Vashon Island [a 35-14 Chimacum win], but in this game we took a big step to being better.” Thornton, who suited up for Port Townsend a year ago, was playing in only his third game of the season after missing the first six because of a knee injury. “We would have been a different team if we had him all year,” Meacham said. “Mel had a great game. He has nice breakaway speed.” Thornton almost took the

Prep Football first kickoff to the house as he ended up at the Port Townsend 10-yard line. “He ran really hard the whole game,” Meacham said. The Cowboys had 311 rushing yards in the game. Senior Justin Morris, who has carried most of the rushing workload this season, had 58 yards on 16 carries, including a 2-yard touchdown run in the third quarter. Turn



College Soccer

Pirates pull off miracle comeback Peninsula Daily News

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Members of the Sequim High School football team and cheerleading squad celebrate at the end of Friday night’s win over Port Angeles in Sequim. Lineman Brendan Carpenter holds up the “Rainshadow Rumble” traveling trophy awarded to the winning team.

Sequim’s 2nd life Wiker rallies Wolves in 27-14 win over Riders By Matt Schubert

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Jack Wiker struggled to contain himself on the sideline. Forced to sit out the first half of Friday night’s Sequim-Port Angeles football showdown, the Wolves junior fumed silently as his team made mistake after mistake with the Olympic League title on the line. Fumbled snaps, blown assignments, missed tackles . . . all of it bubbled up inside Wiker before coming out in one primal scream

as Sequim went down 7-0 in the second quarter. “I wanted to get in there really bad,” Wiker said. “I knew I could do it if I could just get out there.” Unfortunately for the Roughriders, he was right. Wiker guided the Wolves to four touchdowns in five secondhalf possessions, and Sequim rallied past an injury-riddled Port Angeles squad for a 27-14 win on a drizzly autumn night in Dungeness Valley. The win secured the Wolves’ third straight outright league championship and a date with

Eatonville (3-4 in SPSL, 4-5 overall) at North Kitsap High School in the Class 2A preliminary state playoffs next Saturday at 7 p.m. The Wolves (6-1, 8-1) will be going for their sixth straight 2A state playoff appearance in that game. It’s a position they would not have even been in had Kingston not upset North Kitsap 27-20 the night before in Poulsbo. “It’s an emotional ride,” said Sequim head coach Erik Wiker, whose team rebounded from last week’s 33-13 loss at North Kitsap. “Coming into school this [Friday] morning just about every one of them knew the score. It was like, OK, this is our league championship. Turn



PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula College men’s soccer team found itself in an unfamiliar place Saturday afternoon: trailing with 10 minutes left. No problem. The Pirates still managed to kick start their prodigious offense right when they needed it the most and remain undefeated on the season. Peninsula maintained its grip on first place in the NWAACC West Division, scoring three goals in the final nine minutes to beat Olympic 3-2 before a raucous crowd at Sigmar Field. The win puts the topranked Pirates at 10-0-2 in divisional play and 16-0-2 overall with one match left in the regular season. All they need now is a win at Bellevue next Saturday or a Highline tie or loss in its next two matches to clinch their third straight West Division title. “Obviously, we would have rather done it the better way so I didn’t get as many gray hairs, but it was good that we actually had this fight,” Peninsula College men’s coach Andrew Chapman said. “This one forced us to really make the changes to go after them, and that was good. That was something we need.” Miguel Gonzalez scored his 29th and 30th goals of the season in 81st and 87th minutes to start and cap a Pirate comeback from 1-0 down. Turn



Ten runners move on to state Forks girls have two in top 10 at districts; Rider boys just miss out Peninsula Daily News

LAKEWOOD — Ten area high school cross country runners advanced to the state championships after qualifying at district meets Saturday. Port Townsend will send three runners while Port Ange-

les, Chimacum and Forks will send two and Sequim one. The state cross country championships are scheduled for next Saturday at Sun Willows Golf Course in Pasco. No area teams qualified for state, but the Port Angeles boys

squad had a heartbreaking finish by capturing sixth place with only the top five teams moving on. The Roughrider girls were two places away from state in seventh. “I thought we competed well,” Port Angeles boys coach Pat Durr said. “We certainly left it all on the course. We didn’t leave back anything. The kids were spent after the race.

Preps “I’m proud of how hard we worked this season to get to a very competitive level.” The Spartans had the best individual performances by having two girls finish in the top nine at the Southwest Washington District’s 1A meet in Battle Ground. Turn





Sunday, October 30, 2011

Today’s Area Sports

can be found at www.

Golf PENINSULA GOLF CLUB Oct. 27 Men’s Sub Par One Hole Each Nine Individual Event Gross: Mike DuPuis, 68; Rob Botero, 68; Rick Parkhurst, 69. Net: Win Miller, 63; Harry Thompson, 63; Bill Lindberg, 66; Steve Main, 67; Jack Munro, 67; Dennis Ingram, 67; Brian Duncan, 67; Jack Morley, 67; Tim Lusk, 67. Team Event Gross: Mike DuPuis and Rob Botero, 65; Mike DuPuis and Gary Thorne, 67; Mike DuPuis and Tim Lusk, 67; Rob Botero and Tim Lusk, 67; Gary Thorne and Tim Lusk, 67. Net: Jeff Colvin and Win Miller, 60; Bill Lindberg and Kevin Borde, 62; Dennis Ingram and Jim Williams, 62; Jim Cole and Kevin Borde, 63; Dennis Ingram and Ray Santiago, 63; Lyle Andrus and Ev Tozier, 63; Win Miller and Curtis Johnson, 63; Bill Lindberg and Jim Cole, 64; Bill Pampell and Jack Munro, 64; Larry Bourm and Joe Tweter, 64; Quint Boe and Pat Covey, 64; Steve Jones and Lyle Andrus, 64; Steve Jones and Ev Tozier, 64; Win Miller and Eric Kovatch, 64. Oct. 28 Winter League — Week Four Team Points 1. Glass Services 26 2. Golf Shop Guys 24.5 3. The Brew Crew 24 4. Triggs Dental Lab No. 1 23 5. Windermere 22.5 6. Taylor Made Construction 20 7. Triggs Dental Lab No. 2 15.5 8. Green Machine 15 9. Team Fireball 9.5 Individual Event Gross: Mike DuPuis, 37; Jim Cole, 37; Gary Thorne, 39. Net: Mike Payton, 32; Dick Elmer, 33; Briten Doran, 34; Greg Shield, 35; Al Osterberg, 35; Steve Moreno, 36; Marty Marchant, 36; Jacob Tweter, 36; Justin Tognoni, 36. SUNLAND GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB Oct. 27 SWGA & Lady Niners Scramble 1. Carol Patterson, Effie Bentley, Nola Fryer, Mura Glenn, 31.7; 2. Dana Burback, Nancy Smith, Willadee Tallman, Christie Wilson, 32.5; 3. Susan Elvert, Lani Warren, Patricia Palmeri, Blossom Leslie, 32.6.




The St. Louis Cardinals celebrate after Texas Rangers’ David Murphy flies out to end Game 7 of baseball’s World Series on Friday in St. Louis. The Cardinals won 6-2 to win the series as the NL wild card.

Preps Football Saturday’s Scores Ballard 29, Redmond 20 Blanchet 33, Rainier Beach 27 Crescent 28, Tulalip Heritage 22 Lakeside (Seattle) 44, Chief Sealth 0 Lopez 62, Evergreen Lutheran 38 Mountain View 34, Columbia River 28 Friday’s Scores Almira/Coulee-Hartline 64, Odessa-Harrington 20 Auburn Riverside 30, Auburn 23 Bellarmine Prep 27, Gig Harbor 20 Bellevue 38, Liberty 0 Brewster 35, Bridgeport 0 Camas 55, Kelso 0 Capital 49, Lincoln 28 Cashmere 35, Omak 8 Centralia 21, River Ridge 12 Chelan 60, Cascade (Leavenworth) 0 Chiawana 27, Wenatchee 13 Clarkston 42, Medical Lake 14 Cle Elum/Roslyn 44, Zillah 13 Colfax 34, Kettle Falls 16 Colton 52, St. John-Endicott 12 Columbia (Burbank) 19, Wahluke 6 Colville 41, Chewelah 20 Connell 42, River View 0 Curlew 48, Mansfield 8 Cusick 34, Northport 31 Davis 61, Hermiston, Ore. 41 Dayton 34, Asotin 22 Deer Park 44, Riverside 13 DeSales 54, Tri-Cities Prep 8 East Valley (Yakima) 44, Wapato 15 Eatonville 20, Fife 14 Eisenhower 53, Walla Walla 3 Ellensburg 55, Ephrata 17 Federal Way 34, Thomas Jefferson 8 Ferris 21, Gonzaga Prep 14 Franklin Pierce 47, Washington 14 Freeman 33, Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 20 Garfield-Palouse 58, Sunnyside Christian 14 Goldendale 44, Granger 8 Graham-Kapowsin 54, Spanaway Lake 13 Hazen 21, Renton 7 Heritage 34, Evergreen (Vancouver) 12

Oklahoma St. 59, Baylor 24 Sam Houston St. 66, Lamar 0 Stephen F. Austin 37, McNeese St. 17 Tulsa 38, SMU 7 UTSA 17, Georgia St. 14, OT SOUTH Alabama A&M 20, Alabama St. 19 Appalachian St. 24, Georgia Southern 17 Arkansas 31, Vanderbilt 28 Bethune-Cookman 34, NC Central 6 Boston College 28, Maryland 17 Campbell 26, Davidson 20, 3OT E. Illinois 19, Austin Peay 10 E. Kentucky 34, Murray St. 33 East Carolina 34, Tulane 13

Florida St. 34, NC State 0 Furman 14, Chattanooga 7 Gardner-Webb 14, Charleston Southern 7 Georgia 24, Florida 20 Hampton 22, Savannah St. 5 Liberty 27, Presbyterian 20, 2OT Louisiana Tech 38, San Jose St. 28 Louisville 27, Syracuse 10 MVSU 12, Texas Southern 9 Marshall 59, UAB 14 Morgan St. 12, Delaware St. 0 Norfolk St. 14, NC A&T 10 North Carolina 49, Wake Forest 24 Old Dominion 23, James Madison 20 SC State 31, Howard 0

Preps: District Port Townsend’s Xavier Frank was the top area boy with an 11th-place finish at the 1A West Central District meet, and teammate Brittany Grant claimed 12th in the 1A girls race. Sisters Kristen and Kari Larson of Forks were top of the class, as senior Kristen Larson was seventh in the 5,000-meter Southwest Washington championship race in a time of 20 minutes, 49.37 seconds. Little sister Kari Larson, a freshman, was a few steps behind in ninth place at 21:01.89 at Lewisville Park. Forks boys teammate Omar Estrada, a senior, came close to reaching state, finishing two spots out in 22nd place (18:01.90.) Meanwhile, at the Westside Classic at American Lake Golf Course in Lakewood, Port Townsend’s Frank captured 11th in the 1A boys 3.1-mile race in 17:12.6, while teammate Addison Harper took 17th in 17:31.2. Grant claimed 12th place in 20:40.4.

10 a.m. (7) KIRO NFL Football, Miami at N.Y. Giants. 10 a.m. (13) KCPQ NFL Football, Minnesota at Carolina. 10:30 a.m. (26) ESPN NASCAR auto racing, Sprint Cup Martinsville 500. 11:30 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT Golf, Nationwide Tour Championship. Noon (27) ESPN2 MLS Soccer, Los Angeles at New York in MLS Playoffs. 1 p.m. (5) KING Rodeo, PBR World Finals. 1:15 p.m. (7) KIRO NFL Football, Cincinnati at Seattle. 2 p.m. (27) ESPN2 MLS Soccer, Houston at Philadelphia in MLS Playoffs. 5:20 p.m. (5) KING NFL Football, Dallas at Philadelphia.

The Associated Press

Highland 36, Mabton 0 Hockinson 14, Washougal 7, OT Hudson’s Bay 8, Fort Vancouver 7 Issaquah 40, Inglemoor 24 Juanita 35, Interlake 28 Kamiak 30, Arlington 23 Kamiakin 41, Eastmont 17 Kentwood 23, Kentridge 22 King’s 41, Friday Harbor 13 Kittitas 46, Waterville 0 LaCenter 49, Kalama 7 LaConner 36, Darrington 13 LaCrosse/Washtucna 104, Union, Ore. 64 Lake Stevens 35, Edmonds-Woodway 31 Lakes 62, Bonney Lake 14 Liberty Christian 52, Condon/Wheeler, Ore. 8 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 40, Davenport 19 Lindbergh 40, Foster 13 Manson 49, Pateros 0 Mark Morris 14, R.A. Long 0 Mercer Island 52, Lake Washington 7 Meridian 47, Coupeville 0 Monroe 24, Mariner 14 Morton/White Pass 43, Pe Ell 0 Mount Si 41, Sammamish 6 Mount Tahoma 40, Stadium 26 Mt. Spokane 49, North Central 16 Naches Valley 14, La Salle 8 Nooksack Valley 39, Lynden Christian 23 O’Dea 49, Franklin 0 Okanogan 49, Tonasket 3 Olympia 42, Shelton 13 Oroville 27, Liberty Bell 14 Othello 56, Grandview 0 Pomeroy 48, Touchet 42 Prairie 39, Battle Ground 28 Prosser 56, Toppenish 0 Puyallup 38, Rogers (Puyallup) 7 Quincy 25, Selah 16 Reardan 58, Liberty (Spangle) 39 Richland 34, Moses Lake 26 Ridgefield 14, Ilwaco 0 Rogers (Spokane) 30, Shadle Park 27 Royal 41, Kiona-Benton 27 Seattle Prep 42, West Seattle 0 Selkirk 40, Republic 0 Skyview 44, Union 27 Snohomish 56, Jackson 7 South Kitsap 17, Central Kitsap 10 Southridge 33, West Valley (Yakima) 14

Stanwood 51, Cascade (Everett) 21 Steilacoom 22, Clover Park 14 Stevenson 20, Columbia (White Salmon) 8 Sunnyside 32, Hanford 14 Tacoma Baptist 41, Seattle Lutheran 0 Taholah 24, Lyle-Klickitat-Wishram 22, OT Timberline 41, Foss 0 Toledo 26, Castle Rock 6 Tumwater 48, Aberdeen 0 Waitsburg-Prescott 35, Tekoa-Oakesdale/ Rosalia 0 Warden 47, Soap Lake-Wilson Creek 14 Wellpinit 50, Columbia(Hunters)-Inchelium 34 West Valley (Spokane) 45, Pullman 12 White River 30, Sumner 7 White Swan 30, Lake Roosevelt 0 Woodland 28, Black Hills 12 Yelm 47, Wilson 41

Baseball MLB Playoffs WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox St. Louis 4, Texas 3 Wednesday, Oct. 19: St. Louis 3, Texas 2 Thursday, Oct. 20: Texas 2, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 22: St. Louis 16, Texas 7 Sunday, Oct. 23: Texas 4, St. Louis 0 Monday, Oct. 24: Texas 4, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 26: Texas at St. Louis, ppd., weather Thursday, Oct. 27: St. Louis 10, Texas 9, 11 innings Friday, Oct. 28: St. Louis 6, Texas 2

Football NFL Standings NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 5 1 0 .833 167 Seattle 2 4 0 .333 97 Arizona 1 5 0 .167 116 St. Louis 0 6 0 .000 56

Chimacum had two boys qualify for state in the 1A race as Griffin Hoins captured 19th place in 17:34.4 and Niko Ware took 20th in 17:35.2. The Port Angeles boys came oh so close in the 2A Westside Classic with 153 points for sixth, just behind Olympic’s 129, good for fifth place and the final state spot. Lindbergh won the boys title with 55 points while Interlake was runner-up with 70 and White River third with 91. Sequim’s lone state qualifier, Adrian Clifford, took 16th place in the 2A race in 17:02.8. Port Angeles had two heartbreaks in the boys competition as Michael Ahrens finished one place out of state in 26th place (17:26.9.) Only the top 25 individuals moved on in the 2A race. In the girls race, Elizabeth Stevenson was 19th for the Riders to earn a state berth in a time of 21:05.2. She was the lone Port Angeles girls to qualify.

Samford 52, W. Carolina 24 South Alabama 28, Henderson St. 3 Southern U. 30, Alcorn St. 14 Tennessee Tech 21, Jacksonville St. 14 The Citadel 41, VMI 14 UCF 41, Memphis 0 UMass 28, Richmond 7 UT-Martin 38, SE Missouri 30 Virginia Tech 14, Duke 10 W. Kentucky 31, Louisiana-Monroe 28, OT Wofford 48, Elon 28 EAST Albany (NY) 24, Wagner 0 Army 55, Fordham 0 Brown 6, Penn 0

Bucknell 39, Lafayette 13 Cornell 24, Princeton 7 Drake 23, Marist 13 Duquesne 16, Monmouth (NJ) 0 Georgetown 19, Holy Cross 6 Harvard 41, Dartmouth 10 Lehigh 45, Colgate 25 Maine 41, Villanova 25 New Hampshire 31, Rhode Island 24 Penn St. 10, Illinois 7 Sacred Heart 27, Robert Morris 15 St. Francis (Pa.) 27, CCSU 13 Stony Brook 42, Coastal Carolina 0 West Virginia 41, Rutgers 31 Yale 16, Columbia 13

Sequim advances; PA earns No. 2 seed with 17 kills while Danielle Rutherford and DarTACOMA — Both ian Foley added six kills Port Angeles and Sequim each. volleyball teams Jones also contributed advanced to the district 21 digs while Lauren championships this comNorton added 14. ing weekend. Foley led with eight The Roughriders blocks while Jones added already had a ticket four stops. Setter Emily punched for districts Drake dished out 34 before subdistrict play assists. and ended up with the Sequim, meanwhile, No. 2 seed after splitting breezed through subdistwo matches. tricts by destroying The Wolves, meanRenton 25-4, 25-15, 25-13 while, absolutely pounded two foes, includ- in the loser-out pigtail ing a loser-out pigtail and beating Sumner match, to grab the No. 9 25-10, 25-16, 25-14 in the seed to Class 2A bi-disseeding match. trict competition. Setter Taylor Balkan Port Angeles opened had 45 assists in the two subdistricts up by defeat- matches and made 27 of ing White River 25-17, 29 serves with eight aces. 23-25, 25-19, 25-18 before She also had six kills. falling 25-22, 25-15, Haleigh Harrison was 25-12 to the Vikings. 22 of 25 serving with “We struggled against seven aces and she had North Kitsap,” Port 15 digs in the matches Angeles coach Christine while Hannah Hudson Halberg said. “We had a earned 20 digs and had hard time.” Kiah Jones led at the four perfect passes and net against White River three aces. Peninsula Daily News

PA 97 128 153 171

East L T Pct PF PA 2 0 .667 154 147 3 0 .500 149 128 3 0 .500 116 116 4 0 .333 145 145 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 2 0 .714 239 158 Tampa Bay 4 3 0 .571 131 169 Atlanta 4 3 0 .571 158 163 Carolina 2 5 0 .286 166 183 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 7 0 0 1.000 230 141 Detroit 5 2 0 .714 194 137 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 170 150 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 148 178 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 4 2 0 .667 141 136 Oakland 4 3 0 .571 160 178 Kansas City 3 3 0 .500 105 150 Denver 2 4 0 .333 123 155 East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 1 0 .833 185 135 Buffalo 4 2 0 .667 188 147 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 172 152 Miami 0 6 0 .000 90 146 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 4 3 0 .571 182 131 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 112 135 Jacksonville 2 5 0 .286 84 139 Indianapolis 0 7 0 .000 111 225 North W L T Pct PF PA Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 151 122 Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 137 111 Baltimore 4 2 0 .667 155 83 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 97 120 Today Indianapolis at Tennessee, 10 a.m. New Orleans at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston, 10 a.m. Miami at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 10 a.m. Arizona at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Detroit at Denver, 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. Buffalo at Toronto, 1:05 p.m. Cleveland at San Francisco, 1:15 p.m. Cincinnati at Seattle, 1:15 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 1:15 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 5:20 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Chicago, Green Bay, N.Y. Jets, Oakland, Tampa Bay W N.Y. Giants 4 Dallas 3 Washington 3 Philadelphia 2

Schubert: Forks

College Football Scores

Continued from B1


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


Bowling LAUREL LANES Oct. 28 Seven Cedars Mixed Men’s high game: Paul Carmean, 241; men’s high series: Paul Carmean, 680. Women’s high game: Rita Berson, 202; women’s high series: Fitu Sharpe, 612. Leading team: “We Deliver.” Longhouse Market Oct. 27 Men’s high game: Mitch Guckert, 257; men’s high series: Mitch Guckert, 618. Women’s high game: Mary Jane Birdsong, 221; women’s high series: Mary Jane Birdsong, 516. Leading team: James Gang. SEQUIM OLYMPIC LANES Wall Street Journal Oct. 18 Wall Street Journal Men’s high game: George Kennedy, 199; men’s high series: George Kennedy, 513. Women’s high game: Kelly Meyer, 153; women’s high series: K. Meyer, Carol Novak and Lynda Everett tied at 406. Leading team: Want Ads. First Federal Senior Snipers Men’s high game: Wayne Hedges, 206; men’s high series: Jay Cameron, 554. Women’s high game: Dona Ebg, 170; women’s high series: Marilyn Hooser, 463. Leading team: Enfields.


Latest sports headlines


FAR WEST Air Force 42, New Mexico 0 Arizona St. 48, Colorado 14 Hawaii 16, Idaho 14 Montana 45, Weber St. 10 Montana St. 54, Idaho St. 13 North Dakota 27, N. Colorado 25 Oregon 43, Washington St. 28 Portland St. 43, E. Washington 26 UNLV 38, Colorado St. 35 SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 37, North Texas 14 Grambling St. 27, Ark.-Pine Bluff 20 Jackson St. 44, Prairie View 14 Missouri 38, Texas A&M 31, OT Northwestern St. 23, Texas St. 10

Peninsula Daily News

Continued from B1 “I’m glad I had the time that was given to me,” said Jack Wiker, who declined to comment on what he was punished for. “I was just waiting for the second half. “Everybody came out with a lot of intensity, and the linemen had the best game I’ve ever seen.” With Jack Wiker and Yasumura in the backfield together, they rumbled for 112 yards on 25 carries (three were kneel-downs for minus 9 yards). Miles also helped put the game out of reach with a 72-yard kickoff return that set up Yasumura’s 13-yard scoring run midway through the fourth quarter. “[Jack] Wiker is a good running back, there’s no question about it, and they rolled when he got in there,” Port Angeles coach Tom Wahl said. “They just onetwo punched us there.” Of course, Wiker also steadied a passing game that struggled to gain big yards in the first half, throwing for 73 yards on 9-of-14 passing. “[Jack] really pumps people up and makes everyone do better,” Yasumura said. “He’s that kind of leader that we all look for.”

The Forks Spartans had to travel to Elma on Friday to fight their way into the postseason with a 14-13 win. Their reward: a three-way Kansas City tie-breaker with Elma and Rainier on Monday in Aberdeen. Obviously, that’s not even enough time to get a full practice in. Yikes.

Quick hits

■ The crowd size for Friday’s Port AngelesSequim game paled in comparison to the one from a year ago (4,200-plus.) While an official attendance figure was not available, there were several empty bleacher seats around the field, especially on the Port Angeles side. I suppose that’s what happens when people jump off the bandwagon. ■ The report on Frank Catelli’s commitment to play Air Force on Page B1 of Friday’s PDN included a factual error. While Catelli is the first North Olympic Peninsula high school football player recruited to play for a Division I-A school since Forks’ Pat Bennett (2001-04), he is not the first to suit up for one since then. Former Port Angeles lineman Josh Sanford walked on at Oregon in 2009 after Quick turnaround starting for College of SiskiPort Angeles was dealt a yous in California. rough hand having to play He played in games against UCLA and Portland a pigtail playoff four days State in 2010. after facing Sequim. But those mourning the ________ Roughriders’ misfortune Matt Schubert is the outdoors ought to look over to the and sports columnist for the PeninWest End to see a true raw sula Daily News. Reach him at matt. deal.


Peninsula Daily News

(J) — Sunday, October 30, 2011

Football: Forks Continued from B1 “Justin ran hard, too,” Meacham said. “The two runners complement each other. “They kept Port Townsend honest because the Redskins had to pay attention to both sides of the field.” The offensive line should get a lot of the credit for Chimacum’s running game, Meacham said. And it was the line, both on offense and defense, that was the difference in the game, according to Chimacum’s coach. “The Port Townsend kids played hard,” Meacham said. “They’re a tough team. “Like us, they have low numbers and they lost one of their key kids to a concussion, and that was a tough loss for them. “But we just dominated the line a little bit.” Port Townsend coach Tom Webster agreed about the Cowboys’ line being the difference in the game. “We played hard but they controlled both lines of scrimmage,” Webster said. That Chimacum line starts with senior four-year starter Joe Modispacher. “He has played the offensive and defensive lines in every game of his career,” Meacham said. Senior lineman Austen Maples also was strong on both lines, and senior tight end Kyle Madayag did his share of blocking in the game, Meacham said. Underclassmen Seth Ham and Daryl Settlemire, who both made all-league second-team honors last year, also were strong on the line. Settlemire, especially, puts the fear in other teams on defense. “Teams run plays away from him,” Meacham said. The youthful Redskins, with just one senior on the team, showed what lies ahead with sophomore quarterback Jacob King. King was 8 of 14 passing with no interceptions and 96 yards. He also was the team’s rushing leading with 26 yards on nine carries. “Jacob had a great overall game for us,” Webster said. King, on defense, also had the only interception in the game and added seven tackles. Chimacum (2-5 in league, 2-7 overall) ended up in sixth place in the Nisqually League, finishing ahead of Vashon Island (1-6, 1-8) and Port Townsend (0-7, 0-9). The Redskins’ misery continues with their second winless season and 19th consecutive loss. Both teams are out of the playoffs, but Chimacum has a crossover game at the No. 6 team from the Northwest League, Lynden Christian of Bellingham, on Friday.

“The site and time is to be determined,” Meacham said. “The crossover game gives our seniors a final game, and it gives us a chance to end the season the right way [with two straight wins].” Port Townsend, meanwhile, is looking for a nonleague opponent to play next week to give its youngsters more experience. There is no crossover game for the Redskins because the Northwest District doesn’t have eight 1A teams. “We’re looking for someone to play because we could use the experience,” Webster said. “I would prefer to play a minimum of 10 games, but I would prefer an extra nonleague game in the beginning of the season, and then go straight into the playoffs.” Chimacum 30, PT 0 Port Townsend 0 0 0 0— 0 Chimacum 6 12 12 0— 30 First Quarter C—Thornton 5 run (kick failed) Second Quarter C—Thornton 59 run (run failed) C—Ajax 1 run (run failed) Third Quarter C—Morris 2 run (kick failed) C—5 run (kick failed) Individual Stats Rushing— PT: King 9-26. C: Thornton 21-214, J. Morris 16-58, Ajax 8-20, Hare 3-12, Madayag 2-9. Passing—PT: King 8-14-0, 96 yards. C: Ajax 3-101, 64 yards. Receiving—PT: Zack 3-67, Cain 3-18, Courtney 1-13. C: Madayag 2-32, Hare 1-32.

Forks 14, Elma 13 ELMA — The Spartans (3-4, 3-6) earned a ticket to a SWL-Evergreen Division Kansas City playoff with Rainier (3-4, 4-5) and Elma (3-4, 4-5) on Monday night with a narrow league victory Friday night. “We’re real excited about being in the playoff,” Forks coach Mark Feasel said. The three teams will square up at Olympic Stadium in Aberdeen starting at 6 p.m. Each team will play each other once in the first round and will keep going until there is a clear winner. A coin flip will determine what two teams will play first. Each team will start 25 yards from the end zone with four plays to either make a first down, a field goal or to score. Two teams go back and forth until one outscores the other. The overall winner will take on the Trico League No. 1 team, Toledo, in the first round of the Class 1A state preliminary playoffs this coming weekend. To get there, the Spartans took a 14-7 halftime lead against Elma and held on Friday night. “It went down to the wire,” Feasel said. Elma scored early in the fourth quarter and then tried a two-point conversion run and failed. Late in the final period, the Spartans moved the ball to the Elma 20-yard line and stalled.


Preps Football Standings

Steve Mullensky/for Peninsula Daily News

Quilcene’s Jake Pleines makes the catch and darts to the end zone for a touchdown pass during a game against the Clallam Bay Bruins in Quilcene on Saturday. Clallam Bay’s Phillip Tejano is in pursuit. Elma took over and got close to the Forks end zone but lost the ball on downs. The Spartans took over and ran the clock out. Sophomore fullback Brett Pederson scored the first touchdown of the game on an 8-yard run in the first quarter and then quarterback Brady Castellano hit Braden Decker on a 28-yard touchdown pass with 3 minutes to go in the second period. “That was a great catch by Decker in the end zone,” Feasel said. Crecencio Uzueta came up with the two extra-point kicks that were the difference in the game. “Both kicks were very important,” Feasel said. “Brady probably had his best game of the year, and Decker had three big sacks on defense that were huge.” Shane WhiteEagle was the key to Forks’ potent running attack, according to Feasel. “WhiteEagle ran hard. He is a workhorse for us.” Forks 14, Elma 13 Forks Elma

7 7 0 0— 14 0 7 0 6— 13 First Quarter F—Brett Pederson 8 run (Crecencio Uzueta kick) Second Quarter E—Not available (kick good) F—Braden Decker 28 pass from Brady Castellano (Uzueta kick) Fourth Quarter E—Not available (run failed) Individual Stats Not Available

Lummi 40, Neah Bay 12 BELLINGHAM — The Blackhawks (7-0, 9-0) took over the inside track to the Northwest Football League championship with one game left with the victory Friday night. The Red Devils (6-1, 6-2) lost their second game of the year against their nemesis and seventh in a row dating back to 2009. The Blackhawks, the defending 1B state champions, won a 38-36 nonleague game between the two rivals in the first game of the year in Neah Bay. Lummi, who has defeated the Red Devils in the state semifinals the past two years, led 6-0 after one quarter and 28-6 at halftime.

Jared Tom, who shredded the Neah Bay defense the first time the two teams played, threw three touchdown passes and ran for a fourth score. Titus Pascua had an 80-yard kickoff return for a touchdown for the Red Devils while quarterback Josiah Greene had a 24-yard TD run. Yet that was all the Red Devils could must against a Lummi defense that played its best game of the season, according to Blackhawks head coach Jim Sandusky. “Definitely,” Sandusky told the Bellingham Herald. “Our linebackers really played well. “We were well prepared and the guys spent a lot of extra time watching film.” The regular season ends this weekend with Neah Bay at archrival Clallam Bay on Friday night. Lummi 40, Neah Bay 12 Neah Bay Lummi

0 6 6 0— 12 6 22 6 6— 40 First Quarter L—Scott 2 run (run failed) Second Quarter L—Hoskins 1 run (Scott pass from Jared Tom) L—Hoskins 35 pass from Tom (Hoskins run) NB—Pascua 80 kickoff return (run failed) L—Hoskins 25 pass from Tom (pass failed) Third Quarter L—Tom 42 run (kick failed) NB—Greene 24 run (run failed) Fourth Quarter L—Brockie 9 pass from Tom (pass failed) Individual Stats Rushing— NB: J. Greene 15-55, Pascua 12-50, Tyler McCaulley 6-25. L: Tom 11-84, Hoskins 11-82, Scott 11-72. Passing—NB: J. Greene 4-9-0, 53 yards; Michael Dulik 0-1-0. L: Tom 9-17-1, 129 yards; Logan Toby 1-1-0, 3 yards. Receiving—NB: McCaulley 2-45, Pascua 1-3, Z. Greene 1-5. L: Brockie 3-41, Hoskins 5-80, Toby 1-7, Scott 1-4.

The Bruins (4-3, 4-4), meanwhile, must beat powerhouse archrival Neah Bay at home Friday night to make the playoffs. For the Rangers on Saturday, Josh Steele had a big rushing game, Dahl said. Also, in a reversal of what usually happens, wide receiver Kolby Schreier threw a 73-yard touchdown pass to quarterback Jake Pleines. Pleines was way ahead of the defense and cruised into the end zone. Schreier, though, later was hurt when he stretched a quadriceps. Dahl said he hopes Schreier, one of the key players on the team, will be able to practice sometime this following week. Quilcene lineman Dustin Findley scored his first career touchdown on a 1-yard dive play. No stats were available.

Crescent 28, Tulalip 22

MARYSVILLE — The Loggers (4-3, 5-3) are a win away from a playoff berth after beating Tulalip (2-6, 2-6) in Northwest Football League action Saturday. Crescent is in a winnerto-playoffs showdown with Quilcene this coming Saturday at home. Quarterback Kai Story threw four touchdown passes to spark the Loggers against Tulalip. Derek Findley caught three of the TD passes, and Quilcene 55, he had 10 catches for 227 yards on the day. Clallam Bay 38 Story also led the team QUILCENE — The with 14 tackles while Gene Rangers (3-4, 4-4) remained Peppard had 13. alive for a playoff spot with a critical Northwest League Crescent 28, Tulalip 22 Football victory Saturday. Crescent 6 14 8 0— 28 0 8 8 6— 22 Quilcene will be playing Tulalip First Quarter for a playoff spot at Crescent C—Findley 50 pass from Story (kick blocked) Second Quarter in Joyce next Saturday. run (run good) The winner of the game T—1 C—Bamer 12 pass from Story (pass failed) will likely advance as the C—Findley 42 pass from Story (Bamer pass from league’s No. 4 seed, provided Story) Third Quarter Neah Bay avoids an upset at T—1 run (run good) the hands of Clallam Bay C—Findley 27 pass from Story (Story run) Fourth Quarter next Friday. T—2 run (run failed) “It’s great just to have a Individual Stats chance to be in the playoffs,” Rushing— C: Hutto 10-82, Bamer 8-53, Story Quilcene coach Nic Dahl 6-30. Passing—C: Story 14-18-0, 257 yards. said. Receiving—C: Findley 10-227, Bamer 3-30.

Olympic League Conf. Overall x-Sequim 6-1 8-1 x-Kingston 5-2 6-3 x-North Kitsap 5-2 5-4 x-Port Angeles 4-3 6-3 Bremerton(3A) 3-4 4-5 Olympic 3-4 3-6 North Mason 1-6 1-8 Klahowya 1-6 2-7 x-clinched playoff berth Thursday’s Game Kingston 27, North Kitsap 20 Friday’s Games Sequim 27, Port Angeles 14 Olympic 26, Klahowya 6 Bremerton 21, North Mason 14 Tuesday’s Playoff Game Port Angeles at Renton (2A pigtail) Nov. 4 Playoff Games Steilacoom vs. Kingston in Poulsbo (2A preliminary state playoff) North Kitsap at Lindbergh (2A preliminary state playoff) Nov. 5 Playoff Games Eatonville vs. Sequim in Poulsbo (2A preliminary state playoff) PA-Renton winner at Franklin Pierce (2A preliminary state playoff) 1A/2B Nisqually League Conf. Overall x-Cascade Christ. 6-1 7-2 x-Charles Wright 6-1 7-1 x-Cedar Park Christ. 5-2 7-2 x-Orting 4-3 4-5 Life Christian 4-3 5-4 Chimacum 2-5 2-7 Vashon Island 1-6 1-8 Port Townsend 0-7 0-9 Friday’s Games Chimacum 30, Port Townsend 0 Cascade Christian 42, Orting 14 C.P. Christian 41, Vashon Island 6 Oct. 29 Games Charles Wright 28, Life Christian 7 Nov. 4 Playoff Games C.P. Christian at Nooksack Valley (1A preliminary state playoff) Orting at King’s (1A preliminary state playoff) Nov. 5 Playoff Games Meridian at Charles Wright (1A preliminary state playoff) Southwest Washington League Evergreen Division Conf. Overall x-Montesano 7-0 9-0 x-Hoquiam 6-1 8-1 x-Tenino 5-2 7-2 Elma 3-4 4-5 Rainier 3-4 4-5 Forks 3-4 3-6 Rochester 1-6 1-8 Onalaska 0-7 0-9 Friday’s Games Forks 14, Elma 13 Rainier 35, Rochester 7 Montesano 62, Onalaska 0 Hoquiam 21, Tenino 14 Monday’s Playoff Game Forks, Elma and Rainier in three-way Kansas City tie-breaker at Aberdeen Nov. 4 Playoff Games Tenino at La Center (1A preliminary state playoff) Kalama at Hoquiam (1A preliminary state playoff) Ridgefield at Montesano (1A preliminary state playoff) Nov. 5 Playoff game Forks-Elma-Rainier winner at Toledo (1A preliminary state playoff) Northwest Football League Conf. Overall Lummi 7-0 9-0 Lopez 7-0 7-0 Neah Bay 6-1 6-2 Crescent 4-3 5-3 Evergreen Luth.(2B) 4-3 5-3 Clallam Bay 4-3 4-4 Quilcene 3-4 4-4 Tulalip Heritage 2-6 2-6 Highland Christian 1-6 1-7 Muckleshoot 1-6 1-6 Rainier Chr. (2B) 0-7 0-7 Friday’s Games Lummi 40, Neah Bay 12 Oct. 29 Games Quilcene 55, Clallam Bay 38 Crescent 28, Tulalip 22 Lopez 62, Evergreen Lutheran 38 Nov. 4 Games Neah Bay at Clallam Bay Lopez at Highland Christian Muckleshoot at Lummi Nov. 5 Games Quilcene at Crescent Evergreen Lutheran at Rainier Christian

Rivals: Sequim rallies in 2nd Continued from B1 Added Erik Wiker, “It definitely got the kids excited.” Port Angeles (4-3, 6-3) dropped all the way to fourth place with its third straight loss, putting it in a loser-out pigtail playoff at Renton (3-3 in Seamount, 4-5 overall) on Tuesday. The Riders must win that in order to move on to a 2A preliminary state playoff at Franklin Pierce (6-1, 7-2) next Saturday. “It’s tough to have a turnaround like that,” Port Angeles coach Tom Wahl said Friday. “I don’t even know who we’re playing yet, so I’ve got to figure out how to get some film on them, and figure out what we’re going to do from there.” With star quarterback/ linebacker Frank Catelli still nursing a groin injury, Erik Wiker called on Cody Field and Jack Wiker to guide the Wolves’ attack Friday. After Field and company struggled to move the ball against Port Angeles’ 3-4 defensive front in the first half, Jack Wiker finally was able to take the controls after the break. The junior responded emphatically, piling up 141 yards of offense and running in touchdown runs of 1, 3 and 13 yards to guide the Wolves to their fourth straight win over Port Angeles. “Once we got out there, we started rolling,” Jack Wiker said.

“It wasn’t just me, everybody came out knowing that we had a bad first half, we could play better and we just came out with a better intensity.” Indeed, the Wolves turned the tide after a stunning first half that saw the Riders come out in previously unseen offensive and defensive formations. Armed with a skeleton roster minus several key starters — including Eli Fiscalini (WR/LB), Skyler Gray (WR/DB), Cameron Braithwaite (WR/DB) and Nick Ioffrida (OL/DL) — the Rider coaching staff opted to install Kingston’s offensive and defensive sets for the rivalry game. Injured quarterback Keenen Walker lined up at fullback wearing a hard cast, with sophomore Larsson Chapman under center in a power I-formation. The gimmick worked well in the first half when PA relied almost exclusively on running back Dylan Brewer and out-gained Sequim 148 yards to 36. Brewer rumbled for 109 yards and a score during that time and finished with 208 yards and two touchdowns on 39 carries. A number of Rider miscues in Sequim territory, however, kept them from capitalizing early on. That included three turnovers on the Wolves’ side of the field, two on interceptions by Sequim’s Kyler Johnston and Field near the

goal line, and a pair of costly penalties inside the 20-yard line. Sequim had three firsthalf turnovers of its own, with the second one — a fumbled snap recovered by Brewer at the Sequim 4 — setting up a 1-yard Brewer TD run for a 7-0 lead with six minutes to go in the half. “I think we played awesome for throwing this offense all together at once,” Brewer said. “We would have won this game in the beginning if we hadn’t shot ourselves in the foot a few times right on the goal-line there.” Once Jack Wiker entered the game in the third quarter, the tenor of the game changed dramatically. He and speedy running back Lopaka Yasumura — lined up next to one another in Sequim’s one-back shotgun offense — gashed the Rider defense as they scored on three straight drives. Wiker capped each of those possessions with scoring runs, his last a dazzling 11-yard sweep that saw him spin out of one tackle, then dive across the goal line through two PA defenders for a 19-7 Wolves lead. Jack Wiker finished with 68 yards rushing on 15 carries while completing 9 of 14 passes to four different receivers for 73 yards. “He changes the dynamic of [the offense],” Erik Wiker said. “He was really working on making up for his being out.

“He’s been encouraging Lopaka all week, telling him he’s going to do a great job while he’s in there. “And he’s an emotional player, and I think people can feed off of him.” Port Angeles regained some momentum when Brewer busted loose for a 51-yard scoring run with a little more than seven minutes left in the game. But Sequim’s Christian Miles returned the ensuing kickoff 72 yards to the Rider 18 to get it right back. Yasumura ran the ball into the end zone two plays later from 13 yards out, and Sequim was soon on its way to another league title. “I was just hyped, me and my team, and I believed we could do anything when we went out on that field,” said Yasumura, who finished with 90 yards of offense, 70 of which came on 15 carries. “It was just an awesome experience.” Sequim senior Tyler Forshaw led the Wolves with seven receptions for 31 yards and also had an interception on defense. Without Catelli taking snaps, the Wolves relied more on the run game to amass 221 total yards. Meanwhile, the Riders couldn’t have looked much different from the their previous shotgun spread incarnation when Walker was the quarterback. Port Angeles attempted just three passes on the game out of the I-formation

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Sequim’s Lopaka Yasumura, left, tries to elude Port Angeles’ Micki Andrus, front right, and Riley Hannam in the third quarter on Friday at Sequim. — all three were intercepted — and ran for 269 yards on 51 carries. That included 58 yards for Walker on 10 totes. “In the second half, they just were running their offense a little faster,” Brewer said. “I don’t think we let down or anything, we just weren’t getting set up fast enough. “We stayed in there as long as we could. We fought to the end.”

Sequim 27, Port Angeles 14 Port Angeles 0 7 0 7— 14 Sequim 0 0 13 14— 27 Second Quarter PA—Brewer 1 run (Haskins kick) Third Quarter S—Wiker 1 run (Koonz kick) S—Wiker 3 run (kick blocked) Fourth Quarter S—Wiker 13 run (pass failed) PA—Brewer 51 run (Haskins kick) S—Yasumura 9 run (Wiker run) Individual Stats Rushing— PA: Brewer 39-208, Walker 10-58, Angevine 1-2, Nick Lasorsa 1-1. S: Yasumura 15-70, Wiker 15-68, Gonzalez 2-15, Field 6-(minus 22). Passing—PA: Chapman 0-2-2, 0; Angevine 0-1-1, 0. S: Wiker 9-14-0, 73; Field 5-7-1, 17. Receiving—PA: No receptions. S: Forshaw 7-31, Miles 2-24, Yasumura 3-20, Ramirez 1-11, Ballard 1-4.


Sunday, October 30, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Ducks drop Cougs WSU sticks around but can’t finish

Pac-12 Standings

EUGENE, Ore. — For a half, Washington State looked as though all those forecasts of a blowout loss to No. 7 Oregon might have been overblown. The Cougars (3-5, 1-4 Pac-12) trailed by just 15-10 at the break. The Ducks looked flat, and Washington State was taking advantage. In the end, though, the Ducks (7-1, 5-0) adjusted like talented teams do, and won 43-28. While Washington State coach Paul Wulff said the Cougars weren’t taking the loss as a moral victory, he was still proud of his team. “If we come out and play with the focus that we did today and take care of the football and play with a higher level of execution, then we can play with anybody in the country,” he said. The issue for the Cougars was that too often they got within striking distance and had to settle for field goals. Andrew Furney hit two, from 40 and 35 yards. He missed a 25-yarder late in the second half. Damante Horton had a 76-yard interception return for a touchdown, Marshall Lobbestael hit Jared Karstetter with a scoring pass and Rickey Galvin ran for another TD for the Cougars, who lost their fourth straight.

Seahawks face hotshot rookie, Bengals today

NORTH Conf. Overall Stanford 6-0 8-0 Oregon 5-0 7-1 Washington 4-1 6-2 Oregon State 2-3 2-6 California 1-4 4-4 Washington State 1-4 3-5 SOUTH Conf. Overall Arizona State 4-1 6-2 USC 3-2 6-2 UCLA 3-2 4-4 Utah 1-4 4-4 Arizona 1-5 2-6 Colorado 0-5 1-8 Saturday’s Games Oregon 43, Washington State 28 Arizona State 48, Colorado 14 UCLA 31, California 14 Utah 27, Oregon State 8 Stanford 56, USC 48 (3OT) Washington 42, Arizona 31

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Oregon’s Troy Hill (2) tries to stop a two-point conversion by Washington State’s Jared Karstetter (84) in the second half of Saturday’s game in Eugene, Ore. Oregon saw the return of running back LaMichael James and Darron Thomas from injury, but it was true freshman De’Anthony Thomas who helped spark the Ducks with two secondhalf touchdowns, including a 93-yard kickoff return. Lavasier Tuinei also caught two touchdown passes for Oregon, which has won 21 straight games at Autzen Stadium. The Ducks have also won 17 straight conference games. James, a Heisman finalist last season, missed two games after dislocating his

right elbow in a victory over California on Oct. 6. Wearing a brace, James ran for 53 yards against the Cougars. Darron Thomas missed Oregon’s 45-2 victory over Colorado last week because of an apparent knee injury he sustained the week before against Arizona State. Wearing a brace on his left knee, he did not look limited mobility-wise but he threw two interceptions and did not play the second half. He finished 8 of 13 for 153 yards and a score.

Backup Bryan Bennett completed four of seven passes for 88 yards and two touchdowns. Lobbestael, who played in place of injured Cougars quarterback Jeff Tuel, completed 28 of 48 passes for 337 yards and a touchdown. He was intercepted twice. Karstetter caught seven passes for 114 yards and a score, while Marquess Wilson had a career-high 11 catches for 126 yards. “When we get down in the red zone I’ve got to be smart with the ball. It’s a team game, but at the same time the quarterback has total control over forcing it in there and making good decisions. Today in the red zone I didn’t, and it dramatically affected our offense,” Lobbestael said. Tuel aggravated a clavicle injury in Washington State’s 44-21 loss to Oregon State last weekend, but the real problem this week turned out to be a bruised right calf. He was later diagnosed with acute compartment syndrome.

Polk plows over Cats UW running back rips off five TDs in victory The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Chris Polk scored five touchdowns and became the first player in Washington history with 100 yards rushing and receiving in a game as the Huskies rallied for a 42-31 over Arizona on Saturday night. Washington (6-2, 4-1 Pac-12) withstood another crazy play in the series with the Wildcats — a bobbled pass that was intercepted and returned 91 yards for a touchdown by Robert Golden — and another night of shoddy defense to become bowl eligible for the second straight season. Polk finished with 144 yards rushing on 34 carries and 100 yards receiving. He scored on touchdown runs of 1, 1, 5 and 2 yards and had a 17-yard TD reception from Keith Price. Polk’s 5-yard scamper with 8:21 left gave Wash-

ington the lead, and he pushed the advantage to 11 with 3:59 left when he highstepped in from the 2. Nick Foles threw for 388 yards for the Wildcats (2-6, 1-5) but couldn’t do enough to counter Polk’s monster night. Foles finished 32 of 50 passing, and receiver Juron Criner had 11 catches for 118 yards and touchdowns of 24 and 9 yards. But any Arizona rally and hope of a second straight win under interim coach Tim Kish was dashed when Sean Parker picked off Foles at the Washington 20 with 2:10 left. Foles was intercepted for a third time with 29 seconds left by Washington’s Cort Dennison. Following Polk’s third rushing TD to put the Huskies up 35-31, Foles led the Wildcats to midfield, but on a quick screen, Criner was stripped by Washington’s

Will Shamburger, and freshman linebacker Princeton Fuimaono recovered. Price then hit Jermaine Kearse for 24 yards, Polk sprinted for 14, and the Huskies were back on the Wildcats’ doorstep. On third-and-1 at the Arizona 3, Polk squeezed for the needed yard, then scored on the next play. Polk set a new school record with his 18th career 100-yard rushing game and topped 1,000 yards for the season. Kearse ran for a 6-yard touchdown in the first quarter on a lateral pass from Price. It wasn’t the sharpest night for Price, who didn’t get much help from his receivers at times. Price was 16 of 30 for 277 yards and a TD. He threw a career-high three interceptions, but one came when the receiver slipped and another on one more strange bounce in this series. After a 43-yard pass to Polk, Washington was on the cusp of taking a two-

touchdown lead early in the third quarter. Price threw for James Johnson, who stumbled and never gained full control of the pass. The ball deflected out of his hands and into the arms of Golden. He wove through Washington’s offensive personnel for a 91-yard interception return for a touchdown. The wacky play rivaled Mason Foster’s game-winning interception return for Washington two years ago in a 36-33 win over the Wildcats that bounced off the foot of an Arizona receiver and into Foster’s arms. Washington answered with Polk’s second touchdown run, but Arizona ran off the next 10 points and led 31-28 going to the fourth quarter. Washington got the big play it needed when freshman Kasen Williams took a quick post from Price, bounced off one tackle and carried another defender for a 48-yard gain to the Arizona 21 with less than 10 minutes remaining.

Pirates: Men pull off comeback 11-match win streak for third-ranked Peninsula (121-1 in West, 13-2-3). The Pirates next host Lower Columbia on Wednesday at 1 p.m.

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Pirates’ lone goal off an assist from Kimmy Jones in the 11th minute, but Olympic was able to come up with an equalizer in the 69th. The tie snapped an

Cincinnati is yielding 278.5 yards per game and hasn’t allowed more than 24 points in any contest. “I feel we can be as good as we want to be,” defensive end Carlos Dunlap The Associated Press said after returning a fumSeattle Seahawks coach ble 35 yards for a touchPete Carroll and general down with 2:22 left in a manager John Schneider 27-17 win over Indianapohad serious thoughts lis on Oct. 16. about picking Andy Dalton “We’ve got the guys in in the first round of the place to go as far as we 2011 draft, yet they want to go.” decided to go in another The Seahawks (2-4) are direction. not quite as confident as The way Dalthey look to ton has perrebound from a formed, and 6-3 loss at Clevewith Seattle’s land last Sunquarterback sitday. uation in limbo, With Jackson the Seahawks Next Game sidelined with a might be regret- Today pectoral injury ting that deciand leading vs. Bengals sion. rusher MarComing off a at Seattle shawn Lynch bye week, Dal- Time: 1:15 p.m. out with back ton and the Ben- On TV: Ch. 7 spasms, Whitegals will try to hurst completed win four straight 12 of 30 for 97 for the first time yards as Seattle in two seasons went 2 for 12 on today when they third downs and visit the managed a seaSeahawks, who son-worst 137 look to bounce yards. back from a woe“We never got ful offensive pergoing,” said Carformance with roll, whose team either starter is 31st in total Tarvaris Jack- Dalton offense (262.8 son or Charlie yards per game) Whitehurst under center. and averaging just 16.2 Selecting 25th in the points. draft after winning their Jackson, who has six first NFC West title in TDs and five interceptions, three years, the Seahawks took reps with the firsttook Alabama offensive team offense Wednesday, tackle James Carpenter but he’ll likely be a gamewith their first pick in time decision today. Lynch, though, appears April. Dalton, though, was good to go after taking reps also on the team’s radar Wednesday and doing after a spectacular career some running to the side. “He feels much better at TCU where he won a already this week than he school-record 42 games. “We thought he was a did last week at any time, great player. I really liked so I think we’re moving in him,” Carroll said during the right direction there,” Wednesday’s teleconfer- Carroll said. The Bengals will have ence with Cincinnati to make do without leading media. “John Schneider and I rusher Cedric Benson as went into tremendous he serves a one-game susdepth and had no question pension from the league he was going to play and stemming from his misdebe good. I’m not surprised meanor assault cases settled before the season. at all [by his success].” Without Benson -- fifth Dalton, the third pick in the second round, isn’t in the NFL with 117 carries -- backup Bernard either. If fact, he’s embraced Scott is expected to make the criticism that came his third career start after after the Carson Palmer- carrying a season-high 11 led Bengals finished 4-12 times against the Colts. Halfback Brian Leonard in 2010. “Coming into the sea- and fullback Cedric Peerson, we weren’t getting man will also see action out much credit,” said Dalton, of the Bengals’ backfield. “We’ll try a little bit difwho has completed 62.4 percent of his throws and ferent things here, but has an 84.3 passer rating. we’re going to be similar in “As a team, we have the how we attack,” offensive attitude that we’re going coordinator Jay Gruden to go out and prove every- said. “If that means opening one wrong. We’ve played well, and we’ve been in up formations a little bit to every game we’ve played.” do it, we’ll try that. We’re While Dalton and first- not going to stop running round pick A.J. Green — the ball because they’re who leads the Bengals good.” So is Seattle’s rush (4-2) with 29 receptions, 453 receiving yards and defense, which is ranked four TDs — continue to first in the league with 3.1 develop as one of the yards per carry. The Bengals, who last league’s top young quarterback-wide receiver com- won four straight from binations, it’s been the Sept. 20-Oct. 11, 2009, dropped three team’s second-ranked have defense that has lifted it straight in Seattle since a into a tie for second in the 20-17 overtime victory Nov. 6, 1994. AFC North.


Continued from B1 onslaught came almost immediately after the The sophomore forward coaches moved a defender up scored off a cross from Port into midfield with the team Angeles graduate Dustin trailing 1-0. While that did result in Walsh to tie the game up at another Olympic goal in the 1-1. Then, after the Pirates 83rd minute — the Rangers’ and Rangers traded goals in first came in the 24th — it the 83rd and 86th minutes also spurred the Pirates — Walsh netted the second attack and provided some to tie the game once again at real theatrics. “They kept going after 2-all — Gonzalez found the them and we made some back of the net once again. After a takeaway at mid- changes and the guys field, Daniel Gonzalez played responded to the changes a ball ahead to Miguel on a nicely,” Chapman said. breakaway, and the sophoPeninsula 3, Olympic 2 more tapped it past the 1 1 — 2 rushing goalkeeper and Olympic Peninsula 0 3 — 3 walked into the goal. Scoring Summary It was the second assist of First half: 1, Olympic, Cullen (Horan), 24th. Second Half: 1, Peninsula, M. Gonzalez (Walsh), the day for Daniel Gonzalez, 81st; 2, Olympic, Horan, 83rd; 2, Peninsula, Walsh (D. Miguel’s younger brother, Gonzalez), 86th; 3, Peninsula, M. Gonzalez (D. Gonzalez), 87th. and one that set off a frenzied Pirate crowd that had Women’s Soccer been on its feet throughout the final 10 minutes. Peninsula 1, “It was pretty nuts,” Olympic 1 Chapman said. “It was good PORT ANGELES — at the end for them to really get together and step up and With an NWAACC West Division title already really do the right things. “I wish they hadn’t waited wrapped up, the Pirates so long to make it happen, played to a tie against the Rangers on Saturday. but it was good.” The Pirates’ offensive Kelsie Ng scored the

QB Dalton one that got away

Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 30, 2011



Grieving mother looks to former B&B as getaway for fallen soldiers’ families By Tom Callis

offered free of charge, including plane tickets from anywhere in the United States.

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Betsy Reed Schultz knows all too well how it feels to lose a loved one in the armed forces. There’s the overwhelming grief but also the profound sense of gratitude for those who stand by military families in their time of loss. And five months after her son, Army Capt. Joseph Schultz, was killed in Afghanistan at the age of 36, she’s ready to pay it forward. Schultz is planning to turn her former Port Angeles bed and breakfast, The Tudor Inn, into the Capt. Joseph House to serve as a getaway for families of fallen soldiers. The idea came to Schultz during one of many sleepless nights following the death of her son, a decorated Green Beret who had served in the administrations of former Gov. Gray Davis of California and former President Bill Clinton. “I had to do something as a mother to honor Joseph” and other fallen soldiers, she said while sitting in the living room of her Tudor-style home, decorated with her son’s photos and military awards. Her son received three medals — the Purple Heart, the Meritorious Service Medal and the Bronze Star — after he died May 29 in Afghanistan’s Wardak province when his Humvee was hit by an improvised explosive. Two other soldiers died in the blast. One survived.

Permit approved

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Betsy Reed Schultz stands inside the former Tudor Inn bed-and-breakfast in Port Angeles on Thursday. She plans to turn her former B&B into a getaway for families of fallen soldiers. lost her only child. But Betsy Reed Schultz is not working alone. Through her son’s large network of friends, stretching back from grammar school to his time in politics and the military, dozens are stepping up to make it happen. The Capt. Joseph House Foundation formed in August and has a board of 12 members.

Fundraiser in works

One large fundraiser is already in the works. Nearly 70 of Capt. Help families Schultz’s friends are participating in the “Run for Schultz said the house at 1108 S. Oak St. would be Joe,” which will take place as part of the Big Sur geared toward helping the families of fallen soldiers in International Marathon in the year after their loss, at California. The runners are collecta time when they move ing money to participate, beyond the initial support with all funds going to the provided by the government and private charities. Capt. Joseph House. Schultz, 61, envisions it The marathon, one of as being part of the “conthe most grueling in the tinuum of care,” where they country, will be rough for “find that they can laugh, many of the runners, since live . . . and that it’s OK to many of them have never be happy again.” participated in one before, She said she hopes to said Jim Deboo, foundation open in September and is president and a friend of looking at $425,000 in Capt. Schultz since high school. home renovations alone. But Capt. Schultz was That may be a tall order never one to back away for someone who recently

Geocaching program set Peninsula Daily News


pon finding the geocache, participants record their finding in the logbook, which remains with the container. It they choose to take “treasure” items, they replace them with something of equal or greater value for the next geocacher to find. for MAC members and $20 for nonmembers, which support continued MAC programming. Fees will be collected at the door. Advance registration and payment is accepted, though not required, through the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St. in Sequim. For more information about upcoming MAC programs and events, visit the MAC website at www. or phone the MAC Exhibit Center at 360-683-8110.

Fundraisers in future Fundraisers will also occur on the North Olympic Peninsula, Schultz said, though none are planned at the moment. “It’s going to take a community,” she said. “The village of Port Angeles is going to make the Capt. Joseph House.” A town hall meeting on the project will likely be held in December or January, Schultz said. Her idea is partially inspired by the Fisher House at Dover Air Force Base, where families of fallen soldiers are housed while they initially deal with their loss. Like the Fisher House, Schultz’s project would offer a comfortable stay with plenty of hospitality and support from those who share the same grief. But additionally, the

home would bring all of the recreational opportunities the Peninsula has to offer to their fingertips. “Everything you can do — boat, fish, hike, bike — will be offered to them,” she said.

Two staff drivers will drive them wherever they want to go, and some Peninsula residents are already volunteering to provide fishing, horseback riding and other activities. Everything will be

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




Dietitian to speak on diabetes Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Registered dietitian Monica Dixon will present “Protecting Yourself from the Diabetes Epidemic” at a free WOW! Working on Wellness Forum on Wednesday, Nov. 9. The talk will be held in the second-floor conference room at the Olympic Medical Imaging Center, 840 N. Fifth Ave. Diabetes rates have tripled in the past 30 years, and with them a host of serious physical complications. Attendees will learn simple steps to protect from this chronic disease. Dixon has more than 25 years’ experience in developing health promotion programs at the local, state and national level. She presents to thousand of people a year across the country, is an internationally published author and is a frequent guest in the media. WOW! Working on Wellness is a health education program of the Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic, Sequim’s free nonprofit clinic. For more information, phone 360-582-0218.


– or –

LINDA BARNFATHER (D), Staff Employee

Demonstrating at a rally in Olympia







No candidate authorized this ad. Paid for by Supporters of Jim McEntire, 925 N Minstrel, Sequim, WA 98382


SEQUIM — The Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley (MAC) will go on a high-tech treasure hunt with a program about geocaching Saturday. The interactive workshop, led by avid geocacher Caroline Stuckey as part of geocaching Team TWRB, begins at 10 a.m. at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, which is a geocache location. Geocaching is a form of outdoor treasure hunting that requires the use of GPS navigation. With GPS-enabled devices and coordinates, participants can locate a geocache site at which is a hidden container containing a logbook and possibly other items. Upon finding the geocache, participants record their finding in the logbook, which remains with the container. It they choose to take “treasure” items, they replace them with something of equal or greater value for the next geocacher to find. Program fees are $15

from a challenge, and in his memory, neither will they. “He was a quiet guy, but he was extremely driven,” said Deboo, who is director of the California Assembly Speaker’s Office of Member Services. “It’s a great way to remember him.”

The Port Angeles Planning Commission cleared the way for the project by unanimously approving a conditional-use permit Wednesday, which the four commissioners present followed with a standing ovation for Schultz. “What you are doing is marvelous,” said commission Chairman Doc Reiss. “It’s deeply compassionate, and it reminds us all that all gave some and some gave all.” Schultz said the foundation is seeking nonprofit status. Speaking to the Planning Commission, Vietnam veteran Bill Hannan noted that such a home would have done a lot to help the families of fallen soldiers of his generation. “It touched my heart,” he said. “It’s a way for our community to reach out and honor those who have served us well.”



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

AARP driver program to offer tuition waiver Military veterans, their spouses qualify in November classes Peninsula Daily News

The AARP Driver Safety Program will offer tuition waivers for military veterans and their spouses in November. A class completion certificate qualifies drivers for a discount on car insurance for those 55 years or older. The amount of the discount depends on the car

insurance company. The Driver Safety Course offers current information on new traffic laws in Washington, suggests guidelines for safe usage of new vehicle safety equipment, refreshes the rules of the road and talks about compensation for agerelated physical challenges. Twelve courses have

been scheduled on the North Olympic Peninsula in November. You may find specific class information at 888-AARP-NOW or online at, or you may leave a message with your name and phone number at 360344-9721. The classes are in Port Townsend, Chimacum, Port Ludlow, Gardiner, Sequim, Port Angeles, Sekiu and Forks. Classes are eight hours, usually taught over two days.

Three November classes are one-day classes. You may take one day in one location and the second day in another location with prior arrangements by phoning 360-344-9721. For nonveterans, the course fee is $12 for AARP members and $14 for nonmembers. The course schedule: Fire ■  Sequim Department: 8 a.m. to noon Tuesday and Wednesday. Phone 360-683-6806. ■  Trinity United Methodist Church in

Sequim: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday and Friday. Phone 360-683-6806. ■  Port Angeles Senior Center: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday and Friday and again Nov. 8-9 and Nov. 17-18. Phone 360-457-7004. ■  Gardiner Community Center: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday and Friday. Phone 360-344-9721. ■  Port Ludlow Beach Club: 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 7 and 9. Phone 360-344-9721. ■  Sekiu Community

Center: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 9. Phone 360-374-3377. ■  Mountain View Commons in Port Townsend: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 10 and 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 30. Phone 360-385-2322. ■  Forks Senior Center: 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 16-17. Phone 360-374-3377. ■  Tri-Area Community Center in Chimacum: 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Nov. 17-18. Phone 360-732-4822.

Applications being sought for 2 Soroptimist awards by Dec. 15 Peninsula Daily News

Applications are being accepted for the Women’s Opportunity Award and the Violet Richardson Award on the North Olympic Peninsula. The awards are programs of Soroptimist International of the Americas. They are offered locally through the Soroptimist International of Port Angeles, Port Angeles Jet Set, Olympic Rain Forest (Forks), Sequim and Port Townsend clubs. The application deadline for each is Dec. 15. The Violet Richardson Award of $500 is for females ages 14 to 17 who volunteer in their communities and/or schools. The deadline for submitting the application is Dec. 1. The application is avail-

able at Port Angeles, Crescent, Forks, Sequim and Port Townsend high schools and online at http://tinyurl. com/yznfvm6. The Women’s Opportunity Award is for women with primary financial responsibility for supporting a family who attend or have been accepted to a vocational/skills training program or an undergraduate degree program. Individuals residing in the Port Angeles, Joyce, Forks, Sequim and Port Townsend areas are eligible to apply. A cash award ranging from $500 to $1,500 may be used to offset costs associated with efforts to attain higher education, including books, child care and transportation. The application is avail-

able at Peninsula College’s sites in Port Angeles (Student Services), Forks and Port Townsend, and at the Soroptimist website at 3vz4wnx. Recipients of the Violet Richardson Award and Women’s Opportunity Award also become eligible to receive region-level awards, which are granted through Soroptimist’s 28 geographic regions. To request an application for either award program, contact Wendy Shea at or phone 360-452-4045; Jill Oakes at 360-417-3012 for the Port Angeles clubs; Diane Edwards of Forks at 360Patsene Dashiell/Sequim School District 374-6490; Betty Osborn of Sequim at 360-683-2096; or Fourth-grader Regan DeMetz receives a new dictionary from Rotarians Ruth Gordon of Port John Lovett (left) and Bob Macaulay. Regan is a student in Cheryl Townsend at 360-385-1541. Daniel’s class at Helen Haller Elementary School.

Sequim Rotary donates dictionaries

Come on down to Nash’s FULL-GROCERY Farm Store in Dungeness

Grand Opening !

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Sequim Noon Rotary recently donated new hardbound dictionaries to every Sequim School District fourth-grader for the 12th straight year. Every year, the books are given to children at Five Acre School, Greywolf Elementary, Helen Haller Elementary, Mountain View Christian School and Sequim Community School.

At NASH’S, Tuesday–Saturday November 1-5, 9 am-6 pm 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way NASH’S new Full-Grocery Farm Store will celebrate its Grand Opening with • Free Samples and Tastings • Giveaways • Raffle for a 2012 Farm Share • Coloring Contest • Drawings • Friday, Nov. 4–Carrot RibbonCutting, book signing with Seattle Food Writer Debra Daniels-Zeller, and live music • Saturday, Nov. 5–KIDS DAY with clowns, face painting, arts & crafts, stories, puppets, a farm animal display, and a Zumba Flash Dance! For a full schedule, check our website at

Started in 1999 The club’s dictionary project was started by Noon Rotarian Harry Hughes in 1999. Over the dozen years, Noon Rotary has given more than $25,000 in colorful new Houghton Mifflin dictionaries to Sequim

Cookbook author Debra DanielsZeller on Friday, Nov. 4

school children. The books are important tools to help students learn English grammar and writing skills, and to help prepare them for Washington state grade-level testing. The Harry Hughes Memorial Dictionary Project is funded by donations and money raised at the Rotary Salmon Bake and

McPhee’s Grocery

Barbecue held at Carrie Blake Park in August each year. Sequim Noon Rotary runs an Investment in Youth Program, which includes student scholarship awards; the Raise-aReader Program; teacher grants for classroom projects; dental health assistance; Interact Clubs at both Sequim High School and Sequim Middle School; and other benefits for local youth.

Donations Tax-deductible donations to the Harry Hughes Memorial Dictionary Project may be made to Sequim Rotary Trust, and mailed to P.O. Box 1267, Sequim, WA 98382. For more information, visit

Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714

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Peninsula Daily News


TenM Reasons to Shop at McPhee’s Grocery



allace Don W

Face painting with The Laff Pack on Saturday, Nov. 5, 10-noon

Matt Wech Union Bank

1. Our diet tea comes in pretty little green boxes. $2.99 2. Our Wonder Bread comes in a pretty white bag-thing. $2.09 3. Our potatoes come in a skin kind-of-thing. 4. Our Pepsi Cola comes in a can whatchamacallit. 59¢ 5. Our plantain chips ($2.99) are lightly salted, but our kosher salt ($3.19) isn’t. It’s heavily salted. 6. We sell different flours, but don’t sell different flowers. 7. Our peanut butter selection runs the full gamut from A to B. 8. Is a special day coming up for a loved one? Get her a necklace! (35¢) Ages 4 and Older. Candy 9. We sell candy bars–from Abba-Zabas to Zagnuts. 90¢ 10. Buying cookies here exhibits maturity. Buying cookies elsewhere exposes a sugar dependency and possibly a character flaw. 195135549


Nash’s is now a FULL GROCERY Farm Store with local and organic meats, cheese, dairy, juices, snacks, baked goods, grains, cereals, nuts, dried fruits, coffee, canned goods, paper products and much more! Open Tuesday–Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. • 360-683-4642

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very year, the books are given to children at Five Acre School, Greywolf Elementary, Helen Haller Elementary, Mountain View Christian School and Sequim Community School.


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011


Mysterious, nocturnal owl fascinating IT WAS CLOSE to midnight when we left our friends’ front door. The moon was just peeking over the treetops behind their house. A familiar sound had us holding our breath, listening. “There it is again!” Off in the distance, the call was unmistakable. “Whooo-cooks for you?” Now, that’s what it is saying if you speak English. Everyone else hears, “Hooohoo-hoo-hooo!” Sorry, I can’t give you the cadence in print.

Easy-to-recognize call The barred owl’s call is like that of most owls, easy to recognize. As owls are primarily nocturnal, we hear them more than we see them. It’s no wonder that owls became symbols for Halloween.

three directions. Barred owls, unlike the great horned and the screech, don’t Not only are look like the typical Halloween Joan they creatures owl. Carson of the night, They don’t have horns, those they are very feathery ear tufts that give owls vocal during a devilish look. the dark hours. Horns or no horns, they are Barred owls eerie to hear in the dark hours. are monogaWhether you are snug in bed mous, and they or enjoying an evening stroll, mate for life. chances are this call will send Their calling shivers down your back. is important All owls share a characteristic during the that adds to their air of mystery: mating season and at other times They show little or no fear at the as they keep in contact with sight of a human. other barred owls in the area, especially if something disturbs Unblinking? them. They just stare at you without The young are out of the nest blinking (or not very often). at this season, and some of the They also have a talent for vocal activity could be their keepsuddenly appearing when you ing in touch with the family least expect them. group, even while learning to It’s more than a little unsethunt on their own. It isn’t unusual to hear owls of tling to be walking along a forest any species calling from two or trail and have the devil pop his


head over the top of an old stump. My spouse enjoys telling that story from his days in Alaska. For a split second, a great horned owl had him thinking his time had come. This talent to show up without a lot of fuss plus their cool, detached demeanor when they deign to notice you seems to say, “What are you staring at?” Then that fascinating way they have of turning their head to look in the opposite direction emphasizes their lack of fear. It looks like they swivel their head all the way around, but it actually switches direction so quickly that your eyes can’t track the movement. Whether it’s a tiny pygmy owl staking out your feeder birds, a great horned owl munching on a garter snake or a barred owl perched on a power line waiting for its prey, owls are fierce hunters. They have physical attributes

that make them something to fear if you are a small bird, mouse, squirrel or, depending on the size of the owl, even a small cat or dog. The silent way their specially designed feathers let them glide through the air, without making a sound, enhances their hunting abilities and makes them even ghostlike.

Fascinating creatures Owls are one of nature’s most fascinating creatures. A walk in the very early morning or an after-dark stroll is worth a little lost sleep if it brings an encounter with one. I just wouldn’t try it on Halloween. It is their night to “hoot.”

________ Joan Carson’s column appears every Sunday. Contact her at P.O. Box 532, Poulsbo, WA 98370, with a selfaddressed, stamped envelope for a reply. Email:

Clubs and Organizations Port Angeles Mac users meet The Strait Macintosh Users Group will meet Wednesday at 7:15 p.m. at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. Ray Bentsen will present a program consisting of two slide shows. The first slide show introduces iCloud, the suite of services from Apple that will help multiple devices, like iPhones, iPads, Macs and PCs, wirelessly sync with each other. iCloud syncs email, contacts, calendars, photos, documents and bookmarks and also provides wireless backup of mobile devices to 5 gigabytes of free cloud storage. The second slide show will showcase the new family of iPods, as well as describe some of the new features of iOS 5. Refreshments will be served. All are welcome.

phone 360-457-7640.

Oneness Blessings The Oneness Blessings group meets the first Thursday of every month from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road. Everyone is invited to experience receiving divine grace with the blessings. Drop-ins welcome. Love offerings accepted. For more information, visit www.Oneness or phone 360-681-4784.

MOPS meets Mothers of Preschoolers (MOPS) will meet Thursday from 9 a.m. to   11:30 a.m. at Fairview Bible Church, 385 O’Brien Road. Refreshments and child care will be provided. For more information, phone 360-457-5905.

VFW Post 1024

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“Paranormal Activity 3” (R)

“Higher Ground” (R) “Moneyball” (PG-13) “Puss in Boots” (PG)

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Townsend (360-3853883)

“The Ides of March” (R)

Toastmasters SKWIM Toastmasters meets the first and third Tuesday of every month promptly at 7 p.m. at Blue Sky Real Estate, 190 Priest Road. Arrival at the meeting is requested for 6:50 p.m. Guests are welcome. For more information, phone the president and chairman at 360-808-2088.

Driftwood artists

The Strait Stamp Society will meet Thursday from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. After the general meeting, there will be a presenFor information on tation by Chester Masters upcoming driftwood sculpon early postal canceling ture classes taught by cermachines and machine tified LuRon instructor cancels in Sequim. Tuttie Peetz, phone 360This will be followed by 683-6860. Prior to an available a show-and-tell of interestclass, prospective members ing philatelic items by are invited to attend a members. meeting the first WednesThe club has stamps day of each month to pick and other philatelic mateup some instruction from rial available. experienced club members. The Strait Stamp SociFor further information, ety is a chapter of the phone 360-681-2535, visit American Philatelic Society www.olympicdriftwood and the Northwest or email info@ tion of stamp clubs and olympicdriftwoodsculptors. receives the latest news on org. new stamp releases, stamp shows and other related VFW auxiliary information to help collecThe Veterans of Foreign tors find and sell stamps. There are no dues, Wars men’s auxiliary meets though donations are welthe first Wednesday of the come. month at 6 p.m. at the For more information, VFW Hall, 169 E. Washingphone 360-683-6373. ton St. For more information, phone the post at 360-683- PC genealogy 9546. The Computer Genealogy Users Group will meet Retired scientists Friday at 1:30 p.m. at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Retired Scientists of Sequim Ave. Sequim meets the first Thursday of every month Topics discussed will at 1:30 p.m. in the Sequim include the recent jamboLibrary meeting room, 630 ree at the Family History N. Sequim Ave. library in Port Angeles and, North Olympic Peninpossibly, another program. sula residents with scienThis meeting is free and tific training and backopen to all interested in ground are invited to genealogy. attend meetings. There are no dues or other obligations.

Olympic Driftwood Sculptors will meet Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road. Visitors are welcome. There will be a short meeting to take care of club business. The nominating committee will offer a slate of candidates for the club’s 2012 officers. The balance of the meetOlympic Minds ing time will be spent on Olympic Minds, The members working on their Institute of Noetic Sciences wood projects.

Port Townsend and Jefferson County Car club Rakers Car Club, a 50-year-old organization, meets the first Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Highway 20 Road House, 2152 Sims Way, Port Townsend. People interested in old cars and trucks are invited. There is a minimum age of 21 to attend meetings. Turn



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Friends of Forks Animals monthly meetings are the first Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Forks Community Center, 91 Maple St. The public is welcome to attend. For more information, visit the FOFA website at www.friendsofforks or phone the message line at 360-3743332.

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first Tuesday evening of every month and is open to anyone interested in dolls and/or bears. Club members conduct business and share dolls, engage in community service and organize an annual doll show. New members are welcome. For further information and location, which varies from month to month, phone Dori Beachler at 360-683-1006.

Stamp society

The regular monthly meeting of the Vegetarian/ Vegan Potluck group will be Monday, Nov. 7, at   5:30 p.m. at the Community Service Center of the Sequim Seventh-day Adventist Church, 30 Sanford Lane. Participants are asked to bring a favorite dish with the recipe to share with the group and enjoy an evening discussing different ways to prepare more healthy dishes for your family. This month, the group will show a documentary film, “Forks Over Knives.” For more information, phone Tim Guthrie at 360681-2580, or 360-775-4799

(360) 452-1188


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(360) 681-4481


“Dolphin Tale” (PG) “Footloose” (PG-13) “In Time” (PG-13) “Puss in Boots” (PG) “Real Steel” (PG-13) “The Three Musketeers” (PG-13)

“The Ides of March” (R) “The Rum Diary” (R)

The weekly Clubs and Organizations listing focuses on groups across the North Olympic Peninsula. There is no cost to have your club included. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the club’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. To submit your club’s news: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521 ■ 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.

Vegetarian dinner


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Submit your club news


Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1024 meets the first Friday of each month The Wapiti Bowmen at 1 p.m. at the Veterans Club meets the first Center, 216 S. Francis St. Wednesday of the month at For more information, 7 p.m. at its clubhouse, 374 phone the service office at E. Arnette Road. 360-417-0294. For more information, The Clyde Rhodefer phone Pete Joers at 360VFW Post 1024 Ladies 681-2972. Auxiliary also meets the first Friday of every month, PA Lions Club and a potluck lunch is served at noon, prior to the The Port Angeles Lions Club will meet Thursday at regular meeting at 1 p.m. For the ladies auxiliary, noon at Red Lion Hotel, phone Venay Money at 221 N. Lincoln St. 360-681-7085. The program will be presented by Mike Sewing group Edwards, whose topic will be “Buy Local.” Strait Sew-ers, an Guests are welcome. American Sewing Guild For information on the group, meets the first SatLions’ recycling of eyeurday of each month from glasses and hearing aids, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the phone 360-417-6862. Viking Sew & Vac Shop, 707 E. First St. Woodworkers meet Visitors are welcome. For more information, The Peninsula Woodphone Marilyn Williams at workers Club meets the 360-582-3072. first Thursday evening of every month. Sequim and the The club is composed of members interested in all Dungeness Valley phases of woodworking, furniture and cabinetmaking, wood-turning, carving, Bonsai society The Dungeness Bonsai boat-building, instrumentSociety meets the first making and construction. For location, which var- Tuesday of each month at 10 a.m. at the Pioneer Park ies from month to month, clubhouse, 387 E. Washingphone Ed McKay at 360928-3331 or Gary Haubold ton St. Each month, a speaker at 360-452-4919. presents a program or workshop related to bonsai Clowns gather or general garden topics. Laff Pack Clowns meet Guests are welcome. the first Thursday of every For further information, month from 4 p.m. to   phone Bob Stack at 3605:30 p.m. at Olympic Uni683-1315. tarian Universalist Fellowship Hall, 73 Howe Road. Just Dolls meets Anyone interested in The Just Dolls of Washclowning is welcome. For further information, ington Doll Club meets the

Wapiti Bowmen

community group for Sequim and Port Angeles, meets the first three Thursdays of each month at 1 p.m. in the conference room of The Lodge at Sherwood Village, 660 Evergreen Farm Way. The meetings are free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-681-8677.



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Persistent, married stylist a pest for woman DEAR ABBY: I relocated to a new area a year ago and, after several hair color disasters, finally found a great stylist/colorist, “Raphael.” The problem is he constantly hits on me, even though he’s married. He emails and calls me frequently. I told him I’d be willing to see him after-hours only if his wife, the salon receptionist, is aware of it. He said, “No, don’t tell her.” Raphael tries to lure me into the salon after closing by promising free services, which I decline. There’s no question that this is more than the simple flattery most male stylists give their clients. That he’s trying to cheat on his wife makes me extremely uncomfortable. The salon is across from my apartment, so when he

There’s a reason why Raphael’s wife is his receptionist. sees me Abigail Raphael may think he is Van Buren come out, irresistible because he has he always done this successfully with asks me to other customers. have dinThe next time he makes ner. a move on you, tell him I have plainly you’re not intertaken to ested and that his actions walking a are embarrassing. different You will probably have route. to find another hairdresser I don’t want to look for a new styl- afterward because Raphael ist after all the mess I had appears to have a giant ego and may not take rejection to go through to find well. Raphael. An excellent way to find How can I communicate one is to ask women whose clearly that I love the way hairstyles and color you he does my hair, but I’m like. not interested otherwise? In fact, I’m advising you I don’t want to make things awkward, but I have to start doing that right away before your roots tried everything, and he start showing. won’t take the hint. Dis-Tressed Dear Abby: I have been in Bethesda, Md. dating “Cameron” for five Dear Dis-tressed: years.


We’re in graduate school, have a wonderful relationship and are discussing marriage. I get along well with his parents, but some things have just come out about his father, and I don’t know how to deal with it. Two years ago, we discovered that Cameron’s father had been having an affair. He promised to stop seeing the woman, get a restraining order so she’d leave him alone and work on his marriage. It seems he lied. We have found out (again) that he has continued to see her. Cameron was mortified both times and sad his father would treat his mother this way. His mother said she’d try counseling with him, and if he didn’t live up to his promise, she’d

Nonprofit to present college fair, tips on finding money for school Peninsula Daily News

CHIMACUM — The nonprofit College Planning Network will present “The Money Maze — Finding Money For College” workshop at the Chimacum College Fair on Wednesday. The event will be held at Chimacum High School, 91 West Valley Road, from 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. This presentation is sponsored by the Washington College Access Network and is free to the public. Participants will receive a copy of The Money Maze book and other workshop materials. The workshop will cover both need- and merit-based financial aid and scholarships, how colleges decide who gets financial aid and the new free scholarship resource in Washington state.

Doug Breithaupt, president of the nonprofit College Planning Network, will present “The Money Maze” workshop for college-bound students and their parents at Chimacum High School on Nov. 2. College Planning Network staff will be at the Chimacum High School College Fair from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. to distribute materials for those plan-

ning to attend the workshop and answer any other college planning questions. For the past 25 years, College Planning Network has worked with students

Wishes to Say:


to be “furious” with him — his wife does. So for everyone’s sake, cool off and think rationally. If your boyfriend’s parents manage to reconcile, you’ll be seeing them with some regularity — and they will need all of the emotional support they can get. If they decide to divorce, it will be up to Cameron to decide how close he wishes to remain with his father. Please do not add fuel to an already explosive situation. Everyone’s suffering enough as it is.

_________ 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

Clubs and Organizations Continued from C3 rounds from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. and mainstream dance from 8 p.m. Soroptimists meet square to 10 p.m. at the Gardiner Soroptimist InternaCommunity Center, 980 tional of Port Townsend/ Old Gardiner Road. Jefferson County, a profesThere are also Tuesday sional businesswomen’s night square dance lessons club, meets the first and from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. second Thursday of the For further information, month at noon at Discovery phone 360-797-2106 or View Retirement Apart360-457-8620. ments, 1051 Hancock St., Port Townsend. Singles dinner On the third Thursday of the month, the group Reservations must be meets at 5 p.m. at Pizza made by Monday, Nov. 7, for Factory, 1102 Water St., fol- the next singles dinner to lowed by a business meettake place Monday, Nov. 14, ing at 6 p.m. at 5 p.m. at Manresa Castle, On the fourth Thursday Seventh and Sheridan of the month, there is a streets, Port Townsend dinner meeting at 5:30 p.m. To make a reservation, held at homes of members phone 360-437-0717. on a rotating basis Entrees range from $18 For further information, (Jambalaya-chicken breast); phone Betty Oakes at 360- $22 (Wild Pacific Salmon, 385-2455. Cioppino, Wienerschnitzel, For information on join- etc.); to $30 (Ribeye Gorgoning the organization, visit zola). the website at www. Bistro Plates such as North Pacific Cod Fish & Chips range from $13 to Rhody Os Dance $16. The Rhody Os Dance Remember a name tag. Club holds dances every Singles are invited to ask first and third Friday with friends.

Peninsula Births

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

Lippert’s Café Mad Maggi Mail Boxes, Too Mary Griffith Mike’s Bikes Naomi Foley Nash’s Farm Store Necessities & Temptations Oak Table Café Olympic Game Farm Over The Fence Patty Mowrey Paul Martin Peninsula Daily News Pondicherri P.A. Community Players Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Red Lion/CrabHouse Restaurant Rodda Paint Sandy’s Kitchen Store Seattle’s 5th Avenue Theatre Sequim Gym Sequim Vacuum & Sewing Center Strait Music Sue Nebeker Sue Valnes Sunbonnet Sue Quilt Club Sunnyside Auto Swain’s in PA Tarcisio’s Restaurant Thai Pepper Restaurant The Bushwhacker Restaurant The Buzz Van Goes Take & Bake Washington Federal Bank Wild Birds Unlimited

Olympic Medical Center Sandra R. and Timothy J. Brown, Port Angeles, a son, Jon Marley Brown, 8 pounds 1 ounce, 9:30 p.m. Sept. 28. Rachel and Joseph Shideler, Port Angeles, a daughter, Jazlyn Ruth, 6 pounds 1 ounce, 8:50 a.m. Sept. 29. Sarah and Marty Martinez, Port Angeles, a son, Brixton Strummer, 7 pounds, 12:01 a.m. Oct. 5. Jamie and Jan Didrickson, Port Angeles, twin daughters, Emily Joy, 6 pounds 3 ounces, 3:40 a.m. and Audrey Love, 7 pounds 3 ounces, 4:10 a.m. Oct. 6. . . . or via the QR code above for smartphones or tablets. Submitting items of events open to the public is easy and free: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@ or via the “Things to Do” link at ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.

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819 Georgiana St., Suite B • Port Angeles

Katherine and Andrew Eldred, Beaver, a son, Dayton Manning, 7 pounds 5.5 ounces, 5:40 p.m. Oct. 14. Ashley Lock and Jessy Chase, Beaver, a son, Kalvin R., 6 pounds 13 ounces, 10:03 a.m. Oct. 18. Phone information about athome or out-of-town births to 360417-3527 or 800-826-7714.

Sale starts 10/17/11 thru 11/17/11


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We appreciate your donation to the Silent Auction of Readers Theatre Plus in the year 2011. Because of your support, RT+ has been able to Benefit in Funds and Community Awareness the following Non-Profit Groups on the Olympic Peninsula: American Hero Quilts, The Peninsula Singers, Sequim Museum & Arts Center, The Clallam County Fire Chiefs’ Association and First Book of Clallam County. In addition, scholarships will be given to 2 Seniors at Sequim High School and 2 Seniors at Port Angeles High School.

Dear Walking on Eggshells: Cameron’s parents’ marriage has hit a “rough patch.” However, they’re both trying to repair it. While you may be disgusted with Cameron’s father, you have no reason

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To All the 2011 Silent Auction Donors 7 Cedars Casino A Dropped Stitch A-1 Auto Parts Anytime Fitness, Sequim Artisans Creative Consignment Barbara Wilson Berta Pauly Black Ball Ferry Brian’s Sporting Goods Captain T’s Carol Dries Carol Eichler Cedar Creek Dental Center Cheryl Bell Chestnut Cottage Cole’s Jewelers Connie Nelson Dove’s Nest Downriggers Restaurant Dr. Charlotte Metzler Emily Westcott Erica Schrieber First Federal George Frandsen Gerry Golightly Good Impressions Cleaner Hallmark Cards, Sequim Heather Creek Holiday Inn Express In Graphic Detail India Oven Restaurant Jiffy Cleaners Jim’s Pharmacy Karon’s Frame Center Lauretta Ehling Laurie Hassell Les Schwab, Sequim

and families throughout Washington State, promoting college access and completion. College Planning Network is a Port Townsendbased nonprofit organization that assists individuals seeking higher education opportunities. For more information, phone 360-385-9515 or visit

divorce him. It has been months, and they’re still in counseling. His dad isn’t allowed to live at home with her. I’m furious with Cameron’s father for being such an idiot. I don’t want to see him (one of Cameron’s sisters has cut him out of her life completely), but Cameron thinks his father will hurt himself if we all leave him. Please tell me how to handle this because though I never want to see the man again, I may have to. Walking in Eggshells in Delaware


Peninsula Daily News

A list of to-do jobs as fall continues AS THE EARTH slowly continues its tilt away from the sun, for us, living here on the Northern Hemisphere of the planet, a cooling of the air, a shortening of the days, with wet, windy weather becoming a norm, leaves blowing around the yard — all these new characteristics mark our days. And with this new weather pattern, we begin the middle trimester of fall with two-thirds of the season yet to go until winter begins Dec. 22. A client just the other day had a list of questions from his wife, one being the chores needed to winterize the garden. I quickly replied, “Winter is two months away. How about the chores to autumnize your garden?” That spurred today’s column, a list of midfall jobs.

thermal blanket over the soil, a real bonus for your plants indeed. fall, our Andrew ■  Overseed your weather lawn. This is it; November May can actu- is the month to thicken ally your lawn and crowd out drown your weeds by overseeding your com- with premium, 92 percentpost — plus germination, less than well, the 1 percent weed seed and a microbes rye fescue blend if possible. in it. And please remember Moisthat lime is the miracle ture is a drug. critical Any flower bed, vegetacompoble garden or bare top-soil nent, but never have too areas of your fall yard can much of a good thing. benefit greatly from a winRig up a tarp several ter cover crop that you inches above the pile so it can breathe, and every few then till under in Februweeks, open it up to a good ary-March. These green manure rain. crops are perfect for soil Then draw back the enhancement. cover to avoid oversaturaRyes, vetches and tion. legumes are all fine Your compost pile choices. should really be growing now with all the debris. Cut back ■  Prune conifers. November is the ideal time ■  Cut back graduList of jobs to prune soft wood trees, ally. As your perennials die and I personally love to use back, cut them back but ■  Plant that fall the evergreen branches for remember that it is nature blaze of color: It is all a myriad of jobs from orna- and frost that we want to around you; just look at mental displays, wreaths, really take the last of the those blazing colors. The swags or a great loose, airy foliage. nurseries are in full fall mulch over bulb area, proOtherwise, your premapageantry. tecting them from the ture prune and cleanup Our native plants lack forces of the weather that may only act as a stimulatreal fall pizzazz, and our cause them to break out ing prune or pinch, encourweather is ideal for fall early and get ugly frost aging the plant to regrow foliage, so pick out one or damage. and thus suffer as its fresh two plants this week for a growth confronts the frost kaleidoscope of color. Don’t forget to weed and dies. Plant all woody items. Do not in an effort to November is the optimum ■  Weed. Oh my goodwinterize the garden clean time to plant woody ornaness, the weeds really love up the plants too early. mentals, so transplant a our early autumns, this one That is the No. 1 reason rose, dig in a new fruit tree, in particular. I see perennials die on the plant a hedgerow or gorSmall weeds are huge, Peninsula. geous-colored evergreen — well-heeled-in and reproBut definitely clean just plant, baby, plant, ducing weeds by January. them up as leaves fall upon because now is the time. Get control on this genthem or selective parts die ■  Rake, baby, rake. eration now for a much back. Wet, cooold, dead leaves rot earlier, effective control That’s the No. 2 reason away quickly atop of program in the spring. they do poorly. plants, even grass, killing The wet ground makes ________ or severely damaging for easy weed removal. bushes, trees, shrubs and ■  Mulch. The arrival of Andrew May is an ornamental especially perennials and wet and cold weather horticulturist who dreams of having ground covers. Clallam and Jefferson counties marks a perfect time to nationally recognized as “Flower Stay vigilant and add more mulch. Peninsula USA.” Send him quesremove wet, falling leaves The rains will soak in tions c/o Peninsula Daily News, from your fine ornamentals all fall and winter long. P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA or suffer the consequences. The new layer will 98362, or email news@peninsula ■  Cover your comsmother the existing weeds (subject line: Andrew May). post. As the rains begin to and will lay down a great


Briefly . . . Benefit sale set to help with scrubs PORT ANGELES — Project Scrubs will hold a benefit medical scrubs uniform sale for the United Way on Thursday and Friday. The event will be held in the Wendel Room at Olympic Medical Center, 939 Caroline St., from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Friday. The sale is open to the public. For more information, phone Racheal Alton at 360-683-1197.

Leinaweaver is a storyteller, voice-over artist, vocalist and violinist. In the world of folklore and mythology, he has been the editor for Suite101’s Folklore and Mythology forums and has worked at the Smithsonian’s Office of Folklife Programs and Cultural Studies, where he has worked with luminaries such as Pete Seeger, Alan Lomax and Mickey Hart.

He is currently a board member of The Mythsinger Foundation and studies the art and storytelling craft of myth­singing with Danny Deardorff. Suggested donation is $10. For more information on this event, phone event host Brian Rohr at 360531-2535 or visit www. Peninsula Daily News

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Storytelling event PORT TOWNSEND — Bainbridge Island’s Jeff Leinaweaver will be the featured teller at the Mythsinger Foundation’s First Friday Storynight event. First Friday Storynight will be held at Better Living Through Coffee, 100 Tyler St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday. An open mic session will also be held, but any story must be shared orally and not read.

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Fall is in the air and so is the spectacular color choices of our new Karastan Carpets. I personally invite you in to our Sequim or Port Angeles Showrooms

Sunday, October 30, 2011


Sunday, October 30, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Beauty industry takes aim at men Products from diets to girdles get macho spin By Mae Anderson

larly and uses hair pomade. “Guys worry more about their appearance than they NEW YORK — Every- used to.” one wants flawless skin, flat abs and a fab rear, but men ‘Need’ to do it don’t always admit it. Fashion and pop culture So, companies that sell products promising to help have a lot to do with the guys lose weight, conceal change. The ultra-slim silhouette bloat and enhance skin have to walk a fine line and skinny jeans that hit between men’s vanity and the high-fashion world several years ago have infilmasculinity. But how do you market trated men’s departments moisturizer to the Marlboro in mainstream stores like Banana Republic and Old Man? Dove plays the theme Navy. And because of social song to the 1930s TV western “The Lone Ranger” and media websites like Facecompares guys’ skin with book and Twitter, men concowhide in commercials for stantly are confronted with photos of fit male celebs like its men’s shower gel. Weight Watchers uses singer Justin Timberlake TV spots with trimmed- and actor Will Smith. The U.S. economic downdown singer Jennifer Hudson to market to women but turn even plays a role. With unemployment opts for average Joes talking about drinking beer and around 9 percent, men lookgrilling meat in ads for its ing for a job have to make weight loss program for sure their look is as polished as their resume. men. “The better you look, the Dr Pepper is more overt in ads for its diet soda tar- more you’re going to earn,” geted toward men with the said Deborah Mitchell, tagline: “It’s not for women.” executive director for the The ads come as guys of Center for Brand and Prodall ages are succumbing to uct Management at the growing pressure to suck in University of Wisconsin their guts and hide their School of Business. “Men are increasingly blemishes. In one of the biggest thinking ‘Wow, I need to signs that men are more look good or look young.’” That doesn’t mean men image-conscious, the number of chemical peels, laser want the whole world to hair removal and other cos- know. Dove officials had that in metic procedures on men is up 45 percent since 2000, mind when they launched a according to the American line of shower gels for men. The brand, a unit of UniSociety of Plastic Surgeons. “Back in the day, guys lever, had been synonymous cared more about working with women since the hard and providing than 1950s. But when Dove rolled having a hairy chest or a beer belly,” said Brian out the Men+Care line of McCarthy, 32, a Philadel- lighter-scented shower gels, phian who works out regu- it used a more “manly”

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

This screen shot provided by Weight Watchers Online shows a recent advertisement for men. approach to marketing. The “Manthem,” which was launched during the Super Bowl in 2010, showed a man’s journey through life from conception to age 30. In another ad, the theme music for “The Lone Ranger” plays as a deep male voice urges men to use Dove shower gel to moisturize their “man hide,” which it says dries out like cowhide. Then, the voiceover implores men to not be bashful: “Be comfortable in your own skin.”

Very successful Rob Candelino, Unilever’s marketing director for personal wash in the U.S., declined to give sales for the Men+Care line but said the campaign has exceeded expectations. Before seeing ads for the Men+Care line, James Harris, 32, wouldn’t dare use

his girlfriend’s Dove soap, but since seeing one of the ads during a Yankees baseball game in April, he has become a loyal user of the brand. “If it’s for men, I’ll use it,” said the student who lives in Birmingham, Ala. “If it’s for women, I won’t.” Weight Watchers found that men respond better to real men — rather than women or celebs — in ads for its weight loss program. In April, it launched its first national campaign targeting men, using ordinary fellas talking about its online “cheat sheets” that give tips on the healthiest ways to enjoy beer and grilled meats. “Losing weight clicked for me when I realized that Weight Watchers online was for guys too. It’s not all rainbows and lollipops,” one man says in the ads. Another recalls his friends teasing him about

being on the program: “I go, ‘Really? I look a lot better than you right now.’” During the first five weeks of the campaign, the percentage of men using Weight Watchers online rose from about 8 percent to 15 percent of all users. The company plans a new campaign early next year. Cheryl Callan, chief marketing officer at Weight Watchers, said you have to market to men and women differently. For example, she says “men will not use the word ‘diet.’”

Men’s girdles Many men also won’t use the word ‘girdle.’ So, Spanx, which sells girdle-like products to slim physiques, made some changes when it launched its men’s line last year. To market its “compression” shirt, which is

designed to make a man’s chest look firmer, the company tweaked its packaging and website. Both feature a macho, superhero-like character named Blake to convey the idea that men can “do anything” and feel “powerful” while wearing Spanx. “Men’s psyches are different than women’s,” says Laurie Ann Goldman, Spanx CEO. “Men want to feel powerful and strong. Women want to feel smart and choice-ful.” As for whether the name is a deterrent for men? Sales of Spanx for Men are about 40 percent better than the company expected, Goldman said, although she declined to give figures. “We found if you could take a couple of inches off a man’s waist and tighten his torso, he would be fine calling it Spanx,” she said.

Voting on conception as the legal start of life Mississippi’s try on anti-abortion is likely to pass By Emily Pettus

The Associated Press

JACKSON, Miss. — A national effort to put abortion bans into state constitutions is looking for its first victory next month in Mississippi, where voters are being asked to approve an amendment declaring that life begins when a human egg is fertilized. Supporters hope the socalled personhood initiative will succeed in a Bible Belt state that already has some of the nation’s toughest abortion regulations and only a single clinic where the procedures are performed. The initiative is endorsed by both candidates in a governor’s race that’s being decided the same day. While Mississippi is the only state with such an amendment on the ballot this fall, efforts are under way to put the question to voters in at least four other states in 2012. Any victory at the state level would likely be shortlived since a life-at-fertilization amendment would conflict with the U.S. Constitution. Leaders of the movement said their ultimate

The Associated Press

Susan Hall of Clinton, Miss., and her daughter, Kaycie, 2, attend a Personhood rally at the state Capitol in Jackson, Miss., on Thursday. goal is to provoke a court fight to overturn Roe v. Wade, the 1973 U.S. Supreme Court decision that established a legal right to abortion. Opponents said defining life as beginning at fertilization could block some common forms of birth control and deter Mississippi physicians from performing in vitro fertilization because they’d fear criminal charges if an embryo doesn’t survive. They also said supporters of the amendment are trying to impose their religious beliefs on others to

force women to carry unwanted pregnancies, including those caused by rape or incest. Those campaigning for the Mississippi initiative — including the Tupelo-based American Family Association — are using glowing images of babies in utero or chubby-cheeked newborns, and said they’re trying to end a sin that blights America.

Divided views The proposal being decided Nov. 8 has divided the medical community and

bewildered some physicians. The Mississippi State Medical Association says it is not supporting the initiative — a step short of actively opposing it. “We feel like the docs and the patients are getting caught in the middle of a war between the anti-abortion folks and the pro-choice folks,” said Dr. Wayne Slocum of Tupelo, head of the Mississippi section of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, a group that opposes the initiative. George Cochran, a University of Mississippi constitutional law professor, said even if Mississippi voters adopt the initiative, he believes it’s unlikely to ever be enforced because it’s certain to be challenged and overturned in court. “Suits are brought, they have it declared unconstitutional,” Cochran said. “It’s not very difficult.” Cochran said there’s a 5-4 majority on the U.S. Supreme Court now to uphold Roe v. Wade. That and other Supreme Court rulings have required states to allow abortions up to the point that a fetus could survive outside of the womb — approximately 24 weeks. Still, a win at the ballot box “will send shockwaves around this country, then

around the world,” predicted Keith Mason, cofounder of Personhood USA, the Colorado group that’s pushing the petition drives around the country. Mason’s group eventually wants to amend the U.S. Constitution to say life begins at fertilization, and he hopes the push for state constitutional amendments will create momentum. Similar “human life” amendments have been introduced on the federal level repeatedly over the past 30 years and have failed. Thad Hall, a University of Utah professor who has written a book about abortion politics, said people who want to outlaw abortion are seeking state-bystate changes that often put the question to voters, rather than federal changes. “What you see here is a kind of difference between slowness and difficulty in policy changes on federal level . . . and the ease with which states can change public policy,” Hall said.

Other states People are gathering signatures in Florida, Montana, Ohio and Oregon to try to put personhood initiatives on ballots starting in 2012, Mason said. He said similar efforts will begin soon in eight other states.

Personhood Ohio said Friday that it had reached its first threshold toward the 2012 ballot by gathering more than 1,000 signatures, allowing it to start knocking on doors to gather the rest of the 385,000 signatures it needs. Previously, Mason’s group got amendments on Colorado ballots in 2008 and 2010, but they were rejected. Some groups that oppose abortion, including Eagle Forum, opposed the Colorado efforts, saying the ballot initiatives only enriched Planned Parenthood and other groups that support abortion rights. In Mississippi, the state’s largest Christian denomination, the Mississippi Baptist Convention, is backing the personhood proposal through its lobbying arm, the Christian Action Commission. “The Lord expects us to value life, even as he does,” the commission’s executive director, Jimmy Porter, says in a video. The state already has several laws regulating abortions, including parental or judicial consent for any minor to get an abortion and mandatory in-person counseling and a 24-hour wait before any woman can terminate a pregnancy.

Demise of Obama long-term health care plan leaves gap The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — It’s the one major health expense for which nearly all Americans are uninsured. The dilemma of paying for long-term care is likely to worsen now that the Obama administration pulled the plug on a program seen as a first step. The Community Living Assistance Services and Supports program, or CLASS, was included in the health overhaul law to provide basic long-term care insurance at an affordable cost. But financial problems dogged it from the outset. Those concerns prompted the administration to announce this month

that CLASS would not go forward. Yet it could take a decade or longer for lawmakers to tackle the issue again, and by then the retirement of the Baby Boomers will be in full swing. Most families don’t plan for long-term care. Often the need comes unexpectedly: an elder takes a bad fall, a teen is calamitously injured in a car crash or a middle-aged worker suffers a debilitating stroke. Nursing home charges can run more than $200 a day and a home health aide averages $450 a week, usually part-time. Yet Medicare doesn’t cover long-term care, and

only about 3 percent of adults have a private policy. “Long-term care is a critical issue, and people are in total denial about it,” said Bill Novelli, former CEO of AARP. “I am very sorry the administration did what they finally did, although I understand it. It is going to take a long time to get this back — and fixed.”

Risk issues The irony, experts say, is that paying for long-term care is the kind of problem insurance should be able to solve. It has to do with the mathematics of risk. Most drivers will have some kind of accident dur-

ing their years behind the wheel, but few will be involved in a catastrophic wreck. And some very careful drivers will not experience any accidents. The risks of long-term care are not all that different, says economist Harriet Komisar of the Georgetown University Public Policy Institute. “A small percentage of people are going to need a year, two years, five years or more in a nursing home, but for those who do, it’s huge,” Komisar said. “Insurance makes sense when the odds are small but the financial risk is potentially high and unaffordable.”

Komisar and her colleagues estimate that nearly 7 in 10 people will need some level of longterm care after turning 65. That’s defined as help with personal tasks such as getting dressed, going to the toilet, eating, or taking a bath. Many of those who need help will get it from a family member. Only 5 percent will need five years or more in a nursing home. And 3 in 10 will not need any long-term care assistance at all. For those who do need extended nursing home care, Medicaid has become the default provider, since Medicare only covers short-

term stays for rehab. But Medicaid is for lowincome people, so the disabled literally have to impoverish themselves to qualify, a wrenching experience for families.

CLASS plan Liberals say the answer is government-sponsored insurance, like the CLASS plan the Obama administration included in the health overhaul law, only to find it wouldn’t work financially. The administration was unable to reconcile twin goals of CLASS — financial solvency and affordable coverage easily accessible to all working adults, regardless of health.


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011


Briefly . . . Rotary Club honors senior for month SEQUIM — Sequim High School senior Sarah Marble was recognized as the Rotary Club of Sequim (Noon Club) Student of the Month. Marble was recommended for Rotary recognition by the faculty and staff of Sequim High School because of her academic achievements, school activities and service to the community. She is a member of the Sequim High School Honor Society, International Club and soccer team. In addition, Sarah serves as treasurer of both the Associated Student Body organization and Interact Club. “I hope to attend the University of California at Santa Clara and go on to medical school to become either a dermatologist or family practitioner,”

Universalist Fellowship will hold a forum Thursday on “Making Local Food Affordable.” The fellowship is located at 2333 San Juan Ave., and the forum will run from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Informational and tasting booths with prepared dishes made from locally grown produce will open at 6 p.m. The forum will discuss how to afford to purchase local food, how to grow food, what can be done to help children make healthy food choices, how to utilize tons of fresh produce that often rots, what it takes to make local farms viable, can farmers retail stores keep their doors open selling local food, how to utilize fresh produce that is Sequim High School senior Sarah Marble often left to rot and if eatreceives her Rotary Student of the Month award from Sequim Rotary Club President David ing local food will improve nutrition. Mattingley. Presenters at the forum will include Candice Cosler she said. visit www.sequimrotary. of the Farm to School org. The Rotary Club of Coalition; Brwyn Griffin of Sequim strongly encourthe Port Townsend Food ages education through its Food for thought Co-op; Jefferson Healthcare programs and activities. PORT TOWNSEND — dietitian Irene Marble; For more information, The Quimper Unitarian Judy Alexander of the local

2020 Food Resiliency Action Group; Seth Rolland of Quimper Community Harvest; Malcom Dorn, owner of Chimacum Corner Farmstand; and Al Latham, district manager of the Jefferson County Conservation District and a member of the Jefferson LandWorks Collaborative. The forum will be facilitated by Scott Wilson, publisher of the Port Townsend-Jefferson County Leader.

Soi dog lecture set SEQUIM — Jennifer Brown will discuss the plight of dogs in Thailand and the efforts of the Soi Dog Foundation on Friday. Brown, a resident of Phuket, Thailand, will speak at Legacy Canine Behavior and Training, 252 Kitchen Dick Road, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The talk is free and open to the public. The Soi Dog Foundation is a nonprofit organization that helps homeless, neglected and abused dogs and cats of Thailand and

surrounding areas where the dog and cat meat trade is still active. Brown will discuss how to become involved in stopping the dog meat trade and other forms of cruelty, increasing awareness and support for spay and neuter programs, and advocating for rabies vaccination instead of mass culling by poison bait. She will present videos and photographs from both Thailand and the Indonesian island of Bali. Shirts and other Soi Dog goodies will be available for a modest donation. Brown is finishing a master’s degree in bioethics at Monash University in Melbourne, Australia, and doing cognitive science/psychology coursework at Harvard University. While in Thailand, she conducts research and volunteers at the Soi Dog Foundation. For more information, phone Legacy Canine Behavior and Training at 360-683-1522 or email Peninsula Daily News

Death and Memorial Notice LEONARD WESLEY BEIL December 22, 1922 October 21, 2011 Leonard Wesley Beil passed away peacefully at home on October 21, 2011. He was a pillar of the community who exerted his positive influence through service organizations and educational endeavors. His community service programs are legendary and demonstrate how a single person of strength, optimism and tireless dedication to purpose can benefit many. He loved his community; his work truly made a difference. This was possible through the support of his wife, Tea. Leonard was born December 22, 1922, in Renton, Washington, one of four children, to Orrie and Lottie Beil. He graduated from Renton High School in 1941. After attending Washington State College for three semesters, he enrolled in the U.S. Army Reserve Corps and was called to active duty in March 1943. After basic training, he was selected to attend the Army Spe-

Mr. Beil cialized Training Program in engineering at City College in New York. When the Army Specialized Training Program was discontinued in March 1944, Leonard was assigned to the 75th Army Division. The 75th Division was in the center of the Germany breakthrough at the Battle of the Bulge. Leonard was wounded on Christmas Day, 1944. While stationed at City College in New York, Leonard met the love of his life, Tea Rose Garzone. They were married on February 26, 1944, and enjoyed 66 wonderful years together. Tea Rose passed away on November 18, 2010. Leonard returned to Washington State College

in 1946 and graduated in 1948 with a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture and a master’s degree in agricultural education. Leonard was hired as vocational agriculture instructor at Sequim High School in August 1948. Between 1952 and 1965, he served as principal of Sequim High School. From 1965 to 1970, he served as principal of Port Angeles High School and served as director of vocational education at Peninsula College from 1970 to 1981. From 1988 to 2004, Leonard was involved in the program development for the North Olympic Skills Center. From 1981 to 1983, he supervised a

vocational program for the Quileute tribe. A Grange member for 74 years, Leonard served as Master of the Sequim Prairie Grange in 1952. He was a life member of the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars and Disabled American Veterans. As an American Legion member, he served as Sequim Post 62 commander, as Port Angeles Post 29 commander, as Third District commander and as department education chairman for 10 years. After attending the first American Legion Boys State program as a delegate from Renton High School in 1940, Leonard was invited in 1952 to serve as a counselor for the weeklong summer Boys State session. He served as a counselor for a total of 36 years. He joined the Rotary Club of Sequim in 1952 and served as president of both the Sequim and Port Angeles Rotary Clubs. He also served as secretary of Port Angeles Rotary for 15 years. Starting in 1988, he volunteered with the Port Angeles office of the state Department of Corrections to supervise adults with court-mandated commu-

nity service hours. He supervised more than 500 individuals who performed more than 20,000 hours of community service. For his volunteer work with the Department of Corrections, he received the Governor’s Award for Outstanding Volunteer Community Service in 1991 from Governor Booth Gardner. In 1985, Leonard was named Clallam County Citizen of the Year by the Peninsula Daily News and the League of Women Voters. The Port Angeles City Council in 1996 voted to include Leonard’s name on the Community Memorial Award that is located in the atrium of the Vern Burton Community Center and City Hall. Leonard appreciated being appointed by the Port Angeles City Council to serve on the original Medical Advisory Committee, the Parks and Recreation Commission, the Law Enforcement Advisory Committee and the Burton Center Rehabilitation Committee. Leonard was elected to serve as a Port of Port Angeles commissioner from 2000 to 2006, working to provide for more ship repair opportunities for local labor. Leonard also served on the Diversified Industries

Death and Memorial Notice JACK VOIGT June 3, 1925 October 14, 2011 Jack Voigt summed up what mattered to him a few days before he passed on October 14, 2011: “One of the most important things in my life was to always do what I said I would do, to keep my promises.” He did just that, and this sense of honesty and commitment made Jack a much loved and admired husband, dad, grandfather, friend and boss. Born on June 3, 1925, in Artesia, California, Jack grew up in Paramount, California. He spent a great deal of time on the diary farm of his beloved grandparents, Jim and Lou Branch, where he learned the pleasures of hard work, caring for animals

Mr. Voigt and that fresh-from-thegarden tasted best. Enlisting in the Navy during World War II, Jack served aboard the destroyer USS Robinson as a cook, seeing combat at Guadalcanal, the Philippines and the Battle of

Surigao Strait. At the end of the war, Jack was honorably discharged with the rank of petty officer 2nd class. Shortly after returning home in 1945, Jack had the good fortune to be introduced to Shirley ­McEleney by a mutual friend. Shirley was immediately attracted to this handsome and happy-golucky guy. They married in a garden wedding in 1947 and celebrated their 64th anniversary in June of this year. Jack and Shirley have four married children, 10 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. After getting married, Jack quickly found work in the gas pipeline industry, eventually becoming a pipeline foreman. He laid pipeline throughout much of Los Angeles and Beverly Hills during the 1950s

Death Notices Wanda L. Majerle Oct. 13, 1926 — Oct. 26, 2011

North Olympic Peninsula Death Notices and Death and Memorial Notice obituaries appear online at

trips to Wyoming, Idaho, Colorado and Alberta, Canada. One wall of his den was adorned with the head of a large wild boar and a few other trophies, a room that echoed with Jack’s voice and laughter as he engaged his gift of storytelling. After retirement, Jack and Shirley settled in Sequim. An avid organic gardener his whole life, Jack immediately put in a garden, planted fruit trees and made a whole new group of friends. He loved nothing better than sharing his bountiful vegetable crop with friends and family. He will be missed and remembered by all who knew and loved him. Memorial contributions can be made to www. or www.

Remembering a Lifetime ■  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 available at area mortuaries or by downloading at 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.peninsula under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.


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Wanda L. Majerle died of congestive heart failure at her Port Angeles residence. She was 85. Her obituary will be published later. Services: A funeral mass will be held at Queen of Angels Catholic Church, 209 W. 11th St., Port Angeles, at 11 a.m. Friday, with a reception to follow. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

Port Townsend. She was 58. Services: Celebration of life potluck memorial serSandra Kay vice will be at 5 p.m. Friday Korjenewski at Brinnon Community Jan. 17, 1953 — Oct. 17, 2011 Church, 52 Church Road. Sandra Kay KorjenKosec Funeral Home of ewski died of septicemia at Port Townsend is in charge Jefferson Healthcare in of arrangements.

and had funny stories about movie stars waving as they drove past and the time Gregory Peck brought cold soft drinks for Jack and his crew. Valuing dependability, Jack kept much of the same crew together for much of his career and was proud that his men consistently had the lowest injury rate in the company. Long after he retired, Jack stayed in touch with his crew, one of whom, Rick Schlothauer, calls Jack “a great boss and the most honest man I have ever known.” As a young married man, Jack was president of the 20-30 Club in Paramount, California. Jack enjoyed the outdoor life, going trout fishing in California’s High Sierra, particularly the June Lake area, and taking regular hunting

Board for 12 years (president for four years), Area Manpower Planning Board for 18 years (five years as chairman), Clallam County Fair Board for 10 years (two years as president), Clallam County United Way Board for three years and served as co-chairman of the American Legion Junior Salmon Derby with Ron Bayton for 20 years. Leonard and Tea Rose are survived by five children, Leonard Dennis Beil (wife Stella) of Bainbridge Island, Washington, Ronald Beil (wife Kathy) of Seattle, Washington, Gary Beil (wife Pamela) of Fox Island, Washington, Linda Berglund (husband Kevin) of Litchfield Park, Arizona, and Susan Rogstad (husband Eric) of Bothell, Washington. Leonard and Tea Rose have 17 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Memorial donations can be made to Port Angeles Rotary Club Foundation Scholarship Fund at P.O. Box 730, Port Angeles, WA 98362. A memorial tribute will be held on Saturday, December 3, 2011, at 11 a.m. at the Port Angeles High School Gymnasium, 304 East Park Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362.



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 55

Low 38






Mostly cloudy with a passing shower.

Mostly cloudy with a passing shower.

Sunshine and patchy clouds.

Chance of rain in the afternoon.

A couple of showers possible.

The Peninsula A cold front will bring rain and a bit of mountain snow to the area today and tonight. Only a few inches of snow are expected in the highest elevations. It will be cooler but sunny and pleasant behind this disturbance for the first half of the week as high Port pressure noses into the region. Another Pacific storm will Townsend push into the area Wednesday night, once again bringing 54/44 rain and some mountain snow.

Victoria 56/42 Neah Bay 52/43

Port Angeles 55/38

Sequim 55/42

Forks 54/40

Seattle 54/42

Nov 2

Everett 55/41

Spokane 50/38

Yakima Kennewick 55/34 58/41

Marine Forecast

Cloudy today with rain tapering to a couple of showers. Wind west-northwest increasing to 15-25 knots. Waves 2-4 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tonight with a passing shower. Wind west-southwest 12-25 knots. Waves 2-4 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tomorrow with a passing shower. Wind west 8-16 knots. Waves 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times.

LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*

3:53 a.m. 3:18 p.m. 7:04 a.m. 4:38 p.m. 8:49 a.m. 6:23 p.m. 8:10 a.m. 5:44 p.m.


Tomorrow Ht

7.7’ 8.9’ 7.6’ 6.7’ 9.2’ 8.1’ 8.6’ 7.6’

9:23 a.m. 10:06 p.m. 12:10 p.m. ----12:34 a.m. 1:24 p.m. 12:27 a.m. 1:17 p.m.

2.3’ -1.0’ 5.0’ ---2.4’ 6.5’ -2.3’ 6.1’

High Tide Ht 4:46 a.m. 4:10 p.m. 8:03 a.m. 5:32 p.m. 9:48 a.m. 7:17 p.m. 9:09 a.m. 6:38 p.m.

7.4’ 8.2’ 7.6’ 6.1’ 9.1’ 7.4’ 8.6’ 7.0’


Low Tide Ht

High Tide Ht

Low Tide Ht

10:15 a.m. 10:57 p.m. 12:11 a.m. 1:32 p.m. 1:25 a.m. 2:46 p.m. 1:18 a.m. 2:39 p.m.

5:41 a.m. 5:08 p.m. 9:02 a.m. 6:36 p.m. 10:47 a.m. 8:21 p.m. 10:08 a.m. 7:42 p.m.

11:13 a.m. 11:52 p.m. 1:04 a.m. 3:31 p.m. 2:18 a.m. 4:45 p.m. 2:11 a.m. 4:38 p.m.

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


2.7’ -0.2’ -1.4’ 5.0’ -1.8’ 6.5’ -1.7’ 6.1’

7.0’ 7.4’ 7.4’ 5.5’ 8.9’ 6.6’ 8.4’ 6.2’

3.0’ 0.4’ -0.7’ 4.6’ -0.9’ 6.0’ -0.8’ 5.6’

Nov 10

Nov 18

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 62 45 sh Baghdad 74 47 s Beijing 63 42 s Brussels 55 47 c Cairo 77 59 pc Calgary 58 32 pc Edmonton 54 28 s Hong Kong 81 70 s Jerusalem 63 48 pc Johannesburg 81 54 t Kabul 70 42 s London 66 56 sh Mexico City 76 39 s Montreal 45 34 pc Moscow 45 27 c New Delhi 90 58 s Paris 56 45 c Rio de Janeiro 77 64 t Rome 70 56 pc Stockholm 54 41 c Sydney 70 61 sh Tokyo 62 59 sh Toronto 50 39 pc Vancouver 54 41 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


Washington 46/36

Atlanta 63/41

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

Houston 75/48 Miami 80/72

Fronts Cold

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


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

National Cities Today Hi 63 38 58 63 47 47 63 57 46 63 48 50 64 51 54 56 52 63 71 61 57 51 62 18 59 85 75 42

Lo W 43 s 27 c 43 r 41 s 26 s 33 s 36 s 45 pc 25 pc 47 pc 33 sn 36 s 45 s 36 s 39 c 41 s 37 c 47 r 49 s 36 s 36 c 39 pc 45 r 2c 36 pc 71 pc 48 s 35 r

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 60 79 67 84 80 51 50 63 69 47 65 58 76 90 45 88 59 57 69 77 64 60 75 76 70 49 54 46

Lo W 36 s 57 s 43 s 60 s 72 t 41 sh 35 c 42 s 47 s 38 s 42 s 33 s 63 pc 61 s 32 s 62 s 47 r 32 s 37 s 48 s 41 pc 40 s 52 s 57 s 53 s 28 pc 37 s 36 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 92 at Thermal, CA

Low: 11 at Alamosa, CO

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Kansas City 60/36

New York 47/38

El Paso 73/46


Nov 24

Detroit Chicago 51/39 54/39




Denver 61/36

Minneapolis 50/35

Los Angeles 84/60

-10s -0s

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011

Low Tide

San Francisco 70/53

Sunset today ................... 5:59 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:57 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 12:33 p.m. Moonset today ................. 9:22 p.m. First

Olympia 56/40


Billings 57/45

Sun & Moon

Port Ludlow 55/43

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

Table Location High Tide

Seattle 54/42

Moon Phases

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast

Sunday, October 30, 2011

Statistics are for the 48-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 54 42 0.23 12.37 Forks 55 38 1.74 93.26 Seattle 56 44 0.50 28.84 Sequim 58 40 0.62 13.18 Hoquiam 59 39 0.85 54.31 Victoria 56 37 0.40 24.53 P. Townsend* 55 41 0.15 13.06 *Data from

Bellingham 55/39 Aberdeen 57/44

Peninsula Daily News

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Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 30, 2011




Politics and Environment

 $ Briefly . . . PDN voter guide is still available

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PORT ANGELES — Peninsula Daily News’ 2011 North Olympic Peninsula Voter Guide profiles local candidates and the state issues on the Nov. 8 ballot. It is available at no charge at courthouses, public libraries and other selected public contact points across the Peninsula. The voter guide can also be found online at http:// for Clallam County voters and vote for Jefferson County.

Living with wolves PORT ANGELES — Plans to protect wolf populations in the wild will be discussed at this week’s Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce luncheon meeting Monday. Speaking on “Living With Wolves in Washington” will be David G. Graves, Northwest program Graves manager of the National Parks Conservation Association. The state Fish and Wildlife Commission has been holding public hearings on a proposed plan for managing wolves in Washington state — how to recover wolves in their historic territory and ultimately de-list them from endangered species protections while reducing and managing wolf-livestock conflicts. Under the plan, if wolves eventually show up in Clallam and Jefferson counties, it will probably be because numbers have increased enough in other parts of the state to move them to areas where they no longer exist. If wolves don’t manage to cross Puget Sound or the Interstate 5 corridor on their own to settle on the North Olympic Peninsula, they could be “translocated,” meaning they would be moved from one part of the state to another. To date, the commission has not discussed using translocation on the Penin-

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Matthew Randazzo V sits in a Port Angeles office next to his book, Breakshot: A Life in the 21st Century American Mafia. sula. The primary focus has been the Cascade Mountains east of Puget Sound. Open to the public, the chamber’s Monday lunch­ eons begin at noon in the upstairs banquet room at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. Luncheon tickets are $13 and can be purchased from the meeting room cashier.

PT chamber meets PORT TOWNSEND — An overview of the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program in Jefferson County will be presented at this week’s luncheon meeting of the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce on Monday. The speaker will be Bob Logue, manager of the program for Olympic Community Action Programs. Logue is expected to discuss how the program connects professionals, age 55 years and older, to nonprofits throughout Jefferson and Clallam counties. Open to the public, Monday’s luncheon of the Jefferson County chamber, combining former chamber organizations in Port Townsend, Port Ludlow and the Tri-Area, begins at noon at the Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St. Turn



Book co-authored by PA man sold to Fox TV Mafia story in ‘middle of a long process’ to airing Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — A book co-authored by Port Angeles resident Matthew Randazzo V has been sold to the Fox TV network for development as an hourlong weekly dramatic TV series. Breakshot: A Life in the 21st Century American Mafia, the memoir of Japanese-American gangster Kenny “Kenji” Gallo, cowritten by Randazzo, was originally optioned by European producer Henrik Bastin, who attached Oscar-winning screenwriter Robert Moresco as executive producer and writer of the pilot.

In development “Right now, it’s in development by Fox with an Oscar winner at the helm. That’s one in a million,” said Randazzo, 27. Moresco and Paul Haggis won Oscars for best original screenplay for

Randazzo gets state Democrat award EARLIER THIS MONTH, Matthew Randazzo V was given a state award recognizing his work as the Clallam County Democratic Party chairman. He received the “Maggie” award as the state’s “male rising star” at the recent 18th annual Warren G. Magnuson Dinner and Awards Ceremony, with recognition from party luminaries such as Sen. Maria Cantwell, “Crash” in 2005. The deal was originally mentioned by Variety, the show business newspaper, in an announcement of the sale of Bastin’s Fuse Entertainment to Red Arrow Entertainment Group. Published in 2009 by Phoenix Books and then republished in 2010 by an imprint of Simon & Schuster, Breakshot is the story of Gallo’s journey from a teenage drug smuggler to one of the FBI’s top under-

D-Mountlake Terrace, and U.S. Rep. Norm Dicks, D-Belfair. “It’s an honor to win a statewide award,” Randazzo said. On Saturday, Randazzo hosted the Clallam County Democratic Party’s Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Dinner at the Guy Cole Convention Center in Sequim.

cover informants against both the Los Angeles and New York Mafia. Gallo’s undercover work is responsible for information that led to the arrest of the street leadership of the Colombo Crime Family — one of New York’s five Mafia families — and the thwarting of a mob plot to defraud the World Trade Center Ground Zero reconstruction project. Gallo survived an apparent attempt on his




life and now lives a lawabiding life under a government-provided assumed identity.

TV special “It’s great to see Breakshot get this recognition,” Gallo said of the book, which was the subject of a 2010 Discovery Channel TV special, “Mobster Tells All.” Turn



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PORT ANGELES — Graphic design firm Laurel Black Design has been honored in national and international competitions for three business logo designs. Two — for Madrona Philanthropy Services, formerly a division of Hallett & Associates, and an arts organization portfolio piece — were selected as winners in the annual American Graphic Design Awards competition. The third logo, a portfolio piece for an espresso stand, has been included in the annual book published by LogoLounge, one of the

top international online portfolio sites. The logo was selected for Volume 7, due out in early 2012. Black Laurel Black Design, headed by graphic artist Laurel Black, has been providing design, communication and creative services to organizations and businesses since 1980. For more information or to view other examples of the Port Angeles-based firm’s work, visit www.



Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Writer: Finished on the Peninsula Continued from D1 The book also received a prestigious “star” in its Publishers Weekly review and was the subject of a cover article in OC Weekly newspaper that was syndicated nationally to Village Voice Media publications. “We have been working on this project for almost five years now, and we couldn’t be happier to have our work be recognized by world-class talents like Henrik Bastin and Bobby Moresco,” Randazzo said. “This is the middle of a long process, and we have a little ways to go before it gets on air, but I’m happy to see the progress we’ve made.” Randazzo started work on the book while living in Portland, Ore., and finished it after he moved to the North Olympic Peninsula. He didn’t know when the show might air. “They can pick it up for the next season, as in next fall 2012, or they could reoption it,” he said. Randazzo is the development director of the North Olympic Land Trust, which

“We have been working on this project for almost five years now, and we couldn’t be happier to have our work be recognized by world-class talents like Henrik Bastin and Bobby Moresco.”

Matthew Randazzo V co-author

is headquartered in downtown Port Angeles. He is also the volunteer public relations director of the Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center, vice president of the board of the Forks-based Olympic Animal Sanctuary, co-chair of the Peninsula Young Professionals Network and chairman of the Clallam County Democratic Party. Randazzo was also recently appointed to the Clallam County government’s Animal Issues Advisory Committee by the three county commissioners. For more information on Randazzo, visit www. and

Democrat: Katrina prompted a change Continued from D1 It featured U.S. Rep Jay Inslee, D-Bainbridge Island, running for governor in the 2012 election, as keynote speaker. Randazzo’s meteoric rise from being politically inactive to becoming Clallam Democratic Party chairman took only four months, but its roots were planted, or rather transplanted, from New Orleans in 2005. That was when Randazzo lost his home to Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans.

“The worst-case scenario does happen,” Randazzo said. Randazzo moved to Port Angeles and decided it was time to get involved, he said. Four months after his work with the Democratic Party began in 2010, he was elected chairman of the county chapter. “Democrats by nature are innovative; they like change,” Randazzo said. “We were on the same page.” Peninsula Daily News

Jennifer Blackwood

Matthew Randazzo V, center, is the state Democratic Party’s “Maggie” award winner, for being its “male rising star.” He is seen with Warren G. Magnuson Dinner and Awards Ceremony keynote speaker Joe Sestak, left, retired admiral and former congressman from Pennsylvania, and Washington State Democratic Party Chairman Dwight Pelz.

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Repairs require brief visit to PA Container ship bound for Alaska loses power Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Horizon Tacoma briefly visited Port Angeles on Friday for repairs before continuing its journey to Anchorage, Alaska.

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PORT ANGELES — The city of Port Angeles’ Waterfront & Transportation Improvement Plan received an award for outstanding achievement from the American Planning Association and the Planning Association of Washington last week. The award, one of a handful issued annually, was presented to city representatives at the 2011 Joint APA Washington-Oregon planning conference in Portland, Ore. Representatives from the APA are also expected to visit Port Angeles to present the award formally at an upcoming City Council meeting. Since the waterfront plan was adopted by the City Council in February, designs have been produced in phases, from the westernmost section of the plan area at the Valley Creek Estuary to the easternmost portion at Hollywood Beach. Consultants and staff plan to have completed drawings for an esplanade and street improvements

Columnist David G. Sellars is taking the week off from his maritime column. It will return next week.

Nathan West, Port Angeles economic and community development director, with the APAPAW award. of the PA Forward advisory committee. A consultant team led by Spokane-based Studio Cascade, with LMN Architects and HBB Landscape Architecture of Seattle, as well as

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western city of Perth. When the grounding was announced, 36 international and 28 domestic Australian flights were in the air, said a Qantas spokeswoman. Qantas said 108 airplanes were being grounded but did not say how many flights were involved. The lockout was expected to have little impact in the United States. Only about 1,000 people fly daily between the United States and Australia, said aviation consultant Michael Boyd. “It’s not a big deal,” he said. Qantas is “not a huge player here.”

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the local engineering firm Zenovic & Associates, developed the plans. More information about the plan is available at or at www.

Strike grounds all Qantas flights

grounded its global fleet Saturday, suddenly locking CANBERRA, Australia out striking workers after — Qantas Airways weeks of flight disruptions an executive said could close down the world’s 10th New baby? largest airline piece by You need life insurance piece. I can help you protect The Australian governyour growing family. ment called for an emerCall me today. gency arbitration hearing, which was adjourned after hearing evidence from the unions and airline. Planes in the air continMatt Elwood ued to their destinations, 360.452.9200 and at least one taxiing flight stopped on the run7 0 7 E . Fr o n t S t r e e t • Po r t A n g e l e s way, a flier said. Among the stranded passengers were 17 world leaders attending a Commonwealth summit in the

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along Railroad Avenue from the Coho ferry terminal west before the end of the year. Another portion of the plan involving directional “wayfinding” signs is under way, with a set of prototype signs now installed in various locations downtown. The total plan is expected to cost the city $1.7 million to develop. It is funded through economic development and lodging tax funds. Nathan West, city economic and community development director, said he is requesting $500,000 from the $3.5 million economic development fund to begin construction of an esplanade, a portion of the waterfront plan. The esplanade is budgeted at $1.9 million, and West said the city would need to receive grant funding to cover the additional cost and break ground. The total plan would cost about $17 million to implement. “This award would not have been possible without the strong engagement that we had from the community and the strong commitment from the consulting team led by Studio Cascade,” said City Manager Kent Myers. Residents took part in workshops and community meetings on the plan in 2010, with the involvement

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The vessel was anchored offshore and temporary repairs were put into place before it came into the Port Angeles Harbor for permanent repairs. Coast Guard vessel inspectors verified that it was in working order, Eggert said, and the ship was allowed to continue to Anchorage.


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The tugs Garth Foss from Port Angeles and Jeffrey Foss from Neah Bay escorted the 678-foot container ship into the harbor, said Petty Officer Shawn Eggert, a Coast Guard spokesman based in Astoria, Ore. The ship lost propulsion about 11 miles west of Vancouver Island on Thursday night.

PA gets national and state awards for waterfront plan

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Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

The container ship Horizon Tacoma sits in Port Angeles Harbor on Friday after the ship lost power Thursday night in the Pacific Ocean off Vancouver Island.

BAY CITY, Ore. — Pacific Oyster Co. is voluntarily recalling 194 cases of Nate’s Spiced Prawns because of allergy concerns. The product packaging doesn’t alert consumers that the seafood contains sulfites. People with allergies to

sulfites face serious or lifethreatening allergic reactions. The prawns were distributed from the company’s processing facility in Bay City, Ore., to retailers in Oregon and Washington. The product was sold in 16-ounce jars. Consumers can return the product to the place of purchase for a full refund.

Peninsula Daily News


Sunday, October 30, 2011


Income gap cited in push for job bill By Darlene Superville The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — President Obama is banking on a new report detailing the income disparity in the country as further evidence of the need for his $447 billion jobs bill. A report this past week by the Congressional Budget Office found that average after-tax income for the top 1 percent of U.S. households had increased by 275 percent over the past three decades. Middle-income households saw just a 40 percent rise. For those at the bottom of the economic scale, the jump was 18 percent. Obama said in his weekly radio and Internet address Saturday that he would pay for his jobs plan with an added tax on people who make at least $1 million a year. Senate Republicans have blocked action on the bill, which mixes tax breaks for businesses and public works spending, because they oppose much of the increased spending and the tax on millionaires. “These are the same folks who have seen their incomes go up so much, and I believe this is a contribution they’re willing to make,” Obama said. “Unfortunately, Republicans in Congress aren’t paying attention. They’re not getting the message.”

Obama is now trying to get Congress to pass the individual components of the bill. But Senate Republicans also stalled progress on the first of those measures, $35 billion to help local governments keep teachers on the job and pay the salaries of police officers, firefighters and other emergency services workers.

Executive action Saying the country cannot wait for Congress, Obama has begun bypassing Congress and taking steps on his own that he says will encourage economic growth. On Friday, Obama directed government agencies to shorten the time it takes for federal research to turn into commercial products in the marketplace. The goal is to help startup companies and small businesses create jobs and expand their operations more quickly. The president also called for creating a centralized online site for companies to easily find information about federal services. He previously had announced help for people who owe more on their mortgages than their homes are worth and for the repayment of student loans. The White House also challenged community health centers to

Solyndra loan controversy ripples anew nonetheless continued to support it, and sent President Obama to WASHINGTON — On the visit the company and praise it defensive over a half-billion-dollar publicly. loan to a now-bankrupt solar com“Today we are directing that an pany, the White House has ordered independent analysis be conducted an independent review of similar loans made by the Energy Depart- of the current state of the Department of Energy loan portfolio, ment, its latest response to rising focusing on future loan monitoring criticism over Solyndra Inc. The announcement came as and management,” White House House Republicans prepared for a chief of staff Bill Daley said. possible vote this week to subpoena “While we continue to take steps White House documents related to to make sure the United States the defunct California company. remains competitive in the 21st White House officials said Fricentury energy economy, we must day the review would assess the also ensure that we are strong health of more than two dozen stewards of taxpayer dollars.” other renewable energy loans and Daley said the review would be loan guarantees made by the conducted by former Treasury offiEnergy Department program that cial Herb Allison, who oversaw the supported Solyndra. Congressional Republicans have Troubled Asset Relief Program, part of the 2008 Wall Street bailbeen investigating the company’s out. bankruptcy amid embarrassing The review would not look at revelations that federal officials the Solyndra case but would evaluwere warned it had problems but The Associated Press

hire veterans. “We can no longer wait for Congress to do its job,” Obama said. “So where Congress won’t act, I will.” The congressional report, based on Internal Revenue Service and Census Bureau data, was released as the Occupy Wall Street movement spreading across the country protests bailouts for corporations and the income gap.

In the weekly GOP message, Illinois Rep. Bobby Schilling urged Obama to support bills that Republicans say would help create jobs by blocking various energy and environmental regulations and streamlining administrative procedures. The bills, passed by the Republican-controlled House, await action in the Democratic-run Senate.

ate other loans worth tens of billions of dollars and recommend steps to stabilize them if they appear to have problems like the loan to Solyndra. The Obama administration has released thousands of emails — but withheld thousands more — concerning the $528 million loan. To date, the administration says it has produced 70,000 pages, participated in nine briefings for congressional committee staff and provided testimony at four House committee hearings. White House counsel Kathryn Ruemmler has previously said that the committee leaders’ request for more documents has implications for executive branch confidentiality. Solyndra is under criminal investigation by the FBI. Inspectors general at the U.S. Treasury and the Energy Department also are investigating.

Schilling said the bills give the White House and Congress an opportunity to build on the common ground created by the passage of recent free-trade agreements, and a measure to void a law requiring federal, state and many local governments to withhold 3 percent of their payments to contractors until their taxes are paid. Obama included repeal-

ing that tax in his jobs plan. “Republicans have a jobs plan, one with some bipartisan support, but it’s stuck in the Senate,” said Schilling, owner of a pizza parlor in Moline, Ill. “We’re asking President Obama to work with us and call on the Senate to pass the ‘forgotten 15’ to help the private sector create jobs — American jobs desperately needed.”

Job losses are growing drag on U.S. economy By Tom Raum

The Associated Press

D ’

Briefly . . .

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what they depict as Obama’s inability to turn the economy around. This has been driven home in every one of the frequent Republican presidential debates, and is certain to become even more intense as the GOP field narrows. The weak economy is a main factor in Obama’s current approval ratings, the lowest of his presidency. No sitting president since Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1936 and 1940 has been elected with the unemployment rate as high as it stands today — hovering near or above 9 percent for more than two years. In 1936, the rate was 17 percent and in 1940, 15 percent, but then it was on a downward trend from over 24 percent earlier in the Great Depression. Ronald Reagan’s durable 1980 campaign slogan that government “is not the solution to our problem, government is the problem” is a cherished GOP refrain. Most recently, it’s been echoed in tea party calls for smaller government.


WASHINGTON — Conservative Republicans have long clamored for government downsizing. They’re starting to get it — by default. Crippled by plunging tax revenues, state and local governments have shed over a half million jobs since the recession began in December 2007. And, after adding jobs early in the downturn, the federal government is now cutting them as well. States cut 49,000 jobs over the past year and localities 210,000, according to an analysis of Labor Department statistics. There are 30,000 fewer federal workers now than a year ago — including 5,300 Postal Service jobs canceled Jen Clark/Peninsula Daily News last month. By contrast, private-secon t let it get away tor jobs have increased by 1.6 million over the past 12 Tim Gillett of Wright’s Home Care Agency Inc. tries to land a months. bottle of Wind Rose Cellars Bravo Rosso during the SequimBut the state, local and Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce Business to Business federal job losses have Expo at SunLand Golf and Country Club last week. The fishing become a drag on efforts to nudge the nation’s unemgame was put on at the First Federal booth, staffed by Christy ployment rate down from its Rookard, North Sequim Avenue branch manager and chamber painfully high 9.1 percent. board president, at right, who was timing game participants. The economy has been expanding, at least modestly, since the middle of 2009. And state and local governments are usually engines of job growth during recoveries. flatter tax. GOP tax plans But not now, said econoWASHINGTON — On The Associated Press mist Heidi Shierholz of the jobs and taxes, the top Republican presidential rivals are locked in a fierce game of one-upmanship. They are all trying to WENATCHEE — outdo each other in offering Despite a $2 billion state the boldest economic plan budget deficit, the state Testing and Monitoring treasurer will ask lawmak- for the campaign to unseat ers in next month’s special President Barack Obama We can next November. session to loan Wenatchee SAVE YOU Despite some notable $42 million to avoid default differences in the blueMONEY! on the city’s arena. SECURITY prints, they all are built NICET City and state officials & FIRE CERTIFIED around the central theme face a tight deadline to get that Obama’s stimulus pro723 E. Front • PA • the loan approval. grams haven’t worked and The time to pay off the his job creation record is bonds for the arena expires dismal. Dec. 1. Example No. 1: Unemployment is holding at a The state’s assistant painfully high 9.1 percent. treasurer, Wolfgang Opitz, Texas Gov. Rick Perry said it is in the state’s teased rival Herman Cain interest that one of its cit— “I’ll bump plans with ies avoids default. The Greater Wenatchee you, brother” — when both rolled out ambitious proRegional Events Center posals for a single-rate flat Public Facilities District, tax. which owns the arena, has This is a concept hailed been unable to find a way by numerous Republicans to pay off the current short- and some Democrats for its term, interest-only debt by simplicity, yet it never has Dec. 1 after a judge ruled managed to attract much 9 Medical Insurance 9 Long Term Care in September that the city congressional support. 9 Medicare Solutions 9 Life & Annuity Plans of Wenatchee could not Former Massachusetts legally back the sale of new Gov. Mitt Romney is the 426 E. Washington St., Sequim • (360) 683-9284 bonds without exceeding lone major GOP contender • not calling for a flat or its debt capacity.

labor-aligned Economic Policy Institute. “The public sector didn’t start to lose jobs right away. But then it did as the budget crunch really hit. State governments are not allowed to run deficits. So the private sector is expanding while the public sector is shedding jobs — to the tune of 35,000 jobs a month,” she said. President Obama sought to ease the crunch by including $35 billion to prevent layoffs of police, firefighters and teachers in his $447 billion jobs package. But that big bill hit a GOP wall in Congress. Efforts to pass what Obama called “bite-sized pieces” of the big bill have stalled, too. Republicans don’t want to swallow them, regardless the serving size. Senate Republicans blocked the $35 billion installment last week when Democratic leaders called it up as stand-alone legislation. The dynamic is already reverberating through the gathering presidential campaign cycle, with Republicans making an issue out

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Sunday, October 30, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

‘Taste of Peninsula’ receives $6,000 Peninsula Daily News

From left, Levon Mathews, president/CEO of First Federal; YMCA CEO Kyle Cronk; and Gina Lowman, First Federal’s chief banking officer.

PORT ANGELES — First Federal has donated $6,000 to support “A Taste of the Peninsula,” a fundraiser next month for the Olympic Peninsula YMCA. First Federal’s donation came from its Community Dividend Program, which supports events and activities that benefit the community. “First Federal truly makes a difference in our community,” said YMCA CEO Kyle Cronk. “Partnering with First Federal allows the Y to impact even more people throughout the community.” The fifth annual “A Taste of the Peninsula” will be held at the Elks Naval

“First Federal truly makes a difference in our community. Partnering with First Federal allows the Y to impact even more people throughout the community.”

Kyle Cronk YMCA CEO

Lodge, 131 E. First St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, The event celebrates the bounty of North Olympic Peninsula farms and food producers, local wineries, breweries and the area’s culinary talent. Local winemakers and beer brewers will offer tastings, and chefs will provide food samples prepared with locally harvested ingredients. Live jazz will be provided by the Taste of Jazz Sextet of local musicians Ed

Donohue, Chuck Easton, Andy Geiger, Al Harris, Ted Enderle and Tom Svornich. Tickets, which include a two-week YMCA fitness pass, are $45 and are available at the YMCA, 302 S. Francis St., in Port Angeles. For more information, phone the YMCA at 360452-9244 or visit www. For more information about First Federal’s Community Dividend Program, visit www.doinggoodfeels

YouTube to launch 100 video channels Madonna, WSJ among the broad base of contributors By Jake Coyle

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — YouTube is making a bold step into original programming in an entertainment venture with some 100 content creators, from Madonna to The Wall Street Journal. The Google Inc.-owned video site said Friday that it’s launching more than 100 new video channels. The partners include an array of Hollywood production companies, celebrities and new media groups that will produce mainly nicheoriented videos. YouTube is shelling out $100 million to producers, according to people familiar with the matter, who spoke on condition of anonymity. The money is an advance on advertising money the videos will bring in, and Google will recoup its portion first before splitting the proceeds. Advances are as high as $5 million per channel, said another person familiar with the arrangement, also speaking on condition of anonymity. Neither person was authorized to comment publicly on the matter. Google declined to offer financial details of the deals, but said the majority

of revenue will go to partners. Participants include Madonna, former NBA star Shaquille O’Neal, comedian Amy Poehler, actor Ashton Kutcher, “Office” star Rainn Wilson, spiritual doctor Deepak Chopra and “Modern Family” actress Sofia Vergara. Most are creating channels through their production companies. Madonna is a partner with the dance channel DanceOn, while O’Neal plans the Comedy Shaq Network. Lionsgate is presenting a fitness channel, and other channels will be launched by news satire The Onion, professional wrestling’s WWE, online magazine Slate and news service Thomson Reuters.

25 hours The channels will roll out beginning this month, though most will premiere next year. YouTube says the channels will add 25 hours of new original content daily, with dozens of Web series debuting at scheduled times. Ultimately, YouTube is aiming to create a new digital video platform that will rival television

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programming. In a blog posting Friday night, YouTube said the channels are being developed “specifically for the digital age.” The video site compared the expanded video offerings to the advent of cable television. YouTube has tried to build a more advertiserfriendly product of professional-quality video, as opposed to simply user-created videos. Advertisers generally prefer to have their ads matched with known quantities. YouTube has also previously tried to urge viewers to stay longer with TV-like services like the YouTube Leanback, which continuously plays a personalized selection of videos. Google is also looking to add professionally produced content to its huge roster of user-generated videos, to give users of its Google TV platform something to watch. Major Hollywood networks such as News Corp.’s Fox and The Walt Disney Co.’s ABC have blocked their content from being shown on Google TV because the sides have been unable to come to a licensing deal that the networks believe pays them fairly. Networks also don’t want to jeopardize their lucrative relationship with pay TV distributors like Comcast Corp. and DirecTV. Google is a platform that has been adopted by set-top box maker Logitech, which makes a device called a Logitech Revue that sells for $100.

Jace The Real Estate Co. staff recently delivered their annual collection of nonfood items to local food banks. Jace staffers are, from left, Melissa Randazzo, Jeanine Cardiff, Kimi Robertson, Jace Schmitz, Eileen Schmitz, Patti Morris and Dewyn Roberts.

Jace fills food bank shelves food banks. “These are tough economic times, and PORT ANGELES — Jace The Real we expected that donations would be Estate Co. staffers gathered recently to down this year, and they were. deliver its annual collection of nonfood “But the good news is that our clients, items to local food banks. our neighbors and the generous Realtors The annual Jace Everything But Food and staff at Jace The Real Estate Co. Drive provides much-needed items such came through with a huge load to assist as shampoo, Q-Tips, pet food, disposable people in our community,” said the busidiapers and toothpaste to visitors of the ness’s co-owner, Jace Schmitz. Peninsula Daily News

Debit-card fee backlash nabs Chase, Wells Fargo By Eileen Connelly The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Chase and Wells Fargo are joining the list of banks that won’t be charging customers to use their debit cards as the backlash over Bank of America’s planned $5

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monthly fee continues. The retail banking arm of JPMorgan Chase & Co. will stop charging $3-permonth fees for using debit cards when its current pilot in Wisconsin and Georgia is completed in November, a source with knowledge of the bank’s plans told The Associated Press. The individual asked not to be identified because the bank has not officially announced the program will not go forward. Chase, which operates in 23 states, began its test in February. Wells Fargo & Co. began a similar pilot in five states Oct. 14, testing a flat $3 fee for using debit for purchases. On Friday, it also announced that it is cancelling its test program. Other banks already have more widespread fee policies. SunTrust Banks charges $5 a month for debit cards used to make purchases, and Regions Financial Corp. charges $4. But it was Bank of America Corp.’s plan to start charging $5 per month that lit the issue on fire. The bank last month said it will begin assessing the fee in 2012. Banks are justifying the fees by stating that they need to recoup revenue lost to new regulations that limit the fees they can collect from retailers for handling debit-card transactions. But the new fees sparked a huge backlash. Signs like “I bailed out the banks and all I got was a $5 debit card fee” have been spotted in the Occupy Wall Street protest in New York and its sibling protests around the country. The author of the regulations, Sen. Richard Durbin, D.-Ill,. called the fee an “outrage” on the floor of

the Senate. “It is hard to believe that a bank would impose such a fee on loyal customers who simply are trying to access their own money on deposit,” he said. “Especially when Bank of America for years has been encouraging their customers to use debit cards as much as possible.” Durbin encouraged customers of banks that charge fees to “vote with their feet,” but consumers were already ahead of him. Credit unions and community banks nationwide are reporting huge spikes in new accounts as consumers seek no-fee options. “People are literally walking into branches and cutting up their Bank of America cards,” Kirk Kordeleski, CEO of Bethpage Federal Credit Union in Long Island, N.Y., said last week. The backlash hasn’t gone unnoticed by other banks. Citigroup Inc. almost immediately pointed to its policy of not charging for debit, although at the same time, it changed requirements for its mid-tier checking accounts to make it harder to avoid a $20 per month service fee. Huntington National Bank, Ally Bank, USAA and on Friday, TD Bank, are among those that are publicizing that they will not charge debit-card fees. Institutions like CDC Federal Credit Union in Atlanta are sending emails out with “No Debit Card Fees” in the subject line to entice people to move their money. A source at Bank of America, who asked not to be identified because the policy is still evolving, said it likely will offer ways for its customers to avoid debit-card fees through using direct deposit, maintaining minimum balances or using Bank of America credit cards.


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011


New Shakespeare film ruffles academics By Jeri Clausing

Emmerich says he’s been called names, and screenwriter John Orloff says one critic even suggested he be taken “to the tower” — the Tower of London, that is. Orloff dismisses Shapiro’s complaints as “frothing at the mouth.” Not that the authorship dispute is new, of course. It has been around since at least the mid-19th century (even that time is in dispute). Nor is the film’s main contention new, that the actual author was the Earl of Oxford, Edward de Vere. There’s a whole “Oxfordian” school of thought, along with a “Baconian” school (Francis Bacon). Some think it was playwright Christopher Marlowe, or even Queen Elizabeth I herself. But Emmerich’s film goes further, pitting the story of Shakespeare in a political context involving a fight for succession using the plays as propaganda. As for Elizabeth: the Virgin Queen? Not so much. (The film suggests she had several children secretly,

The Associated Press

NEW YORK (AP) - O, for a juicy literary dispute that would pit scholars against Hollywood, with charges of snobbery, materialism, elitism and opportunism flying around like so many slings and arrows — not to mention the specter of young minds poisoned by the character assassination of a hero. Heard about the new movie “Anonymous”? The film by Roland Emmerich, a director better known for apocalyptic blockbusters than period dramas, opened nationwide Friday. But even before it opened, its contention that Shakespeare was a simpleton, a fraud and perhaps a murderer who never wrote a word of those great plays has set off some epic sniping of which the Bard himself might be proud. “A new low for Hollywood,” says Columbia University professor James Shapiro. “Completely grotesque,” says Stanley Wells, of the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust in Britain.

and one of them was born of incest.) Also, some scholars are disturbed by the film’s dismissal of complaints of factual errors with an “it’s only a movie” explanation. “It’s the best of both worlds for Emmerich,” wrote Stephen Marche, a former Shakespeare professor, in The New York Times magazine. “He gets to question hundreds of years of legitimate scholarship . . . because, after all, it’s just a movie.” And then there’s the educational push into schools. Sony, in concert with an educational company, has prepared study guides for educators on the authorship question, as with some previous films. “I don’t have a problem with Roland Emmerich drinking the Kool-Aid,” says Columbia’s Shapiro. “But when he serves it to kids in paper cups, I do.” The acrimony is mystifying to some of the actors. Rhys Ifans plays de Vere, and he feels like the authorship debate isn’t even the central point of the film.

“It’s a political thriller,” Ifans says in an interview. “It’s a historical piece, a visual banquet. And it shows the potency of the theater as a vital form of change.” Ifans particularly enjoyed shooting the scenes where, as de Vere, he sits in a recreated Globe theater and mouths his own words as the crowd becomes entranced. He is, of course, the author, but must keep that secret. “I was really moved by the words,” Ifans says. “We owe it to whoever wrote these plays — him, her or a group of people — to ask these questions.” The actor mimes pulling a text down from a high shelf, and blowing off the dust. “That’s what Roland is doing,” he says with a smile. “He’s cleansing the plays, elevating them. It’s really refreshing.” Joely Richardson plays the younger Elizabeth, and her mother, Vanessa Redgrave, plays the older queen. Richardson says the cast would sit and discuss the

authorship debate during filming. Many were swayed, she says, by various points of Emmerich’s argument — that Shakespeare was a country bumpkin with only a grammar-school education; that there’s no physical evidence of his writing (even a letter); that his daughters were illiterate; that his will didn’t refer to any plays or books. “All of us started to get pretty convinced,” she says, including her mother, “not necessarily that it was Oxford, but that it’s definitely up for debate. “There are just so many missing links.” Stratfordians argue the Oxfordian theory is simply impossible — de Vere died in 1604, before a number of Shakespeare’s most famous plays were written. Others say not so fast. Do we really know when the plays were written, or are we guessing? About the will, Shapiro argues that like other wills of the time, it had a separate inventory that hasn’t been found.

One of the more eloquent cases against the Stratfordian view comes from the celebrated Shakespearean actor Mark Rylance, who was artistic director of Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre in London for 10 years. He plays an actor in the film. “This anger about the film is bizarre, because Shakespeare has always been a mystery,” he says. “It’s not like Emmerich is the first person to question this. Sigmund Freud, Mark Twain, many others have. “And even if we knew the answer, it would still be a mystery how one person did this, how he had a greater vocabulary than anyone else. “But once you really look at the man from Stratford, the mystery gets larger,” Rylance said in a telephone interview from London. “Because, what we know of him just doesn’t correspond to a writer’s life.” Rylance is one of more than 2,000 people who’ve signed a 2007 “declaration of reasonable doubt” about the authorship.

Drag: Cities, counties, states all feeing the pain Continued from D3 money. But it has since dried up. The loss of the Yet the federal bureau- federal stimulus “combined cracy grew by leaps and with a slow recovery in state bounds during Reagan’s revenue collections will coneight years in office — and tinue the tight resource under every Republican and environment for states in Democratic president since. fiscal 2012,” reports the Reagan-inspired conser- association. Most state fiscal years vative visions of smaller government are usually begin in July. Private business gains premised on deep spending cuts, low taxes, and pro- are too modest to significantly lower the unemploygram eliminations. All current GOP presi- ment rate, despite last dential contenders have week’s claim by Senate subscribed to this line, as Majority Leader Harry Reid have GOP congressional that “private-sector jobs have been doing just fine.” leaders. Economists suggest The recession-forced shrinkage of state, local and roughly 200,000 new jobs a federal workforces — even month — or 2.4 million a as the federal debt contin- year — are needed to sigues to swell — is not exactly nificantly lower the jobless what tea party activists and rate. It takes from 100,000 to other fiscal conservatives 150,000 new jobs a month had in mind. Cities and counties are just to tread water and hampered by lower property match working-age populatax revenue because of col- tion growth. All told, since the receslapsing real estate values. States are hurt by lower sion began, local governincome and sales tax reve- ments have bled 405,000 nue because of the deep jobs, state governments recession and stubborn 50,000. The federal government unemployment. The National Association has added a net 63,000 jobs of State Budget Officers after subtracting the more says states were able to sus- recent losses. Statistically, the recestain spending growth through 2010 principally sion ended in June 2009, with federal stimulus but it’s been a tough slog

since for nearly everybody. One exception: The number of people earning $1 million a year or more increased in 2010 by nearly 20 percent, the government reported last week. Efforts to spur job growth — while also addressing chronic deficits — have been snarled by adamant GOP refusal to raise taxes of any kind, and Democratic stands against trimming popular government health and retirement programs.

More could be looming And more government job losses could be looming as the clock ticks down on Congress’ deficit-cutting supercommittee. The panel, a product of last summer’s debt-limit

deal and comprising six lawmakers from each party, is tasked with delivering recommendations by Thanksgiving for $1.2 trillion in deficit reductions over the next decade. If the panel fails to strike a deal that wins congressional approval by year’s end, the $1.2 trillion would be triggered in indiscriminate across-the-board cuts beginning in January 2013. Defense jobs, here and on installations across the nation, would be particularly vulnerable to layoffs. Of course, once the recovery runs its course — and recoveries always have — the jobless rate may well return to 5-6 percent. Consumer spending will be up again, and so will tax revenues for federal as well as

consulting firm, sees things differently. Cuts in spending and regulation don’t encourage private job creation by making government more business friendly, as conservatives politicians contend, Shapiro said. They just mean more lost jobs upfront because government spending cuts almost always breed more layoffs. “We need to give significant help to the states. Their revenues are down because the economy is weak. And that’s forcing them to cut spending. And the spending they can cut the most easily is workers,” Shapiro said. Absent a federal helping hand, “the states will certainly continue to lose jobs,” Shapiro said.

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state and local governments. And government hiring will probably resume. The big question is when. Chris Edwards, tax policy director for the libertarian Cato Institute, said he doesn’t believe helping state and local governments should be a federal financial responsibility. “They should tighten their belts,” he said. “Governments are not very good at manipulating the economy in the short run,” Edwards added. “We haven’t solved recessions yet. And I don’t think governments will with activist policies.” But Rob Shapiro, a former undersecretary of commerce in the Clinton administration and now chairman of Sonecon, an economic

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Sunday, October 30, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

New broccoli packs nutritional punch Goal of development was heart disease shield By Maria Cheng

The Associated Press

LONDON — Popeye might want to consider switching to broccoli. British scientists unveiled a new breed of the vegetable that experts say packs a big nutritional punch. The new broccoli was specially grown to contain two to three times the normal amount of glucoraphanin, a nutrient believed to help ward off heart disease. “Vegetables are a medicine cabinet already,” said Richard Mithen, who led the team of scientists at the Institute for Food Research in Norwich, England, that developed the new broccoli. “When you eat this broccoli . . . you get a reduction in cholesterol in your blood stream,” he told Associated Press Television. An AP reporter who tasted the new broccoli found it was the same as the regular broccoli. Scientists, however, said it should taste slightly sweeter because it contains less sulphur.

Breaks down fat Glucoraphanin works by breaking fat down in the body, preventing it from clogging the arteries. It is only found in broccoli in significant amounts. To create the vegetable, sold as “super broccoli,” Mithen and colleagues cross-bred a traditional British broccoli with a wild,

bitter Sicilian variety that has no flowery head, and a big dose of glucoraphanin. After 14 years, the enhanced hybrid was produced, which has been granted a patent by European authorities. No genetic modification was used. It’s been on sale as Beneforte in select stores in California and Texas for the last year, and hit British shelves this month. Later this fall, the broccoli will be rolled out across the U.S.

Growing tendency The super vegetable is part of an increasing tendency among producers to inject extra nutrients into foods, ranging from calcium-enriched orange juice to fortified sugary cereals and milk with added omega 3 fatty acids. In Britain, the new broccoli is sold as part of a line of vegetables that includes mushrooms with extra vitamin D, and tomatoes and potatoes with added selenium. Not enough data exists to know if anyone could overdose on glucoraphanin, but vitamin D and selenium in very high quantities can be toxic. Mithen and colleagues are conducting human trials comparing the heart health of people eating the super broccoli to those who eat regular broccoli or no broccoli. They plan to submit the data to the European Food

The Associated Press

An employee holds a pack of Beneforte super broccoli at a branch of Marks & Spencer in London. Safety Agency next year so they can claim in advertisements the broccoli has proven health benefits. “There’s a lot of circumstantial evidence that points to (glucoraphanin and related compounds) as the most important preventive agents for (heart attacks) and certain cancers, so it’s a reasonable thing to do,” said Lars Ove Dragsted, a professor in the department of human nutrition at the University of Copenhagen. He previously sat on panels at the International Agency for Research on Cancer examining the link

between vegetables and cancer. Dragsted said glucoraphanin is a mildly toxic compound used by plants to fight insects. In humans, glucoraphanin may stimulate our bodies’ natural chemical defenses, potentially making the body stronger at removing dangerous compounds. Other experts said eating foods packed with extra nutrients would probably only have a minimal impact compared with other lifestyle choices, like not smoking and exercising. “Eating this new broccoli

is not going to counteract your bad habits,” said Glenys Jones, a nutritionist at Britain’s Medical Research Council. She doubted whether adding the nutrients in broccoli to more popular foods would work to improve people’s overall health. “If you added this to a burger, people might think it’s then a healthy food and eat more burgers, whereas this is not something they should be eating more of,” Jones said. She also thought the super broccoli’s U.K. price — it costs about a third more than regular broccoli

— might discourage pennypinching customers. But that wasn’t enough to deter Suzanne Johnson, a 43-year-old mother of two young children in London. “I’m very concerned about the food they eat and would happily pay a bit more to buy something that has an added benefit,” Johnson said. But for her children, taste is ultimately more important than any nutritional value. “Broccoli is one of the vegetables they actually like, so I’m glad it’s the one (scientists) have been working on,” she said.

Inspector General erred: $16 wasn’t muffin cost The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Remember the $16 muffin, a sign of government spending out of control? It turns out that all the criticism was half-baked.

The Justice Department’s Office of the Inspector General apologized for erroneously concluding that a hotel charged the government $16 apiece for breakfast muffins.

The IG’s assertion had prompted widespread criticism of government spending. A swift rebuttal came from Hilton Worldwide, which manages and fran-

chises hotels including the Capital Hilton, the location for a Justice Department conference that served the muffins. On Friday, the IG’s office said that it had received

additional information concerning food and beverage costs and that the department did not pay $16 per muffin. The additional information showed that the muf-

fins were actually part of a modified continental breakfast priced at $16.80. “We regret the error in our original report,” the IG said.

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What is Estate Planning and why should we plan? Steps of an effective estate plan. How to conserve your estate through estate planning. Important components of an effective will. Effective estate distribution strategies. What is probate and how does it affect you? Various types of trusts and what they can do for you. Wills vs. trusts, which is right for you? Are annuities a poor choice for estate planning?

This free educational workshop is one of a series that will address all these topics and more. Steve, Michael and Mike will use their years of experience to explain how to plan a better, safe financial future.

Come and Join Us. Call to Reserve your seat today: 360-683-7654 AdvocAte WeAlth MAnAgeMent, llc Manage Your Risk With Our Conservative, Fee-Based Investment Solutions

528 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, WA • 360-683-7654

MichAel R. hAstings, AttoRney At lAW 718 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, WA • 360-681-0608 526 N. Fifth Ave., Sequim, WA • 360-681-7409


cARpenteR & RebRook, cpAs

Tuesday, Nov. 1, 2011 • 2:00 pm & 6:30 pm. Fort Worden, Port Townsend Wednesday, Nov. 2, 2011 • 2:00 pm & 6:30 pm. The Lodge, in Sequim Thursday, Nov. 3, 2011 • 2:00 pm & 6:30 pm. Port Angeles Library, Carver Room


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011


 $ Briefly . . . Continued from D1 Lunch in the $6 to $12 range will be catered by Jordini’s of Port Townsend. Monday’s meeting sponsor is Huber’s Inn. In addition to Monday’s luncheon, the chamber is sponsoring a “Coffee Talk” in the Olympic Room at The Resort at Port Ludlow, 1 Heron Road, in Port Ludlow from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. Tuesday. Internet consultant Keven Elliff will talk about “Mastering Tripadvisor. com” on how to navigate through this powerful review, referral and listing service.

Saturday’s open house, which will include workshops, music and food, will be held at Around Again, 22 Gilbert Road, at its intersection with U.S. Highway 101 and across from Taylor Cutoff Road. Activities will include a metal-stud building demonstration from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.,;“Make a Light Bulb Terrarium” demonstration with recycled light bulbs at 3 p.m.; and a talk, “Around Again: Who We Are and What We Do,” at 4 p.m. For more information, phone Around Again at 360-683-7862.

Send us your business news

For more information, phone Pro Active Chiropractic Clinic at 360-4171600.

Financial seminar

and vice president, First Federal. In other segments, Dianne Drake of Sunshine Cafe in Sequim will discuss her fundraiser for Violet O’Dell, a 10-year old Sequim girl with a rare brain tumor — and Margo Pruss and Rose Crumb of Soroptimist International of Port Angeles will talk about Rose House, a Port Angeles home for female victims of domestic violence. ■  Wednesday — “Pledge Week for Feiro Marine Life Center” continues with Campbell; Patricia Schromen, a teacher at Dry Creek Elementary School; and Edith Christie, longtime Feiro volunteer. In other segments, Karen Brown will discuss United Way of Clallam County’s “Outrageous Olympics” (6 p.m. Friday at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles) — and Janet Grey and Mary Budke will talk about the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula’s Nov. 12 auction and dinner fundraiser, “A Night to Sparkle.” ■  Thursday — “Pledge Week for Feiro Marine Life Center” continues with Campbell; Melissa Kline, Lincoln High School art teacher; and Tara Morrow, an intern in the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center’s training program in natural resources. In other segments, Monica Dixon, a nutritionist and registered dietitian, will discuss diabetes and the Dungeness Health and Wellness Clinic’s WOW forums (see story, Page C1 today) — and Kim Trenerry of the music group Deadwood Revival will talk about an upcoming showing of “Back to Eden,” a documentary film about living life in a simple and sustainable way. ■  Friday: Carol Swarbrick Dries from Readers Theater Plus will talk about the Nov. 4-13 performances of “Plaid Tidings” at the Dungeness Schoolhouse in Sequim. In the second segment, Gary McRoberts, program chair of Monday Musicale of Port Angeles. In the final segment, Matthew Dunn, author of the new novel Spycatcher.

SEQUIM — Certified Financial Planner James D. Hallett will present the fourth in a series of free estate planning seminars DO YOU HAVE a business expansion planned, sponsored by the Dungestaffing change or a new product line? Are you ness River Audubon Center starting a new business? on Thursday, Nov. 10. The Peninsula Daily News is happy to mention Hallett will present news of your business in our daily Business Briefly “Introduction to Trusts and column. More” at the center, 2151 Simply send in the information — including a W. Hendrickson Road, from phone number for us to get additional information, 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. and if necessary — to the PDN in any of the following again from 6 p.m. to 7:30 methods: p.m. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521. He will discuss when trusts are advisable, types ■ Mail it to PDN news, P.O. Box 1330, Port Farmers market of trusts, how to select a Angeles, WA 98362. PORT ANGELES — trust and additional ramifi■ E-mail it to The Port Angeles Farmers Business meeting cations of trusts. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing Market will hold its annual FORKS — This week’s Hallett will also cover a photo, be sure it is of high resolution. meeting and potluck in the strategies for navigating Forks Chamber of ComPlease note: We cannot publish items by Expo Hall of the Clallam market volatility and how merce luncheon on private businesses soliciting business — e.g., County Fairgrounds, 1608 to design financial plans Wednesday will be a busimerchandise sales, paid seminars, openings in W. 16th St., from 4 p.m. to that work regardless of ness meeting. preschools or other paid educational or training 7 p.m. next Sunday, Nov. 6. economic circumstances. The chamber normally programs. These need to be addressed as paid “This annual meeting is To register for either the has a series of weekly lunadvertisements. a chance for our board afternoon or the evening cheon speakers between For questions, or to get a Business Briefly form members to get together session, phone Sue ChickSeptember and June but faxed or mailed to you, please call 360-417-3527 with our vendors, customman at 360-477-4123 or reserves the first Wednesweekdays. ers and market supporters email organicallysue@ day meeting of each month to catch up on what has to discuss items of interest gone on so far this year at eninsula aily ews to chamber members. the market,” said Cynthia Gordon at training Wednesday’s meeting Warne, the market’s manPORT ANGELES — starts with no-host lunch ager. at noon at JT’s Sweet tarian Cookbook. The inaugural exhibit is “We will be electing new Blue Mountain Animal Stuffs, 80 N. Forks Ave. board members, reviewing Clinic Veterinarian Meg Customers can sign the “Natura Revisited” by Gordon recently completed Lunch costs $8; a bowl the financial state of the store’s giant “Best Wishes” Sequim artists Jacqueline a three-day feline medicine of soup; $4.75; and a cup of card at the event. Pouyat and Gregg Graff. market and, in general, continuing education soup, $4. The artists are known catching everyone up on Other events will course offered by Internaespecially for their “circles,” where we stand going into “Wine & Cheese,” the include free samples and tional Veterinary Seminars. which are described as “a chamber’s annual fundrais- giveaways, raffles, demos 2012. The course featured series of eloquent wreath ing event, will be held at “We will, of course, also and a coloring contest for board-certified feline speforms that integrate local be feasting on the wonderthe Bank of America, 481 kids from Tuesday through cialists who reviewed and materials from the Olymful potluck items and S. Forks Ave. in downtown Thursday. delved into areas of conpic Peninsula with unique socializing with friends.” Forks, from 7 p.m. to Children and families cern in feline medicine natural elements from The meeting and pot10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12. are invited Saturday, with including heart disease, their [the artists’] travels luck are open to the public, respiratory disease, and This year’s theme is clowns, storytelling, pupboth home and abroad.” and Warne said people “Just say cheese . . . ” pets, face painting, a farm eye disease. They have achieved from the community are Open to the public, the animal display, a “Zumba The program focused on regional and national recencouraged to attend. event includes a silent auc- Flash Dance” and other practical techniques for ognition with clients such a Attendees should bring tion, wine and beer tasting, family activities planned. testing and treating cats Smith & Hawken and a food dish to share and Nash’s new farm store music, snacks and awards with these issues, and Gorappearances in publicaeating utensils such as a for Citizen of the Year, Vol- is now a complete grocery tions such as Sunset maga- plate, bowl, cup and silver- don said she has been implementing a number of store featuring produce, unteer of the Year and zine. ware. new approaches at her eggs, grain and pork from Business of the Year. “Natura Revisited” will Attendees are also clinic. Nash’s farms in the Dunge- show from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost (includes two asked to bring a small, Gordon practices with ness Valley as well as prodrinks) is $10 a person at Friday through Dec. 30 and inexpensive item to be two other veterinarians. duce, eggs, meats, cheeses, by appointment. the door. given away in a drawing, For more information, dairy, baked goods and For more information, For more information, but this is not mandatory. phone Gordon at 360-457other products from other email karla@dungeness phone Marcia Bingham, The drawing takes place 3842. or phone 360local producers, including chamber director, at 360at the end of the evening, 477-5473. Clark Farm, Dungeness 374-2531. and everyone will leave KONP talk guests Valley Creamery, Mount with a gift, said Warne. PORT ANGELES — Townsend Creamery, John- New staffer PA City Council For more information, Here is this week’s schedston Farms, Lazy J Tree PORT ANGELES — phone Warne at 360-460PORT ANGELES — ule for the 1:05 p.m. to 2 Farm, Midori Farm and Stacy McKnight has joined 0361. Candidates for the Port p.m. local talk show segRed Dog Farm. the staff of Network FundAngeles City Council will ment on KONP radio at Additional grocery items ing LP, 711 E. Front St., as Seminar attended make presentations and 1450 AM, 102.1 FM and include cereals, nuts, dried a lending assistant. answer questions from the fruits, canned goods, paper on the PORT ANGELES — She is audience at this week’s World Chiropractor George LawInternet outside the Port products, coffees and mertraining for Port Angeles Business rence of Pro Active Chirocantile items. Angeles area. processing Association breakfast Nonferrous metals practic Clinic recently All products are from Station manager Todd and closing meeting Tuesday. attended an Apex Energet“socially responsible and NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous Ortloff hosts the Monday loans and Scheduled to appear are independently owned prometal prices Friday. ics seminar, “Mastering the through Thursday segwill also Aluminum - $1.0132 per lb., incumbent Brad Collins Thyroid,” taught by Datis ducers,” according to the ments, and Karen Hanan become London Metal Exch. and his challenger, Drew Kharrazian, nationally business. hosts “Art Beat” on FriCopper - $3.6467 Cathode full licensed as Schwab; Dan Di Guilio, known expert on hormones days. Store managers Mary plate, LME.; $3.7020 N.Y. Merc McKnight a mortgage incumbent who serves as and thyroid issues. spot Fri. Wong and Ellen Russell This week’s scheduled loan origimayor, and his challenger, Lead - $1951.00 metric ton, Kharrazian believes said they also did research nator. lineup: London Metal Exch. Noelle Fuller; incumbent that “approximately 90 perMonday — Master ■  to find GMO-free and McKnight joins Roger Zinc - $0.8529 per lb., London Don Perry and challenger cent of those diagnosed Gardeners Judy English, organic products for the Metal Exch. Rheinheimer and Vonnie with hypothyroidism are Sissi Bruch; and incumbent store. Jeanette Stehr-Green and Gold - $1741.00 Handy & HarMcKnight in the office. actually suffering from Cherie Kidd, who is now Bill Wrobel. man; $1746.20 troy oz., NY Merc For more information, Hashimoto’s autoimmune, spot Fri. unopposed after challenger New gallery opens ■ Tuesday — “Pledge phone her at 360-452-1200. an autoimmune disease Silver - $34.865 Handy & HarCody Blevins withdrew last Week for Feiro Marine Life man; $35.270 troy oz., N.Y. Merc that attacks the thyroid.” SEQUIM — Karla ForsCenter” with its director, month. spot Fri. Kharrazian is the beck is opening a gallery at Anniversary set Deborah Moriarty; Bob Blevins’ name still Platinum - $1637.00 troy oz., author of Why Do I Still 520 N. Sequim Ave., the Campbell, naturalist and SEQUIM — Around appears on ballots for the N.Y. (contract); $1651.80 troy oz., same location as her archi- Again will celebrate its sec- Have Thyroid Symptoms facilities coordinator for the N.Y. Merc spot Fri. all-mail election. tecture company, DungeWhen My Lab Tests Are Peninsula Daily News ond anniversary with an center; and Laurie SzczepcBallots were sent to regopen house from noon to 5 Normal? and The Associated Press zynski, regional manager istered voters Oct. 19. They ness Design. The Gallery at Dungep.m. this coming Saturday. must be returned by Nov. ness Design will formally The business collects 8, postmarked no later The Peninsula Daily News wants to open Friday and will hold a and sells used building than that day or put in a reception during Sequim’s materials, home furnishcongratulate North Olympic Peninsula ballot drop-box by 8 p.m. monthly Art Walk from 5 ings and other usable and businesses celebrating anniversaries in that night. p.m. to 8 p.m. that evening. recycled items. Though listed on the November. On Nov. 4th, we will publish a ballot by position, all City FREE ad listing the businesses who Council members are respond to this special event by Oct. 31st. Port Angeles Hardwood LLC elected by voters citywide. Is your business having an anniversary Open to the public, 333 Eclipse Industrial Pkwy Tuesday’s PABA meeting later this year? You can use this coupon Port Angeles, WA 98363 begins at 7:30 a.m. at now to let us know the date. Joshua’s Restaurant, 113 Tel: (360) 452-6041 • Fax: (360) 417-6805 DelGuzzi Drive. Business Name _____________________________________________________________________ There is a $2.16 miniSUPPORT YOUR LOCAL ECONOMY! Address____________________________________________________________________________ mum charge by Joshua’s City__________________ State________________ Type of Business________________________ for those who do not order KEEP YOUR ALDER & MAPLE SAWLOGS ON THE PENINSULA! breakfast. Zip Telephone________________________________


Contact Randy Bartelt at (360) 739-6681


Repair, Service, Installation Equipment & System Sales Computer Network Wiring


We’d like to help you celebrate! During your anniversary month, you can run an ad at the following discount prices: PDN

Full Page..............................$1000 Half Page...............................$650 Quarter Page..........................$450 Plus we will give you 1 COLOR FREE

16 yea rs of loya lty & experien ce

360.797.4107 H E Y, I T ’ S T H E “ P H O N E ” G U Y !

(360) 417-3541 • FAX (360) 417-3507 • 1-800-826-7714


Chris Lidster

Avaya • Lucent AT&T • Plantronics and more

What date is your anniversary?_______________________________________________________ Which anniversary is your business celebrating?______________________________________________ Please Mail or Bring to: Peninsula Daily News 305 W. 1st St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Attn: ANNIVERSARY EVENT

(One time only – any day of the week. No variations of size or price)


SEQUIM — Nash’s Organic Produce will celebrate the opening of its new full-grocery farm store at 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, with “Grand Opening Week” events from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. The official ribbon-cutting ceremony will be held at 11 a.m. Friday. Live music will be provided by Cort and Kia Armstrong. Debra Daniels-Zeller, author of Seattle food blog foodconnections.blogspot. com, will also be hand to meet customers and sign copies of her most recent effort, The Northwest Vege-



Grand opening



Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 30, 2011

A 5-Year Price Guarantee that locks you into slow internet speeds. What’s good about that? Wave delivers faster internet at an unbeatable value. Don’t be fooled. There’s a new name in town, but they’re playing the same old game–touting “up to” speeds their antiquated phone network simply can’t deliver, along with “locked-in” traps you can’t escape. Others promise. Wave delivers. We offer true high speed internet choices to fit your needs and your budget. Plus bundles with Home Phone at prices that beat the old or new phone company, handsdown. And with Wave, you always have the flexibility to change your service anytime you want, worry-free. Delivery over Wave’s Fiber-optic Network ensures you receive a consistent, reliable, blazing-fast connection, no matter where you live in our service area. So surf, stream and download with Wave’s true high-speed internet. Instead of locking into internet service that is so last century.

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Choose Well. Choose Wave. 1-866-WAVE-123 | *Offers expire 11/30/11. Offers are good for new internet customers, or former customers inactive for at least 60 days or more and in good standing. Equipment fees, franchise fees, taxes and other fees apply. $34.95/mo. High Speed 10 offer is good for the first 12 full months of service; Free Wireless Home Networking service offer is good for the first 3 full months of service. High Speed 10 Internet regularly $44.95/mo. with qualifying cable or phone service; $54.95/mo. without, and features 10 Mbps downstream / 1 Mbps upstream. All levels of internet service include up to 100 GB of data transfer usage a calendar month at no additional charge. High Speed 18 and High Speed 50 include an additional 200 GB, for a total of 300 GB. Data transfer usage includes both downstream/download and upstream/upload activity. Data transfer usage beyond the included allotment in a month is subject to additional charges. Speed comparison based on 1.5 Mbps DSL service. Minimum computer system requirements apply. Speed is not guaranteed and is affected by user’s computer and site user accesses. Wireless Home Networking regularly $5/mo. $3/mo. multimedia modem rental fee applies. Installation is $29.95, and is good for 1 computer with standard cable modem or up to 3 computers with Wireless Home Networking, where available. Special wiring is extra. Not available in all areas. Prices subject to change. Not valid with other offers. Call for details. Other restrictions may apply. 1A5136137


Peninsula Daily News


Sunday, October 30, 2011









Home set among tall trees & mature rhodies. 4 BR/2.5 BA, 2,326 SF with heat pump. Impressive sky-lit vaulted ceiling entry. Formal Lr & Dr. Kitchen/informal dining/family room trio is warmed by a propane fireplace with brick surround. Fenced backyard with deck. The home designed with a family in mind! ML#260262 Now $275,000

WRE/Port Angeles

with studio and courtyard. Elegantly re-designed by local architect. Triple views. Suitable for a home or investment property. Superior location. Remodeled to reflect style of the past with current upgrades and amenities. Close to restaurants, great neighborhood, close to city walking areas. $289,000 ML#262063/284573 Call Margaret Womack for a private showing.

Margo Petersen-Pruss Broker • Graduate Realtor Institute

Michaelle Barnard

(360) 461-2153 Email:



MARGARET WOMACK (360)461-0500 www.MargaretWomack.NET







Bask in privacy & Olympic Mt. views from 5 beautifully treed and peaceful acres. Native wildlife & plant species abound. Just 2 miles from the Olympic National Park, but only minutes from town. This serene setting has water, power and telephone already in, so all you need to bring are custom home ideas. Just Reduce to Only $84,500 ML#252219 Always Call JACE for Land!

Check out this sweet little 2 BR/1 BA Del Guzzi built home ready for 1st timer, downsizer or anyone that wants a snug little bungalow. Nicely renovated with new paint, carpet, vinyl, countertops and more. Refurbished bath, too. City weatherized and insulated. Convenient to amenities... walk or bike to Peninsula College, library, shopping, etc. Priced to Pop $107,000 ML#262148. Call Dick

Quality home on 1.25 Mt. view acres. 3 BR/3 BA, formal dining and den, heated tile floors in the MABA and also a “mini” master. Granite tile kitchen, eating bar and cabinets galore. 2-car garage AND 1,280 SF 2 bay shop. ML#261870. $399,000 Call CAROL


Cell: 460-4251 Office: 452-3333 Toll Free: 1-800-453-9157

Marguerite Glover





Incredible sunrises & sunsets can be seen from this energy efficient Structurally Insulated Panel (SIPS) home & garage. This 3 BR/2.5 BA home features radiant floor heat, open living area with tall ceilings and great views, master suite on the main level w/jetted tub & separate large shower, efficient kitchen w/pantry. Handicap accessible baths and entrance ramp on the main level. $289,500 ML#260614

DELIGHT orchard, greenhouse, lush landscaping and a pond for wildlife all on 2+ acres. Well designed rambler with an abundance of windows for light & wildlife viewing. An ideal floor plan w/master suite & living room at opposite ends of the house from 2 BR & family room. Bonus daylight basement storage for workshop or hobbyist. ML#262071 Now Only $325,000

Exceptional quality in this custom home on 1.10 acres tucked into a private setting yet super close to town. 4 BR/3.5 BA, 2,742 SF + 2 garages. Enjoy great mtn. views while sitting next to the propane FP or outside in the hot tub. Granite countertops, formal DR, pantry, heat pump and private patio. $489,000. ML#261034 Call Ed Sumpter 360-808-1712

Find us on

WRE/Sequim - East

Jace Schmitz, REALTOR®

UPTOWN REALTY DICK PILLING Office: (360) 457-1111 Cell: (360) 460-7652

Carol Dana



190 Priest Rd. Ed Sumpter PO Box 1060 360-808-1712 Sequim, WA 98382 360-683-3900

360.565.2020 1234 E. Front St., Port Angeles











in this affordable Sherwood Condo. Convenient to shopping, SARC & medical facilities. Stay cozy in winters in front of the fireplace. Private patio, landscaped greenbelt, storage area, (2) covered carport parking spaces. $210 monthly condo fees include water, sewer, trash pickup, insurance and outside maintenance. Call CHUCK ML#261332 $133,500

• High Quality Construction • Natural Oak Flooring • Granite Counters/Stainless Steel Appliances • Southern Exposure • Built in 2008 • 3 BR/2 BA, 2,029 SF

Prime Commercial. Property directly across from the Bayview Safeway shopping complex along US Hwy. 101. This level .62 acre parcel has frontage along Hwy. 101, S. Bayview Ave. and Kemp St. - EXCELLENT STREET ACCESS. Seller financing for qualified buyers. ML#261860 $329,900

ML#276183/261926 $339,950

Team Thomsen Realtors®

WRE/SunLand UPTOWN REALTY Brooke Nelson Office: (360) 417-2812


MARC THOMSEN, ABR, SRS Managing Broker Office: (360) 417-2782

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 • (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199



Chuck Murphy



Easy to maintain single level home with open floor plan, large eat-in kitchen, new carpets and inside laundry room. Over-sized 1-car garage has room for a workbench and extra storage space. Corner lot w/ mature trees and lots of parking space! Call Kimi 360461-9788 to schedule a showing. ML#262009 Priced below tax assessed value at $98,000.

• Located at 90 Gretas Place (End of a Private Lane) • Miller Peninsula State Park Adjacent to Property • Community Water & Power Installed • Septic System Designed & Available • Cleared for Home Site (Circular Drive in Place) ML#257234/261639 $59,900





This new listing is a great classic home in Sunrise Heights. 4 BR/1.5 BA. Hardwood floors throughout. Full basement, new kitchen and baths. You will call this home once you step inside the door. Double lot. ML#261982 $229,900

WRE/Sequim - East

Deb Kahle






2 BR/1.5 BA, 1,020 SF. Clean, well maintained home in quiet 55+ park nestled between Sequim and Port Angeles. Beautiful yard, shed and shop also! Both have electricity and the shop has benches and is insulated. Large, open kitchen with dining area. Want to live next door to a family or close friend? The home next door for sale too by same owner. $12,900 ML#262098 Call Brooke for appointment.




Beautifully designed home at Highland Estates just reduced $15,000. That’s a lot of candy corn and caramel apples! Preview this home at 2 BR plus 2 BA and open living area use the space efficiently. Some of the most beautiful granite ever graces the island and counters in the well-equipped kitchen. Fantastic garage has a canning area plus loads of storage. Nice Mt. and marine views. ML#261765 Now just $260,000

WRE/SunLand UPTOWN REALTY Rebecca Jackson, CRS, GRI

Deb Kahle


UPTOWN REALTY Jean Irvine, CRS, GRI, ASR Office: (360) 417-2797 Cell: (360) 460-5601 website:

5.12 acres w/various outbuildings for animals and storage. Greenhouse, fruit trees, garage w/workshop. Small creek runs through, mostly fenced. For more information call Paul Beck. ML#250362/27596 $175,000

WRE/Port Angeles

Paul Beck

(360) 461-0644 (360) 457-0456



Investment opportunity knocks! Currently rented as 2 units, this updated craftsman has new plumbing and electrical. 968 SF upstairs w/2 BR and 1 BA. Downstairs includes 1 BR/1 BA. Shared laundry room on the first floor. 1-car detached garage, too. Mountain views. Contact Jean Irvine 360-460-5601. $195,000





Dave Stofferahn



1 owner home, built in 1990 in Dungeness Meadows with 2 BR/2 BA. & 1,188 SF. Priced perfect for your first time home buyers. All appliances stay. $170,000 ML#262107/286257


UPTOWN REALTY PILI MEYER, ABR, CRS, GRI Office: (360) 417-2799 Toll Free 1-800-292-2978 email:

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 • (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199

Office: (360) 452-7861/Direct: 417-2781 Toll Free: 1-800-292-2978 Website:

Cute cabin in the woods by the bay with huge windows & expansive deck with peek-a-boo views of Ludlow Bay. ML#250026 $179,500

WRE/Port Ludlow

Bryan Diehl

(360) 437-1011 Cell: (360) 821-9056





Peninsula Pe ninsula


Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


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

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


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.



3 Br., 2 bath 1,620 sf home. Family/living and dining rooms. Owner financing and buyer incentive of $500 towards buyer closing costs or week stay in Las Vegas upscale hotel. $220,000 ML257171/261638 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND BIG HOUSE BIG BARN Quality home on 1.25 mtn view acres. 3 Br., 3 bath, formal dining and den, heated tile floors in the master bath and also a “mini” master. Granite tile kitchen, eating bar and cabinets galore. 2 car garage and 1,280 sf 2 bay shop. $399,000. ML261870 Carol Dana 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

CABIN IN THE WOODS AND BAY Cute cabin in the woods by the bay with huge windows and expansive deck with peek-a-boo views of Ludlow Bay. $179,500. ML250026. Bryan Diehl 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow

CHARMER Nice water view. All brick Del Guzzi home. 2 Br., 2 bath. Hardwood floors, new roof, new windows and big oversized backyard. $159,000. ML262084/286015 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

CHERRY HILL LOCATION This well kept 4+ Br. home has a large living room and dining area w/a propane fireplace, southern exposure back yard and a large 2 car garage w/a workshop. Upgrades include newer windows, updated electrical and forced air heat. Please visit the photo gallery at $175,000. ML261675/259008 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

LIVE THE LIFE OF RILEY In this affordable Sherwood condo. Convenient to shopping, SARC and medical facilities. Stay cozy in winters in front of the fireplace. Private patio, landscaped greenbelt, storage area, (2) covered carport parking spaces. $210 monthly condo fees include water, sewer, trash pickup, insurance and outside maintenance. $133,500. ML261870. Chuck Murphy 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

CLASSIC TRADITIONAL This new listing is a great classic home in Sunrise Heights. 4 Br., 1.5 bath. Hardwood floors throughout. Full basement, new kitchen and baths. You will call this home once you step inside the door. Double lot. $229,900. ML261982. Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY HOBBYIST’S PARADISE Wow! Extra large garage w/finished hobby room plus an RV shop with drive thru doors and another shop. 1.46 acres with fruit trees, lush landscaping, raised garden beds, green house, even an outside sink for cleaning veggies or fish. Plus a 1,755 sf home w/sunroom and large covered deck. Enjoy Sequim sunshine for only $179,000. ML262139/286930 Michaelle Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

NEAT, CLEAN, AND MOVE-IN READY Newer manufactured home with vaulted ceilings and many windows. Fenced back yard with patio. Many upgrades. Clasen Cove is a coop, not a mobile home park. Landscaping with sprinkler system installed. Oversized garage with lots of cabinet storage and shop area. $167,000. ML261896 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NEW ON MARKET Easy to maintain single level home with open floor plan, large eat in kitchen, new carpets and inside laundry room. Over sized one car garage has room for a workbench and extra storage space. Corner lot with mature trees and lots of parking space! $98,000. ML262009. Kimi Robertson 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company



NORTHWEST CONTEMPORARY Home set among tall trees and mature rhodies. 4 Br., 2 ? bath, 2,326 sf with heat pump. Impressive sky-lit vaulted ceiling entry. Formal living room and dining room. Kitchen/ informal dining/family room trio is warmed by a propane fireplace with brick surround. Fenced backyard with deck . The floor plan designed with a family in mind! $275,000. ML#260262 Margo PetersenPruss 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY PUT YOUR MONEY TO WORK Investment opportunity knocks! Currently rented as 2 units, this updated craftsman has new plumbing and electrical. 968 sf upstairs with 2 Br. and 1 bath. Downstairs includes 1 Br. and 1 bath. Shared laundry room on the 1st floor. 1 car detached garage, too. Mountain views. $195,000. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY QUALITY THROUGHOUT Exceptional quality in this custom home on 1.10 acres tucked into a private setting yet super close to town. 4 Br., 3.5 bath, 2,742 sf + 2 garages. Enjoy great mtn views while sitting next to the propane fireplace or outside in the hot tub. Granite countertops, formal dining room, pantry, heat pump, and private patio. $489,000 Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900

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



NICE FARM On 5.12 acres. Various outbuildings for animals and storage. Greenhouse, fruit trees, garage w/workshop. Small creek runs through, mostly fenced. $175,000. ML250362/27596 Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. SELLER FINANCING PRIME COMMERCIAL Commercial property directly across from the Bayview Safeway shopping complex along US Highway 101. This level .62 acre parcel has frontage along Hwy 101, S. Bayview Ave. and Kemp St. Excellent street access. Seller financing for qualified buyers! $329,900. ML261860. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY SEQUIM GARDENER’S DELIGHT Orchard, green house, lush landscaping, and a pond for wildlife all on 2+ acres. Well designed rambler with an abundance of windows for light and wildlife viewing. An ideal floor plan with master suite and living room at opposite ends of the house from 2 Br. and family room. Bonus daylight basement storage for workshop or hobbyist. $325,000. ML262071 Michaelle Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. SHERWOOD VILLAGE CONDO Brand new condominium with attached 2 car garage. Exterior of unit is complete. Interior appointments to be chosen by new owner. Heat pump. $295,000 ML170260/260102 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND



GREAT BUY! 3 Br., 1 3/4 bath on 2 lots in great neighborhood. Unique contemporary styling with lots of windows, beautiful oak flooring and tons of storage. Just $245,000. ML261091/226486 Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

Sunland home by owner. 2 Br., 2 bath, sun room, hobby room, 0.23 acre lot. Views of fairway. $308,000. 681-5403. TOO CUTE TO BE FOR SALE Check out this sweet little 2 Br., 1 bath Del Guzzi built home ready for 1st timer, downsizer, or anyone that wants a snug little bungalow. Nicely renovated with new paint, carpet, vinyl, countertops, and more. Refurbished bath, too. City weatherized and insulated. Convenient to amenities Peninsula College, library, shopping, etc. Priced to pop! $107,000. ML262148. Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TRICK? NO, TREAT! Beautifully designed home at Highland Estates just reduced $15,000. That’s a lot of candy corn and caramel apples! 2 Br., plus 2 baths and open living area use the space efficiently. Some of the most beautiful granite ever graces the island and counters in the well equipped kitchen. Fantastic garage has a canning area to keep that work out of the kitchen, plus loads of storage. Nice mountain and marine views. $260,000. ML261765 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY




This 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,380 sf home was beautifully remodeled on the inside in 2008. The kitchen features stainless steel appliances, granite counters, and maple cabinets. The open living area has bamboo hardwood floors and lots of windows. It is located near Shane park. $177,500. Call at 360-477-8014 UPSCALE MT. VIEW HOME Just under 2 acres of private setting, this 3 Br., 2.5 bath home has everything. Cherry cabinets throughout, hardwood oak floors, 9’ ceilings and great bonus room large deck, landscaped, raised beds , greenhouse. $419,500 ML253317/261533 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND VERY CLEAN 1 owner home, built in 1990 in Dungeness Meadows, with 2 Br., and 2 baths, 1,188 sf. Priced perfect for your first time home buyers. All appliances stay. $170,000 ML262107/286257 Dave Stofferahn 477-5542 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY WATER AND MT. BAKER VIEWS Incredible sunrises and sunsets can be seen from this energy efficient Structurally Insulated Panel (SIPS) home and garage. This 3 Br., 2.5 bath home features radiant floor heat, open living area with tall ceilings and great views, master suite on the main level with jetted tub and separate large shower, efficient kitchen with pantry. Handicap accessible baths and entrance ramp on the main level. $289,500. ML260614 Marguerite Glover Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116


1:00 pm to 2:00 pm

WANT TO BUY home in Monterra community. 681-8536.


Manufactured Homes

NEW LISTING 2 Br., 1.5 bath, 1,020 sf, clean well maintained home in quiet 55+ park nestled between Sequim and Port Angeles. Beautiful yard, shed and shop also! Both have electricity and the shop has benches and is insulated. Large open kitchen with dining area. Want to live next door to a family or close friend? The home next door for sale, too by same owner. $12,900. ML262098 Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY


Lots/ Acreage

BEAUTIFUL CITY LOT Nearly the last view lot on W. 4th St. in P.A. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward beautiful water view. Ready to build with easy access - utilities in at street or alley. Located in fine established area, across from Crown Park, close to walking trails. $79,950. ML261167. Jean Ryker 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

The pros at PENINSULA DAILY NEWS can design AND print your publication. Great quality at competitive prices. Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714


Lots/ Acreage

REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE Bask in privacy and Olympic Mountain views from 5 beautifully treed and peaceful acres. Native wildlife and plant species abound. Just 2 miles from the Olympic National Park, but only minutes from town. This serene setting has water, power and telephone already in, so all you need to bring are custom home ideas. $84,500. ML252219. Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company



TURN-KEY OPERATION Sequim’s leading dry cleaning and laundry business. Full service, well equipped with mostly newer equipment. Environmentally friendly operation. Experienced employees would stay on at new owner’s option. Owner(s) would assist with transition at no charge. Perfect corner location with high visibility window frontage. $165,000. ML262073 Dave Sharman or Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


Managing: Residential, Furnished, Commercial and Storage Free Investment Consultations 330 E. 1st St., Ste #1 360.452.1326 Port Angeles Fax: 360.457.3212


Sunday, October 30, 2011

2:30 pm to 4:00 pm


Property Management is NOT our sideline


1:00 pm to 3:00 pm


103 Olympus Ct., Sequim

4305 Fairmount Avenue, Port Angeles

910 Benjamin Street, Port Angeles

BEGIN YOUR DREAM of affordable ownership at this updated 1,044 SF home in Port Angeles. Offers 2 BR/1 BA, casual living room w/carpeting, updated kitchen w/breakfast area, pantry, fenced yard. Nice mountain view too! $135,000 MLS#261968 Emilie will be there to answer your questions.

DON’T MISS seeing this 3 Bedroom/3 Bath, 2,500+ Square Foot home with great water view. Lots of special things going with this ready-to-move-into opportunity. $229,900 MLS#261566 Emilie will be your host.

Directions: Hwy 101 to Fairmount Avenue, R. on Fairmount, house in on the right.


Office: (360) 417-2789 1-800-292-2978

1613 Monroe Road, Port Angeles

GORGEOUS OLYMPIC MT. VIEW ON .93 ACRE parcel of land right on the corner of Monroe and Billy Smith Rd. 1934 cottage that has been freshly painted and new carpeting. Propane stove to keep you cozy. Deck on the south has southern exposure with great view. Very cute little house with a great piece of property. Fenced Directions: S. on Race St., R. on McDougal, R. on pasture. $149,500 MLS#262140 Benjamin St. to the end of the block. Directions: Hwy 101 turn S. on Monroe to 1613.


Office: (360) 417-2789 1-800-292-2978

CUSTOM HOME Beautiful 2,510 SF, 3 BR/2 BA home that backs up to a semi-wooded common area. Features include living room w/propane FP, den, office w/lots of cabinets, great kitchen w/easy access to the laundry room, basement hobby/shop room, courtyard style entrance, nice deck out back. $319,000 MLS#261688 DIRECTIONS: Sequim Ave. north to Taylor Blvd. (SunLand entrance) to 2nd Fairway Dr. sign, L. on Fairway Dr., R. on San Juan Dr., L. onto Olympus Ct.


Office: (360) 417-2790 Toll Free: 1-800-292-2978 Email:

Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty 1115 East Front Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362 360.452.7861 • Toll Free 1.800.292.2978 •

TOM BLORE 1A407822

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



CHARMING COTTAGE With studio and courtyard. Elegantly redesigned by local architect. Triple Views. Suitable for a home or investment property. Superior location. Remodeled to reflect style of the past with current upgrades and amenities. Close to restaurants, great neighborhood, close to city trail areas. $289,000 ML262063/284573 Margaret Womack 477-5542 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY



BLUE RIBBON FARMS High quality construction, natural oak flooring, granite counters, stainless steel appliances, southern exposure, built in 2008, 3 Br., 2 bath, 2,028 sf $339,950 ML276183/261926 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND


360-683-4116 360-683-7814


Classified 65

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


Apartments Furnished


Share Rentals/ Rooms

Carlsborg Room For Rent. Master bdr plus bath or 2 bdrs plus bath. $425 plus 1/2 power. W/D. Garden space. Smoking outside only. Garage. Must be employed or have verifiable income and references. 582-3189. P.A.: 1 rooms for rent. Organic farm. $350 + util. 452-4021.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520


Share Rentals/ Rooms

Room and bath for rent. Includes utilities. Kitchen privileges. Very nice and quiet area. Must be clean and pick up after themselves must have a job, 8 minutes from Sequim. 683-8792.


Spaces RV/ Mobile

WEST P.A.: Full-time RV space, close to Lincoln Park, $350 plus electric. Call Bill 509-771-2123


Commercial Space

LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller or call 360-670-9840, leave msg.



Commercial Space

PEABODY PLAZA 1 or 2 person, 7th and Peabody. $375 mo. 452-1232 ext. 11 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 SEQ STORE FRONT Top exposure: 1,000 sf. 7th and Washington. Decorate to suit. 461-2689 LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

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


Apartments Unfurnished

CENTRAL PA: 2 Br., 1 bath. Close to Safeway, quiet. No smoke/pets. Ref req. $575. 460-5892. CENTRAL. P.A.: 1 Br., close to Safeway. $460/$500. 477-3867 NO LAUNDROMATS! W/D in spacious P.A. 2 Br. $600 plus dep. No smoking/ pets. 360-452-3423 P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath. $600. First, last, dep. Ref req. 417-6638. P.A.: Central, newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, no smoke/pets. $650. Lease, credit check. 360-796-3560 P.A.: Spotless newly remodeled 2 Br. apt. all utilities incl. no pets/smoke. $575. Cindy. 460-9053. Properties by Landmark. West side P.A. 2 br 1 bath, $525, refs. No pets. 510-207-2304.



P.A.: East side, quiet 2 Br., deck, carport. $675. 452-6611.



1012 W. 10th, P.A. 2 Br., wood stove, no smoking/pets. $700, reference check. 928-2165 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 car garage, no smoking/ pets. $910. Duane at 206-604-0188 CHERRY HILL: 133 W. 5th. 2 Br., + bonus room, 1 bath, gar., no smoking/ pets. $770. $500 dep. 457-5569. DISCOVERY BAY Beach front, like new, 2 Br., 2 ba, all appl. $1,000. 460-2330.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 1/1 util incl...$575 H 1 br 1 ba......$600 H 2 br 1 ba......$700 A 2 br 2 ba......$750 H 3 br 2 ba......$900 H 3 br 2 ba....$1100 H 4 br 2 ba....$1200 HOUSE/APT IN SEQ A 2 br 1 ba......$725 A 2 br 1.5 ba...$825


Clallam County Doug Marsh, single family dwelling with attached garage, 54 Sunrise View Ave., $212,924. Washington Federal Savings, single family dwelling with attached garage, 125 Ardmore Place, $208,002. M. Hamblenzirkle, replacing antenna on AT&T tower, 182 Round Tree Road, $10,000. Terrance Trembly, detached pole building, 5532 S. Wid Road, $36,995. Andrew Davis, detached garage, 74 Cutty Lane, $23,180. Jeff Rubens, addition to studio apartment, 673 Parrish Road, $13,545. Joseph S. Greenstreet, pellet stove, 222 Pinnell Road, $3,200. Donald Dieckhoff, wood stove, 7422 Old Olympic Highway, $1,225. Sean Hanson, wood stove, 390 America Blvd., $4,500. Kathryn Grosz, detached barn, 543 Spath Road, $74,269.

Port Angeles Clark C. Munro Jr., detached garage, 1039 W. Sixth St., $14,400. First Presbyterian Church, hood-duct suppression system, 139 W. Eighth St., $3,050. Alfred and Barbara Deese Jr., wood burning stove insert, 209 S. Washington St., $1,350. Eric A. and Loraine Evans, re-roof, 336 Lopez Ave., $9,045. Jeffrey T. Abbott, re-roof, 715 E. 10th St., $2,453. John Clevenger, re-roof, 330 E. Sixth St., $3,240. WHC839, LLC, replace water and drain lines, 221 N. Lincoln St., $7,500. Second Redding Association, re-roof, 603 S. Lincoln St., $5,697. John P. Gerbert, re-roof, 510 E. Second St., $3,536. Jeffery and Trisha Erskine, heat pump, 1021 W. 15th St., $3,744. Winged Investments, signs, 1210 E. Front St., E, $19,500. Megan Elizabeth and Richard Christian Wagner Jr., propane tank set, 1010 Cathleen St., $129. Habitat for Humanity, single family dwelling, 2327 W. 16th St., $101,732. Dennis M. and Prudence A. Nathan joint trust, heat pump and air handler, 1712 Woodhaven Lane, $10,605. Rosemary S. Thompson, heat pump, 1135 Eckard Ave., $6,690. Port Angeles Landing LLC, dock repair fence to building, 115 E. Railroad Ave., $8,000. John Rea, wood burning heater, 1351 E. Lauridsen Blvd., $6,000.

Sequim Peter and Carol MacRae, ductless heat pump, 405 W. Eunice St., $7,395.

Jefferson County Verizon Wireless, co-locate six foot microwave antenna on existing tower, 4303 Casselary Road, $12,000. TWAE JI Inc., range hood and exhaust fan for Chimacum Chevron, 9072 Beaver Valley Road, $10,000. FISERV ISS and Co., swap out 250 gallon above ground propane tank, 651 Ludlow Bay Road, $0. Verizon Wireless, replace 12 panel antennas on existing lattice tower, 4303 Casselary Road, $20,000.

Port Townsend Gilbert Christopher and Jennifer Hamilton, sun room addition, 1805 Rosewood St., $6,952.50. Daniel E. and Lyssie Burden, new foundation, 310 Willow St., $85,000. James F. Kerns, re-roof, 707 S. St., $0. Max M. Korvell Jr. and Betty Lou Anderson, re-roof, 929 Jefferson St., $0. Nancy A. Newman, single family dwelling, 511 Willow St., $177, 845.83.

More Properties at P.A.: 2 Br. house, $845. 3 Br. duplex, $750. 452-1395.

P.A.: 2 ered large $795.

Br., 1 ba, covparking with storage room. 670-6160.

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, bright, deck, fenced yard, view. $750. 457-2068 P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, $800 mo. + security. 360-457-6922 P.A.: 40’ 5th wheel, 3 slide outs, W/S/G cable and Wifi included. $550. 457-9844, 460-4968 P.A.: 634 E. 9th St. 3 Br., like new. $895 + dep. 460-7516 or 460-6172 P.A.: 933 E. 2nd. 2 Br. No smoke/pets. $780. 457-4023. P.A.: S. Peabody, 2 Br., garage, dbl. view, 2 lots. $700. 457-6753, 460-0026 PALO ALTO: 1 Br. cabin, wdstve, W/D. $650. 683-4307. Properties by Landmark.


Share Rentals/ Rooms

AGNEW: Multi-rm, part furn, lower level, kitchenette, pvt entry, no smoke, cat ok. Util paid. $525, $200 dep. 808-3983.

Area building departments report a total of 37 building permits issued from month/dates with a total valuation of $1,113,704.33: Port Angeles, 17 at $206,671; Sequim, 1 at $7,395; Clallam County, 10 at $587,840; Port Townsend, 5 at $269,798.33; Jefferson County, 4 at $42,000.


P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, carport, W/D, extra room. No smoking/ pets. 1424 W. 5th St. $900. 360-374-3259.

Department reports

The Last Word in Astrology BY EUGENIA LAST

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Be careful about what you say and how you treat people. Insensitivity will come back to bite you. Take better care of yourself and avoid criticizing how others live. Make today about you and be the best you can be. 2 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Observation can be a great teacher. Watch, and you will discover the best way to handle people and situations you face. Stubbornness and anger will never bring good results. Don’t make changes without the consent of the people your decision will affect. 5 stars GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Don’t leave anything to chance. Self-deception is apparent, especially where money is concerned. Set up a new budget or consult with someone who may be able to help you consolidate your debt. A part-time job will help subsidize your income. 3 stars CANCER (June 21-July 22): Network with people who may have alternative options for you regarding work and money. Sharing ideas will lead to a solution for a problem you face. Love is highlighted, and joining forces with someone you

love will lead to greater flexibility. 3 stars LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Discipline will be required if you plan to get everything done. Problems with a lover, child or friend will entail deception. Look for the obvious and ask direct questions. Don’t jeopardize your position or status for someone who is using you. 3 stars

stars SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Secrets and deception will lead to trouble. Avoid discussing personal matters until you are ready to offer honest answers. A change is overdue in your personal and domestic life. Face facts and fess up. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Have a little fun. Attend an event or family function that allows you to share your thoughts and network with people with common interests. Love is on the rise, and a little time spent with someone special will enhance your relationship. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): What you offer others will help you in turn. Getting involved in a cause or helping others find solutions will enhance your reputation and put you in a good position. Set aside time to relax and enjoy the company of someone you love. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): There is too much at stake to sit idle. Consider what you need to do in order to take advantage of an opportunity that can change your financial course for the better. A favor will be granted from someone you run into at an event or meeting. 4 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Deception is apparent. Be careful dealing with someone who sends mixed messages. Don’t let your heart rule your head. Be precise about what you want and what you are willing to give in return. Heated discussions will be emotionally costly. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Don’t get angry, get moving. It’s what you accomplish that counts. Complaining or arguing will hold you back. Focus on what’s important and don’t stop until you reach your destination. Opt to make gains rather than please others. 3

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You have more opportunities than you realize. Look at your current position and you will discover a way to use the law to your advantage. A settlement, contract or debt owed to you can be collected if you use practical and shrewd tactics. 4 stars






PORT ANGELES (360) 683-6880 1-800-359-8823 (360) 457-0456 1-800-786-1456


PORT LUDLOW (360) 683-4844 1-800-431-0661 (360) 437-1011 1-800-848-6650

Come See Us For

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The Best in Peninsula Real Estate





WRE/Port Angeles


WRE/Port Angeles

Thelma Durham

Realtor®, SRS, SFR Cell: (360) 477-5876


(360) 460-8222 (360) 683-3158



This is your opportunity to own Sequim’s leading dry cleaning & laundry business. Full service, well equipped with mostly newer, environmentally friendly equipment. Complete turn-key operation. Owners willing to train and assist new owner. Perfect corner location with high visibility window frontage and free street and shopping center parking. Call DAVE or ROBERT ML#262073 $165,000





Nearly the last view lot on W. 4th Street in PA. Spectacular Strait view. Gentle slope toward beautiful water view. Ready to build on - Easy access - utilities in at street or alley. Located in a fine established area - Across from Crown Park - Close to walking trails. $79,950 ML#261167 Call JEAN

Directions: S. on Race, R. at bridge, go West to E 11th.

Kelly Johnson

(360) 457-0456 (360) 460-8759

(360) 461-2153 Email:

727 E. 11th St., Port Angeles CHARMER Nice water view. All brick Del Guzzi home. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Hardwood floors, new roof, new windows and big oversized backyard. ML#262084/286015 $159,000

WRE/Port Angeles

Harriet Reyenga

Michaelle Barnard

This well kept 4+ BR home has a large living room and dining area w/propane fireplace, southern exposure backyard and a large 2-car garage w/ workshop. Upgrades include newer windows, updated electrical and forced air heat. Please visit the photo gallery at ML#261675/259008 Only $175,000


3 BR/1.75 BA on 2 lots in great neighborhood. Unique contemporary styling with lots of windows, beautiful oak flooring and tons of storage. ML#261091/226486 Just $245,000. for more photos.



WRE/Port Angeles



WOW! Xtra lg. garage w/finished hobby room plus an RV shop with drive thru doors & another shop. 1.46 acres with fruit trees, lush landscaping, raised garden beds, greenhouse, even an outside sink for cleaning veggies or fish. Plus a 1,755 SF home w/ sunroom & large covered deck. Enjoy Sequim sunshine for only $179,000 ML#262139

1 N.

• ‘Have to See’ Home • Complete Living Spaces Upstairs & Downstairs • Fireplace, Sound System & Bar Area • Spacious Wrap Around Viewing Deck • Too Many Features To List

Newer mfg. home with vaulted ceilings & many windows. Fenced backyard with patio. Many upgrades. Clasen Cove is a co-op, not a mobile home park. Landscaping w/sprinkler system installed. Oversized garage w/lots of cabinet storage and a shop area. $167,000 ML#261896 Call the DODDS

ML#260007/166733 $329,000

WRE/SunLand WRE/Sequim - East

WRE/Sequim - East

WRE/Sequim - East

(360) 683-4844 842 E. WASHINGTON ST. SEQUIM, WA 98382





TEAM SCHMIDT 137 Fairway Drive, Sequim Irene: 460-4040 Mike: 460-0331

Carolyn & Robert DODDS Main Office: 360-683-4844 cell: 360-460-9248

Dave Sharman

Jean Ryker Managing Broker 360-477-0950




ML#170260/260102 $295,000

212 Critter Country Trail, Diamond Point • 3 BR/2 BA, 1,620 SF Home • Family, Living & Dining Rooms • Owner Financing & Buyer Incentive of $500 Towards Buyer Closing Costs or Week Stay in Las Vegas Upscale Hotel ML#257171/261638 $220,000 Directions: E. on Hwy 101, L. at Diamond Point Rd., L. at Critter Country Trail to #212 on right.




• Brand New Condo w/Attached 2-Car Garage • Exterior of Unit is Complete • Interior Appointments Chosen by New Owner • Heat Pump

4 BR/2.5 BA, 2,636 SF. New driveway off Hidden Highlands allows for even more privacy. Mt. views, pond and a 2,880 SF barn, tack room and storage. Fenced and partially fenced. Possible uses include horse or livestock ranch, vineyard, corporate retreat, wildlife lookout and more. ML#260659/203063 $495,000

WRE/SunLand WRE/SunLand

Brenda Clark

Deb Kahle

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 800-359-8823 • (360) 683-6880 CELL: (360) 808-0117

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 • (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199

WRE/Port Angeles

Clarice Arakawa (360) 460-4741 (360) 457-0456

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


Help Wanted

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

Be a part of our growing success! Join the only locally owned and managed mutual bank on the North Olympic Peninsula. We have openings for: • IT System Administrator In Sequim: • Customer Service Manager • Customer Service Rep For job descriptions and to apply, please visit our website at EOE

FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles HANDYMAN: No job too big! House/yard PA-PT 360-301-2435 OCCUPATIONAL THERAPISTS Life Care Center of Port Townsend, a skilled nursing care facility, is looking for occupational therapists. Life Care Center of Port Townsend offers competitive salaries.

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, bright, deck, fenced yard, view. $750. 457-2068 P.A.: 2 ered large $795.

Br., 1 ba, covparking with storage room. 670-6160.

P.A.: Spotless newly remodeled 2 Br. apt. all utilities incl. no pets/smoke. $575. Cindy. 460-9053. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath. $600. First, last, dep. Ref req. 417-6638. PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

REVOLVER: Ruger Please send résumés GP100, 4” barrel, to Angela Cerna. COUNTER HELP caliber 327 federal 751 Kearney St. Cock-A-Doodle Doumag, new in box. Port Townsend, WA ghnuts is looking for $450. 460-4491. 98368. a reliable and friendly Visit us online at person, part-time. RIFLE: Rem 700 30LCCA.COM. Apply at 105 E. Front 06 like new, St., P.A. with resume EOE/M/F/V/D - 27087 4Xscope, load dies, or fill out application. brass, Nosler bullets, primers, 2 powders, COUNTER HELP etc. $550. 681-0814. Cock-A-Doodle Doughnuts is looking for RN/LPN a reliable and friendly PER DIEM SHIFTS person, part-time. Maltichon Puppies “Come check out Apply at 105 E. Front Born Oct. 2nd, 4 male Crestwood”. St., P.A. with resume puppies, to the have or fill out application. proud parents of HolidayWe and Vacation Molly and Harley. Per diem shifts Department of Natural Available! Resources Olympic They will be ready for adoption Nov. 27 for Our Per Diem rates Region is accepting applications for a $450. A $200 non- are some of the best refundable deposit in the industry!! full-time Office Assistant III. This will hold your pre- Stop by and fill out cious one. 775-7454 an application for an position is in the communication cen- MISC: Dining table, immediate interview! ter and requires a 30- oak w/tile top, 4 minute response chairs, 1 leaf, 48” time to the office in round or 60” oval, Forks. Applicants $225. Matching must be available to dresser w/mirror and 1116 E. Lauridsen work extended hours 4 drawer chest, $50 Blvd. and on weekends as ea. Lift-top coffee Port Angeles, WA. needed. Applica- table, $50. 683-1006 98362 tions must be 360-452-9206 received by Novem- MOTOR HOME: ‘02 CRESTWOOD ber 4, 2011. For 30’ Winnebago Brave. Low mi., always CONVALESCENT application and addiCENTER, EOE. tional information, go garaged, must see/ to http://www.dnr. Vortec 8.1. $35,000. 683-4912 SEQ STORE FRONT mployment/Pages/H P.A.: S. Peabody, 2 Top exposure: 1,000 ome.aspx or contact Br., garage, dbl. sf. 7th and WashingCindy Sanders at view, 2 lots. $700. ton. Decorate to suit. 461-2689 360-374-2800. EOE. 457-6753, 460-0026

22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals


Community Notes

French and Spanish classes at the historic Dungeness Schoolhouse in Sequim. Expert instruction. Online support. Convenient evening schedule. Conversation classes. Special French sessions for preschoolers. Only $150 per 16 hr. level. Fun begins on Nov. 1st. Online registration at or call 830-741-1677. When your aging mother needs more care, call the Wild Rose Adult Family Home in Sequim. We solve problems. 683-9194


Lost and Found

FOUND: Cat. Small, approx. 1 yr. old, black and white. Salt Creek area, P.A. 808-1654 LOST PROPERTY? Always check with Clallam County Sheriff’s Office for lost property. 360-417-2268 LOST: Dog. 3 year old neutered male chihuahua/dachshund. 14 lbs chocolate color, “Rocky”. Missing from 153 Spencer Rd, Seq area since 10/26 morning. 681-4769. LOST: Dog. Small black/white Sheltie. Near Bluffs at Gunn Rd. 460-1967.

AR Administrator/ Receptionist For building supplier, part-time. Must have AR experience, proficient in MSOffice, multi-task and detail oriented. Resume to Julie, 301 W. Washington, Sequim WA 98382 by 10/31. BARTENDER: Resume to: rbar98362@ Or 132 E. Front, P.A. Chef Manager Position. Start-up for a new restaurant that will serve breakfast, lunch and dinner. Must possess GREAT cooking & managerial skills including 3-5 years running restaurant, & supervising kitchen & wait staff. Salary & benefits depend on qualifications. Send resume to: chefmgr108@gmail.c om COUNTER HELP Cock-A-Doodle Doughnuts is looking for a reliable and friendly person, part-time. Apply at 105 E. Front St., P.A. with resume or fill out application. Department of Natural Resources Olympic Region is accepting applications for a full-time Office Assistant III. This position is in the communication center and requires a 30minute response time to the office in Forks. Applicants must be available to work extended hours and on weekends as needed. Applications must be received by November 4, 2011. For application and additional information, go to http://www.dnr. mployment/Pages/H ome.aspx or contact Cindy Sanders at 360-374-2800. EOE.

Get a clean house for P.A.: East side, quiet 2 WANT TO BUY home in Monterra commuthe holidays. Call Br., deck, carport. nity. 681-8536. Cathy, 457-6845. $675. 452-6611.

Harrison Sold His Ford In The Peninsula Classifieds.


Part-time position available.

And you can sell your car in the Peninsula Classifieds even if you’re selling your Chevy and your name is Chase.


Peninsula Daily News sports department is looking for a sports reporter to help compile area sports stories and put together the sports statistics page. The position, for 20 hours a week, requires a self-starter who is reliable, a quick learner and good on the phone with coaches, athletes and the public, and can write short sports stories. Basic sports knowledge is a must. The reporter also will help with the football preview each year and the special sections honoring top athletes at the end of each season. The position is for evenings on Tuesday through Saturday from about 6:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. each day. Experience with Macs is a plus. The reporter gets vacation and holidays off. For further information, contact Sports Editor Brad LaBrie at 360-417-3525 or e-mail

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim

Certified Nurses Assistant


Now Hiring Looking for fun, caring and energetic CNAs. Sign on bonus and competitive wages. Inquire at 1000 South 5th Ave or call at 582-3900 for more information.

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim

Registered Nurse Assistant


Now Hiring

Are you a NAR waiting to test? Come see us about employment opportunities. Contact Kathy at 582-3900 for more information.

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


Help Wanted

Be a part of our growing success! Join the only locally owned and managed mutual bank on the North Olympic Peninsula. We have openings for: • IT System Administrator In Sequim: • Customer Service Manager • Customer Service Rep For job descriptions and to apply, please visit our website at EOE

BUYER: Responsible for purchasing, neg-otiations, cost cotrol for refrigeration equipment manufacturing company parts distributor. Skilled at building data bases, BOMS, MRP implementation. Full-time salaried position with benifits. 46k DOE. Qualified individual should send resume to fax to 360-385-3410 or mail to PO Box 2028, Port Townsend, WA 98368.


FULL-TIME Home Health Aide (CNA) Med. Records Assistant Clinic Facility Rep. Reimbursement Specialist AS NEEDED C.N.A. Medical Assistant Medical Office Asst. Centralized Scheduler Patient Access Rep. See all jobs and complete an application at Human Resources Olympic Medical Center 939 Caroline Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 Fax: 360-417-7307 Email: jobs@


Help Wanted

COUNTER HELP Cock-A-Doodle Doughnuts is looking for a reliable and friendly person, part-time. Apply at 105 E. Front St., P.A. with resume or fill out application. DIRECTOR OF NURSING Life Care Center of Port Townsend Full-time position is available for a Washington-licensed RN with at least three years' supervisory experience in a longterm care setting. We offer great pay and benefits, including medical coverage, 401(k) and paid vacation, sick days and holidays. Angela Cerna, Executive Director 360-385-3555 360-385-7409 Fax 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 Angela_Cerna@ Visit us online at LCCA.COM. EOE/M/F/V/D - 27186

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS is seeking a Part-time Reporter to work 20 hours per week covering news and events in Port Townsend and East Jefferson County. Prior newspaper experience required. Reply with a resume to Leah Leach, managing editor at leah.leach@peninsula

Residential Coordinator For Maloney Heights, 28-unit residence for chronically homeless. BA degr or 3-5 yrs relevant exper. M-F, FT w/benes. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. Details at RN/LPN PER DIEM SHIFTS “Come check out Crestwood”. We have Holiday and Vacation Per diem shifts Available! Our Per Diem rates are some of the best in the industry!! Stop by and fill out an application for an immediate interview!

1116 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Port Angeles, WA. 98362 360-452-9206 CRESTWOOD CONVALESCENT CENTER, EOE. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 Ruddell Auto Mall seeks Lube Tech. Apply in person.

Is now accepting applications for the position of Unit Director at the Carroll C. Kendall Unit of Sequim. Please view position description and apply online at OCCUPATIONAL THERAPISTS Life Care Center of Port Townsend, a skilled nursing care facility, is looking for occupational therapists. Life Care Center of Port Townsend offers competitive salaries. Please send résumés to Angela Cerna. 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368. Visit us online at LCCA.COM. EOE/M/F/V/D - 27087

SCHOOL BUS MECHANIC Port Angeles School District. 457-8575 for information. Closes: Nov. 3. PASD is an EOE


Work Wanted

B&B Sharpening & Repair: Tractor and small gas engine repair, diesel and gasoline. 452-9355. Experienced house sitter will trade room and board for service. I am mature, responsible, conscientious. 683-3175. Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast reliable reasonable rates. Fall clean-up, gutter cleaning, weed pulling/whacking, brush clearing, debris hauling. Sequim/P.A. Local: 681-3521. Cell: 541-420-4795.


Work Wanted

All around handyman, anything A to Z. 360-775-8234 Get a clean house for the holidays. Call Cathy, 457-6845. HANDYMAN: No job too big! House/yard PA-PT 360-301-2435 Mowing, weeding, pruning/trimming, hauling, gutter cleaning, ornament decoration/hanging and many other services. Many references. Experienced, honest and dependable. $20/hr or flat-rate. 461-7772 Perfection Housekeeping, client openings, Seq./Carlsborg, and eve. business janitorial. 681-5349.

Sewing. I Sew 4U *Hemming *Curtains *Alterations *Any project, don't wait! Call me today! Patti Kuth, 417-5576. isew4u.goods.officeliv I'm Sew Happy! Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513


DINING SET: 54” pedestal dining table with leaf and 4 leather chairs. Excellent condition, $350. 565-1445 DINING SET: Dining table and 6 chairs, solid cherry, double pedestal table. 2 capt. chairs, 4 side, upholstered seats. Perfect condition. $700. 504-2017. DOWNSIZING: 2 Sony projection TVs, 42” and 46”, $225 ea. Dining table, 6 chairs, leaf, $125. Pine china hutch, $225. Armoire, $500. 452-1003, after 5 MISC: Dining table, oak w/tile top, 4 chairs, 1 leaf, 48” round or 60” oval, $225. Matching dresser w/mirror and 4 drawer chest, $50 ea. Lift-top coffee table, $50. 683-1006 MISC: Handsome and comfortable plaid sofa, excellent condition, $250. Cherry headboard, $150. Matching mirror, $75. 582-0954 MOVING: Coffee/end tables, $400. China cabinet, $400. Teak table/chairs, $300. 3 metal filing cabinets, $40. Roll top desk, $200. Lamp, $40 Treadmill, $200. Sofa $400. Chest freezer, $200. 681-0227.

73 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79

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



MISC: Frigidaire refrigerator, $300. Kenmore heavy duty super capacity washer dryer, 1 year old, $400. Port Angeles, 360-457-1392 REFRIGERATOR: Maytag side-by-side. Freezer. Ice and water. very clean. $500. 460-7131. Stainless Steel Appliances. 5 yrs old; Profile double convection oven, Elite refridg freezer built in w/frame, 2 drawer dishwasher, trash compactor, wine cooler. 912-2502 for info and $.



BED: Queen mattress and box spring. Springair back supporter, firm. Great shape. $1,000 new. $350/obo. 681-3299. BED: Sleep Comfort. Adjustable, double bed, like new. Paid $5,000. Move forces sale. Selling for $975 firm. in Sequim. 251-458-9869


General Merchandise

(9) deck enclosure windows, new, tempered. Cost $2,000. Sell $720. 360-385-0106 ASSORTED ITEMS Large blonde pedestal dining table and 4 chairs, $150. (2) coffee tables, small $30, lg $40. (2) queen bedspreads, $5 ea. Call for info. 681-4429 CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 Convex Mirror. New 30” all weather indoor/outdoor convex mirror with attachments. Great for exiting out of driveways, around corners, and loss prevention for retail stores. Steal at $249.95 Sun Meadows 681-8846/John. FIREPLACE: Brand new gas/propane Majestic fireplace. Complete corner assembly with wood trim and top and a decorative rock front. VERY NICE. $1500/ obo. 360-461-2607. FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles


General Merchandise

GARAGE DOOR Wood, 9x10’, $500. New $2,400. 360-385-0347 GENERATOR Coleman Powermate Pro 6750. Running watts 6,750, max watts 8,500. Low hours. $1,000 new. $700. 928-3077. GENERATOR: Honda Homelite. 6300 watt, runs great, works perfect. $700/obo. 360-775-1139 LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. LUMBER: 6 doz. 4x4 old growth cedar, 8’ long, some or all. $7.50 ea. 374-5085. MISC: Pride Power chair TSS 300. New condition. $3,500/ obo. Pride motorized recliner lift chair. New condition. $450/obo. 457-7838 MISC: Washer/dryer, excellent shape, $400. Red leather recliner, $300. 582-9287 MISC: Wrought iron bistro set, $45. Charbroiler w/tank, $45. Yardman mower, 6.5 hp, $50. (3) white bookshelves, 3’x6’x 12”, $50. Magic Chef chest freezer, $100. Fax mach., $20. 582-1021 PROPANE STOVE: Regency. Gold doors and legs, fan, tank and all pipe. $800/obo. 683-1646 Queen beds, $35 each. Bedroom sets, $80-$100 each. Red Ranch Inn, Sequim. Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 477-6325 SPA: Hot Spot, like new, for 2, will deliver local, 110 or 220 volt. $2,950. 457-9037 TABLE SAW: 10” Craftsman, with extra blades. $300. 683-5435 TRAILER: ‘05 Landscape trailer, 8x14, great condition. $2,250. 683-3425. UTILITY TRAILER ‘93 trailer conversion. Built from ‘50 Ford pickup bed. Quality job. Straight body, good tailgate. New jack. Canopy. Needs paint. $600. 460-6979

FIREWOOD: $185 cord. 797-1414.

WATER HEATER Noritz Always Hot, gas on demand. 189 gal per hr., new, never used. $800/obo. 775-1139.

FIREWOOD: 3 cords 18” split, maple, fir, cherry. All dry, well seasoned. $595. 452-0837

WHEEL CHAIR Electric Hover Round, as new. $3,000 or trade for car of equal value. 452-3470.


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





Sunday Crossword

ACROSS 1 “Evil Under the Sun” detective 7 Class-conscious orgs.? 11 Like Granny Smiths 15 Hershey bar 19 Traveling, like Blues Traveler 20 “Yay! Go me!” 21 From square one 22 Bjorn rival 23 My first crush was on a mummy, but . . . 27 Chaney of film 28 Minting process 29 Slippery 30 Home to fourand-twenty blackbirds 31 Wide of the mark 34 Demolition supply 35 Part of SOP: Abbr. 37 York __: British cathedral 39 Folded corner 42 Training room 44 Hosp. units 46 Florida’s team 47 Everyone liked my ghost boyfriend, but . . . 51 PIN requester 52 “Prove it!” 53 Prefix for fall 54 Dear one, in Italy 57 Veggie that looks like an overgrown scallion 59 Green Hornet sidekick 60 87-Down fruit 62 “It’s __”: “Problem solved” 63 Get __ years: age 65 God-fearing 66 Like some obedience 67 I had a relationship with Frankenstein’s monster, but . . . 73 Composer Gustav 74 Crosswise, shipwise 75 L.A. Angel, e.g. 76 Tool for a mountaineer 77 “Hungarian Fantasy” composer 78 Ernie’s roommate 80 PDQ, to an RN 84 Org. that investigates crashes

85 Carvey who played the Church Lady 86 Self-interested one 88 Gp. with a co-pay 89 When I moved to Sleepy Hollow, I started dating a soldier, but . . . 94 __ Afghan Airlines 96 Morsel for dipping 97 Old Testament bk. 98 “Shazam!” 99 “Little Shop of __” 101 Ryan of “You’ve Got Mail” 103 Letters on Windy City trains 105 Co. designation 106 String after B 107 Light bulb unit 109 Uses FedEx again 112 Actress Charlotte

115 Now I’m dating Count Dracula. Things are going well, but . . . 120 __ upswing 121 Pizzazz 122 Obama, as of Jan. 2009 123 Obscure 124 Camp Swampy dog 125 Cry of pain 126 Aquarium fish 127 Messenger god

General Merchandise

SEGWAY: Beautiful condition, all extras. $4,200. 385-2523. ZERO CLEARANCE PROPANE FIREPLACE “HeatnGlo.” Complete, excellent cond. Handsome oak mantle. $375/obo. 457-6127.



GUITARS: Squire Stratocaster electric guitar, black, comes with soft case, extras, $200. Washburn electric guitar, tremolo bar, multiple pick ups, electric blue, smaller size, perfect for beginners, replacement strings, $150. Both in new condition, great sound! Make an offer! 477-0903. VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $125/obo. 775-9648


Sporting Goods

PISTOL: New Kimber Pro TLE 2 (LG). .45, stainless, with Crimson trace, 4 mags. $1,350, cash only. 477-4563







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





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

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



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

Answer here: Friday’s


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

3 DAY BLOW-OUT SALE. Fri.-Sat., 9-4 pm Sun. 10-3 pm Hwy. 101 and Airport Road. Lots of 1/2 price! Marked down and free stuff. Air compressor, generator, microwave, dining tables, furniture, household, shop, tools, shelves, electronics, collectibles. Everything goes! CRAFT/BAKE FAIR Sat., Nov. 5, 9-3 p.m. Dry Creek Grange To rent a table, contact Tammy at 565-8131 or Cindy 452-9413 Indian Tacos and Fair Scones will be served!


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

GARAGE Sale: Sat. 93 p.m., Sun. 10-2 p.m. 1928 Upper Ennis Creek Rd., Behind L&L Tool. Record albums, building supplies, camping, fishing, tools, furniture, file cabinets, safe, collectibles, art, and much more! Sunday half price!


Wanted To Buy

WANTED: Older Honda motorcycles from the ‘60s. 452-9043.


Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment


Food Produce

Leyland Cypress & Blueberry Bushes G&G Farms, 95 Clover Ln. off Taylor Cutoff, Sequim. 683-8809.


CHIHUAHUA MIX: Small female, spayed, black and brown, 2 yrs. old, loving, good watch dog. $200. 417-3741 FREE: 1.5 year old female Walker Hound, needs room to run or in the country. 457-1364. FREE: Loving senior cat needs loving senior home. American Long Hair, current on shots, microchipped. 461-5318 Maltichon Puppies Born Oct. 2nd, 4 male puppies, to the proud parents of Molly and Harley. They will be ready for adoption Nov. 27 for $450. A $200 nonrefundable deposit will hold your precious one. 775-7454 MINI-DACHSHUND Puppies, 2 black and tan smooth coats and 1 black and tan long coat, males, 1st shot and wormed. $400. 452-3016. PUPPIES: Half Blood Hound, half Pit Bull, shots, wormed. $100. Serious inquiries only. 461-0095 PUPPIES: Rottweiler Mastiff mother, Rottweiler German Shepherd father. Real nice pups, black and tan. $200 males. $150 females. 360-689-7923 RAT TERRIERS Adorable. Black and white tri, UKC tails, shots, dewclaws, wormed. $450. 360-643-3065


Farm Animals

HAY: Local, no rain, barn stored. $4 bale, delivery available. 683-7965 HOBBY FARM LIQUIDATION Black shoulder peacock trio, $250. 2 Pea chicks, $20 ea. Laying hens, $12,50. Exotic chickens, $15. (4) Sabastipol geese, $50 ea. (2) Katahdin sheep, $50 both. Cages, feeders and misc., $5-50. 460-5980


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 WS. Exc. condition, 3406 Cat, all new brakes, new 10-12 yd box, hydraulics, plumbed for pup, possible part time job. $42,000/obo, may trade. 460-8325 DUMP TRUCK: ‘76 Kenworth. Big cam400 engine. Runs well, maintained. $15,000. 327-3342



DINGHY: Very sturdy, white fiberglass. Custom manufactured by Matteus Zoetem (in Los Angeles). With oars. $250. 683-2743. JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256



DIRTBIKE: ‘00 110 off brand. Lots of extra, after market parts. $700/obo. 582-7519. HARLEY DAVIDSON 1995 Fat Boy. All custom, new tires, chrome with a Jim’s Drag motor with blower. Must see. $14,000 452-2275 HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950

Horses/ Tack

LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714.

HARLEY: ‘06 Sportster. 7K mi., like new. $6,900. 452-6677.

2 HORSES: Plus trailer, tack, elec. fence. All for $3,000. 681-5349, lv message

LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382

84 85

Farm Equipment

'69 Flatbed Dump Ford. V8, 4 speed man. Metal lined. $2,000 cash, or cashier's check. 360-385-6088 after 9:30 a.m. Gregg.

EXCAVATOR: Runs great! $8000. Call 360-928-0273 for details. PETE-377, $160,000 in 1999, 550 Cat, 18 sp, 3.55, 244”, Studio sleeper, 640,000 mi. $19,000, less without drop, sleeper and rack. 732-4071. SKID STEER: ‘02 Gehl 5635. 1,846 hours, 80 hp 2 spd turbo, foam filled tires and tracks, comes w/bucket and pallet forks. $12,500/obo. Char at 425-220-7618

93 TRACTOR: 1952 JOHN DEERE MODEL B. Newly overhauled, new paint w/John Deere No. 8-7 ft. Hay Mower, hydrauliclift, 3 cycles. It ran but won't start now? $2,800. 460-8092


ALUMINUM BOAT: 17’ Bass Tracker, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684. BAYLINER: ‘69 17’, 120 I/O. Orig. owner, garaged, elec. winch, fish finder, full top, E-Z Loader trailer w/spare. $3,200. 360-385-3350 BOAT: 14’ aluminum with trailer, 10 hp Honda O/B. $2,500. 681-6162

Farm Animals

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


(Answers Monday) YIELD MAGPIE SAVANT Jumbles: FORGO Answer: If they wanted to have everything packed up on time, they’d need to — GET A MOVE ON

LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445

YODA PUPPIES ADORABLE Out of our Yorkie and dapple Mini-Dachshund. Tiny, first shots and dewormed. $300-$450. 452-3016

83 81 82 83 84 85

©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Solution on E7

WANTED USED RUSTY WATER PIPES The rustier on the inside the better. Will pay $2 per foot cash. 425-478-9496

GARAGE Sale: Sat.Sun., 8-1 p.m. 135 E. 13th in alley. Musical equipment, guitars, comic books, paintings, clothing, misc.

S U O N  I M U T  I B  I N S E T

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

REVOLVER: Ruger GP100, 4” barrel, caliber 327 federal mag, new in box. $450. 460-4491.

Garage Sales Central P.A.

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. MANHOLE COVERS Solution: 5 letters


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


79 Early floppy disk size 81 Munch museum masterpiece 82 Part of a Latin trio 83 Brouhaha 85 Column begun in 1956 by Pauline Phillips 87 Bar staple 90 Famous 91 Musical drama 92 Title for a guru 93 Layer 94 Blessing elicitor 95 Guinea pig, e.g. 100 Firewood measure 102 Auto insurance giant 104 Spot-on 108 Kite attachment 110 Barber’s stroke 111 Ruler deposed in 1979 113 Teen’s affliction 114 Scratches (out) 116 “I’ll take that as __” 117 __ psychology 118 Poet’s before 119 Big 51-Across manufacturer

Asphalt, Bituminous, Cast, Concealed, Concrete, Cover, Duty, Fiberglass, Flow, Form, Foul, Grate, Grids, Handle, Heavy, Hook, Inset, Lids, Lock, Main, Metal, Mold, Opening, Outdoor, Paint, Pattern, Plastic, Plate, Polyethylene, Prevent, Protect, Remove, Riser, Round, Safety, Sand, Seal, Site, Size, Smooth, Steel, Stone, Street, Strong, Tested, Water, Weather Friday’s Answer: T.G.I.F.

POOL TABLE: Coin operated, good condition. $1,000/ obo. 461-1746.

RIFLE SCOPE: Leica UltraVid. 3.5-10x42 mm. New condition. $550. 461-7506. RIFLE: .270 CZ model 550 rifle w/4-16x42 Nikon Monarch BDC scope, ammo. Paid $1,200. Like new w/ boxes, papers. $800 Firm. 460-2602. RIFLE: Rem 700 3006 like new, 4Xscope, load dies, brass, Nosler bullets, primers, 2 powders, etc. $550. 681-0814. WANTED: Guns, ammo, scopes. The older the better. Worn or broken ok. 683-9899

43 Old TV production co. 45 Like the best bet 48 Ivory Coast neighbor 49 Doesn’t act just yet 50 Krypton, for one 55 Go nowhere in particular 56 Nocturnal hunters 58 Critter in old Qantas ads, popularly 61 Planter’s choice 62 River to the Seine 64 Four Corners st. 65 122-Across, informally 66 Marker feature 67 “Sounds good to me!” 68 Ambassador’s asset 69 Feline who said “We’re all mad here” 70 Puts on a coat 71 Son of David 72 Quite rough 77 One can stand to lose it 78 Fine porcelain

© 2011 Universal Uclick



DOWN 1 Novelist Frederik 2 __ cat: baseball variation 3 Two-part David Bowie song from “Scary Monsters (and Super Creeps)” 4 Obey the coxswain 5 Lord’s Prayer opening 6 Gillette’s __ II 7 Fresh out of the oven

8 Number retired by the Orioles for Jim Palmer 9 Opera that premiered in Cairo 10 Nestles 11 Mai __: fruity cocktail 12 “Breathing Lessons” novelist Tyler 13 Take up, as a homemade costume 14 Vampireromance series 15 Relative’s nickname 16 Taking issue? 17 More smarmy 18 Alludes (to) 24 __ roast 25 Ustinov who played 1-Across 26 Chatty bird 32 Not many 33 Not close 36 GED taker 38 Purists 39 Give a ring 40 Bone: Pref. 41 More dangerous

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


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DOZER: ‘94 550 Long track Case. With brush rake. $15,000. 683-8332.

BOAT: 15’ custom aluminum, with motor and trailer. $3,500. 461-7506. BOAT: Avon Hypalon 9’ 3” hard bottom inflatable. Maximum 10 hp, storage cover, excellent condition. $940. 683-9645. DINGHY: Mint condition sailing nesting dinghy including trailer, motor, mast, boom, sails, canvas cover. $3,200. 360-379-1616

O/B: 15 hp Game Fisher built by Mercury, long shaft, low hrs., looks and runs great. $500 firm. Ask for Steve after 4 p.m. 457-8467 RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921 SAILBOAT: 22’ Columbia. 9.9 Merc ob. Well maint. $3,400. 360-504-2623 SAILBOAT: ‘73 29’ Ericson. New diesel, new electronics. Roller furling. Health forces sale. Slip Q15. Take as is, $10,000. 760-792-3891 SEA RAY: Boat, trailer, low hours, cash. $7,995. 582-0347. SEA SPORT: ‘92 22’ Rebuilt engine w/200 hours. 9.9 Honda, radar, video sounder, GPS, vhf radio, stereo, Scotty downrigger, porta potti, sink, rod holders, anchor, dual batteries, trailer. $33,000. 206-914-3276 TROPHY: ‘87 20’. In great shape. New electronics and custom canvas. Many extras, including fishing reels and rods, and crab pots. Asking $8,000. 457-4384 WILLIE DRIFT BOAT 17x54, Arma coated bottom, oars are cataract w/Magnum blades. 4 pulley anchor sys. w/2 anchors painted, heavy duty Willie trailer. Tires next to new. Inside of boat carpeted, plus battery powered bilge pump. All in exc. condition. $4,800. 683-4260

HARLEY: ‘90 SportsterXLH 883. Cust. pearl paint w/ wolf/moon emblem, Screaming Eagle pkg, Corbin saddle, windshld, fwd contrls, saddlebags w/ quick-release brackets, Kuryakyn ISO grips, more. Stock seats, svc manual, HD sissybar/rack incl. Lots of power and modified gearing for hwy speeds. 20,900 mi. $3,600. 360-683-2182 HONDA: ‘03 XR100R. Excelelnt condition. $1,500. 808-3953. HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Shadow. Gorgeous black and silver. $3,990. 452-0837. HONDA: ‘04 Shadow 650. Showroom condition, low miles, lots of extras. $2,800. 457-8376 HONDA: ‘71 Trail 90. Runs great. 4 cycle, hi/lo gear change. $950. 385-0096.

HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing 1200. 30K mi. $2,400. 461-2627. HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,500. 360-683-9175 HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great. $2,200/obo. 457-1533 HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200. HONDA: Fat-Cat. New battery, new oil, fresh tune up, carburator rebuilt, rack to haul out your deer. $1,600 cash 683-8263 KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942.



HONDA: Trail 90. New tires, runs great! $750. 460-1377. KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530 QUAD TRAILER: 18’ holds 5 quads *(2 stacked), electric brakes, mounted spare tire. $2,250. 683-3425 QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,500/obo. 452-3051 QUAD: Suzuki 250 Quad Sport, reverse, like new. $2,500 firm. 452-3213 SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt. SCOOTER: ‘09 200 cc Kymco. Like new. $1,999/obo. 582-0841 SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, many extras, always garaged $9,500. 461-1911. TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bon. Exc. cond., extras. $5,500. 460-6780. YAMAHA: ‘04 Raptor 660 limited edition, black. Brand new clutch, carrier baring in back axel, extra header and pipe. aluminum wheels and meaty tires. this a great looking quad not to mention fast. I’m asking $2,800. Great price. 360-670-6366 YAMAHA: ‘08 4x4 Rhino 700cc. Green Rhino, windshield, roof and sound system. Asking $8900/ obo. For more info call 360-477-6165. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701.


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big Sky Montana. 3 slides, W/D, used to live in. Great storage. $20,000. 477-7957.

5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroads Cruiser Patriot. 3 slides, fireplace, 2 recliners, 16” wheels. Asking $42,000 incl. 6’ slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘03 37’ toy hauler. $19,900/ obo. 460-9556. 5TH WHEEL: ‘07 37’ Sandpiper F37SP toy hauler by Forest River. 2 slide outs, dbl axle, 2 sun panels, aftermarket A/C unit. $24,500. 460-8222 5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075 CAMPER: ‘03 10.6’ Bigfoot truck camper. 2500 series, color bamboo, model 25C106E. Highest quality, excellent condition. $9,000/obo. 360-379-1804 CAMPER: ‘74 Conestoga. Stove, fridge, port-a-potty, sleeps 4, no leaks. $800. 461-6615. CAMPER: ‘77 Alaskan Pop-up. $1,000. 683-4781 CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779. MOTOR HOME: ‘02 30’ Winnebago Brave. Low mi., always garaged, must see/ Vortec 8.1. $35,000. 683-4912 MOTOR HOME: ‘02 Itasca 32V. 31,500 miles, good condition, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, 2 tvs, queen bed, DVD player, V10 engine, generator and built in A/C. $40,000. Tow car and hitch available. 582-0617. MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601 MOTOR HOME: ‘75 Newell Coach 35’. Cat, Allison. Will take 20’-24’ cargo trailer or Ford 12’ cube van part trade. $15,000/obo. 460-6979. MOTOR HOME: ‘91 30’ Allegro Bay. 85K, runs/drives well, new brakes, satellite King Dome, very clean. $12,500. 477-9436. MOTORHOME: Southwind by Fleetwood and a Honda Accord tow car, a package deal. Will not separate. We are the original owners. $18,500 COD. Less than the cost of a new car! Call 360-681-0144 TRAILER: ‘04 24’ Coachman Catalina Lite. No slide, exc. cond. $9,500/obo or trade. 797-3770 or 460-8514





Recreational Vehicles


4 Wheel Drive

TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457. TRAILER: ‘07 30’ Denali. Dbl. slide, like new. $25,000. 808-5182, 452-6932 TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032

CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe. Low miles, lots of extras. Good tires. $8,500. 360-928-3440

BEAUTIFUL ‘06 Jeep Grand Cherokee LTD. Hemi, 4x4 with Quad Drive 2, fully loaded with everything. 32K miles. Like brand new. $15,500. 477-7008


TRAILER: ‘94 30’ Komfort Travel Trailer. Great shape, living room slide-out, A/C, micro, refrigerator/freezer. $4,000. Brinnon area. 360-535-2078

FORD ‘07 F150 SUPER CAB XLT 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, K&N air filter, alloy wheels, new BF Goodrich all-terrain tires, leveling kit, running boards, tow package, bed mat, rear sliding window, keyless entry, 4 opening doors, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, CD stereo, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $22,610! Immaculate condition inside and out! Local trade-in! Stop by Gray Motors today to save some bucks on your next truck! $18,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

CHEV: ‘96 Suburban. CD, leather, exc. $3,650. 461-2627.

Parts/ Accessories

SNOW TIRES: (4) Michelin non-studded, used 1 season Sequim to PA. 225/60R18. $500. 683-7789

CHEV: ‘11 Silverado 2500 HD 4WD LT Ext Cab. Vortec 6L V8 gas engine. Estate truck 3,125 miles. Includes interior plus pkg and convenience pkg. Loaded with back up camera to trailer pkg, remote start, heated mirrors, too much to list. $38,500. 683-2342.

WANTED: Spare tire and wheel for 2000 VW Jetta. Call 808-1767, 457-7146


Hauling and Buying Unwanted cars and trucks. A&G Import Auto Inc 800-248-5552

DODGE ‘04 DURANGO SLT SPORT UTILITY 4X4 4.7 liter V8, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, roof rack, tow package, sunroof, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors and drivers seat, third row seating, cruise, tilt, air, 6 CD stereo, Infinity sound, rear air, information center, dual airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $12,735! Sparkling clean inside and out! Room for the whole family! Desirable smaller V8 engine! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

CHEV: ‘94 Silverado 2500. Good cond. $6,500. 683-4830.

TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mallard. New cond. $6,500/obo. 797-3730


CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 4x4, leather interior, air conditioning, tow pkg., runs/drives great, must sell. $3,995. 775-9648.

CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967

CHEV: ‘01 Blazer. 4x4. 144K mi., runs great. $4,500. 460-8155. CHEV: ‘03 Tahoe 4WD 4.8 liter V8, runs great, cloth interior excellent shape, power seat, windows, locks, newer tires, custom rims. $9,900. 460-7901.


4 Wheel Drive

DODGE ‘04 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT SHORT BED 4X4 5.7 liter Hemi V8, auto, alloy wheels, new tires, running boards, spray in bedliner, keyless entry, power windows, door locks and mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, Panasonic CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $16,800! Sparkling clean inside and out! Hemi power! New mud-terrain tires! Stop by Gray Motors today! $14,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

CHEV: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710

TRAILER: ‘88 26’ Shasta Riviera. Air, needs interior work. $1,000/obo. 206-794-1104 TRAILER: ‘94 Terry. $5,900. 681-7381


4 Wheel Drive


4 Wheel Drive



4 Wheel Drive

CHEV: ‘97 Suburban 1500. 129K, excellent cond. $4,000/ obo. 797-3730.

FORD: ‘05 Expedition. 1 ownr, low mi., exc. cond. $12,000/ obo. 683-9791, 942-9208

DOGDE: ‘91 Dakota. 4x4 V8, looks good, runs good, as is. $2,000/obo 681-3839

FORD: 1989 F250 4WD 460, canopy. 101K mi. $4,000. 808-5182, 452-6932

FORD ‘99 F250 White, 4x5, auto, 4 door, air, cruise, CD, power seat, chrome nerf bars, power windows, locks, and mirrors, spray-in bedliner, hitch, alloy wheels. Military discounts! 90 day same as cash! No credit checks! Why pay more? We have the lowest in-house rates! $8,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 FORD: ‘02 Explorer XLT. 4WD, exc cond, loaded, V6, tow, CD changer, 3rd seat, more. 122K, books $7,740. Sacrifice $6,800. 457-4363.

FORD: ‘87 F250. 4x4 standard, 6.9 liter diesel. $3,200. 457-5649 FORD: ‘88 F-150 super cab. Tow pkg, 5.0 L, canopy, 1 owner. $2,495. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘93 Explorer. Runs good. $1,900. 582-9006, 565-6100 FORD: ‘95 Aerostar. 170K, 4x4, lots new parts, good cond. $1,300/obo. 457-4347 FORD: ‘96 Explorer 4WD. Runs great, 6 cyl. $2,500/obo. 417-0525 FORD: ‘98 Explorer. runs great. $2,500/ obo. 206-794-1104.


FORD: ‘99 F250. 7.3L diesel. 154K, 4 dr. $13,500. 912-2323.

GMC: ‘89 GMC AT 350 4x4 1500. Good body, new frnt brakes, runs good, 4WD works good. $1,100. 461-3582.

GMC: ‘08 Duramax 2500 crew cab. 144k $21,700. 461-9649.

FORD: ‘08 Super Duty F350 4x4 crew cab. 6.4L V-8 diesel King Ranch. 16K miles, 20K in options. Exc. cond., never smoked in. Dealer maintained. Power Glide removable 5th wheel hitch. $39,900. Ron at 360-477-9659



4 Wheel Drive

JEEP: ‘01 Laredo. Red, 4WD, 121K, all power, leather, heated seats, fully loaded, CD/stereo, excellent mechanical shape, garaged. $6,500/obo. 928-9988

GMC: ‘88 Suburban 3/4 ton 4x4. 5.7L V8, 198K miles. Solid engine and trans. 4x4 works great. Gutted inside. Was used for camping and hauling fire wood. Extra set of 17” tires, wheels and lug nuts included. $900. Jason, 452-3600

JEEP: ‘49 Willies. Original, unrestored, many extra parts. $4,200. 775-5078.


4 Wheel Drive

NISSAN: 01 Pathfinder. 134K, 6 cyl., auto, air, tilt, cruise, all power, sun/moon roof, AM/FM CD iPod, tow pkg., nonsmoker. $7,400. 457-3891 TOYOTA: ‘88 4WD. V6, new exhaust/ tires, runs good. $2,000/obo. 681-0447 TOYOTA: ‘93 extended cab pickup. SR5 4x4. $3,500. 460-1481


CHEV: ‘79 1 ton service truck, 88K, 4 sp, 350, 7K Onan generator, 2 air tanks, 110 outlets, etc. $4,500. 360-302-5027 CHEV: ‘81 Step-side. ‘350’ V8, runs good, $900. 477-1688. DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

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Lund Fencing

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Call Bryan or Mindy

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Weddings Special Occasions Memorials

Residential and Commercial Excavating and General Contracting

Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair Larry Muckley

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Locally Operated for 24 years Contractor # GEORGED098NR


(360) 683-8332


s Handyman Services

Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured



(360) 477-1805 Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”

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


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Windows & Doors Concrete

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



Specializing in bookkeeping solutions for your small business.

Remodels Handicap Access Painting



• Income Tax Preparation • QuickBooks Training & Support • Small Business Start-ups/Consultation • Payroll and Payroll Taxes • Excise Tax Returns (B&O)


Licensed, Bonded, Insured - DAVISP*926KZ

360-460-6176 Decks & Fences

Accounting Services, Inc.

• Small Excavating • Brush Mower on Small Rubber Track Excavator • Utility Install & Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm Clean-up • Post Holes & Field Mowing • Help with Landscaping


Done Right Home Repair

FREE Estimates Owner: Steve Davis Over 25 Years Experience

Design & Installation Maintenance & Renovation - Hard Scapes Custom Rockeries - Stone Terraces - Paths Patios - Irrigation - Lawn Restoration Top Soil - Bark - Compost - Landscape Boulders


Lena Washke

Interiors, Exteriors, Drywall Repair Pressure Washing, Sandblasting New and Existing



Driveway - Drainage Systems - Clearing Brushing - Demolition - Site Prep - Park Outs Rock Walls - Concrete Removal - Stump & Brush Removal - Brush Hog - Field Mowing Crushed Rock - Fill Dirt


Residential • Commercial Industrial • Marine

(360) 457-8102





We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.

Davis Painting



Small Jobs A Specialty

Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges



Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND


Full 6 Month Warranty







Quality roofing at a reasonable price Honest & Reliable

360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.

Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684


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

• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable

& Leaky Roofs

Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

WANTED: Wind Damaged

Strait View Window Cleaning LLC M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

Quality Work

Inspections - Testing Surveys


Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell


• Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot






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Columbus Construction



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Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing


John Pruss 360 808-6844

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131


“Need something fixed?” Call Me!


Larry’s Home Maintenance

(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274

360 Lic#buenavs90818



Tim McDonald - Owner WA Certified • Contr#MCDONMS077RB



+ will meet or beat We most estimates

Pressure Washing



Roof & Gutter Cleaning




452-0755 775-6473

Specializing in: Field Mowing, Rototilling, Landscaping. Lawn Prep, Back Hoe, Drain Works, etc., Post Holes, Box Scraper, Small Dump Truck, Small Tree and Shrub Removal



Chad Lund

Repairs • Relevels Over 40 yrs exp. on mobile/mfg. homes


McDonald’s Mobile Service

Window Washing

Small jobs is what I do!


Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link






CHRYSLER: ‘96 Town and Country LXI. 140K. $3,499/obo. 460-9556 FORD: ‘74 F250 Camper Special. Body and interior are exc. 390 eng w/auto. $900/obo. 477-1949 FORD: ‘85 F150. Cherry, 61K original miles, turn key and start, runs great. $4,250. 928-2181. FORD: ‘92 Econo 150 van work truck, 185K, runs god. $2,100. 452-9363. FORD: 96 Ranger XLT. Long bed, 131K mi. $2,650. 417-5460. GMC: ‘00 3500 utility truck. 6.5 liter diesel, 151K mi., 4 studded tires, good condition. $7,800. 683-3425. HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Runs great, nice body, forest green, captains chairs. $4,500. 385-2012. TOYOTA: ‘00 Tundra Limited access cab. 76K miles, 2WD, V8, canopy. $9,950. 460-3485




FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,000 477-1805 HONDA ‘02 CIVIC 4 cylinder, 5 speed, power windows, locks and mirrors, air, cruise, CD, tinted windows, rear defrost. Sporty! The original buy here, pay here! 90 days same as cash! Lowest in-house financing guaranteed! Military discounts! $6,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 HONDA: ’06 Civic Hybrid. 112K hwy. mi., tinted windows, nice wheels, mounted snow tires, very clean. Just retired. $8,500 360-731-0677 HONDA: ‘99 Accord EX. V6, 111K miles, excellent cond., leather, 1 owner, no smoke. $6,900/obo. 681-4502

Classified 99



HYUNDAI: ‘09 Sonata Limited. Black beauty, all the options plus tinted windows and navigation system, extra set of wheels and tires. $17,800. 477-3191. KIA: ‘03 Spectra GSX. Hatchback, auto, 131K, new trans in 6/11, runs great, maint. records avail. $3,500/obo. 417-9040 MAZDA: ‘06 Miata MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $14,500/obo. 681-0863

MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘95 Grand Marquis. Good transportation. $1,850. 457-5500.


FOR YOUR CAR If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us!


BUICK: ‘93 Century. 65K, exc. cond. $2,000. 457-2072. CADILLAC: ‘00 El Dorado ETC. 80K, black/black, leather, beautiful, must see. $6,800. 681-3093. CADILLAC: ‘84 El Dorado. Exc. 60K. $10,500. 452-7377. CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419 CHEV: ‘05 Malibu LS, 3.5L, V6 8 OHV. 60,243 miles. Great mpg. Remote start, power windows/ locks, driver’s seat; new front tires, new full size rim with spare tire, engine block heater. $7,500. 360-316-9303 CHEV: ‘67 El Camino. 400/T400. $12,000. 707-241-5977 CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767. CHEV: ‘91 Z28 Camero. Red t tops, excellent condition. $4,200. 928-1170. CHEV: ‘94 Suburban. 3/4 ton. 2 owner, ‘454’ engine, tow pkg., 120K. Reduced $3,000. 808-3374. DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Runs and drives super. Well maint. with records, 159K. $2,000. 457-1104. FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $8,500/ obo. 360-808-1242. FORD: ‘07 Mustang. 4.0 V-6 auto trans. leather seats, fully equipped. 500 watt Shaker stereo with MP3 player, 20 to 25 mpg, 48,500 miles. $12,995 360-477-6975 FORD: ‘65 Fairlane 500 Sport Coupe. ‘289’ 225 hp, auto, bucket seats, real nice car. $6,500. 457-6540 FORD: ‘70 Torino. St. Wag. 351c, good cond. $1,300. 452-3294 FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr, 351, good cond., runs exc., very dependable, some new. $950. 460-6979. FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘86 Taurus. Runs great, clean. $600/obo. 681-3313. FORD: ‘92 Mustang LX convertible. 5.0 auto, 71K mi., excellent condition. $3,800. 928-0213. FORD: ‘99 Ford Escort. 156,000 miles, 35 MPG, excellent condition, has many repairs, good tires 4 extra rims, have receipts, owner Chilton manuals. $2,500/obo. 360-461-6214 360-912-2858 GEO ‘91 PRIZM SEDAN 1.6 liter Toyota 4 cylinder, auto, cassette stereo, air, Only 66,000 miles! Immaculate cond. inside and out! Clone to a Toyota Corolla! Great gas mileage! $3,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901


MOTORS 457-9663 •

101 BEAUTIFUL: Ford ‘05 Mustang. Auto, V6, loaded, exc. cond., 45K miles. $7,000 477-7008


ACURA: ‘90 Acura Integra LS. Barbie Pink. 5 speed. 133,000 mi. Runs and drives great! Cruise control, underglow, sunroof, exhaust, much more! Minor body damage. $5,500/obo. See online add for more info. 360-461-4154.

&$+ Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

PUBLIC NOTICE: BUDGET HEARING, NOVEMBER 2, 2011, 6:00 PM NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Proposed Summary Budget for financial transactions contemplated by OLYMPIC MEDICAL CENTER for the year 2012 has been prepared and is on file in the records of the Board of Commissioners at Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles, Washington, as required by law. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that a hearing on said proposed budget will be held on Wednesday, November 2, 2011, at the hour of 6:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the hearing can be held, in Olympic Medical Center’s Linkletter Hall, 939 Caroline Street, Port Angeles, Washington, at which time any taxpayer may appear and be heard against the whole or any part of said Proposed Summary Budget. The Board of Commissioners of Olympic Medical Center, Public Hospital District No. 2 of Clallam County, will adopt a Summary Budget as finally determined and fix the final amount of expenditures for the year 2012 at the November 16, 2011 board meeting that will also be held at 6:00 p.m. in Linkletter Hall. Eric Lewis Chief Executive Officer Olympic Medical Center 939 Caroline Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 Pub: Oct. 26, 30, 2011 CLALLAM COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 dba Forks Community Hospital, is updating its Small Works Roster. Applicants must be licensed contractors in the State of Washington. The District will use the Small Works Roster to award contracts for public works in an amount up to $300,000.00. The District shall invite proposals from all appropriate contractors on the Small Works Roster. The contract will be awarded to the contractors submitting the lowest responsible proposal. Applicants must be submitted on forms prepared by the District. Applications may be requested from: Facility Services Manager Clallam County Hospital District No. 1 530 Bogachiel Way Forks, WA 98331 Pub: October 23, 30, 2011 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Public Hearing on Transit Service Improvements and Efficiencies NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam Transit System will hold a public hearing to receive public input and comments on proposed service improvements and efficiencies during the regular meeting of the transit governing Board on Monday, November 21, 2011. The public meeting will begin at 1:00 p.m. at the Clallam Transit System, 830 West Lauridsen Boulevard, Port Angeles, Washington. The public is encouraged to attend the public meeting and hearing and provide testimony. Written comment is also being taken and will be considered as public testimony for the public hearing. All written testimony is due by November 11. The proposed service improvements and efficiencies include: Shifting dial-a-ride service from the fixedroute division to the paratransit division. Service to riders will remain the same except they will make their reservations through paratransit. Dial-a-ride service hours will be expanded from the current period of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Mondays through Saturdays. Designating Route No. 52-Diamond Point fixed-route service as a deviated route structure. Deviated route service combines the paratransit function with a fixed-route scheduled service. route No. 52 time points will remain the same as the current schedule with additional recovery time built in at the end of the 6:45 a.m. current schedule with additional recovery time built in at the end of the 6:45 a.m. and 11:45 a.m. trips. This change will also require departure time adjustments to Route Nos. 40 and 30 accommodate the added time needed for the route deviation. The proposed effective date is January 22, 2012. Copies of information detailing the proposed service improvements and efficiencies are available prior to the public meeting and hearing at the Clallam Transit System or phone 452-1315 or 1/800-855-3747. Americans with Disabilities act (ADA) accommodations provided upon request. Please contact Clallam Transit 830 West Lauridsen Boulevard, Port Angeles, or phone 452-1315 by November 18. Foreign language interpreters, interpreters for people with hearing impairments, and taped information for people with visual impairments may be provided if requested with advance notice. Clallam Transit System complies with all federal requirements under Title VI which prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, and sex. Terry G. Weed General Manager Pub: Oct. 30, 2011



HONDA: ‘89 CRX HF. $2,500. 683-1006. MG: ‘65 Midget. 85,672 orig. mi., mostly orig. interior. In running cond. $4,800. 417-2606. MGB: ‘76 Under 80K, new carb, exhaust, alternator, fuel pump and more. $2,950/ OBRO. 417-2165. MITSUBISHI: ‘08 Convertible Spyder Eclipse. Must sell, sacrifice, beautiful dream car, low mi. First reasonalbe offer takes it. $14,000, worth much more. 360-797-3892 OLDS: ‘65 98 LS 4 dr Sedan. 2 owner in great condition, int. like new, 83K. $6,000. 582-0208. PONTIAC: ‘02 Grand Am GT. 122K miles, V6 auto, leather, power seats, windows, mirrors with sun roof, iPod/USB connection, Pioneer Radio, new tires, recent brakes. Bright red, super clean $6,500 firm. 360-683-7577


Legals Clallam Co.




MERCURY: ‘99 Grand Marquis. $4,000/ obo. 681-0353.

VW: ‘04 Passat GXL. 2 yr. warranty, 65K mi. $9,200. 681-7381.

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768.

VW: ‘61 Beetle. 60 over 350 engine. Auto trans., S10 shortened frame. $4,000 with trailer. 460-0262, 681-0940

PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am. Lots new, nice. $4,800/obo. 477-3180 STUDEBAKER: ‘62 Lark Cruiser. 289 Packard V8, body pretty good, but project. Time and money. $1,200/obo. 460-4963

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

TOYOTA: ‘08 Scion XB. Excellent, dark blue, extras $18,000/ obo. 928-3669.

VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs well, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,295/obo. 775-9648



Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

PUBLIC HEARING ON REDISTRICTING COMMISSIONER DISTRICTS OF PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF CLALLAM COUNTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that The Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Clallam County will hold a public hearing to discuss proposed changes to the boundaries of Commissioner Districts on Monday, October 31, 2011, at 1:30 p.m., at the District’s Port Angeles office, 2431 East Highway 101, at which time any person may appear and comment. Hugh E. Simpson President, Board of Commissioners Pub: Oct. 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 2011

PUBLIC HEARING Proposed Clallam County Ordinance Amending Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code (Andy Andersen Application REZ2010-00002) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam County Board of Commissioners will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, November 15, 2011 at 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the Commissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of the public hearing is to consider an ordinance amending Titles 31 and 33 the text of which is being published in summary and in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The full text will be mailed without charge upon request – see "Proponent" below for the address and/or telephone number.) All proposed ordinances are available on the County website Comments for or against this proposed ordinance are encouraged. Interested persons must either submit their written comments before the hearing is commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or present written and/or oral comments in person during the public hearing. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable accommodations will be made available upon request. Requests must be received at least seven (7) days prior to the hearing – see "Proponent" below. The facility is considered "barrier free" and accessible to those with physical disabilities. PROPONENT:

Clallam County Board of Commissioners 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 Telephone: 360.417.2233

FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Ordinance amending Titles 31 and 33 of the Clallam County Code DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Type C amendment to the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning Map SECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY OF PROPOSED CHANGES: REZ2010-00002 application by Andy Andersen et al to change the classification of 43 acres of land presently zoned “Rural Low” (R5) to “Commercial Forest” (CF). Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub: Oct. 30, 2011


Legals Jefferson Co.


Legals Jefferson Co.


Legals Jefferson Co.

File No.: 7301.25753 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. CitiMortgage, Inc. Grantee: Laura L. Blake and James E. Blake, wife and husband Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 530150 Tax Parcel ID No.: 994-800-407 Abbreviated Legal: Lt 7, Blk 4, Shold's Addn 4/2 Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On November 14, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Jefferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson Street in the City of Port Townsend, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Jefferson, State of Washington: Lot 7, Block 4 of Shold's Addition to Hadlock, as per Plat recorded in Volume 4 of Plats, page 2, records of Jefferson County, Washington. Situate in the County of Jefferson, State of Washington. Together with and subject to an easement for ingress and egress over and across the Easterly 16 feet of Lots 6, 7 and 8, Block 4 of said Shold's Addition. Commonly known as: 32 Brighton Avenue Port Hadlock, WA 98339 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 12/20/07, recorded on 12/24/07, under Auditor's File No. 530150, records of Jefferson County, Washington, from James E. Blake and Laura L. Blake, husband and wife, as Grantor, to First American Title Insurance Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to CitiMortgage, Inc., under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 551668. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 08/08/2011 Monthly Payments $31,074.12 Late Charges $1,328.60 Lender's Fees & Costs $1,214.93 Total Arrearage $33,617.65 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $607.50 Title Report $0.00 Statutory Mailings $19.12 Recording Costs $0.00 Postings $0.00 Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $626.62 Total Amount Due: $34,244.27 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $201,422.03, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 11/01/09, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on November 14, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 11/03/11 (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 the close of the Trustee's business on 11/03/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 11/03/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Laura L. Blake 32 Brighton Avenue Port Hadlock, WA 98339 Laura L. Blake 95 W Eugene St Port Hadlock, WA 98339 James E. Blake 32 Brighton Avenue Port Hadlock, WA 98339 James E. Blake 95 W Eugene St Port Hadlock, WA 98339 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 05/04/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 05/04/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 foreclosure costs and trustee's 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 right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 08/08/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Claire Swazey (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7301.25753) 1002.155484-FEI Pub: Oct. 9, 30, 2011



Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.


Legals Clallam Co.

File No.: 7283.26369 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. PHH Mortgage Corporation Grantee: Judy A. Theis, as her separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2006 1191022 Tax Parcel ID No.: 0430255400100000 Abbreviated Legal: Lot 1 Summerset Place, Vol. 10, Pg 45 & 46 Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On November 14, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 1 of Summerset Place, as recorded in Volume 10 of Plats, pages 45 and 46, records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 11 Summerset Court Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/26/06, recorded on 11/08/06, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1191022, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Judy A Theis, an unmarried woman., as Grantor, to First American Title, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. to PHH Mortgage Corporation, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 20101255614. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 08/08/2011 Monthly Payments $17,364.48 Late Charges $813.75 Lender's Fees & Costs $1,092.23 Total Arrearage $19,270.46 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $405.00 Title Report Statutory Mailings Recording Costs Postings Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $405.00 Total Amount Due: $19,675.46 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $146,473.84, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 04/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on November 14, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 11/03/11 (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 the close of the Trustee's business on 11/03/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 11/03/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS JUDY THEIS 11 SUMMERSET CT SEQUIM, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of JUDY THEIS 11 SUMMERSET CT SEQUIM, WA 98382 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 08/12/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 08/12/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 foreclosure costs and trustee's 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 right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 08/08/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7283.26369) 1002.166441-FEI Pub: Oct. 9, 30, 2011 File No.: 7021.29783 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP FKA Countrywide Home Loans Servicing LP Grantee: Coleman M. Cariker and Kareen Thompson, each as their separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2009 1240865 Tax Parcel ID No.: 132808 520240 Abbreviated Legal: 5, BLK 2 MANSFIELD 3RD Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On December 2, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 5, Block 2, Mansfield Third Addition to the Townsite of Forks, as per Plat thereof recorded in Volume 5 of Plats at Page(s) 66, Records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 900 H Street Forks, WA 98331 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 07/22/09, recorded on 07/30/09, under Auditor's File No. 2009 1240865, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Coleman M. Cariker and Kareen Thompson, each as their separate estate, as Grantor, to PRLAP, Inc., as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Bank of America, N.A., as Beneficiary. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 08/24/2011 Monthly Payments $6,462.90 Late Charges $234.84 Lender's Fees & Costs $0.00 Total Arrearage $6,697.74 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $775.00 Title Report $614.63 Statutory Mailings $39.04 Recording Costs $14.00 Postings $70.00 Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $1,512.67 Total Amount Due: $8,210.41 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $136,363.78, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 02/01/11, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on December 2, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 11/21/11 (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 the close of the Trustee's business on 11/21/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 11/21/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Coleman M. Cariker 900 H Street Forks, WA 98331 Coleman M. Cariker P.O. Box 523 Forks, WA 98331 Kareen Thompson 900 H Street Forks, WA 98331 Kareen Thompson P.O. Box 523 Forks, WA 98331 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Coleman M. Cariker 900 H Street Forks, WA 98331 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Coleman M. Cariker P.O. Box 523 Forks, WA 98331 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Kareen Thompson 900 H Street Forks, WA 98331 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Kareen Thompson P.O. Box 523 Forks, WA 98331 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 07/19/11, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 07/20/11 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on 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 foreclosure costs and trustee's 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 right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at and EFFECTIVE: 08/24/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 980090997 Contact: Vonnie McElligott (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7021.29783) 1002.199543-FEI Pub: Oct. 30, Nov. 20, 2011

Juliette Sterner

director, Working Image

Inside ■  If you could achieve total success in one area of life, what area would it be? ■  Dad’s collection a temptation for kids ■  Woman finds love in halfway house for ex-cons

Peninsula Daily News Sunday, October 30, 2011 Diane Urbani

de la

Paz/for Peninsula Woman


Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Dad’s collection a temptation for kids MY SON-IN-LAW COLLECTS baseballs. He keeps them in protective cases displayed on a lower shelf in the TV room. He and my daughter have three children ages 2, 3 and 5, and he is quite stern with them about not touching the cases. However, as their grandfather, I know it is a disaster waiting to happen because the kids, all three boys, do not understand what the big deal is. They are, after all, balls. How can I try to get my son-in-law to consider putting the cases up where they cannot be reached without sounding like a know-it-all, nagging grandfather?

South Carolina mom My husband had a col-

Parent to Parent Jodie Lynn

lection of various types of baseball paraphernalia that he also displayed on shelves in our family room. Once our twin girls came along and began to crawl, I requested him to move it to another room, From Jodie but he is the kind of person With younger children, that thinks that people it can sometimes be quite a need not change anything in their lives just to accommodate children. Around 18 months old, the sparkling colors of their

May we help? Peninsula Woman, which appears Sundays in the Peninsula Daily News, welcomes items about coming North Olympic Peninsula events of women’s interest. Sending information is easy: ■ E-mail it to news@ in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Woman, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to

arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz, who is editor of Peninsula Woman, can be reached at 360-417-3550 weekdays or at diane.urbani@

Weddings, anniversaries Weddings and engagements: Nuptial announcements about North Olympic Peninsula residents appear Sundays in Peninsula Woman. Please submit wedding information within two months following the wedding ceremony. Photos will be returned. Anniversaries: Peninsula Woman publishes articles about couples celebrating their 25th or 50th wedding anniversary. For anniversaries of 50

dad’s shiny objects caught their eyes when I made a trip to the grocery store while he was supposed to have been watching them but instead fell asleep on the couch. To his dismay, when he woke up, the girls had grabbed everything possible from the lower shelves, and they slobbered and chewed on many. It was a grueling experience for him to deal with, but he had been warned. — C.V.W. in Hilton Head Island, S.C.

years or longer, then-and-now photographs of the couple are accepted along with information. The photos will be returned. Details of the wedding, engagement or anniversary can be listed on a form available in person at any of the Peninsula Daily News offices (see above), or by calling 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, ext. 527, in Jefferson County and the West End.

challenge to train them not to touch certain items in the house, in other people’s homes, in stores, etc. Surely your son-in-law doesn’t think that just because he told them not to touch his collection, they won’t. If so, he is in for a rude awakening, to say the least. Just to be safe, he needs to move it somewhere else. In the meantime, he can help them understand the importance of respecting other people’s belongings by encouraging them to begin some type of collection of their own. For example, if he would like to build on the baseball theme, there is a new

Talking Autograph Baseball®, by Nitelite Sports ( that is a real Rawlings® leather baseball. It’s able to record and play a voice so that, in addition to getting an autograph with a favorite player, the kids can capture a personal message upon meeting them. The message is then saved forever. It sounds like a perfect way to get started on a collection and teach respect for belongings in addition to being a great stocking stuffer.

Can you help? My 3-month-old daugh-

ter wants to constantly nurse, and I am so tired that I almost had a car accident a few weeks ago while driving my two older kids to school. When will the baby not want to nurse so often and what can I do, or take, now to regain some of my energy that won’t harm her?

_________ Jodie Lynn shares parenting tips through her weekly column. Write her at Parent to Parent, 2464 Taylor Road, Suite 131, Wildwood, MO 63040 or direct2 via e-mail. Tips and questions can also be sent through the contact form at

Woman meets love of her life at halfway house for ex-cons

THERE’S A NEW meeting place for singles! You already know about political groups, volunteer groups, social clubs, dances, Internet sites, libraries and grocery stories. Now add halfway houses! Meet Deidre. Deidre was sentenced to a year in jail for copyright infringement. “I didn’t kill anyone or injure a child,” she said. “It was a momentary lapse of judgment due to a financial situation. My husband refused to get a job, and we had money problems. So I did what I had to do.” After serving 285 days with time off for good behavior, she was released to a co-ed, halfway house 15 minutes from her home where her husband of 15 years and her three adult children from a previous marriage lived. She had to stay there for a month. “My first night I was sitting outside on the smok-

thing that wasn’t bolted down. “I wasn’t surprised,” she said. “I’d known my marriage was over a long time ago.” When Keith was released from the halfway house, Oct. 12, 2007, he Cheryl Lavin moved in with Deidre and her sons. “My boys loved him! ing benches watching everyone from work release They all clicked right from come home. I saw this man the start,” she said. “Keith was technologically behind, come riding home on his bicycle. No hands! Tapping so they taught him how to out a beat on his chest to a use a cellphone, OS X, GPS, X-Box, texting and CD. My heart stopped! I every other piece of techloved him. I just knew it.” nology that had come out It turns out chestthumping Keith had served in the last 12 years. Think how behind he was! 12 years in jail on a weap“They all bonded. The ons charge. Every day, boys knew I was miserable Deidre and Keith would in my previous marriage, walk and talk, talk and and they knew Keith loved walk. That was as much me, and I loved him. He contact as they were was so kind and treated me allowed. so well. As soon as Deidre’s “We’ve spent the last month was up, she went four years making a home,” home. Her husband left she said. “Keith had spent soon after, taking every-

Tales from the Front

his time in jail getting an education. He came out of prison with machinist certificate for tool and die work. His first job was right down the street from the halfway house. He now works for an aerospace company as a quality control engineer. “We were married two years after our release. He’s given me everything that I was missing,” she said. “He wakes up with a smile every morning. I get kisses and hugs all the time and love notes throughout the day via email and text. He brings me flowers when it isn’t even my birthday. He protects me from what scares me. He loves me unconditionally.”


Cheryl Lavin compiles Tales from the Front at her home office in Arizona, where she writes a blog at Her column appears weekly in Peninsula Woman.

Peninsula Daily News


de la

Diane Urbani

Juliette Sterner is all about creating a welcoming space at Working Image, the clothing boutique for women and teenage girls who are going through difficult times.

Sunday, October 30, 2011

Paz/for Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Woman

Success for

Dressing them

Director helps women step into new life in style By Diane Urbani de la Paz

new outfit makes all the difference. Since last summer, Working Image has undergone a makeover of its own.

elementary school at 1925 Blaine St. Sterner first heard for Peninsula Woman about Working Image two PORT TOWNSEND — and a half years ago, when Walk into this one-of-ashe saw a short announcekind boutique, and you find ment in the newspaper much to tantalize the eyes about a “garage” sale the An organizing queen and fingertips. organization was about to A soft pink cashmere Juliette Sterner, the new have. The sale was to sweater. A down vest in executive director and a unload excess donated periwinkle. Rich wool coats, self-described “woman with clothing. trimmed by scarves in a a thing for organizing,” has “I said, ‘They shouldn’t lush display. joined a team of fellow vol- have extra clothing; they This is Working Image, unteers to move Working should have more clients,’” a place where women and Image into a pair of former Sterner recalls. teenage girls come to make classrooms at Mountain Turn to Sterner/7 a new start, and where a View Commons, the old


Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News


Una and Robert Davis on their wedding day. Gail and David Jenkins on their wedding day.

David and Gail Jenkins today.

The Jenkinses David and Gail Jenkins of Port Townsend celebrated their 50th anniversary with a trip to Paris in September. David Jenkins married Gail Laneer Sept. 10, 1961, in Tulsa, Okla. Mr. Jenkins is a microbiologist,

and Mrs. Jenkins is a registered nurse. Both have had careers in health care and research. They served in the Peace Corps together and in international health care work.

The couple moved to California the year after they married and moved to Port Angeles in 1971. Their children are Adam Jenkins of Colorado and Rachel Campbell of Port Townsend. They also have a grandchild.

Wedding Parker — O’Hara Una and Robert Davis today.

The Davises Robert Stanley and Una Eileen Davis of Port Angeles celebrated their 60th anniversary on Oct. 15 at a gathering of family and friends hosted by their children, Vicki and John Dickinson, Gary and Florence Davis, Teri and Lawrence Walin and Christelle Minks. Robert Stanley Davis married Una Eileen Cole on Oct. 14, 1951, in North Hollywood, Calif. Trisha and Justin Parker

Trisha O’Hara of Port Angeles and Justin Parker of Superior, Mont., were married Aug. 26 at the bride’s parents’ property in Port Angeles. Brandon Melville officiated at the 5:30 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Pat and Tina O’Hara, and the groom is the son of Rick and Jennifer Parker. All are of Port Angeles. Laura Gentry was maid of honor, and Dana Folden, Lonee Schoenfeldt and Brianna Robinson were bridesmaids. Ryan Weekes was best man, and Ryan Gray, Nick

Koon and Brady Bradshaw were groomsmen. The bride graduated from Western Washington University in 2008 and from California State University, Fullerton in 2011. She is employed as a college advancement specialist at Peninsula College. The groom graduated from Port Angeles High School in 2001 and is currently enrolled at Peninsula College. He is employed by Port Angeles Hardwood as a lumber grader. The couple will take their honeymoon this winter. They live in Port Angeles.

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Woman


Sunday, October 30, 2011

Weddings Anderson — Howe

Hass — Brown

Lisa Cummings Howe and Howard “Andy” Anderson, both of Snohomish, were married Aug. 25 at an intimate wedding in their home in Snohomish. The Rev. Dale Amundsen officiated at the 1 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Jack and Barbara Cummings of Port Angeles. The groom is the son of the late Gail and Lee Anderson of Montesano. The bride’s “something borrowed” was a friend’s heirloom rings, and for “something old” she wore her great-great-grandmother’s 1890 bar pin. The bride attended Port Angeles High School, Peninsula College and City University. She is employed by the Washington State Department of Corrections. The groom graduated from Franklin Pierce High School of Tacoma in 1972 and from the University of Lisa and Howard Anderson Washington in 1977. He The couple honeymooned in Leavenrecently retired from the worth and Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. They Washington State Department of live in Snohomish. Corrections.

Amanda Brown and Sanjeev Hass, both of Shoreline, were married Sept. 10 in Seabrook. The bride is the daughter of Ron and Linda Brown of Sequim. The groom is the son of John and Leela Hass of Everett and the late Shashi Hass. Kristin Stratmann was matron of honor, and Brady Robb, Kelly Simkins, Andi Kelleman and Alicia Apple were bridesmaids. Jay Hass was best man, and Archana Hass, Nick Prasad, Greg Prasad and P.J. Prasad were groomsmen. Natalie Simkins and Isabella Hass were flower girls, and Ethan Simkins and Dylan Hass were ringbearers. Kevin Chinn and Brian Sanjeev and Amanda Hass Spencer were ushers. The wedding followed a dren’s and Providence Hospice of Snohombeach theme, and the couish County. ple had a sand blending ceremony. The groom graduated from the UniverThe bride graduated from Sequim High sity of Washington in 1998. He is a fabriSchool in 2002 and from Linfield Good Samaritan School of Nursing in 2006. She cator for Pacific Studio in Ballard. The couple live in Shoreline. is employed as a nurse by Seattle Chil-

Orcutt — Bryant

Marriage Licenses Clallam County

both of Sequim. Colleen Lynn Lee, 44, and Michael George Spence, 54; both of Port Angeles.

Lorraina Marie Julian, 42, and Sean Curtis Smith, 32; both of Port Townsend. John Kent McCurdy, 64, and Margaret Vivian Steen, 59; both of Kingston. Alison Elizabeth Wood, 36, and Ronald Hicken, 42; both of Port Townsend.

Jesus Hernandez Jr., 24, and Katie Elizabeth Decker, 23; both of Port Angeles. Kenneth Ray Feighner and Jefferson County Margaret Whittemore Berry; both 48, and both of Sequim. James Ralph Lamb, 70, of Jessica Ann Hamilton, 34, and Michael Lockwood Ander- New York, N.Y., and Victoria son, 38; both of Port Angeles. Gilligan, 45, of Port Townsend. Annette Eileen Hanson and Gary Rae Poor; both 60, and Julie Leaf and Jared Romberg are both of Kalispell, Mont. Jessica Michelle Irvine, 22, excited to announce their engagement. and Timothy Stacey Cole Seals, 23; both of Port Angeles. A summer John Eric Cantelow, 26, and Kala Ann Fredrickson, 25; of 2012 both of Port Angeles. Olivia Parris Goodwin, 20, wedding is and Tyler Jedaiah Avery, 19;

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

Peninsula Daily News

planned in Sequim.

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Mary and Gene Orcutt

Mary L. Bryant of Port Angeles and Gene Orcutt of Sequim were married Sept. 3 at Fairview Bible Church. Howard Carlson, brother of the bride, officiated at the 2 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of the late Noble and Lena Carlson. Bonnie Jean Munce, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Curtis Sharpe, brother-in-law of the groom, was best man. The bride’s oldest son, Arthur Bryant, gave her away. The couple honeymooned on Maui, Hawaii. They live in Clallam County.


Sunday, October 30, 2011

Boyfriend of 6 months wants sex all the time DEAR JOHN: I have been dating my boyfriend for six months. I finally said yes to sex. Since then, it seems that’s all he wants from me. Why is this so? — Anything Else But in Pittsburgh, Pa. Dear Anything Else: For men, sex is a direct doorway to the heart. If that door has not opened before, or it hasn’t been open for a long time, a new relationship will motivate strong desires for sex. The key, however, to a long-term successful relationship is to make sure that both partners’ needs


Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Mars vs.

Venus John Gray are met. If you need less passion and he needs more, then a compromise should be found. Otherwise you’ll feel used, and he’ll feel resentful that you aren’t passionate. Openly discuss your needs, and quantify how

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much sex would please you. For you, that may be twice a week. For him, it may be every day of the week. A reasonable compromise may be three times a week. By keeping a number in mind, you may come to “anticipate” the experience, which may motivate your desire for more sex. Remember, sometimes sex doesn’t have to be anything more than a “quickie.” At other times, it may be more satisfying if you both take your time to relish each small act of intimacy. You can do this by setting the stage for romance, then openly consider ways you can accommodate both of your needs.

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

Peninsula Daily News

and interviews by

Dave Logan

This week’s question: If you could achieve total success in one area of your life, what would it be?

John Gray is the author of Men Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus. If you have a question, write to John in care of this newspaper or by e-mail at: comments@mars

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“It would be setting a good example on how to live your life. I’d pass it on to my kids, grandkids and greatgrandkids. I would show them how to set goals, have positive values and be accountable for what you do. “I want them to see that in me. I would want them to have values and self assuredness in themselves. “‘Be like Grandma,’ I would say.”

“Generosity. Giving and the willingness to give. It seems to get overlooked quite a bit these days by people. “Everyone looks for financial success, but internal success with the giving to others is more valuable. “I’m involved in several community projects to help others. I’d like to be more involved. I guess “I learned generosity from my parents.”

“Right now it would be to be a good parent. “I have a 9-monthold son named Peyton. He’s the most important thing in my life right now. “I would want to go back to school and get a better job so I can be a better parent. I’m pretty much parenting alone now. I would want the best for my son and me. “Our kids are our future.”

Irene Metcalf, 71 retired PUD district manager Port Angeles

Stephanie Dennis, 42 homemaker Clallam Bay

Tayler Davis, 21 hotel desk receptionist Port Angeles


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Perspectives of three Peninsula women

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Woman

Sterner: Boutique

helps women in crisis

Continued from 3 needs but also to what she hopes for. Working Image is set up Working Image has served women and teenag- just like a classy ladies’ shop. The dressing rooms ers who are homeless; are spacious with violet women struggling with addiction and trying to get drapes. Near the entrance is a on their feet; women who jewelry and accessories have finally escaped from abusive husbands or boycounter, so women need not friends. depart without a necklace The boutique’s coverage or a silken scarf to comarea is wide, from Neah Bay plete their new outfits. to Port Angeles and Port Sterner and her volunTownsend all the way to teer crew arrange the clothKitsap County. Clients have ing by color, season and come to Working Image’s style — no small undertakdoor in pajamas, having fled ing with the amount of a violent husband in the donations they receive. middle of the night. Others have come just Move to new space before a court date, wearing ankle bracelets and When the boutique having nothing nice to recently moved from its wear when facing the previous space at Olympic judge. Community Action ProThen there was the grams in Port Townsend, grandmother, mother and Sterner got busy reorganizdaughter who lost everying, using one of the Mounthing when their house tain View classrooms as a burned down. The volunsorting center while renoteers at the boutique found vating the other as the new wardrobes for all boutique space. three. A flock of supporters, from the Boeing Bluebills Many that need help to Hadlock Building Supply, Henery Hardware, PotYet Sterner says there

Sent out invitations


Working Image invites public to its grand reopening ALL COMMUNITY MEMBERS are invited to Working Image’s grand reopening party at Mountain View Commons, 1925 Blaine St., Port Townsend, from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday. “Come see what we’ve been up to, what we’ve got planned, take a tour and enjoy a bite to eat,” said Juliette Sterner, the boutique’s volunteer director. She also invites

guests to donate new or lightly worn clothing, shoes, accessories and jewelry to Working Image, which serves women and girls in need. All sizes and styles of footwear, outerwear and all other types of apparel are welcome, Sterner added. Working Image is affiliated with the nonprofit Jefferson County Community Foundation,

so monetary donations are tax-deductible. Sterner added the organization, founded in 1999, is entering its 13th year by “redefining itself and taking steps to independence, just like a teenager.” To learn more, visit, email workingimagept@ or phone 360385-0300. Peninsula Woman

With construction work finishing up, Sterner stepped up her correspondence. She sent out invitations to every social service agency she could think of in Clallam, Kitsap and Jefferson counties and went well beyond the boutique’s existing clientele from Dove House shelter services to WorkSource and Healthy Families of Clallam County. Sterner wants to raise awareness about Working Image’s offerings among local Native American tribes, for example. Turn

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are so many more women and girls out there — and agencies — who don’t know what Working Image offers. It offers a chance to begin again. Clothing is just pieces of fabric, of course. But Sterner, along with the personal dressers who work in her boutique, know that when it is put together in the right way, an outfit can work magic on a woman, outside and in. Sterner has seen that change happen, when a woman walks into the boutique, perhaps not feeling her best. Another woman is there to welcome her; she then listens carefully not only to what the client

pourri Northwest, Peninsula Paint and Strait Floors, provided the materials for transformation. “I’m a big-picture person,” Sterner says. “I had a vision when I walked in,” of how this school room could become a stylish — but not intimidating — shop. The time came to set a date for Working Image’s grand reopening party: Tuesday, Nov. 1.

Sunday, October 30, 2011


Sunday, October 30, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Sterner: Encourages clients to try new looks Pennsylvania-based company providing energy All women and girls audits, home retrofits and who come to the boutique conservation “coaching.” must be referred by an Sterner and her sisters, agency, the school they are five in all, were raised to be attending or by another strong women. social-service organization. “I don’t believe in limSterner is also reaching its,” she says. “I look at out to potential volunteers things for a while and ask, — who can work in the ‘How can this run better?’” sorting center, as personal She keeps her expenses dressers or both — and to low and makes her living donors of clothing or cash. via a collage of jobs: creating glass-bead jewelry, fillBoutique’s start ing in at the Inn at Donations and gifts Working Image first McCurdy House in Port opened in 1999, after And “when we get dona- Townsend plus pet- and founders Anne Schneider tions,” she adds, “it’s like house-sitting. and Ruth Merryman saw Christmas.” “Juliette is really enerthe need for a place that Seeing the face of a cligetic,” says Jefferson would provide women with ent light up — that is a County Community Founthe tangible and intangible: Diane Urbani de la Paz/for Peninsula Woman gift, too. dation director Kristina good clothes for work and a Sterner, 60, grew up in Mayer. “It’s one thing to do Juliette Sterner, left, works with Anne Schneider to update Working regained sense of dignity. cities on the East Coast, this with money, but The founders, along with Image, a clothing boutique for women and teenage girls in need. then majored in psychology another thing to do it with a small group of other voland minored in women’s unteers, gathered donated few things from Working metamorphosis here,” Sch- studies at the University of volunteers and donations.” dressing room — relucShirley Moss, manager apparel. Sometimes they tantly — and she looked Image. She came back in to neider says. Delaware. She discovered, of the Port Townsend Food took it home for washing great. tell the volunteers how she It feels as good to the and fell in love with, the and ironing — and then Bank across the hall, sees But “I can’t wear this,” had found a house to rent volunteers as it does to the Olympic Peninsula after they put the pieces together she said. “It’s not me.” — where she believed the clients. her sister, Tamasin Sterner, how Sterner has turned into stylish outfits. landlord wouldn’t have Meantime, Sterner moved out to Port Angeles. her volunteer post practiIt wasn’t always easy cally into a full-time job. looked at her if she had believes in keeping donated Metamorphosis Tamasin, who was that getting clients to try those “I come here every day,” gone to see him in her old clothing moving. She city’s energy conservation Gently, Schneider let new looks, though. Schclothes. refuses to let things sit in manager during the 1980s, said Moss. “I see who the her know: This is the new neider remembers helping “We do actually see a backbone is.” the Working Image storage now runs Pure Energy, a you. a woman choose an outfit There was another that was entirely unlike what she usually wore. The woman, Schneider recalls, who was emboldened by a woman emerged from the Continued from 7

room for long; she picks out pieces to go over to the Port Townsend Food Bank for its Wednesday distribution days, and even consigns some things at the Wandering Wardrobe, the shop at 936 Washington St. in Port Townsend. The more you share the wealth of donations, Sterner says, the more come in. At Working Image, she has a sense of abundance.


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Sunday, October 30, 2011

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Doonesbury by Garry Trudeau

Classic Peanuts by Charles Schulz

For Better or For Worse by Lynn Johnston

Dennis the Menace by Hank Ketcham

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Blondie by Dean Young and John Marshall

H A G A R the horrible by Dik Browne

The Wizard of Id by Jeff Parker

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