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Close but no meeting

Clearing with some sun this afternoon B10

Obama opens door to direct talks with Iran A3

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS September 25, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Border Patrol must reveal traffic data Project against the Border Patrol that said people were stopped and questioned for the way they looked and without reasonable suspicion. The lawsuit was filed last April LONNIE ARCHIBALD/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS on behalf of two Latino men from Forks and an African-American This Border Patrol checkpoint in August 2008 diverts a lane of U.S. Highway 101 traffic man from Neah Bay, all of whom northeast of Forks. It was one of several that spurred the now-settled lawsuit. alleged that they were targeted PENINSULA DAILY NEWS AND THE ASSOCIATED PRESS for traffic stops by Border Patrol agents who sought to learn their SEATTLE — U.S. Border immigration status. Patrol agents based in Port Angeles will share records of every All citizens traffic stop it makes on the North Olympic Peninsula for 18 months Attorneys from the ACLU, the with immigrant advocacy groups. Seattle-based Northwest ImmiAlso, officers will be retrained grant Rights Project and Seattle tor of the Seattle-based Northferson counties for 18 months. BY ROB OLLIKAINEN in the Fourth Amendment. law firm Perkins Coie represented AND PAUL GOTTLIEB Under the agreement, agents west Immigrant Rights Project, a Both conditions are part of a the three men, all natural-born PENINSULA DAILY NEWS based at the agency’s Port Ange- legal aid organization that cosettlement to a lawsuit that said U.S. citizens. agents were profiling the people PORT ANGELES — Local and les station at 110 Penn St. filed the lawsuit with the AmeriA tentative settlement reached they pulled over by race. regional immigrant-rights activ- also will be trained about traffic can Civil Liberties Union on in June was contingent on a final The agreement settles a law- decision by the Justice Depart- ists hailed a settlement Tuesday stops that require reasonable sus- behalf of three Clallam County suit filed last year by the Ameri- ment. that will require the U.S. Border picion under the Fourth Amend- West End plaintiffs. can Civil Liberties Union and the Patrol to share records of traffic ment. TURN TO SETTLEMENT/A6 stops it makes in Clallam and JefTURN TO APPLAUD/A6 Northwest Immigrant Rights Jorge Baron is executive direc-

Suit settlement affects activity on Peninsula

Peninsula activists applaud terms of Border Patrol deal

He’s 93, she’s 90 and the wedding is set for Friday Doughnuts and a car involved, too BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Sequim couple Andy Nilles, 93, and Gladys Salley, 90, discuss their relationship — she fell in love with him for his car — as they prepare for their upcoming wedding this Friday at a doughnut shop in Port Angeles.

SEQUIM –– Women dig wheels. Need proof? Andy Nilles is getting married to his sweetheart Friday. She says it’s his car that attracted her to him. “I love the way he drives,” Gladys Salley said of her beau. “He drives like he’s 50 years old.” Nilles is 93. Salley turned 90 in July. It’s not the world’s most romantic car, a maroon 2007 Chevrolet HHR, but, as Salley said:

“You don’t get to pick from too many cars at our age.” His car made him popular around the Vintage at Sequim, the senior apartment complex in west Sequim, they said. “She won out,” Nilles said. “Some of the others here in the building are not too happy.” He said he’s fond of his fiancee’s accent. She’s a native of Monroe, La. “She’s my Southern sweetie,” Nilles said. He is fond enough to have popped the question. “He apologized,” Salley said. “He said, ‘I can’t kneel down. I might not be able to make it back up.’” TURN



PT shopping event a cancer fundraiser, too BY CHARLIE BERMANT

ALSO . . .


■ Related photo/A7

PORT TOWNSEND — Raffle tickets are available now for the 10th annual Girls’ Night Out next week that will help raise money for cancer while offering specials and late hours at shops. Thirty-three Port Townsend merchants are participating so far, with most selling the $5 raffle tickets.

Proceeds from the raffle tickets and gift bags now being assembled for the event will go to the Jefferson County Public Health’s Breast and Cervical Cancer Program and the Port Townsend Main Street Program, which are sponsoring it along with participating businesses.

“It’s a great way for people to see what’s in the shops and allows them to reconnect with the merchants,” said Main Street Executive Director Mari Mullen, who has organized the event since its inception. “Over time, breast and cervical cancer have become subjects that people now talk about, and how important it is to get cancer screenings,” she said. “Events like Girls’ Night Out have brought this important topic

into the conversation.” This year’s theme is “In the Pink,” with participants encouraged to wear the color that has symbolized the anti-cancer efforts.

Special events During the event, which runs from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., businesses will offer special events, in-store promotions and refreshments for shoppers.

“Cruise into Fun”

The raffle prize is a $600 value, according to Port Townsend Main Street, which will include a night in the Big Red Barn for two, a massage and facial from La Bella Day Spa, a gift certificate for two at Khu Larb Thai, a spa robe from Manresa Castle and a portrait sitting with 8-inch-by10-inch image by Deja View Photography. TURN



INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 230th issue — 2 sections, 22 pages

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

*Source: Quantcast Inc.

PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 360-681-2390 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 360-385-2335 1939 E. Sims Way Port Townsend, WA 98368

Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad 24/7 at peninsuladailynews. com or email: classified@ Display/retail: 360-417-3540 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday

Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at, or by email: subscribe@ If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 75 cents daily, $1.50 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos:, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527

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

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Miss World contestants, front row from left, Miss Brazil Sancler Frantz Konzen, Miss France Marine Lorphelin, Miss Cyprus Kristy Marine Agapioy, Miss Italy Sarah Bardena, Miss United States Olivia Jordan, Miss England Kristy Heslewood and Miss Cameroon Denies Valerie Ayena pose during the Miss World Fashion Show and Top Model competition at the Bali International Convention Center in Nusa Dua, Bali, Indonesia, on Tuesday. The pageant final will be held in Bali on Saturday. man who myth has it sold his soul to the devil for guitar prowess. Johnson was destitute when he died in 1938 at age 27. His estate is valuable, partly because of a collecA MISSISSIPPI tion of his recordings that SUPREME Court panel has heard arguments about won a Grammy in 1990. Three justices heard who should make money arguments Monday in the from the only two known photo dispute. photographs of the late On one side are descenRobert Johnson, a blues-

Bluesman’s photos focus of lawsuit

dants of Johnson’s late half-sister, Carrie Harris Thompson. Their attorney argues the photos were Thompson’s personal property but that others profited from them. On the other side are Sony Music Entertainment Inc.; Johnson’s only heir, his son, Claud Johnson; and a promoter who had a 1974 contract with Thompson.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL MONDAY’S QUESTION: How much do you think video games contribute to mass shootings in our nation? A lot


A little

32.9% 24.4%

Not at all

Undecided 4.4% Total votes cast: 1,152 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.


Peninsula Lookback

Setting it Straight

By The Associated Press

From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Corrections and clarifications

RUTH PATRICK, 105, a scientist whose research on freshwater ecosystems led to groundbreaking ways to measure pollution in rivers and streams, has died. Dr. Patrick, recipient of dozens of the nation’s top science awards including the National Medal of Science, died Monday at The Hill at Whitemarsh retirement community in Lafayette Hill, Pa., according to the Academy of Natural Sciences at Drexel University. Dr. Patrick is credited with creating an approach that assesses the health of a lake, stream or river by evaluating the quantity, diversity and health of its plants, insects, fish and other organisms — not solely examining the chemistry of the water itself. “Basically, she demonstrated biological diversity can be used to measure environmental impact,” conservation biologist Thomas Lovejoy told the academy. “I call that the Patrick Principle and consider it the basis for all environmental science and management.” Dr. Patrick also devised a tool to detect water pollution by measuring microscopic algae called diatoms. She is credited with

being the first scientist to recognize that different kinds of diatoms prefer different environments and therefore can shed light on water quality. Dr. Patrick spent nearly her entire career at the Academy of Natural Sciences in Philadelphia. She continued to work there into her late 90s and often had lunch at the museum’s cafe so she could sit anonymously among excited schoolchildren on class trips. She was “essentially a den mother for a couple of generations of scientists,” according to Lovejoy, president of the H. John Heinz III Center for Science, Economics and the Environment. Dr. Patrick received dozens of prestigious awards throughout her career, including the National Medal of Science, which she received from President Bill Clinton in 1996. She taught limnology and botany at the University of Pennsylvania for more than 35 years and wrote more than 200 scientific papers and several books on the environment. She advised President Lyndon Johnson on water pollution and President Ronald Reagan on acid rain.

1938 (75 years ago) Winter sports enthusiasts will be interested in knowing that tentative plans have been laid to make a dangerous spot on Deer Park Road in Olympic National Forest safe for winter travel. While is it not possible to carry out the original plan for relocating the road to eliminate the steep grade, the grade is to be insloped along this portion of the road enough to eliminate the tendency of cars slipping toward the outer edge. Since the roadbed is on solid rock, drilling and blasting will be necessary. The work will be done with Works Progress Administration labor under foreman T.J. Kelly.

1963 (50 years ago) Joseph H. Johnston was sworn in as Clallam County Superior Court judge in ceremonies at the Port Angeles courthouse. John Wilson, Superior Court commissioner, presented Johnston to the court. King County Superior Court Judge George R. Stuntz administered the oath. “Money should be a secondary desire,” Johnston

told numerous attorneys in the audience on hand to view the swearing-in. “The primary desire is to see that justice is done.”

1988 (25 years ago) Sales of timber on stateowned forests on the Olympic Peninsula have declined by more than one-third because of logging delayed by concerns over the northern spotted owl. In addition, for the 12-month period ending July 1989, projections for logging in the Olympic region of the Department of Natural Resources have been scaled down from 349 million board feet to 290 million. Meanwhile, 1988 sales of federal timber in the Soleduck Ranger District of Olympic National Forest are 50 percent below projections because of logging suspensions to protect the threatened owl species.

Lottery LAST NIGHT’S LOTTERY results are available on a timely basis by phoning, toll-free, 800-545-7510 or on the Internet at www. Numbers.

■ Judi Hangartner, the chairwoman of Smart Awareness, a group opposing “smart meters,” is a 20-year resident of Port Angeles. A story on Page A1 Sunday erroneously said she is 20 years old. She is 62.

_________ 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 360-417-3530 or email rex.

Laugh Lines THERE’S A NEW exercise trend out there. It’s people using twerking to get fit. In just six weeks, you can lose 10 pounds and your dignity. Conan O’Brien

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

A SMALL, VERY fancy letter “E” (for her first name) tattooed on the right wrist of a very “young at heart lady.” It’s a gift to herself on her 80th birthday . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS WEDNESDAY, Sept. 25, the 268th day of 2013. There are 97 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: ■ On Sept. 25, 1789, the first United States Congress adopted 12 amendments to the Constitution and sent them to the states for ratification. Ten of the amendments became the Bill of Rights. ■ In 2012, the NFL met with locked-out referees and admitted that a blown call the previous night had cost the Green Bay Packers a game against the Seattle Seahawks. On this date: ■ In 1513, Spanish explorer Vasco Nuñez de Balboa crossed the Isthmus of Panama and sighted the

Pacific Ocean. ■ In 1690, one of the earliest American newspapers, Publick Occurrences, published its first — and last — edition in Boston. ■ In 1775, American Revolutionary War hero Ethan Allen was captured by the British as he led an attack on Montreal. Allen was released by the British in 1778. ■ In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson collapsed after a speech in Pueblo, Colo., during a national speaking tour in support of the Treaty of Versailles. ■ In 1957, nine black students who’d been forced to withdraw from Central High School in Little Rock, Ark., because of unruly white crowds were escorted to class by

members of the U.S. Army’s 101st Airborne Division. ■ In 1962, Sonny Liston knocked out Floyd Patterson in Round 1 to win the world heavyweight title at Comiskey Park in Chicago. ■ In 1992, a judge in Orlando, Fla., ruled in favor of Gregory Kingsley, a 12-year-old seeking to “divorce” his biological parents. ■ In 2001, former Chicago Bulls player Michael Jordan, who’d left professional basketball after winning a half-dozen championship rings, announced he was returning to the game with the Washington Wizards. ■ Ten years ago: France reported a staggering death toll

of 14,802 from the summer heat wave. ■ Five years ago: Republican vice-presidential nominee Sarah Palin defended her remark that the close proximity of Russia to her home state of Alaska gave her foreign policy experience, explaining in a CBS interview that “we have trade missions back and forth.” ■ One year ago: President Barack Obama, speaking to the U.N. General Assembly, pledged U.S. support for Syrians trying to oust President Bashar Assad, calling him “a dictator who massacres his own people.” U.N. SecretaryGeneral Ban Ki-moon said, “We must stop the violence and flows of arms to both sides.”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, September 25, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation gang territory. “There’s a super-heated group of gunmen who were victims and offenders,” DENVER — The remaining McCarthy six people listed as unaccounted said. “This for in the Colorado floods have individual was McCarthy told authorities they are alive a victim of gun and well. violence and then became an The Larimer County Sheriff’s offender.” Department said Tuesday that Police said all four suspects authorities made contact with were charged with attempted the six after their names were murder and aggravated battery made public. At the height of in Thursday’s attack in Cornell the flooding, more than 1,000 Square Park on the southwest people were unaccounted for. side. One person remains missing and presumed dead, and the Clinton, Obama team death toll remains at eight. NEW YORK — Health care The floods, which started in is reuniting President Barack earnest Sept. 12, caused damage Obama and former President across nearly 2,000 square miles. Nearly 2,000 homes were Bill Clinton. The two appeared together damaged or destroyed along Tuesday to discuss Obama’s with more than 200 miles of health care law, known as state highways and 50 state “Obamacare,” at a session sponbridges. sored by the Clinton Global Inithe former president’s 4 charged in shootings tiative, foundation. CHICAGO — Two suspected The joint appearance came gunmen and two others have exactly one week before people been charged in last week’s who don’t have health insurance shooting of 13 people including can start signing up Oct. 1 for a 3-year-old boy in a crowded coverage plans through new Chicago park, police said Tuesinsurance marketplaces. day. The Affordable Care Act Police Superintendent Garry requires everyone to carry health insurance or face penalMcCarthy said the gunmen ties. opened fire on the group in Obama has said the goal is to retaliation for an earlier shootmake health care more affording in which one of them was able while extending coverage to slightly wounded. He said there was no specific millions of people who don’t have it. target but the shooters went to The Associated Press the park because it was rival

6 more found alive in wake of Colo. floods


President Barack Obama speaks to Jordan’s King Abdullah II Bin Al Hussein during a luncheon hosted by U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon in honor of heads of state and government Tuesday at U.N. headquarters in New York City.

Obama opens door to direct Iran talks But meeting with leader ‘complicated’ BY JULIE PACE AND MATTHEW LEE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Briefly: World 39 people and possibly creating a small island off the coast. The Pakistani military said it was rushing troops and helicopters to Baluchistan province’s Awaran district, where the quake was centered, and the NAIROBI, Kenya — Kenya’s nearby area of Khuzdar. president proclaimed victory Most of the victims were Tuesday over the terrorists who killed when their houses colstormed a Nairobi mall, saying lapsed, according to the chief security forces had “ashamed spokesman for the country’s and defeated our attackers” folNational Disaster Management lowing a bloody four-day siege in Authority, Mirza Kamran Zia, which dozens of civilians were who gave the death toll. killed. Pakistan’s chief meteorologist President and the U.S. Geological Survey Uhuru put the magnitude of the quake Kenyatta said at 7.7. the dead included 61 Peru new coca leader civilians LIMA, Peru — Peru has whose bodies reversed seven years of continuhave been ous growth in its coca crop with recovered so U.S. assistance but has neverfar and six Kenyatta theless unseated Colombia as security forces, the No. 1 global producer of the while some 175 were injured, including 62 who remain hospi- plant that is the basis for cocaine, the United Nations talized. announced Tuesday. Three floors of the mall colPeru cut its area under coca lapsed, and several bodies were cultivation by 3.4 percent last trapped in the rubble, said Kenyatta. His office later said a year to 241 square miles from 2011, according to the U.N. terrorist’s body was among Office of Drugs and Crime. those in the debris. Unlike Colombia, most He declared three days of cocaine produced in Peru is national mourning. exported not to the United States but to Brazil, Argentina 39 die in 7.7 quake and Europe. QUETTA, Pakistan — ThouMuch of it is smuggled by air sands of Pakistanis ran into the and land through Bolivia, the streets praying for their lives world’s No. 3 coca-producing Tuesday as a powerful earthcountry with a crop about a quake rocked a remote area in third the size of Peru’s. The Associated Press the southwest, killing at least

Nairobi mall terrorists said to be ‘defeated’

UNITED NATIONS — President Barack Obama on Tuesday expressed willingness to have direct nuclear talks with Iran’s moderate new government, declaring diplomacy is worth pursuing. Skepticism persisted about Tehran’s willingness to back up friendly overtures with concrete action. “The roadblocks may prove to be too great, but I firmly believe the diplomatic path must be tested,” Obama said during an address to the United Nations General Assembly. However, quiet negotiations over a possible first encounter between Obama and Iranian President Hasan Rouhani on the sidelines of the U.N. meeting

ended without an agreement for the two leaders to meet. It would have marked the first time a U.S. and Iranian leader had met in 36 Rouhani years. S e n i o r Obama administration officials said the U.S. and Iran had been discussing such an encounter for days and the White House supported the idea. But they said the Iranians informed the U.S. on Tuesday that holding a meeting would be “too complicated.” Rouhani, a moderate cleric elected in June, was making his international debut late Tuesday with his own address to the U.N. General Assembly. Since taking office, Rouhani has launched a charm offensive with the west, calling for a new start in relations with the U.S. and declaring that Iran is not seeking a nuclear weapon. Rouhani’s overtures have been

welcomed by the White House, stirring up speculation of a meeting with Obama. However, Rouhani skipped a U.N. leaders’ lunch Tuesday afternoon, erasing the most likely opportunity to meet with Obama. The possible diplomatic thaw between the U.S. and Iran was being watched warily by Israel, which has long sought tough punishments against Tehran in retaliation for its nuclear program. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Tuesday warned that the world “should not be fooled” by signs of moderation by Rouhani.

Syria challenge Meanwhile, Obama on Tuesday challenged the U.N. Security Council to hold Syria accountable if it fails to live up to pledges to dismantle its chemical weapons stockpiles. He said the United Nations’ credibility and reputation are at stake. “If we cannot agree even on this,” Obama said, “then it will show that the United Nations is incapable of enforcing the most basic of international laws.”

U.S. developing magnitude scale for wildfire intensity THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DENVER — Federal researchers are working on a system to measure and predict the destructiveness of wildfires — similar to the way officials use magnitude scales to rate and evaluate earthquakes, tornadoes and hurricanes. The National Institute of Standards and Technology hopes its Wildland Urban Interface Hazard Scale will tell residents the likely intensity of a wildfire burning into their neighborhood. The scale would allow city planners to assign better building codes for the millions of people who live in fire-prone areas in the

Quick Read

West and also would measure how those homes could contribute to the spread of a fire. The proposed scale would range from E1 to E4 — with E4 being a location’s highest exposure to fire, be it from grasslands to a forest in a remote mountain canyon. Building codes and buffer zones between homes and forest could then be set accordingly. Nelson Bryner, research engineer for the institute’s fire research division, envisioned the day when TV stations report that a wildfire is burning in an E4 community. But he said the scale is primar-

ily meant to form the technical foundation for tougher building codes to be developed by states, cities and communities for highrisk areas. “If you’re going to build there, then you need to use the following designs,” said Bryner, who introduced the scale at a recent International Association of Fire Fighters conference in Denver. Insurers also are eager for results. Payouts after western wildfires have grown exponentially. In the 1970s, wildfires destroyed about 400 homes nationwide. Since 2000, wildfires have destroyed about 3,000 homes per year, according to NIST.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Man’s guilty plea linked to helicopter crash

Nation: What’s that odor? Building’s dead skunks

Nation: States urge U.S. regulation of e-cigarettes

World: Proposed name no gas for Welsh villagers

AN OREGON MAN pleaded guilty to fraud in connection with the deadliest helicopter crash involving working firefighters in U.S. history. Levi Phillips, 46, of Grants Pass faces up to 20 years in prison when he is sentenced in April. As part of a plea deal, he agreed to testify against another man, Steven Metheny, 42. Prosecutors said Metheny, a Carson Helicopters Inc. executive, submitted proposals to the U.S. Forest Service with falsified weight and balance records to win a $20 million contract. The 2008 crash near Weaverville, Calif., killed the pilot, a Forest Service inspector and seven firefighters.

RESIDENTS OF A Buffalo, N.Y., neighborhood plagued by skunk odors now know what caused the stink: Trapped critters that were shot and stored at a shuttered police station. The city’s public works commissioner confirmed this week that humanely trapped skunks have been taken continuously to an old police station in South Buffalo. There, they are shot and stored in an outdoor freezer until they can be incinerated. Residents said they complained about the odors months ago but were told by city officials that skunks weren’t being killed inside the building.

FORTY STATE ATTORNEYS general sent a letter to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration on Tuesday urging the agency to meet its own deadline and regulate electronic cigarettes in the same way it regulates tobacco products. The letter, co-sponsored by attorneys general of Massachusetts and Ohio, said e-cigarettes, which use nicotine vapor, are being marketed to children through cartoon-like characters and by offering fruit and candy flavors. Electronic cigarettes are metal or plastic battery-powered devices resembling traditional cigarettes that heat a liquid nicotine solution, creating vapor.

A PROPOSED NAME change is raising trouble in one British village. Welsh-language campaigners said Varteg, in south Wales, should be rebranded with a more authentic Welsh spelling — Y Farteg. The Welsh language has no letter “V,” and the sound is made by the letter “F.” Varteg is an anglicization of the original Welsh name. Some residents fear that the change will make their town the target of ridicule. The local government said Tuesday that the Welsh Language Commission had proposed the name change but that residents will be consulted first.





Peninsula out-of-work rate down Unemployment 8.4% in Clallam; 7.8%, Jefferson PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Private-sector job growth continued in Clallam and Jefferson counties last month as their jobless rates fell by about a half-percent, the state Employment Security Department announced Tuesday. Clallam County unemployment dropped from a revised 8.9 percent in July to a preliminary 8.4 percent in August. Jefferson County unemployment fell from a revised 8.4 percent to a preliminary 7.8 percent from month to month. The drops in unemployment resulted from both counties adding workers to their labor forces, said Jim Vleming, regional economist for Clallam, Jefferson, Grays Harbor, Mason, Kitsap, Lewis, Pacific, Pierce and Thurston counties. “That’s definitely part of the equation,� he said. Clallam County’s resident labor force grew from 27,600 to 28,100 last month, while the pool of workers in Jefferson County increased from 11,720 to 11,900, the agency reported. Private-sector gains in both counties were offset by losses in the

public sector. Clallam County added 100 private-sector jobs but shed 110 in government. Jefferson County lost 60 in the public sector but gained 50 in the private sector for a net loss of 10 nonfarm jobs. Vleming attributed the public-sector losses to seasonal variations in education jobs.


The esplanade along the 100 block of West Railroad Avenue on the Port Angeles waterfront, shown Tuesday, is scheduled to be officially opened with a ribbon-cutting ceremony Friday.

Block party to welcome PA waterfront esplanade

Gains, losses Broken down, Clallam County added 60 goods-producing jobs, which covers natural resources, mining and manufacturing. Jefferson County added 20 goods-producing jobs but lost 30 in the service sectors. The North Olympic Peninsula counties gained 190 private-sector jobs in July. Peninsula unemployment rates were more than a full percentage point higher in August 2012 — at 9.5 in Clallam and 9.1 percent in Jefferson County. The statewide unemployment rate went from 6.9 percent to 7.0 percent in August, and the national unemployment rate went from 7.4 percent to 7.3 percent, Employment Security said.

Ribbon-cutting will thank design firms, contractors BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

3 deaths eyed for links to Green River killings THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CENTRALIA — Authorities said they are looking at three cold case homicides in Lewis County from the 1980s and ’90s for possible connections to the Green River serial killings. Investigators have uncovered nothing specific to link the deaths of the three women to Gary Ridgway, but the crimes have common elements, Sheriff’s Sgt. Dusty Breen said Friday. The victims disappeared from Pierce and King counties and were transients or involved in prostitution or

drugs. Their bodies were dumped near Interstate 5. Ridgway, 64, pleaded guilty to killing 49 women in King County. He was spared the death penalty under a deal with King County prosecutors to cooperate in the search for bodies and is serving a life sentence at Washington State Penitentiary. He recently talked with KOMO-TV and said he may have more victims, but he has refused to talk to Lewis County detectives. If convicted of a killing outside King County, Ridgway could face the death penalty.

Don Bradley, 2013 United Way Board President Battelle

PORT ANGELES — The new $3.8 million face of the city’s downtown will be celebrated from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Friday with a ribboncutting and block party. It’s a party that at least one business owner near the completed downtown esplanade overlooking Port Angeles Harbor hopes will not be the last. “The goal is that this will introduce [the community] to the first of many block parties down here,� said Edna Petersen, owner of Necessities and Temptations gift shop at the intersection of West Railroad Avenue and North Laurel Street. Petersen, who serves on the promotions committee of the Port Angeles Downtown

Association, helped organize the esplanade ribbon-cutting and block party, which will be co-hosted by the city and the downtown association. The ceremony will be from 4:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Captain’s Plaza area of the esplanade, on the west end near where Railroad Avenue and North Oak Street connect, said Nathan West, the city’s community and economic development director. During the ceremony, locally owned contractors and design firms involved in the esplanade project will be thanked, he said, adding that it will serve as an introduction to the city’s plans for the beginnings of a new park, christened West End Park, between the esplanade and the Valley Creek estuary.

West said he expects the first phase of the new park, comprising a stretch with two small beaches, to go out to bid by early 2014. Petersen said the block party will feature a celebratory cake, radio-controlled plane and car demonstrations from Pacific Rim Hobbies on Railroad Avenue, and food from Smugglers Landing and Next Door Gastropub.


folk acoustic guitarist and songwriter Mickey Burnett at the block party, pub coowner Justin Tognoni said. Primo Construction, based in Carlsborg, started work on the esplanade project last October and has since built a concrete promenade running parallel to Railroad Avenue and improved the surfaces of both the avenue and Oak Street. Petersen said the esplanade, which opened to the public in August, will serve as a new venue for block parties and other events that showcase the beauty of Port Angeles and the surrounding landscape. “The view [from the esplanade] is extraordinary,� Petersen said. “The water is serene, and the mountains are majestic.�

Next Door will donate the proceeds of its $3 tacos to Healthy Families of Clallam County, while Smugglers Landing will donate its proceeds to the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, Petersen said. Humane Society representatives will be on hand with animals for adoption, ________ while Necessities and Temptations will host face-paintReporter Jeremy Schwartz can ing and glitter tattoos, be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Petersen added. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula Next Door will host local

Conservation district offers Clallam workshops, classes PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Registration is open for the Clallam Conservation District’s annual natural landscaping course and fall landscaping with native plants field workshops. Conservation district manager Joe Holtrop is the instructor for both the course and the field workshops. The first of the free field workshops will be this weekend. One workshop will be held in conjunction with the Dungeness River Festival at the Dungeness River Audubon Center, 2151 W.

Hendrickson Road. It will be at 3 p.m. Friday. A second workshop will be at Robin Hill Farm Park from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The third field workshop will be at the Dungeness Recreation Area from 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 5. No fee is charged for these field workshops, but due to space limitations, pre-registration is required. To register, phone the conservation district at 360452-1912, ext. 5. The natural landscape course follows permacul-

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Forks fetes heritage, history starting today BY ARWYN RICE

Arlo Schmidt, 5, and Norah Schmidt, 8, both of Sequim, help out with the recent Ocean Conservancy International Coastal Cleanup at Third Beach near LaPush. Volunteers spread out to clean beaches from Cape Disappointment to Cape Flattery.



Volunteers clean some 2,500 pounds of debris Part of inaugural effort along coast BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Cleanups had been organized by Washington State Parks and the Pacific Northwest 4 Wheel Drive Association on the third weekend of April since 1971. Last weekend was CoastSavers’ inaugural fall cleanup. Founding members of CoastSavers include representatives from Lions Club International, Discover Your Northwest, Grass Roots Garbage Gang, Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, Olympic National Park and the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission. More information about coast cleanups and marine debris is available at www.

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At least some of the debris may have been from the March 2011 Japanese earthquake and tsunami. “Some volunteers who cleaned north of Ozette around Cape Alava documented several mortisand-timber beams, some covered in barnacles illustrating their long-distance travel,” Schmidt said. ________ Mortis-and-timber is Reporter Arwyn Rice can be the traditional construc- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. tion style for Japanese 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula buildings, he said.

Homecoming Week

Hickory shirts During the celebration, residents often wear traditional logger hickory shirts. The tough, narrowstriped blue or gray hickory shirts — which stand up to the rough, wet work of logging — are a uniform of sorts in many West End communities. For those who don’t yet have one, hickory shirts are available for sale at Forks Outfitters at 950 S. Forks Ave. or Jerry’s Rentals, Sales and Service at 1051 S. Forks Ave. The celebration began in 1981 when the Forks Thriftway store decided to honor the logging industry of the area, and the event has expanded to include a communitywide celebration of the town’s history. Dale Raben, 85, will be presented with the 2013 Pioneer Logger Award — given to an individual who has had an impact on the timber industry — at the

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port the Forks High football team in the homecoming game. The Spartans will face off against the Tenino Beavers in the alumni-welcoming classic fall game at 7 p.m. Friday. Smoked fish will be judged, and beer and root beer will be on tap from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at the Old Mill Roundhouse at the 110 Business Park, 100 LaPush Road. Entries for the smoked fish should be at the Old Mill Roundhouse at noon for judging. Brew entries should arrive after noon. First-, second- and thirdplace prizes for smoked fish recipes will be awarded, as well as a People’s Choice selection. Admission is by donation.

Little Loggers On Oct. 5, in the final event of the extended celebration, the Little Loggers Contest at Forks Outfitters connects children with their ideas of the logging history of their town. The Little Loggers Contest includes activities for children ages birth to 12. Children’s hickory shirts and rigging pants costumes are judged, and prizes are given in age categories such as best fake beard.

For the second year, the celebration also includes sporting events leading up to the Forks High School Spartans homecoming game and dance Friday. ________ The events begin today Reporter Arwyn Rice can be with a Forks Middle School football game against Port reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Angeles’ Stevens Middle 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula School at 4 p.m. at Spartan Stadium at Forks High School, 261 Spartan Ave. Follow the PDN on On Thursday, the girls Spartan volleyball team will take on the Montesano Bulldogs at 5:45 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the Forks High gymnasium. FACEBOOK TWITTER Friday is “Wear your Peninsula Daily pendailynews Blue and Gold Day” to sup-

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Washington state’s ocean beaches are a bit cleaner now after 115 volunteers plucked trash from the Olympic coast during the International Coastal Cleanup. The volunteers collected about 2,500 pounds of beach debris in just a few hours Saturday, said Jon Schmidt, Washington CoastSavers coordinator. “It was a rainy morning, but it didn’t stop people from driving from Auburn and Anacortes and elsewhere around the state to the coast to help out with this global effort,” Schmidt said. Volunteers spread out to beaches from Cape Flattery near Neah Bay to

Cape Disappointment in the southern end of the state. “I appreciate all the effort that went into picking up tiny pieces of Styrofoam and plastics off the beaches today,” Schmidt said Saturday. “We prevented hundreds of pounds of plastics, ropes, floats and foam from being pulled out to sea.”

FORKS — Logging, fish, high school football and hickory shirts are the stars of the show at this week’s Hickory Shirt/Heritage Days celebration in Forks. Most events will be from today through Saturday. Celebration begins this morning with the presentation of the 2013 Pioneer Logger Award and sports. The verbal history of Forks will be on display at the Old Timers’ Round Table beginning at 1 p.m. Thursday at JT’s Sweet Stuff, 80 N. Forks Ave. From actual area history to historical gossip and fishing and logging tall tales, longtime Forks residents will swap stories of the West End’s wilder days. “It’s whatever people want to talk about,” said Christi Baron, Heritage Days organizer. The moderated storytelling is limited only by when the storytellers get tired and run out of stories, Baron said. “Everyone gets a turn, and sometimes they bring pictures,” she said.

West End Business and Professional Association meeting today. The meeting will begin at 7:30 a.m. at the Department of Natural Resources building’s conference room at 411 Tillicum Lane. Raben moved to Forks in the 1950s to work as a logger and in the 1970s purchased DR Cedar, a shake and shingle mill south of Forks. On Thursday is a threehour Logging and Mill Tour beginning at 9 a.m. The tour will begin at the Forks Visitor Center, 1411 S. Forks Ave., and will go to working logging sites and an operating mill, demonstrating to visitors modern logging and the base of the region’s economic history. Donations are accepted. Volunteer tour guides are retired and semi-retired forestry workers with knowledge of the industry. Seating is limited, so reservations are recommended to 360-374-2531. Children 8 or older are welcome. Closed-toe shoes, such as sneakers or boots, are required.

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Clallam Transit System Public Transit RRFP ID Cards Issuance Locations Announced The Clallam Transit System has announced the following schedule when staff will be at out in the communities to make it more convenient for disabled and senior Clallam County residents to get their regional reduced fare permit (RRFP) program ID cards. CTS staff will be at the following locations on the specified dates and times to issue the program ID cards to eligible residents. There is a one-time permit cost of $3.00 for the ID card itself, except for temporary cards. Interested disabled and senior residents are required to complete an application form and provide required documentation under program guidelines. Sequim Transit Center

10am to Noon

October 2

Sequim Transit Center

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October 3

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October 8

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October 15

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Settlement: Lawsuit’s class-action status nixed CONTINUED FROM A1 The lawsuit sought a class-action status, but that was dropped in lieu of the settlement.

Retraining agents As part of the settlement reached Tuesday, the agency agreed to retrain its Port Angeles agents, whose coverage area includes Clallam and Jefferson counties, on the Constitution’s Fourth Amendment, which prohibits unreasonable searches and requires warrants, federal court filings show. The Port Angeles station had 42 agents as of March in a new facility dedicated in September 2012 that can house up to 50 staff. The agency also will write a letter reaffirming agents must adhere to the protections provided by the amendment when they are on patrol. The Border Patrol, though, admits no wrongdoing in the settlement. Matt Adams, legal director of the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project, said he has high hopes for the effects of the settlement. “This agreement confirms that Border Patrol can’t pull over a vehicle because of the driver’s race or ethnicity or simply because the person lives in proximity to the border,” Adams said. “We hope that the reporting requirements and the additional training will ultimately provide greater accountability and restore a measure of dignity for folks who live in this region.”

Share information Every six months for 18 months, the Border Patrol will provide the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project copies of the forms its agents must fill out after every traffic stop in the North Olympic Peninsula. It’s a rare agreement in which a federal agency’s internal paperwork will be scrutinized by an outside agency without the use of the Freedom of Information Act, Adams said. The government’s attor-

Applaud: It’s ‘one less thing to worry about’ CONTINUED FROM A1 Baron described the settlement as a “step forward.” “We don’t want to understate or overstate the significance of it,” Baron said. “We think it’s an important step forward.” Baron said the yearlong training and 18-month monitoring pieces of the settlement will help the agency comply with the law. “We do think it is a good development, but the work is not done yet,” he added.

Strong oversight While the settlement is specific to the North Olympic Peninsula, Baron said he was hopeful it would call attention to federal lawmakers about the need to “provide strong oversight of this agency,” particularly if immigration reform doubles the size of the Border Patrol. Seattle Border Patrol spokesman Mike Milne was not available for comment Tuesday. Agency spokesman Jeffrey Jones in Blaine directed media inquiries to the U.S. Attorney’s Office in Seattle. The settlement was announced by U.S. Attorney Jenny A. Durkan, the Northwest Immigrant Rights Project and the American Civil Liberties Union of Washington State. The Border Patrol’s presence on the North Olympic Peninsula has increased dramatically in the past seven years, growing from four in 2006 to 42 in mid-March. In September 2012, the Border Patrol station moved from neys sought a settlement with the groups after a judge denied their motion to dismiss the case, Adams added. “This settlement is confirmation that we can both ensure the safety of our borders and protect all members of our communities in a constitutional manner,” U.S. Attorney Jenny Durkan said in a statement. “I appreciate the dedication and hard work of the Border Patrol, who are both


The U.S. Customs and Border Protection’s Port Angeles headquarters is shown in June. harassed because of the way they look.” Preschool teacher and Forks Human Rights Group member Manuela Velasquez said Tuesday she is “very happy” about the settlement. “This is going to be taken very well because we always felt the discrimination,” she said. “This is one less thing to Back up stops worry about when we are walkGroup organizer Lesley Hoare ing on the street or driving our vehicles to places. said the Border Patrol now will “A lot of people have stopped have to back up its stops with going to Port Angeles, families justification, which it hasn’t done have decided not to go to Port in the past. “This should protect our com- Angeles with all that’s going on.” Hoare and Velasquez said it munity’s rights to a much greater seems Border Patrol agents are degree,” she said Tuesday. making far fewer stops in the “People should be able to go West End than they once did. about their daily life with more “They haven’t been around for security that they won’t be

the Richard B. Anderson Federal Building in downtown Port Angeles to a sprawling new $11.9 million headquarters about 2 miles east of downtown. The Forks Human Rights Group has been conducting inperson documentation of Border Patrol stops in the West End since 2008.

the first line of defense against danger and the first to welcome millions of our visitors.” The lawsuit stems from tensions between immigrants and the expanded presence of Border Patrol agents on Clallam County’s West End.

Plaintiffs listed It lists the plaintiffs as Ismael Ramos Contreras, an 18-year-old former Forks High School senior; Ernest

Grimes, a Neah Bay resident who works as a corrections officer at the Clallam Bay Corrections Center and a part-time Neah Bay police officer; and Jose Sanchez, a Forks resident and corrections officer for Olympic Corrections Center. Ramos Contreras was with a group of friends when four agents pulled them over. The lawsuit said one of the agents tried to take the keys out of the ignition and interrogated the teenagers but never

a long time,” Velasquez said. “Occasionally, we see one or two [agents] here and there.” Until agents’ presence became less noticeable, “they were practically chasing Latinos,” Velasquez said. Hoare said she hopes the settlement “keeps things going in the right direction.” Lois Danks of Port Angeles, who organized Stop the Checkpoints in response to increased Border Patrol activities on the Peninsula, was not immediately available for comment.

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at

provided a reason for the stop. He said that in a separate incident, an agent asked for his immigration status outside of court in Forks. “At first, I thought it was funny,” he said. “But once it happened twice, I thought this is serious. This is not OK. I don’t want to keep getting stopped or questioned about my nationality or citizenship,” Ramos Contreras said. Grimes, while wearing

his corrections officer uniform, was stopped in his car by a Border Patrol agent in October 2011 near Clallam Bay and asked about his immigration status, according to the lawsuit. Grimes said he never was told why he was stopped. Sanchez was stopped in his car by Border Patrol agents in summer 2009 and fall 2011, the lawsuit said, and was asked both times about his immigration status.

Wedding: Couple will be married in Port Angeles CONTINUED FROM A1 ding in here before, so this is the first and, I think, the Said Nilles: “It’s getting sweetest,” said Cock-a-doolater. I guess we better be dle owner Dana Page. “They adore the shop, certain about this. But I gave it 93 years’ thought, and they’re pretty adorand I’m certain about this.” able.” They will be married by The wedding will be 9:30 a.m. Friday at Cock-a- Pastor Mark Weatherford of doodle Doughnuts in Port Eastern Hills Community Church in Carlsborg. Angeles, 105 E. Front St. “I feel like I need to Salley fell in love with the place when she first counsel them, but what moved to the North Olym- advice do you give somepic Peninsula about five body that’s 90?” Weatheryears ago and had to make ford said. repeated trips to the Department of Licensing Live in Sequim office to provide the right Both live in the Vintage paperwork for an identifica- at Sequim, an apartment tion card. complex for seniors in west Salley doesn’t drive. Sequim, and met over Nilles has had his license Nilles’ car. since he was a boy. He’s getThey met one day when ting it enhanced so they can Salley wasn’t feeling well go to Canada. and it was too early to get a “We’ve never had a wed- bus.

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“taking my walker with me” and Nilles with his cane. They started making regular trips to McDonald’s for breakfast and coffee. At first, Nilles would drive them, and then they started walking — without help. “After awhile, I didn’t touch my walker anymore, and he didn’t carry his cane anymore. We just leaned on each other’s hands,” Salley said. That got the McDonald’s set talking. “They would always ask us how long we’ve been married,” she said. “I think that’s what gave him the idea.”

who would come and see me and go to all that trouble. And the rest of them around here wouldn’t even give me a phone call. So I thought she might be the right one.” Both have been married before. Salley was married for 52 years to her late husband, Fred, who died in 1996. They had two daughters, one of whom died just before Fred. She quit working at the age of 82. She did secretarial work in Louisiana. Nilles was married twice before. His second wife died in 2002. He has three sons and one daughter. Salley is keeping her name, she said. Southern sweetie “It takes too long. If it took a week to get my ID, Nilles said he knew Sal- how long would it take to ley was the one when she change my name?” helped him get to the hospital when he was ill earlier Road trips this year. It was a ride to Hurri“When I was in the hospital, she came down to see cane Ridge that solidified me every day. She took the their romance. Although Nilles is used bus,” Nilles said. “She was the only one to being in the driver’s seat,

Your vehicle must have a driver’s side mirror and either a passenger side or interior rear view mirror.

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Joe Smillie can be reached at 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at

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his sister, Mary, drove them to Hurricane Ridge, allowing him to sit in the back seat with Salley. “And we got to hold hands all the way,” Salley said. “And then, I just went up and kissed her real good,” Nilles said. “She called me later and . . .” “I said I hadn’t been kissed like that in a looong time,” Salley finished. They’re planning to drive to Leavenworth immediately after Friday’s ceremony. “They want to go Leavenworth, and I think she just wants to be an honest woman before they hit the road together,” granddaughter Jada Jack said. “So we’ll get them married, and everybody will get to have their favorite doughnut, and then we’ll send them down the road,” Jack said.


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Salley asked the Vintage staff how she could get to the doctor. They said they would call “Andy.” “I thought, ‘Who is Andy?’” she said. Said Nilles: “I’ve hauled a lot of people to the drug store and the grocery store and the hardware store.” A retired rancher and wheat farmer from Mansfield, Nilles — who moved to Sequim in 1981 — likes to spend his time helping people. He mows the quarteracre lawn of an elderly friend in Port Angeles every two weeks. He crochets hats for babies and cancer patients. He makes whole vats of clam chowder and zucchini bread that are the talk of the Vintage. “Anytime anybody needs anything, they call Andy,” Salley said. That’s made him popular around the Vintage complex. After that first trip to the office, they took a walk down to McDonald’s, Salley





Singer to perform vintage melodies said, and at given moments in history, singers shape them into standards. In addition to a long stint with the swing trio Cats & Jammers and time with the Gypsy jazz outfit Hot Club of San Francisco, Herold has put out five of her own records.


PORT TOWNSEND — Sylvia Herold will arrive, jewels sparkling and archtop guitar thrumming, for the last of this season’s Key City Cabaret concerts Friday night. The jewels, mind you, are Herold’s songs. She collects vintage pieces, then shows them off in her velvety style. For this concert at the Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St., she’s bringing a jewel box of music from the 1920s up through the ’60s. Tickets to the 8 p.m. show are $15 at www.Key and 360-385-KCPT (5278).

Released records


Sylvia Herold will sparkle at the Key City Playhouse in Port Townsend this Friday night.

These include 2012’s “The Spider and the Fly,” recorded with the Rhythm Bugs; “A Mockingbird Sings in California” from 2001; and 1997’s “A Bowl of Crystal Tears.” These days, she plays the archtop guitar, a vintage instrument originally made for the orchestra. It’s “more punchy,” she said, than a regular acoustic guitar, and it fits her just right. Herold’s concert caps 2013’s Key City Playhouse series presented by the nonprofit Key City Public Theatre and the Toolshed Soundlab studio in Port Townsend. This singer, Toolshed owner George Rezendes said, “is one of the most adventurous and eclectic musicians on the scene today.”


In preparation for Girls’ Night Out on Oct. 3, downtown merchants, from left, Rosie Itti, Bickie Steffan and Sue Arthur begin stuffing 500 gift bags for the event. The poster features a 1942 photo of Mary F. Mullen, the mother of Port Townsend Main Street Executive Director Mari Mullen.

Night: Gift bags on sale

that wouldn’t have happened without AfricanAmericans and the blues.” From pop to swing Herold describes herself Herold predicts her set as a collector of songs, one will travel from swing to who loves to examine them pop classics and back, from line by line. “Jeepers Creepers” to “The Look of Love” and, for ‘Life’s endeavor’ comic relief, “Lydia the TatThis study “is my life’s tooed Lady,” a 1939 ditty endeavor,” she said. sung by Groucho Marx. “I don’t know much Herold, who hails from Oakland, Calif., will come about songs from 1980 forto Port Townsend with her ward,” though. It’s not that upright-bassist husband, Herold doesn’t believe any Chuck Ervin, and add local good music came out after clarinetist John Morton to that year. She does feel _________ make it a trio Friday night. that it takes a few decades She sings, plays and rel- for the really good ones to Features Editor Diane Urbani ishes jazz as “one thing “percolate up.” de la Paz can be reached at 360Songs are “little three- 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. that America has produced that is specifically ours and minute packages,” Herold

Charges expected in vehicular assault BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CONTINUED FROM A1 fashion trends, each event differs from year to year. “What is really fun this Volunteers are now assembling 500 gift bags — year is we have several merchants featuring socks, chocolate, uptown postcards and other goodies involved,” Mullen said. “So — that will be sold for $10 people shop up there and have a great time and then each beginning Tuesday. “Every gift bag is differ- come on downtown.” The poster for the event ent, but each one has a lot of includes a modeling shot of fun stuff,” Mullen said. With the changing Mullen’s mother, Mary F. nature of local retail and Mullen, taken in 1942.

Briefly . . .


to 4 p.m. Currently featured is “Maritime Art: 1880-2013.” Exhibits are in the former municipal courtroom, fire hall and jail spaces of the historic City Hall. Admission to each of the sites is $4 for adults, $1 for children younger than 12. Historical walking tours of Downtown and Uptown Port Townsend are offered

through this weekend. Tickets are $10. Downtown tours are at 2 p.m. Saturdays beginning at the Jefferson Museum of Art & History. Uptown tours are at 2 p.m. Sundays. They begin at the Rothschild House Museum. For details, visit www. or phone 360-385-1003.


officers responded to a call Tuesday morning from the boy’s mother, who found both breathing but unconscious. Peninsula Daily News



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Monday will be the final day to see the Rothschild House Museum’s current exhibit on Depression-era clothing in Port Townsend.



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Museums ready for seasonal conversion

PORT TOWNSEND — The Rothschild House Museum will close for the season Monday, while the Commanding Officer’s Bauman said he, Baker Quarters will change hours and a number of others were in October, and the Jefferattending a wake for a friend son Museum of Art & Hisat the Alder Lane home. PORT ANGELES — The tory will remain open daily An incident report filed by School Board will hear a through December. Undersheriff Ron Peregrin report on PATV, a studentAll three are managed said Baker and Bauman run television webcast stuby the Jefferson County were asked to leave because dio, when it meets Thursday. Historical Society. they were arguing. The board will meet at Monday will be the last Bauman was standing on 7 p.m. at Hamilton Elemen- day to see the Rothschild the driveway near where it tary, 1822 W. Seventh St. House Museum’s current meets Alder Lane. Baker had Skill center instructor exhibit, “Clothing of the driven north on Alder Lane Lisa Hitt will update the Depression Era,” which from the home when he board on the progress of draws on the Jefferson reversed his truck, backing PATV, which live-streamed County Historical Society’s diagonally across the drive- the Port Angeles High textile collection. School 2013 graduation cerThe house will reopen in way and striking Bauman. emony online in June. May with a new clothing Students plan to liveexhibit. Struck Bauman stream several Port Angeles The house on the bluff at The rear of the truck High football games this fall. the corner of Franklin and struck Bauman’s right side, Hamilton Principal Gary Taylor streets is open for causing his head to hit the Pringle will present to the tours from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. tailgate and throwing him board on the school’s progdaily. into a ditch on the south side ress, scores and activities. The Commanding OffiThe board will consider an cer’s Quarters at Fort Worof the driveway. den, 200 Battery Way, is Baker reportedly got out agreement among the Port of the truck, yelled at Bau- Angeles School District, City open from noon to 5 p.m. University of Seattle and the daily through September. man and then drove away. Beginning in October, it Bauman told police he did Albright School of Education; will be open only on weeknot recall exactly what hap- a memorandum of underpened that afternoon but standing for the Retired and ends from noon to 5 p.m. each day. remembered being asked to Senior Volunteer Program; The Jefferson Museum leave the gathering and and a change in November board meetings, the first of Art & History at being struck. meeting from Nov. 14 to 540 Water St. will remain “[Bauman] said that he Nov. 7, and the second from open daily through Decemrecalled Baker being at the Nov. 21 to Nov. 14. ber. Hours are from 11 a.m. gathering, but he said they were not at odds with each Possible overdose other,” Peregrin wrote in the REDMOND — Police in incident report. Baker’s truck was found Redmond say a 37-year-old man and his 4-year-old son and seized Sept. 12. It had damage to the tail- were taken to a local hospital following a possible hergate and a rub mark on the oin overdose. rear bumper. Lt. Charlie Gorman said

PORT ANGELES — Charges are expected to be filed today against a Port Angeles man who allegedly backed his pickup truck into another man he had been arguing with, sending the man into a nearby ditch. Todd Baker, 49, said Tuesday that his backing into David Bauman, 49 of Port Angeles on the afternoon of Sept. 11 was an accident. “I was backing up and didn’t see him,” said Baker, who described Bauman as a friend. Baker turned himself in to the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office on Thursday after deputies announced they were looking for him that afternoon. The incident happened at about 4 p.m. at a home on South Alder Lane about a mile south of U.S. Highway 101, according to Sheriff’s Office accounts. Bauman suffered a severely broken ankle, a head laceration and other injuries after he was struck by Baker’s truck, according to deputy accounts. Baker was booked into the Clallam County jail for investigation of one count of vehicular assault last Thursday and released on his own recognizance Friday with instructions to appear in Clallam County Superior Court today at 1 p.m. In a Tuesday interview, ________ Bauman said Baker is a friend of his and that Baker Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can did not intend to hit him. be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. “I don’t think he did it on 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula purpose,” Bauman said.

“She was very stylish,” Mullen said of her mother, who died in 2002. “And we loved to go shopping together.” For more information, visit or phone 360-385-7911.





Washington state shops Ore. theater for bank for pot revenue will perform Current one has account till June 30 BY JORDAN SCHRADER MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

OLYMPIA — Wanted: a bank for state government. Must offer attentive customer service. Must be able to handle several deposits a day, with drop-offs of up to 40 bags at a time. Must allow an account to be overdrafted during the day by more than $1.2 billion. Oh, and must accept money from the sale of marijuana. As Washington state shops for a bank, that last demand might not be as hard to meet as it sounds. The state’s current banker, Bank of America, already has agreed to it, according to the state treasurer, who said that despite federal restrictions, Washington shouldn’t face reprisals for banking and spending the revenue that is coming soon from pot taxes and fees.

Bank of America “I’m not too worried about it,� Treasurer Jim McIntire said. “It’s actually one of the advantages of having Bank of America as your contractor. It’s unlikely, I think, that the federal government would raid them. . . . “And they’re big enough to look out for themselves on this.� Bank of America’s sevenyear contract to hold the


The Liquor Control Board will receive its first fees in November from applicants asking the board for licenses to grow and sell marijuana, and the Department of Revenue starts collecting taxes as soon as March after the first licenses are awarded. state’s main account runs through June 30, and the state asked for bids this month in a request that specifically calls out deposits of marijuana revenue as a must-have. In the meantime, the state expects to start depositing revenue from Initiative 502, which legalized the recreational use of marijuana. The Liquor Control Board will receive its first fees in November from applicants asking the board for licenses to grow and sell the drug, and the Department of Revenue starts collecting taxes as soon as March after the first licenses are awarded. Much of the revenue could arrive in the form of cash, since banks are reluctant to do business with pot dealers without changes in federal policy that treats banking of marijuana proceeds as money laundering. Handling all those bills presents a hurdle for the

state Department of Revenue. But some had suggested a bigger problem would be trying to store and spend the money.

Forecasts unclear The uncertainty was reflected in last week’s quarterly report from Washington revenue forecasters, who said they wouldn’t count I-502 revenue in their projections until the Liquor Board finishes writing rules and “an agreement is reached with the federal government with respect to the legality of depositing cannabis-sourced tax receipts into state accounts.� As recently as July, Liquor Board member Chris Marr said not a penny could be deposited without risk of tainting other state money — unless federal authorities took action. Marr has dialed back his alarms but said last week he still would like clarity from the


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federal government. Bank of America is confident, the Treasurer’s Office said. After all, Washington taxpayers may be breaking all sorts of laws, but that doesn’t deter the bank from taking their tax money when state government deposits it. Its bankers have “checked this out with their compliance department, and they don’t see it as any different than, say, medical marijuana or any other activity,� Assistant Treasurer Wolfgang Opitz said. “There could be other illegal activities going on in this state that happen to be in the tax base.� Medical-marijuana sellers are not regulated or licensed by the state, and they operate in what some see as a legal gray area. But they are supposed to pay sales tax and business tax, which goes into the state’s bank account. The new I-502 businesses are different. They will be licensed by the state, so revenue collectors can’t plead ignorance of the companies’ business practices.

Licensing effects Liquor Board Director Rick Garza said he asked other state officials whether the licensing would affect the state’s ability to deposit the revenue. Not necessarily, he was told. Washington is not the first state to license marijuana businesses, and the federal government has never cracked down on states’ bank accounts, Garza said. The next problem to resolve is marijuana businesses’ inability to bank. Marr worries about the inefficiency of collecting cash and hopes for a federal resolution. “We’re really not equipped to accept cash,� he said. The Liquor Board might rely on the revenue department’s collection network. If tax rates don’t change, I-502 might bring in between $1.4 billion and $3.2 billion over a decade, consultants told the Liquor Board.

play on Frida Event kicks off Studium series at local college PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College’s Studium Generale series will present 11 free public programs this fall in the Little Theater on the Port Angeles campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. The first program in the series starts at 12:35 p.m. Thursday with the Teatro Milagro — Miracle Theater — of Portland, Ore., and a free performance of “Frida: Un Retablo.� In this play, the Mexican artist Frida Kahlo (1907-1954) appears in all her glory, wearing her traditional Tehuantepec dress and telling her story. It’s one of life and art intertwined, from the streetcar accident that left her crippled to her torrid relationship with muralist Diego Rivera. And it all happens within the 50-minute Studium Generale. The series continues at 12:35 p.m. each Thursday into December, with three programs dedicated to a theme: the United Nations’ declaration of 2013 as “The International Year of Water Cooperation.� These Studium programs are: ■Jon Riedel: A geologist with the National Park Service, Riedel will speak

on “Vanishing Ice: Where Will Our Water Go As Our Glaciers Go?� on Thursday, Oct. 10. This program is co-sponsored with Climate Action Olympic, a local group formed to study the issue of climate change. ■Robert Steelquist, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration education and outreach coordinator for the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, will present “Our Changing Ocean� on Thursday, Nov. 7. Steelquist will outline some of what is known and much of what is unknown about the Olympic coast of the future. ■ Artist Karen Hackenberg will present “The Floating World� on Thursday, Dec. 5. The Port Townsend resident will discuss her art, some of which has been purchased for the Washington State Art Collection at Peninsula College. Other Studium Generale programs this season include presentations by Peninsula College faculty Rich Riski and Jim Fisher, the Storytellers of Clallam County, the Oregon Shakespeare Festival, Healthy Families, Olympic National Park anthropologist Jacilee Wray and the Peninsula College Drama Department. For information on these and other public events, visit www.pencol. edu or PeninsulaCollege.

Frida Kahlo de Rivera, left, and Diego Rivera.

Now Showing


â– Deer Park Cinema,

Port Angeles (360-4527176) “Blue Jasmine� (PG-13) “The Family� (R) “Insidious: Chapter 2� (PG-13) “Lee Daniels’ The Butler� (PG-13) “Planes� (PG; animated) “Prisoners� (R)

■Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) “Despicable Me 2� (PG; animated) “Elysium� (R) “Riddick� (R)

â– The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089)

“Fill the Void� (PG) “In a World� (R) “The Conjuring� (R)

â– Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) Closed for digital projector conversion.

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4-H’ers win big in Puyallup contest EARLIER THIS MONTH, parent and equestrian coach Katie Salmon-Newton accompanied four Peninsula 4-H intermediate performance riders — Clallam County 4-H winners — to the Western Washington competition in Puyallup. There, she tells me, “the kids had a lot of fun together, putting forth good effort while facing some tough competition.” They partnered up with three other counties to share barn duty and in the process made some good friends. Colby Rentas’ horse, Sassy, didn’t feel well, so he only got to compete in showmanship, where Colby was able to garner a blue ribbon. Haylie Newton and Timber did quite well in stockseat, earning a blue. She assures me all the youths “were great ambassadors for Clallam County.”

PENINSULA HORSEPLAY Last year, the Griffiths rear set of Indy’s Old Macs broke, and I replaced them with Renegade Hoof Boots. This year when his front set broke, friend Stephanie Jaffe loaned me a pair of Easy Boot Epics with Gaitors that were too big for her horses, so if they worked for Indy, I was going to buy them. Her Epics were a very tight fit for Indy’s large feet, but I managed to get them on. Better yet, he liked them. Not knowing Lacey’s Old Macs were about to break, I put them on, and Ashley and I rode out to the Cassidy Creek trails adjacent to my home. Well, halfway through the 1½-mile ride — and in the midst of wooded trails — first one boot broke, then another, and by the time we got back on the logging roads, the last boot broke. All the breakage looked as if it were caused by the rubber becoming aged through the years, which apparently weakens rubber. Who knew? Well, I do now. So, because Lacey had had shoes on the past nine months, the soles of her feet were very tender. Now, with no boots to protect her from the rocks on the DNR road, she was very tenderfooted and limped in pain. Ashley dismounted to walk Lacey home. Then, the gentle mist we were riding through began to pour down as if a giant bucket of cold water was being poured over us from heaven. I don’t tolerate cold well and started shivering.


Results ■ Showmanship — Colby, blue; Rachel Hendry, red; Hailey, red; Emily Menshew, red. ■ Huntseat — Hailey, red; Emily, white. ■ Trail — Hailey, red; Emily, white. ■ Stockseat — Hailey, blue; Emily, white; Rachel, white. ■ Herdsmanship — Colby, Emily, Hailey and Rachel all received blues.


mama, but again, he let me urge him on. About halfway up, some family friends came up behind us in their minivan. To Indy, this van was now blocking him from his mama, and for the last 150 feet up the drive, my very powerful 16-hand boy turned into a bucking bronco. First, he gave a massive lurch forward and sideways, then some serious bucking. Then, I saw first one Epic, then another fly high into the air in front and to opposite sides, then more lurching and bucking — and me trying to stay on with, because of the splint, just my ring and pinky fingers on the horn and my right hand flailing in the air holding the reins.

Trotting on home My very capable and adept niece urged me to trot Indy home to get warm. After a bit of arguing, I agreed. After all, we were less than a mile from home. Well, Indy trotted ahead at my urging, but I could tell he wasn’t happy leaving his mama behind. He’d hesitate, stop and look behind until I urged him on again. When we got to the bottom of our 450-foot driveway, he really didn’t want to go farther without his

Hanging on Because of cramping muscles, I’d been riding with my left foot out of the stirrup and dangling, which I think is the main reason I stayed on: I was able to clamp my legs tight to his belly.

Safe and sound Ashley arrived home safe with Lacey, so all’s good in the world. Now I just have decide which type of hoof boots to buy. If they didn’t stay on Indy’s bucking, I doubt the Epic would stay on trudging through the mud. On a ride last year, a piece of metal wire on the Renegades caught on a twig, pulling the wire out and thus causing the boot to fall off. I didn’t have the proper tools to put it back together on the trail when there was snow on the ground, so I don’t think I will purchase any more. The search is on. BULK • REG. $9.49

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So hooray to me, I say today, because I stayed on the full eight-second ride! I don’t know who was more surprised, Indy or me. I know I earned his respect by staying on. The biggest surprise to me was, “How in the world did he get both boots off his front hoofs?”



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Events ■ Saturday-Sunday — Back Country Horsemen Peninsula chapter’s annual Muller/Littleton Horse Camp ride, potluck and work party, with a 10 a.m. rideout Saturday, followed by potluck at 5 p.m. Follow U.S. Highway 101 to 3 miles west of Lake Crescent and turn right at the Littleton/Mount Muller sign. Phone Dave Seibel at 360-640-9472. ■ Freedom Farm events next month: 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 5 — Harvest Celebration Farm Tour. Oct. 19 — Freedom

Farm jumpers-only series show. Noon to 3 p.m. Oct. 20 — Cowmanship class. Noon to 2 p.m. Oct. 27 — Adult horsemanship class. Freedom Farm is located at 493 Spring Road in Agnew. To sign up, phone Mary Gallagher at 360-457-4897.

________ Karen Griffiths’ column, Peninsula Horseplay, appears every other Wednesday. If you have a horse event, clinic or seminar you would like listed, please email Griffiths at kbg@ at least two weeks in advance. You can also write Griffiths at PDN, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

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My Indy — I love him to pieces, but he can be a bit of a scalawag at times. We’ve been together 10 years now; he came into my life at 4 months old as a package deal when I bought his mother, Lacey, so we are very familiar with each other. For the most part, he trusts me and does what I ask him, and for the most part, I trust him — but not implicitly. Here’s why: My niece Ashley Griffiths flew up for a surprise visit and last Monday wanted to go on a trail ride, with her riding Lacey and me Indy. A potential problem was I had had their shoes pulled the week before for the winter. I pulled them early, thinking I wouldn’t be riding for a while because the first week of this month, I had reconstructive surgery on my left middle finger, resulting in a hand splint for six weeks. The shoeless problem should have been solved by putting the horse “sneakers” on, but in this case, the Old Macs failed me because, as it turned out, they were too old.


Puyallup State Fair 4-H Intermediate Performance Riders representing Clallam Country with their blue ribbons of truth, showing they performed all movements the judges requested of them in a timely and accomplished manner, are, from left, Haylie Newton, Colby Rentas, Emily Menshew and Rachel Hendry.

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OMC CEO: ‘Obamacare’ may strain system Doctor shortage, larger patient base looming BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Without enough doctors as it is now, Clallam County may have a serious doctor shortage looming when requirements in the federal Affordable Care Act, aka “Obamacare,” add millions of insured patients to the health care system next year. “Having insurance and no doctor doesn’t do near as much good as having a doctor and insurance,” Olympic Medical Center CEO Eric Lewis told the SequimDungeness Chamber of Commerce at Tuesday’s luncheon at SunLand Golf & Country Club.

Estimated 11,000 He said 15 percent of Clallam County’s estimated 71,863 population — 11,000 people — who do not have insurance now will when the year starts. Those without insurance


Eric Lewis, left, CEO of Olympic Medical Center, talks shop about insurance reform and the need for more doctors in Clallam County at the Sequim-Dungeness Chamber of Commerce luncheon Tuesday at SunLand Golf & Country Club. typically do not seek treatment until minor medical issues become major, Lewis said. “There’s nothing worse than being sick and having no insurance,” Lewis said. But “are there going to be the physicians here to meet that demand?”

Bellingham educator is teacher of the year THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — A middle school teacher from Bellingham, who works with students just learning to speak and read English, is the 2014 teacher of the year in Washington state. Katie Brown has taught at Shuksan Middle School for 11 years. Two years ago, she became the English Language Learning specialist at the school, so she now coaches teachers and works with students one-on-one in addition to teaching in her own classroom. “She’s a great instructor herself. She’s a great coach of other teachers, and she gets the big picture,” Shuksan Assistant Principal Janae Hodge said.

Brown’s greatest strength, Hodge said, is as a collaborator. In accepting the award, Brown gave credit to her team of fellow teachers and staff. Principal Jay Jordan commended her for building a strong relationship with the parents of her students and helping them become part of the school community. But he said those are not the only reasons she deserved to be teacher of the year. At Shuksan Middle School more students are passing the state English language proficiency exam since Brown became an ELL specialist, including some who had been struggling for years.

And how will much now you’re throwing 30 milmore expensive will lion more people into it,” he that increased demand said. Several chamber memmake doctors? bers cited instances in which they or someone they Appointments knew could not get an “We have a health care appointment with a doctor system that has not been in Sequim, forcing them to able to contain costs, and go as far as Silverdale for

Death and Memorial Notice

October 29, 1921 September 22, 2013 Ramona “Rae” Burdick, age 91, passed away on September 22, 2013. Ramona was born in Magrath, Alberta, Canada, on October 29, 1921, to Vernon and Myrtle Woolley. At age 15, her family moved to Vancouver, British Columbia, where she completed high school and business school. She then accepted a government appointment in Ottawa and worked at Air Force headquarters dur-

ing World War II. She married William Burdick in Vancouver on May 12, 1945. They moved to Port Angeles following their marriage. She worked for several years in the personnel office of Crown Zellerbach until they had a family. Her husband passed away December 24, 1971. Following his death, she worked as a deputy treasurer in the Clallam County Treasurer’s Office. She was an avid reader and always said the Port Angeles Library was one of her favorite places. She loved Port Angeles, the Olympic Mountains and the Strait

June 24, 1954 September 21, 2013 “Tom” Edward Harms was born on June 24, 1954, in San Diego, California, to CJ and Pat Harms. He died of a sudden heart attack September 21, 2013, in Port Townsend. Tom was the eldest of three children and grew up in Seattle, Washington, where he graduated from Kennedy High School in 1972, and the University of Washington with a bachelor’s degree in chemical engineering in 1977. He later received his MBA from Colorado State University.

of Juan de Fuca. She was an active lifetime member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. She is survived by sons Patrick (Fusae) of Ephrata, Washington, and David (Ellen) of Maple Valley, Washington; three granddaughters, Naomi, Dejia and Haily; beloved sister Janice Barr of Everett; and nieces Loretta, Patty and Mary. At her request, no memorial services will be held. A private graveside service will be held. Arrangements were entrusted to HarperRidgeview Funeral Chapel, Port Angeles.

Death and Memorial Notice JAMES ‘JIM’ ALLEN November 18, 1941 September 20, 2013

Mr. Harms Tom married Carol Gould Harms in 1978 in Kelso, Washington. Together, they have three children, Phillip Harms, Paul Harms and Karen

Jerry (Felicia) of Chimacum and Chris (Patti) Wood of Graham, Washington; sisters Barbara Armstrong of Lacey, Washington, and Julie (Larry) Trussell of Port Angeles; as well as 15 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Jim was preceded in death by his brother, Charles “Bud” Allen, and sister Ella Beck of Port Angeles. A potluck gathering and celebration of life will take place at Fairview Grange, 2123 Lake Farm Road, Port Angeles, on Saturday, September 28, at 1 p.m.

Tom loved being active and the outdoors. Tom is survived by his wife, Carol; his sons, Phillip and Paul Harms; and his daughter and her husband, Karen and Jay Park. Also surviving are his parents, CJ and Pat Harms; his parent-in-laws, Chuck and Gerry Gould; his brother, Dave (Cindy) Harms; his sister, Caye (Scott) Conner , his brother-in-law, Chuck (Jan) Gould Jr.; his sister-in-law, Janet (Bill) Mock; Paul Harms’ fiancee, Courtney Stutzman; and several nieces and nephews. A memorial service for Tom will be held at Calvary Community Church, 82 Romans Road, Port Townsend, on Thursday, September 26, at 1 p.m.

Death Notices Chuck Slocum of Vinland Lutheran Church in Poulsbo will officiate. April 15, 1926 — Sept. 21, 2013 Kosec Funeral Home, Chimacum resident Port Townsend, is in charge Alvin Adolph Grondahl died of arrangements. at Jefferson Healthcare in Port Townsend after a Mark Christopher lengthy illness. He was 87. Jensen Sr. Services: Funeral service at 1 p.m. Tuesday at March 4, 1948 — Aug. 24, 2013 Kosec Funeral Home & Port Angeles resident Crematory Chapel, 1615 Mark Christopher Jensen Parkside Drive in Port Sr. died of an aneurysm at Townsend. Burial will fol- his home. He was 65. low at Greenwood CemeServices: None planned. tery in Chimacum. Pastor Linde-Price Funeral Ser-

Alvin Adolph Grondahl

vice, Sequim, is in charge of arrangements.

John M. VanHelden July 29, 1928 — Sept. 19, 2013

Sequim resident John M. VanHelden died of agerelated causes at Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles. He was 85. Services: None, per his request. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

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 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is avail-

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able at area mortuaries or by downloading at under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at under “Obituary Forms.” For further details, call 360-417-3527.

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Jim Allen, lifetime resident of the Olympic Peninsula, passed away on September 20, 2013, from small-cell lung cancer. He was born in Port Angeles on November 18, 1941, to Robert and Florence (DeFrang) Allen. He graduated from Port Angeles High School with the class of 1960 and worked as a diesel mechanic for R. Erdmann Trucking before becoming the owner of Allied Auto Wrecking.

He was a member of Teamsters Local 589. On December 26, 1969, he married Nancy Belden. Cars were the other love of Jim’s life. He was a championship race car driver at Port Angeles Speedway and was active with the Peninsula Dream Machines. Jim’s family was incredibly important to him, and he loved doing anything that involved them. Jim leaves behind his wife, Nancy Allen of Port Angeles; sons Jimmy (Debbie), Jeff (Judy) and Andy, all of Port Angeles,

Harms Park. Tom committed his life to Jesus Christ and lived a life that reflected his love of God and of his family. He daily demonstrated consistency, commitment and compassion. However, it is entirely through the grace and work of Jesus Christ that Tom now finds himself in heaven with the Lord. Tom had a 36-year career in the pulp and paper industry working for Longview Fibre, Potlatch Corporation, Clearwater Paper and finally at Port Townsend Paper, where he was pulp mill superintendent. He lived in Longview, Washington; Lewiston, Idaho; Duluth, Minnesota; and Port Townsend.


Death and Memorial Notice RAMONA ‘RAE’ BURDICK

routine appointments. Despite the hospital’s “Having insurance and recruiting efforts, Lewis no doctor doesn’t do said, its rural base limits what it can pay to bring near as much good as having a doctor and new doctors in. “We can’t pay as much as insurance.” other people,” he said. ERIC LEWIS “Some doctor wants to maxOlympic Medical Center CEO imize his income, Clallam County is probably not the insured will have their place to come.” insurance through some form of Medicaid, Lewis Rural base said, called Apple Health in OMC’s pay ranks in the Washington. 25th percentile nationally, he said. Public insurance Because of Clallam The public insurance County’s rural base, though, OMC can offer doctors will be available to those access to federal programs whose income is 138 perthat will pay down their cent of the federal poverty student debt the longer level, currently $11,490 for they stay in a rural commu- an individual and $23,550 for a family of four, accordnity. He did say the hospital ing to the U.S. Department has recruited two new pri- of Health and Human Sermary physicians recently vices. Other forms of governand has eight more physicians or nurse practitioners ment assistance will be coming for interviews next available for those who make up to 400 percent of month. OMC also is competing the poverty level, Lewis with other hospitals for said. ________ those same doctors, however, as they, too, try to staff Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediup for the increased patient tor Joe Smillie can be reached at load. 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at Many of the newly

Leah & Steve Ford

Obituaries appear online at

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email:

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, September 25, 2011 PAGE


Ups, downs of being an altar boy LIKE MANY WHO grew up Catholic in the ’60s, I was convinced I was going to hell. That was the bad news. Pat The good news was that Neal all my friends would be there. A lot of my friends were altar boys, and I was, too. These days, it is very popular to make fun of altar boys with jokes like, “Why doesn’t the Catholic Church allow birth control? Because altar boys don’t get pregnant.” But in the old days of the Latin Mass, you had to have your act together to be an altar boy. Those unfamiliar with the Catholic faith probably don’t

know what a big job that was. After you learned Latin, you were in charge of the water, wine, bread, candles, incense, bells, a medieval wardrobe and, in some cases, crowd control for everything from baptisms to funerals. Meanwhile, there was no slouching, fidgeting or, worse, sleeping, allowed. Well, maybe that wasn’t the worst thing you could do as an altar boy. The worst thing would be dropping the bread, which represents the body of Christ. Go dropping Jesus during Communion, and you’d find yourself serving 6 a.m. Mass with the new guys for the rest of your altar-boy career. Screw-ups who couldn’t light the candles, fire up the incense or pour water were never going to fast-track their way up to the big time — the holiday High Masses. That’s where you made the

big bucks. You could make up to $5 for a midnight Mass. Then there was that other special perk that few realized: Being an altar boy meant you could skip school days on religious grounds. People died all the time, so there were funerals during the week. We called it “the graveyard shift.” I would have skipped school to go frog hunting at the time if I could get away with it, but celebrating Mass at funerals was the only alibi that would pass the parental guidance committee. It didn’t take long for the money and the free pass out of class to go right to our heads. We thought we were better than everyone. We could look down our noses at the drunks who came to church only once a year at midnight on Christmas Eve or

Peninsula Voices Log yard I’d like to point out something I think most Port Angeles residents don’t get to see. We live on a bluff and have looked directly at the log yard on the former Peninsula Plywood property for 16 years. Both of us are trained behavioral scientists, so watching how organizations work fascinates us. During this time, there have been various companies working the log debarker and log-storage aspects of their businesses. The current company working there, Hermann Brothers Logging & Construction Inc., is by leaps and bounds the most productive, efficient and smoothest operating we’ve ever observed. They have clearly maximized the use of the space to store the logs so they can have many more ready for shipment (no longer processing as in the past). They take vastly better care of their equipment, as observed by their consistent, smooth operation and

so much less high-pitched squealing and grinding sounds of machinery begging to be greased and serviced. The precise manipulation of the huge logs is so carefully performed, and they are so accurately stacked and moved about, it’s a fascinating set of professional skills to watch and admire. And they are the best neighbors we’ve had there, taking time and effort to quiet their equipment and work it only during reasonable hours of operation. I won’t go into any detail about the absurd waste of space, agonizing machines and silly cascades of mishandling we’ve watched in past times. Kristen and Bill Larson, Port Angeles

For Ready With the affordable health care program under fire, food stamps being cut and eliminated, Medicaid under siege, and budgets being shredded for medical programs for those less

Easter, while we went almost every day. Never mind we were sneaking the sacramental wine. What the heck. We smoked and chewed, so pounding a little vino first thing in the morning was no big deal. Still, being an altar boy was not without its special challenges and humbling episodes that confirmed our worst suspicions — that we were as rotten as anyone. People talk about seven deadly sins, but they never mention the one that might have been worse to an altar boy than all the others put together: flatulence. You had only one chance to get away with it. You wanted to be ringing the bells during the attack and maybe move along and light off a big lump of incense real quick before the guilty party could be identified.


I often think of this when people refer to Catholic Mass as “bells and smells.” Eventually, I started going to a bigger church. It contained one of Earth’s greatest treasures: silence. This church was so big it had mountains, giant trees and a river running through it. I took my priest friend out to my church on the Queets River, and confessed I was a poor excuse for an altar boy. He caught a nice silver, and all my sins were forgiven.

_________ Pat Neal is a fishing guide and “wilderness gossip columnist.” He can be reached at 360-6839867 or email at patnealwildlife@ Neal’s column appears here every Wednesday.

AND EMAIL affordable and accessible health-care ticket. John Ratchford, Port Townsend

Noisy fans

fortunate among us, we must stop and recognize the terror these folks are feeling. Those of us who can afford and have medical coverage have that warm, fuzzy feeling of security. Not so for those who find that secure feeling way outside of their reach. Think: If you were earning $8 an hour, had two

kids, had to pay rent and food and for all the trappings that are life’s essentials, all paid for on $400 a week, before taxes, could you do it? I couldn’t. So, medical insurance becomes a gamble with the outrageous premiums and deductibles that the predatory insurance companies demand, and this segment

of our society goes wanting. I urge you to pressure your representatives to make health care accessible for all of us, but especially for these folks. For us in Jefferson County, I urge you also to vote for Matt Ready, who is running for Jefferson Healthcare hospital commissioner, Position 3. He is running on an

Despite PDN Executive Editor Rex Wilson’s rather snide ridicule of a letter from some disgruntled San Francisco 49ers football fans [“Seahawks Fans ‘Juiced On Noise,’” Commentary, Sept. 22], their letter was to the point. Not too many years ago, (back when the culture of the United States was based on decency instead of lasciviousness), excessive noise by home-team fans for the expressed purpose of disrupting the visiting team’s signals resulted in a 15-yard penalty being assessed against the home team for unsportsmanlike conduct. Many changes have combined to ruin modern football — the overtime rule, for example — but the most egregious is unsportsmanlike conduct on the part of the fans. Go Hawks! Ethan Harris, Sequim

Over-50 crowd more prone to divorce While divorce rates over all have stabilized and even inched SO MUCH FOR “till death downward, the divorce rate do us part.” among people 50 and older has For the first time, more Amer- doubled since 1990, according to icans 50 and older are divorced an analysis of census data by prothan widowed, and the numbers fessors at Bowling Green State are growing as baby boomers live University in Bowling Green, longer. Ohio. Sociologists call them gray That’s especially significant divorcees. because half the married populaBarbara Wingate and her hus- tion is older than 50. band of 34 years divorced in In 1990, 1 in 10 persons who 2009, after the marriage of their divorced was 50 or older. By 2011, daughter. according to the census’ American Both were 58, and they had Community Survey, more than 28 tried for a year to resolve their percent (more than 1 in 4) who differences. said they divorced in the previous “I was in shock and sought 12 months were 50 or older. counseling for several months,” Researchers at Bowling Green said Ms. Wingate, who lives in warn that the rising divorce rate Toledo, Ohio. among older Americans has seri“My whole identity was conous implications that go well nected to him and his career.” beyond the couples themselves. A half-century ago, only 2.8 Like widowhood, divorce can percent of Americans older than contribute to economic strain and 50 were divorced. By 2000, 11.8 poor health, placing a larger burpercent were. den on children and, given In 2011, according to the Cen- shrinking family size, on institusus Bureau’s American Commutional support from government nity Survey, 15.4 percent were and other sources. divorced and another 2.1 percent “It’s still true that in general, were separated. the longer you are married, the Some 13.5 percent were widlower your chance of divorce, but owed. it’s sure no guarantee anymore,”













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said Stephanie Coontz, who teaches family history at The Evergreen State College in Olympia. She attributes the trend to the higher rate of divorce among baby boomers and to the fact that many are in second or third marriages, making them statistically more prone to divorce. Still, she and others detect an increase in divorce among couples who have been married 25 years or more. “I don’t necessarily think this will accelerate, but I don’t expect it to go down,” she said. “The extension of the active, healthy life span is a big part of this. “If you are a healthy 65, you can expect another pretty healthy 20 years. “So with the kids gone, it seems more burdensome to stay in a bad relationship, or even one that has grown stale.” Most divorces among older couples, as in younger ones, are initiated by women. “Women have long been more sensitive to — or less tolerant of — a mediocre relationship than men,” Professor Coontz said, “and so another big factor is that

with their increased work experience and greater sense of their own possibilities, they are less willing to just ‘wait it out.’ “We expect to find equality, intimacy, friendship, fun, and even passion right into what people used to see as the ‘twilight years,’” she added. Robert D. Gould, a New York trial lawyer who handles matrimonial cases and himself was divorced when he was over 50, said: “A lot of marriages died a long time ago, but because of the shame involved, in a family people often stuck together for the children. “Now the children are grown up. Viagra is another reason — men are able to satisfy younger women. And people are living longer and they can get out and still have a life.” Two sociologists at Bowling Green call it the “gray divorce revolution.” In a recent study of census data, Professors Susan L Brown and I-Fen Lin attribute the trend to several factors, including societal acceptance of divorce and the increased economic autonomy of women.

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

“Finally,” they write, “lengthening life expectancies decrease the likelihood that marriages will end through death and increase the length of exposure to the risk of divorce.” The professors found that divorce is more likely among older couples who have less education, who are African-American or Hispanic and who have been married for fewer than 10 years. Nonetheless, they say that if the rate remains constant, “we project a 25 percent increase in the number of people that will experience divorce” two decades from now among Americans 50 and older. After Wingate divorced, she moved closer to her daughter, put the proceeds from the sale of her marital home in real estate and, after two years, began trolling Internet dating sites for companionship. “I’ve been dating a widower for two years,” she said, “but am struggling with any thoughts of remarrying.”

________ Sam Roberts is a reporter for The New York Times.

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





Briefly . . . 5:30 p.m. Thursday. During Port Angeles Relay For Life events, teams of people camp out overnight at the Clallam County Fairgrounds and take turns walking or running around a track. Each team is asked to have a representative on the track at all times. Relay events take place overnight, up to 24 hours. To join the Relay For Life of Port Angeles as a volunteer, team captain or participant, and to learn more about the program, phone the American Cancer Society at 800-227-2345 or visit

Planning set for upcoming ’14 PA relay PORT ANGELES — The American Cancer Society is seeking volunteers to help plan the upcoming 2014 Relay For Life of Port Angeles. From organizing teams to entertainment planning to fundraising, there are many ways to get involved and help make this cancer’s last century, organizers said. The first volunteer committee meeting will be held in the banquet room at The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., at

Bunco benefit SEQUIM — An after-

noon bunco game benefit, complete with salads, sandwiches and desserts, will be put on by the Sequim Guild to benefit Seattle Children’s Hospital. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. Friday, and food and festivities will begin at noon at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave. Prizes will be given for the game, and a silent auction has been prepared by guild members. The guild requests donations of $12 per person. The Sequim Guild raises funds for Seattle Children’s Hospital to provide uncompensated care for its patients from families unable to pay. The hospital had 2,174

visits from 794 Clallam County patients in 2012 and provided $809,548 in uncompensated care for 1,166 patients in need of financial assistance. To help defray those costs, the guilds in Clallam County raised $103,935. The public is invited to attend meetings held on the second Wednesday of each month at the Lodge at Sherwood Village or to join the guild. For details on the guild, phone 360-683-1002. For more on the bunco game, contact 797-7105 or

Autism game day PORT ANGELES — Autism Family Game Day is

set at the Clallam County YMCA on Saturday. The free game day for families with children with autism will be from 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the YMCA at 302 S. Francis St. Families can play interactive games and board games. For more information, contact Sarah Lovejoy at the Capernaum Center for Autism at 360-797-4850 or capernaumcenter@gmail. com, see the group’s Facebook page or stop by its resource center at St. Matthew Lutheran Church, 132 E. 13th St., between 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Thursdays.

Charity run/walk PORT ANGELES — In

recognition of Domestic Violence Awareness Month, Healthy Families of Clallam County is hosting a 5K/10K run/walk charitable event Saturday. The race will begin at 11 a.m. at City Pier and continue along the Olympic Discovery Trail. Registration is $35 for adults, $10 for children and includes a T-shirt. Discounted family rates also are available. Registration is available at On-site registration will begin at 9:30 a.m. Visit or phone Healthy Families of Clallam County at 360-452-3811. Peninsula Daily News

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, September 25, 2013 SECTION


B Golf

Farewell to my first golf buddy



Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson (3) looks to pass against Jacksonville on Sunday. Seattle’s offense had its best game of the season against the Jaguars.

Offense cuts errors Hawks finds success by reducing penalties BY JOHN BOYLE THE [EVERETT] DAILY HERALD

RENTON — There are a number of reasons why the Seattle Seahawks were better on offense in Sunday’s win over Jacksonville

than they had been in the previous two games. For starters, quarterback Russell Wilson played better than he had a week earlier. And let’s face it, the opponent also had plenty to

Play Discovery Bay

do with Seattle’s ability to march up and down the field. But the biggest single reason why the offense improved? It’s what they didn’t do. “No dumb penalties,” said receiver Doug Baldwin. “We stayed away from the dumb mental mistakes and the dumb penalties, and we made the most of our opportunities.”




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In their first two games, the Seahawks were flagged for 19 penalties that set them back 183 yards. Seattle still won, thanks in large part to a defense good enough to overcome mistakes, and an offense that, against Carolina in particular, passed its way past some less-than-ideal down and distance situations.



I LOST MY column’s biggest fan last week. My father, Alan Carman, passed away peacefully in the Michael early hours of Sunday, Sept. 15. Carman Just a few days ago, merely thinking about that opening line would bring tears like a West End rain squall. After some time for reflection and mourning, the waterworks have dissipated to a light mist. As a Port Townsend High School student, my dad played golf for the Redskins on the same venerable Port Townsend Golf Course that I played when I was a Port Townsend student. Like me, he wasn’t that great a golfer, spending most of his time on the junior varsity and cracking a varsity match or two on occasion, just like I did 30-plus years later. I took up the game after the two of us witnessed history, Tiger Woods’ record-setting win at the 1997 Masters. Seeing my interest, my Dad offered that my grandfather’s old Ben Hogan wood-shafted irons and actually made-of-wood woods were downstairs in my grandparents’ basement.

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Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar



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

11:10 a.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Pittsburgh Pirates vs. Chicago Cubs, Site: Wrigley Field - Chicago (Live) 1 p.m. NBCSN Sailing, America’s Cup, If Necessary (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Tampa Bay Rays vs. New York Yankees, Site: Yankee Stadium - Bronx, N.Y. (Live) 7 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers vs. San Francisco, Giants Site: AT&T Park - San Francisco (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Kansas City Royals vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live) 7:30 p.m. PAC-12 NET Volleyball NCAA, Washington vs. Washington State (Live)


Today Girls Soccer: Cedar Park Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Ocosta at Forks, 5 p.m. Cross Country: Olympic, Port Angeles at North Mason, 4:30 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4:30 p.m.; Kingston and Klahowya at Sequim, 5 p.m. Boys Tennis: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Tacoma, 4 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Tacoma, 2 p.m.

Thursday Girls Soccer: Sequim at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m.; Elma at Forks, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Crescent at Port Townsend, 6:15 p.m.; Sequim at Port Angeles, 6:15 p.m.; Montesano at Forks, 7 p.m. Girls Swimming: Port Townsend at Sequim, 3:30 p.m. Boys Tennis: Chimacum at North Kitsap, 4 p.m.

Thursday 5:30 a.m. (47) GOLF Golf EPGA Alfred Dunhill Links Championship Round 1 Site: Old Course - St. Andrews, Scotland (Live)

Friday Football: Tenino at Forks (Homecoming), 7 p.m.; Olympic at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian at Juanita High School in Kirkland, 7 p.m. Girls Soccer: Chimacum at Cascade Christian, 4 p.m. Boys Tennis: Sequim at Olympic, 4 p.m.

Area Sports Golf Hole-in-one Reports Cedars at Dungeness Sunday Jeromy Rater of Honolulu aced hole No. 17 (150 yards) using a pitching wedge and a Titleist Velocity ball. Sixth career ace. Witnessed by Jimmy Johnson, Joe Whitbeck, Mike Nussbaumer. Tuesday, Aug. 27 Elaine Frederickson of Sequim aced hole No. 17 (116 yards) using a 7-wood and a Noodle ball. First career ace. Witnessed by Lori Wyngaert and Barb Burrows. SkyRidge Golf Course Sunday 2-person Blind Draw Better Ball Net winners 1st Net: 144.4 Andy Watkins/Mike Tipton, 8ea. 2nd Net: 151.6 Brian Cays/Walt Kruckeberg, 7ea. 3rd Net: 151.8 Mark Willis/Don Daniels, 6ea. 4th Net: 155.2 John O’Rourke/Dennis Ferrie, 5ea. 5th Net: 156.0 Martin Pedersen/John Naples, 4ea. Sunday, Sept. 15 Throw Out One Par 5 Net winners 1st Net: 61 Andy Watkins, 8. 2nd Net: 62 Dennis Ferrie, 7. 3rd Net: 64 Paul Boucher, 6. 4th Net (tie): 65 Brian Cays, 65 Mike Penna, 65 Dan Reeves, 65 John O’Rourke, 4. 5th Net (tie): 66 Mike Tipton, 66 San D. Sparks, 3. Sunday, Sept. 8 Final Monthly Player Day Net Winners 1st Net: 68 John O’Rourke, 9. 2nd Net: 69 Mike Penna, 8. 3rd Net: 71 Mike Tipton, 7. 4th Net: 73 Brian Cays, 5. 5th Net (tie): 74 Jim Lounsberry, 74 Gene Potter, 74 Andy Watkins, 74 Chuck Parrish, 4. Discovery Bay Golf Club Discovery Bay Ladies Golfers Thursday, Sept. 19 “Par Fours” 1st: Mary Pat Griswold 2nd: Lynn Pierle 3rd: Edna Chicarell 4th: Diane Solie

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 58 San Francisco 1 2 0 .333 44 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 2 1 0 .667 83 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 N.Y. Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 3 0 0 1.000 95

PA 27 86 84 79 PA 55 86 115 98 PA 38 36 74 57 PA 74





Tampa Bay Lightning players, including Pierre-Cedric Labrie (76) and Dana Tyrell (42),wait for the lights to come back on during a delay after they were dimmed for the National Anthem before the start of a preseason NHL hockey game against the Nashville Predators on Tuesday in Nashville, Tenn. Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 65 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 1 0 .667 70 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 68 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 60 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 North W L T Pct PF Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 47 Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 42 West W L T Pct PF Denver 3 0 0 1.000 127 Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57

69 88 96 PA 34 53 50 73 PA 82 48 56 92 PA 64 64 64 76 PA 71 34 81 67

Thursday’s Game Kansas City 26, Philadelphia 16 Sunday’s Games Tennessee 20, San Diego 17 New Orleans 31, Arizona 7 Dallas 31, St. Louis 7 Cleveland 31, Minnesota 27 Baltimore 30, Houston 9 Carolina 38, N.Y. Giants 0 Detroit 27, Washington 20 New England 23, Tampa Bay 3 Cincinnati 34, Green Bay 30 Miami 27, Atlanta 23 Indianapolis 27, San Francisco 7 Seattle 45, Jacksonville 17 N.Y. Jets 27, Buffalo 20 Chicago 40, Pittsburgh 23 Monday’s Game Denver 37, Oakland 21 Thursday, Sep. 26 San Francisco at St. Louis, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 29 N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Seattle at Houston, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Arizona at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Chicago at Detroit, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Tennessee, 1:05 p.m. Washington at Oakland, 1:25 p.m. Dallas at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 1:25 p.m. New England at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Open: Carolina, Green Bay Monday, Sep. 30 Miami at New Orleans, 5:40 p.m.

College Football AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 21, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Alabama (56) 3-0 1,496 1 2. Oregon (4) 3-0 1,418 2 3. Clemson 3-0 1,340 3 4. Ohio St. 4-0 1,320 4 5. Stanford 3-0 1,270 5 6. LSU 4-0 1,167 6 7. Louisville 4-0 1,088 7 8. Florida St. 3-0 1,049 8 9. Georgia 2-1 1,029 9 10. Texas A&M 3-1 1,011 10 11. Oklahoma St. 3-0 849 11 12. South Carolina 2-1 828 12 13. UCLA 3-0 798 13 14. Oklahoma 3-0 689 14 15. Miami 3-0 687 16 16. Washington 3-0 559 17 17. Northwestern 4-0 477 18 18. Michigan 4-0 450 15 19. Baylor 3-0 441 20 20. Florida 2-1 414 19 21. Mississippi 3-0 342 21 22. Notre Dame 3-1 256 22 23. Wisconsin 3-1 130 24 24. Texas Tech 4-0 127 25 25. Fresno St. 3-0 110 NR Others receiving votes: Arizona St. 41, Georgia Tech 30, Maryland 24, UCF 19, Nebraska 13, N. Illinois 9, Arizona 8, Virginia Tech 4, Michigan St. 3, Missouri 2, Navy 1, Rutgers 1.

Baseball Royals 6, Mariners 5 (12 innings) Monday’s Game Kansas City Seattle ab r hbi AGordn lf 4 2 2 0 BMiller ss Bonifac 2b 5 1 2 1 AAlmnt rf-cf Hosmer 1b 6 2 1 1 Seager 3b BButler dh 3 0 1 1 KMorls dh Getz pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Ibanez lf Giavtll ph-dh 1 0 0 0 FGtrrz rf S.Perez c 6 0 3 2 Smoak 1b Mostks 3b 5 0 0 0 MSndrs pr-lf L.Cain rf-cf 5 0 1 0 Zunino c JDyson cf 1 0 0 0 EnChvz ph Maxwll ph-rf 3 0 1 0 HBlanc c AEscor ss 5 1 0 0 Ackley cf-1b Frnkln 2b Totals 44 611 5 Totals

ab r hbi 4100 5011 4010 5000 3010 3111 2000 2211 4100 1000 0000 4000 3011 40 5 6 4

Kansas City 000 200 030 001—6 Seattle 000 001 220 000—5 E—Maxwell (5), J.Dyson (5), A.Almonte (4), Franklin (11). DP—Kansas City 3, Seattle 1. LOB—Kansas City 8, Seattle 10. 2B—S.Perez

(25), L.Cain (20), Maxwell (15), Seager (31). HR—F.Gutierrez (9), M.Saunders (11). S— Bonifacio. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Ventura 5 2/ 3 2 1 1 3 6 2/ W.Smith BS,3-3 2 1 2 1 3 0 2/ Collins 0 0 1 1 3 1 Hochevar BS,3-5 1 2 2 2 0 2 Bueno 1 1 0 0 2 0 W.Davis W,8-11 2 0 0 0 1 1 G.Holland S,45-48 1 0 0 0 2 2 Seattle Maurer 7 4 2 1 1 6 2/ Furbush BS,6-6 3 3 0 0 3 3 1 Wilhelmsen /3 1 0 0 1 1 Farquhar 1 1 0 0 1 1 2/ O.Perez 0 0 0 2 3 0 Ruffin 11/3 1 0 0 0 1 Luetge L,1-3 1 1 1 1 2 0 Bueno pitched to 2 batters in the 10th. WP—Ventura. Umpires—Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Bill Miller; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Kerwin Danley. T—4:12. A—12,790 (47,476).

American League West Division W L x-Oakland 94 63 Texas 85 71 Los Angeles 76 80 Seattle 68 89 Houston 51 106 Central Division W L Detroit 91 66 Cleveland 86 70 Kansas City 83 73 Minnesota 66 90 Chicago 62 94 East Division W L x-Boston 95 62 Tampa Bay 87 69 New York 82 74 Baltimore 81 75 Toronto 71 85 x-clinched division

Pct GB .599 — .545 8½ .487 17½ .433 26 .325 43 Pct .580 .551 .532 .423 .397

GB — 4½ 7½ 24½ 28½

Pct .605 .558 .526 .519 .455

GB — 7½ 12½ 13½ 23½

Monday’s Games Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4 Texas 12, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Detroit 3, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 3, Toronto 2 Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 5 Kansas City 6, Seattle 5, 12 innings Tuesday’s Games Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, late. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, late. Toronto at Baltimore, late. Houston at Texas, late. Detroit at Minnesota, late. Boston at Colorado, late. Oakland at L.A. Angels, late. Kansas City at Seattle, late.

Today’s Games Oakland (Straily 10-7) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 10-8), 12:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 4-10) at Cleveland (Salazar 1-3), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 8-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Undecided), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 5-8) at Baltimore (B.Norris 10-12), 4:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 6-9) at Texas (M.Perez 9-5), 5:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 20-3) at Minnesota (Correia 9-12), 5:10 p.m. Boston (Peavy 11-5) at Colorado (Oswalt 0-6), 5:40 p.m. Kansas City (E.Santana 9-9) at Seattle (Iwakuma 13-6), 7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Toronto at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m.

National League West Division W L x-Los Angeles 90 66 Arizona 79 77 San Diego 73 83 San Francisco 72 84 Colorado 71 86 Central Division W L z-St. Louis 92 65 z-Cincinnati 90 67 z-Pittsburgh 90 67 Milwaukee 70 86 Chicago 65 92 East Division W L x-Atlanta 92 64 Washington 84 73 New York 71 85 Philadelphia 71 85 Miami 58 99 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division

Pct GB .577 — .506 11 .468 17 .462 18 .452 19½ Pct GB .586 — .573 2 .573 2 .449 21½ .414 27 Pct GB .590 — .535 8½ .455 21 .455 21 .369 34½

Monday’s Games Milwaukee 5, Atlanta 0 Cincinnati 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 10 innings Miami 4, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 2, Chicago Cubs 1 St. Louis 4, Washington 3 San Diego 4, Arizona 1 Tuesday’s Games Milwaukee at Atlanta, late. N.Y. Mets at Cincinnati, late. Philadelphia at Miami, late. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, late. Washington at St. Louis, late. Boston at Colorado, late. Arizona at San Diego, late. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, late. Today’s Games N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 2-3) at Cincinnati (G.Reynolds 1-2), 9:35 a.m. Washington (Zimmermann 19-8) at St. Louis (S.Miller 14-9), 10:45 a.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-7) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 3-2), 11:20 a.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 10-10) at Atlanta (Maholm 10-10), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 8-14) at Miami (B.Hand 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Boston (Peavy 11-5) at Colorado (Oswalt 0-6), 5:40 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 5-6) at San Diego (Kennedy 6-10), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 13-10) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 13-9), 7:15 p.m. Thursday’s Games Arizona at San Diego, 3:40 p.m. Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.

MLB: Pittsburgh embracing playoff-bound Pirates THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PITTSBURGH — The image is seared into 12—year—old Chad Rowland’s memory forever. The slightly up the line throw up from Barry Bonds. The dive to the plate by catcher Mike LaValliere. The textbook slide by Sid Bream. The Pittsburgh Pirates walking off the field in stunned silence after collapsing in the ninth inning of Game 7 of the 1992 NLCS.

The Atlanta Braves piling on top of each other in jubilation on their way to the World Series. Even now, 21 years later, it still stings. “You never love baseball more than when you were 12,” Rowland said. “I cried my eyes out that night.” The tears were welling again on Monday night, this time for an entirely different reason. This time, the throw from the superstar outfielder was wisely cut off by the veteran first baseman

picked up at the waiver deadline. This time, the catcher was positioned right on top of the plate. This time, the runner was out. This time, finally, the Pittsburgh Pirates were on the right side of history. One of the sport’s most beleaguered — to put it mildly — franchises is back in the postseason. Pittsburgh clinched a spot in the NL playoffs on Monday night when catcher Russell Martin tagged out Chicago’s Nate Schierholtz at home to end a thrilling

2—1 victory at Wrigley Field that reverberated in a bar 500 miles to the east, where Rowland let a generation of anguish and angst melt away. “I was freaking out,” Rowland said. He wasn’t alone. At a time of year when the Pirates are typically playing out the string and attention in the self—dubbed “City of Champions” turns to the Steelers and the Penguins, the Pirates — yes, the Pirates — are currently the hot-

test thing going. A steady stream of fans poured into the team’s store at PNC Park on Tuesday, many of them with cups of coffee in hand trying to fend off the effects of another late night in a season that has restored the faith of one of baseball’s most tormented — not to mention faithful — fan bases. Rick Hilinski ducked in to pick up a pair of hooded sweatshirts celebrating the playoff berth. One of the sweatshirts was for him. The other was for his son, R.K.,





WSU defense faces big test Chimacum beats Vashon Island; Sequim falls


SPOKANE — Coach Mike Leach is best known as an offensive guru, but Washington State has jumped to a 3-1 record this season largely on the strength of its defense. That’s no surprise to cornerback Nolan Washington. “We set a goal this offseason that we wanted to be a top-10 defense,” Washington said this week. A 42-0 shutout of Idaho last weekend showed the Cougars are on the right track as they prepare to face No. 5 Stanford (3-0, 1-0 Pac-12) on Saturday. It was Washington State’s first shutout since the 2003 season. Through four games, the Cougars (3-1, 1-0 Pac-12) are allowing an average of 12 points and about 260 yards per game. They have not allowed a touchdown in the second half. In a 10-7 upset of Southern California, Washington State’s only touchdown was scored on an interception return. They crushed Southern Utah 48-10. Their only loss was in the season opener, 31-24, at Auburn. Leach certainly values his defense. He kept his starters in the game late during the blowout of Idaho in order to preserve the shutout. “There hadn’t been a shutout in a long time, and nothing’s more important to a defense than a shutout,” Leach said.



Washington State linebacker Jared Byers (37) and nose tackle Ioane Gauta (95) tackle Idaho running back Jerrel Brown (24) on Saturday. “That’s kind of a major goal and that’s what you take a lot of pride in.” The three wins this year already equal the total from last year’s 3-9 season. Washington State’s explosive offense is also clicking. The Cougars are averaging 31 points per game behind the passing of Connor Halliday. Against Idaho, Halliday threw for four touchdowns for the sixth time in his career, tying Ryan Leaf for the most by a Washington State quarterback. Running back Jeremiah

Laufasa, who scored two touchdowns against Idaho, said this year’s team is different mentally from last year’s. “We expect to make plays,” Laufasa said. The Stanford game is in Seattle, where the Cougars play one game a year before a big crowd of alumni at CenturyLink Field. Some players have been critical of playing a home game off-campus, but Washington is not among them. “Football is football,” Washington said. “I love Martin Stadium, but we could play football in Idaho, Spokane, it doesn’t

matter.” “I’d play in a desert if they told us we had to,” added linebacker Darryl Monroe. Stanford’s physical, grinding offense is the best the Cougars will have faced so far. But Washington said the Cougars won’t be intimidated. Last year, Stanford escaped with a 24-17 win at home despite sacking the Cougars’ quarterbacks 10 times. “If we play our game, we can dominate anybody,” Washington said. “Last year we were right there with them physically.”

Hawks: Less third-and-longs CONTINUED FROM B1 you get a false start and begin a drive first-and-15, But on Sunday, the or when a hold sets up secSeahawks were hit with ond-and-17. But when the penalties just four penalties for 24 go away, so too do many of yards. “We did better on those third-and-longs. The Seahawks had 11 offense,” Seahawks head third downs Sunday — coach Pete Carroll said. “We function better, were though one of those ended cleaner, sharper, got rid of up being wiped out by a the major penalties that Jacksonville penalty — and could really hurt you, and only four of those were lonthat was the biggest, obvi- ger than third-and-five, with just one being longer ous difference.” As Wilson so often says, than third-and-10. So what changed last one of the keys to success on third down is staying on week? It wasn’t as if the schedule on first and second down, which creates fewer Seahawks didn’t know they could improve in that area third-and-long situations. That’s tough to do when before they began prepara-

tion for the Jaguars last week. They were one of the most penalized teams in the league early last season before cleaning it up as the year went on, then the penalties came back in the preseason. Carroll joked that, “I think I did a really good job this week for the first time. I really got my act together. Heck, I don’t know, we’re trying.” But joking aside, Carroll and his coaching staff have been working to get the message across to their players about penalties. “We’re trying everything we can think of to get the

awareness across to the guys and all of that,” he said. “I would like to think it was our coaching sometimes, but I don’t know. “But the emphasis is really obvious; our guys want to do right. They don’t want to put ourselves in situations where we are helping our opponent, and that’s what really is the biggest issue is for us. “It’s hard enough to win when you are doing everything right, and when you make mistakes and you just give them opportunities, it’s difficult to get that done. “So we are trying to get better at it.”

Broncos, Seahawks stay atop AP rankings THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Jay Cutler and the Chicago Bears made an impression on voters for the AP Pro32 power rankings. It wasn’t quite enough to overtake Denver and Seattle atop the weekly list. After a 40-23 victory that dropped Pittsburgh to 0-3, the Bears climbed five spots to No. 3 in the rankings released Tuesday. Cutler had just 159 yards passing compared to 406 for Ben Roethlisberger, but the Bears quarterback led a turnover-free offense while Chicago had five takeaways and two defensive touchdowns. “Jay Cutler’s offense now on a par with opportunistic Bears’ defense,” wrote voter John Czarnecki of Fox Sports. Denver remained atop the poll with eight first-

place votes after the Broncos beat Oakland 37-21 on Monday night. Peyton Manning set an NFL record with 12 touchdown passes through three games as the Broncos kept rolling despite missing key defensive players. “Who needs Von Miller and Ryan Clady when Peyton Manning looks as masterful as he’s ever been?” wrote Ira Kaufman of the Tampa Tribune. San Francisco and Green Bay each dropped nine spots. The 49ers fell to 12th after a 27-7 loss to Indianapolis a week after getting blown out by NFC West rival Seattle, and the Packers (1-2) are at No. 14 following a 34-30 loss to Cincinnati. Colin Kaepernick doesn’t look like the same quarterback who led the 49ers to

the Super Bowl last season, and running back Frank Gore reportedly had some choice words for coach Jim Harbaugh late in the loss to the Colts. Defensive end Aldon Smith is out indefinitely and headed for rehab after an arrest last week for suspicion of driving under the influence and marijuana possession. He was arrested on similar charges in January 2012 in Miami. “Ten points in two weeks, Aldon Smith on his way to rehab and the top running back questioning the coach!” wrote voter Pat Kirwan of and SiriusXM satellite radio. “The

Seattle beating a week ago looks like it caused more damage than I expected.” Houston dropped seven spots to No. 11 after a 30-9 loss at defending Super Bowl champion Baltimore. The Ravens at No. 8 were among four teams that jumped into the top 10. Miami went from 11th to No. 7 after a 27-23 win over Atlanta, while the Bengals jumped four spots to ninth and the Colts were up five to No. 10. New Orleans and New England were tied for sixth last week, and now the Saints are fourth, one point ahead of the Patriots.


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BELLINGHAM — The Wolves lost a five-set battle to the Red Raiders 25-20, 17-25, 25-21, 22-25, 15-11. “It went down to the wire in the fifth [set], they ended up pulling ahead at the end with a tough server to win the match,” Sequim coach Jennie Heilman Webber said of Saturday’s match. “Bellingham was a tough serving team. They scored 17 aces on us. “Our offense was spread out well, but Bellingham was just a little better. “They did not send over many free balls.” Hannah Hudson led the Wolves’ defense with 36 digs, and was helped by good defense from Alexas Besand, Emily Wallner and Alyse Armstrong. Wallner had three stuff blocks. Emma LeBlanc served a perfect 18 for 18 with one ace, and Armstrong was 22-23 with an ace. Armstrong led the offense with 11 kills, while Besand contributed 10. Wallner and LeBlanc had five kills each on the offensive end for Sequim.

M’s GM expected to return in 2014 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEW SOURCES

SEATTLE — Jack Zduriencik will return as the Seattle Mariners’ general manager in 2014, the Seattle Times reported Tuesday. The Times cited multiple team sources that said Zduriencik will return to his post next season.

Last month, the Mariners organization revealed that it extended Zduriencik’s contract through 2014. However, the team’s silence since that revelation has caused speculation about Zduriencik’s job security. So far, the status of manager Eric Wedge is not known. Wedge is not yet under contract for 2014.

Oracle wins again in America’s Cup THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN FRANCISCO — The longest America’s Cup in history will come down to two 72-foot, space-age catamarans making a final, dramatic sprint around San Francisco Bay, on a five-leg course framed by the Golden Gate Bridge and Alcatraz Island. Skipper Jimmy Spithill and defending champion Oracle Team USA saw to that by extending their almost unimaginable winning streak to seven on Tuesday to force a winnertake-all finale against

Emirates Team New Zealand. Oracle came through a wild start with two collisions to win Race 17, and then sped past the Kiwis after they made a tactical error to give up the lead in Race 18 in strong wind. All but defeated a week ago, Oracle Team USA tied the faltering Kiwis 8-8 on the scoreboard by winning its 10th race overall. Oracle was docked two points for illegally modifying boats in warmup regattas and Dirk de Ridder, who trimmed the 131-foot wing sail, was disqualified.


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VASHON — Chimacum earned a four-set victory over Vashon Island in Nisqually League volleyball action. The Cowboys lost the first set to the Pirates, but then stormed back to take the next three, winning the match 20-25, 25-18, 25-22, 25-20. It is Chimacum’s second league win, and it now has a 2-3 record. “We played well as a team are continuing to develop our strengths to make us stronger,” Cowboys coach Sally Dankert said of Monday’s match. Megan Dukek served strong for Chimacum with five aces. She also had 24 assists, three kills and six digs. Olivia Baird hit hard and finished with nine kills. She lead the defense with 12 digs and also had a pair of aces. Kiersten Snyder finished with seven kills, seven digs and four aces. Lauren Thacker had 10 kills and one block, Audrey Thacker had two kills and two blocks, and Sophia Thurston scored one kill in her first varsity match. Chimacum hosts Cascade Christian today.





Carman: Fredrickson gets ace

Prep Football

Looking for the positives

CONTINUED FROM B1 Dove House in Port Townsend was held Sept. 7 Out the clubs came, and at Port Ludlow Golf Course. The check will be preout I went to â&#x20AC;&#x153;practiceâ&#x20AC;? slamming balls around the sented at the Port Ludlow back yard (and neighborsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, when the Bluebills yards and the street). My abilities werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t nat- host their Octoberfest, said ural, so my dad arranged to Mea Graham, who served have his business partner as co-chair of the event with at the time, avid golfer Michael Graham. Michael Anderson, to give â&#x20AC;&#x153;With a full field of golfme a lesson on the driving ers, great corporate sponrange. sors like Paul S. Ried, CenAnderson imparted the turyLink, Clearwater value of the 7-iron and told Casino, and Homer Smith me to try a round using Insurance, and willing volonly that club and a putter. unteers this was a roaring That round was a frus- success,â&#x20AC;? the Grahams said trating slog but I learned a in a statement. lot from that forgiving club Local businesses sponand still value the 7-iron sored tee signs and raffle today. prizes were donated. After I joined the golf Other committee memteam, Dad was always bers were Barbara Berthithere, no matter how late, aume, Myron and Valeria to pick me up after practices or matches and settle Vogt and Mike Blair. The pro shop staff and my nerves if I played poorly, or to praise and laugh if I maintenance crew all pitched in to help. had a good outing. Next yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event is A single parent, he was always there for me and scheduled for Saturday, always supported my activ- Sept. 6, at Port Ludlow Golf ities, watching football Course. practices from the hill atop Flint Field at Port Townsend Support marathon High School and attending Port Ludlow Golf Course away games; serving as a field-trip dad for school out- Director of Golf Vito ings; and helping as I, the DeSantis and assistant son of a land surveyor, inex- pros Darren Posey and plicably struggled with Adam Barrows will partner on a 400-hole golf maramath classes. There are thousands of thon on Thursday, Oct. 3. Pledges are being solicother instances I could mention, but it boils down ited right now. Donors may to this: if every parent was pledge one flat amount for as devoted to and support- the team of pros, or desigive of their children as my nate a specified amount for father, our world would be a total number of pars, birdies and eagles made by the better place. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a safe bet the tears team. will flow again on Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Included is the opportuDay next year, particularly nity to â&#x20AC;&#x153;double the pledgeâ&#x20AC;? if the U.S. Open champion if the goal of 400 holes is is able to hug his dad before reached by the trio. lifting the championship Every penny raised will trophy. go to the Seattle Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital to benefit uncomBluebills donation pensated care for children The Olympic Peninsula in our area or to support Bluebills will present a research at the hospital. At the conclusion of the check for $11,000 to Dove House on Wednesday, Oct. marathon, a spaghetti din4, after the groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fund- ner will be served in Nibraising charity golf tourna- licks Cafe, along with a raffle of items from the area. ment earlier this month. Pledge forms are availThe Bluebillsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; second annual Bluebills Charity able at the Port Ludlow pro Golf Tournament to benefit shop and other locations.

LAST WEEK WAS a tough one for most North Olympic Peninsula high school football teams. Neah Bay beat Clallam Bay 56-14, and Forks shut out Toledo Lee 19-0, but the areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s other seven Horton teams had to swallow tough losses. The Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s seven losing teams (including Clallam Bay) were outscored 319 to 97 on Friday and Saturday. It was a gloomy weekend, but each team has something to look forward to. So, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s put some lipstick on their pigskins. â&#x2013; Sequim (0-1, 0-3). Lost to Bremerton 41-35. This was actually a great loss because of the way the Wolves came back from a 34-0 halftime deficit and put themselves in a position to actually win the game in the final minute. In a game like that, the losing team leaves with better vibes than the winning team. So, looking on the bright side, Sequim probably canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a worse half than it did in the first half against the Knights. And as the Wolves play their first road game of the season at North Kitsap on Friday, they can have hope that they will play more halves similar to last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second half. â&#x2013;  Port Angeles (0-1, 0-3). Lost to North Mason 42-6. Like last year, the Roughriders find themselves 0-3. And while they have struggled to score this season (26 points in three games, statistically they are moving the ball better than last year. Miki Andrus has 280 yards this season (including 138 last week) and is averaging 6 yards per carry. Matt Robbins is averaging 5.7 yards per carry. Quarterback Nate Angevine and running back Robbins have hooked up for a long touchdown pass in each of the three games. This week, Port Angeles hosts Olympic (1-2) at Civic Field on Friday night. â&#x2013;  Port Townsend (0-1, 2-1). The Redskins had a tough end to their hot start, getting shut out by the Cruisers. However, while the offense struggled, the Port Townsend defense kept the Redskins in the game until the fourth quarter. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good news for a team that has struggled defensively the last few years. This wee, Port Townsend plays Bellevue Christian (1-0, 2-1) at Lake Washington High School in Kirkland on Saturday. â&#x2013;  Chimacum (0-1, 0-2). Lost to Bellevue Christian 28-6. The Cowboys are the toughest team on the Peninsula to read. Not only are they inexperience, but they have only played two games so far. But, their roster is bigger than usual, and they are getting offensive and defensive contributions from players who will be around beyond this season. By the end of this season, Chimacum should be much improved. â&#x2013;  Clallam Bay (1-2). Lost to Neah Bay. The Bruins lost to the Red Devils by a lot, but almost everybody does. Clallam Bay also added a couple of new weapons to its offense: Casey Randall and Brian Smith both played well in their first games of the season, and quarterback Kelly Gregory is becoming a good leader on the field. The Bruins play at Quilcene (1-1) on Saturday afternoon. â&#x2013;  Quilcene (1-1). Lost to Lopez 68-30. Too many turnovers doomed the Rangers, but in the loss, quarterback Jacob Pleines and J.J. Smith were a formidable pass-catch combination, hooking up for three scores and over 200 yards. Pleines miss the first half of last season, and wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t able to develop great timing with his receivers. This season, time is on Quilceneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s side. The Rangers host Clallam Bay on Saturday. â&#x2013;  Crescent (0-3). Lost to Evergreen Lutheran 68-6. The Loggers, already overloaded with youth, had to play without their top player so far this season, Travis Walker. But Walker, along with lineman Dane Kjerulf, should be back when Crescent host Rainier Christian (0-3) on Saturday afternoon.

Oktoberfest scramble The menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clubs of Discovery Bay Golf Course are hosting an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Octoberfest Scrambleâ&#x20AC;? on Sunday, Oct. 6. If you are interested in playing, phone the clubhouse at 360-385-0704 for more information.

JeffCo Bar fundraiser Port Townsend Golf Course will host a four-person scramble fundraising golf tournament for the Jefferson County Bar Association on Saturday, Oct. 5. Cost is $30 per player plus $10 in greens fees for nonmembers. The event will begin with a 10 a.m. shotgun start. Hole-in-one prizes are available, including a car courtesy of Price Ford and a scooter from Garyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto. Hole sponsors are available. For more information, phone Cheryl Potebnya at 206-817-7016.

Dungeness women

ladies participating in a two-person scramble. Before golfing, each team participated in a challenging little putting contest to hone its membersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; alternate-shot techniques. Benson reported that this was as challenging as it was fun, with some ladies going through the contest several times. Out on the course, each team received a boost on hole No. 7, when Matt Eveland, the food and beverage manager at Cedars (and qualifier for the ReMax Long Drive Contest) belted out drives for them, making the green of that long par-5 hole easier to reach in regulation. After the golf fun, the evening ended at 7 Cedars Casinoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Salish Room with a wonderful buffet, prizes, gaming and fun. Day two saw more than 100 participants playing a two-person best ball. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s club champion Sid Krumpke let loose with drives for each group on the 18th hole. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was amazing to be hitting your second shot to the green on that hole, and for some of us, they were putting,â&#x20AC;? Benson said. Following golf, a raffle drawing took place along with a deli buffet in the banquet room at the course. About 29 items were raffled off, all which were donations from the local merchants, golf courses on the Peninsula, and the members of the Dungeness Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Golf Association. Proceeds from the raffle and the tournament are donated to the Sequim High School golf program and the First Tee at The Cedars. The ladies are looking forward to next yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event, but will continue to play organized golf Tuesdays at 8:30 a.m. through the end of October. A fall luncheon is planned to close out the year and prepare for next season. New members are always welcome to play. _______

Bonney Benson of the Dungeness Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Golf Association recently passed along two noteworthy items. Elaine Fredricksonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bank account is a little lighter after her hole-in-one back on Aug. 27. She took out her 7-wood, which she doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use that often, gave it a â&#x20AC;&#x153;whackâ&#x20AC;? on the par-3, No. 17 at The Cedars at Dungeness. The hole is normally a 127-yard, par-3, but that day, the flag was in front, playing a bit shorter. She was â&#x20AC;&#x153;truly amazedâ&#x20AC;? when she walked up to the hole and saw that her ball was resting very comfortably in the bottom of the cup. Congratulations Elaine! The second item from Benson concerns the Cedars at Dungeness Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Group recently held annual invitational, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Days of Whine and Roses.â&#x20AC;? The club hosted 100-plus ladies from all over the Puget Sound and Olympic Golf columnist Michael Carman Peninsula. can be reached at 360-417-3527 Day one saw about 102 or

NCAA to slowly restore Penn State scholarships BY MARK SCOLFORO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HARRISBURG, Pa. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Penn State will gradually get back football scholarships taken away over the Jerry Sandusky child molestation scandal, the NCAA announced Tuesday, crediting the university for making significant improvements to its athletics programs. Five scholarships will be restored next year and 15 more will be phased in until the school reaches the limit of 85 in 2016-17, a season earlier than the school had agreed to, college sportsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; governing body said. The NCAA said the unanimous decision by its executive committee was based on the recommendation of former U.S. Sen. George Mitchell, who has been serving as Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s athletics integrity monitor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This action provides an opportunity to recognize Penn Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s significant momentum, while also providing additional opportunities for student-athletes,â&#x20AC;? said Wake Forest Univer-

The winners Neah Bay (3-0) is off this week before renewing its long-distant rivalry with Lummi on Friday, Oct. 4. Forks (1-2) hosts Tenino (0-3) in the Spartansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; homecoming game Friday night.

________ Sports Editor Lee Horton can be reached at 360-417-3525 or at

sity president Nathan Hatch, chair of the NCAAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Division I board of directors, which endorsed the decision. The penalties came amid heavy criticism of university leadersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; response to complaints about Sandusky. Penn State and the NCAA agreed to the penalties by entering into a consent decree more than a year ago, shortly after Sandusky was convicted of 45 counts of sexual abuse. They also require the school to pay a $60 million fine and serve a four-year ban on postseason play. The NCAA also eliminated 112 wins by the football program. Penn State president Rodney Erickson called the restoration of scholarships particularly welcome news for student-athletes who want to attend Penn State. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As we promised throughout this process, we are committed to improving all our policies, procedures and actions,â&#x20AC;? Erickson said. The NCAA said it also may reduce the postseason play ban, depending on the

universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s future progress. Mitchell said it was premature to say which other sanctions might be changed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This was a positive response to positive action, and as to the future, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have to make judgments in the future,â&#x20AC;? Mitchell told reporters in a conference call. He said the decision was particularly warranted by the actions of Erickson and other university leaders â&#x20AC;&#x153;in the face of considerable opposition within the Penn State community.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Over time, their actions led to a circumstance where it became clear to me that their response was positive in the face of difficult circumstances,â&#x20AC;? Mitchell said. Mitchell said he recommended the restoration of scholarships, but the specific elements were decided by the NCAA and Big Ten Conference. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is the mechanism most directly targeted to students, student-athletes,â&#x20AC;? Mitchell said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I felt it was an appropriate place to provide the relief.â&#x20AC;?

Earlier this month, Mitchell issued a report on the first year of his service as monitor, crediting Penn State for notable progress that included implementation of 119 recommendations made last summer by former FBI director Louis Freeh, who directed the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s investigation into the scandal. The family of former coach Joe Paterno issued a statement calling the decision welcome news. Paterno died from lung cancer in January 2012, weeks after the arrest of Sandusky on abuse charges and two administrators on allegations of a criminal cover-up. A lawsuit by his surviving family members and others against the NCAA is pending in county court near State College. Sandusky is serving a 30- to 60-year state prison sentence for sexual abuse of 10 boys, including incidents inside Penn State athletics facilities. A state appeals court recently heard oral argument in his quest for a new trial.

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by Brian Basset

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DEAR ABBY: I’m 21, and my 16-year-old sister is out of control. She told me she smokes marijuana, drinks alcohol, abuses painkillers and recently mentioned she does coke. Abby, she is beautiful, and I don’t want to see her do this to herself. She’s living with me about an hour away from my parents because Dad is an alcoholic and he abuses our mother. I brought my sister here to get her away from all that because I know what it was like growing up there. I’m having trouble giving her advice to stay away from those things because I did them, and I feel like a hypocrite. My parents can’t get through to her, either. Please help. Trying to be a Big Sis

DEAR ABBY make certain you are pregnant and Van Buren that this is not a false alarm. Whether you are or not, you have some difficult decisions to make. While it won’t be pleasant, you and your husband are due for an honest conversation upon your return. If you both “still kind of” love each other, forgiveness is possible, and couples have been known to get beyond this and have successful marriages.


Dear Abby: The “rule” that white pants can be worn only from Memorial Day to Labor Day needs to be amended. I love my white pants. They go with nearly everything, and I almost cry when they must be stored away for another nine months. Ridiculous! My proposal would be to extend the grace period so it begins on Easter Sunday and lasts until Halloween. How does that sound? Marilyn in San Marcos, Calif.

Dear Trying: You’re lucky you were able to straighten out without becoming addicted to any of the substances you experimented with, but your sister may not be so lucky. Because she’s out of control, you must step in and put a stop to it for her sake. Your sister needs counseling, and if she is going to remain your responsibility, it is imperative that you assert control. Talk to her school counselor about getting her the help she needs. You may have to drug-test your sister on a random basis as a condition of her continuing to live with you. Kits are available at your pharmacy. Stop feeling guilty, stay strong, and you may be able to steer your sister back on the right path.

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear Marilyn: You will be delighted to know that according to “Emily Post’s Etiquette, 18th Edition,” that old rule about wearing white no longer applies. What’s important isn’t the color but the weight of the fabric. Here in Southern California, summer can start late and continue through October. Lightweight fabrics such as cotton and linen are acceptable during hot weather, and when the temperature drops, “winter whites” in wool, corduroy, silk and satin are common, although usually in off-white shades rather than a stark one.

Dear Abby: I’m a 23-year-old soldier in the Army, currently deployed overseas. I’m less than a month away from returning home to my husband. However, I have not been faithful to him during my tour. I have had sex with several people over here, and if that’s not complicated enough, I appear to be pregnant. _________ I don’t know what to tell my husDear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, band. I actually still kind of love also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was him. Advice? founded by her mother, the late Pauline PhilDeployed and Pregnant lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O.

by Jim Davis

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

Dear Deployed: You need to by Mell Lazarus

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Address partnership issues. Business associates should be approached and conversations that lead to a better understanding of a job or venture can help you put your plans into motion. Do your research and proceed with an aesthetic improvement. 4 stars

Rose is Rose

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t judge others unless you are taking a critical look at your own shortcomings. Accept others for who they are and allow yourself the same freedom in return. Greater opportunities and better relationships will develop. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A serious look at your current situation will help you make a wise choice. Take the information you receive that promotes advancement and interests you, and explore the possibilities. A business trip will help you seal a deal. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Express your thoughts and you will attract attention. A learning curve will not be as difficult as you think. Embrace whatever is offered from someone with experience, and you will advance. Love is in the stars, and romance should be scheduled. 3 stars

Dennis the Menace


Sis should rein in out-of-control teen

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


by Hank Ketcham


by Brian Crane

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Protect your home and your relationships. Don’t withhold information if that may be considered a lack of trust or loyalty. Lay your cards on the table so you are able to move forward. Use your intelligence and charm to get your way. 4 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You will have mixed emotions regarding a job or finding out what your role is supposed to be. Rely on the people you can trust and go beyond the call of duty by adding more detail and finesse to whatever you do. 2 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Educational pursuits, new philosophies or following a new creative path will lead to changes within your relationships. Share your feelings and you will capture the attention of someone who has insight into your current situation. Short trips will bring you more opportunities. 5 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Explore new venues that offer skills, knowledge or insight into fascinating cultures. The changes you make to the way you live will make a marked difference to how you create, work and enjoy life in the future. 3 stars

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Presenting your ideas will help convince others to support you. Keep your overhead small to avoid criticism and failure. Getting others involved must be executed carefully or it may cost you a friendship. A domestic change will be met with mixed emotions. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Make suggestions and you will gain respect. Look at your relationships and the work you do from a creative point of view instead of from an economic position, and you will see a much bigger picture with auspicious opportunities. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Take care of legal, financial or medical issues and you will feel relieved. Less stress will help you deal better with individuals who have been scrutinizing and pointing fingers. Take action instead of waiting for things to come to you. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You can finalize a deal or settle a disagreement or even invest in something that will bring you high returns, but most of all, you can make a commitment or promise to someone special and work as a team to reach your goals. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane




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4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment General General Wanted







FORD: ‘02 Taurus SE. M I S C : C h i n a h u t c h , 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. 1880s, $1,000. China $3,995. (360)457-1893. hutch, small, 1920s, made in Germany, $250. Small Victor ian desk, HANDYMAN for Hire: chair, $160. Coffee taProperty maintenance, b l e , 1 9 5 0 s , D u n c a n painting, dump runs, Phyfe, $30. Basket, Maminor home repairs, kah made, work of art, house washing, etc. $1,500. (360)457-4277. Free estimates. Available anytime. Call (360)582-6207

P.A.: 4 Br., 3 ba, view, 1 yr. lease. Small dog 35 lb. or less negotiable. $1,150 mo., $1,150 dep. Avail. now. 457-3099.

HOUSECLEANING Professional, efficient, SEQUIM Home for Rent fa s t . M y s u p p l i e s o r 3 br., 2 bath. $1,100/mo. yours, one time or ongo(360)775-6171 or ing. (360)582-7643. (360)460-2676

3020 Found

ADOPT: Loving home to provide a lifetime of joy & oppor tunity for your baby. No age or racial concer ns. Expenses paid, Call 1-866-440-4220

FOUND: Key FOB. Ford, at Sequim Friends of Library book sale, in August. Call to ID. (360)683-0997

LET’S TALK: Looking for a group of or individual conversation partners. I’m conversant on many levels, from chatting about the day to discussing the great philosophical questions. Looking for an Elliot Stabler. (360)683-8404. ✰ ADOPTION: ✰ Laughter, Music, Beaches, Creativity, Unconditional LOVE, Financial Security awaits your baby. ✰ Expenses paid ✰ 1-800-352-5741. ✰ Jordan & Andy ✰

SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeks to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of love, opportunity, and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at 206-920-1376, 877290-0543 or AndrewCorley@ or our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.

REMINGTON: 700 25-06. Date of manufact u r e J a n 1 9 7 1 . Ve r y good condition. Comes with Leupold scope and see through mounts as well as a sling. No trades, just cash. $550. (360)912-0163

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4026 Employment General ACCOUNTANT Growing, successful m a n u fa c t u r e r. F u l l time. Expertise in job costing and Quick Books. Send resume: P.O. Box 2154, Por t Angeles, WA 98362.

3023 Lost

Correctional Officer 1 Permanent & On- Call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Pay starts at $16.99 hr. Plus full benefits. Closes 09/30/13. Apply on-line: For further information please call Roxann at (360)963-3207. EOE. DENTAL HYGIENIST Full-time, available for busy family practice in uptown Port Townsend. Send resume to Clark Sturdivant, 608 Polk St., P o r t To w n s e n d , W A 98368. FREE TRAINING - Peninsula College Composites Program. Peninsula College is offering a tuition-free, 6 credit course starting Sept. 24th. Advanced Manufacturing 101 is a prerequisite for short and long-ter m composites courses and focuses on skills necessary in manufacturing settings. Informational session at Clallam WorkSource on Sept. 16th from 2:00PM-3:00PM and 6:00PM-7:00PM. Contact Maitland Peet at (360)417-6336 for more info.

LOST: Backpack. Red Accounting Technician City of Port Angeles and black, off Hwy. 101 $3315-$3958 mo. plus near Lake Sutherland. benefits. AA degree or (360)457-4042 two years college in accounting or related field LOST: Cat. Female Tab- AND two years experiby, black and gray no e n c e p r o c e s s i n g a c collar, mircrochipped, c o u n t s p a y a b l e , a c O l d H w y. a n d To w n e c o u n t s r e c e i v a b l e , Rd., Sequim area. payroll and other similar (360)477-8206 accounting work preferably in a public agency. For more information LOST: Cat. Lg., black/ contact Human Resourcbrown with white legs/ e s a t a g a t e s @ c i t yo f underside/snout, blue Closes 10/4/13. eye s, p i n k n o s e, d e - COPA is an E.O.E. clawed, microchipped, fur missing around neck, ADULT Care Home in Peninsula Apts., Forks. Sequim needs a caregiv$ 2 0 0 R E W A R D . er, easy care, afternoon (360)374-4297 or leave s h i f t , 1 - 7 p. m . , y o u r msg. at 888-466-3242. choice of days. (360)683-9194

HIRING Busy medical practice seeks experienced office/administrative manager and a medical billing specialist. Computer proficiency: QuickBooks, Microsoft office, employment law, payroll, accounting, business liabilities. Fax cover letter, resume and references to (360)681-6222.

L O S T: C l u t c h . B l a ck Coach clutch at Walmart in Sequim. Please call (360)670-3418

HOST POSITION: Full/ PT, must be avail. weekends, apply in person at Oak Table Cafe, Seq.

CAREGIVER needed, prefer CNA, HCA, but n o t n e c e s s a r y. C a l l Cherrie, (360)683-3348

LOST: Dogs. Shelties, gold/white female and black/gray male. Carlsborg area. Please don’t chase. Call Joe (360)460-1967 L O S T: Po c k e t K n i fe . Small, black handle, 3” long, possibly in Sequim area. REWARD. (360)582-3065

4070 Business Opportunities

E S TA B L I S H E D c o n signment business for sale. Fabulous business opportunity to purchase a loved business with loyal customers and cli3020 Found ents. Ebay oppor tunity and constant flow of new inventor y! Wanting to FOUND: Breast pump/ s e l l t o c o n t i n u e m y Nebulizer. P.A. health career. Don’t let (360)460-5677 this chance to be a new GARAGE SALE ADS bu s i n e s s ow n e r p a s s you by! $10,000. Call for details. Call for details, Michele, 360-452-8435 (360)461-4799. 1-800-826-7714

CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659 CNA/RNA: Immediate openings, part/full-time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care (360)457-9236. FULL-TIME position for parts/sales/service counter. Motavatied, quick learner self-starter. Able to lift 50lbs, friendly outgoing, Tues-Sat. Busy par ts counter must be willing to take on multiple tasks. We are looking to hire train someone that’s interested in fulltime position that includes medical, retirement, vacation benefits. Apply in person at Port Angeles Power Equipment. pay d.o.e.

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LIBRARIAN Ja m e s t ow n S ’ K l a l l a m Tribe has a great opportunity for a professional, exp. Librarian. Requires MLIS or BA/BS in LIS & 3 years’ experience in public or school libraries. Full Time, Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Great benefits & work environment. Indian preference for qualified candidates. Please visit http://jamestowntribe. to view complete announcement & to apply.

MAINTENANCE/ REMODELING MANAGER Must possess the knowledge and ability to maintain and remodel the hotel to a 5 star level. Salary and benefits DOE. Apply in person at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles.


Licensed Nurses

KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

OFFICE ASSISTANT Part-time, exp. with MS Office, customer service, and cash handling. Drop off resume Sept. 24-25. Wilder Auto, 97 Deer Park Rd., P.A. ROUTE SALESMAN L o c a l , fa s t - g r o w i n g company seeks route salesman for established route. $10-$20 hour and 401K. No CDL needed, but need clean driving record. Sales experience helpful. Apply in person at 2 5 3 B u s i n e s s Pa r k Loop, Carlsborg.

CAREGIVER very experienced. Good local refs. I’m available to care for you or loved one. (360)504-2227 CNA: Have licence, 17 years exp., refs., avail Sat., 7 p.m.-7 a.m., Sun., 12 p.m.-6 p.m., Holidays. 477-2659. Nonsmoking environ. HANDYMAN for Hire: Property maintenance, painting, dump runs, minor home repairs, house washing, etc. Free estimates. Available anytime. Call (360)582-6207

SEQ. SCHOOL DIST. Seeking 2 full time occupational therapist, imme- HANDY Woman for hire! diate openings. Odd jobs, inside and out. (360)582-3261 (360)775-8426 SHORT ORDER COOK HOUSECLEANING Experienced. Apply in Professional, efficient, person Tues.-Thurs. 8-2, fa s t . M y s u p p l i e s o r 612 S. Lincoln St., P.A. yours, one time or ongoing. (360)582-7643. Telecom Construction JUAREZ & SON’S Foreman. Excavating HANDYMAN SERVICES Company looking for a working foreman with Quality work at a reaexperience in all phas- sonable price. Can hanes of Telecom Con- dle a wide array of probstruction. Must have lems and projects. Like experience in trench- h o m e m a i n t e n a n c e , ing conduit, blowing fi- cleaning, clean up, yard ber, pulling innerduct, maintenance, and etc. p l a c e m e n t o f u t i l i t y Give us a call office vaults, etc. Respon- 452-4939 or cell sibilities include: pre- 253-737-7317. surveying jobs, orgaRUSSELL nizing and working ANYTHING with crew to ensure 775-4570 or 681-8582 timely completion of work orders and responsive to emergency call out situations. Fax resume to 360866-8911 or email to shauna@ THE LOWER ELWHA KLALLAM HEALTH CLINIC Is seeking a Contract Health Services (CHS) R e fe r ra l C o o r d i n a t o r. This position has the responsibility of coordinating, organizing and completion of medical referrals to internal and external specialists; supervises CHS Suppor t Staff; determines patient eligibility for CHS; obtains prior authorization for insurances and acts as a liaison for Providers with insurance companies and other specialists to obtain prior authorization. This full-time position is responsible for coordination of emergent transports arrangements; tracks allocation of CHS funds; prepares reports and provides coordination and follow-up for as needed for CHS and Managed Care referrals. For a complete job description please contact the Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe’s Employment Services Department at (360) 452-8471. THERAPY Clinic Positions: Openings in Seq u i m p r i va t e h e a l t h care: part time receptionist with computer and phone skills;full time COTA/L; OTR/L and/or PT. Upper extremity therapy experience.

TRUCK DRIVER: Looking for an experienced Class A dr iver. Home MAKE A DIFFERENCE! every night. Competitive wages, Health care, reMAKE MONEY! Per Diem Residential tirement, overtime. (360)452-2327 Aides. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. De4080 Employment tails at: http://peninsula Wanted EOE TrueBeloved PhotograPOSITION phy by Sarah Spray is ANNOUNCEMENT now booking! I do enEntry or lateral firefight- gagements, weddings, er/paramedic. For more s e n i o r p i c t u r e s , a n d info and application visit family pictures. us at (360)912-4534

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County ABSOLUTELY STUNNING Almost 240 Ft. of Waterfront, Private and Secluded, Building Site Cleared, See San Juan’s and Dungeness Lighthouse, 15+ Acres of Privacy. MLS#545680/272083 $330,000 Team Schmidt Mike: 460-0331 Irene: 460-4040 WINDERMERE SUNLAND



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


3010 Announcements

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Entry or lateral firefighter/paramedic. For more info and application visit us at

NOW HIRING! CNAs, RNs, and LPNs Avamere Olympic Rehab of Sequim Apply online at

AMBITIOUS, hard-working 33 year old family man desires pemanent full-time work. Experience as lineman, lands c a p i n g a n d fo r e s t r y work. An apprenticeship program would be desirable, also. Call Andy, (360)797-1094

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County IMMACULATE NORTHWEST CONTEMPORARY In Seamount Estates. Vaulted ceilings and lots of windows in the great r o o m . Wo o d s t ove i n family room. Recently updated: all new flooring of hardwood, tile, vinyl and carpeting. All new light fixtures, faucets and kitchen sink. Stainless steel appliances. Backyard is a private retreat with flagstone and river rock patio, easy maintenance landscaping, trex decking and underground sprinkler system. MLS#272042. $249,900. Chuck Turner 452-3333 CLALLAM BAY: 4.23 PORT ANGELES acres, A-frame home, 5 REALTY miles from Lake Ozette, country living with best INVESTMENT OR fishing and hunting in STARTER the area and marketable Conveniently located in timber. $90,000. Sequim, 3 bedrooms, 1 (360)963-2156 ½ baths, separate family room (wood burning fp), covered patio adjacent to green house, raised garden beds and storage shed, 2 car garage with workbench and attic access. MLS#542120/272033 $154,900 FSBO $237,000 Open Deb Kahle plan triple wide 2300 sf, (360)683-6880 3 br., 2 bath, large boWINDERMERE nus room or 4th bedSUNLAND room. Mountain view on 1.01 acres, close to DisNEW LISTING covery Trail, not in the Beautifully Remodeled 4 Carlsborg Urban Growth br., 3 bath home on 2.5 A r e a . C o v e r e d f r o n t city lots with outstanding porch, large rear deck, views of the city and e x t r a l a r g e 2 8 x 3 6 Straits! (1008 sf) detached gar- MLS#271995. $347,500. age and workshop. Kimi Robertson (360)582-9782 360.461.9788 JACE The Real Estate Company BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAIN VIEW One level, 2,934 sqft, 4 B r. , 2 . 5 b a t h , fa m i l y room, and den. 760 sfattached garage, 1,440 sf carport pus patio. Front and back decks. Shy 5 acres great for horse proper ty or Lavender Fa r m w i t h B e d a n d Breakfast, fully fenced with chain link fence. Located between Sequim and Port Angeles. MLS#271434. $389,000. Jean Ryker (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

AMAZING PROPERTY! Spacious 5 BR Nor thwest Architecture home. Tennis court, swimming pool, fire pit, hot tub, fa bu l o u s d e ck ! S p e c tacular mountain views. Partial salt water views. 1,656 sq. ft. barn with 5 stalls, insulated room, tack room, hay elevator and loft for hay storage. Bring your horses! Bring your family. Lots of room to play and grow. 5.50 Acres. MLS#264293/408874 $430,000 Patty Brueckner FSBO: Mountain View 460-6152 Custom Home. 3 bdrm, TOWN & COUNTRY 2.5 baths on 1 acre. SolAMAZING VIEWS id maple cabinetry Enjoy the most amazing t h r o u g h o u t , p r o p a n e views of the Strait of cooking. In ground presJuan de Fuca, Victoria, surized irrigation water, Mount Baker, the San electric heat pump, fully Juan Islands and mag- insulated, heated shop n i f i c e n t s u n r i s e s a n d with 220V service. RV sunsets! This home has parking, 12x16 outbuilda fenced backyard, a ing, many custom feafireplace in the living tures. $299,000. Call to room and a woodstove see (360)452-4347. in the family room on the lower level. No need to PERFECT enter from the street, OPPORTUNITY easy level access from Million dollar “in your the alley and the home f a c e ” v i e w s o f t h e is on the route of the Straits, Mt. Baker, San Olympic Discovery Trail, Juans. Partially finished a pleasure for walking home located atop an and biking. The main elevated building site. level square footage is Enjoy the elevated Art1656. The partial lower ist/Photography loft w/inlevel is 900. credible views over the MLS#271511. $199,900. g a ra g e. T h e h o m e i s Helga Filler modern, architecturally (360)457-0456 designed for the view WINDERMERE site and estimated to be PORT ANGELES 60-70% completed. MLS#272041. $286,000. ADD A PHOTO TO Dave Sharman YOUR AD FOR (360)683-4844 ONLY $10! Windermere www.peninsula Real Estate Sequim East

PRICE REDUCTION This 1957 four bedroom home has raised four children and numerous grandchildren and is still going strong. This full basement they lived in before the top was put on the house. Some remodeling needs to be done but the price reflects that so if you’re looking for a home what a great saltwater view. MLS#271674. $254,900. Dan Blevins (360)417-2805 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

PRIVATE CITY LOCATION With views of the straits a n d m o u n t a i n s . Ve r y open floor plan with va u l t e d c e i l i n g s , ex posed beams, lots of windows and skylights. Extensive natural lighting makes the wood finished interior very light and bright. Beautiful fenced yard with huge evergreens, decorative concrete walls and patio for outdoor entertaining. G r e a t m o u n t a i n v i ew from master bedroom deck with hot tub. Attached double car por t and double garage. MLS#272034. $393,000. Quint Boe (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

PRIVATE LOCATION For home on 3.9 acres with pond and great shop with finished living area and ¾ bath. Home has 3 bdrms/2 baths with 1,327 SF and deck for enjoying view of pond and mtns. Good deep well and 3 bdrm septic. Make an appointment with your Buyer’s agent to see this home. MLS#271157. $275,000. Diann Dickey John L. Scott Real Estate 360.683.4131

P.A.: 2.5 acres, front half open field, back half timbered, water share, nice location, southern exposure, adjacent 2.4 acres, nice mobile home, covered decks, new hot water heater, new entry flooring, new bathroom flooring, surPRIVATE SETTING IN round tub. $150,000. SUNLAND (360)775-9996 or Sits on Quiet Cul-de(360)460-5968 sac, 3 Br., 2 bath Over 2,200 sf, fully fenced PRICE REDUCED! with garden beds, heat1 5 4 G u y Ke l l y R o a d : ed sunroom and covered Amazing location be- deck, basement bonus tween Sequim & Por t room. Angeles! This beautiful MLS#539322/271996 3bd/2ba home on 1.24 $259,000 acres is located on a Tyler Conkle quiet cul-de-sac and of(360)670-5978 fers plenty of home WINDERMERE based opportunities, RV SUNLAND parking/hookup, partially fenced, workshop, pole REDUCED TO SELL barn, extra storage and NOW! lots of space for every- This cozy craftsman ofone! Within walking dis- fers many upgrades intance to the N. Olympic c l u d i n g n ew f l o o r i n g , Trail. paint, doors, heaters, MLS#271772 $235,500 lighting + an updated Tanya Kerr kitchen and new bath360.670.6776 room, yet retaining the WINDERMERE character and style with SUNLAND rich wood walls and built-in cabinets. Move in CHECK OUT OUR ready! $139,000 MLS#271709 NEW CLASSIFIED Kathy Brown WIZARD AT (360)417-2785 www.peninsula COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. LET’S SWAP IDEAS Solution: 10 letters

S T E I D Y G O L O N H C E T By Mangesh “Mumbaikar” Ghogre

DOWN 1 Frat letter 2 Longtime ISP 3 Got tiresome 4 Not in the know 5 Old West defense 6 High-tech release of 2010 7 Voice-activated app for 6-Down 8 Football supporters 9 African country that was a French colony 10 “Well, that’s weird” 11 With 12-Down, sign with an arrow 12 See 11-Down 20 Island ring 21 Patriots’ org. 22 Serving success 23 Horrible 25 Modern film effects, briefly 26 Understanding 28 __ the Great: boy detective 29 Rob Reiner’s dad 30 Hershiser of ESPN

105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County

Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved

VERY MOTIVATED Highland Estates 50+ Community. Great water views form this 3 bedroom/2 bath ADA accessible home. Features include master suite with huge walk in closet and walk-in bath tub, wide doors and halls with ramp into the garage. Cork floors are under the laminate floors excellent for wheel chair mobility. Underground sprinkler system for this easy care yard. Home owners dues include yard maintenance. Close to shopping and to town. MLS#263968. $199,000. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

P.A.: Clean, furnished 1 Br., 507 S. Pine, Amana W/D, etc. No smoking. $625. (360)452-2300. P.A.: Fantastic 2,500 sf 3 Br., 3 ba, 3 car gar., office, family room, rec room. $1,300, $1,000 dep. (360)460-7254. Properties by Landmark.




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Address, Advice, Answers, Artist, Book, Careers, Cars, Contest, Costs, Crafts, Culture, Diets, Doctors, Fact, Games, Gifts, Guess, Hair, Health, Holiday, Hospitality, Inspire, Item, Jokes, Letters, Meals, Medicine, Music, Notes, Opinions, Pets, Photos, Quotations, Recipes, Script, Services, Shoes, Story, Support, Swap, Technology, Tricks, Trips Yesterday’s Answer: Crowning

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SUISE (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

31 Oil bloc 35 FICA benefit 36 La-la lead-in 37 Ruddy, as a complexion 38 Places to plug in mice 39 More reserved 40 En pointe 41 Place to store cords 42 Beats by a whisker 43 For instance

605 Apartments Clallam County

1163 Commercial Rentals

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h quiet, 2 Br., excellent Ave., Boardwalk Square. references required. (360)683-3256 $700. (360)452-3540. P.A.: 1 Br., no pets/ smoking, view. $550. (360)457-1695 P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. (360)670-9418 P.A.: Lg, 2 Br., 2 bath, appliances, patio, quiet. $750, dep. 452-5572. P.A.: Studio apt., $550, $300 dep., util. incl., no pets. (360)457-6196. S E Q : 2 r o o m S t u d i o, $595. Walk to shopping!

6005 Antiques & Collectibles

RO O M M AT E n e e d e d : Private room/bath, cable, lights, internet. $450. (360)504-2305.

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

FALL SPECIAL: +/- 4 cords seasoned wood plus wood spliter. $1,250 firm. (360)452-4254.

6025 Building Materials

WINDOWS: Brown, aluminum, great for shop or gr e e n h o u s e, ( 2 ) 3 x 6 , (2) 4x6, (1) 4x8, P.T.: Fur nished, 1 br. (1) 3030. $200/obo. apt. Avail. now! Are you (360)681-8034 after 6 tired of keeping track of all those monthly utilities bills? Relax, if you have 6035 Cemetery Plots your own phone the rest of your utilities are incl. in the $960/mo. rent! BURIAL SITE: In Mt. T h a t ’s r i g h t , e l e c t r i c, Angeles Memorial Park. heat, water, sewer, high- $1,999. Save $500! speed internet and cable (360)452-9611 TV. Also incl. is private laundry, enterance, and BURIAL SPACES: (3) parking. No pets/smoke. adjoining burial spaces, Jenny, (360)379-8282 located in the Garden of Devotion, Mt. Angeles 683 Rooms to Rent Memorial Park, P.A. (206)322-0665 Roomshares

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

LOPI Endeavor Wood Stove for Sale: Tender ly fired, recently disassembled and cleaned, tubes replaced -- looking for a new home to heat. Includes 9 feet of stovepipe. New $2,500, yours only for $1,250. (360)477-3033 REAL FIREWOOD (360)460-3639

6075 Heavy Equipment SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 30’. Electric tar p system, excellent condition. $6,500/obo. (360)417-0153

MUZZLE LOADER: 50 SEMI END-DUMP cal., CVA, model Hunterb o l t M a g n u m , i n l i n e , TRAILER: 30’. Electric stock/sling/case is camo, tar p system, excellent complete box of ammo, condition. $6,500/obo. (360)417-0153 p ow d e r, c l e a n i n g k i t , eve r y t h i n g yo u n e e d . WELL Drilling equip. $300. (360)457-8628. Deeprock, new in box, $2,000. (360)437-0165. RELOADER: Lachmiller Super Jet shot shell .410 reloader, 3” with powder, 6080 Home etc. $85. (360)681-6022. Furnishings

EAST P.A.: 132 S. Bayview. Unit D 380 sf, 8’x8’ ove r h e a d d o o r, $ 1 6 0 m o. U n i t A 7 2 0 s f, 10’x7.5’ overhead door, man door, $310 mo. REMINGTON: 700 (360)477-8474 25-06. Date of manufact u r e J a n 1 9 7 1 . Ve r y PROPERTIES BY good condition. Comes LANDMARK with Leupold scope and Clallam County 452-1326 see through mounts as DISCO BAY: Waterfront, newly renovated 3 Br., 2 CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 SEQ: Commercial 3 of- w e l l a s a s l i n g . N o trades, just cash. $550. ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. ba, no smoking/pets. fice suite, Bell St., $895. (360)912-0163 $900. (360)460-2330. $500. (360)457-9698.


45 Slalom curve 47 “Fine” 48 Words accompanying a shrug 49 Like much metered parking 50 Head-scratcher 56 Columnist Bombeck 57 Country singer McCoy 58 SFO overseer 61 Hesitant sounds

FIREWOOD: 16 ft. Alder logs delivered by dump truck to east Jefferson CABINETS: Hoosier County. 5+ cords $575. kitchen cabinets, early Call 360-301-1931 1920s, excellent condition. $850/obo. FIREWOOD: $179 deliv(360)460-7274 ered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card ac6010 Appliances cepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles Refrigerator/Freezer Kenmore 25 cu.ft. 4 yrs. old, Orig. cost $1,800. Excellent cond. $800. (360)582-1260

620 Apartments Jefferson County

SEQ: 3 Br., near schools SEQUIM: Fur nished 1 and shopping. $995 mo. Br. $380, plus electric. (360)417-9478. Email SEQUIM Home for Rent 3 br., 2 bath. $1,100/mo. 1163 Commercial (360)775-6171 or (360)460-2676 Rentals

SEQUIM: Newer 3 br., 2 bath, close to Carrie 505 Rental Houses Blake park, low maint yd, quiet neighborClallam County hood,small pet neg. $1,200 mo., $500 dep. CENTRAL P.A.: Charm- (360)460-6434. ing 3 Br., 1 ba, 2 car garage, shop. $1,100 mo. 605 Apartments (360)670-5354

© 2013 Universal Uclick



S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 P. A . : 3 b r. , 1 b a t h , Br., great location. $700, fenced yard.. $750, f/l/d. $700 dep. 809-3656. (360)452-7530

P.A.: 4 Br., 3 ba, view, 1 yr. lease. Small dog 35 lb. or less negotiable. $1,150 mo., $1,150 dep. Avail. now. 457-3099.

K S T R T O I E T C P A ‫ګ‬ E T ‫ګ‬ T R ‫ګ‬ S I ‫ګ‬ C S K O P H H O L U N O

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

READY TO BUILD 3 PARCELS 1.85 Acres / ALL Utilities on Site, PUD water and electric / septic, 5- car garage – 1440 sf, 1200 s q u a r e fo o t m a c h i n e shop, unobstr ucted mountains views, ready for building your home. MLS#271903 $135,000 Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

P.A.: 4 Br., 2 ba, fenced yard. $900, 1st, last, dep. (360)452-7530.


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. H 1 br 1 ba..............$500 A Studio ...................$500 A 1 br 1 ba ..............$525 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$575 H 2 br 1.5 ba ............$875 H 3 br 2 ba ...............$900 H 4 br 2 ba ...............$950 H 4 br 2 ba .............$1200 H 4 br 3 ba .............$1350 STORAGE UNITS $40/m-$100/m Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A.

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba., gar. $1,100 mo. $1,100 security. (360)417-0153.



QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP In this custom home in Bell Hill neighborhood. Living rm, kitchen and master suite open onto wide trex deck with dist a n t wa t e r v i ew s a n d Happy Valley. Bamboo floors, vaulted ceilings, fireplace, concrete tile roofs, 3 bdrms 2 baths + den+ dining. 2008 SF p l u s b o nu s s p a c e o n lower level. Call your Buyer’s agent for an appointment. MLS#271157. $275,000. Diann Dickey John L. Scott Real Estate 360.683.4131

P.A.: 2 Br. 1 bath, carpor t, no pets. $740, dep. (360)457-7012.





Jumble puzzle magazines available at

ACROSS 1 Pizza Quick sauce brand 5 Boxer’s weapon 9 Frankly declare 13 Parade instrument 14 “The Andy Griffith Show” tyke 15 Olin of “The Reader” 16 Cheers for a torero 17 Like a blue moon 18 Overcast, in London 19 Animation pioneer 22 Too scrupulous for 24 Peasant dress 27 Warren Harding’s successor 32 Jacuzzi effect 33 50+ group 34 Score after deuce 35 Line on a map 37 1999, 2000 and 2001 Best Actor nominee (he won once) 43 Japanese fish dish 44 Battery post 46 “Dear” one? 47 __ qua non 51 Duds 52 Cry of pain 53 Eat too much of, briefly 54 Poems of praise 55 Company’s main activity, and a hint to a different three-letter abbreviation hidden in 19-, 27- and 37Across 58 Coyote’s coat 59 Bridge player’s blunder 60 Work on a garden row 62 Garden pest 63 Low points on graphs 64 Benelux locale: Abbr. 65 Billboard fillers 66 Lacking a musical key 67 Souse’s woe


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

A: Yesterday’s

6080 Home Furnishings

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: FLEET GULCH LAPTOP CANCEL Answer: For the #1 ranked runner, finishing in last place was — A CHANGE OF PACE

6100 Misc. Merchandise

CONTOUR CHAIR: Has G O - C A R T: Fo r s a l e , electric heat, tilt and vi- runs good, $425. leave message, bration, good condition. (360)452-7010 $275. (360)452-7940. HOME BREW EQUIP DINING SET Table (extends to seat All grain. Including 30 1 2 ) , 6 c h a i r s, h u t c h , gal. brew pot, carboys, Heritage design by Drex- mills, etc. $1,000. (360)681-0988 el. $500. (360)681-0528. FURNITURE: Enclosed entertainment center, 6’ H x 4 ’ W, $ 2 7 5 . O a k bookshelf combo set, 3 p i e c e, 6 ’ 4 ” t a l l , $ 1 0 0 each or $275 for all. Form a l d i n i n g t a bl e, 7 0 ” with leaf, 6 chairs, $550. Oak desk with shelves, $125. Ever ything is in excellent condition. (360)808-2678

MISC: 5 log boom chains, $15 ea. Vintage wicker doll buggy, $35. John F. Kennedy child rocker, $25. (360)681-4803

6110 Spas/Hot Tub 7035 General Pets Supplies

$1000 SPA

Must Sell, I bought a trailer & simply need room Evening soaks are perfect with soft ext. surround lighting. Plus all the supplies! Works great! ‘99 Coleman 400 Spectrum Series Lowboy. Nice wood encasement. Solid cover. Custom 20 jet fiberglass spa accomadates 5 people. 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’ 360-649-2715. Kitsap.

MISC: ‘99 Wilder ness 24’ trailer, $5,500. ‘05 Honda CFR 80, like new, $1,300. ‘92 Calkins 6115 Sporting galv boat trailer, $350. Propane ventless stove, Goods $400. Livingston 10’ Library Furniture boat, $400. Suzuki ‘11 4 MISC: Mossberg 22 tarBook shelves, drawer bases, desk, matching stroke 2 HP outboard, get rifle, $200. 50 cal black powder rifle, all acBrazilian rosewood, Eu- $800. (360)460-8514. cessories, $150. ropean made. $1,100, MISC: Electric fireplace, (360)452-3550 partial priced accordingremote, optional corner ly. (360)681-0528. additional, $275. Trundle P O O L TA B L E : Ve r y M I S C : C h i n a h u t c h , b e d w i t h m a t t r e s s e s, good, 80 yr. old, slate, 1880s, $1,000. China clean, 31x76”, $60. 2 large, 3 piece, Brunswick, acessories, rack, h u t c h , s m a l l , 1 9 2 0 s , end tables, $50 ea. (360)683-6135 balls, sticks, etc. $2,500 made in Germany, $250. o r w i l l t ra d e fo r ve r y Small Victor ian desk, M I S C : Po w e r c h a i r / good golf cart. chair, $160. Coffee tascooter, Aspire Quickie, (360)504-2696 ble, 1950s, Duncan MIi, great condition, new Phyfe, $30. Basket, Mabattery, $1,200. Ladies kah made, work of art, 6140 Wanted jacket, insulated leather, $1,500. (360)457-4277. Mustang, medium, $75. & Trades (360)460-0546 MISC: Sofas, $50-100. Recliner, $50. Pump-up POOL TABLE: Oakdale, BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy salon chair, $50. Clean 8’, slate, solid oak, new. m a t t r e s s s e t , $ 1 0 0 . $900. Please call in eve- yours. 457-9789. Kitchen chairs, $10. ning, (360)461-0311. WANTED TO BUY White wood desk, $30. Dining table, white, $30. X-CARGO cartop carri- Salmon/bass plugs and Pool table, $100. Large e r. 1 6 c u f t c a p a c i t y. lures, P.A. Derby meT V, $ 2 0 . DV D p l aye r, Used only twice. Atta- morabilia (360)683-4791 $10. (360)461-4084 ches to roof rack. $200. (360)681-5393 7035 General Pets MOVING SALE: Dining room table, 3 leaves, 6 6105 Musical chairs, $200. Dining taPUPPIES: Nor thwest b l e w i t h 2 l e a ve s , 6 Instruments Farm Terrier pups. Easy c h a i r s, l i g h t e d c h i n a to train, eager to please, cabinet, $450. Bistro ta- FREE: Organ. Baldwin versatile, live long, acble with 4 stools, $150. 2 “Fun Machine,” Model tive lives, easy-keepers. bar stools, $75. Day bed 02044. Versatile, built-in Great dogs! $400 inwith trundle, $200. rhythms. (360)797-1800. cludes papers, vaccina(360)504-2581 PIANO: Milton, small tions, worming, flea & baby grand, with bench, tick treatment. (360)928-3319 or 6100 Misc. and all kinds of sheet Merchandise music. You move. $995 firm. (360)683-2705. BUFFET servers/board game. electr ic 3 dish buffet server and single dish sterno buffet server $40. Glass 3 combination board game $25.. (360)437-9886

CHINA CABINET: ‘82 Thomasville, bevelled glass doors on hutch with light oak drawers and cabinets, flawless carved detail, solid and sturdy woodwork, 64” x MISC: Frigidaire refrig83” x 19”. $350. erator, $20. Desks, $50 (360)683-7016 ea. (360)457-4838.

SOUND Equipment: M a ck i e b o a r d , $ 2 5 0 . Pe avey A m p, $ 1 5 0 . AKG mic, $170. Peavey mic, $75. Shure head m i c, $ 1 0 0 . DA K m i c, $15. Peavey Speakers, $100. Mic Stands, $35. Cables, $8. (360)531-3953

PUPPY: Purebred Parti Yo r k i e . 9 w e e k s , 1 m a l e, p l ay f u l , l ov i n g , cuddly, teddy-bear face. First, second puppy s h o t s, wo r m e d , d ew claws removed, tail docked, microchipped, vet wellness check. $1,000. (360)452-9650.

9820 Motorhomes

MOTORHOME: 1990 UltraSport Escaper 20’ Chevy chasis, 350 engine. Fairly good cond i t i o n . M ove fo r c e s sell. Has new batteries, altenator and under 100K miles. Reduced price to $3,500/obo (due to soft spots on floor) Call John @ (360)477-9452 MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford Shasta Class C. 52K, good condition, recently purchased, not being used, want to sell. $5,900. (360)457-6434.

MOTORHOME: ‘87 21’ Toyota Slumberqueen. Low miles, 4 cyl., good shape. Sale due to health. $6,900/obo. (360)452-7246

MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ Beaver Motorcoach. Cat 300 diesel, Allison trans, 53K mi., has everything but slide-out. $27,000. (360)477-1261

MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K mi., electric step, 7000 watt Oman generator, g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, queen walk-around bed, leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 lg. solar panels, 2 room P U P P Y: Fe m a l e B e r - A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , n e s e M o u n t a i n D o g , w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ about 6 months old, tri- awning, outside shower, ss wheel covers, electric colored. $995. heated mirrors. $12,500 (360)683-7001 or best reasonable offer. LONG DISTANCE (360)457-4896 No Problem! MOTORHOME: BoundPeninsula Classified er ‘93, 31’. 454 Banks Power Pack, 55k, extras. 1-800-826-7714 $8,500. (206)920-0418.


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. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.


B8 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2013 9820 Motorhomes 9820 Motorhomes 9820 Motorhomes MOTORHOME: ‘97 35’ Fleetwood Southwind, Class A, 27,500 original miles, dual roof AC, lg. s l i d e, Fo r d ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , hy draulic levelers, 2 TVs, rear camera, Onan generator, neutral interior, must see. $23,999. (360)452-4136 MOTOR HOME: ‘99 40’ Monaco Exec. Excellent cond., ‘450’ Cummins M11, Allison trans., lots of extras. $65,000/obo. (360)460-7200 MOTORHOME: Georgie boy Persuit. 25’, coach, ve r y c l e a n , ex c e l l e n t condition, 39.7k, brand new batter ies, walkaround bed, trailer hitch, body straight. $14,750. (360)477-2007 MOTORHOME: Rexhall ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r. 3 2 ’ , 2 slides, basement model, hydraulic jacks, 12 cubic foot refrigerator with ice m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M Motor. 47k miles, comes with everything! $48,000/obo. (360)452-6318.

MOTORHOME: Winnebego ‘93 Adventure. 34’, ex. cond., nonsmokers, 65k miles, 2 roof air, hydraulic levelers, Onan generator, microwave, ice maker/fridge, 4 burner stove, laminate flooring, lots of storage, very livable. Possible trade for smaller pull trailer. $11,500. (360)565-6221.



Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

9802 5th Wheels


9808 Campers & Canopies

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER 2859. Price reduced from $26,000 to $20,000. Selling because of health. Engine overhauled last year, outdrive replaced 3 yrs ago, 10 hrs on 25 hp kicker. Great electronics including radar, color fish finder, GPS char t plotter. Diesel heater, custom cabinets and master bed. Great boat for fishing. Electr ic downriggers, rods and gear. Comfortable weekend travel with stove, refrigerator, shower and head. Excellent condition. Call 327-3695.

BOATS: 14’ Livingston, with Shorelander trailer, $495. New, 10’ Walker B ay, w i t h E Z L o a d e r, $995. (360)452-6677.

R O A D M A S T E R To w Dolly. Model RM440, excellent condition, good tires, self steering wheels,electric brakes for easy secure transport. 620 lbs. empty with max weight of towed vehicle 4,380 lbs. SOUTHWIND: ‘85 Class $1,400/obo. A. New brake booster, (360)912-0030 tires, and new fridge full o f g a s p r o p a n e t r i p T R AV E L Tr a i l e r w i t h ready all lights work eve- Pick-up: Ford ‘88 F150 ry system gone through Pickup. $2,000 worth of over $3,000 just spent new tires and rims. 1997 on system repairs health 21’ Chateau travel trailforces sale. Only 56,000 er. Complete with A/C, miles total on this vehi- refrigerator, queen size cle. Only $6,000/obo. bed, bunk beds, microThis is a must see and wave, stove. Will sell ready to go. 454 engine separately or as a unit. runs great Onan gen set $8,000. has new star ter relay, (360)681-4224 w o r k s p e r fe c t l y. To w hitch both front and rear. Driver side door for easy 9802 5th Wheels access. Call and leave message if we don’t answer: (360)683-6575. 5TH WHEEL: ‘02 30’ Lakota. Ver y nice cond., kept in shed. $12,500. (360)452-1308 9832 Tents &

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

CAMPER: Outdoorsman, bed, refrigerator, stove. $1,800. (360)417-9223

FIFTH WHEEL: Forest R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. Call Sonny, (360)952-2038.

APOLLO: 17’ Classic Runabout. 140 hp OMC I / O, t ra i l e r, ex c e l l e n t condition. $3,300. (360)683-0146

5th WHEEL: ‘03 32’ Thor. 3 sliders with slide toppers, rear kitchen, TRAVEL TRAILER Fleetwood ‘00, 26’, slide wood cabinets, roomy and ready to roll or park. out, great cond., $9,500. Chimacum. $9,500. (360)452-6677 (760)415-1075

Visit our website at www.peninsula Or email us at classified@ peninsula

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9050 Marine Miscellaneous 12.5’ ZODIAC with motor. 1998 Mark II C Zodiak, set up with a 30 HP Johnson jet. 12 gal. fuel t a n k , o a r s, a i r p u m p. Motor has just been to the shop for a complete check up and is ready to go fishing. Great setup for rivers or salt water. $3,500. Inquiries please call, (360)531-0402.

APOLLO CRUISER: 21’, new 165 OMC with heat exchanger, recently serviced outdrive, custom trailer, new tires and brakes, pot puller, extras. $3,600/obo. (360)582-0892

B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Starcraft fiberglass 1960 runabout with 75 hp Johnson and trailer. Not a love boat, but runs like a champ. $1,600. But w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! BAY L I N E R : ‘ 9 8 B o w 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh Rider. 19’, 3.0 MerCruis- from the shop with reer, freshwater cooling. built carb, new plugs, lotza zip. $1,400. $3,900/obo. (360)582-0723 (360)775-9653

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

KAYAK: Hydrotech inflatable Kayak with paddles, manual and storage/carrying bag. Like new! Only used once! $160 Call (360)417-7685 CANOE: 18’ Wilkenson weekdays cedar strip, made in Port Townsend. $750. OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 (360)683-0146 Johnson and 8HP MerD AV E S C A D D E N : 2 cury, both two stroke. EZ man pontoon boat, will load trailer. $2,000. (360)452-3275 take Class IV rapids. $1,000 cash. 808-0422. PORTLAND PUDGY ‘06 FIBERFORM: 17’, deep multi-function dinghy, unsinkable, double V with 65 hp Merc. $2,000. (360)374-2069. hulled, 7’8”x4’5”, can be used as life raft. $1,000. (360)437-0908 HEWE: 17’ River Runner. 115 Mercur y jet, RACING SAILBOAT new 5 hp Ricker, depth 28’ Star. Sails, genoa sounder, GPS, lots of and trailer. $3,500. extras. $7,950. (360)963-2743 (360)452-2162 R OW / M o t o r / S a i l : 1 0 ’ molded hull boat. Elec. motor, galv. trailer, all like-new. $1,650. (360)681-8761 KAYAK: $1,900. Cus- R U N A B O U T : ‘ 7 8 1 4 ’ t o m b u i l t 1 6 ’ K ay a k . boat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, Newfound Boat Works 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, E x p l o r e r . B e a u t i f u l good cond Must sell! sculptured cedar and $1,500. (360)928-1170. basswood strip planked deck. A work of art. Pad- T I D E R U N N E R : 1 8 ’ , dled once, I have too great boat, good shape, many Kayaks! lots of extra goodies. (360)774-0439 $9,000/obo. 374-2646.

D •I •R •E •C •T •O •R •Y




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681-0132 Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2



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Design & Construction.



3 6 0 - 4 52 - 3 7 0 6 • w w w . n w h g . n e t

Landscapes for The Northwest Lifestyle

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457-6582 808-0439


(360) (360)


Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile

Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA


In s id e , O u ts id e , A ny s id e

360-460-6176 Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior


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39688614 9-22



PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9050 Marine Miscellaneous S A I L B O AT : 1 5 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I a n Oughtred whilly, sailing/rowing, better than n e w, c o m p l e t e w i t h oars, trailer, many upgraded accessories. $7,250/obo. (360)774-6720 S A I L B OAT : 2 1 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; , r e tractable keel, trailer, 7.5 HP motor, exceptionally clean. $3,950. (360)477-7068 SAILBOAT: 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Clipper, Yanmar diesel, wheel s t e e r i n g , f u r l i n g j i b, sleeps 4. $9,995. (360)457-8221 SAILBOAT: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;69 Victory 21â&#x20AC;&#x2122;. With trailor. $1,500. (360)509-4894 SAILBOAT: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;81 25â&#x20AC;&#x2122; C&C with sails and new 8 hp engine, sleeps 4, toilet/sink. $3,500/obo. (360)808-7913

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others Others Others H A R L E Y : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 6 1 2 0 0 AUDI: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 A4 Quattro. Sportster, 7k miles, mint. Low mi., runs and drives great, premium pkg. $6,900. (360)452-6677. $6,500. (360)593-0481. K AWA S A K I : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 5 K X 250F. Few aftermarket CADILLAC â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;97 DEVILL accessories, 2 stands, 4.6 liter â&#x20AC;&#x153;Northstarâ&#x20AC;? V8, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, set of tires. $2,300. A M / F M / C A S S, p o w e r (360)670-5321 windows, locks dual power seats, full leather, alloy wheels, 114,000 miles, very very clean loc a l c a r, g a ra g e ke p t , SENIOR OWNED, NONSMOKER. Spotless â&#x20AC;&#x153;Autocheckâ&#x20AC;? vehicle history report. $3,995. SCOOTER: 2007 RokeREID & JOHNSON ta Bali 250 Scooter. Fun MOTORS 457-9663 and economical, 60 mpg. Original owner selling. 1055 miles on it. This bike gets up and CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;79 Corvette L82. goes! Includes helmet O r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K miles. $6,000. Call for and gloves. details. (360)775-9996. (360)374-6787

9740 Auto Service & Parts

Chevy Ralley Wheels: 1st designs, 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Complete caps & rings. Matched tires, fair tread. $250. Winter tires: 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, matched, used one seaS A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n son, Sequim to PA. $300 2 6 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; . P r o j e c t b o a t . (360)683-7789. $3,500/obo, or trade. (360)477-7719 9180 Automobiles SEA-DOO: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 Speeds t e r . Tw i n R o t e x . $5,000. (360)452-3213.

SEA SWIRL: 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sierra Cuddy Classic. 120 Johnson, 7.5 Honda kicker. galv. trailer, life jackets, 2 downriggers, ski pole, water skis, rope, canvas and many extras. $4,995/obo. Located in Sequim. (360)477-1011

Classics & Collect.

BUICK: Rare 1977 Buick SkyHawk. 81k original miles on this one of a kind car. Excellent mechanical with V6/Automatic. See on-line ad for details. Need the garage space. Clear title. $5K or best offer. (360)460-6162 CADILLAC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;78 Seville. Looks and runs like new, always garaged, nonsmoker, gold, 76K mi. $4,850. (360)928-9724.

STERLING 1995 19â&#x20AC;&#x2122; C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s boat is clean and lots of fun. It is powered by a 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L inboard engine and is towed on a 1995 Calkins trailer. Contact Travis Scott (360)460-2741.

9817 Motorcycles BMW: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 K1200RS. D a k a r ye l l ow. 3 7 , 5 0 0 miles. Throttlemiester. BMW touring hard cases. Corbin saddle. BMW aftermarket alarm. $4,350. (425)508-7575.

DAT S U N : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 7 2 2 4 0 Z race car and trailer. Red, spare engines, trans., wheels, tires and more! $10,000. (360)385-5694

F O R D : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 3 2 R o a d s t e r. 540 all aluminum Hemi, The Blower Shop 871 blower, custom ever ything, the best money could buy. Serious inquiries only. $250,000/ obo. (360)582-1294.

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;62 Galaxie 500 Conver tible. Excellent, DUCATI: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 ST4. 16.7K all original, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;390â&#x20AC;&#x2122; V8, all yellow, pristine, many p owe r, 6 9 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. upgraes. $4,900. $18,200. (360)683-3385, Bryan (360)681-8699 LINCOLN: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;50 Cosmo. Good body and interior, does not run. $4,000. (360)683-1260

HARLEY: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 Davids o n N i g h t Tr a i n FXSTBi. 15300 miles. Extras! Can Deliver. Awesome bike! Brad (360)683-2273. Price reduced. $6,995.

MAZDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;94 RX7. Twin t u r b o, l o t s o f p ow e r, many modifications, 59K, $14,000. Serious buyers only. 461-0847.



If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us! 1ST AT RACE ST. PORT ANGELES

MOTORS 457-9663


PONTIAC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;86 Fiero SE Coupe. Rare automatic. Clear title. V6. Nice shape. Black with gray interior. 171,500 miles. Sunroof. Good transmisDODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 Caravan. s i o n , ex c e l l e n t s p o r t tires. Power windows. Looks good. $3,500. Not a show car but a (360)457-9162 great driving fun sports FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 Taurus SE. car. $2,000. 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. (360)452-1049 $3,995. (360)457-1893. S AT U R N : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 1 C S 1 . 3 FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;94 Crown Vic- door, 79k, new clutch toria. New tires, good and brakes, 36 mpg. shape. $1,500. $3,400. (360)452-7370. (360)928-9920 SCION: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;08 XB HatchFORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 Escort LX. 2 back. 42k, excellent condition. . $12,000. dr., needs work. $500. (360)928-3669 (360)452-2468

FORD: 98 Taurus SE. 4 TOYOTA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;09 Prius. 47k, dr, sedan. Top shape. white, nav., leather, 5 CD change. $18,990. $3,500. 683-5817. 1 (805)478-1696 G M C : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 1 Va n d u r a TOYOTA â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;12 Conv. van. 187K, some CAMRY SE body damage, runs exAs the summer auto rencellent. $1,500/obo. tals begin their fall slow (360)681-0258 down, Heckman Motors H O N DA : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 1 1 C i v i c . 4 will begin selling off a d o o r, 1 2 k m i l e s, l i ke l a r g e n u m b e r o f l a t e model vehicles from rennew. $15,500. 461-5913. tal service. Over 35 vehiHONDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;93 Accord. My cles to preview. Stop by son hit the curb, bent a n d c h e ck o u t t h e s e sub frame and other great deals. Locally front end damage. Dad owned and maintained. wants garage back. Call 21K miles, balance of mom and make a good factor y warranty. Vin# offer. $800. posted at dealership. (360)640-1050 Stock number: 12016104. JEEP: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 Grand Chero$20,550 kee Laredo. Nice ride. Preview at: $2,000. (360)808-0565. Heckman Motors L I N C O L N : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 0 To w n 111 E. Front, P.A. Car. Call for details. (360)912-3583 $3,500. (360)683-9553. VOLKSWAGEN â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 MERCEDES: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;79 240D JETTA (diesel). 4 sp manual 4 cyl, 5 speed, heated trans., excellent condi- loaded leather seats, tion mechanically and sunroof, seats 5, 92k physically, extensive up- miles. Lowest in house grades, work orders in f i n a n c i n g r a t e s ! B u y my file. $4,980/obo. Call here, pay here! me for details. Alan at $5,995 (360)461-0175, Port An7 cars under $6,000. geles. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center MINI COOPER: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;07 Con360-417-3788 vertible. Price reduced! Great car, no problems, fun and fast! 24K miles. This is a twice reduced 9434 Pickup Trucks price, and is firm, and if Others still in my possession when this ad runs out, I CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;89 Pickup short am just going to trade it bed, chrome rims, Tarp, in! This a DARN GOOD automatic, very clean. DEAL!! $16,500. (360)683-0979 (360)477-8377 CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;91 1500. 4WD, MITSUBISHI â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;01 ex t c a b, n e w m o t o r / ENDEAVOR LS trans $1,850. 460-6647. 33.8 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;93 1500. 4x4, tilt, AM/FM/CD, Blue- lumber rack, AM/FM CD. tooth, power windows $3,000/obo. 461-0657. and locks, keyless entry, CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;98 1 ton flat bed luggage rack, pr ivacy dump. $6,800. 457-3120 glass, alloy wheels, only or (360)808-1749. 32,000 miles, pearl

M U S TA N G : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 8 5 G T 5 Speed convertable. 302 HO, loaded. $3,400/obo. (360)460-8610 OLDS: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 Silhouette. 122K, 7 pass, runs good $1,500/obo. 457-6895. VW: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;78 Super Beetle conver tible. Runs good, good cond., manual trans. $5,500. (360)683-8032

s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & s Private parties only Tuesdays s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales

Ad 1

G M C : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 9 Yu ko n 4 x 4 . 173K mi., A/C not work- SUBARU â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;10 FORESTing, good shape. $2,000/ ER â&#x20AC;&#x153;Xâ&#x20AC;? PREMIUM obo. (360)477-6501. Economical 2.5 liter 4cyl, auto, all wheel drive, traction control, ABS, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows, locks, and seat, power panorama moonroof, side airbags, keyless entry, heated seats, privacy glass, luggage JEEP: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;11 Patriot with rack, alloy wheels, only CTV. Like new, 38.8K 39,000 miles, balance of miles 2.4 L 16 valve, factor y 5/60 warranty, 2 W D c o n t i n u o u s l y non-smoker, very very Va r i a bl e Tr a n s a x l e I I clean 1-owner corporate (smooth â&#x20AC;&#x153;shiftingâ&#x20AC;?), air lease retur n, spotless conditioning AM/FM/CD â&#x20AC;&#x153;Autocheck vehicle histrailer hitch, split rear tor y repor t. Near new seats, side airbags, 28 - condition. 30 MPG. $13,950. $19,995 (360)385-0995 REID & JOHNSON FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;78 shor t bed. TOYOTA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;93 2WD pickMOTORS 457-9663 Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. up. Canopy, runs good. $1,200. (360)504-5664. $3,450/obo. 452-5126. FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;84 Bronco. Reliable. $500. (360)808-0565

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;89 1/2 ton pickup. Real runner, 4.9 liter, straight 6, 5 sp, new tires/radiator. $2,800/ obo. (360)504-2113.

C H E V : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 1 1 Tr ev e r s e . Gray, great condition. $18,500. (605)214-0437

Name Address Phone No.

Bring your ads to:



Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507

MAZDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;10 CX-7. Silver metalic color, black l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r, 1 6 valve 4 cycle turbocharged engine, 4WD. Lots of bells and whistles! Still under warranty, 28k miles, like new. $18,500/obo. (360)710-7330

C H E V: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 0 S i l va r a d o Suburban, 8k miles on FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;89 4X4 Long- new engine, 4WD, capbed. Auto/air, runs great. tain seats in front, bench $2,000. 457-5948. seats back. $4,500. (360)681-7704 F O R D : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 0 R a n g e r. CHRYSLER â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;05 Canopy, recent tune up, PACIFICA AWD 5 speed. $2,000. 3.5 liter V6, auto, all NISSAN: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 Pathfinder 452-2766 or 477-9580 wheel drive, A/C, cruise, LE 4WD. 106k, automatFORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 F350 460 cid tilt, AM/FM/CD, power ic leather heated seats, 4x4 Crew Cab. 114k 5 windows and locks, dual sunroof, well maintained. speed A/C, good tires, p owe r s e a t s, p r i va c y $9,500. (360)683-1851. m a t c h i n g c a n o p y . glass, power moonroof, alloy wheels, only $7,850 firm. Call 68,000 miles. 1-owner, (360)477-6218 spotless â&#x20AC;&#x153;Autocheckâ&#x20AC;? veFORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;98 Ranger. 4 hicle history report. door, king cab, 4WD, au$9,495. to, air, CD, new trans., REID & JOHNSON radiator, alternator, batMOTORS 457-9663 tery. $5,500/obo. (360)683-8145 NISSAN: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;09 Murano SL DODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;98 Durango. FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 box tr uck. 88k, trailer tow package, 62,000 miles, AC, AT, 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, Diesel, 133k, good a i r, p owe r s e a t s / w i n - cruise, tilt, leather seats, dows, 7 pass, loaded! truck. $7,200. 452-4738. backup camera, AM/FM/ $4,890. (360)452-2635. CD/XM with Bose sound FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 F350 Crew system, dual power/ Cab, short bed, 7.3 die- GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;94 Suburban 4x4. heated front seats, powAuto trans, A/C, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;350â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, sel 4x4. $8,200/obo. 2 4 7 , 9 0 0 m i , s e a t s 8 , er windows and locks, (360)683-9645 great cond, well cared keyless entry, tow pkg and more. Extra clean, GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;86 Step side. V6, for. $1,999. Call n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t (360)531-0854 runs great, rusty. $900. condition and well main(360)670-6160 J E E P : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y tained. $20,500. Call (360)797-1715 or TOYOTA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 Tacoma. good cond., rebuilt title. (208)891-5868 V6, super charger and $5,200. (360)379-1277. exhaust, 2 sets of wheels and tires, 161K 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices mi. $10,000/obo. Clallam County Clallam County (360)683-8479, after 6 S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R TOYOTA â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 TUNDRA CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of PATRICIA V8, automatic, 4 door, M. ASCH, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00324-4 PROt ow r e a d y, c l e a n ! 1 0 BATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 days same as cash! Buy The Administrator named below has been appointhere, pay here! Lowest ed as Administrator of this estate. Any person havin-house financing. ing a claim against the Decedent must, before the $10,995 time the claim would be barred by any otherwise 7 cars under $6,000. applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in The Other Guys the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by servAuto and Truck Center ing on or mailing to the Administrator or the Admin360-417-3788 istratorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim TOYOTA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 Tacoma. with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented 4WD, 125K mi. $14,000. within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Adminis(360)808-2295 trator served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: September 25, 2013 Administrator: Georgina Asch TOYOTA : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 9 A c c e s s Attorney for Administrator: Simon Barnhart, Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, WSBA #34207 auto, SR5, TRD off road, Address for mailing or service: 14mo/23k mi warranty, PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM tow, new Michelins, back 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 up alarm, bed liner, bug (360) 457-3327 guard, never off road, Court of Probate Proceedings: charcoal int., located in Clallam County Superior Court Sequim. $24,900. Probate Cause Number: 13-4-00324-4 (301)788-2771 Pub: Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 2013 Legal No.

9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles Legals Legals CITY OF PORT ANGELES NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT APPLICATION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on SEPTEMBER 17, 2013, an application to TRIM VEGETATION in an ENVIRONMENTALLY SENSITIVE AREA was received by the Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department of Community & Economic Development. Although a public hearing will NOT be conducted for the proposal, written public comment is being solicited regarding the application. Written comments must be submitted to the City Department of Community & Economic Development, 321 East Fifth St., P.O. Box 1150, Port Angeles, Washington, 98362, no later than October 10, 2013. The application information may be reviewed at the City Department of Community & Economic Development. STATE ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY ACT: It is anticipated that a determination of nonsignificance will be issued for the proposal following the 15 day comment period that will end on October 10, 2013, per WAC 197-11-355.

City Hall is accessible for persons with disabilities. For additional information please call the City of Port Angeles Department of Community & Economic Development at (360) 417-4750 Pub: Sept. 25, 2013 Legal No. 515261

9934 Jefferson County Legals

The Chimacum School Board is seeking applicants for a vacant school board position for director district #4 as follows: Director District #4 Starting at the intersection of State Route 104 and Beaver Valley Rd. Northerly on Beaver Valley Rd to Swansonville Rd. Easterly on Swansonville Rd to Fleet Dr. North and southeasterly on Fleet Dr to Pioneer Dr. South on Pioneer Dr to Swansonville Rd. Northwest on Swansonville Rd to Rainier Ln. South on Rainier Ln to Walker Way. West on Walker Way to Rainier Ln. South on Rainier Ln to Cutter Ln. West on Cutter Ln and extension to Sparrow Ct. West on Sparrow Ct to Osprey Ridge Dr. Southerly on Ridge Dr to Paradise Bay Rd. Southwesterly on Paradise Bay Rd to the crossing of Port Ludlow in section 17, township 28, range 01E. Easterly and northeasterly through Port Ludlow/Puget Sound to the school district boundary. Clockwise on the school district boundary to the Hood Canal Floating Bridge/State Route 104. Northwesterly along State Route 104 to the point of the beginning.

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9934 Jefferson County Legals

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PONTIAC: 2001 Bonneville SSEi. Bose Stereo, H e a t e d Powe r S e a t s, K e y l e s s E n t r y, F o g Lights, Leather, new battery and tires, A/C, Power Windows, plus much more. Only 74,000 miles. 6,500. (360)452-4867

C H RY S L E R : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 7 P T Cruiser. Excellent condition, low mi. $6,750. (360)775-5426

PONTIAC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;78 Trans Am Original silver, 400 motor, auto. $10,000. white, balance of factory (360)457-6462 warranty, near new condition. $1,000. great value. $16,995. REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663


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Pursuant to 25 CFR § 151.12(b), 61 Federal Register 18083, this provides notice that a Final Agency Determination has been made to acquire the following land in trust of the Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe. Lot 3 of Volume 27 of Short Plats, Page 15; Together with all of Lot 7 of Volume 12 of Surveys, page 114, Together with that portion of the Southeast quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 2, Township 30 Nor th, Range 7 West, W.M., Clallam County, Washington, described as follows: Commencing at the North Quarter corner of said Section 2 from which the center of Section 2 bears South 01Âş 54â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 20â&#x20AC;? West, a distance of 2733.58 feet as shown on Volume 40 of Surveys, page 27, Records of Clallam County; Thence South 01Âş54â&#x20AC;&#x2122;20â&#x20AC;? West, a distance of 1370.20 feet to the Northeast Corner of said Southeast Quarter; Thence South 89Âş04â&#x20AC;&#x2122;22â&#x20AC;? West along the North line of said Southeast Quarter, a distance of 655.30 feet to the True point of Beginning, said point also being the Southeast corner of Parcel 7 as shown on Volume 12 of Surveys, Page 114; Thence south 59Âş52â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50â&#x20AC;? East, a distance of 499.69 feet to the Northerly line of the 100 foot wide former railroad right-of-way; Thence Northwesterly along said Northerly line to the North line of said Southeast quarter; Thence North 89Âş04â&#x20AC;&#x2122;22â&#x20AC;? East along said North line, a distance of 189.02 feet to the True Point of Beginning, containing 22,905 square feet, more or less. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Containing 8.79 acres, more or less. Transfer of title to the United States shall occur no sooner than 30 days from he date this notice is published. Pub: Sept. 25, 2013 Legal No. 514997 Case No.: 13 4 00322 8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN RE THE ESTATE OF RICHARD W. SARGENT, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lawyer at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(i)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probate and nonprobate assets.

The applicant must live within the boundaries of the Date of first publication: September 18, 2013 district. LEE G. SARGENT Personal Representative Application materials can be found on the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawyer for estate: website or picked up at the District Carl Lloyd Gay Office. If you have any questions, please contact GREENAWAY, GAY & TULLOCH Stephanie McCleary at (360)732-4090 Ext 222. 829 East Eighth St., Suite A Port Angeles, WA 98362 Applications are due October 1, 2013 at 12:00 (360) 452-3323 noon. WSBA #9272 Pub: Sept. 22, 25, 2013 Legal No.514551 Pub: Sept. 18, 25, Oct. 2, 2013 Legal No. 513648

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9730 Vans & Minivans Others

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;01 Windstar SEL. 144k, lots of new par ts, looks and r uns great. $3,995. (360)452-9002.

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MERCURY: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 Grand Marquis LS. 169K, runs good. $1,500/obo. (360)681-0258

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

NO. 13 4 00326 1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF CLALLAM Estates of: FRANK PAUL BRANCATO and DOROTHY TINDOLPH BRANCATO, fka DOROTHY ESTER BRANCATO, Notice is hereby given that Mary Suzanne Brancato has been appointed and has qualified as Personal Representative of the above-entitled estates; that all persons having claims against said deceased are hereby required to serve the same on said Personal Representative or James J. Lamont, attorney of record, at the address below stated, and file the same with the clerk of the court within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, or the date of filing of a copy of this notice with the clerk of the court, whichever is the later, or the same will be barred. Date of filing copy of notice to creditors: 9/20/13 Date of First Publication: 9/25/13 Mary Suzanne Brancato 133 Fencebird Lane Sequim, WA 98382 Court: Clallam County Superior Court Clallam County Courthouse 223 E. 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 Attorney: James J. Lamont, Attorney 763 Diamond Vista Drive Port Angeles, WA 98363 Pub: Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16, 2013 Legal No 515138

No. 13 4 00314 7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM In the Matter of the Estate of Wilma W. Tate Deceased The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court. The claim must be presented with the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publciation: September 11, 2013 Personal Representative: Ivan O. Wilson Address for Mailing or Service: 27000 10th Ave S. Des Moines, WA 98198 Pub: Sept. 11, 18, 25, 2013 Legal No. 511785

No: 13-7-00225-7 Notice and Summons by Publication (Termination) (SMPB) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF CLALLAM JUVENILE COURT In re the Welfare of: D-VONDRO KAZAN FIELDS D.O.B.: 10/31/2012 To: UNKNOWN FATHER, Alleged Father and/or ANYONE WITH A PATERNAL INTEREST IN THE CHILD A Petition to Terminate Parental Rights was filed on June 14th, 2013, A Termination Fact Finding hearing will be held on this matter on: October 16th , 2013 at 9:00 a.m. at CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE SERVICES, 1912 W. 18TH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363. You should be present at this hearing. The hearing will determine if your parental rights to your child are terminated. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order in your absence terminating your parental rights. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Termination Petition, call DSHS at Port Angeles, at (360) 565-2240 or Forks DSHS, at (360) 374-3530. To view information about your rights, including right to a lawyer, go to Dated:

9/12/2013 COMMISSIONER W. BRENT BASDEN Judge/Commissioner Barbara Christensen County Clerk by VANESSA JONES Deputy Court Clerk Pub: Sept 18, 25, Oct. 2, 2013 Legal No. 513304

Pursuant to 25 CFR § 151.12(b), 61 Federal Register 18083, this provides notice that a Final Agency Determination has been made to acquire the following land in trust of the Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe. Tax Account No.: 07-31-35-220005 Lot B of Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe/Waddell Survey, recorded July 15, 2005 in Volume 58 of Surveys, page 41, under Clallam County Recording No. 2005 1160576, being a portion of the Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section 35, Township 31 North, Range 7 West, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Tax Account No. 07-31-35-22007 Affects: A portion of the property herein described. All that portion of Stratton Road, County Road No. 31690 lying within the West Half of Section 35 and the East Half of Section 34, all in Township 31 North, Range 7 West, WM., Clallam County, Washington; Except any portion thereof lying within the northerly 30 feet of said Sections. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Tax Account No.: 07-31-35-220007 Affects: A portion of the property herein described. That portion of the Southwest Quarter of the Norwest Quarter of Section 35, Township 31 North, Range 7 West, W.M., Clallam County, Washington, described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest Corner of the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of said Section 35; Thence East 30 feet; Thence South 240 feet; Thence West 30 feet; Thence North along the West line 240 feet to the point of Beginning. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Containing 2.49 acres, more or less. Transfer of title to the United States shall occur no sooner than 30 days from he date this notice is published. Pub: Sept. 25, 2013 Legal No. 515006



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2013 Neah Bay 59/43

ellingham elli el e ling ng g 62/40 2

Olympic Peninsula TODAY DA. YS H O W E R S A.M. SH


Port Angeles 60/44

Po Port P o Townsend 58/44


Sequim Olympics Snow level: 5,000 ft. 60/42


Forks 62/36

M H . S

Port Ludlow 61/44


✼✼ ✼


Forecast highs for Wednesday, Sept. 25

Billings 55° | 50°





San Francisco 72° | 55°

Denver 88° | 45°

61/47 Mostly sunny

Marine Weather

62/44 Cloudy, chance of showers

Ocean: NE wind 5 to 15 kt becoming NW 15 to 25 kt. A chance of showers in the morning. Tonight, NW wind 15 to 25 kt becoming N 5 to 15 kt after midnight. Wind waves 1 to 4 ft. NW swell 7 ft at 11 seconds.

Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*

62/50 Gray day with rain possible

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. A chance of showers in the morning. Tonight, W wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft.


63/50 Mostly cloudy skies

Atlanta 72° | 63°

Miami 88° | 79°



Seattle 63° | 50° Olympia 61° | 45°

Spokane 57° | 41°

Tacoma 61° | 48° Yakima 64° | 45°

Astoria 63° | 48°


© 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:23 a.m. 6.4’ 10:53 a.m. 3.2’ 4:52 p.m. 7.5’ 11:51 p.m. 1.0’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:23 a.m. 6.1’ 11:47 a.m. 3.7’ 5:46 p.m. 7.0’

9:00 a.m. 6.1’ 6:40 p.m. 5.7’

1:10 a.m. 0.5’ 2:10 p.m. 5.2’

10:19 a.m. 6.1’ 7:28 p.m. 5.3’

2:02 a.m. 0.7’ 3:46 p.m. 5.3’

10:37 a.m. 7.5’ 8:17 p.m. 7.0’

2:23 a.m. 0.5’ 3:23 p.m. 5.8’

11:56 a.m. 7.5’ 9:05 p.m. 6.6’

3:15 a.m. 0.8’ 4:59 p.m. 5.9’

9:43 a.m. 6.8’ 7:23 p.m. 6.3’

1:45 a.m. 0.5’ 2:45 p.m. 5.2’

11:02 a.m. 6.8’ 8:11 p.m. 5.9’

2:37 a.m. 0.7’ 4:21 p.m. 5.3’

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

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset today



7:05 p.m. 7:03 a.m. 10:52 p.m. 1:39 p.m.


WASHINGTON — U.S. home prices rose 12.4 percent in July compared with a year ago, the most since February 2006. An increase in sales on a limited supply of available homes drove the gains. The Standard &Poor’s/ Case-Shiller 20-city home price index reported Tuesday improved from June, when it rose 12.1 percent from a year ago. And all 20 cities posted gains in July from the previous month and compared with a year ago. Still, the month-overmonth price gains shrank in 15 cities in July compared with the previous month, indicating prices may be peaking. And the month-overmonth gains in the 20-city price index have slowed for three straight months. Stan Humphries, chief economist for real estate data provider Zillow, said home prices should continue to rise

Burlington, Vt. 51 48 Casper 70 39 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 84 63 Albany, N.Y. 40 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 68 45 Albuquerque 51 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 76 60 Amarillo 53 Clr Cheyenne 61 43 Anchorage 32 Clr Chicago 67 49 Asheville 54 Cldy Cincinnati 70 49 Atlanta 65 .03 Cldy Cleveland 60 41 Atlantic City 42 Clr Columbia, S.C. 82 56 Austin 61 Clr Columbus, Ohio 65 45 60 44 Baltimore 43 Clr Concord, N.H. Billings 46 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 86 67 69 44 Birmingham 68 Cldy Dayton 66 42 Bismarck 42 .20 Clr Denver 78 58 Boise 54 Rain Des Moines 63 45 Boston 47 Clr Detroit 66 50 Brownsville 68 Clr Duluth 85 59 Buffalo 40 Clr El Paso Evansville 76 53 Fairbanks 41 32 FRIDAY Fargo 80 55 Flagstaff 72 32 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 65 41 63 50 7:29 a.m. 5.9’ 12:50 a.m. 1.3’ Great Falls Greensboro, N.C. 73 57 6:52 p.m. 6.8’ 12:53 p.m. 3.9’ Hartford Spgfld 64 42 64 41 11:29 a.m. 6.1’ 3:01 a.m. 1.1’ Helena Honolulu 87 77 8:28 p.m. 5.1’ 5:24 p.m. 5.1’ Houston 89 75 Indianapolis 72 50 1:06 p.m. 7.5’ 4:14 a.m. 1.2’ Jackson, Miss. 86 74 83 73 10:05 p.m. 6.3’ 6:37 p.m. 5.7’ Jacksonville Juneau 56 44 Kansas City 77 62 12:12 p.m. 6.8’ 3:36 a.m. 1.1’ Key West 91 81 9:11 p.m. 5.7’ 5:59 p.m. 5.1’ Las Vegas 88 66 Little Rock 82 63 Hi 62 73 83 44 73 82 68 90 67 71 84 72 73 65 91 60




.38 MM

Sales of previously occupied homes rose in August to a seasonally adjusted 5.5 million annual pace, according to the National Association of Realtors. That’s a healthy level and the highest in more than six years. But the Realtors’ group cautioned that the August pace could represent a temporary peak. The gain reflected closings and largely occurred because many buyers rushed to lock THE ASSOCIATED PRESS in mortgage rates in June and July before they A realty sign hangs in front of a home for sale in Gilbert, Ariz., in July. Standard & Poor’s/Case- increased further.

Shiller reported that home prices rose in July. Buyer drop off but at a slower pace. Mortgage rates have increased more than a full percentage point since May. And more homes are being built. That should ease supply constraints that have inflated prices in some markets.

‘Good for market’ “This ongoing moderation is good for the market overall,” Humphries said. Home prices soared 27.5 percent in Las Vegas from a year earlier, the largest gain. San Francisco’s 24.8 percent jump was the second largest and the biggest yearly return for that city since March 2001. The index covers roughly

half of U.S. homes. It measures prices compared with those in January 2000 and creates a three-month moving average. The July figures are the latest available. They are not adjusted for seasonal variations, so the monthly gains reflect more buying activity over the summer. Since bottoming out in March 2012, home prices have rebounded about 21 percent. They remain about 22 percent below the peak reached in July 2006. The housing market has been recovering over the past year, helped by steady job growth, low mortgage rates and relatively low prices.

Pressure Low



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

U.S. home prices on rise Increase is the highest since 2006

Warm Stationary

Oct 11 Oct. 18


Victoria 57° | 46°

New York 72° | 52°

Detroit 70° | 50°


Sept 26 Oct 4


Washington D.C. 75° | 54°

Los Angeles 72° | 61°



Chicago 72° | 55°


Low 44 Stars and clouds

Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 73° | 52°

El Paso 88° | 61° Houston 95° | 72°



Seattle 63° | 50°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News


The Lower 48:

National TODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 60 45 0.07 13.07 Forks 65 50 0.25 65.08 Seattle 61 50 0.05 20.88 Sequim 58 47 0.04 7.03 Hoquiam 63 48 Trace 36.93 Victoria 63 48 0.02 15.68 Port Townsend 59 49 0.07* 13.74


Brinnon 62/41




*Reading taken in Nordland

Aberdeen 62/43


The Realtors said buyer traffic dropped off noticeably in August, likely reflecting the higher rates. The average rate on a 30-year fixed mortgage was 4.5 percent last week. That’s near a two-year high. It’s still low by historical standards. Rates rose in May after Chairman Ben Bernanke suggested the Federal Reserve could slow its bond purchase program before the end of the year. But the Fed surprised markets last week by deciding against reducing the $85-billion-a-month in bond buys, which have kept longer-term interest rates low.

PCldy Clr Cldy Clr PCldy Clr Clr PCldy Clr PCldy Clr Clr Clr Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Cldy Clr Clr Rain PCldy Clr Rain PCldy Cldy Clr Rain Rain Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr Cldy

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

91 75 88 84 88 93 61 74 81 90 66 68 65 83 79 86 68 68 94 58 61 64 65 73 61 80 72 84 77 83 72 91 80 78 92 69 59 87

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 101 at Death Valley, Calif. ■ 28 at Lake Yellowstone, Wyo.

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

78 55 Cldy 63 Clr Sioux Falls 58 41 Clr 55 PCldy Syracuse 54 Clr Tampa 83 76 1.33 Rain 70 Rain Topeka 80 62 Cldy 79 1.37 Rain Tucson 92 65 Clr 56 Clr Tulsa 81 66 .01 PCldy 52 PCldy Washington, D.C. 69 51 Clr 53 Clr Wichita 82 60 Clr 59 Cldy Wilkes-Barre 59 37 Clr 80 .03 Rain Wilmington, Del. 68 44 Clr 47 Clr ________ 52 Clr 48 .60 Clr Hi Lo Otlk 59 Clr 61 55 PCldy/Wind 62 Cldy Auckland 92 62 Clr 74 1.93 Rain Baghdad 78 52 Clr 52 .07 Rain Beijing 60 47 Cldy 47 Clr Berlin Brussels 67 52 Cldy 70 Clr 86 69 Clr 40 Clr Cairo 54 31 Sh 38 PCldy Calgary 82 63 PCldy 54 .17 Rain Guadalajara 88 77 Clr 43 Clr Hong Kong 77 59 PCldy 53 PCldy Jerusalem 86 62 Clr 41 .33 Clr Johannesburg 90 61 Clr 50 Clr Kabul 70 55 Fog/Clr 50 Clr London 75 57 Ts 62 Clr Mexico City 65 47 Clr 57 PCldy Montreal 43 36 Sh 77 1.67 Rain Moscow 90 77 Ts 57 Clr New Delhi 76 60 PCldy 64 Clr Paris Rio de Janeiro 77 62 Sh 65 Clr 77 59 Clr 60 Clr Rome 77 53 Clr 80 Clr Sydney 75 59 Sh/Wind 46 Clr Tokyo 42 Clr Toronto 69 47 Clr 69 PCldy Vancouver 63 46 PCldy

$ Briefly . . . Insurance agent gets certification

Real-time stock quotations at Market watch

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles insurance agent Bruce Gagnon of Olympic Associates Financial Services Inc. recently received all training and certification to offer health insurance on Washington’s new health insurance exchange Healthplanfinder. The exchange, a new online insurance marketplace available at www., will go live Oct. 1. “There will be online help, customer service reps and navigators available. It is important to understand that people will be able to partner with professionally trained insurance agents,” said Gagnon. “Properly trained and certified insurance agents are the only ones that can recommend plans that are appropriate for your needs. “Certified agents also can answer questions and help you enroll,” he said. Gagnon, with more than 30 years’ experience in the health insur-

Sept. 24, 2013

Dow Jones industrials Nasdaq composite Standard & Poor’s 500 Russell 2000

-66.79 15,334.59 +2.97 3,768.25 -4.42 1,697.42 +2.55 1,074.68

NYSE diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

120 3.2 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

119 1.7 b


ance business, can be reached at 360-452-7093.

Gold and silver Gold futures for December delivery fell $10.70, or 0.8 percent, to settle at $1,316.30 an ounce on Tuesday. Silver for December delivery lost 27 cents, or 1.2 percent, to end at $21.59 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Direct TV NFL Package at Stymie’s


1st Annual

t n e m a n r u o Golf T Sa

tur d

ay, O

ctober 5th , 10:0

Includes Green fees, Competition, Range Balls

tgu o Sh . m 0 a.

t ar t nS

& Lunch! Rachel & Barry Sept 27 6-9 pm 39859841

Format: 1 man scramble. All 18-holes will have 8” cups. Food: Foot-long hotdogs, 22 ounce beers/water/soda Players: Open to anyone looking for a really fun event. Callaway, gross & net divisions.