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Peninsula Daily News $1.25 Sunday

October 23, 2011

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Verbal abuse — then death Fiance: Accused pair kept yelling at victim By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The violent attack that ended Jennifer Pimentel’s life was the culmination of weeks of verbal abuse, according to her fiance. Mike Malvey said she had ONLINE . . . traveled from their home in SeaTac, the city surrounding Seattle-Tacoma International Airport, on Sept. ■ See court 19 to Port Ange- papers on les, her home- the case: town, to see loved http:// ones and friends. tinyurl.com/ She was stay- pimentelcase ing at the home of Kendell K. Huether, 25 — the two were longtime friends, knowing each other since childhood — who is now in jail with Kevin A. Bradfield for Jennifer’s murder. Jennifer’s father, Henry Pimentel, said it was typical for her to stay with Huether. Malvey, 31, said the two women had known each other for 15 years. Her father said the two were close and had been friends since they met in a special-needs class in school. Also at the home were Huether’s three young children and a man Piementel was less familiar with, her friend’s boyfriend, Bradfield, 22. The three had their pictures taken together last July. The photos — apparently taken in a restaurant — was posted without comment at both Huether’s and Bradfield’s pages on Facebook.

Huether

Bradfield

Bradfield admitted to police that he strangled Pimentel at the home on Oct. 9 as Huether watched, then disposed of her body with the help of his girlfriend, according to court documents released Friday. While he strangled Piementel, according to the court documents, Heuther heard her cry, “Stop, Jennifer Pimentel, right, poses with childhood friend Kendell K. Huether, left, and Kevin you’re killing me. Please stop!” A. Bradfield, who are now accused of killing Pimentel. This photo was posted on both and “Kendell, help me!” Huether’s and Bradfield’s pages on the social media website Facebook. According to court documents, Piementel’s childhood friend brought her children along for the ride when she and Bradfield drove to a wooded area of Jefferson County near the Hood Canal Bridge to dump the body.

Investigators mum on motive behind woman’s strangulation

‘Yelling at her’ Shortly after arriving in Port Angeles in September, Malvey said Pimentel, 27, became upset over the couple frequently yelling at her. “She was getting treated like crap the first couple weeks,” he said. “They were yelling at her. She can’t take the yelling.” But Pimentel, who was developmentally disabled and had the mental capacity of a 12-year-old, provided few details of what was happening, Malvey said. Turn

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Peninsula Daily News

ALSO . . .

PORT ANGELES — Neither police nor court documents explain a motive in the death of 27-year-old Jennifer Pimentel. Her pleas for help went unheeded as Kevin A. Bradfield strangled her Oct. 9, police said. But what prompted the 22-year-old man to allegedly kill the developmentally delayed woman as she pleaded for her life, and Kendell K. Huether, a longtime friend, to stand idly by, Slaying/A4 remains unclear.

■ Bail set at $1 million for man accused of slaying/A4 ■ Friends, family show anger with grief at rites, in court/A4

Port Angeles police are not commenting as to whether Bradfield has provided a motive. Court documents filed Friday also leave the question unanswered. Deputy Police Chief Brian

Ex-sheriff’s employee guilty Took, laundered $8,644 evidence; sentencing Nov. 17

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News

10-year prison sentence possible The jury also found the theft to be a major economic offense, meaning Allison will face up to 10 years in prison rather than approximately six years. A sentencing hearing will be held Nov. 17. Another former county employee, Catherine Betts, was sentenced to 12 years in prison in August for stealing between $617,467 and $793,595 in real estate excise tax proceeds between June 2003

Innocent plea entered in PA shooting death By Rob Ollikainen

By Tom Callis

PORT ANGELES — Staci L. Allison last week became the second former Clallam County employee this year to be found guilty of pocketing money while on the job. An eight-woman, four-man jury found Allison, 41, guilty of first-degree theft and money laundering Friday in Clallam County Superior Court. Allison, who had been living in Montesano, was accused of stealing $8,644 from the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office evidence room while she worked as the sole evidence officer between 2003 and 2006.

Smith said he can’t say whether a motive has been provided in order to avoid releasing information that could impact the case. “When we start spitting out bits and pieces of the case, we can hurt our investigation and our prosecution,” he said. Friends and family of Pimentel said they are perplexed as to why someone would harm her. “To me, it’s completely senseless,” said Holly Wright of Port Angeles, who referred to Pimentel as her best friend of nine years.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Former Clallam County Sheriff’s Office evidence officer Staci L. Allison listens as the jury pronounces her guilty in Clallam County Superior Court on Friday. At right is lawyer Ralph Anderson. and May 2009 while she worked as a cashier in the Treasurer’s Office. Authorities have said the thefts are not connected. Allison showed little emotion as she was taken into custody. Her attorney, Ralph Anderson, said in court that he plans to file a motion for a retrial.

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Asked about it afterward, Anderson said he has concerns about the jury instructions but declined to elaborate. He said he will file for an appeal if a retrial is not granted. “I’m very disappointed,” Anderson said. “We had a good jury. We had a good judge.

PORT ANGELES — A man accused of fatally shooting his next-door neighbor in south Port Angeles in June pleaded not guilty to first-degree premeditated murder Friday. Bobby J. Smith, 58, entered the plea in Clallam County Superior Court. Judge George L. Wood set an eight-day trial beginning Dec. 12. Smith is being held in the Clallam County jail on $1 million bail. Smith Smith is accused of shooting 63-year-old Robert Fowler at Smith’s residence at 211 Vashon Ave. on June 20. Smith, who reported the shooting to 9-1-1 dispatchers, was not immediately charged pending the results of a lengthy crime lab investigation. A Clallam County judge issued an arrest warrant for Smith on Sept. 23. By that time, he had moved to the Amarillo, Texas, area.

Guilty/A5

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Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 95th year, 251st issue — 9 sections, 92 pages

Business/Politics D1 Classified E1 Clubs/Organizations C3 Commentary/Letters A10 Couples *PW Dear Abby C4 Deaths C9 Movies C5 Nation/World A3 * Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Poll Puzzles/Games Sports Weather

A2 E6 B1 C10


A2

UpFront

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

PORT ANGELES main office and printing plant: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2, Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend, WA 98368

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

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

Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

‘Survivor’ fan fave to run for office RUPERT BONEHAM WON over TV viewers during 2004’s “Survivor: AllStars” — earning a nifty $1 million as the overwhelming choice for fan favorite. Now the bushybearded, tie-dyewearing Boneham is hoping Indiana voters will find Boneham him just as charming. Boneham, 47, announced Saturday that he’s seeking the Libertarian Party nomination for Indiana governor, saying he wants to take on the state’s political establishment because he feels vot-

ers deserve better. At a news conference in Indianapolis, Boneham said he’s the best candidate to replace Republican Gov. Mitch Daniels, who has reached his term limit and can’t run next year, because he’s “not beholden to any special interests.” In prepared statements circulated later by his campaign, Boneham said he wants to run as the Libertarian candidate because he thinks Indiana voters deserve an alternative to “the dysfunctional state of our current government.” “I have only one interest: Empowering Hoosiers to give back to their communities. If the government puts up roadblocks, then they should be repealed,” Boneham said.

Loretta Lynn sick A Kentucky theater said Loretta Lynn has been hospitalized with pneumonia.

The country singer was scheduled to perform Saturday at the Performing Arts Center in Ashland, Lynn Ky., but the center issued a release saying she is in the hospital and will be unable to do the concert. The center said the show will be rescheduled. Marketing director Jenny Holmes confirmed the statement to WOWKTV. She didn’t elaborate on Lynn’s condition. In August, Lynn canceled shows because of knee surgery. Before that, the 76-yearold returned to live performances with a show at the Grand Ole Opry after being forced to cancel shows in Ohio and Connecticut because she was hospitalized for heat exhaustion.

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL THURSDAY’S QUESTION: Which one do you see as the Republican candidate for president in 2012?

Passings By The Associated Press

SCOTT WHITE, 41, a Washington state senator and transit advocate who quickly rose to a leadership position in the Legislature, was found dead Friday at a resort hotel. Kittitas County Sheriff Gene Dana said there was no sign of foul play in the death but that authori- Sen. White ties are investigating because it remains unexplained. Housekeeping staff at the Suncadia Resort near Roslyn found him after he failed to check out of his room. An autopsy is planned. The Democrat represented the state’s 46th District, covering northern parts of Seattle. Sen. White joined the Senate last year and rose to serve as the Senate’s majority whip, advocating for transit issues as a caucus transportation leader. He worked most recently as a project manager at the

Did You Win? State lottery results

Friday’s Daily Game: 4-1-3 Friday’s Keno: 01-0210-13-19-27-28-29-37-50-5662-63-69-70-71-74-77-78-80 Friday’s Match 4: 05-12-13-16 Friday’s Mega Millions: 06-21-35-37-38, Mega Ball: 17 Saturday’s Daily Game: 9-9-8 Saturday’s Hit 5: 03-06-21-24-35 Saturday’s Keno: 06-07-13-16-17-21-27-30-3337-39-42-44-49-52-55-62-6466-79 Saturday’s Lotto: 10-25-26-38-39-41 Saturday’s Match 4: 01-03-04-21 Saturday’s Powerball: 03-08-23-30-58, Powerball: 13, Power Play: 4

University of Washington. State Sen. Ed Murray, D-Seattle, said Sen. White was a young politician that many viewed as having immense potential — perhaps someone to be in Congress or Senate majority leader. He worked well with people across the political spectrum and had a fresh approach to politics that the public desired, Murray said.

_________

PRINCE SULTAN BIN ABDEL AZIZ, 80, the heir apparent to the Saudi throne and one of the kingdom’s most powerful princes until illness sapped his strength in recent years, has died, raising complex succession issues at a time of political turmoil in the region. The Royal Court announced the death Saturday, saying the elderly prince had died “abroad.” American officials confirmed that he died at New York-Presbyterian Hospital. Prince Sultan, who built a close alliance with the

United States during his nearly 50 years as defense minister, left one of his sons, Prince Prince Sultan Khaled, run- in 2008 ning the ministry. Prince Sultan, at least 80 and by some accounts 85, was a member of the Sudeiri seven — seven full brothers by the favorite wife of King Abdul Aziz al-Saud, who founded the kingdom in 1932. Prince Sultan was appointed defense minister and head of civil aviation in 1963 after serving in lesser cabinet posts and has long been one of the four or five key princes who made most of the major decisions in the highly opaque monarchy. He became the crown prince in 2005 when Prince Abdullah took the throne, after failing to persuade his brothers to make him king.

Herman Cain 

Ron Paul 

21.9% 9.9%

Rick Perry  4.6%

Mitt Romney 

Other 

Undecided 

35.8% 10.2% 17.5%

Total votes cast: 1,226 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■  Eve Mathis is the daughter of Rick Mathis. An item on Page A6 Friday announcing the closure of Rick’s Place erroneously identified her as his wife. ■  Julia Anderson has owned Panacea Spa in Port Angeles for seven years and has been a practicing massage therapist for 11 years. A story on Page C7 Friday erroneously said that she had owned the spa for 11 years and practiced massage therapy for 16 years.

_________

The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex ­Wilson at 360-4173530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com.

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1936 (75 years ago)

North Olympic Peninsula, the station will be under The Richfield Oil one roof, including a sales Co. announced today room, lubricating departthat it will build a modernment and restrooms and a istic-design “super-service” canopy over the pumps and station at First and Peabody driveway. The entire station will be streets in Port Angeles. paved. Unlike others on the The land lease, in which nearly 1,000 yards Seen Around of earth were excavated from the lot, was handled Peninsula snapshots through Thomas T. Aldwell CRAWFISH CRAWLCo. ING DOWN the Olympic Discovery Trail in the Carlsborg area. It was resLaugh Lines cued by two ladies and placed back in the stream . A HOLLYWOOD .. COMPANY is producing a movie based on the FaceWANTED! “Seen Around” book game “Farmville.” items. Send them to PDN News Finally, Hollywood is makDesk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; ing a movie about something we care about. or email news@peninsuladaily news.com. Jimmy Kimmel

1961 (50 years ago) The Port Angeles City Council is being asked to waive a late penalty on a contractor that’s building a new water line from Morse Creek to the Peabody Reservoir just south of the Olympic National Park headquarters. Deadline in the contract with Harbert Construction Co. was Oct. 10, but a plumbers and pipefitters strike has delayed completion. City Manager Matt Slankard has recommended waiving the $100 per day penalty for 30 days.

1986 (25 years ago) A septic system overload is forcing Shop

Rite Plaza businesses in downtown Sequim to tie into the city’s sewer system. And that will require digging up a section of Washington Street, which is U.S. Highway 101, for three days. Sewage problems became apparent last month when the Clallam County Environmental Health Division received complaints about seepage in the 5-year-old shopping center’s parking lot. Co-owners of the property, Farmers Home Administration and Hood Canal State Bank, have been ordered to stop the seepage problem and are having the septic tank pumped daily.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS SUNDAY, Oct. 23, the 296th day of 2011. There are 69 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On Oct. 23, 1983, 241 U.S. service members, most of them Marines, were killed in a suicide truck-bombing at Beirut International Airport in Lebanon; a nearsimultaneous attack on French forces killed 58 paratroopers. On this date: ■  In 1864, forces led by Union Gen. Samuel R. Curtis repelled Confederate Gen. Sterling Price’s army in the Civil War Battle of Westport in Missouri. ■  In 1910, Blanche S. Scott became the first woman to make a public solo airplane flight, reaching an altitude of 12 feet at a park in Fort Wayne, Ind. ■  In 1915, tens of thousands of

women marched in New York City, demanding the right to vote. ■  In 1941, the Walt Disney animated feature “Dumbo” premiered in New York. ■  In 1956, a student-sparked revolt against Hungary’s Communist rule began; as the revolution spread, Soviet forces started entering the country, and the uprising was put down within weeks. ■  In 1973, President Richard Nixon agreed to turn over White House tape recordings subpoenaed by the Watergate special prosecutor to Judge John J. Sirica. ■  In 1980, the resignation of Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin was announced. ■  In 1987, the U.S. Senate rejected, 58-42, the Supreme Court nomination of Robert H. Bork. ■  In 1991, Cambodia’s warring

factions and representatives of 18 other nations signed a peace treaty in Paris. ■  In 1995, a jury in Houston convicted Yolanda Saldivar of murdering Tejano singing star Selena. Saldivar is serving a life prison sentence. ■  Ten years ago: The nation’s anthrax scare hit the White House with the discovery of a small concentration of spores at an offsite mail processing center. President George W. Bush announced he had authorized money for improved post office security following the deaths of two postal workers from inhalation anthrax. A relieved NASA team celebrated as the 2001 Mars Odyssey slipped into orbit around the Red Planet, two years after back-to-

back failures by Mars missions. Apple Computer Inc. unveiled its iPod. ■  Five years ago: Former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling was sentenced by a federal judge in Houston to 24 years, four months for his role in the company’s collapse. ■  One year ago: The world’s leading advanced and emerging countries vowed during a meeting in Gyeongju, South Korea, to avoid potentially debilitating currency devaluations, aiming to quell trade tensions that could threaten the global recovery. San Francisco’s Juan Uribe hit a tiebreaking homer off Ryan Madson with two outs in the eighth inning, and the Giants held off Philadelphia 3-2 to win the NL pennant in six games.


Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 23, 2011

Second Front Page

PAGE

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Briefly: Nation Nevada moves caucus to Feb. 4 after backlash

ties say a hunter mistook him for a bear. Christopher Ochoa, 20, of French Camp, Calif., and a friend were hiking through a field in western Oregon on the way to Silver Creek Falls Park MANCHESTER, N.H. — Friday evening. Facing boycott threats from Ochoa was wearing dark-colcampaigns, incentive offers from ored clothing when an Oregon the Republican National Comman, 67, hunting for bear with mittee and the private blessing his 12-year-old grandson saw of the Mitt Romney campaign, Nevada Republicans voted Sat- something moving in the brush and fired one shot from a urday to set their caucuses for .270-caliber rifle, striking Feb. 4. Ochoa, the Marion County SherThe move ends an increasingly bitter standoff among rival iff’s Office said. states and for the first time The Sheriff’s Office said the clarifies the path to the Republi- hunter hasn’t been charged. can presidential nomination. The shooting appeared to be New Hampshire’s top elecaccidental, the Sheriff’s Office tion official had warned that said, but the case was turned Nevada’s initial insistence to over to the local district attorhost its contest in mid-January ney’s office. could force the Granite State to The hunter cooperated with schedule the nation’s first detectives, according to a press Republican primary election in release from the Sheriff’s Office, roughly six weeks. and there was no indication Nevada’s will be the West’s that he was impaired by drugs first stop in the race for the or alcohol. Republican presidential nomination and the fifth contest Today’s news shows overall, after Iowa, New HampGuest lineups for today’s TV news shire, South Carolina and Florshows: ida. ■  ABC’s “This Week” — Secretary The calendar scramble had of State Hillary Rodham Clinton; Sen. consumed Republican officials John McCain, R-Ariz. ■  NBC’s “Meet the Press” — Clinin early voting states and comton; 2012 GOP presidential candidate plicated candidates’ decisions Ron Paul; White House adviser David about travel, the timing of telePlouffe. vision advertisements and the ■  CBS’s “Face the Nation” — 2012 distribution of limited resources. GOP presidential candidates Michele

Hiker mistaken for bear SUBLIMITY, Ore. — A California member of the Marine Corps Reserves was shot and killed in Oregon after authori-

Iraq future uncertain as U.S. pullout looms By Lara Jakes and Rebecca Santana The Associated Press

BAGHDAD — For the first time in decades, Iraqis face a future on their own, with neither Saddam Hussein’s iron fist nor the United States’ military might to hold them together. This has been both their dream and nightmare: They wanted American troops (the occupiers) to go, but they wanted American troops (the protectors) to stay. Now many fear an increase in violence, growing Iranian influence and political turmoil after President Barack Obama’s definitive announcement that all U.S. forces will leave by the end of the year. In conversations with The Associated Press, Iraqis across the political, religious and geographic spectrum Saturday questioned what more than eight years of war and tens of thousands of Iraqi and U.S. lives lost had wrought on their country. They wondered how their still

struggling democracy could face the challenges ahead. “Neither the Iraqis nor the Americans have won here,” said Adnan Omar, a Sunni from the northern Iraqi city of Kirkuk. Rifaat Khazim, a Shiite from the southern city of Basra, said, “I do not think that this withdrawal will bring anything better to Iraq or that Iraqi leaders will be able to achieve stability and security in this country. “Most of the Iraqis yearn now for Saddam’s time. Now, Iraq is defenseless in the face of the threats by the neighboring countries.”

A sense of disbelief Across the country there was a strong sense of disbelief. The Americans, having spent hundreds of billions of dollars, lost nearly 4,500 troops’ lives and built up sprawling bases as big as many Iraqi cities, would never really leave, many Iraqis thought. Some celebrated the exit of foreign occupiers and the emer-

gence of real sovereignty. But there was also an apprehension, almost a sense of resignation, that things will get worse. Though greatly reduced from the depths of near civil war from 2006 to 2008, shooting and bombings rattle Iraqis daily. Significantly all the elements from those darkest days remain: al-Qaida militants, Shiite militias, Sunni insurgents. Resentment still simmers among the Sunni Muslim minority over domination by the Shiite majority; Kurds in the north still hold aspirations of breaking away. Nearly 40,000 U.S. troops remain in Iraq, all of whom will withdraw by Dec. 31, a deadline set in a 2008 security agreement between Baghdad and the administration of then-President George W. Bush. U.S. officials, from Obama to Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, stressed that Washington will continue to have a strong diplomatic relationship with Baghdad.

Bachmann and Rick Santorum. ■  CNN’s “State of the Union” — Vice President Joe Biden; Clinton; Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky. ■  “Fox News Sunday” — Clinton; Bachmann; Sen. Lindsey Graham R-S.C.

The Associated Press

Briefly: World ‘Unwanted’ names shed by 285 Indian girls MUMBAI, India — More than 200 Indian girls whose names mean “unwanted” in Hindi chose new names Saturday for a fresh start in life. Officials of the central district of Satara in Maharashtra state held a renaming ceremony in hopes of giving the girls new dignity and help fight widespread gender discrimination that gives India a skewed gender ratio, with far more boys than girls. Some of the 285 girls chose to name themselves after Bollywood stars; some opted for traditional names with happier meanings, such as “Vaishali,” or “prosperous, beautiful and good.” The plight of girls in India came into a focus as this year’s census showed the nation’s sex ratio had dropped over the past decade from 927 to 914 girls for every 1,000 boys under the age of 6. Such ratios are the result of abortions of female fetuses or sheer neglect leading to a higher death rate among girls. Part of the reason Indians favor sons is the enormous expense of marrying off girls. Also, Hindu custom dictates that only sons can light their parents’ funeral pyres.

Shark kills diver CANBERRA, Australia — A great white shark killed an American recreational diver on Saturday — the third fatality in recent weeks off southwest Australia that has shaken beachloving residents and sparked fears of a rogue predator targeting humans. Australia averages fewer

than two fatal shark attacks a year nationwide. Shark hunters have set baited hooks off the coast, and the state government is considering more aircraft surveillance off west coast beaches as whales migrating in larger numbers attract more sharks. Police said they will release the name of the 32-year-old man today. The shark struck 500 yards north of the tourist haven of Rottnest Island, which is 11 miles west of a popular Perth city beach where a 64-year-old Australian swimmer is believed to have been taken by a great white Oct. 10. The two tragedies follow the Sept. 4 death of 21-year-old bodyboarder whose legs were bitten off by a shark at a beach south of Perth.

The Associated Press

A snapshot is taken by one of the many men, women and children who lined up to view Moammar Gadhafi’s body, which was laid out on a mattress on the floor of an emptiedout vegetable freezer in Misrata, Libya, on Saturday.

Liberation declaration slated as Gadhafi body lures viewers

Afghanistan neighbors

By Kim Gamel

TASHKENT, Uzbekistan — U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton on Saturday urged Afghanistan’s Central Asian neighbors to play a role in securing and rebuilding the country as American forces withdraw over the next three years. Clinton told an audience in Tajikistan that Afghanistan’s reintegration into the regional economy would be critical to its recovery from war, as well as for better conditions in surrounding countries. Afghanistan has been at “the crossroads for terrorism and insurgency and so much pain and suffering over 30 years,” she said. “We want Afghanistan to be at the crossroads of economic opportunities going north and south and east and west, which is why it’s so critical to more fully integrate the economies of the countries in this region in South and Central Asia.” The Associated Press

TRIPOLI, Libya — Libya’s new leaders will declare liberation today, officials said, a move that will start the clock for elections after months of bloodshed that culminated in the death of longtime dictator Moammar Gadhafi. But the victory has been clouded by questions over how Gadhafi was killed after images emerged showing he was found alive and taunted and beaten by his captors. The long-awaited declaration of liberation will come more than two months after revolutionary forces swept into Tripoli and seized control of most of the oilrich North African nation. It was stalled by fierce resistance by Gadhafi loyalists in his hometown of Sirte, Bani Walid and pockets in the south. Sirte was the last to fall, but Gadhafi’s son and one-time heir apparent and many of his fighters have apparently escaped, raising

The Associated Press

Quick Read

fears they could continue to stir up trouble. With Gadhafi gone, however, the governing National Transitional Council was moving forward with efforts to transform the country that was ruled by one man for more than four decades into a democracy. In Tripoli, residents said they were relieved Gadhafi was killed, not captured, allowing the nation to move forward without fear that his supporters would try to sabotage the transition to democracy.

Now, new leaders can start “If there was a trial, it would take some time. . . . Maybe there would be revenge attacks,” said Hosni Bashir, an oil worker who was attending the first meeting of a new political party in a Tripoli hotel. “Now, they [Libya’s new leaders] can start.” The transitional leadership has said it would declare a new interim government within a month of liberation and elections for a constitutional assembly

within eight months to be followed by a parliamentary and presidential vote within a year. Gadhafi’s blood-streaked body has been put on display in a commercial freezer at a shopping center in Misrata as Libyan authorities argued about where to bury the remains. Abdel-Basit al-Mzirig, the deputy justice minister, said Gadhafi will be buried according to Islamic tradition, but his burial place will be kept secret. Fathi Bashagha, a spokesman for the Misrata military council, said the body of Gadhafi is in the custody of prosecutors and that they will be the ones to decide, along with the NTC, whether an autopsy is necessary. At least four groups of doctors have examined the body and determined the cause of death was a bullet to the head and stomach, but “so far there is no autopsy,” he said. International rights groups, including Amnesty International, called for a probe into the killing.

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Nation: Icon Pete Seeger joins Occupy protesters

World: 4,000 in Germany protest banks’ dominance

World: Election today for birthplace of ‘Arab Spring’

World: Defunct satellite pieces to hit Earth today

FOLK MUSIC LEGEND Pete Seeger joined in the Occupy Wall Street protest Friday night, replacing his banjo with two canes as he marched with throngs of people in New York City’s tony Upper West Side past banks and shiny department stores. The 92-year-old Seeger and about 1,000 people sang and chanted as they marched peacefully over more than 30 blocks from Symphony Space, where the Seeger and other musicians performed, to Columbus Circle. At the circle, they were joined by ’60s folk singer Arlo Guthrie in a round of “We Shall Overcome,” a protest anthem made popular by Seeger.

AROUND 4,000 PEOPLE took to the streets in Frankfurt to protest the banks’ dominance in what is continental Europe’s financial hub. Police spokeswoman Isabell Neumann said Saturday the Occupy Frankfurt protesters marched peacefully through the city. Some protesters have been camping out in front of the European Central Bank’s office tower in Frankfurt since a demonstration of around 5,000 there last week. Several hundred protesters criticizing banks and capitalism as a whole also took to the streets in Berlin, where about 4,000 had turned out last weekend.

TUNIS WAS FILLED with rival rallies throbbing with music as the political parties marked the end of three weeks of campaigning for the Tunisia’s first truly free and multiparty elections since its independence from France in 1956. Tunisians today will elect an assembly that will appoint a new government and then write the country’s constitution to replace a half-century-old dictatorship that was overthrown by a popular uprising Jan. 14. Tunisia’s revolution set off a series of similar uprisings across the Middle East that are now being called the Arab Spring.

PIECES OF THE defunct satellite that is hurtling toward the atmosphere are expected to crash to the Earth today, according to the German Aerospace Center. Pieces of the ROSAT scientific research satellite are expected to hit sometime this morning European time. Most parts will burn up during reentry, but up to 30 fragments weighing 1.87 tons could crash into Earth at speeds up to 280 mph. The satellite could hit almost anywhere along a vast swath between 53-degrees north and 53-degrees south that comprises much of the planet outside the poles.


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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Bail set for 2 accused in strangulation By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Bail was set at $1 million Friday for Kevin A. Bradfield, accused of strangling Jennifer Pimentel to death as she cried, “Stop, you’re killing me, please stop!” As family and friends of the developmentally disabled woman looked on during the packed hearing, Superior Court Judge Brooke Taylor also set a $100,000 bail for Kendell Karlene Huether, a longtime friend of Pimentel who is accused of helping Bradfield dispose of the body. Huether and Bradfield remained in Clall­am County jail Saturday. Court documents said Bradfield admitted to strangling Pimentel. Huether brought her three children along for the ride when she and Bradfield drove to a wooded area

of Jefferson County to dump the body, court documents said. Bradfield and Huether were arrested Thursday for investigation of seconddegree murder in the death of 27-year-old Pimentel, who had been reported missing Oct. 10. Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ann Lundwall said she is considering filing a second-degree murder charge against Bradfield, 22. It would require evidence of premeditation to justify a first-degree murder charge. Huether, 25, will likely be charged with either being an accessory to a murder or rendering criminal assistance, Lundwall said.

tel’s body off Paradise Bay Road near the Hood Canal Bridge, according to Port Angeles Deputy Police Chief Brian Smith. The court documents said Bradfield and Huether first told detectives that Pimentel had accidentally fallen down some steps in their home and died from a broken neck. After that, they told detectives they got scared and decided to conceal Pimentel’s death and made up a story about Pimentel running off with an unknown man. Police had said that Pimentel, whose family said she had a mental age of 12, had been dropped off by friends at The Gateway transit center in downtown Port Angeles on Oct. 9 and had purchased a DungeLed police to body ness Bus Lines ticket to The couple led police SeaTac, south of Seattle, Wednesday night to Pimen- where she lived with

her fiancé. She never got on the bus. According to a police probable cause statement entered at the hearing — it did not explain a motive for the woman’s death — Bradfield strangled Pimentel in a Port Angeles home the same day she was supposed to get on the bus. Sgt. Glen Roggenbuck confirmed the home to be Huether’s residence, where Bradfield was also residing. Huether ignored pleas for help from her longtime friend and watched as her went limp, according to court documents.

‘Please help me’ “Huether . . . observed Bradford with his hands around Pimentel’s throat and heard Pimentel saying, ‘Stop, you’re killing me, please stop’ and ‘Kendell, please help me,’” according to the probable

cause statement. She then saw Bradfield pick her body up before dropping it back down. “Look, I killed her,” Bradfield said, according to court documents. Huether told detectives she wanted to phone 9-1-1, but Bradfield convinced her not to, the court documents said. Bradfield told detectives that he and Huether wrapped Pimentel in a blanket, wheeled her to a van in a shopping cart, then drove into Jefferson County to dispose of her body, taking Huether’s children with them, according to court documents. They covered the body with soil and loose vegetation, then scattered the contents of her purse along U.S. Highway 101 as they drove back to Port Angeles, police said. Pimentel’s ID cards were

later found by a road worker and turned in to the Jefferson County Sheriff’s Office. Bradfield and Huether also admitted to dumping Pimentel’s suitcase in a trash bin in Sequim, according to court documents. When they returned to the home, they admitted to cleaning the residence with bleach water to destroy evidence of the death, court documents said. Judge Taylor said the allegations against Bradfield are “shocking to say the least.” He denied a request from Bradfield’s defense attorney, Harry Gasnick, to lower his bail, calling the man a “danger to the community.”

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

Courtroom packed with grieving friends, family ‘He’s a killer,’ mother of slain SeaTac woman, 27, sobs at PA court hearing By Tom Callis and Paul Gottlieb

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — “He’s a killer. He’s a killer,” Ronalee Pimentel cried out as she sobbed heavily in a Clallam County courtroom Friday. Ronalee Pimentel could not hold in her grief as she watched the two people allegedly responsible for the death of her niece, Jennifer Pimentel, appear at their first court hearing. But she was not alone. Dozens of friends of family of Jennifer Pimentel, whose body was found Wednesday partially buried in woods near the Hood Canal Bridge, packed the courtroom, grief and anger covering their faces.

‘Biting my lip’ “I was biting my lip,” said Mike Malvey, Jennifer Pimentel’s fiance. “I wanted to get up. I wanted to hit them.” Port Angeles residents Kevin A. Bradfield and Kendell K. Huether, a longtime friend of Jennifer

“My heart goes out to you parents out there. Watch out for each other. You never know. You just never know.”

Pimentel, were arrested Thursday for investigation of second-degree murder after they led police to where they dumped her body. Charges are pending. Although their grief is staggering, Jennifer Pimentel’s family and friends are not suffering by themselves.

Henry Pimentel Jennifer Pimentel’s father

Candlelight vigil Last Thursday, more than 200 people, some of them strangers, gathered at City Pier for a candlelight vigil. “I was just shocked,” said Traci Parckys, who didn’t know Jennifer Pimentel but came to show her support. “It’s just sad and something you thought would never happen in such a small town.” Jennifer Pimentel was described at the vigil as a happy and friendly woman who, despite having the mental capacity of a 12-year-old, had a bigger heart than most adults. “My heart goes out to you parents out there,” said her father, Henry Pimentel, among tears. “Watch out for each

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Relatives of Jennifer Pimentel, including, from left, grandparents Mike Bailey and Barb Bailey, father Henry Pimentel, with arm raised, sisters Kiana Pimentel, kneeling, and Naveire Pimentel, and cousin Richard Taylor, say a prayer during a candlelight vigil for Jennifer on Thursday night at Port Angeles City Pier. other. You never know. You just never know.” In an interview, Bradfield’s mother, Michelle Escalante of Hermiston, Ore., said she was “shocked” to hear of the allegations against her son. Escalante, 40, said her

when Bradfield was 6 when he was taken into state custody after she began to suffer severe seizures. They were reunited last summer. Escalante said after Separated being reunited with her They were separated son, she noticed he talked to son was impaired by a severe beating he suffered in Seattle a few months ago and collects Social Security disability insurance.

imaginary people and would forget to bathe, behavior that she believes was caused by the beating. He was also violent, she said. Escalante said her son pushed her into a wall and hit her once on the shoulder. He also phoned police saying his mother was holding him hostage and stole money from him. “I never had a problem with him when he was younger,” she said. “Maybe we got together too fast.” Huether’s family has declined to comment.

________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-417-3536 or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily news.com.

Slaying: Fiance planned to travel back with her Continued from A1 planned to travel back to SeaTac with each other. But Pimentel was feel“Jennifer was very quiet with what was going on up ing ill and couldn’t make there,” he said. the trip, he said. The abuse stopped, Malvey went back alone. Malvey said, when he travHis fiancee stayed and eled to see her in what planned to take the bus the turned out to be the last next day. week of her life. Pimentel’s father said Felt sick his daughter didn’t indicate to him that anything was Still feeling sick, she wrong. stayed with Heuther and Bradfield. Planned to travel home Feeling better, Pimentel On Oct. 7, two days bought a ticket on Dungebefore she was killed, ness Bus Lines for 1 p.m. Malvey, who had come to Sunday, Oct. 9. She missed the bus, Port Angeles, and Pimentel

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believing it was leaving at 1:10 p.m., Malvey said. “She really wanted to come home,” he said.

Got ride Pimentel phoned Malvey when she arrived back at Huether’s home after getting a ride from a stranger. They planned to have her try the bus again Monday. Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News He never heard from her Under heavy security, Kevin A. Bradfield sits with public defender Harry again.

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

Gasnick in Clallam County Superior Court on Friday on charges of second-degree murder. Keeping watch over the proceedings were, from left, court security officer Eric Morris, Officer Dan Morse, Sgt. Glen Roggenbuck and Officer Sky Sexton of the Port Angeles Police Department.

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TACOMA — The Pierce County Sheriff’s Office said a 39-year-old suspected car thief was fatally shot by deputies after the man yelled he had a gun and reached for the glove box. The News Tribune reported that Aaron Westby was wanted for assault and fleeing an officer. Warrants were out for his arrest. Pierce County sheriff’s spokesman Ed Troyer said deputies encountered Westby in a stolen pickup truck in Tacoma on Saturday morning.

How’s the fishing? Matt Schubert reports. Fridays in

Peninsula Daily News

A struggle ensued when deputies attempted to arrest Westby. That’s when Westby warned deputies he had a gun. He died at the scene. The two deputies were put on a routine administrative leave as the shooting is investigated.

Cellphones stolen VANCOUVER, Wash. — The Clark County Sheriff’s Office is looking for a man who robbed an AT&T store of $18,000 worth of smartphones. The Sheriff’s Office said that in Thursday’s robbery, the lone suspect brandished a knife and forced the store’s lone employee into a storage room, then proceeded to bag the cellphones. The suspect is described as a white stocky male with a thick, black beard and driving a dark green Audi with tinted windows. Peninsula Daily News


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Anderson Lake closed because of toxin level

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Peninsula Daily News

Anderson Lake was closed to fishing, boating and swimming Friday, a little more than a week before it would have been closed for the season. The level of a fast-acting nerve toxin shot up, according to the latest results of tests of water samples from the lake, said Greg Thomason, Jefferson County environmental health specialist. The toxin, anatoxin-a, was recorded at a level of 6.58 micrograms per liter. The recreational safety threshold for anatoxin-a is 1 microgram per liter. Thomason recommended Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News to Mike Zimmerman, Anderson Lake State Park Barriers and tapes block Anderson Lake at noon Saturday. manager, that the lake be either posted with a warnwe’ve seen this kind of ing sign or closed. he level of a fast-acting nerve toxin shot bloom in Crocker.” “At this time, it’s probaGibbs Lake south of Port up, according to the latest results of tests bly best to close it rather Townsend also contains a of water samples from the lake, said Greg heavy bloom, while that at than put up a warning sign,” said Zimmerman, Thomason, Jefferson County environmental Lake Leland north of Quil“since the park itself closes cene is lighter. health specialist. The toxin, anatoxin-a, was for the season on the first of Overall, “it’s been a bad recorded at a level of 6.58 micrograms per liter. year for toxic algae blooms,” November. “We don’t want to have The recreational safety threshold for anatoxin-a Thomason said. to continue to change the “They’re hanging on late signage on the lake,” he is 1 microgram per liter. for some reason.” added. Anderson Lake won’t be nutrients, such as phos- that acts quickly and that monitored again until late All other lakes OK phates, are present. can be fatal, was also found March or early April, ZimBut researchers don’t in high levels — in the hun- merman said. Anderson Lake, which is understand why some spe- dreds of micrograms per After the winter closure within a state park near cies of blue-green algae will liter — in Kitsap Lake in that begins Nov. 1, the lake Chimacum, was the only begin to produce toxins, nor Bremerton and Lake Spo- is expected to be reopened lake sampled in East Jeff­ what drives increases in the kane, Thomason said. at the beginning of the fisherson County last week amount of toxins. “Anderson was not the ing season the last Saturthat showed a level of algaeonly one,” he said. day of April — if toxin levels created toxin — either ana- A surprise “There’s been a late are below the safety threshtoxin-a or the liver toxin bloom of algae around Seat- old. The resurgence of toxins tle.” microcystin — above safe Information about Jeff­ this late in the year was a levels, Thomason said. Although the levels of erson County lake quality is This is the second clo- surprise. both anatoxin-a and micro“This is the latest we’ve cystin, a slower-acting liver posted at http://tinyurl. sure of the lake prompted seen anatoxin-a come back,” toxin, were below the safety com/6z64ofy. by toxins this year. To report blooms in Jeff­ Anderson Lake had been Thomason said. threshold in Leland, Gibbs erson County, phone 360The cause is open to and Crocker lakes, caution reopened Aug. 27 after hav385-9444. ing been closed since June speculation. signs remain posted at all Clallam County lakes, When King County three lakes because of algae 10 because of high levels of most of which are deep and Environmental Labs blooms. anatoxin-a. Anderson Lake State returned the results of The algae bloom is espe- relatively free of algae, are Park, which is around the water samples, it noted that cially heavy at Crocker not tested for toxins. To report algae blooms lake, has never been closed the area has experienced a Lake, which is off U.S. Highwarm fall with a lot of way 101 near the intersec- in Clallam County, phone to recreation. Toxins are created by sunny days, Thomason said. tion with state Highway 360-417-2258. That “probably accounts 104. ________ certain species of blue“It’s as heavy a bloom as green algae. The growth of for the algae doing their Managing Editor/News Leah the algae is thought to be thing a little later than nor- anything we’ve seen in Leach can be reached at 360-417Anderson,” Thomason said. 3531 or leah.leach@peninsula fueled by warm, sunny mal,” he said. Anatoxin-a, a neurotoxin “This is the first time dailynews.com. weather when sufficient

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Family of Sequim veteran asks for blood donations PORT ANGELES — Donors can give blood in the name of a local veteran during a two-day Puget Sound

Blood Center blood drive that begins Monday. Blood can be donated at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth

Guilty: Evidence Continued from A1

Assistant Attorney General Scott Marlow prosecuted both Allison and Betts. “I think justice has been done, and for that, I am happy,” he said. Sheriff Bill Benedict, who ________ took office in January 2007, said he has been waiting for Reporter Tom Callis can be the verdict for five years but reached at 360-417-3532 or at nonetheless called it “bitter- tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. sweet.” com.

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Continued from A1 several times with a 45.-caliber Colt pistol until Fowler After Texas Rangers stopped moving on his living served the warrant, Port room floor, court documents Angeles police took custody said. of Smith and returned him to An autopsy report found Clallam County in handcuffs that Fowler was incapaciOct. 12. tated by gunshot wounds Defense attorney Harry before a fatal shot to the Gasnick told the judge Fri- brain stem. day that he received 380 Smith told investigators pages and two CDs of infor- that Fowler had demanded mation during the discovery money, took a knife off a table process. and tried to cut Smith. Gasnick advised the court Judge Wood signed a prothat with the amount of distective order on certain covery information and the images and audio evidence nature of the case, it is unlikely that it will go to trial from the investigation.

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PENDLETON, Ore. — An above-average growing year has pleasantly surprised Columbia Basin potato farmers who saw the season off to a slow start. Cool spring temperatures caused problems, but good growing temperatures in July, August and September rendered yields of about 35 tons to 40 tons per acre. Potato grower Greg Juul says this year’s crop is of good quality and the few diseases present were man-

ageable, the East Oregonian reported. Umatilla County grows about 12,000 acres of potatoes annually and Morrow County grows about 15,000 acres. Now, the market for potato storage is soaring as growers in the Columbia Basin, Idaho and Washington are all working to get fresh potatoes in storage at the same time, which puts pressure on the market and drives the price down.

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BONUS SUPPLEMENTS APPEAR in today’s issue of the Peninsula Daily News. And a big one — the North Olympic Peninsula’s only fall/winter visitor publication — debuts Monday. First things first. Today’s edition features: ■  PENINSULA FAMILY: A quarterly magazine especially written and designed to enhance the lifestyle of North Olympic Peninsula families. Peninsula Family joins regular Sunday additions Peninsula Woman, TV Week, USA Weekend, newly redesigned Sunday Fun color comics and, of course, fantastic coupon savings that today total more than $480 in values. ■  IN MONDAY’S EDITIONS of the PDN, the 128page North Olympic Peninsula Newcomers’ and Visitors’ Guide again provides great ideas for things to do and places to see, stay and savor during the fall, winter and early spring — proving again that the so-called “off” months are really “on.” And don’t forget the 2011 North Olympic Peninsula Voter Guide, available at no charge at courthouses, public libraries and other selected public contact points across the Peninsula. This public service publication profiling the candidates and issues on the Nov. 8 ballot also can be found online at http://tinyurl.com/clallamvote for Clallam County and http://tinyurl.com/jeffcovote for Jefferson County. Don’t vote until you’ve seen your respective county’s voter guide! Peninsula Daily News

________ within 60 days. “Mike’s wife, Venay A status hearing is set for Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be Money, has asked me to Nov. 18. reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. send out a request for all to After the shooting, Smith ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. help Mike and others at the told police he shot Fowler com. blood bank next week,” Sullenger said. “If you donate, please ask for a ‘Hope Card’ and put it in Mike Money’s Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com name,” she added. “He and his family will Peninsula Daily News be forever grateful.” Mike Money was in stable condition Saturday, said the nursing supervisor at the hospital. Blood donation appointments also can be made by phoning 800-398-7888.

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“They just didn’t agree with me.” The thefts were discovered when the Sheriff’s Office found 129 empty evidence bags — which once contained $51,251 — stuffed in a plastic tube in the evidence room in November 2006. Allison was charged with taking a fraction of that amount because that’s how much prosecutors felt they could prove she stole.

Benedict said Allison is a nice person and was a hard worker who fell victim to temptation. “Now this is behind us, we can go on, and I can assure you that our evidence facility is top-notch,” he said. “It’s one of the best in the state right now, and it is wellmanaged.” Investigators noted the evidence room was disorganized when the thefts occurred. Benedict said it has been cleaned up and is now overseen by the chief criminal deputy. Additionally, he said, the Sheriff’s Office has two parttime employees managing the room rather than one full-time person.

St., Port Angeles, on Monday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and from 3:45 p.m. to 7 p.m., and Tuesday from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from 11:45 a.m. to 3 p.m. Vietnam veteran Mike Money, 61, of Sequim was admitted to Olympic Medical Center on Oct. 18 and is in the critical care unit, said Tammy Sullenger, veterans coordinator for Clallam County, in an email sent Friday. He received eight units of blood because of internal bleeding and has received additional units since being admitted, she said.

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Peninsula Daily News

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Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Fish farm envisioned off Clallam County’s coast Idea put forth as virus found in salmon near B.C. By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — An Oregon seafood company has floated the idea of a new fish farm in the waters off Clallam County. Pacific Aquaculture, a division of Pacific Seafoods, wants to lease 180 acres in the Strait of Juan de Fuca between the Lyre and Twin rivers to raise steelhead and Atlantic salmon. “It’s an ideal location,” said John Bielka, Pacific Aquaculture general manager, in a Friday interview with the Peninsula Daily News. Bielka said the constant flushing action of the Strait would allow the waste to be “quickly swept away and assimilated by the marine food web.”

Not formally proposed The idea has not been formally proposed. Pacific Aquaculture will meet with regulatory agencies in Clall­am County early next month before submitting an application. “We’ll see if it’s economically feasible to develop the project further,” Bielka said. Bielka said the fish farm would be 1½ to 2 miles offshore. It would have two rows of large circular net pens, 24 altogether.

Steelhead, salmon One row would grow steelhead, and the other would grow Atlantic salmon. American Gold Seafoods now operates two hatcheries near Rochester in Thurston County and has 120 pens off Port Angeles, Bain-

and other areas and could have devastating impacts on wild salmon in the region and other species that depend on them, researchers said. Port “The state tested about Angeles 56,000 hatchery and wild fish last year and hasn’t found signs of the virus, infectious salmon anemia, Lake Crescent said John Kerwin, who Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News supervises the fish health unit at the state Departbridge Island, Cypress affect the fish farm if it is ment of Fish and Wildlife. Island and Hope Island. approved and built. The news comes after Not detected locally Bielka said most Atlantic salmon are farmed off the announcement last Kerwin said American British Columbia, Norway week by researchers with Gold Seafoods, the only Simon Fraser University in and Chile. company now raising The Seattle Times British Columbia of the Atlantic salmon in Western reported Thursday that 85 discovery of an influenzaWashington, has not percent of fish and shellfish like virus in two juvenile detected the virus. consumed in the U.S. is sockeye salmon collected U.S. Sen. Maria from British Columbia’s imported. Cantwell is calling on gov“We, as an American central coast. ernment scientists to company, would like to see develop a response to the some of that produced Virus find is a first virus. locally to keep the jobs in Cantwell, D-Mountlake It was the first time the the state,” Bielka said. deadly, contagious marine Terrace, introduced the bill “This operation has the virus was detected in wild last week with Alaska potential to produce 20 jobs Sens. Lisa Murkowski, a at the farm and up to 60 salmon on the West Coast. Republican, and Mark The virus was found in people for the processing two of 48 juvenile sockeye Begich, a Democrat. facility.” salmon collected as part of a long-term study of sock- Report to Congress Local plant possible eye salmon led by Simon This measure calls on Bielka said it is a “real Fraser University Profes- an interagency group of scipossibility” that the pro- sor Rick Routledge. entists to provide Congress Researchers said Fred a report in six months that cessing plant would be in Kibenge of the Atlantic Vet- details surveillance, susClallam County. Pacific Seafood farms erinary College at the Uni- ceptibility of species and steelhead in the Columbia versity of Prince Edward populations, potential vecRiver in Eastern Washing- Island confirmed the pres- tors, gaps in knowledge ton, working closely with ence of the virus in two fish and recommendations for and noted it was a Euro- management. the Colville tribe. Bielka said the com- pean strain of the virus. Cantwell said the govRoutledge and biologist ernment needs a coordipany has strong ties with the tribes of the North and wild-salmon activist nated game plan “to protect Olympic Peninsula. It buys Alexandra Morton sug- the Pacific Northwest’s the majority of the fish gested Monday that the coastal economy and jobs.” caught in Neah Bay, he source of the virus is Atlan________ tic salmon farms in British said. Reporter Rob Ollikainen can “We have strong ties Columbia, which has millions of be reached at 360-417-3537 or at with tribal entities as a imported rob.ollikainen@peninsuladaily salmon eggs since 1986. company,” Bielka said. news.com. The virus, which doesn’t He said the sediment released from the Elwha affect humans, has caused The Associated Press contribRiver dams would not losses at fish farms in Chile uted to this report. (

DNA test set in fatal crash case Alcohol said to be factor in highway death Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Amber Steim, a Port Angeles woman accused of vehicular homicide in the March 6 death of Ellen J. DeBondt, will have DNA testing done in Portland, Ore., this week. Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor signed an order modifying conditions of release Friday. Steim, 24, will be allowed to travel to the Intermountain Forensics Laboratories in Portland on Thursday. She was ordered to return to Clallam County by 8 p.m. Steim is accused of having a blood-alcohol level of 0.239 percent after the wreck that killed DeBondt

Amber Steim Trial set for Dec. 5 on state Highway 112 east of Joyce. DeBondt, 44, was a wellknown nurse and outdoorswoman. Steim’s trial is scheduled to begin Dec. 5. A ruling is pending on a motion to sever a witness tampering charge from Steim’s vehicular homicide case.

Sentimental, fun times had on Seattle viaduct The Associated Press

SEATTLE — For a few hours, the closure of Seattle’s Alaskan Way Viaduct proved to be a bit of gawking and sentimental fun. About 3,200 people strolled on the elevated highway Saturday, the first full day of the nine-day closure, said KaDeena Yerkan of the state Department of Transportation They walked as crews continued demolishing the southern end of the aging and earthquake-vulnerable road that runs along the waterfront. Yerkan said crews had demolished about a couple of hundred yards of concrete and metal as of Saturday afternoon. One person hung a sign thanking the old highway

for its service. Another woman collected one of the lane dividers. A couple of men tossed a Frisbee while many others took pictures of the old highway. A roller derby team and a motorcycle stunt team also had free range of the highway for 30 minutes after winning a contest. Transit officials have mailed people free bus tickets and added ferry trips across Elliott Bay. Still, there’s no shortage of fretting about where the 110,000 vehicles that take the highway over the viaduct on a typical weekday will go. The real test will be Monday’s work commute. The viaduct is being replaced by a waterfront tunnel.

THESE ARE SERIOUS TIMES FOR CLALLAM COUNTY

SERIOUS TIMES FOR CLALLAM COUNTY ation with allTHESE levelsARE of government demands we have better leader

THESE ARE SERIOUS TIMES FOR CLALLAM COUNTY

Frustration with all levels of government demands we have better leadership.

osing candidates, what credentials play best?

Frustration with all levels of government demands we have better leadership. In choosing candidates, what credentials play best?

a In LEADER as a USCG commanding officer defending our southe choosing candidates, credentials play best?defending Being a LEADER as awhat USCG commanding officer our southern ary, boundary, plus exclusive experience Federal government as a plus exclusive experienceininthe the Federal government and as and a Being a LEADER as aCommisioner. USCG commanding defending our southern locally elected Port Multi-levelofficer successful leadership! elected Port Commisioner. Multi-level successful leadership! boundary, plusJIM exclusive experience in the Federal government and as a This means McENTIRE (R). means McENTIRE (R). Multi-level successful leadership! locallyJIM elected Port Commisioner. ThisOR means JIM McENTIRE (R).

ORBeing a follower as a staff employee in a partisan office in Olympia. This means Linda Barnfather (D).

a Being follower as a as staff employee a partisan partisan office in Olympia. a follower a staff employee in in a office in Olympia. This Thi YouBarnfather decide,Barnfather but we’re voting s Linda (D). means Linda (D). for JIM McENTIRE (R) for Clallam County Commissioner.

You decide, but we’re voting for JIM McENTIRE (R) for Clallam County (R) for Clallam County ecide, but we’re voting for JIM McENTIRE Commissioner. SEASONED LEADERSHIP WE CAN COUNT ON! issioner. No candidate authorized this ad. Paid for by Supporters of Jim McEntire, 925 N Minstrel Rd, Sequim, WA

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andidate authorized this ad. Paid for by Supporters of Jim McEntire, 925 N Minstrel Rd, Sequim 1A5137657


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Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

A7

Crews cut loose log boom at Elwha Dam taken down. The outage will be from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Maynes said. The planned outage is one of several that will occur as crews continue removal of power lines and power poles over the next three weeks, she said. Removal of electricity transmission lines began Oct. 14. Over the coming week, the reservoir level of Lake Aldwell will continue to drop slowly until it achieves an overall 8-foot drop. Demolition of the 108foot dam’s penstocks — the large metal pipes that led from the dam to the powerhouse — will continue through the coming week after contractors evaluate them for possible asbestos content.

Peninsula Daily News

A log boom that prevented boats from drifting over the Elwha Dam was cut loose Friday, allowing the corralled logs to float downriver and become part of the future river habitat for salmon. The exposed reservoir areas of Lake Aldwell and the remaining Lake Aldwell will remain closed to public use for the foreseeable future. “It’s not really a lake anymore,” said Barb Maynes, spokeswoman for the Olympic National Park. The closure is for safety, she said. Without the log boom, there is no barrier between the remaining reservoir and the fast-moving river as it flows over the new diversion channel created last week. “We don’t want people going over that diversion channel,” Maynes said. Because the river channel and banks are changing quickly, access around the remaining reservoir is closed to vehicle, bicycle, foot traffic and boating, she said. However, boaters and rafters coming down the Elwha River may enter the extreme upper reaches of the reservoir to take the watercraft out.

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Workers watch as a crew attempts to cut loose a log boom on Lake Aldwell near the site of the former Elwha Dam on Friday west of Port Angeles. As part of the process to remove the dam and restore the Elwha River, the boom was to be released, allowing the corralled logs to flow down the former spillway and become a part of the river habitat. Camping, extended stays or loitering in the area is prohibited. The work is part of the dismantling of the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams that began last month in the National Park Service’s $325 million federal Elwha River restoration project.

The project, which is expected to be completed in three years, will return the legendary salmon river to its wild state after the two dams, which were built without fish ladders, are removed. Dam demolition is being handled by Barnard Con-

Port Angeles from 8 a.m. until closing. At 6 p.m., the center will host the Indian Voices Open Mic Night. Readings will include poetry on domestic violence and its aftermath and survival. Each reader will share domestic violence statistics from Indian Country. The Indian Voices Group — gives tribal people an opportunity to share in their history, culture and voice, was started by Tor

Parker of the Makah tribe, who compiled a group of writers and instructors from Peninsula College to facilitate the group. Both events are free and open to the public.

struction of Bozeman, Mont. Demolition of the Elwha Dam, which is about five miles from the mouth of the river west of Port Angeles, is expected to be completed in early 2013, while Glines Canyon Dam, located upstream in Olympic National Park, is scheduled

to be fully demolished about a year later.

Power outage A power outage in the Elwha Valley is planned this week while old transmission lines and poles from the dams are

Glines Canyon Dam Workers continued last week deepening four notches in the 210-foot Glines Canyon Dam, which forms Lake Mills 13 miles upstream from the river’s mouth. The reservoir is expected to be lowered an additional 4 feet by the end of the month, when work will pause during a fish window for spawning salmon that begins Nov. 1 and lasts for two months.

Briefly . . . Heritage center to host silhouettes PORT ANGELES — The Elwha Klallam Heritage Center will host the Silent Witness display, followed by an open mic night, on Tuesday. The silhouettes of people killed by domestic violence in Washington state will be on display at the center at 401 E. First St.,

share in the rhythm from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. Participants are also encouraged to bring drums and percussion instruments to share, if possible. The Longhouse is at the south end of the campus. Drum circle To reach it, take Park PORT ANGELES — No Avenue to the unnamed experience is necessary to road between the college join the community drum circle Tuesday in the Long- parking lot and the power house at Peninsula College, substation and follow it as it curves to the right past 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Singers, sounders, danc- the tennis courts. The Longhouse will be ers and all manner of on the right. musicians are invited to

For details about the community drum circle, which meets each month, phone 360-452-1212 or 360-582-1820.

The event will be held at the Quimper Grange, 1219 Corona St., at 7 p.m. Morley, Timmons and Crockett will be asked to make a summary presentaLeadership invited tion and receive questions from the audience on “EcoPORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Dem- nomic Development Plans and Activities in our Comocrats have invited Jeffermunity.” son County Administrator Teri Nomura, the DemoPhillip Morley, Port crat group’s chairwoman, Townsend City Manager David Timmons and Port of will host the panel discussion. Port Townsend Executive The event is free and Director Larry Crockett to speak in a panel discussion open to the public. Tuesday. Peninsula Daily News

YOUR PUBLIC HOSPITAL DISTRICT NEEDS STRONG LEADERSHIP Our community hospital, governed by a publicly elected Board, has successfully served the east end of Clallam County since 1952, growing from a semi-rural hospital to a rural referral center with growing inpatient and outpatient services. Unfortunately, hospitals like ours are under unprecedented pressure to survive. It is a little too large to be a specially funded Medicare “critical access hospital,” but not big enough to have the financial advantage of large urban referral centers. To adapt to daunting challenges, strong leadership and innovative strategies are needed. Recently, great progress has been made with a first class cancer center in Sequim including a state of the art linear accelerator, expanded cardiology and orthopedic services both in Sequim and Port Angeles and a strategic plan to continue to recruit a first class medical staff.

Once again Olympic Medical Center has successfully completed the rigorous Accreditation process of the Joint Commission, September 2011. This accomplishment has required the efforts of hospital staff, medical staff and administration working together to benefit the patients of this community. An innovative, evolving affiliation with Swedish Medical Center will enhance local services while maintaining our independence and local control. We, the undersigned, believe that the current experienced OMC leadership is charting a course that will keep the medical center independently governed and allow more patients to get the excellent care they need right here at home. Dr. John Miles and Mr. John Nutter bring both experience and special expertise. Therefore, we support for hospital commissioners:

Dr. John Miles, District 3, Position 2 • Mr. John Nutter, District 2, Position 1 Margi Ahlgren Amanda Beitzel Barbara Bunger Rebecca Corley, MD Mark Fischer, MD Geary Foulk Sue Gellor Murray Gwynn Nancy Hudgings Elaina Karr Lu Lawrence Marie Marrs Jim McEntire Grant Meiner Shelia Pfaff Margaret Preston Amy Ruddell Chuck Turner

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This ad paid for by the following individuals: Carleen Benson, MD, Rebecca Corley, MD, Mark Fischer, MD, Mike Fishman, MD, Ed Gacek, MD, Mike Maxwell, MD, Roger Oakes, MD 4120 Old Mill Road, Port Angeles 98362


A8

Sunday, October 23, 2011

PeninsulaNorthwest

Peninsula Daily News

Medicare Annual Enrollment Period

October 15 - December 7 Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Ski

swap in

Port Angeles

Cody Coughenour of Port Angeles, left, helps outfit his stepson, Anthony James Piccolo, 4, with ski gear during Saturday’s community ski swap at Port Angeles High School. The event, a fundraiser for the Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club, featured a wide variety of winter sports equipment and clothing, as well as displays about skiing and snowboarding.

Wreck briefly closes Hood Canal Bridge

ARE YOU CONFUSED OR OVERWHELMED BY MOUNTAINS OF MEDICARE PAPERWORK?

By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

HOOD CANAL — The Hood Canal Bridge was closed for about 30 minutes Friday after a 62-year-old Sequim man drove through a barrier arm. Thomas Duane Parker was heading westbound when he hit a barrier arm lowered in preparation for the opening of the bridge’s drawspan, said State Patrol spokes-

woman Krista Hedstrom. He wasn’t injured, Hedstrom said. The drawspan allows marine traffic to pass. The collision, which occurred at about 9 p.m., smashed the windshield on Parker’s Chrysler PT Cruiser, she said. The state Department of Transportation said both directions of the bridge were closed from 9:35 p.m. to 10 p.m. because

of the wreck. While attempting to pull over, Parker drove down a turnoff for the bridge’s lower deck, the State Patrol said. Hedstrom said the cause of the wreck is under investigation.

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

Plan is begun to guide refuge management Peninsula Daily News news sources

SEQUIM — The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has started the Comprehensive Conservation Planning process to review the wildlife, habitat and public use activities at the Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge. Public comment will be accepted through Nov. 4. The goal is to create a 15-year plan that guides management decisions for the 772-acre refuge, established in 1915. The refuge has two parts — Dungeness Unit, consisting of 644 acres just outside of Sequim, and the Dawley Unit, made up of 128 acres located south of U.S. Highway 101 near Blyn. The refuge includes the Dungeness Spit — at 5.5 miles long, it is the longest sand spit in the United States — plus tidelands, a bay area and forested upland areas. The spit has about 20 miles of sandy beach. The plan will identify long-range refuge goals, objectives and strategies “for achieving the purposes for which the refuge was established,” the Fish and Wildlife Service said. “During the planning process, elements to be considered will include wildlife and habitat protection and

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management and public use opportunities. “Public use activities will be reviewed for appropriateness and compatibility with refuge purposes and the mission of the refuge system.”

Questions raised Fish and Wildlife Service officials have questioned two visitor activities — jogging and horseback riding, which are now permitted in a limited area on the refuge. The agency wants to gauge public opinion on whether these activities are appropriate and compatible with refuge purposes. Other issues to be addressed in the plan: n  Human-caused wildlife disturbance: How can the service reduce the incidences of humancaused wildlife disturbance on and adjacent to the refuge and improve compliance with refuge regulations? n  Visitor orientation: How can the service help visitors understand they are on a national wildlife refuge and the importance of the National Wildlife Refuge System? How can visitors be helped to understand what activities are appropriate for the refuge and which areas are open or closed to visitation? How can the service

enhance opportunities for people with disabilities to experience refuge resources? n  Wildlife-dependent uses: How should refuge visitors and the community be educated about the refuge and the natural and cultural resources of the Salish Sea? How can visitor opportunities to observe wildlife be enhanced? What can be done to help visitors understand and appreciate Dungeness Spit’s unique geology, which results in a culturally important and biologically rich site?

Get involved More information about the planning process and the first update is available at fws.gov/pacific/ planning. To receive a paper copy of the planning update and comment form or to submit comments, write to Washington Maritime National Wildlife Refuge Complex, 715 Holgerson Road, Sequim, WA 98362; phone: 360-457-8451. Comments also can be emailed to FW1Planning Comments@fws.gov. You are asked to include “Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge” in the email’s subject line.

McEntire

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for Clallam County Commissioner

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Peninsula Daily News

(C) — Sunday, October 23, 2011

A9

Clallam to mull dog ordinance change Peninsula Daily News

The three Clallam County commissioners will consider approving an ordinance amending Clallam County code for potentially dangerous or dangerous dogs at their regular meeting Tuesday. The meeting will begin at 10 a.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. The ordinance was discussed in a public hearing Oct. 11. Other items on Tuesday’s agenda include: ■  A presentation from the Public Safety Tribute Committee. ■  An agreement with C&J Excavating Inc. for the Clallam County Fairgrounds backflow prevention project. ■  A memorandum of agreement with Northwest Straits Marine Conservation Foundation for activities to reduce wasteful crabbing practices. ■  A bid award for the Sequim tie road project to Seton Construction Inc. for $118,959.79 and authorizing the chair to sign the contract. ■  Notice of a Nov. 8 hearing on amendments to the Clallam County code for the potential rezone of 43 acres from rural low to commercial forest. ■  Ratification of a letter sent to the National Park Service regarding an environmental assessment on preferred alternatives for the Olympic Discovery Trail. Commissioners will gather in a work session in the same boardroom Monday at 9 a.m. to discuss some agenda items and an update on activities of the Dungeness local leaders water management work group.

Port of Port Angeles

RE

-E

LE

CT

Port of Port Angeles commissioners will consider establishing a schedule for public hearings on a preliminary 2012 budget and a tax levy when they meet Monday. Commissioners will meet at 9:30 a.m. at 338 W. First St. Adoption of the 2012 tax levy resolution is scheduled for Nov. 14 after public hearings are conducted. Adoption of a final budget for 2012 is scheduled for Nov. 28 after public hearings are conducted. Commissioners will consider four options for a tax levy: keeping it at the same level as 2011 tax collections of $1,347,598; increasing the 2012 levy to $1,357,598 to reflect the effects of new construction; increasing the 2012 levy to $1,361,074 by using the 1 percent increase permitted by Initiative 747; increasing the 2012 levy to $1,394,258 to reflect the “banked capacity” from previous years as well as new construction and the 1 percent hike.

Eye on Clallam PA City Council The Port Angeles City Council will conduct a work session on the 2012 budget Tuesday. The special meeting will be at 5:30 p.m. in council chambers at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St.

Planning Commission

T

he three Clallam County commissioners will consider approving an ordinance amending Clallam County code for potentially dangerous or dangerous dogs at their regular meeting Tuesday. The meeting will begin at 10 a.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles.

The Port Angeles Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing on a proposal to create a shortterm respite home for families of fallen military personnel when it meets Wednesday. The meeting will be at 6 p.m. in council chambers Library system at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. The North Olympic Library System Board of Sequim City Council Trustees will conduct a pubThe Sequim City Coun- lic hearing on its draft 2012 cil will discuss 2012 city operating budget Thursday. The hearing will be condepartment budgets for ducted during the board’s Public Works, capital proj- regular meeting, which will ects, debt services and the begin at 5 p.m. in the Carver Transportation Benefit Dis- Room of the Port Angeles trict when it meets Monday. Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. The council will meet at This year’s budget for the 5 p.m. as the Transporta- library system — which tion Benefit District board oversees public libraries in at the Sequim Transit Cen- Port Angeles, Sequim, Forks ter, 190 W. Cedar St. and Clallam Bay — is The council then will $4,318,648. The proposed meet at 6 p.m. at the same budget for 2012 is location for a regular meet- $4,242,307. Public comment also will ing to consider public hearings on an ordinance pro- be accepted through phonposed for new rates and fees ing library Director Paula and a property tax resolu- Barnes at 360-417-8525, emailing LibraryBoard@ tion. The council also will con- nols.org or visiting www. sider an ordinance for 2011 nols.org and clicking on “Board and Administrabudget amendments. tion.” Budget adoption is set Forks City Council for 5:30 p.m. Nov. 28 at the The Forks City Council Port Angeles Library after a will conduct a public hear- public hearing. ing on the proposed Dahlgren annexation before con- Port Angeles schools sidering action on it when it The Port Angeles School meets Monday. Board will hear an update The council will meet at on the Elementary Reorga7:30 p.m. at 500 E. Division nization Task Force on MonSt. day. The council also will conThe board will meet in a sider a 2012 budget hearing regular session at 7 p.m. at schedule. Jefferson Elementary School, 218 E. 12th St. Public utility district The meeting will be preceded by a closed executive Clallam County Public session at 6:30 p.m. Utility District commissionSo far, the task force has ers will consider approving concluded that economic a request for proposals for recovery is five to 10 years conservation firms inter- in the future, and so declinested in providing a resi- ing enrollment will be an dential mailing service for issue for the school district for at least the next five the district Monday. The meeting will begin years. At its last meeting Oct. at 1:30 p.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom at the 12, the task force discussed PUD’s main office, 2431 E. capacity versus enrollment U.S. Highway 101, Port at elementary schools. No decisions have been made, Angeles. Also on the agenda are the task force said. A recommendation to the staff reports and customary School Board is due Dec. 12. business.

baggers

Port Angeles Parks Superintendent Corey Delikat, right, and Swain’s General Store cashier Kim Wahto assist a customer during Saturday’s “celebrity” bagging event to raise money and raise awareness for the 2011 United Way of Clallam County fund drive. Civic and business leaders took shifts bagging merchandise and assisting customers at both Safeway stores, Albertsons and Swain’s in Port Angeles, Safeway, QFC, Sunny Farms and Grocery Outlet in Sequim and Forks Outfitters in Forks.

Briefly . . . MoveOn meeting set for Tuesday

roots level. New members are welcome. For more information, phone Kildall at 360-4526387.

AGNEW — Clallam County MoveOn will host a council meeting Tuesday. The meeting will be at the Olympic Unitarian Universalist meeting hall, 730 Howe Road. A potluck will begin at 5:30 p.m. The general meeting will start at 6 p.m. Andrea Radich will speak on the American Awakening community call-to-action event sponsored by the organization last month in Sequim. Bill Kildall will present “Effective Community Leader Behavior,” offering ideas about effective character traits of community organizers that bring about social, economic and political change at the grass-

Dems to host meet PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Democratic Party will host a general meeting open to the public with its three endorsed candidates in the Nov. 8 general election when it meets Tuesday. Members will meet at 6 p.m. in the Carver Room at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. The county Democratic Party has endorsed three candidates for local offices in 2011: Linda Barnfather, who is vying with Jim McEntire for Clallam County commissioner; Jack Slowriver, who is challenging Dr. John Miles for a nonpartisan seat on the Olympic Medical

Center commission; and Sissi Bruch, who is challenging Deputy Mayor Don Perry for a nonpartisan Port Angeles City Council seat. All three will appear at the meeting, said Matthew Randazzo, chairman of the county Democrats. The group also will discuss the upcoming appearance of Congressman Jay Inslee, the Democratic Party’s gubernatorial candidate in 2012, Saturday in Sequim at the annual Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Dinner. Tickets to the event can be purchased at www. clallamdemocrats.org/ dinner.htm. Also on the agenda are discussions of I-502, the initiative that aims to legalize and tax marijuana in 2012, and the Occupy Wall Street movement and the Democratic Party’s relationship to it. Peninsula Daily News

Our Swing Bed Unit is Opening! Saturday, October 29th, 1-3pm

Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com

Come join us at Jefferson Healthcare for a tour of the new Swing Bed Unit

Peninsula Daily News

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City Council FOR

(Post-Acute Rehabilitation Center).

Position 5

The Open House will include: • Hors d’oeuvres by Arran Stark • Tours of the new unit • Opportunity to meet staff and learn about this new program!

• Conduct Council business in an open environment • Explore ways for City and County to work more cooperatively • Keep utility rates as low as possible • Continue to support business development • Listen to everyone

www.reelectdiguilio.com “Dan is always looking for opportunities to work cooperatively with other agencies. He believes that collaboration is the best way to serve the public.” – Gary Braun, former Mayor of Port Angeles

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Listening to Nancy at the Port Angeles Farmer’s Market

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You can count on Dan to keep working to:

Mayor Dan Di Guilio of Port Angeles with Mayor Dean Fortin of Victoria

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News


Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 23, 2011

Commentary

PAGE

A10

Ah, the mannequin in miniskirt MY DOG TUCKER likes to walk late at night because it is a good way to keep me awake. Apparently, the one time I W. Bruce took him for a stroll around Cameron midnight represented, to him, a commitment similar to marriage. No matter what I’m doing at 11 p.m. (like, for example, sleeping), he’ll start to whine and make little yipping barks, gently reminding me that I am his employee. So a few nights ago, I was marching briskly along the sidewalk when I saw, on the ground by a fence, a mannequin — though to me it appeared to be the dead body of a woman. My dog, ever vigilant, noticed nothing. I stopped, well, dead. Unlike a lot of people, I don’t enjoy encountering corpses late

at night. It further seemed to me that the body, fully clothed but with bloodless skin glowing whitely in the moonlight, was probably not there by choice. Either an unfortunate woman had succumbed to illness, or murder most foul had been committed and the body dumped near a fence for some writer to find. I had no phone and therefore no way to report my discovery to whoever it is that takes care of dead bodies — police, street cleaners, recycling companies, etc. Further, I couldn’t really be sure the person was dead. Maybe she was just sleeping. It was, after all, a time of night when the only people out were those who owned my dog. Maybe she was camping. I cautiously approached the corpse, thinking that if she moved, I would let out a brave scream. Then Tucker saw what I was looking at and immediately went rigid, his front paws extended

Speaking Out

like parking brakes. He doesn’t like dead bodies, either. “Come on, Tucker!” I hissed, ridiculously thinking it would be best if I whispered. He refused to budge. Dragging him, I crept forward, finally putting my hand on the woman’s leg, which was hard and cold with rigor mortis. What was I doing? I had just touched the victim! I instantly flashed back to the third grade, when I threw a baseball at the school and it went through a window. The responsible thing to do was to stay and take responsibility for my vandalism, which had been an accident — so I ran away. Ever since then, though, I knew my fingerprints, lifted from the baseball, had been on file. Now when the cops dusted the body for prints, mine would come spitting out of the computer as being the third-grade baseball perp. “I always knew we’d catch him doing something,” my old

The only humane thing to do would be to carry her back to my place and call the Department of Dummies — which come to think of it probably just meant phoning my congressman. With my dog still unsure he wanted to be implicated in all this, I managed to wrestle the statuesque statue to her feet and was sort of holding her against the fence, trying to keep her from falling over, when my neighbor Mr. Jeffries walked up. “Evening, Bruce,” he greeted me, halting and eying me as I embraced the mini-skirted mannequin. “Hi, Rev. Jeffries,” I replied. I explained what happened, and we had a good laugh. I just wish he had believed me.

principal would say. “Now we’ve got him for the baseball and murder. He’s going to hang for this.” Tucker was still straining at the end of his leash, twisting and pulling like a kite in a stiff wind. Should I wipe off my prints and flee? Running away had always worked for me in similar situations. Though wouldn’t that be teaching my dog a bad lesson? What was I thinking — I’d never been able to teach my dog any lesson. In death, the woman looked remarkably peaceful. In fact, she looked like the mannequin she was. I felt an instant relief. This wasn’t a murder, it was a free mannequin! Well, I couldn’t imagine my wife being all that thrilled if I brought home a young woman wearing a miniskirt, even if she was made out of plastic. Yet I couldn’t just leave her lying out in the cold — it seemed indecent, somehow.

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

How has the shortening of daylight hours affected your life, if at all?

Dawn Brannin

Tim Whicher

Bev Staff

Brian Almaden

Vienna Barron

Richard Pharr

Letty Veltkamp

Larry Murner

Mental health professional Port Angeles

Handyman Port Townsend

Unemployed landscaper Port Townsend

Stockman Port Angeles

Homemaker Sequim

Homemaker Port Angeles

School technician Neah Bay

“I have a list of outdoor projects yet to do — painting and garage repair. Other than that, it doesn’t bother me. I used to get up early in the dark year round as a carpenter.”

“Not really. I still do things no matter what the light. It lets me know winter is coming, which is my birthday and Jesus’ birthday also.”

Medical cannabis researcher, developer Port Angeles

“I seem to get more lazy. I miss being outside. Having grown up in the Philippines, I like the colder weather here. But when the clocks change, that’s a big change I don’t like.”

“I can’t say it has. It’s affected my son, as he can’t be outside as much. Ask me again in the spring, and I’ll say I really look forward to the longer hours. But for now, it’s OK.”

“I haven’t gotten used to the shorter days of autumn and winter. I really don’t mind it so much, but it does cut back on my yard work at home.”

“Not at all. I can do the same things I do in the night as well as the day. That’s what electricity is for. The darkness doesn’t bother me. I’m just glad to be alive each day.”

“I hate it. I can’t get out and run as early as I’d like. I like to be on the road by 6 o’clock, and it is still pitch black at 7.”

“There is less time to play with my kids outside. We seem to have about two months of summer, three tops. People are depressed now.”

Interviews

Peninsula Voices Port tax critic

Our readers’ letters, faxes

employment? classes in the old DungeJim Vadnais, ness Schoolhouse. Port Angeles I hope that Peninsula College will re-institute continuing education Restore classes classes in low-cost venues Peninsula College’s so that community non$36 million new Maier Hall degree students can take is beautiful and has just economical classes while been awarded a Design covering the cost of the Citation, as reported in the class. Oct. 14 Peninsula Daily Wendy Goldberg News [“Peninsula College’s Sequim Maier Hall Gets Design Award”]. ‘Heartwarming’ Maier Hall, with its Congratulations for lofty spaces, is far more PDN Sequim-Dungeness expensive to operate than Valley Editor Jeff Chew’s smaller, older classrooms. Oct. 18 article about Peninsula College has Patrick McCready and his completely eliminated art family, “Moving Confidently classes in the old DungeInto The Future. ‘Human ness Schoolhouse, a less Spirit Harder Than costly location. Tax the rich? Autism,’ Sequim Senior The college also has Regarding the PDN’s eliminated most continuing Says.” What a way to start the Oct. 16 “Speaking Out” education classes in both day reading this heartquestion — “What about Sequim and Port Angeles warming article on how a raising taxes on people who due to budget cuts. family is rising above these make more than $1 million Community-based art a year?” — seven of eight students (who are not seek- obstacles with their son’s autism and the seed they were in favor. ing a college degree) can planted and his nurturing What if the question take classes in Maier Hall the seed to make it grow — was: at the same cost as how dedication is so imporWould you favor raising enrolled, degree-seeking tant and the perseverance taxes on (them), even students. to meet these challenges. though they might have to These classes are more There aren’t kudos large then downsize for survival than triple the cost of the enough to commend him and terminate your continuing education

a combination of John Wayne and Dirty Harry, if Each year on my property tax statement there is some lunatic decides to walk into a crowded resa portion that goes to the taurant and starts shooting Port of Port Angeles. the place up, he or one of I realize we have to his friends is not going to support police, the fire stop that shooting from department, roads and happening. other utilities. More than likely, there The Port of Port Angeles are going to be more dead is a very large business bodies. with rent from marinas, As Tom Selleck so aptly airports, log yards, indusstated at the end of the trial areas, hangar rentals movie “Quigley Down and other income. Under”: It seems to me, a busi“This ain’t Dodge City, ness as lucrative as this and you ain’t Bill Hickock.” shouldn’t have to be Perhaps the letter writer supported by taxpayers. Harold Edgington, should remember that line. Alan Cummings, Port Angeles Port Angeles

Gun toter When I read the Oct. 20 letter from the person who strolled around wearing a gun in public [“Carrying a gun”], I was shocked, to say the least. Does this person think that by walking around with a pistol stuck on his belt that he can actually stop a crime from being committed? He and his like-minded friends may feel safer by doing this, but unless he is

Peninsula Daily News John C. Brewer Editor and Publisher

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

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for his challenging efforts. Mr. Chew is an outstanding person showing your dedication to these people and that you care immensely for people with disabilities and acknowledge them for that dedication to move forward. Chew reminds me of the former champion, the late Jim Manders, who was an editor for the PDN and showed such sincere caring for these people. I know personally, because he wrote an article about people with disabilities a few years ago. Perhaps we can spread the word how people can volunteer for programs that help people with disabilities to have the best quality of life possible. Margaret Witt, Sequim

For Barnfather Linda Barnfather is the best choice for Clallam County commissioner. She is intricately involved in the issues affecting our state, working as an executive legislative assistant to Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, plus she served

with House Majority Leader Lynn Kessler for the last nine months of Kessler’s term. Linda is a member of the Clallam County Economic Development Council, serves on a Transportation Enhancement Grant Committee, is in the League of Women Voters and serves on various boards and volunteers. She has been involved in all aspects of business, including retirement facilities, customer service, advertising and managing properties. She and her husband own a business. All of this has given Linda the ability to make good decisions involving people and money. Her opponent, Jim McEntire, has made some poor decisions as Port of Port Angeles commissioner and has not seemed overly concerned with money lost or spent (i.e., HarborWorks/personal expenses). Linda is extremely conscientious about wastefulness. Turn

to

Voices/A11

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


CommentaryViewpoints

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Voices Continued from A10 instead of Bush. We need your help. If one pays good attenYou can phone me at tion at the debates, she has 360-683-3926 or email facts rather than generali- ­norpacent@olypen.com. ties when asked a question. Bill Ellis, With her heavy involveSequim ment in so many economic and political areas, she For Johnson knows the issues. I’m voting for Walt Clallam County is one of Johnson for the Sequim two counties in our state School Board. that has stayed in the Walt has a proven track black due to the teamwork record, having now served of our three county comon the Sequim School missioners. With Linda Barnfather, Board for six years and on the school board in Souththis would continue. field, Mich., for 24 years. Please vote for Linda He is a consensus Barnfather, the best qualibuilder, and based on his fied candidate. Dianne Salyer, experience in Michigan, he Sequim convinced the other Sequim board members to Sign money pledge implement what has become a very successful Our interest is in clean student representative propolitics and politicians who gram. are not in debt to specialWalt is currently servinterest groups. ing on the Sequim EducaTo achieve this, there tion Foundation Board and must be public funds only. is helping create an EngiI am not suggesting neering Club for the elemaking a new law. mentary schools. Signing this pledge to Through his church, he not accept special-interest is leading a volunteer money will ensure honesty group to support First in our elections. Teacher at Sequim ComPoliticians who are not munity School. willing to sign this pledge Walt is committed to will be exposed as to whom our kids, our schools and they work for. our community. Republicans signed a Please join me in repledge not to raise taxes on electing Walt Johnson to the wealthy. the Sequim School Board. This pledge is to work Ken Foster, for all Americans — Sequim Republicans and Democrats — and to free us from the grip of big money: PLEDGE I pledge to accept public funds only. Signed: _________ Note: This can be used now in state and national elections. Waiting for an amendment to pass could lose us elections. It’s a way for honest politicians to win and to get big money off our backs. Think of where we would be if Gore had won

Foster is a former­ Clallam County auditor.

For Sissi Bruch I am writing to support the election of Sissi Bruch to the Port Angeles City Council. Ms. Bruch is unique in her qualifications for this office in that she was educated at the University of North Carolina and has successfully worked in urban planning in East Lansing, Mich.

She is a resident of Port Angeles, is currently employed as a planner with the Lower Elwha Tribe and serves on the Port Angeles Planning Commission. I know Sissi personally and find her to be knowledgeable, energetic, of high character and a good listener — definitely necessary characteristics for this job. I believe her education, successful urban planning experience (with a city also suffering the loss of jobs) and commitment to Port Angeles make Sissi Bruch an ideal member of the City Council. I encourage all voters to vote for Sissi. George Reimlinger, Port Angeles

Christie’s weight Since I only read our local papers (Peninsula Daily News and weekly Port Townsend Leader), I haven’t heard much about governor of New Jersey, Chris Christie, the past year. One of the few articles about him ran several months ago in the PDN titled “N.J. Governor Cuts More Than The Budget.” The article discusses how, since June of 2009, Christie has been working with a personal trainer three days a week. Compared to a photo in the National Review (Aug. 2010) and his recent television appearances, Chris seems to have lost about 100 pounds. He should be commended for this, as all of us who struggle with weight issues know how hard this is to do. The eve of Oct. 3, latenight hosts such as Jimmy Kimmel took comedic stabs at Chris’ stature. On Oct. 4, every newspaper in the nation pre-

Our readers’ letters, faxes sented caricatures of Chris looking like the child who turned into a blueberry from “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.” Looking past the fat jokes, I checked the governor’s website [www.state. nj.us/governor] and was very impressed. If the Republican Party can convince the tea party to form a separate party, they may have a chance in 2016. People who believe in racial purity and the second coming of Christ when all the Jews return to Israel have no place in mainstream politics. Elizabeth Johnson, Chimacum

Deol for SARC Please join me and vote for Sonu Deol for commissioner of Clallam County Parks Recreation District (Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center) Position No. 5 in the upcoming election. With a master’s degree in public health and three school-age children, she knows from experience how SARC can better meet the needs of families in the area. Thank you in advance for supporting Sonu Deol for SARC. Susan Sorensen, Sequim Sorensen is the chair of the Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center.

SARC choices I’m very concerned with the “health” of the Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center. I’m a “charter member,” and the population attending the facility has been falling off lately. There is a sign on the wall in the weight room stating that the maximum occupancy is 97. Lately, we are lucky if

Sunday, October 23, 2011

A11

and email

there are seven. As I pass the pool area, I also see very few people there. I believe we need to “energize” the board, and that means electing new blood. Bill Black, who is running as a write-in for Position 3, has years of experience in running a business, having had more than 100 people to be responsible for. He has numerous degrees and six patents to his name. Jan Richardson is running for Position 5. Jan has many years of experience in the exercise “game,” including the care and welfare of more than 150 international athletes from 20 countries and competing internationally in various marathons. Please follow my lead and write in Bill Black for Position 3, and vote for Jan Richardson for Position 5. Let’s get SARC back to fully serving the community. Harvey Martin, Sequim

Anti-fluoridation The writer of the Sept. 25 letter, “Fluoride critic,” describes a close time-relationship between a drink of Port Angeles water and the appearance of mouth ulcers. Linkage of fluoride to ulcers is documented in the medical literature. With avoidance, the mouth ulcers heal and do not return . By contrast, dental fluorosis — the diagnostic sign of fluoride over-dosage — is permanent, ranging from mild (white streaks in tooth enamel) to moderate and severe, in which teeth are more susceptible to cavities and are spotted, brittle and fracture easily. A national survey, done from 1999-2004, reported in 2007 that 41 percent of children 12 to 15 years old

have dental fluorosis, with 3.6 percent classified as moderate to severe. Prevalence and severity are increasing. The National Research Council’s Report to EPA on Water Fluoridation (2006) kicked the pins out from under the belief that fluoridation’s safety was well founded. Last January, EPA officially recognized dental fluorosis and skeletal fracture as major problems and proposed lowered fluoride exposures. Many communities large and small are now discontinuing fluoridation: ■ In February 2011, Calgary, Canada, voted to discontinue 20 years of fluoridation, saving $750,000 a year. ■ Hohenwald, Tenn., on Sept. 9 voted to end fluoridation, saving $9,000 a year. ■ College Station, Texas, voted Sept. 22 to end 22 years of fluoridation, saving $42,000 a year. ■ Pinellas County, Fla., population more than 700,000, voted Oct. 4 to end seven years of fluoridation, saving $205,000 a year. The Centers for Disease Control promotes fluoridation, claiming it is safe and effective, but neither is currently supportable by abundant new evidence. Eloise W. Kailin, Sequim EDITOR’S NOTE: Kailin, a retired Sequim physician, has joined Protect the Peninsula’s Future and Clallam County Citizens for Safe Drinking Water as plaintiffs in an appeal to the state Supreme Court involving fluoridation. The appeal challenges the dismissal, in Clallam County Superior Court, of a lawsuit that sought to end water fluoridation in Port Angeles and Forks.

Peninsula Daily News Rants & Raves Compiled By Lee Zurcher

Rave of the Week HEARTFELT RAVE TO Joyce Fire Department EMTs, whose rapid response to Freshwater Bay & Transport at 4 a.m. Oct. 5 saved a precious life. God bless you all! And a grateful rave to the emergency room staff at Olympic Medical Center [Port Angeles] who worked efficiently and tirelessly to stabilize a seriously ill man. He still has a long life ahead of him. Blessings.

. . . and other Raves BIG RAVES TO those responsible for the fuchsia display garden on East Washington Street near the shopping center in Sequim — a lot of beauty and a lot of work. It is very much appreciated. Thank you, volunteers, for your efforts. It’s a really beautiful display. A RAVE FOR street and highway workers. The area streets are looking better every day. RAVE TO OLYMPIC Peninsula Humane Society

for “Catober.” Efforts like this show they are working hard to be progressive and reduce euthanasia. I hope everyone will show them support to help save more lives. Adopt, donate, volunteer, foster and, most importantly, spay and neuter. HUGE RAVE TO the Port Angeles High School’s Equestrian Team! Special thanks to the great kids and parents who volunteered their hard labor to my fall yard cleanup when they could have been “out riding” on that beautiful day. You’re the best! THANKS FOR THE honesty of the lady who found my purse and gave it to the checker at Sunny Farms Country Store [Sequim] on Oct. 9.

knowledgeable and helpful. Thanks, ladies. It’s a pleasure to do business with you. RAVES TO LYNDA Perry at in Graphic Detail and Kim and Lauren at Fricks Drug Store [Sequim] who went above and beyond their jobs to help me come up with a framed photograph for my brother’s memorial back in September. They were kind during a difficult time. RAVES TO THE city of Sequim on its new city website [www.ci.sequim.wa.us]. It is easy to use, beautiful and a huge improvement over the previous website. THANK YOU TO the person and the post office for returning all the stamps that I mistakenly left in the lobby.

BLESSINGS TO THE person who turned in my small black coin purse to Safeway’s Rant of the Week lost-and-found. I inquired if it had been found, THE SLOT ON the Port with little hope. Angeles drive-through mailbox My thanks and blessings are [at the post office] is too high. your reward. Drivers of small, low-to-theground vehicles have to unbuckle A GIANT RAVE for the and climb halfway out to reach women who work in the recordthe mailbox. ing section of Clallam County’s What a pain, especially for the Auditor’s Office. They are extremely courteous, elderly.

. . . and other Rants

Sequim for allowing that project over at Carrie Blake Park to go on this long. DUNGENESS RECREThis is ridiculous. ATION AREA hunters: You have I hope they are not paying the a right to hunt. contractors by the hour. But it’s illegal to shoot across We would like to have our a public street, pepper homes walking path back. with buckshot and risk passersby. A RANT FOR the local junior And it’s patently stupid to high school for not scheduling drink and litter beer cans (which evening parent-teacher conferwe picked up trailside last seaences. son). It’s ridiculous that there are Most of you are responsible. no concessions made for working You’re the best hope to eduparents. cate your own before someone’s _________ hurt. A RANT ABOUT the patch that they put on the eastbound lane on Lauridsen BoulevardAirport Road corner (Port Angeles). It was a wet spot there, and they patched it twice. It gets rougher every time, and it’s a pain every time you go across there. CITY WORKERS DO great work, but it is irritating to see several playing with their smartphones while others are working away. Most employers do not allow their workers to play with their phones during work hours. Is the city different? Save the return calls and games for break times. SHAME ON THE city of

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


A12

PeninsulaNorthwest

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

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Four-year-old Gabriel Cooper of Port Ludlow struggles to carry a large pumpkin Saturday at the Pumpkin Patch west of Sequim. Hundreds of people took advantage of a break in the weather to pick out pumpkins on the lead-in to Halloween.

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Briefly . . . Delays likely on Hood Canal Bridge SHINE — Road repairs will prompt lane shifts and intermittent closures of five minutes on the Hood Canal Bridge later this week. State Department of Transportation workers will make repairs between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday on both directions of the Hood Canal Bridge.

FourC meeting set SEQUIM — Concerned Citizens of Clallam County (FourC) will meet at the Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., at 7 p.m. Monday. The meeting is open to the public. The meeting will continue FourC’s focus on Agenda 21 and will feature guest speaker Sharon

Peninsula Daily News

Hanek, aka “Research Mom.” Hanek’s presentation will be on Agenda 21 and her perception of its impact on public education. Hanek believes citizen involvement can change our state, and she has spent many hours in Olympia testifying on bills and discussing issues with legislators from both sides of the aisle. She credits involvement of concerned parents from around the state for some of the changes in the assessment system of Washington state and in textbooks used to teach math. For questions, email Concerned Citizens of Clallam County at fourC.info@ yahoo.com.

PA seeks tree PORT ANGELES — The city of Port Angeles is still seeking a tree for holiday display at the Conrad

Dyar Memorial Fountain on Laurel Street. The lighting of the tree during the Thanksgiving weekend traditionally signals the beginning of the holiday season in Port Angeles. The owner of the selected tree will be recognized by special proclamation from the mayor and also will be featured on the city’s website. The ideal tree should stand between 35 feet and 40 feet tall, said Teresa Pierce, city spokeswoman. City workers will pick up the tree between Joyce and Sequim as long as its location is easily accessible by boom truck. Anyone interested in donating a tree can contact Corey Delikat, Streets & Parks Division superintendent, at 360-417-4566 or cdelikat@cityofpa.us. Peninsula Daily News

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Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 23, 2011

Sports Run amok

S E CT I O N

B

SCOREBOARD on Page B2

Prep Notes

Injuries take toll on area teams A PREP FOOTBALL season can be brutal. Evidence of that will be readily available when Port Angeles and Sequim meet in Dungeness Valley for next Friday’s heavily anticipated rivalry game. Undoubtedly, the sidelines for Matt each team will feature a handSchubert ful of walking wounded. This year, even the game’s marquee stars — quarterbacks Keenen Walker of Port Angeles and Frank Catelli of Sequim — are major question marks to suit up. Chalk it up to the attrition of a two-month grind that often leaves teams looking a whole lot different from the one that originally took the field in mid-August. “I was telling [team doctor] Dirk [Gouge] last night that he can pretty much write a book on sports medicine for all the things we’ve had,” Port Angeles coach Tom Wahl said. Indeed, the Roughriders have seen injuries befell each of their top five offensive contributors this season. Sequim has had several starters miss time as well this fall, most notably Catelli, who re-aggravated a groin injury suffered the week before. Without either team carrying a roster heavily stocked with experienced seniors and juniors, such losses add up, especially when players go both ways like Walker and Catelli It’s even worse for teams like Chimacum and Port Townsend, both of which had less than 30 players on its entire roster this year. There’s a reason why football coaches almost always list “health” as the key factor in their team’s success each fall. In a physical game like football, it’s the one thing you can’t guard against.

Stretch run Last week, I gave you a rundown of the playoff situation for each of the North Olympic Peninsula’s football teams. Now, it’s the girls’ turn. Here’s a breakdown of each of the area’s volleyball and girls soccer teams’ playoff hopes with one week to go in the regular season:

Volleyball ■ Who’s in — Port Angeles, Sequim, Crescent. ■ Who’s out — Chimacum, Port Townsend. ■ Who’s got work to do — Forks, Clallam Bay, Neah Bay, Quilcene. ■ What happens this week: A whole lot, beginning with Port Angeles’ shot at its first unbeaten regular season in 23 years. The Roughriders can claim the Olympic League title if they knock off North Kitsap in Poulsbo on Tuesday night, earning with it the top seed into Class 2A sub-districts. Rival Sequim is already locked in as the Olympic League’s fourth seed into the 2A sub-district. Thus, it will have to win a loser-out match in order to make the bi-district tourney. Turn

to

Schubert/B2

Sports bonus HOW COMRADRIE AND FRIENDSHIP work to build a winning Peninsula College women’s soccer team. See Peninsula Woman in this edition of the Peninsula Daily News.

Stanford rolls over Huskies in 65-21 win By Antonio Gonzalez The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Washington quarterback Keith Price (17) looks on in the final minutes of Saturday’s loss to Stanford in Stanford, Calif.

STANFORD, Calif. — Washington is heading home with dreams of a Pac-12 North title shattered and on the wrong side of a record that had lasted 30 years. Stepfan Taylor, Tyler Gaffney and Anthony Wilkerson powered seventh-ranked Stanford to a school-record 446 yards rushing to blow past the No. 22 Huskies 65-21

ALSO . . . ■ Oregon State hands WSU loss in Seattle/B4

on Saturday night in impressive fashion. Just not for the road team. “I hate it,” Huskies coach Steve Sarkisian said. “The only way to rectify it is go get the next win. “That’s what makes you feel good. We can’t sulk or feel sorry for ourselves.” Stanford’s running backs gave Heisman Trophy hopeful Andrew Luck some rest as the Cardinal (7-0, 5-0 Pac-12) extended the nation’s longest winning streak to 15 games. Turn

to

Dawgs/B4

Meegan M. Reid/Kitsap Sun

North Kitsap’s Jordan Hadden and Tyler Lee force a fumble from Sequim’s Lopaka Yasumura (25) during the second half of their game on Friday in Poulsbo.

Perfection undone Sequim handed first loss at North Kitsap By Matt Schubert

Peninsula Daily News

POULSBO — The North Kitsap Vikings have become giant killers. One week after dropping unbeaten and state-ranked Port

Angeles, the Vikings did the same thing to the No. 4 Sequim Wolves on a damp Friday night inside Vikings Stadium. North Kitsap ripped off 479 yards of offense and forced three turnovers to claim a 33-13 vic-

tory while also handing Sequim head coach Erik Wiker his first October loss. “It was bound to happen,” said Wiker, now 34-1 in October games in eight seasons at Sequim. “I was just hoping it wasn’t going to happen this year.” Added Wiker, “It’s hard to stay on top all of the time and tell [the players], ‘These guys really want you.’” The loss not only ended the Wolves’ late fall dominance, it

Albert the great Pujols blasts three homers in Series win The Associated Press

ARLINGTON, Texas — Albert Pujols began the game hoping to shake his slump. He did that, and a whole lot more: He produced the defining game of his career, and perhaps the greatest hitting performance in World Series history. Pujols launched three impressive homers, drove in six runs and finished with five hits — tying a Series record with each accomplishment — as the St. Louis Cardinals romped past the Texas Rangers 16-7 on Saturday night for a 2-1 edge. “Just pretty special,” he said. The three-time NL MVP matched Babe Ruth and Reggie Jackson for the most home runs in a game. Pujols added two singles and set a Series mark with 14 total bases. “Hopefully, at the end of my career, I can look back and say, The Associated Press ‘Wow, what a game it was in St. Louis’ Albert Pujols reacts after hitting a homer Game 3 in 2011,” Pujols said. during the ninth inning of Saturday’s World Series Turn

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Series/B4 game against the Texas Rangers in Arlington, Texas.

also put North Kitsap (5-1 in league, 5-3 overall) in the driver’s seat for the Olympic League title with one week to go. Sequim (5-1, 7-1) now must hope for a Kingston upset of North Kitsap next Thursday in order to have a shot at its third straight league title. Otherwise, the Wolves will be playing for the league’s second seed into the Class 2A state preliminary playoffs when they host Port Angeles on Friday. Turn

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Wolves/B3

Prep Football

PA upset on road by Klahowya Peninsula Daily News

SILVERDALE — The injury bug continued to hit the Port Angeles football team hard in Friday night’s Olympic League game at Klahowya. As a result, the Eagles dealt Port Angeles a 26-7 upset loss that has it going into its annual rivalry game against Sequim hobbled and fighting to hold on to a No. 3 playoff seed. “We had opportunities to win, but just a couple of silly mistakes and they capitalized on them,” Rider (4-2 in league, 6-2 overall) head coach Tom Wahl said. “[The Eagles] did a nice job of capitalizing on and taking advantage of the opportunities that were there.” First and foremost, the Eagles (1-5, 2-6) took advantage of a team missing several key players by the time they made their four-touchdown run in the fourth quarter. Rider quarterback/safety Keenen Walker may have broke his arm near the end of the first half. Turn

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Preps/B3


B2

SportsRecreation

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Today’s Bowling LAUREL LANES Thursday Longhouse Market Men’s high game: George Peabody, 265; men’s high series: George Peabody, 614. Women’s high game: Sandi Gunn, 232; women’s high series: Sandi Gunn, 555. Leading team: James Gang.

Golf PENINSUAL GOLF CLUB Winter League — Week Three Friday Team Points 1. The Brew Crew 22 2. Glass Services 21 3. Triggs Dental No. 1 20 4. Golf Shop Guys 17.5 5. Windermere 14.5 6. Taylor Made Constr. 14 7. Triggs Dental No. 2 11.5 8. Team Fireball 8.5 9. Green Machine 6 Individual Event Gross: Mike DuPuis, 34; Rob Botero, 37; Tony Dunscomb, 37. Net: Dick Chambers, 23; Matt Murray, 28; Clint Weitzel, 29; Tory Clayton, 31; Josh Gardner, 31; Sahne Coleman, 31; Ryan Haller, 33; Rochelle Hoffman, 33; Briten Doran, 34; Dean Bensen, 34. SUNLAND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Lady Niners Odd Hole Thursday 1. Judy Kelley, 20; 2. Chris Hurd, 21. SWGA S’s & T’s 1. Marine Hirschfeld, 37.5; 2. Nola Fryer, 39.5; 4. Gerry Fuller, 40.5 Men’s Fall Field Day 1. Tom Fitzerald, Robert McCarthy, Robert Greer, 114; 2. William Wheeler, Robert Erzen, Jack Rinker, 120; 3. Jim Coulter, Jack Real, Bill Engle, David Martin, 121; 4. Arlyn Nelson, Don Claussen, Duane Barnhart tied with David Anderson, Steve Zipser, Russ McClelland, Al Ruffner, 122; 6. To Chirhart, Robert Berard, Henry Meyer, Aubrey Verstegen, 123. Closest to pin (0-18): Mike Main, 5 ft. 4 in. Closest to pin (19+): Al Ruffner, 10 ft. 8 in. Closest to pin team: Tom Chirhart, Robert Berard, Henry Meyer, Aubrey Verstegen, 10 ft. LD under 70: Jay Tomlin. LD 70-75: Francis Busch. LD 76 plus: Aubrey Verstegen.

Preps Football Friday’s Scores Adna 51, Pe Ell 6 Almira/Coulee-Hartline 41, Mansfield 0 Archbishop Murphy 35, King’s 14 Auburn 49, Kent-Meridian 21 Bellarmine Prep 15, Olympia 14 Bellevue 35, Mount Si 3 Bethel 42, Curtis 21 Blaine 36, Anacortes 16 Bonney Lake 45, Enumclaw 13 Bothell 49, Ballard 22 Brewster 24, Oroville 7 Camas 58, Fort Vancouver 6 Capital 21, Timberline 13 Cashmere 48, Cascade (Leavenworth) 0 Castle Rock 34, Ilwaco 18 Central Kitsap 38, Mount Tahoma 34 Chelan 64, Tonasket 0 Cheney 41, Pullman 0 Cle Elum/Roslyn 53, La Salle 7 Colfax 58, Springdale 36 Colton 65, Sunnyside Christian 22 Columbia (Burbank) 49, Mabton 6 Columbia(Hunters)-Inchelium 72, Curlew 34 Connell 49, Royal 28 Davenport 28, Manson 14 Deer Park 27, Clarkston 25 DeSales 15, Dayton 14 East Valley (Yakima) 28, Ephrata 17 Eastlake 28, Skyline 21 Eastmont 31, Sunnyside 25 Edmonds-Woodway 34, Redmond 7 Eisenhower 40, Richland 31 Ellensburg 42, Toppenish 10 Entiat 13, Bridgeport 7 Everett 27, Mountlake Terrace 12 Ferndale 45, Shorecrest 0 Ferris 24, Lewis and Clark 21 Foster 27, Renton 26 Franklin Pierce 40, Fife 28 Freeman 41, Medical Lake 0 Glacier Peak 28, Shorewood 14

can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Goldendale 40, Highland 21 Graham-Kapowsin 52, Rogers (Puyallup) 21 Granger 47, Naches Valley 7 Heritage 21, Battle Ground 20, OT Hockinson 29, Woodland 19 Inglemoor 35, Garfield 0 Interlake 33, Liberty 28 Issaquah 41, Newport 28 Juanita 48, Lake Washington 0 Kalama 41, Stevenson 21 Kamiak 42, Cascade (Everett) 13 Kennedy 62, Highline 8 Kennewick 35, Southridge 7 Kentridge 36, Tahoma 26 Kentwood 27, Auburn Riverside 13 Kettle Falls 44, Liberty (Spangle) 13 LaCenter 34, Columbia (White Salmon) 7 LaConner 40, Concrete 12 LaCrosse/Washtucna 46, St. John-Endicott 0 Lake Stevens 47, Stanwood 0 Liberty Bell 41, Pateros 13 Lincoln 40, Yelm 13 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 7, Reardan 6 Lynden 41, Burlington-Edison 10 Lynden Christian 36, Friday Harbor 35 Mariner 54, Jackson 28 Mark Morris 14, Washougal 7 Mead 27, Gonzaga Prep 17 Meadowdale 42, Lynnwood 7 Mercer Island 45, Sammamish 6 Meridian 48, Nooksack Valley 13 Monroe 34, Marysville-Pilchuck 17 Morton/White Pass 64, Winlock 0 Moses Lake 22, Walla Walla 12 Mount Baker 55, Sehome 0 Mount Vernon 16, Sedro-Woolley 0 Mountain View 42, Hudson’s Bay 0 Mt. Spokane 42, Rogers (Spokane) 6 Napavine 21, Toutle Lake 6 Naselle 55, North Beach 6 Newport 52, Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 32 North Thurston 44, River Ridge 14 Northport 58, Republic 16 Oak Harbor 69, Marysville-Getchell 0 Ocosta 42, Northwest Christian (Lacey) 20 Okanogan 31, Omak 14 Othello 35, Selah 7 Peninsula 48, Decatur 3 Pomeroy 68, Liberty Christian 28 Prairie 49, Kelso 0 Prosser 38, Quincy 7 Puyallup 64, Todd Beamer 28 R.A. Long 42, Aberdeen 41 River View 14, Zillah 7 Riverside 35, Chewelah 13 Seattle Lutheran 63, Chief Leschi 0 Skyview 36, Columbia River 29 Snohomish 34, Arlington 16 Soap Lake-Wilson Creek 27, Kittitas 14 South Kitsap 60, Stadium 28 Squalicum 31, Bellingham 28 Steilacoom 36, Eatonville 20 Sultan 23, Granite Falls 14 Sumner 47, Washington 46 Tekoa-Oakesdale/Rosalia 41, Tri-Cities Prep 8 Thomas Jefferson 47, Mt. Rainier 6 Toledo 34, Ridgefield 21 Touchet 76, Garfield-Palouse 36 Tumwater 41, Black Hills 13 Union 43, Evergreen (Vancouver) 3 W. F. West 21, Centralia 14 Wahkiakum 40, Raymond 7 Waitsburg-Prescott 48, Asotin 20 Wapato 28, Grandview 14 Wellpinit 54, Selkirk 14 Wenatchee 29, Davis 22, OT West Seattle 53, Chief Sealth 6 West Valley (Spokane) 42, East Valley (Spokane) 26 West Valley (Yakima) 28, Pasco 20 White River 42, Clover Park 15 White Swan 56, Waterville 13 Wilbur-Creston 24, Cusick 20 Willapa Valley 21, South Bend 6 Woodinville 31, Roosevelt 0

Girls Soccer Olympic League Team League Pts Overall Klahowya 6-1-0 18 9-2-2 Bremerton(3A) 5-1-1 16 9-2-2 North Kitsap 5-1-1 16 8-1-5 Port Angeles 3-1-3 12 7-4-4 Olympic 3-2-3 12 7-4-3 Kingston 3-3-2 11 6-4-3 Port Town.(1A) 2-6-0 6 5-9-0 Sequim 1-6-0 3 2-11-0 North Mason 0-7-0 0 0-12-0 Tuesday’s Games Klahowya at Sequim Port Angeles at North Kitsap Bremerton at North Mason Kingston at Olympic (NL)

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

Volleyball

North L T Pct PF PA 0 0 1.000 197 114 1 0 .833 178 114 3 0 .500 146 132 5 0 .167 121 145 Today Houston at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Washington at Carolina, 10 a.m. San Diego at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Seattle at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Denver at Miami, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 10 a.m. Chicago vs. Tampa Bay at London, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 1:15 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 1:15 p.m. Indianapolis at New Orleans, 5:20 p.m. Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, N.Y. Giants, New England, Philadelphia, San Francisco Monday Baltimore at Jacksonville, 5:30 p.m. W Green Bay 6 Detroit 5 Chicago 3 Minnesota 1

Olympic League League Overall Port Angeles 7-0 13-0 North Kitsap 7-0 11-1 Olympic 6-2 9-4 Sequim 4-3 9-4 Kingston 4-4 6-6 Klahowya 2-5 6-7 North Mason 2-5 3-10 Bremerton(3A) 1-6 3-10 Port Town. (1A) 0-8 0-14 Tuesday’s Games Klahowya at Sequim Port Angeles at North Kitsap Bremerton at North Mason Kingston at Olympic (NL) 1A Nisqually League League Overall Vashon Island 10-0 11-0 Life Christian 8-2 11-2 Cascade Christian 6-4 6-4 Seattle Christian 4-6 4-6 Orting 3-7 5-7 Charles Wright 3-7 4-11 Chimacum 1-10 3-11 Monday’s Games Chimacum at Cascade Christian Orting at Seattle Christian Life Christian at Charles Wright

College Football The Top 25 Fared

Southwest Washington League Evergreen Division League Overall Montesano 11-1 11-1 Onalaska 11-1 11-1 Forks 7-5 8-5 Tenino 7-5 7-5 Hoquiam 6-6 6-6 Rochester 3-9 3-9 Rainier 2-10 2-10 Elma 1-11 1-11 Tuesday’s Games Montesano at Rochester Rainier at Elma Hoquiam at Forks Onalaska at Tenino North Olympic League League Overall Crescent 5-0 11-1 Neah Bay 1-3 3-3 Clallam Bay 1-4 4-7 Tuesday’s Game Clallam Bay at Neah Bay

Football NFL Standings All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 5 1 0 .833 185 Buffalo 4 2 0 .667 188 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 145 Miami 0 5 0 .000 75 South W L T Pct PF Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 105 Houston 3 3 0 .500 141 Jacksonville 1 5 0 .167 72 Indianapolis 0 6 0 .000 104 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 4 1 0 .800 148 Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 137 Pittsburgh 4 2 0 .667 119 Cleveland 2 3 0 .400 91 West W L T Pct PF San Diego 4 1 0 .800 120 Oakland 4 2 0 .667 160 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 77 Denver 1 4 0 .200 105 NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 5 1 0 .833 167 Seattle 2 3 0 .400 94 Arizona 1 4 0 .200 96 St. Louis 0 5 0 .000 49 East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 4 2 0 .667 154 Washington 3 2 0 .600 96 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 115 Philadelphia 2 4 0 .333 145 South W L T Pct PF Tampa Bay 4 2 0 .667 113 New Orleans 4 2 0 .667 177 Atlanta 3 3 0 .500 135 Carolina 1 5 0 .167 133

PA 135 147 131 128 PA 94 124 132 163 PA 71 111 102 117 PA 109 150 150 140 PA 97 122 121 137 PA 147 83 121 145 PA 145 151 147 163

No. 1 LSU (8-0) beat No. 19 Auburn 45-19. Next: at No. 2 Alabama, Saturday, Nov. 5. No. 2 Alabama (8-0) beat Tennessee 37-6. Next: vs. No. 1 LSU, Saturday, Nov. 5. No. 3 Oklahoma (6-0) vs. Texas Tech. Next: at No. 12 Kansas State, Saturday. No. 4 Wisconsin (6-1) lost to No. 15 Michigan State 37-31. Next: at Ohio State, Saturday. No. 5 Boise State (7-0) beat Air Force 37-26. Next: at UNLV, Saturday, Nov. 5. No. 6 Oklahoma State (7-0) beat Missouri 45-24. Next: vs, Baylor, Saturday. No. 7 Stanford (7-0) beat No. 22 Washington 65-21. Next: at Southern Cal, Saturday. No. 8 Clemson (8-0) beat North Carolina 59-38. Next: at No. 20 Georgia Tech, Saturday. No. 9 Oregon (6-1) beat Colorado 45-2. Next: vs. Washington State, Saturday. No. 10 Arkansas (6-1) beat Mississippi 29-24. Next: at Vanderbilt, Saturday. No. 11 West Virginia (5-2) lost to Syracuse 49-23, Friday. Next: at Rutgers, Saturday. No. 12 Kansas State (7-0) beat Kansas 59-21. Next: vs. No. 3 Oklahoma, Saturday. No. 13 Nebraska (6-1) beat Minnesota 41-14. Next: vs. No. 15 Michigan State, Saturday. No. 14 South Carolina (6-1) did not play. Next: at Tennessee, Saturday. No. 15 Michigan State (6-1) beat No 4 Wisconsin 37-31. Next: at No. 13 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 16 Virginia Tech (7-1) beat Boston College 30-14. Next: at Duke, Saturday. No. 17 Texas A&M (5-2) beat Iowa State 33-17. Next: vs. Missouri, Saturday. No. 18 Michigan (6-1) did not play. Next: vs. Purdue, Saturday. No. 19 Auburn (5-3) lost to No. 1 LSU 45-19. Next: vs. Mississippi, Saturday. No. 20 Georgia Tech (6-2) lost to Miami 24-7. Next: vs. No. 8 Clemson, Saturday. No. 21 Houston (7-0) beat Marshall 63-28. Next: vs. Rice, Thursday. No. 22 Washington (5-2) lost to Stanford 65-21. Next: vs. Arizona, Saturday. No. 23 Illinois (6-2) lost to Purdue 21-14. Next: at Penn State, Saturday. No. 24 Arizona State (5-2) did not play. Next: vs. Colorado, Saturday. No. 24 Georgia (5-2) did not play. Next: vs. Florida, Saturday.

Hockey NHL Standings All Times EDT WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 7 6 1 0 12 19 14 Los Angeles 6 4 1 1 9 16 10 Anaheim 6 4 2 0 8 12 12 San Jose 6 3 3 0 6 18 16 Phoenix 6 2 3 1 5 15 18 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 7 5 2 0 10 21 16 Vancouver 8 4 3 1 9 22 23 Minnesota 8 3 2 3 9 18 20 Edmonton 6 2 2 2 6 11 12 Calgary 7 2 4 1 5 15 20 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 6 5 1 0 10 19 14 Chicago 6 4 1 1 9 20 13 St. Louis 8 4 4 0 8 22 24 Nashville 7 3 3 1 7 15 20 Columbus 8 0 7 1 1 17 29

Bowling Green 13, Temple 10 Cal Poly 23, North Dakota 19 Drake 50, Valparaiso 0 E. Michigan 14, W. Michigan 10 Illinois St. 17, Indiana St. 14 Iowa 45, Indiana 24 Kansas St. 59, Kansas 21 Marist 28, Butler 10 N. Dakota St. 38, S. Dakota St. 14 N. Iowa 17, S. Illinois 10 Nebraska 41, Minnesota 14 Ohio 37, Akron 20 Oklahoma St. 45, Missouri 24 Purdue 21, Illinois 14 SE Missouri 17, Austin Peay 13 South Dakota 27, UC Davis 24 Texas A&M 33, Iowa St. 17

UT-Martin 24, E. Illinois 23 Youngstown St. 49, St. Francis (Pa.) 23 SOUTH Alcorn St. 58, Concordia-Selma 16 Appalachian St. 35, Samford 17 Arkansas 29, Mississippi 24 Campbell 48, San Diego 24 Chattanooga 42, Elon 18 Cincinnati 37, South Florida 34 Clemson 59, North Carolina 38 Dayton 30, Morehead St. 28 E. Kentucky 33, Tennessee St. 22 Florida A&M 27, SC State 24 Florida St. 41, Maryland 16 Furman 26, Wofford 21 Georgia Southern 48, Presbyterian 14 Georgia St. 27, South Alabama 20, 2OT

Grambling St. 30, MVSU 24, OT Hampton 30, NC Central 27, OT Howard 35, NC A&T 28, OT Jacksonville 56, Davidson 13 Kentucky 38, Jacksonville St. 14 LSU 45, Auburn 10 Liberty 38, Charleston Southern 16 Maine 23, Richmond 22 Memphis 33, Tulane 17 Miami 24, Georgia Tech 7 NC State 28, Virginia 14 Stephen F. Austin 57, Nicholls St. 21 Stony Brook 42, VMI 14 The Citadel 35, W. Carolina 7 Towson 38, William & Mary 27 Virginia Tech 30, Boston College 14 W. Kentucky 42, Louisiana-Lafayette 23

Wake Forest 24, Duke 23 EAST Albany (NY) 63, CCSU 35 Brown 35, Cornell 24 Bryant 34, Robert Morris 27 Dartmouth 37, Columbia 0 Duquesne 37, Wagner 21 East Carolina 38, Navy 35 Georgetown 40, Colgate 17 Harvard 56, Princeton 39 Holy Cross 16, Bucknell 13 Lafayette 45, Fordham 24 N. Illinois 31, Buffalo 30 New Hampshire 27, UMass 21 Old Dominion 37, Villanova 14 Penn 37, Yale 25 Rhode Island 38, Delaware 34

Forks would clinch a playoff berth out of the SWL-Evergreen if it wins Tuesday night’s home finale against Hoquiam. That win would likely also lead to the Evergreen’s third seed since the team Forks is currently tied for third with, Tenino, plays first-place teams Onalaska and Montesano in its final two matches. Quilcene, winless this fall, still has an outside shot at the playoffs if it can finish in the top four at this week’s 1B Sea-Tac League tournament.

The Clallam Bay-Neah Bay playoff scenarios are as simple as it gets. Whoever wins Tuesday night’s rivalry clash in Neah Bay gets the North Olympic League’s second and final playoff berth into the 1A tri-district. Crescent, on the other hand, has already wrapped up the NOL’s top seed with its first league title since 2008.

Girls soccer les

■ Who’s in: Port Ange-

■ Who’s out: Sequim, Port Townsend, Chimacum, Forks.

■ Who’s got work to do: Nobody ■ What happens this week: Sequim, Port Townsend and Chimacum all saw its playoff hopes dashed with last week’s results. Now it’s up to Port Angeles to carry the Peninsula banner. The Roughriders can assure themselves of the Olympic League’s third seed in the 2A bi-district if they tie or beat North Kitsap on the road Tuesday. If the Riders lose, they’ll finish tied with the Olympic Trojans for third among the 2As and could end up with the No. 4 seed

10 a.m. (13) KCPQ NFL Football, Seattle Seahawks at Cleveland Browns. 11 a.m. (26) ESPN NASCAR Auto Racing, Talladega 500 at Talladega International Motor Speedway in Talladega, Ala. 11 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA Golf, Children’s Miracle Network Classic at Magnolia Golf Course in Lake Buena Vista, Fla. 1 p.m. (7) KIRO NFL Football, Kansas City Chiefs at Oakland Raiders. 1 p.m. (10) CITY (13) KCPQ NFL Football, Green Bay Packers at Minnesota Vikings. 5 p.m. (5) KING NFL Football, Indianapolis Colts at New Orleans Saints. 5 p.m. (13) KCPQ MLB Baseball, St. Louis Cardinals at Texas Rangers in World Series Game 4. 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Pan American Games, Women’s Basketball: United States vs. Mexico at Domo Del Code in Guadalajara, Mex. EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 10 6 2 2 14 30 22 Philadelphia 7 4 2 1 9 23 19 New Jersey 6 3 2 1 7 13 16 N.Y. Rangers 5 2 1 2 6 12 11 N.Y. Islanders 6 3 3 0 6 14 14 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 7 5 1 1 11 24 23 Buffalo 7 5 2 0 10 20 13 Boston 8 3 5 0 6 19 19 Ottawa 8 3 5 0 6 24 34 Montreal 7 1 4 2 4 17 24 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 7 7 0 0 14 30 14 Florida 7 4 3 0 8 18 18 Carolina 8 3 3 2 8 22 27 Tampa Bay 8 3 3 2 8 25 27 Winnipeg 7 2 4 1 5 16 25 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games San Jose 4, New Jersey 3, SO Detroit 5, Columbus 2 St. Louis 3, Carolina 2, OT Dallas 3, Anaheim 1 Saturday’s Games Nashville 2, Calgary 0 Vancouver 3, Minnesota 2, OT San Jose 4, Boston 2 Toronto 5, Montreal 4, OT Ottawa 4, Columbus 3 St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh 4, New Jersey 1 Washington 7, Detroit 1 Winnipeg 5, Carolina 3 Tampa Bay 3, Buffalo 0 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Colorado at Chicago, late N.Y. Rangers at Edmonton, late Dallas at Los Angeles, late Today’s Game Phoenix at Anaheim, 8 p.m.

Baseball MLB Playoffs WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox St. Louis 2, Texas 1 Wednesday, Oct. 19: St. Louis 3, Texas 2 Thursday, Oct. 20: Texas 2, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 22: St. Louis 16, Texas 7 Today: St. Louis (Jackson 12-9) at Texas (Holland 16-5), 5:05 p.m. Monday, Oct. 24: St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9) at Texas (Wilson 16-7), 5:05 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 26: Texas at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 27: Texas at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m.

Bid for perfection comes to an end Peninsula Daily News

TACOMA — It took a sloppy, slippery and muddy field to finally neutralize the potent Peninsula College men’s soccer team. The Pirates are not perfect anymore, but they are still unbeaten as they tied Tacoma 4-4 on Saturday afternoon. The muddy conditions also slowed down the Peninsula women, but they managed to to bi-districts via a confus- beat Tacoma 2-1 for their 10th victory in a row. ing tie-breaker system I’d The men, though, were rather not explain. Either way, they will be perfect coming into Saturday’s contest during a rainy in a loser-out pigtail playand soggy day. off to get to another loserThe Pirates, the topout, winner-to-state match. The major difference is, ranked NWAACC team now is 9-0-1 in West Division play the Riders would play the and 15-0-1 overall. They had SPSL’s sixth seed if they given up just six goals in the were third as opposed to previous 15 games. the Seamount League’s Peninsula dominated in third-best 2A team if they the first half and led 3-1 at were fourth. halftime but gave up the lead ________ in the second half. Matt Schubert is the outdoors The Pirates had goals from and sports columnist for the Penin- four different players while sula Daily News. His column reguDaniel Gonzalez had two larly appears on Thursdays and assists. Fridays. He can be reached at Dean Gaynor scored the matt.schubert@peninsuladailyfirst goal at 15 minutes on a news.com.

Schubert: PA soccer in hunt Continued from B1

Today

Pirate men draw

College Football Scores FAR WEST BYU 56, Idaho St. 3 Boise St. 37, Air Force 26 California 34, Utah 10 Louisiana Tech 24, Utah St. 17 Montana 28, N. Arizona 24 Montana St. 31, N. Colorado 21 Nevada 45, Fresno St. 38 Oregon 45, Colorado 2 S. Utah 35, Weber St. 28 SOUTHWEST Cent. Arkansas 38, Lamar 24 Houston 63, Marshall 28 North Texas 38, Louisiana-Monroe 21 TCU 69, New Mexico 0 MIDWEST Ball St. 31, Cent. Michigan 27

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Daniel Gonzalez assist, and five minutes later Miguel Gonzalez scored on a free kick. Justin Skowron scored at 45 minutes on Daniel Gonzalez’s assist. Daniel Gonzalez netted Peninsula’s final goal at 66 minutes on his brother Miguel’s assist to put the Pirates ahead 4-3. But Tacoma tied it in the 77th minute on a goal from Alex Vogt.

Women’s Soccer Peninsula 2, Tacoma 1 TACOMA — The Pirates scored a goal in each half to improve to 11-1-0 in the West and 12-2-2 overall. Jackie Rodgers scored the winning goal on a free kick in the 78th minute. Morgan Atchley put Peninsula ahead with a goal in the seventh minute on a Kelsie Ng assist. “We had a lackluster first half but we were physical in the second half,” Peninsula coach Kanyon Anderson said. “Our back line did a nice job in the game. Our defense had a very good second half.” The Pirates could clinch the division at Highline on Wednesday.


SportsRecreation

Peninsula Daily News

(C) — Sunday, October 23, 2011

Preps

Preps Football Standings Olympic League Conf. Overall x-North Kitsap 5-1 5-3 x-Sequim 5-1 7-1 x-Port Angeles 4-2 6-2 x-Kingston 4-2 5-3 Bremerton(3A) 2-4 3-5 Olympic 2-4 2-6 North Mason 1-5 1-7 Klahowya 1-5 2-6 x-clinched playoff berth Friday’s Games Klahowya 26, Port Angeles 7 North Kitsap 33, Sequim 13 Kingston 44, North Mason 20 Bremerton 21, Olympic 14 Oct. 27 Games North Kitsap at Kingston Oct. 28 Games Port Angeles at Sequim Klahowya at Olympic Bremerton at North Mason

Continued from B1 Starting running back Dylan Brewer was hobbled by a possible hernia. And senior wide receiver/ defensive back Skylar Gray was out due to a respiratory injury from a week ago. With leading receiver Cameron Braithwaite still out with his own knee injury, the Riders had to rely on a lot of young, inexperienced players Friday. “We gave them a lot of reps during the week, but they are just young guys with not much experience,” Wahl said. The Riders scored on a Walker 1-yard run in the first quarter but were shut out the rest of the way. Sophomore backup quarterback Larsson Chapman, who entered the game after Walker’s injury, had the Riders in position to score twice in the second half. Unfortunately for the Riders, both resulted in turnovers — one on an errant snap and another on an interception. The Eagles eventually rattled off four unanswered touchdowns in the fourth quarter to end a 22-game losing streak in league play. “[Klahowya] came alive and they did a nice job,” Wahl said. “They just kept rolling there and got confidence.” Eli Fiscalini, who has also battled injuries this year, led the Riders with 170 yards of offense, 134 of which came on the ground. It wasn’t enough to keep the Riders from dropping their second straight, however, after starting the year with six wins in a row. Klahowya 26, Port Angeles 7 Port Angeles 7 0 0 0— 7 Klahowya 0 0 0 26— 26 First Quarter PA—Walker 1 run (Haskins kick) Fourth Quarter K—Sheets 22 run (Barnes-Trask kick) K—Sheets 9 run (run failed) K—Simpson 53 run (kick blocked) K—Simpson 2 run (Barnes-Trask kick) Individual Stats Rushing— PA: Fiscalini 9-134, Lasorsa 13-67, Walker 5-39, Brewer 3-9. K: Simpson 28-155, Sheets 11-81. Passing—PA: Walker 0-4-0, 0; Chapman 3-5-1, 36. K: Ganowski 9-18-0, 120. Receiving—PA: Fiscalini 3-36. K: Campos 3-55, Sheets 4-51.

Orting 43, Port Townsend 12 PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend’s youthful football team continued to take its licks Friday night. Orting (4-2, 4-4) was the latest team to educate the winless Redskins (0-6, 0-8) with a 43-12 Nisqually League win on Friday night at Memorial Field. This loss stung a little more than the others because it was on Port Townsend’s homecoming. Still, the Redskins are taking the experience to heart as they played one of their best games, head coach Tom Webster said. “The score may not show it, but this was one of our better defensive games,” Webster said. “Our defensive line played its best game of the year,” he added. The defensive line would be playing JV almost anywhere else with all sophomores and freshmen. Austin Graham led the defense with nine solo tacklers while Alex Reierson had seven solo tackles.

B3

Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News

Forks defensive back Tre Harris brings down Tenino running back Zack Chamberlin (8) during Friday night’s game in Forks. Also pictured is Forks linebacker Cody Parker (70). The Redskin offense also scored two touchdowns in the fourth quarter that Webster hopes carry over to this week’s showdown with archrival Chimacum. “Those late scores should help us against Chimacum,” Webster said. The youthful Cowboys (1-5, 1-7) also have been struggling this season. They lost 49-7 to Cedar Park Christian on Friday night. Both the Cowboys and Redskins are out of the playoff race. “Chimacum is our biggest game of the year,” Webster said. “It is our rivalry game and we always take it as a big challenge for us. “Hopefully, it will be a good game, and we will be ready for that and we know they will be, too.” The Redskins scored on two pass plays against Orting with Jacob King throwing a 5-yarder to Tim Russell and Layne Zack catching a 20-yard TD throw from Jeff Seton. King threw for 134 yards in the game while Russell was the top receiver with four catches for 63 yards. Rushing yards were hard to come by as the Redskins earned just 24 yards on 19 carries. Orting 43, Port Townsend 12 Orting 16 21 6 0— 43 Port Townsend 0 0 0 12— 12 First Quarter O—Yoro 75 pass from Grzelak (Grzelak run) O—Casey 22 run (Rose run) Second Quarter O—Rose 1 run (run failed) O—Hines 21 pass from Grzelak (Hines pass from Rose) O—Yoro 45 pass from Grzelak (Meek kick) Third Quarter O—Rose 3 run (kick blocked) Fourth Quarter PT—Russell 5 pass from King (pass failed) PT—Zack 20 pass from Seton (pass failed) Individual Stats Rushing— No individual stats. Passing—Port Townsend: King 11-20-1, 134 yards; Seton 1-2-0, 20 yards. Receiving—Port Townsend: Russell 4-63, Zack 3-29, Coppenrath 2-34.

Tenino 30, Forks 12 FORKS — The Spartans let one get away in the second half after trailing only 13-12 at halftime. Turnovers and other mistakes hurt the Spartans during their second-half slide. Forks had a chance to take the lead early in the third quarter as it marched down the field only to lose the ball on a fumble at the Tenino 1-yard line.

Forks, 2-4 in SWL-Evergreen Division play and 2-6 overall, still has a chance to make the playoffs, however. If Forks wins at Elma (3-3, 4-4) and Rochester (0-6, 0-8) beats Rainier (2-4, 3-5) next Friday, it gets the league’s fourth and final seed into the Class 1A preliminary state playoffs. If Rainier and Forks both win, the three will meet for a Kansas City tie-breaker the following week. “This is a must win for us, and we need to get help,” Forks coach Mark Feasel said. But this is a good time to play Elma, which is struggling after losing eight varsity players two weeks ago after they got caught smoking pot. “I feel sorry for Elma; they’re not the same team they were two weeks ago,” Feasel said. “But this game is not a gimme. We still have to play them.” Feasel is concerned about Elma’s offense, which has several looks, including a triple-option wishbone, spread and no-huddle. “They keep you on your toes,” Feasel said. The Spartans, who had some injuries to contend with, played better against Tenino than the score indicated, according to Feasel. Fullback Sergio Chase missed the game and is out for the rest of the season with a knee injury, but sophomore Brett Pederson played well in his place, Feasel said. “Brett stepped up and filled some pretty big shoes.” Chase, though, also is the punter, and quarterback Brady Castellano — filling in for Chase at the punter position — left the game with a shin injury while punting in the fourth quarter. Feasel, however, expects Castellano to be back for the Elma game. Standout running back Shane WhiteEagle had a painful hip pointer and played on and off. “Shane played well despite playing with the injury,” Feasel said. WhiteEagle scored on an 8-yard run while the other touchdown was an 18-yard pass from Castellano to Tyler Penn.

“Defensively, we did a great job of containing their quarterback, who is really fast,” Feasel said. “Nose guard Jalen DePew had a huge game for us. Even Tenino’s coach talked about how he dominated the middle. And outside linebacker Braden Decker had a great game.” No game statistics were available.

Cedar Park Chr. 49, Chimacum 7 BOTHELL — Cedar Park Christian (4-2, 6-2) had its way against the youthful Cowboys in Nisqually League action Friday night. Cedar Park led 21-0 at halftime and 42-0 going into the final period. Chimacum scored in the final quarter to keep from being shut out as Mel Thornton had a 1-yard run. Kyle Madayag had the extra-point kick. Quarterback Trevor Hare connected on 8 of 17 passes for 64 yards. He had two interceptions. Victor Cienega led on receiving with three catches for 36 yards. Thornton was right behind with 26 yards on three catches. Cienega also led on defense with 10 tackles, seven solo. Daryl Settlemire had nine tackles, seven solo. The Cowboys conclude the season with a home game at Memorial Field in Port Townsend against archrival Port Townsend this Friday night. Cedar Park 49, Chimacum 7 Chimacum 0 0 0 7— 7 Cedar Park Ch. 7 14 21 7— 49 First Quarter CP—Scoring not available Second Quarter CP—Scoring not available Third Quarter CP—Scoring not available Fourth Quarter C—Thornton 1 run (Madayag kick) Individual Stats Rushing— Chimacum: Thornton 4-22, J. Morris 7-18, Ajax 10-9. Passing—Chimacum: Hare 8-17-2, 64 yards. Receiving—Chimacum: Cienega 3-36, Thornton 3-26, Ajax 1-1, Madayag 1-1.

Neah Bay 70, Quilcene 27 NEAH BAY — Josiah Greene scored seven touchdowns Friday night to put the Red Devils in position to battle for a shot at the Northwest Football League

title against nemesis Lummi next week. Defending 1B state champion and top-ranked Lummi (6-0, 8-0) of Bellingham will host No. 4 Neah Bay (6-0, 6-1) on Friday night at 7. The two teams locked horns in a nonleague battle in the first game of the year with the Blackhawks coming out 38-36 winners to give the Red Devils their only loss of the year. Lummi has been a thorn in Neah Bay’s side, knocking the Red Devils out of the 1B semifinals the past two years. In a tune-up for that game, Josiah Greene, who had 167 yards on six carries, scored four times on the ground, another two times with passes and a seventh time on a 48-yard kickoff return. The Red Devils led 24-0 after one quarter and 36-8 at halftime. Quarterback Jake Pleines had three touchdowns for the Rangers, including two runs and a 76-yard TD pass to Kolby Schreier. Pleines ended up with 235 passing yards, 215 of them to Schreier, who had seven catches. Josiah Greene led Neah Bay with 115 passing yards for a total of 282 offensive yards. Quilcene (2-4, 3-4) hosts Clallam Bay (4-2, 4-3) on Saturday afternoon in a game it must have to keep its 1B playoff hopes alive. Neah Bay 70, Quilcene 27 Quilcene Neah Bay

0 8 13 6— 27 24 12 20 14— 70 First Quarter NB—J. Greene 31 run (Z. Greene pass from J. Greene) NB—Pascua 16 run (J. Greene run) NB—Pascua 13 run (Hawkins pass from J. Greene) Second Quarter NB—J. Greene 19 run (run failed) NB—Dulik 15 run (pass failed) Q—King 35 run (Steele run) Third Quarter Q—Pleines 5 run (Pleines kick) NB—McCaulley 51 pass from J. Greene (Z. Greene pass from J. Greene) Q—Pleines 24 run (kick failed) NB—J. Greene 48 kickoff return (pass failed) NB—J. Greene 55 run (pass failed) Fourth Quarter Q—Schreier 76 pass from Pleines (run failed) NB—J. Greene 25 run (Hawkins run) NB—Reamer 55 pass from J. Greene (no attempt) Individual Stats Rushing— Q: Steele 8-62, King 16-59. NB: J. Greene 6-167, Pascua 4-43, Dulik 4-35, McCaulley 1-27, Z. Greene 1-25, Hawkins 4-11, Halttunen 1-7. Passing—Q: Pleines 8-21-1, 235 yards. NB: J. Greene 5-10-0, 115 yards; Dulik 3-8-1, 42 yards. Receiving—Q: Schreier 7-215, Colton 1-20. NB: Reamer 1-55, McCaulley 1-51, Moss 1-7, Z. Greene 2-6, Tyler 1-5, Hawkins 1-3.

1A/2B Nisqually League Conf. Overall Cascade Christ. 5-1 6-2 Charles Wright 5-1 6-1 Cedar Park Christ. 4-2 6-2 Life Christian 4-2 5-3 Orting 4-2 4-4 Chimacum 1-5 1-7 Vashon Island 1-5 1-7 Port Townsend 0-6 0-8 Friday’s Games Orting 43, Port Townsend 12 C.P. Christian 49, Chimacum 7 Charles Wright 33, Vashon Island 14 Saturday’s Game Cascade Christian 34, Life Christian 3 Oct. 28 Games Chimacum at Port Townsend Cascade Christian at Orting Cedar Park Christian at Vashon Island Oct. 29 Games Charles Wright at Life Christian Southwest Washington League Evergreen Division Conf. Overall x-Montesano 6-0 8-0 x-Hoquiam 5-1 7-1 x-Tenino 5-1 7-1 Elma 3-3 4-4 Rainier 2-4 3-5 Forks 2-4 2-6 Rochester 1-5 1-7 Onalaska 0-6 0-8 x-clinched playoff berth Friday’s Games Tenino 30, Forks 12 Rochester 44, Onalaska 7 Hoquiam 56, Elma 7 Montesano 58, Rainier 0 Oct. 28 Games Elma at Forks Onalaska at Montesano Rainier at Rochester Hoquiam at Tenino Northwest Football League Conf. Overall Lummi 6-0 8-0 Lopez 6-0 6-0 Neah Bay 6-0 6-1 Clallam Bay 4-2 4-3 Evergreen Luth.(2B) 3-2 4-2 Crescent 3-3 4-3 Quilcene 2-4 3-4 Tulalip Heritage 2-4 2-4 Highland Christian 1-6 1-7 Muckleshoot 1-6 1-6 Rainier Chr. (2B) 0-7 0-7 Friday’s Games Neah Bay 70, Quilcene 27 Clallam Bay 2, Muckleshoot 0 (forfeit) Lummi 56, Highland Christian 14 Saturday’s Games Lopez 68, Rainier Christian 24 Tulalip at Evergreen Lutheran, LATE Oct. 28 Games Neah Bay at Lummi Rainier Chr. at Highland Chr., Late Oct. 29 Games Clallam Bay at Quilcene Crescent at Tulalip Evergreen Lutheran at Lopez

Football Playoff scenarios Olympic League: Top four 2A teams qualify for 2A state preliminary playoff crossover games. Oly 1 hosts SPSL 4 at North Kitsap or Silverdale Stadium. Oly 2 faces SPSL 3 at North Kitsap or Silverdale Stadium. Oly 3 plays at Seamount 1. Oly 4 plays at Seamount 3 in pigtail playoff. Nisqually League: Top four teams advance to postseason. Champion receives automatic 1A state berth. Nisqually 2 hosts Northwest Dist. 3. Nisqually 3 plays at Northwest Dist. 2. Nisqually 4 plays at Northwest Dist. 1. SWL Evergreen Division: Top four teams advances to 1A state preliminary playoffs against SWL-Trico. No. 1 seeds host No. 4 seeds and No. 2 seeds host No. 3 seeds. Northwest Football League: Top four 1B schools qualify for 1B state preliminary playoffs. Nos. 1 and 4 play for 1B tri-district’s top seed in state tournament. Nos. 2 and 3 play pigtail playoff for spot in 1B preliminary playoff against Dist. 4 No. 2.

Wolves: North Kitsap continues to flourish in win Continued from B1 Given the way North Kitsap has played since its overtime loss to Olympic on Oct. 7 — beating Port Angeles and Sequim by a combined 41 points in successive weeks — the latter scenario seems more likely. “It’s the kids just having so much belief in their ability,” North Kitsap coach Jeff Weible said. “Each week they just believe more and more in themselves.” Much like their game against Port Angeles, the Vikings took advantage of an undermanned Sequim team that got one half from two-way star Frank Catelli. The senior quarterback/ linebacker had to watch from the sideline in the final two quarters after tweaking a groin injury that hobbled him last week. He also sat out a majority of the plays on defense in the first half as North Kitsap built a 30-7 lead. “[North Kitsap] played great,” Wiker said.

“I don’t want to take anything away from them, but, yes, it does hurt losing a great player [like Catelli], because he’s special.” The Vikings got a couple of big plays from speedy Connor McCorkle, who finished with 233 yards of offense, to surge ahead 17-7 early in the second quarter. The senior wingback ran 73 yards for a touchdown on the Vikings’ second possession for a 10-0 lead. Catelli then took Sequim 80 yards on eight plays, completing 5 of 6 passes for 72 yards during the drive, and eventually muscled his way across the goal line for a 2-yard touchdown run. The Wolves’ momentum was short-lived, however, as North Kitsap quarterback A.J. Milyard hit McCorkle on a crossing route on the Vikings’ next offensive play. Freed by a block from J.T. Nettleton, McCorkle then took off down the field and sprinted into the end zone for a 74-yard touchdown reception. “It’s rare that it strings

together like that, but it happened tonight,” McCorkle said. Sequim relied almost exclusively on Catelli’s arm to get back in the game, attempting 31 passes to just seven runs in the first half. But each time the Wolves made a move into North Kitsap territory, the Viking defense stiffened. That included an interception of Catelli on thirdand-long and a turnover on downs near midfield that preceded North Kitsap’s fourth scoring drive of the game, capped by a 14-yard pass from Milyard to Dan Mitchell. “They were definitely filling and taking some stuff away,” Wiker said. “Them going up probably took a little bit of the run game. We probably went away from it too soon.” Clearly not 100 percent, Catelli ran just four times for 8 yards while throwing for 170 yards on 16-of-31 passing with two interceptions. The last pick, coming on

third-and-long on Sequim’s side of the field, was snatched by North Kitsap linebacker Jordan Hadden and returned 34 yards for a touchdown and 30-7 edge. “[Losing Catelli] didn’t affect us that bad, just in the beginning when we couldn’t run,” said Jack Wiker, who started at running back before going to QB in the second half. “We could have won without him.” The loss spoiled a big game from Sequim wide receiver Nick Ramirez, who finished with nine receptions for 130 yards. Backup quarterbacks Jack Wiker and Cody Field (3-of-6 passing, 48 yards) also performed admirably in relief of Catelli. Jack Wiker finished with 67 yards and a touchdown on 12 carries, but also had a long scoring run brought back on a holding call on the opening possession of the second half. Instead of drawing within 17 points with a TD, the Wolves got the ball outside the North Kitsap 20 because of the penalty.

Running back Lopaka Yasumura fumbled three plays later. Even after Jack Wiker and Field were able to take the Wolves to an 67-yard touchdown drive on their next possession, North Kitsap came back with a 14-play march that lasted nearly seven minutes. It resulted in Kyler Gracey’s second field goal of the game and essentially put things away at 33-13. “We made a couple of mistakes on defense that killed us,” Jack Wiker said. “They were getting past our corners and we weren’t stopping their run like we should have been. It was just a tough game.” Milyard finished with 205 yards through the air with no interceptions. Relying almost exclusively on play-action bootleg plays out of the Vikings’ wing-T formation, he completed 12 of 16 passes to five different receivers. The Vikings also ran for 274 yards on 37 carries, led by McCorkle’s 144-yard output on eight totes.

Sequim managed to force one turnover when Victor Gonzalez recovered a fumbled option pitch from Milyard near its own goal line in the first half. Yet that was one of the few defensive highlights for a Sequim team that had 324 yards of offense itself. “I [thought] that it was going to be like that it was, but hopefully we could stop the big play, which we did not,” Erik Wiker said. North Kitsap 33, Sequim 13 Sequim Home

0 7 6 0— 13 10 20 0 3— 33 First Quarter NK—Gracey 37 field goal NK—McCorkle 73 run (Gracey kick) Second Quarter S—Catelli 2 run (Koonz kick) NK—McCorkle 74 pass from Milyard (Gracey kick) NK—Mitchell 14 pass from Milyard (Gracey kick) NK—Hadden 34 interception return (kick failed) Third Quarter S—Wiker 2 run (kick blocked) Fourth Quarter NK—Gracey 22 field goal Individual Stats Rushing— S: Wiker 12-67, Yasumura 2-27, Catelli 4-1, Field 5-1. NK: McCorkle 8-144, Golden 12-76, Mitchell 10-53, Bogard 1-11, Hadden 1-2, Fisher 1-0, Milyard 4-(minus 12). Passing—S: Catelli 16-31-2, 170; Field 3-6-0, 48; Wiker 1-2-0, 12. NK: Milyard 12-16-0, 205. Receiving—S: Ramirez 9-130, Forshaw 5-59, Miles 3-14, Ballard 2-21, Wiker 1-6. NK: McCorkle 2-89, Urquhart 4-59, Nettleton 3-43, Mitchell 1-14, Golden 2-0.


B4

SportsRecreation

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Seattle looks to Whitehurst Backup likely to start versus Browns today

The Associated Press

Washington State coach Paul Wulff, right, protests an unnecessary roughness penalty in the first half of Saturday night’s game against Oregon State in Seattle.

Beavers top Cougs WSU’s bowl hopes take hit with defeat The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Sean Mannion threw for a career high 376 yards and four touchdowns, Malcolm Agnew added 103 yards rushing and Oregon State routed Washington State 44-21 on Saturday night, handing the Cougars a crushing loss for their postseason hopes. Mannion, a redshirt freshman who took over as Oregon State’s starter in Game 3, threw a pair of scores in the first half, then connected with Joe Halahuni on a 25-yard touchdown in the third quarter as the Beavers ran off 20 unanswered points. Mannion finished 26 of 34 and threw another TD in the fourth quarter.

Washington State lost quarterback Jeff Tuel at halftime with an apparent injury. He was replaced by Marshall Lobbestael, but the Cougars never stopped the Beavers offense. Oregon State (2-5, 2-3 Pac-12) never punted until the final 90 seconds of the fourth quarter and would have scored on every drive of the game if not for a firstquarter interception by Washington State’s Damante Horton. The Cougars (3-4, 1-3) dropped their third straight after a promising 3-1 start to the season and now face the teeth of their schedule with upcoming games at Oregon, California, home for Arizona

State and the Apple Cup against rival Washington in the final five weeks of the season. While Washington State has already surpassed its win total from a year ago, the expectation was the Cougars would need to be in bowl contention to earn coach Paul Wulff an extension. Saturday was considered a must-win for the Cougars to inch closer to that six-win mark. Instead, it was the Beavers playing with the urgency Washington State lacked. Some of that urgency could have come from the Beavers seeking payback for a 31-14 setback at the hands of the Cougars last year in Corvallis, a win that might have saved Wulff’s job at the time. Given time in the pocket due to little pass rush from Washington State’s front seven, Mannion picked apart the Cougars secondary.

Pac-12 Standings NORTH Conf. Overall Stanford 5-0 7-0 Oregon 4-0 6-1 Washington 3-1 5-2 Oregon State 2-2 2-5 California 1-3 4-3 Washington State 1-3 3-4 SOUTH Conf. Overall Arizona State 3-1 5-2 USC 3-1 6-1 UCLA 2-2 3-4 Arizona 1-4 2-5 Utah 0-4 3-4 Colorado 0-4 1-7 Thursday’s Game Arizona 48, UCLA 12 Saturday’s Games Oregon 45, Colorado 2 California 34, Utah 10 USC 31, Notre Dame 17 Stanford 65, Washington 21 Oregon St. 24, Washington St. 14

Mannion had touchdown passes of 31 yards to Jordan Jenkins on Oregon State’s opening drive, 12 yards to Brandin Cooks, his thirdquarter TD to Halahuni and an 18-yard toss to Clayton York in the fourth to push the Beavers lead back to 20.

Dawgs: Stanford runs to win Continued from B1 but was overshadowed — for once — by a running game Taylor ran for 138 yards, that has quietly been among Gaffney 117 yards and the nation’s best the last few Wilkerson 93 yards to break years. No matter what happens the previous team mark of 439 in a victory over Oregon next week at Southern California, the victory almost State in 1981. “It’s embarrassing any- guarantees that the Nov. 12 time you lose like this,” said matchup against Oregon at Keith Price, who had a pass Stanford Stadium will decide intercepted by Michael the North’s representative in Thomas and returned for a the inaugural Pac-12 chamtouchdown just before the pionship game. Not a bad time for the half that killed any momenCardinal to fly south to the tum for the Washington. Facing the first ranked Coliseum. “They are a good football opponent of the season, Stanford pounded the Hus- team for a reason and why kies (5-2, 3-1) in a critical they do what they do and have been on a run they’re division matchup. Chris Polk ran for scores on,” Sarkisian said. “They wear you out and from 46 and 61 yards in the first half to keep Washing- they wear you down.” With three running backs ton close early. He finished with 144 leading the way, Washington yards rushing as the Cardi- couldn’t stop any of them. Taylor and Gaffney each nal’s defense clamped down and let the offense run ram- ran for a touchdown and Wilkerson had two, includpant. Luck threw for 169 yards ing a 38-yard scamper with and two touchdowns and 1:25 remaining in the fourth completed 16 of 21 passes quarter that gave Stanford

the most yards rushing in a single game, eclipsing a 439yard mark set in a victory at Oregon State in 1981 — when John Elway was the Cardinal’s quarterback. Stanford coach David Shaw practically apologized for the late score, admitting he just hoped to run out the clock with the backups in the game. “You can’t tell a runner not to run,” Shaw said. A week after a poor firsthalf showing at Washington State, Stanford started with a 76-yard drive on six plays capped by Jeremy Stewart’s 2-yard TD run. Jordan Williamson kicked the first of his three field goals from 39 yards to put the Cardinal ahead 10-0. Polk broke two tackles up the sideline on 41-yard touchdown run for his first score. Then he sprinted untouched through the middle for 61 yards to bring the Huskies within 17-14 early in the second quarter.

Just when it seemed the Cardinal might finally be tested, they ran away from yet another opponent. Taylor ripped through a seem on Stanford’s next play from scrimmage, running 70 yards for a touchdown without receiving so much as a hand swipe. Luck followed by connecting with Drew Terrell from 5 yards out for his second touchdown pass to give the Cardinal a 31-14 lead. “They left a guy open. I just missed him. It was kind of just unfortunate,” Price said of the interception. In a half where the offenses ran wild, the biggest play might have come on defense. Thomas broke the game open when he stepped in front of a receiver over the middle and picked off a pass from Price. He raced 62 yards down the sideline, stepping over the diving quarterback to put Stanford ahead 38-14 at the break.

Whitehurst entered in relief of Jackson against the Giants and helped Seattle to 13 offensive points in the fourth quarter to pick up the victory. He went 11 of 19 for The Associated Press 149 yards and a touchCLEVELAND — The down in about 1½ quarters road the Seattle Seahawks of action. And now he’s had the are going down this week with quarterback Charlie majority of two weeks to Whitehurst is a familiar get ready for the Browns and pick up more of the one. no-huddle, upHe went tempo offense through it twice last season, the Seahawks when Whitehuare trying to use. rst received the “I don’t think majority of the anyone queswork in practice, Next Game tions whether but the decision Today he’s ready to go still lingered vs. Browns or can get it about whether at Cleveland done,” Seattle he would be the receiver Mike Time: 10 a.m. starter come Williams said. On TV: Ch. 13 Sunday. “I know he’s Whitehurst played well on a ended up getting big stage for us, the nod both he’s played times last season against good when there were opponents and questions about done well. the health of “I think the then-starter locker room has Matt Hassela lot of confibeck. dence and we It looks like know the that will be the Whitehurst coaches have a case today as lot of confiwell with starter dence.” Tarvaris Jackson’s status Seattle went with the still up in the air as the no-huddle look starting at Seahawks get ready to face halftime of Week 4 against the Cleveland Browns on Atlanta. the road. Over the next six quar“We’ve prepared all ters, the Seahawks scored week long to get Charlie 56 points after managing ready to start and that’s just 27 in the first 14 quarwhat we’re thinking right ters of the regular season. now but we’re still going to The quicker tempo fit see what Tarvaris does the Jackson. next couple days,” It simplified what he Seahawks coach Pete Car- needed to do at the line of roll said Friday. scrimmage and he was “He threw well yester- more decisive where his day and feels OK today. So throws were going. we’ll go all the way up to Whitehurst said he’s game time to see where he just as comfortable with is, but we’ve prepared the quicker approach. Charlie and we’re ready to “It’s great. It puts presdo that.” sure on the defense. We’ve Seattle is still unsure seen that the past few whether Jackson will be weeks,” Whitehurst said. able to make it back in “I’m comfortable back time to play against the there and know the calls Browns after suffering a and you’re kind of in constrained pectoral in Seat- trol back there and that’s tle’s 36-25 win over the nice. New York Giants two “You get the feel of the weeks ago. game and get to call some Jackson has been a lim- of your own plays and it ited participant in practice puts your head in the so far this week and Cargame even more.” roll said Jackson is ahead Whitehurst started of schedule in his rehab. twice last year, including But Jackson hadn’t been asked to test his in Seattle’s season-ending injury, which is on his win over St. Louis that right, throwing side, as of clinched the NFC West title with a 7-9 record. Friday. Only once — against “We’ll see what happens the Rams last season — with who is under center,” Whitehurst said. “But I’m has Whitehurst ever confident if my number is thrown more than 20 passes in a game. called I can perform.” But since Jackson If Jackson can’t play, Whitehurst would make arrived in July and was the third start of his NFL handed the starting job, career today. If Jackson is there’s been an undercurcompletely unavailable, rent from fans wondering rookie Josh Portis will if Whitehurst isn’t the better option. serve as the backup. He may get the chance “Josh has worked as much as we could afford to today to show if they’re give him time, but we’ll see right. “That’s the way I’m where Tarvaris is,” Carroll approaching it,” Whitehusaid. “We’re just going to feel rst said. “I’m ready to play and if it. We may go all the way to game time to under- it’s not me [today] then I’ll stand whether he’ll be be ready to play the second snap.” available to us.”

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Continued from B1 their way to the highest“I was hitting the ball scoring game in their sto- hard, but I wasn’t getting And to think, his night ried postseason history, any hits,” he said. “But all it began with a groundout breaking away after first takes is one good game. I got that left him 0 for 7 against base umpire Ron Kulpa’s five hits, what are they admitted blown call. going to say about it?” Texas After two taut games in Texas fans booed after “I mean, with Babe and Reggie, that’s pretty good St. Louis, this suddenly Kulpa’s miss helped the company right there,” Car- turned into a messy slug- Cardinals score four times dinals manager Tony La fest. Pujols, the most feared in the fourth for a 5-0 lead. slugger in the majors, was The crowd at Rangers BallRussa said. The outburst by Pujols right in the middle — he park went silent when came a day after he was became the first player in Pujols started swinging for barbed by the media for not Series history to get hits in the fences, and beyond. His three-run shot in the sticking around to talk four straight innings. So much for any worries sixth rattled the windows of about a Game 2 error and loss. This time, everyone about Pujols making a dent. the club level in left field. was talking about him. “When the opportunity presents itself to put him on the bag, I’m not going to let him swing the bat,” Texas manager Ron Washington said. “But tonight, we just Look for couldn’t get the ball out of $ 5 0 us in 5 rop! the middle of the plate and 0 $ Mile D up, and he just didn’t miss. ! Money Tree “I saw him on TV but I’ll tell you, tonight was something special.” The Cardinals mashed

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Series: Pujols blasts three homers


Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 23, 2011

c Our Peninsula Mastodon news could renew tourism SECTION

WEATHER, CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS, DEATHS In this section

By Jeff Chew

slide show and learn about the prehistoric discovery in the field on their 16-acre farm. What Manny Manis had happened upon was the remains of a mastodon that once roamed the region, one that was hunted down and butchered as long as 14,000 years ago. A native of Sequim, Robb-Kahler recalled how the Manis site was a huge draw when it opened to visitors in 1978. “It was a hometown thing that gained momentum,” she said.

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — A new take on the ancient remains of a mastodon found in the 1970s near Sequim is likely to prompt a new wave of visitors. That is the viewpoint of representatives of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce and of the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, which has an exhibit on the mastodon remains. A new scientific article released late last week in Science by the site’s lead zoologist/archaeologist with Washington State University, Carl E. Gustafson, and other scientists reanalyzed and confirmed Gustafson’s belief that those who killed the mastodon lived some 800 years before Clovis people, once thought to be the first inhabitants of North America. “I would like to think that it would generate and boost interest” in Sequim, said Shelli Robb-Kahler, Chamber of Commerce executive director. “I think it will definitely spark some questions here at the chamber visitor center — I bet you anything, especially next spring.

50,000 visitors Clare Manis Hatler, now 80 and still living on the site with just a historic monument marking it, said it drew some 50,000 people during the summers from 1978-1985. “We were open two months each summer while the archaeologists were there,” she said. “I’d have Renee Mizar, communications coordinator with the Museum & Arts Center of the Sequim100 people a day who I’d Dungeness Valley, takes a photo of the Manis mastadon exhibit at the museum on West Cedar show slides to.” Street, which she said will be updated now that recent study results confirm that there were Visitors came from all people inhabiting the area south of Sequim at least 800 years before the Clovis people, long over the world to see the thought to be the first humans to populate North America. site. “There were a lot of Euro“City dwellers are defi- site was a popular tourist “Manny” Manis charged $2 Sequim, converting their peans, people who respected nitely looking for that local attraction during the late for a tour of the archaeo- barn into a theater with the past,” she said. historical attraction.” logical excavation site in benches and a screen he 1970s and early 1980s. Turn to Tourism/C2 The Manis mastodon Clare and Emanuel Happy Valley, south of built so visitors could see a

Mastodon discovery made history twice By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — A paradigmshifting archaeological discovery in Happy Valley, south of Sequim, has now made history twice. Bones found after Emanuel “Manny” Manis unearthed mastodon tusks in August 1977 led to Washington State University zoologist and archaeological dig team leader Carl Gustafson’s discovery of a bone spearhead point stuck in a mastodon’s rib.

First evidence It was the first evidence showing a direct association between man and mastodon on the North American continent — of man hunting and killing the large, elephant-like creatures that once roamed the region but fell to extinction. Then Thursday, the journal Science released an arti-

cle written by a team of national archaeology scientists confirming Gustafson’s theory that people inhabited the area around Sequim some 800 years before the Clovis people, once believed to be the first Paleo-Indian people to inhabit North America between 13,800 and 14,000 years ago. Using the newer technologies in carbon dating and DNA testing, the team concluded that the bone tip of a “projectile” found stuck in a mastodon rib on 16 acres of farmland owned by Manny and Clare Manis was indeed linked to the oldest known North Americans. It was a mere accident that Manis was using a backhoe to dig a pond at the time of his discovery more than 30 years ago. “If he hadn’t hit those tusks, he would have never found a bone bed,” said Clare Manis Hatler, who remarried after her hus-

band died in 2000. “Manny deserves a lot of credit. By luck he found it, so what can you say? “He’s named after it, and I wish he could be there today.” She added: “This is the first time that they have found evidence of many hunting mastodons. Now there is no doubt about it.”

Tusks preserved The two tusks that Manny Manis uncovered, which looked like pieces of wet wood and were partly damaged though preserved in an ancient marshland peat bog, are today still safely preserved in a water tank at the Museum & Arts Center of the SequimDungeness Valley’s collections storage.

Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News

Clare Manis Hatler stands by the monument her late husband, Emanuel “Manny” Manis, erected on their property after Manis mastodon bones were discovered there in August 1977, linking man and mastodon for the first time on the North American continent. The former archaeological Turn to Discovery/C2 dig site is in Happy Valley, south of Sequim.

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Emanuel “Manny” Manis sits atop his backhoe in 1977 with tusks from what would become the Manis mastodon in Happy Valley near Sequim. He was digging a pond on his farm when he uncovered the historic find.

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Carl Gustafson, Washington State University zoologist who led the archaeological dig team, examines the bone spear point embedded in the rib bone of the mastodon discovered by Emanuel Manis on Aug. 8, 1977.

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PeninsulaNorthwest

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Discovery: Mastodon found south of Sequim Continued from C1 As a result of the discovery, the Manis mastodon archeological site became the state’s first registered National Historic Place near the end of Lester Way in Happy Valley.

Concrete monument Manis Hatler stood Friday at the concrete monument her husband built, firmly embedding the plaque that then-Gov. Dixie Lee Ray gave to them to mount. It is just off the road on the edge of the field filled in and overgrown with canary grass over where an archaeological dig took place from 1977 to 1985. The Manis site revealed the skeletal remains of a partly butchered mastodon, about 8 to 9 feet tall at the shoulder and weighing maybe 6 tons, at least two millennia before Clovis. “Recent studies have strengthened the case that the makers of Clovis spear points were not the first people to occupy the Americas,” the Science journal’s article concluded. The article states that WSU archaeologists at the Manis mastodon site in Happy Valley near Sequim in the late 1970s. the Manis site provides evidence that people were hunting with mastodon ustafson recalled bone weapons made from that his earlier kills. excavation team, Evidence further suggests that the absence of which included his stone projectile points at the Manis site meant that son, Brad, who was 12 bone points were the domi- at the time, did not nant hunting weapon duruse metal tools so as ing the pre-Clovis period. Bone and other ivory not to damage the points and tools are com- bones they uncovered mon in the Upper Paleolithic of Siberia and else- then washed down to where. reveal their remaining “They are durable and framework. The team lethal hunting weapons that continued to be used also included 12 to 14 during and after Clovis,” WSU students, and the article says. The invention and Gustafson said he spread of new hunting gave 15 lectures the weapons, such as Clovis first year he was at the stone spear point, may have accelerated the demise of farm site. He said he the mastodon and other also hired a person to megafauna, the new findoperate a laboratory in ings state.

G

Bering land bridge The Manis inhabitants were believed to have migrated to North America from Northeastern and Central Asia, much like the Clovis people, crossing the Bering land bridge through present-day Alaska. For Manis Hatler, who still lives on the site, Thursday’s findings were proof positive for the archaeologist who led the dig team that uncovered the mastodon under the field — Gustafson. Gustafson, one of the scientists who wrote the Science journal article, was finally recognized after 34 years and new technologies verified his findings. “The techniques weren’t available in the ’70s or ’80s, so when Mike called, I was tickled pink,” Gustafson, retired from WSU for 12 years now, said of Michael Waters, an archaeologist at Texas A&M University who contacted him about three years ago, offering to use CT scanning at Texas A&M to get a close-up view of the

the Manis garage.

buried bone point. That helped them conclude the point was 10 inches long and had been sharpened, said Gustafson, who dug on the Manis site from 1977 to 1985, taking a year off in 1984. Gustafson said he left the site knowing full well then what he had found. “At that time, my conclusion was I thought there couldn’t be any other way, that this was human caused,” he said. For the most recent study, Gustafson said, he “provided background information, and the bones and all the wherewithal to get started.”

A Washington State University archaeology student looks over molars on a mastodon jaw found at the Manis site south of Sequim.

Gustafson said he gave 15 lectures the first year he was at the farm site. He said he also hired a person to operate a laboratory in the Manis garage. “At our site, we had 14,000 calendar years of deposits, and we had to track the layers of the ground,” he said. Excavation team From what he surmised, Gustafson recalled that the dead mastodon was his excavation team, which lying in 2 to 3 feet of water, included his son, Brad, who “and they took what they was 12 at the time, did not use metal tools so as not to damage the bones they uncovered then washed down to reveal their remaining framework. The team also included Continued from C1 12 to 14 WSU students, and

could get and moved it upslope” using stone tools to cut through the meat. Gustafson has been retired from WSU but said his studies will not end with the Manis mastodon. He said he has other findings and different bone artifacts from the Manis site that he has not reported. He said he has at least six to eight sets of “what appeared to be bones that

remains with those found on Orcas. The bison remains discovered were creatures that were far larger than today’s buffalo, weighing up to 2,000 pounds. “They look exactly like stuff we have here that dates back that far,” he said.

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

Tourism: Archaeological treasure

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“Nobody went away disappointed.” She said the dig site became an archaeologist’s treasure chest and a huge attraction. They cleared a parking lot and a path from it to the site. They rented portable toilets and put up fencing to control visitors on the site. She even designed T-shirts they sold to make extra money. In the fall months, Manny, who was a school bus driver, hauled children to the site from area schools. DJ Bassett, Museum & Arts Center executive director, said he believes the renewed interest in the

mastodon discovery will benefit not only the MAC, but also the entire area. Bassett said that, as MAC director for a little more than a year, he wants to not only get the museum up to speed, but also to add new exhibits to expand on the mastodon discovery, elaborating more on its prehistoric importance here. He sees a future of new and younger visitors that need to be engaged in the museum.

Expansion of exhibit Bassett said he proposed to the MAC board Thursday night the development of a strategic long-term planning program to expand

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Reporter Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at jeff.chew@ peninsuladailynews.com.

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helped install, can be seen from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday at the exhibit center, 175 W. Cedar St., Sequim. It features a mural by Port Townsend artists Cory and Catska Ench with a set of mastodon bones affixed to it to give a sense of size and proportion. It also features a video that the Manises produced and Manny narrated. A glassed-in case shows a mockup of how the mastodon was found in a marshland after it was killed.

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and improve the mastodon topic in a professional way that will attract a new audience. One possibility is displaying the tusks at the Cedar Street museum, which are now preserved in water at MAC’s collections storage, out of the public eye. “We could put a plexiaquarium in the exhibit area,” he said. “We want to make sure that we do it in a way that exposes the science, creates curiosity and keeps youths coming,” he said. “It’s going to take a significant investment of time and money to do this right.” The Manis mastodon exhibit, which Manis Hatler

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were worked by humans, and I’m calling those artifacts. “Before this [article], nobody would believe these were artifacts.” He also is working with the archaeological team studying bison remains found at Ayer Pond on Orcas Island. Besides the mastodon, he said he found the remains of six bison on the Manis site and hoped to compare his


PeninsulaNorthwest

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

C3

Golden-crowned sparrows’ haunt a mystery WHEN THE FIRST goldencrowned sparrows arrive in the fall, the same thought comes to mind: Where did they spend the summer? These birds enjoy our feeding stations throughout the winter and then vanish with spring’s arrival. Did they travel to the distant north, or did they just move to other regions within the state? Banding studies could contribute interesting data on these birds, but I know of no such studies being done at the present. Many of today’s field guides include maps that show where individual species are found throughout the entire year. Different colors show where the bird can be found at different seasons.

BIRD WATCH Joan

Western Washington is Carson very close to the overlapping area but not so close that golden-crowns nest here. Birds nesting in British Columbia may travel south toward California and Mexico. Aleutian birds and those that nested far north probably settle into the Pacific Northwest. I like to think the goldencrowns that stay in our yard during the winter nested on the Aleutian chain. In addition to their handsome Where they nest appearance, these birds have a There are some records that call or song that has an almost suggest golden-crowned sparrows magical quality to it. may have nested in Western When their voice echoes Washington, but it is generally throughout the yard, it stands assumed they do not nest here. out. These large sparrows range Three notes make up the most over the entire west coast of familiar call. North America from Mexico’s Baja Peninsula to northern Mournful whistle Alaska and the Aleutian Chain. These mournful whistle notes That’s a long way to travel follow the scale downward in the twice a year. Looking at their territory, both bird’s own rendition of “Three Blind Mice.” summer and winter, it makes Others get even more downsense that birds nesting in the far north would only move south- in-the-mouth by hearing, “Oh, dear me.” ward to the northern part of Along with their cousins, the their southern wintering terriwhite-crowned sparrow, goldentory. crowns frequent brushy wooded Golden-crowns overlap in areas and overgrown fields of tall these ranges. The northern tip of their win- grasses and weeds. Wild rose thickets are good tering range (British Columbia to places to expect both species. Mexico) extends a little beyond Many birds now moving the southern tip of their nesting through or into our yards are range (British Columbia to juveniles, birds raised this year. northern Alaska). It will be awhile before they This isn’t as confusing as it acquire the golden crown borsounds when you see it on a dered in jet black, but careful color-coded map.

Paul Carson

A golden-crowned sparrow roots around for food. looking will reveal a hint of it. Most sparrows are ground feeders, and these are no exception. They will use platform feeders that are easily accessible but are more at home scratching about in the bushes. A few handfuls of mixed bird seed scattered under the bushes in the vicinity of the feeders keep the golden-crowns satisfied. Nicknames given to birds often carry interesting stories that try to explain how the bird got one of its common titles. When it comes to the goldencrowned sparrow, it is the bird’s mournful whistle that was

responsible for one nickname. Gold miners in Alaska (presumably along the Chilkoot Trail) heard the bird’s persistent calling as, “I’m so weary.” Hence the moniker “Weary Willie.” Remember that the next time one of these handsome, perky fellows pops out of the bushes in your yard. Makes you wonder what’s in a name.

changed. The crow is classified as a predatory bird (WAC 232-12004). A hunting license and an open season are required to shoot them. Hunting regulations for 2011-2012 Upland Game Season state that crows can be hunted statewide from Oct. 1 through Jan. 31 with no limit. Those interested can find further information at the state Department of Fish and Wildlife’s website, www. wdfw.wa.gov/living/crows.html.

CORRECTION: In relation to last week’s column on crows, it has been brought to my attention that the law relating to shooting or hunting crows has been

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

________

Clubs and Organizations Port Angeles Quilters meet Peninsula Quilters members make baby quilts for needy newborns and meet the second and

65

fourth Monday of every month from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 110 E. Seventh St. Members have set a goal of 100 quilts a year. For more information, phone

Hayes Wasilewski at 360-4578051.

Motorcyclists American Legion Riders of Port Angeles is a group of motorcycle enthusiasts who ride to

show their patriotism and support for the United States military. They ride for patriotic escorts and, occasionally, just for fun. The official meeting is the fourth Monday of every month and will immediately follow the

American Legion meeting at the Veterans Center, Third and Francis streets. All qualified veterans riding any kind of motorcycle are welcome to join. Turn

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PeninsulaNorthwest

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

30-year age difference too much for woman DEAR ABBY: I work as a waitress even though I have a college degree. I am happy with my life. I’m unattached, childless and take three or four vacations every year. A couple of years ago, I started waiting on “Tom” at the restaurant where I work. As time went on, we became friendly. Tom is in his 70s, and I am in my early 40s. Last year at Christmas, he gave me some nice costume jewelry and asked if I’d have dinner with him sometime. I was touched and saw no harm in it. We had dinner a few times and went to a couple of movies. Soon after, he started acting as if we were a “couple,” and I began declining his dinner invitations. A family emergency came up, and I was able to

DEAR ABBY Abigail

remove

Van Buren myself from

the situation for a couple of months. I thought it would cool him off. For my birthday last month, Tom presented me with a jewelry box and a bracelet with my birthstone. He was angry because I wouldn’t go out to dinner and because I went on vacation for 10 days the following week. I’m having a difficult time letting him know I’m not interested because I know he’s a lonely old man. I don’t want any more gifts from him.

What on earth is Tom thinking? He’s my father’s age. Do you know what they call a middle-aged woman who hooks up with an old man? A nurse! How can I stop Tom’s attentions without being rude or hurting his feelings? Really Not My Type Dear Really: You may not be able to manage that. You and I both know what he is thinking, and his intentions are not “fatherly.” In fact, because you accepted his gifts and his dinner invitations, he thinks you have a relationship, and he has become possessive. Return his gifts with a short note explaining that you did not understand

Dear Curious: The I “suggest” the word I think he might say? questions, “How are you?” Uncertain in Iowa and “How have you been?” are a part of normal disDear Uncertain: course. Although you mean well, If his response was he is the respectful way to han“fine,” then that’s an indidle it is to let the man cation that he didn’t want speak for himself — even if to discuss his changed it takes a little longer. appearance. He could be in treatDear Abby: Today, after ment for cancer. an absence of many years, He could also have an I met a former employee. Dear Abby: We immune disorder that He looked the same as recently moved to a small caused him to lose his hair. he did, except he had no town. Because he didn’t volunhair. Our neighbors came teer more information, you He said he felt fine but over to introduce them— could it be cancer? Che- were right not to question selves, and we adore them him. motherapy? Should one already. comment? _________ The husband speaks I ignored it, and we Dear Abby is written by Abigail with a stutter. This doesn’t exchanged small talk going Van Buren, also known as Jeanne bother me, but I want to be back several decades. Phillips, and was founded by her sure that I’m being respectWould it have been mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters ful to him when he’s trying proper to ask about his can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. to get a word out. baldness? Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA Is it preferable to wait Curious 90069 or via email by logging onto in New England www.dearabby.com. him out, or would it help if

when he gave them to you that you were being courted. Tell him you like him and always will but not in the way he would like you to and that you hope he will find someone who can reciprocate his feelings. And do not be surprised if he takes his business to some other restaurant.

Clubs and Organizations Continued from C3 Detachment 897 of the Marine Corps League meets the last Tuesday of For more information, phone Ron Macarty at 360- each month at 6 p.m. at the Clallam County Veterans 808-2959. Center, 261 S. Francis St. Those interested may Horsemen meet contact Commandant Mark The Peninsula chapter Schildknecht at 360-582of the Back Country Horse0271. men of Washington will have its regular monthly Republican women meeting Monday at 6 p.m. at the Clallam County The Republican Women Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth of Clallam County will St. meet Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. There will be a social at the Republican headprogram. quarters, 509 S. Lincoln St. Guests and visitors are The organization will welcome. elect officers. For more information, For more information, phone 360-928-3824; phone phone 360-417-3035 or Curtis Beus, president, at email rrrhale@yahoo.com. 360-683-3306; or visit www.bchw.org and click on Parkinson’s group “Chapter Links.” The Port Angeles Parkinson’s Support Group Marine Corps meets the fourth WednesThe Mount Olympus day of most months at 10:30 a.m. at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 peninsuladailynews.com E. Seventh St. All are welcome. For more information,

PORT ANGELES – The popularity of Halloween continues to rise year after year among adults looking for a good time and wanting to escape from reality for a night. But if you’re driving an old car that has become your worst nightmare, this Halloween sale might just be your chance to escape for good! Here’s why. Local car dealer, Mark Ostroot, General Sales Manager of Price Superstore, is at it again and is giving Port Angeles residents who hate their old car a real treat… a way to escape and drive a nicer, newer car even if they owe more than it’s worth or even if it’s in frightful condition and needs to “rust in peace.” In response to the success of Halloween as an adult escape holiday, Price Superstore has put together their Old Car Escape Plan, which is going on only for the month of October. They are planning on helping 77 local residents escape from their old car and drive home in a nicer, newer car, SUV, minivan or truck. Using the Old Car Escape Plan, Price Superstore will completely pay off your current lease or loan on the car that’s getting under your skin so you can drive a nicer, newer car you’ll love. If you’re driving an old monster, the Old Car Escape Plan can get you $4,000* more for your old car than it’s actually worth. This gives you the opportunity to make something out of almost nothing and will allow you to drive a car you’ll be proud to own.

Nightmares Just Don’t Happen While You’re Sleeping

“Many times people buy a car and they absolutely

Submit your club news The weekly Clubs and Organizations listing focuses on groups across the North Olympic Peninsula. There is no cost to have your club included. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the club’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. To submit your club’s news: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521 ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.

Highway 101.

Square dance club Strait Wheelers Square Dance Club meets the second and fourth Saturday of every month from 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Mount Pleasant Community Hall, 2432 Mount Pleasant Road. The cost is $5. Phone 360-457-3912.

Pilots meet

General Aviation Pilots EAA Chapter 430 will meet Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Monterra Park Hall. Take Old Olympic Highway to Gunn Road to Finn The speaker will be Lion Road and enter Monterra to phone Darlene Jones at the right. Larry Kelly. 360-457-5352. The program will be a For information and donations of eyeglasses and video from Joe Sanitori’s PA Lions Club helicopter and Aircraft Ownhearing aids for recycling, The Port Angeles Lions ers and Pilot Association’s phone 360-417-6862. Club will meet Thursday at “Icing for General Aviation 11:30 a.m. at Smuggler’s Pilots.” Pilots breakfast Landing, 115 E. Railroad For further information, The Clallam County Ave. phone 360-681-7427. This will be a 69th char- Pilots Association Safety ter celebration for the club, Breakfast will be Friday at 7:30 a.m. at the Fairmount TOPS losers celebrating 69 years of TOPS (Taking Off Restaurant, 1127 W. U.S. community service.

love it, then a few years later it becomes their worst nightmare. They just start to hate the thing. Maybe it’s not reliable anymore, maybe it doesn’t feel comfortable or they hate the way it drives or looks. Maybe it’s the payments. Something’s just not right about that old car and they can’t stand it anymore. They feel trapped in the car and they want out,” explained Ostroot. A solution to this problem is not common but, as Ostroot told us, neither is he and what they do at Price Superstore. “I’ve read that a lot of people use Halloween as an escape from reality and that got me thinking. Part of what they are escaping from is everyday problems, like issues with their car. Halloween can help them escape for a night, but I can help them escape for good,” Ostroot exclaimed. “My Old Car Escape Plan lets us pay off current loans or leases by giving $4,000* more than cars are currently worth. And believe it or not, used cars are worth more right now than ever before. So your car’s value may really surprise you. With slowdowns in vehicle production and natural disasters affecting the supply of cars from the manufacturers, the used car market is hot. It’s a great time to score a big deal and that’s a real treat.”

Don’t Be Cursed By Bad Credit

Mark Ostroot says his Old Car Escape plan is perfect for people who have had credit challenges in the past and think they can’t get approved for a nicer, newer car. “My For The People® Credit Approval Process is like waking up from a nightmare. You no longer have to run and hide from past credit problems,” Ostroot said. “We have ways of making the banks really understand your situation. We bring the person into the process. We tell your specific story. We don’t just quote credit scores and send pay stubs. With my process the lenders see you as a person where traditionally they just see a bunch of stats. That’s what

Pounds Sensibly) 1163 met Oct. 12 to honor the group’s best losers for the month of September. Jim Black was king in the under-40 category, and award winners in the over40 category were Danielle Traudt and Linda Gentry. Also honored were KOPS (Keeping Off Pounds Sensibly) members Julie Hall, Pat Dorst and Janice Harsh . The group meets every Wednesday at St. Andrew’s Church, 501 E. Park Ave. The meeting is from 9:45 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. with weigh in from at 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. For further information, phone 360-452-3429.

District officers New officers have been elected for the Olympic Peninsula District, part of the Washington Federation of Garden Clubs, which is part of the National Garden Clubs Inc. Turn

to

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makes my program so different and so much more effective.”

Tell Us Your Horror Story

As a fun addition to their Old Car Escape Plan, Price Superstore is running a cool contest. If you visit Price Superstore and share your “old car horror story” they’ll record it put it on YouTube and Facebook. The video story with the most comments and likes will win a flat-screen TV. It’s a fun way to take part in this spooky but lucrative holiday promotion. Some important facts you should know: ➢ It’s completely free to have your personal situation evaluated by the experts at Price Superstore and to take advantage of the Old Car Escape Plan…  ➢ Their transparent trade appraisal process guarantees you’ll get a “more than fair” offer to take over your current payments especially since the used car market is HOT RIGHT NOW…  ➢ There’s absolutely no obligation to buy a car…  ➢ Because Mark Ostroot is a Dealer For The People® there will never be any high-pressure tactics involved…  ➢ This offer is good until close of business on October 31… Ostroot says, “There are no games here. I believe everyone deserves to drive a nicer, newer car and never be stuck in a car they hate. So come on in, and let me put my Old Car Escape Plan into action for you so you can drive a nicer newer car even if you’ve had credit problems.” As a final treat, Price Superstore’s Old Car Escape Plan will pay off your existing lease or loan in full or give you $4,000* more than your old car is worth…even if it’s worth nothing… so you can drive home in a nicer, newer car you’ll love to own and look great driving. To take advantage of this generous offer, visit Price Superstore in Port Angeles or call (360) 457-3333 to schedule an appointment to create your customized Old Car Escape Plan.

Price SuperStore

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PeninsulaNorthwest

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

C5

Fall foliage an explosion of colors BY NOW, ANYONE who has read this column for more than a year knows I am a huge proponent of fall foliage color and how everyone must plant at least one new (and different color and or response time) tree, bush, shrub, vine or perennial precisely for its outstanding autumn interest each fall. That annual ritual will greatly enhance your yard’s aesthetic quality. Today is the perfect time to remake this appeal, for not only are we just about to begin the ideal time to plant such items, but nurseries are full of blazing fall color. This is it, the prime time to drive around both the North Olympic Peninsula and your town to admire the fabulous hues that are autumn’s colored leaves.

Explosion of colors Vine maple explodes in burning embers, the burning bush ablaze in red, sweetgums, maples, oaks, sourwood, sumac, witchhazel, viburnum, birches, grasses, even peonies are but a few of the specimens decked out so brightly displaying their harvest moon colors. And since we are in the week of prime color, as you drive around to nurseries and plan a

A GROWING CONCERN Andrew

breathtaking, scenic coloredtree drive, perhaps you might ponder what actually makes the leaves go out in such a blaze of glory. What makes some leaves red, others orange, others from greens to yellow or gold, some purple or my personal favorite, ember? Why are there good years, bad years, some times early seasons while other years, the trees turn late? Science, my friends, and I love science, so here we go: the science of fall leaf color: To begin, many people believe frost or the significantly cooler days of autumn cause the leaves to turn, but this is now understood to be only one of many environmental factors that causes the process. It begins with the actual cycle of deciduous trees, whose new growth and leaves occur in a very short period of time from buds last year that overwintered. Most deciduous tress have

May

completed their new growth and set their growth buds for early July here on the Olympic Peninsula. These new buds will not, and cannot, open until they experience the cold temperatures and long nights of winter. When leaves are fully expanded, the process of storing food through a mechanism of chlorophyll and photosynthesis begins in order to supply the nutrients for next year’s breakout and growth.

Chlorophyll replacement Chlorophyll, however, breaks down in sunlight and must be constantly replaced within the leaf. As the Earth tilts away from the sun and temperatures and light intensity lower greatly in late summer, a threshold value is reached, and the scientific magic of fall color begins a cascade effect that ends in a blaze of various colors. First, this condition of cooler, shorter days causes the leaves’ cells at the junction of the leaf and stem to rapidly divide, but they do not significantly enlarge, which causes a corky layer to form at the connection of leaf to tree.

This blockage begins to increasingly choke off the flow of water and nutrient to the leaf. The leaf in turn begins to slow, then discontinue chlorophyll production, and here we go! The intense green nature of chlorophyll hides — actually masks — other pigments present in the leaves throughout the growing season. As the chlorophyll production first lessens then ceases, these cover-up pigments emerge as the primary hues of the leaf, and fall color is revealed. Then, as frost, wind and rain descend, the fully blocked-off, strangled leaf drops to the ground.

Varying pigments The rainbow of color is achieved because of the varying pigments in each species of tree. Yellow color, for example, is from pigments known as xanthophylls, orange pigments as carotenoids. Red colors, which tend to be very intense, and purple hues are anthocyanins and are manufactured from the sugars left in the leaf as it is choked off by the corky layer. Some tree species take longer into the season to defoliate, and many turn a yellow then stony

brown color because like chlorophyll pigments break down as well, leaving only tannins, which are brown. Weather influences color, whereas cool night temperatures combined with sunlight (this year) promotes more anthocyanins (red and purple). Freezing temperatures destroy pigment early, and hard frost especially ends fall color. Strong winds rip the weakened and blocked-off leaf from the stem while abundant sunlight and cool temperatures (our normal year) cause chlorophyll to be destroyed more rapidly and evenly. Severe weather, especially drought, triggers an earlier response. And for us this year as with most, a growing season with ample moisture, followed by a dry, cool autumn with sunny days and cool nights, set up the best conditions for perfect color, so you must plant an autumn sensation every year.

________ Andrew May is an ornamental horticulturist who dreams of having Clallam and Jefferson counties nationally recognized as “Flower Peninsula USA.” Send him questions c/o Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362, or email news@peninsuladailynews.com (subject line: Andrew May).

Clubs and Organizations Continued from C4 The newly elected officers are district co-directors Mary Lou Waitz of Port Angeles and Billie Fitch of Nordland, first and second assistant co-directors Marian Meany of Port Townsend and Mary Lou Paulson of Port Angeles, Secretary Barbara Scott of Forks and Treasurer Beverly Dawson of Port Angeles. The garden clubs in the Olympic Peninsula District are: Bogachiel Garden Club of Forks, Nordland Garden Club, Port Angeles Garden Club, Port Townsend Garden Club, Sequim Prairie Garden Club and Tri-Area Garden Club of Port Townsend. The Washington Federation of Garden Clubs has 132 clubs and 3248 members. National Garden Clubs (NGC), a not-forprofit educational organization, is composed of 50 state garden clubs and the National Capital Area, 6,218 member garden clubs and 198,595 members. Olympic Peninsula District officers are elected to serve two consecutive years.

Newcomers meal Reservations must be made by Saturday for the Tuesday, Nov. 1, luncheon of the Newcomers’ Club.

Horticulturalist Andrew May will speak at the luncheon meeting at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. He will discuss what needs to be done in gardens this time of year and will bring plants. Socializing begins at 11:30 a.m., followed by a buffet luncheon at noon. To reserve a place, members and guests should phone 360-582-0659.

assessment system of Washington state and in textbooks used to teach math and is committed to helping others learn to have a stronger voice in local and state government. The meeting is open to the public. For questions, email Concerned Citizens of Clall­am County at fourC. info@yahoo.com.

Sequim and the Dungeness Valley

Soroptimist International of Sequim meets every second and fourth Tuesday of the month through June from 7 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. at the Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road. Visitors are welcome. For further information, visit www.sisequim.org.

FourC to meet Concerned Citizens of Clallam County (FourC) will meet Monday at 7 p.m. at the Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St. The meeting will continue FourC’s focus on Agenda 21 and will feature guest speaker Sharon Hanek, aka “Research Mom.” Hanek’s presentation will focus on Agenda 21’s impact on public education. Hanek believes that citizen involvement can change our state, and she has spent many hours in Olympia testifying on bills and discussing issues with legislators from both sides of the aisle. She credits involvement of concerned parents from around the state for some of the changes in the

Peninsula Births Olympic Medical Center

Retired employees The National Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE) Chapter 1006, Port Angeles-Sequim-Port Townsend will meet Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. at the Paradise Restaurant, 703 N. Sequim Ave. Robert Beebe, owner of Olympic Game Farm, will be the guest speaker.

Hospital guild The Sequim-Dungeness Hospital Guild will meet Wednesday at 10 a.m. in the community hall of St.

Pinochle group A double-deck pinochle group meets the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at 6 p.m. Members host the card games once or twice a year in their homes. For more information, phone Brenda Holton at 360-452-5754 or Christine Hohman at 360-385-3396.

Sequim Lions The Sequim Valley Lions Club meets the second and fourth Thursdays of every month at the Islander Pizza and Pasta

http://tinyurl.com/pdnthings

Shayla and Jeffery Nash, Sequim, a daughter, Zivah Ann, 7 pounds 8 ounces, 12:15 p.m. Oct. 12, Karla Morgan midwife.

Shelby and Nick Bell, Port Angeles, twin boys, Deacon Robert, 2 pounds 10 ounces, 9:50 a.m. and Cameron Joseph, 2 pounds 6 ounces, 9:51 a.m. Sept. 21 at University of Washington Medical Center. Phone information about athome or out-of-town births to 360417-3527 or 800-826-7714.

peninsuladailynews.com

Freethinkers meet The Juan de Fuca Freethinkers will meet Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. Refreshments and socializing will begin at 6:30 p.m. A documentary will be shown, “Plunder: The Crime of Our Time.” Filmmaker and media critic Danny Schechter explores how the current financial crisis was built on a foundation of criminal activity, uncovering the connection between the collapse of the housing mar-

ket and the economic catastrophe that followed. The meeting is open to the public. For more information and to arrange carpooling, phone Clover Gowing at 360-683-5648.

Sequim arts Catherine Mix is the guest speaker Thursday at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave. Mix uses a new technique with an under-painting of watercolor finished with pastels. She will demonstrate the technique as well as show the products. A coffee starts at 9:30 a.m., followed by a short business meeting. The meeting and program will be over at noon. Meetings are free and open to the public. For more information, visit www.sequimarts.org or phone 360-683-6894.

American Legion American Legion Auxiliary Unit 62 meets the fourth Thursday of the month at 11 a.m. at the American Legion Hall, 107 E. Prairie St. Turn

to

Clubs/C6

n  The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “50/50” (R) “The Guard” (R) “Moneyball” (PG-13)

n  Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997)

. . . or via the QR code above for smartphones or tablets. Submitting items of events open to the public is easy and free: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Things to Do” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.

“The Thing” (R)

“Paranormal Activity 3” (R) “The Ides of March” (R)

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Out of town

The Olympic Peaks Camera Club meets the second and fourth Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. at Dungeness Community Church, 45 Eberle Lane. Visitors are always welcome. For further information, visit www.olympicpeaks. org/news.

“Dolphin Tale” (PG) “Footloose” (PG-13) “Moneyball” (PG-13) “Real Steel” (PG-13) “The Three Musketeers” (PG-13)

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

At home

Camera club

n  Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)

Things to Do online

Sarah and Eric Schaefermeyer, Port Angeles, a daughter, Veronica Sloan, 8 pounds 10 ounces, 4:20 a.m. Oct. 13.

Shack, 380 E. Washington St. Dinner is at 5:30 p.m., followed by a meeting at 6:30 p.m. For more information, phone 360-683-9999.

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Erin Crawford and Robert Hurn, Port Angeles, a daughter, Ava Dean, 5 pounds 12 ounces, 2:48 a.m. Aug. 7. Erin Crawford and Robert Hurn, Port Angeles, a daughter, Sophia Marie, 5 pounds 6 ounces, 3:02 a.m. Aug. 7. Danielle Whitney and Eric Montgomery Johnson Jr., Clallam Bay, a daughter, Mila Mae, 6 pounds 12 ounces, 9:20 p.m. Sept. 15. Ashley Drossart and Joseph Petersen, Port Angeles, a son, Kyler James, 8 pounds 10 ounces, 11:04 p.m. Sept. 26. Chasia Lauren and George Patrick Bailey Jr., Sequim, a son, George Patrick III, 9 pounds 5 ounces, 6:50 p.m. Sept. 28.

Soroptimists meet

Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave. This month’s guest speaker, who is always first on the program, will be Tom Schaafsma. Schaafsma is affiliated with the ShelterBox program and has traveled extensively worldwide setting up these temporary shelters in countries that have suffered a disaster. He recently returned from Kenya, where ShelterBoxes were set up in the largest refugee camp in the world. He will also discuss trips to Haiti and Japan. There will be a short recess after he speaks, followed by the business meeting. Meetings are open to the public.

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C6

PeninsulaNorthwest

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Soroptimists honor Girls of the Month Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Soroptimist International of Sequim honored Sequim High School students Bailey Rookard and Sarah Marble as its Girls of the Month for October and November. Rookard, the October honoree, is a senior at Sequim High School. While finalizing her high school credits, Bailey is also a full-time student in the Running Start Program at Peninsula College, working toward an associate degree. Previously on the volleyball and basketball teams at Sequim High School, this year, Rookard is on the varsity cheerleading team.

Associate degree Rookard plans to complete her associate degree at Peninsula College and will pursue a bachelor’s degree in business. Someday, she would like to own her own business. She is the daughter of Christy and Willy Rookard. November’s Girl of the Month is Sara Marble, also a senior at Sequim

S

equim High School senior Bailey Rookard is the October honoree, while November’s Girl of the Month is Sara Marble, also a senior at Sequim High. High School. She is a member of the girls soccer team, serves as executive ASB treasurer, Interact Club treasurer, publicity representative for the International Club, class representative for WIN and a member of the Environmental Club and the National Honor Society. Her volunteer activity includes time at the Dungeness River Audubon Center, Santa’s Breakfast and various other activities in the community. Marble plans to study pre-med and eventually become a dermatologist or a family physician. She is the daughter of Soroptimist International of Sequim recently honored Sequim High School seniors Bailey Rookard, left, and Sarah Marble as their Girls of the Month for October and November. Irene and Steve Marble.

Briefly . . . Marine Corps ball slated for Nov. 12

Tickets are $35 per person, and RSVPs are due by Tuesday, Nov. 1. To purchase, phone Mark Schildknecht at 360582-0271. No tickets will be availPORT ANGELES — The able at the door. Mount Olympus DetachFor more information on ment No. 897 of the Marine the Marine Corps League, Corps League will present visit www.mtolympusmcl. the 236th annual U.S. org. Marine Corps Birthday Ball at the Port Angeles Red Comedy Night set Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln PORT TOWNSEND — St., on Saturday, Nov. 12. Seattle Comedy CompetiThe event commemotion finalist Dax Jordan rates the establishment of will headline a Comedy the Marine Corps by the Night benefit for Key City Continental Congress on Public Theatre on ThursNov. 10, 1775. day, Nov. 3. Organizers realize that The show will be held at many branches of service do not have a local celebration, the Key City Playhouse, so they are inviting all vet- 419 Washington St., at 8 p.m. erans and their families to General admission is the ball. $15; VIP tickets include Sequim High School two free drinks and priorgraduate, U-2 spy plane ity seating for $25. pilot and author Patrick Advance tickets are Davis will serve as guest available at www.keycity speaker. Social hour will begin at publictheatre.org or at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St. 5 p.m., followed by dinner The show is presented and the ceremony.

by Olympic Peninsula Comedy.

Wine dinner set PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula Enological Society hopes to “take your tastebuds on a wine tour of Spain” during a five-course meal at Kokopelli Grill from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13. Matt McCleary, a representative of Seattle distributor Noble Wine Ltd., will be on hand to discuss each vintage. The dinner will begin with the Spanish version of champagne, a sparkling Mont Marcal brut cava, to go with the appetizers. To accompany a fall salad of local root vegetables, there’s a white wine, Torres Vina Esmeralda, from Catalunya, Spain. With the two main courses, it’s time to sample red wine from three major appellations in Spain: Ribera del Duero, Rioja, and el Priorato. Dinner will finish with a

sweet sherry from the Hidalgo family, which has been producing sherry at the same location in the Jerez appellation of southern Andalucia since 1792. Admission is $45 for OPES members and $55 for sponsored guests. Reservations should be confirmed by check and mailed to OPES, P.O. Box 4081, Sequim, WA 98382, and received no later than Nov. 7. Because of space, the event is limited to 50 attendees. For more information, phone Kathy Langhoff at 360-681-3757 or Randy Riggins at 360-457-8596. For more information on the society, visit www.opes. info.

Knitting classes PORT ANGELES — The Golden Crafts Shop, 112 C S. Lincoln St., will hold a free class on knitting easy holiday gifts from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. this Wednesday and Wednesday, Nov. 2.

Participants should bring worsted weight acrylic or cotton yarn and size 7 or 8 knitting needles. Instruction will be provided. Donations will be accepted. For more information or to reserve a space, phone 360-457-0509.

Wood formerly owned Rainshadow Nursery for 10 years. She now indulges her passion for plants by growing hanging baskets, annuals and perennials, and selling greenhouse kits from her business, the SunBaked Greenhouse. She also does estate gardening and speaks on garden subjects, most recently WWU info table at the 2011 Northwest PORT ANGELES — Flower and Garden Show in Western Washington UniSeattle. versity’s Huxley College of She has a degree in ornathe Environment will hold mental horticulture from an informational session in Washington State Univerthe Pirate Union Building at sity. Peninsula College from After her presentation, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday. she will answer questions Program details are from the audience. available at http://tinyurl. This program is free, and com/3nelk7n or by phoning pre-registration is not 360-417-6521. required. For more information, Winter garden tips phone Sequim Library ManSEQUIM — Leilani ager Lauren Dahlgren at Wood will present “Putting 360-683-1161 or email Your Garden to Bed for the ldahlgren@nols.org, or visit Winter” at the Sequim www.nols.org and click on Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., “Events.” at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Peninsula Daily News

Clubs and Organizations Continued from C5 sion of the proposed salmon farm between the Female relatives of vet- Lyre and Twin rivers in the erans are invited to attend. Strait of Juan De Fuca. For further information, For more information, phone John Albiso at 360phone 360-683-5915 to 928-1073 or visit nop@ leave a message. ccapnw.org.

Conservation

The Coastal Conservation Association North Olympic Peninsula Chapter Meeting will meet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the Lotus Lounge of the Moon Palace Restaurant, 323 E. Washington St. All interested members of the public are invited to attend. There will be a discus-

Pulmonary support The Pulmonary Support Group for people who have trouble breathing and/or their caregivers meets the fourth Saturday of every month at 11:30 a.m. at M&G Mariners Cafe, 707 E. Washington St. All are welcome. For more information, phone 360-452-1473.

Railroaders Club

Chapter, will meet Monday The North Olympic Pen- at 1 p.m. at the Port Townsend Community insula Railroaders Club Center, 620 Tyler St. meets the last Saturday of Karen Utter of the state each month at 3 p.m. at the Hearing Loss Association Sequim Library, 630 N. will present “Traveling Sequim Ave. Safely and Comfortably Everyone interested in with Hearing Loss: Airmodel railroading is wellines, Airports, Lodgings come to attend. and More.” For further information, She will discuss how to phone 208-413-7313. prepare for trips, take advantage of disability regulations and request spePort Townsend and cial assistance and equipJefferson County ment. The meeting is open to the public. Hearing loss For further information, The Hearing Loss Asso- phone Emily Mandelbaum ciation, East Jefferson at 360-531-2247 or email

mandelbaum@olympus.net. The Port Townsend Senior Association provides devices to aid hearing at meetings. Meetings are informal and hearing-friendly. The Hearing Loss Association is a nonprofit educational organization dedicated to the well-being of all people who do not hear well. The organization works through advocacy, education and personal support.

Quilcene Lions The Quilcene Lions Club will meet Monday at 6:30 p.m. at the Quilcene

Community Center, 294952 U.S. Highway 101, Quilcene. For more information, phone Harold Prather at 360-765-4008.

Dosey Dux Dosey Dux meets the fourth Thursday of each month at 11 a.m. at the Brinnon Booster Club building, 32 Corey St., Brinnon. All women from Quilcene and Brinnon are welcome. For further information, phone Judy Hart at 360796-0391.

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Peninsula Daily News

C7

Sunday, October 23, 2011

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PeninsulaNorthwest

Peninsula Daily News

VIMO clinic gets Heritage Days hosts 3 health grants PA cemetery walk Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics has been awarded three grants for use in providing access to health care for the uninsured. The Albert Haller Foundation has awarded two grants, one for $4,500 to be utilized for direct medical care and one for $6,000 specific for emergency dental care.

Dental care The Clallam County Physicians Community Benefit Fund has granted $10,000 for emergency dental care. “The loss of any chance of Clallam County obtain-

tion board on an annual basis. Clallam County Physicians Community Benefit Fund grants are intended for one-time medically related community projects that will benefit a broad Low-income help cross-section of the commuThe Albert Haller Foun- nity. dation gives grants each year to organizations in Health care Clallam County that serve The two communitylow-income individuals and focused organizations have families or that support education and to the food recognized the increasing banks and Volunteer Hos- need for health care in Clallam County. pice of Clallam County. VIMO, along with the The foundation asks the Dungeness Valley Health & United Way’s Funds Distribution committee to review Wellness Center, offers the applications and make health care to individuals recommendations for fund- that can be considered the ing to the Haller Founda- “working poor.”

ing FQHC [Community Health Center] status makes these local grants all that much more important to our uninsured population,” said VIMO Executive Director Dr. Larry Litt­le.

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Heritage Days, a partnership of the Port Angeles Downtown Association and Clallam County Historical Society, presents “Whispers From Our Past: A Spirited Walk Through Ocean View Cemetery,” from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The walk will visit the graves of six residents of Port Angeles’ past, Doc Ludden, Tom Guptill, G.M. Lauridsen, Minerva Troy, Elsye Winters and Madge Nailor, where actors will tell visitors about the lives of each. “Every town has its own rich history,” said Kathy Monds, executive director of the Clallam County Historical Society.

“It’s so much more than places; it’s the people who really make our history colorful.”

April Bellerud event chairwoman

“What makes that history come to life and be remembered are the people, some famous, some not, who contributed their time, money and support to make their community a better place to live.” Cost of the tour is $20, and each visitor will receive a Whispers From Our Past bag with souvenirs of the walk. Hot cider from Lazy J Farms and doughnuts from

Cock A Doodle Doughnuts will be served. Space is limited to 20 adults. The tour is not suitable for children. Tickets are available at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St. Participants will park at Ocean View Cemetery, 3127 W. 18th St., and meet at its chapel. “We want to broaden the scope of what Heritage Days is all about,” said event Chairwoman April Bellerud. “It’s so much more than places; it’s the people who really make our history colorful.” For more information phone Monds at 360-4522662.

Program for women in need to hold grand opening Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Working Image will celebrate its grand opening at Mountain View Commons, 1925 Blaine St., from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1. The program was started to provide agency-referred women with clothing for job

gently worn women’s shoes of all sizes, styles and purposes: from sandals to rainboots and everything in between. Formally located and affiliated with Olympic Community Action Programs, Working Image will move into two former classrooms at the old elementary

school, one where private individualized dressings take place and the other where donated clothing is sorted. Donations for the project were received from Henery Hardware, Peninsula Paint, Hadlock Building Supply, Potpourri Northwest, Strait Floors, the Boeing Bluebills

and many volunteers. Fiscally sponsored by the Jefferson Community Fund and seeking nonprofit status, Working Image was started by Anne Schneider and Ruth Merryman in 1999. For more information, email workingimagept@ yahoo.com.

Donors of $25 or more will receive a Zumba PORT ANGELES — The 2011 Washington State T-shirt while supplies last. All proceeds will go to Combined Fund Drive will Violet’s Fund at the host an event at Armory Sequim branch of Chase Square Mall, 228 W. First Bank. St., from 11:30 a.m. to For more information, 1:30 p.m. Friday. The event will allow the phone the Boys & Girls Club at 360-683-8095 or public to dunk local state email livezumba@hotmail. employees in a dunk tank com. for a good cause. Balls will be sold for $3 Día de los Muertos each or three for $5, and hot dogs will be available SEQUIM — The sixth for $1. annual Día de los Muertos A food drive barrel will dinner and auction to benealso accept donations for fit the educational prothe Salvation Army, the grams of Mujeres de Maiz victim of a recent food Opportunity Foundation theft. will be held at the Sequim For more information, Prairie Grange, 290 phone Elly Rosaire at 360- Macleay Road on Saturday. 457-2149 or email The event will begin at erosaire@esd.wa.gov. 5:30 p.m. The evening will include Pet costume event a vegetarian Mexican dinner, music, a program and PORT TOWNSEND — Center Valley Animal Res- silent and live auctions. Auction items include cue will present a pet costume contest at the Ameri- weavings, handicrafts, ceramics and jewelry from can Legion Hall, corner of Water and Monroe streets, Chiapas, Mexico, as well as donations from local artists from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Satand a plane ride in a 1956 urday. Cessna. Pet owners are encourSuggested donation is aged to come in costume as $20. well, and there will be Mujeres de Maiz is a prizes for the best cosnonprofit organization dedtumed duo. icated to providing educaCost is $10 for one pet, tional opportunities for $15 for two. women in Chiapas. The costume contest will be judged by veterinarNo advance tickets are ians Virginia Johnson, necessary. Abbie Doll and Jeff HighFor more information, barger. phone Judith Pasco at 360Dave Cunningham, a 683-8979. local actor and writer, will be the emcee. Outer Space Ball Animal-related organiCHIMACUM — An zations and businesses will “Outer Space Ball” Hallowsell gifts for pets and pet een dance party benefit for owners. Proceeds from the event the Tri-Area Community Center will be held at 6 will benefit Center Valley p.m. Saturday. Animal Rescue, a “no-kill” The event has an outer adoption center and animal space, extraterrestrial sanctuary on Center Road theme and is open to the near Quilcene. public. Organizers are asking It will include a dance participants to bring proof and costume contest with of vaccinations for their prizes, the music of animal companions and Greased Lightning and free recommend that all anifood and beverages. mals have been treated The alcohol-free event recently for fleas. will be held at the Tri-Area For more information, Community Center, 10 phone Jean Holtz at 360West Valley Road. 437-5184 or email Suggested donation is camperjh@aol.com. $15.

fun for the whole family. Admission is $5 per person or $15 per group of four. Proceeds support the carnival and other familyfriendly events at Fort Flagler State Park. The event is presented by the Friends of Fort Flagler. A Discover Pass is not required to attend this event.

Yoga food drive

interviews and the work- teenagers, those who have fire losses, as well as women place. seeking employment —any woman in need, regardless Growing needs of age. Working Image has expanded its mission to Shoes of all sizes address the growing needs For the grand opening, in our communities: women in violent situations, preg- Executive Director Juliette nant women, homeless Sterner is seeking new or

Briefly . . . Craft nights each Thursday at PA studio

age from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday through Sunday, Oct. 30. The haunted house boasts of a biohazard freak show, a torture chamber and “scare zones” located PORT ANGELES — inside and outside of the Cabled Fiber Studio, 106 N. building. Laurel St., will hold craft Organizers are also nights from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. challenging participants to Thursdays. be the first to “survive” a The business invites contest called “Wanna Play knitters, crocheters and a Game?” yarn spinners to gather Admission is $6. and share their love of the Proceeds will go to fiber arts. Relay For Life. The event is free and Parking for the event open to the public. will be available next door For more information, phone Cabled Fiber Studio at the Crescent Grange. at 360-504-2233 or visit www.cabledfiberstudio.com. Global Lens Series PORT ANGELES — NOAA meeting set The Indian film “Soul of Sand” or “Pairon Talle,” will PORT ANGELES — be screened at the Global The National Oceanic and Lens Series at Peninsula Atmospheric AdministraCollege on Friday. tion’s Olympic Coast The film will begin at National Marine Sanctuary will hold a public workshop 7 p.m. in the Maier Performance Hall. in Port Angeles on the The dialogue is in Hindi, development of a longwith subtitles in English. range facility plan for the Shot in India around sanctuary. Surajkund and the AravalThe meeting will be held at the Elwha Klallam lis, the film captures the ugly underbelly of the Heritage Training Center, gleaming symbol of modern 401 E. First St., from India through scenes that 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday. are never seen in mainThe need to update the stream Bollywood movies. Olympic Coast National The film begins at an Marine Sanctuary facilities abandoned silica mine and plan was identified as a needed strategy during the revolves around its watchman, Bhannu, and his wife, organization’s recent Saroj, and their landlord, review of its management Lakhmichand Ahlawat. plan. The watchman and his For more information, visit olympiccoast.noaa.gov. wife find themselves trapped in the brutal schemes of their tyrannical Hospice class set landlord. PORT ANGELES — When the landlord Volunteer Hospice of Claloffers his daughter to a lam County will present wealthy potential buyer of “Stress Management” with the mine, she and her Liz Miller at the Hospice lower-caste lover run away. House, 810 Albert St., from The watchman reluc7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday. tantly helps them, but a This is the sixth in Hos- sinister masked killer dispice’s Fall Community patched to hunt down the Education Series. runaways endangers them The series is free and all. open to the public. Admission is $5. PC and For more information, area high school students phone 360-452-1511. are admitted free with a current student ID. Open house slated For more information on the fall film series, visit the PORT TOWNSEND — college website at www. Jefferson County Parks pencol.edu. and Recreation and the Friends of Jefferson County Parks and RecreCrazy quilt lecture ation will hold an open PORT TOWNSEND — house at the Port Deborah Abramovitz Olsen Townsend Community will present “Making Crazy Center, 620 Tyler St., from Quilts” at an event at the 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday. Port Townsend Library, The event is open to the 1220 Lawrence St., at public. 6:30 p.m. Friday. The recreation center A silent auction will be portion of the community held to raise funds to purcenter was closed last year chase additional fiber art due to budget cuts, but it books for the library collecreopened this summer. tion. Donations are being Haunted house set sought for the auction. For more information or JOYCE — A benefit to donate, phone Kathi haunted house will be staged at Joyce Self StorJohnson at 360-344-3067.

A real slam dunk

Zumba benefit set SEQUIM — A Zumba dance fundraiser will be held at the Sequim Boys & Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Attendees are welcome to wear Halloween costumes for the workout but they are not required. The fundraiser is for a Sequim 10-year-old who was diagnosed with a brain tumor in September. She is undergoing treatment at Seattle Children’s Hospital. Admission is a suggested donation of $5.

Halloween Carnival NORDLAND — The third annual Fort Flagler State Park Halloween Carnival will be held from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 30. Kids can visit “Trick or Treat Street” for sweets and to play games, hitch a ride on the zombie hayride or try the Halloween photo booth. “The Power House of (Even More) Peril” haunted house returns as the main attraction. The carnival is a community event and is safe

Bring a blanket GARDINER — Project Linus will host a Make a Difference Day benefit blanket drive at the Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. Project Linus is a nonprofit organization that gives love, a sense of security, warmth and comfort to children who are seriously ill or traumatized by providing them with a blanket. The Peninsula Chapter of Project Linus has delivered 13,416 blankets. The public can bring a new handmade washable/ dryable blanket and help sew on labels and attach string tags to the blankets. Participants should bring a needle, thread and scissors. For more information, phone Pat Gracz at 360797-7311 or email pat. gracz@gmail.com.

4-H meeting set PORT ANGELES — The Pure Country 4-H Club will hold a meeting for new and returning members at Fairview Bible Church, 385 O’Brien Road, at 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31. Club projects include dogs, poultry, beef, dairy, pigs, rabbits, home economics, riflery, archery and more. For more information, visit www.purecountry4h club.com or phone club director Julie Mowbray at 360-457-5403.

Trunk-R-Treat SEQUIM — Olympic View Church of God, 503 N. Brown Road, will hold a Trunk-R-Treat Halloween event from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31. This is a free familyfriendly event that is open to the community. Trick-or-treaters can go from car to car collecting treats in a safe environment. Hot dogs, hot cocoa, cider and coffee will be served. Hay rides will be available for the whole family. For more information, phone Christine Paulsen at 360-461-1866 or the church at 360-683-7897.

SEQUIM — Stretchy­ StrongFeelGood Yoga, 92 Plain Jane Lane, will hold a food drive from Monday, Oct. 31, to Friday, Nov. 4. Admission to all classes that week will be free with the donation of two or more items to the food bank. Classes are held Tuesdays through Thursdays at 6 a.m. and Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9 a.m. For more information, visit www.sequimyoga.com or phone 360-461-0998.

Buckingham talk PORT TOWNSEND — Diane Doss will present “Nelsa Buckingham Memories” at the Port Townsend Marine Science Center’s Natural History exhibit at Fort Worden State Park at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 1. Doss, a professor of botany and horticulture at South Sound Community College, will discuss Buckingham, the author of Flora of the Olympic Peninsula. Buckingham conducted extensive floral research in the Olympics, spending entire summers collecting plants, then identifying and cataloging her discoveries in winter. She also passed along her knowledge of botany to many through classes, field trips and lectures. The event is free and open to the public. It is sponsored by the Olympic Chapter of the Washington Native Plant Society.

Veterans event PORT ANGELES — Coast Guard Air Station/ Sector Field Office Port Angeles will host its annual Veterans Day ceremony at 10:30 a.m. Friday, Nov. 11. The event will be the 16th straight year that the station has been designated by the Department of Veterans Affairs as a regional Veterans Day observance site. Scheduled speakers and performers include Army Maj. Jennifer Willis, the Port Angeles High School Band and the Sequim High School Select Choir, along with other local vocal groups including the Olympic Peninsula Men’s Choir and the Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International. The Clallam County Veterans Association is sponsoring this event. The public is welcome to attend and can enter the Coast Guard station from the front gate at the end of Ediz Hook in Port Angeles starting at 9:30 a.m. Attendees must have photo identification available at the entry checkpoint. Peninsula Daily News


PeninsulaNorthwest

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

C9

Biography sheds new light on Jobs’ life He wasn’t typical CEO, teen or cancer patient Peninsula Daily News news services

SAN FRANCISCO — Steve Jobs had a disdain for people who put profits first. In an upcoming authorized biography of the late Apple CEO, he calls the crop of execu t i v e s Jobs brought in to run Apple after his ouster in 1985 “corrupt people” with “corrupt values” who cared only about making money. Jobs was often bullied in school and stopped going to church at age 13, according to Steve Jobs by Walter Isaacson, which will be published Monday by Simon & Schuster. Advance sales of the biography have topped best-seller lists since Jobs died Oct. 5 after a long battle with cancer at age 56. The 630-page biography spans Jobs’ entire life, and also includes previously

unknown details about his romantic life, his marriage, his relationship with his sister and his business dealings. Isaacson conducted more than 40 interviews over two years with Jobs. As a teenager, Jobs exhibited some odd behaviors — he began to try various diets, eating just fruits and vegetables for a time, and perfected staring at others without blinking. Later, on the naming of Apple, Jobs told Isaacson he was “on one of my fruitarian diets.” He’d just come back from an apple farm, and he thought the name sounded “fun, spirited and not intimidating.”

Reed College Jobs reveals in the book that he didn’t want to go to college, and the only school he applied to was costly private college Reed in Portland, Ore. Once accepted, his parents tried to talk him out of attending Reed, but he told

them he wouldn’t go to college at all if they didn’t let him go there. Though he ended up attending, Jobs dropped out of the school after less than a year and never went back. His pre-Apple job as a technician at Atari paid $5 per hour. He saw a classified ad in the San Jose Mercury News, went to visit the company and informed them he wouldn’t leave unless they hired him. Jobs, who spent years studying Zen Buddhism never went back to church after he saw a photo of starving children on the cover of Life magazine and asked his Sunday school pastor if God knew what would happen to them. He was 13 at the time. Jobs’ eye for simple, clean design was evident from early on. The case of the Apple II computer had originally included a Plexiglas cover, metal straps and a roll-top door. Jobs, though, wanted something elegant that would make Apple stand out. He told Isaacson he was struck by Cuisinart food processors while browsing at a department store and decided he wanted a case

made of molded plastic. He called Jonathan Ive, Apple’s design chief, his “spiritual partner” at Apple.

Not typical CEO He told Isaacson Ive had “more operation power” at Apple than anyone besides Jobs himself — that there’s no one at the company who can tell Ive what to do. That, says Jobs, is “the way I set it up.” Jobs was never a typical CEO. Apple’s first president, Mike Scott, was hired mainly to manage Jobs, then 22. One of his first projects — getting Jobs to bathe more often. It didn’t really work. Jobs’ dabbling in LSD and other aspects of 1960s counterculture has been well documented. In the book, Jobs says LSD “reinforced my sense of what was important — creating great things instead of making money, putting things back into the stream of history and of human consciousness as much as I could.” In the early 1990s, after Jobs was ousted from Apple, he watched the company’s gradual decline from afar.

Death and Memorial Notice ORMAN W. ‘O.W.’ BIEBER April 30, 1921 October 10, 2011 O.W. was born April 30, 1921, to George F. and Petra (Rasmussen) Bieber in Baker City, Oregon. He married Olive D. Bieber in Vancouver, Washington, on January 13, 1944. They were married for 61 years. O.W. was a farmer in Eastern Oregon for 18 years, had 200 cows and raised around 24 horses. He and the family moved to Mossyrock, Washington, in 1957, where he worked for Tidewater Oil Distribution. In 1963, he moved his family to Port Angeles to start Bieber Trucking & Logging. He had five trucks and a small logging operation.

Mr. Bieber After retiring from his logging business in 1982, he then went to work in security for the Port of Port Angeles for the next 14 years before retiring in 1995. He loved to hunt and fish and take his wife traveling the Northwest, Pon-

dosa, Oregon, and on various cruises. He made frequent yearly trips to Eastern Oregon to visit family and take care of grazing land. He loved spending hours working on his trucks, projects and inventions. He rarely had an idle day, only to travel, but that’s what kept him going for all of these years. He was a lifetime member of the Baker City (Oregon) Elks Lodge No. 338 (56 years), Baker City Museum and Interpretive Center covered wagon days. Also in Oregon, he belonged to the National Rifle Association, Medical Springs Grange sixth degree and Sumpter Valley Railroad. He also served in World War II as a patrol leader. He is survived by his son James Bieber (Lynne) of Hamilton, Montana; daughter Sandra Cross

(Larry) of Tacoma, Washington; four granddaughters, caregiver DeAnna Stossel (Ray) of Port Angeles, Dannielle Polly (Todd) of Port Angeles and Ramona and Tara Bieber of Bend, Ore.; six great-grandchildren; his brother George Bieber (Leila) of Spokane, Washington; sister Eloise Colton of Baker City; and numerous nieces and nephews. He is preceded in death by his wife, Olive, who died on her birthday, September 7, 2005; father George F. Bieber; mother Petra Bieber; and good friend/hunting buddy/ brother-in-law Phil Colton, all of Baker City. There will be a memorial service at a later date in Baker City. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the Diabetes or Heart Association.

Death and Memorial Notice FERN COSTELLO January 1, 1914 October 15, 2011 Born Fern Jacobs on January 1, 1914, in Glenwood City, Wisconsin, to Edward Jacobs and Lille Etta Taylor, Fern Costello was 97 years young, and she was a survivor. Fern lived through the Great Depression, a car crash when she was 11 that headlined the papers as a miracle and two World Wars. She developed bone cancer after a fall and was healed overnight with the doctor writing in her chart, “This patient has had a miracle healing.” At 97, she lived alone, spent sunny days in her yard pulling weeds, brought in her own wood and refused to have it any other way. As a kid, she’d save

Mrs. Costello the nickel it cost to take the trolley to school, walk the mile instead and buy a Baby Ruth candy bar with that nickel. In May 1931, she met her soon-to-be-husband on a blind date. On their first date, he told her that she was going to marry him. She said he was crazy. She graduated from Girls Tech in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, in June 1932, got engaged in November,

and they married on August 31, 1932. Fern was a published poet; she traveled to England when she was 82, and her most worn book was the Bible. She lived to play board games, read books (usually four at a time) and for the past 12 years hold Sunday night services in her home — a home that was endearingly referred to by its members as “The Chapel on the Hill.” Her love and loyalty to God has guided her life, and he has protected and taken care of her. Through her faith, she has led numerous members of her family and friends to Jesus. On October 15, 2011, surrounded by her family, she went to visit her Lord. She fought the good fight, she finished the race, she kept the faith. Fern Costello was preceded in death by her husband, Roy, and eldest sister, June. She is survived by her brother, Harold Jacobs,

Remembering a Lifetime available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily news.com under “Obituary Forms.”

He was angered by the new crop of people brought in the run Apple, and he called them “corrupt.” He told Issacson they cared only about making money “for themselves mainly, and also for Apple— rather than making great products.” He also revealed that the Beatles is one of his favorite bands, and one of his wishes was to get the band on iTunes before he died. He got them available for sale on iTunes in late 2010. Until then, the biggestselling, most influential group in rock history had been glaringly absent from iTunes and other legal online music services. The book was originally called “iSteve” and scheduled to come out in March 2012. The release date was moved up to November, then, after Jobs’ death, to this coming Monday. The book says Jobs put no subject off limits and had no control over its contents.

Cancer treatments In his last years, Jobs veered from exotic diets to cutting-edge treatments as he fought the pancreatic cancer that ultimately took his life.

His early decision to put off surgery for nine months and rely instead on fruit juices, acupuncture, herbal remedies and other treatments — some of which he found on the Internet — infuriated and distressed his family, friends and physicians, the book says. From the time of his first diagnosis in October 2003, until he received surgery in July 2004, he kept his condition largely private — secret from Apple employees, executives and shareholders, who were misled.

DNA sequenced According to Isaacson, Jobs was one of 20 people in the world to have all the genes of his cancer tumor and his normal DNA sequenced. The price tag at the time: $100,000. When he did take the path of surgery and science, Jobs did so with passion and curiosity, sparing no expense, pushing the frontiers of new treatments. According to Isaacson, once Jobs decided on the surgery and medical science, he became an expert — studying, guiding and deciding on each treatment. Isaacson said Jobs made the final decision on each new treatment regimen.

Death and Memorial Notice BETTY JUNE HEILMAN June 4, 1929 October 15, 2011 Betty June Heilman, 82, of Port Angeles passed away October 15, 2011, of age-related causes. Betty was born to Carl Ray and Enid Elizabeth (Lewis) Davis in Sequim on June 4, 1929. Betty graduated from Roosevelt High School in Port Angeles. She married Richard A. Heilman on July 3, 1949, at the family home on Mount Pleasant in Port Angeles. She was a wonderful mother and homemaker. Betty enjoyed any activity with family, especially the annual camping trip to Kalaloch. She was an avid Seattle Mariners fan — win or lose. Betty also enjoyed bingo at the Agnew Hall, knitting and embroidery, and her Wednesday game day with her best friend Lynelle Kumpula. Mrs. Heilman was a member of the Agnew Helpful Neighbors Club and a member of both the East/West and 76ers Extension Homemakers. Betty is survived by her husband, Richard, of the family home in Agnew; sons and daughters-in-law Clint and Angie Heilman of

Mrs. Heilman Sequim and Gary and April Heilman of Port Angeles; daughters Enid Humphrey of Port Angeles and Carlita Heilman of Sequim; brother Merle Davis of Olympia, Washington; seven grandsons and four granddaughters; and four great-grandsons and nine great-granddaughters. Betty was preceded in death by her son, Alan Heilman. A celebration of life will be held Saturday, October 29, 2011, at 1 p.m. at the Agnew Helpful Neighbors Club, 1241 North Barr Road, Port Angeles. Memorial contributions may be made to the Agnew Helpful Neighbors Club Scholarship Program, P.O. Box 511, Carlsborg, WA 98324.

HELP OUR TROOPS CALL HOME DONATE YOUR OLD CELL PHONES

More than 150,000 troops are serving overseas. Cell Phones for Soldiers is calling on all Americans to support the troops by donating old cell phones. LOCAL DROP OFF CENTER:

■  Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.

Drennan & Ford

Funeral Home and Crematory 260 Monroe Road Port Angeles, WA 98362 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 www.drennanford.com www.veteransfuneralhomes.com PROUDLY SERVING THOSE WHO HAVE PROUDLY SERVEDSM

075090614

■  Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is

and wife Pat of Shasta, California; sisters Ruth Kringel of Riverside, California, and Carol Juchnewicz of Redding, California; daughters Delane Rineer of Sequim and Cathleen Pelland and husband Gerry of Snohomish, Washington; sons Roy Costello and wife Margo of Port Angeles, and Hal Costello and wife Daniele of Sequim. Fern was the proud grandmother of 13 grandchildren, 21 greatgrandchildren and 12 great-great-grandchildren. She will be truly missed by all her family and friends. She will be laid to rest next to her husband at Sequim View Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her name to Sequim Valley Foursquare Church, 9090 Old Olympic Highway, Sequim, WA 98382; or Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. “Come Good Home,” Mom, we love you.

The Associated Press

An Apple store employee removes notes written from supporters for Steve Jobs outside an Apple store in Palo Alto, Calif., last week. Apple closed a number of its stores for a memorial service for co-founder and CEO Steve Jobs.


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WeatherNorthwest

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today

TonighT

Monday

Tuesday

Yesterday

Wednesday

Thursday

High 54

Low 36

51/35

51/35

52/35

52/35

Cloudy with a few showers this afternoon.

Mostly cloudy and chilly with a shower.

Partly sunny with a passing shower.

Mostly sunny.

Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain.

Partly sunny.

The Peninsula It will remain cloudy across the Peninsula today with seasonable temperatures. An upper-air disturbance will bring a couple of showers Victoria during the afternoon and tonight. Snow levels will drop down 54/39 to around 5,000 feet during the day, then around 4,000 feet Neah Bay Port tonight. Expect a slightly cooler day Monday with intervals 53/43 Townsend of clouds and sunshine. There will be just the slight Port Angeles 54/43 chance for a shower; however, most places and much 54/36 of the day will be rain-free. Tuesday will be a mostly Sequim sunny and seasonably chilly day.

55/41

Forks 55/38

Olympia 58/36

Seattle 57/42

Spokane 58/35

Yakima Kennewick 68/31 70/37

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011

Marine Forecast

Cloudy today with a couple of showers during the afternoon. Wind west 10-20 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Mostly cloudy tonight with a shower in places. Wind west 8-16 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Times of clouds and sun tomorrow with a passing shower. Wind west-northwest 7-14 knots. Waves 2 feet or less. Visibility under 2 miles at times.

LaPush

10:06 a.m. 10:23 p.m. Port Angeles 12:27 p.m. ----Port Townsend 1:24 a.m. 2:12 p.m. Sequim Bay* 12:45 a.m. 1:33 p.m.

Today

Tomorrow

Ht

Low Tide

Ht

High Tide Ht

7.9’ 7.4’ 7.0’ --6.2’ 8.4’ 5.8’ 7.9’

3:43 a.m. 4:21 p.m. 5:54 a.m. 7:04 p.m. 7:08 a.m. 8:18 p.m. 7:01 a.m. 8:11 p.m.

0.9’ 1.0’ 1.6’ 1.6’ 2.1’ 2.1’ 2.0’ 2.0’

10:49 a.m. 11:23 p.m. 1:03 a.m. 12:56 p.m. 2:48 a.m. 2:41 p.m. 2:09 a.m. 2:02 p.m.

8.6’ 7.8’ 5.6’ 7.1’ 6.8’ 8.6’ 6.4’ 8.1’

4:35 a.m. 5:15 p.m. 6:48 a.m. 7:42 p.m. 8:02 a.m. 8:56 p.m. 7:55 a.m. 8:49 p.m.

Billings 66/39

San Francisco 74/55

0.9’ 0.1’ 2.2’ 0.5’ 2.8’ 0.6’ 2.6’ 0.6’

High Tide Ht 11:32 a.m. ----2:13 a.m. 1:26 p.m. 3:58 a.m. 3:11 p.m. 3:19 a.m. 2:32 p.m.

9.1’ --6.2’ 7.3’ 7.5’ 8.8’ 7.1’ 8.3’

Low Tide Ht 5:24 a.m. 6:05 p.m. 7:39 a.m. 8:21 p.m. 8:53 a.m. 9:35 p.m. 8:46 a.m. 9:28 p.m.

0.9’ -0.8’ 2.8’ -0.5’ 3.6’ -0.7’ 3.4’ -0.7’

Denver 78/44

Sunset today ................... 6:11 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:46 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 3:43 a.m. Moonset today ................. 4:15 p.m.

Moon Phases First

Full

Last

Nov 2

Nov 10

Nov 18

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 65 55 c Baghdad 87 57 s Beijing 59 40 c Brussels 65 44 s Cairo 80 60 pc Calgary 50 26 pc Edmonton 45 24 pc Hong Kong 83 74 pc Jerusalem 72 57 pc Johannesburg 92 57 s Kabul 64 35 t London 66 50 pc Mexico City 76 39 s Montreal 55 41 pc Moscow 46 22 sh New Delhi 95 66 s Paris 66 46 s Rio de Janeiro 76 68 sh Rome 64 48 s Stockholm 49 40 s Sydney 80 64 pc Tokyo 79 64 sh Toronto 56 47 pc Vancouver 54 46 sh Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Minneapolis 63/44

Detroit 62/47 Chicago 65/48

Washington 65/48

Kansas City 76/50

Los Angeles 82/63

New York 62/49

Atlanta 72/50 El Paso 81/56

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice 0s

Houston 85/63 Miami 82/71

Fronts Cold Warm

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

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

National Cities Today

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

Hi 71 42 59 72 62 65 65 66 64 67 58 58 73 70 65 68 54 69 84 78 70 62 63 28 64 86 85 45

Lo W 50 s 35 c 41 c 50 s 45 s 43 s 32 pc 39 pc 34 pc 45 s 47 s 47 pc 51 s 40 s 48 c 48 pc 33 pc 39 pc 66 pc 44 s 49 pc 47 pc 38 pc 14 c 36 pc 72 pc 63 pc 36 r

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

Hi 76 85 74 82 82 65 63 72 79 62 78 72 80 96 63 94 64 68 75 79 74 67 85 75 74 68 61 65

Lo W 50 pc 61 s 57 t 63 pc 71 t 46 c 44 pc 49 pc 58 t 49 s 56 pc 47 pc 60 pc 66 s 46 s 67 s 43 c 44 s 42 s 49 s 55 pc 47 s 65 pc 61 pc 55 s 42 s 41 s 48 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 99 at Thermal, CA

✔ Trusted Experts ✔ Senior Discount ✔ Lifetime Warranty

Low: 14 at Angel Fire, NM

683-9619 385-2724 452-0840

145118410

ff o r d a b l e Roofing

AFFORS*06503

Tuesday

Low Tide Ht

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

A

Seattle 57/42

Sun & Moon

Oct 26

Everett 54/41

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

Table Location High Tide

Sunday, October 23, 2011

-10s -0s

Shown is today’s weather.

Tide

National Forecast

Statistics are for the 48-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 57 48 0.27 12.14 Forks 57 50 2.02 91.34 Seattle 60 55 0.67 28.29 Sequim 60 51 0.23 11.94 Hoquiam 59 55 1.34 53.26 Victoria 59 48 0.45 24.10 P. Townsend* 58 49 0.16 12.91 *Data from www.ptguide.com

New

Port Ludlow 55/42 Bellingham 52/37

Aberdeen 58/43

Peninsula Daily News

Now you can place your classified ad 24/7!

Try our new Classified Wizard — www.peninsuladailynews.com

1A407751


Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, October 23, 2011

Business

SECTION

D

 $ Briefly . . . Culinary loop to be topic of luncheon PORT TOWNSEND — The Olympic Culinary Loop, which follows the former Olympic Highway on an epicurean trip around the Olympic Peninsula, will be detailed for the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce at its weekly luncheon on Monday. Scheduled speakers are Diane Schostak, executive director of the Olympic Peninsula Visitor Bureau, and Christina Schostak Pivarnik, Port Townsend city marketing director. The Olympic Culinary Loop organizes growers, harvesters and restaurateurs who serve foods from the perimeter of the Olympic Peninsula. The loop follows the former Olympic Highway, which is now U.S. Highways 101 and 12 and state Highway 8. Open to the public, Pivarnik Monday’s luncheon of the Jefferson County chamber, combining former chamber organizations in Port Townsend, Port Ludlow and the Tri-Area, begins at noon at the Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St. Lunch in the $6-$12 range will be catered by Jordini’s of Port Townsend. Monday’s meeting sponsor is Marcy Jaffe Co.

Hospital hopefuls PORT ANGELES — Three of four candidates in the current

Real-time stock quotations now at peninsuladailynews.com

Market watch

Fall magical season for Hoh Rain Forest

Dow Jones industrials

11,541.78

Nasdaq composite

2,637.46

‘Poetic’ time to see foliage, moss mixed

+22.86

By Tan Vinh

Oct. 21, 2011

+267.01

Standard & Poor’s 500

+38.84

1,238.25

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — Tourists rush to the Hoh Rain Forest during the summer, but 712.42 they don’t see the best of this natural wonder. NYSE diary The fall season seems more Advanced: 2,653 ethereal. Declined: 407 The bugle of Roosevelt elk echoes throughout this lush landUnchanged: 67 scape of giant hemlock and spruce. Volume: 3.7 b There’s the slow drip, drip, drip from soaked tapestries of moss Nasdaq diary above and the cascade of scarlet Advanced: 1,950 and amber-color leaves. Declined: 560 There’s no fall foliage in the state quite like what you’ll see at Unchanged: 109 the Hoh, says Olympic National Volume: 2.2 b Park Ranger Jon Preston. AP “You’ll be standing, and all of the sudden, a little puff of autumn wind and a million leaves fall,” he said. election for the Hospital District “Each bump on the way down No. 2 Board of Commissioners, makes a little noise. which governs Olympic Medical “It only lasts for 10 to 15 secCenter, are expected to attend a NOTE: Figures reflect market fluctuations onds. It’s poetry. forum at this week’s Port Angeles after close; may not match other AP content “I live for those moments.” Regional Chamber of Commerce My hike with Preston occurred luncheon meeting on Monday. MARKET BRIEF 102111: Chart shows in July, when he gave me a personal The forum, which ends a fourdaily market figures for Dow,appearS&P, Russelltour of the most unusual order. week series of candidate 2000 and Nasdaq, along with NYSE and He pointed to all the glories of ances at the weekly chamber Nasdaq diary;will stand-alone; 1c x 4 inches;the Hoh that I would miss by not luncheons, feature District 112 pt x 288 pt; ETA 6:30 p.m. Staff visiting in October. 3, Position 2 candidates John This tease was mostly my Miles, incumbent, and Jack doing, because I was in Olympic Slowriver; and District 2, PosiNational Park this summer and tion 1 incumbent John B. Nutter. had heard what a best-kept secret Nutter’s opponent, Jeanne this rain forest is in autumn. LaBrecque, is unable to attend The Hoh, 30 miles south of Monday, said chamber Executive Forks, can draw 2,000 visitors on Director Russ Veenema. sunny days. Balloting in the Nov. 8 allMost come when it’s dry, shorts mail election is now under way. weather, said Preston, who has Profiles and viewpoints by all worked at the Hoh the last eight four candidates are available in years and leads weekly tours. the Peninsula Daily News’ voter “They don’t like to come here guide posted at http:/tinyurl. when it rains,” he said. com/clallamvote. Russell 2000

Politics and Environment

+16.00

Turn

to

Briefly/D7

Turn

to

Hoh/D3

Andrew May/for Peninsula Daily News

A blaze of color in Port Angeles.

Nature’s colorful leaves explained WHAT MAKES SOME leaves red, others orange, others from greens to yellow or gold, some purple or ember Why are there good years, bad years, some times early seasons, while other years, the trees turn late? It has more to do with the growing calendar earlier in the year than in the temperatures dropping — and even frost — says PDN gardening columnist Andrew May. May, a professional horticulturist, discusses autumn leaves and their myriad colors today on Page C5.

Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News

Colorful trees along the Sol Duc River.

Beginning: invites you to a

Murder Mystery Dinner at

Saturday, October 29th Cocktail Reception starts at 5:30pm

Rising action:

Climax:

Falling action:

1A5137990


D2

BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Future oil spill boat outfitted in PA NRC QUEST HAS been moored to the Port of Port Angeles’ Terminal 1 South since the first week of September. She is the former offshore supply vessel that operated in the Gulf of Mexico out of Port ­Fourchon, La., named Seacor Quest. In May, National Response Corp. acquired the 160-foot vessel, and in late summer she was sent to Port Angeles for conversion to an oil spill response vessel, an OSRV in waterfront lingo. Straits Marine and Industrial, the topside repair company whose offices are on the waterfront, were contracted to perform the work. According to Roy McKay, Straits Marine president, some of the work his company is performing includes installing two pedestal-mounted hydraulic cranes and the components necessary to operate them. An anchor windlass is being installed on the forepeak to operate newly installed port and starboard anchors. A four-point anchoring system is also being installed for use in future salvage and dive operations. The company also is installing a sewage treatment system aboard the boat, Roy said, and personnel will be building a raised deck on the aft section of the boat that will take about 50,000 pounds of steel to complete. When I asked Roy when the project would be completed, he said he wasn’t sure —but he and his personnel had already picked out a spot where this year’s Christmas tree will stand.

It’s the season Stewart Pugh will be the featured speaker at Wooden Boat Wednesday in Port Townsend this week to talk about something timely — winterizing your outboard motor. He’ll speak at noon at the Chandlery in the Northwest Maritime Center at 431 Water St. Stewart has spent nearly 50 years perfecting his craft by working on all types of marine engines. “Outboard motors in a saltwater marine environment demand

ON THE WATERFRONT more attention than most operators proSellars vide,” he said. “Loss of an outboard on a small skiff or sailboat could result in an expensive rescue or loss of life. “Simple and routine maintenance tasks increase safety on the water and increase the life of the outboard motor.” During the 90-minute presentation, special attention will be given to salt water, fuel, corrosion, electrical and unintentional abuse to two- and four-cycle engines. Stuart said his goal for this class is to help boat owners reduce repair costs and learn for themselves how to inspect and detect basic outboard motor problems. Simple and routine maintenance will be demonstrated and Stewart will have parts of various outboards on display for “show and tell.” Stuart has also written a manual, Basic Outboard Maintenance, which is the culmination of his years of experience repairing and restoring outboard motors. The manual was published locally by Protection Island Publishing in Port Townsend and will be for sale for the first time at Wednesday’s event for $19.95. Seating is limited and requires advance registration by contacting the maritime center at 360-385-3628, ext. 101, or by sending an email to chandlery@ woodenboat.org.

David G.

David G. Sellars (3)/for Peninsula Daily News

Between the giant wheels of the TraveLift, the steel barge Ediz Hook is placed into a sling to be hauled out of the water and repaired at Platypus Marine Inc. The barge is used for moorage by Puget Sound Pilots boats. valves, piping and grating in the reefer. Personnel also were working on the piping of the water quality package. A water quality package is a self-contained system that filters out solid particles from salt water that are as small as 80 microns (0.003 of an inch) to create a supply of abrasive-free water. This conditioned water is then used to cool and lubricate the stern tube bearings, which support the rotating propeller shafts.

Barge stowed

Platypus Marine Inc. hauled out the barge Ediz Hook and has it stowed in the Commander Alaskan Frontier, a 941-foot, Building on Marine Drive in Port The renamed Quallay Squallum is shown on blocks in the double-hull crude oil tanker Platypus Marine Inc. yard in Port Angeles. anchored in the harbor last week. Angeles. The steel barge, which is 110 According to Chandra “Hollyfeet long and 54 feet wide, was wood” McGoff of Washington used for crabbing. A new davit Marine Repair, the topside repair built for the U.S. Navy in 1943 by Sherman tanks for the World War II effort. for handling crab pots will be the Pacific Car and Foundry Co. facility at the foot of Cedar installed, and a fuel cleaning sysThe barge, formerly named of Seattle, which also constructed Street, personnel were onboard tem in the engine room will be Olive Oil, is currently used by dry docks, steel tugboats and for a couple of days replacing set up. the Puget Sound Pilots as a Platypus also has Aleutian mooring barge for their two pilot boats, Strait of Juan de Fuca and Belle on the hard. She is a 58-foot Delta that took eight days to Puget Sound. journey from her hailing port of Personnel at Platypus will Kodiak, Alaska, to Port Angeles. spend the next couple of weeks Capt. Charlie said she will be sandblasting corroded areas, painting the barge and attaching at Platypus’ facility for about three weeks for installation of a a new set of zincs. bulbous bow with a bow thruster and to have her rolling chocks On the hard enlarged. Last month, Jeremy Winn of Hoquiam had his commercial Fueling up boat, Melissa Lynn, on the hard Tesoro Petroleum on Tuesday at Platypus for a number of bunkered Polar Discovery, an upgrades. Jeremy has since sold the boat 895-foot crude oil container that is due in Valdez, Alaska, tonight and purchased a 58-foot Jensen that was used in Monterey, Calif., for another big gulp. On Wednesday, Tesoro refuto fish for squid. eled the Crowley owned articuThe boat, which is sitting on lated tug and barge the hard, is now named Quallay Vision/650-10. Squallum and will be used by ________ Jeremy as a seiner and a crabber. According to Capt. Charlie David G. Sellars is a Port Angeles resiCrane, director of sales and mar- dent and former Navy boatswain’s mate keting for Platypus Marine, perwho enjoys boats, ships and strolling the waterfront. sonnel will paint the main deck Items involving boating, port activities and install MAXiTUF non-skid and the North Olympic Peninsula waterdecking. fronts are always welcome. Email Personnel also will install The oil-spill response vessel NRC Quest, which arrived in Port Angeles last summer, is ­dgsellars@hotmail.com or phone him at lights on the mast that will be 360-808-3202. moored at Terminal 1 North in Port Angeles Harbor as she has equipment installed.

Water quality

Senate votes to end millionaires’ farm aid The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Unable to agree on whether millionaires should be taxed more, Democrats and Republicans are in rare accord on one issue: Growers with milliondollar incomes shouldn’t reap farm subsidies. In an emphatic vote early Friday, 84 senators voted to discontinue certain farm subsidies for people who make more than a million dollars in adjusted gross income. The practical impact of the vote may be marginal — current limits are about $1.2 million at most — but it represents a sea change in how the heavily rural Senate views farm support. In recent years, many votes to limit subsidies have failed in the Senate. “I do think sentiment has changed,” says former Sen. Byron Dorgan of North Dakota, a Democrat who pushed for years to lower subsidy limits. “When they are under

this much pressure to cut spending they have to take an honest look at what’s happening, and you can’t justify direct payments under these circumstances.” Direct payments, the type of subsidy targeted in Friday’s vote, have long been criticized because they are paid regardless of crop prices and yields, unlike other more insurance-like programs that kick in when prices drop or crops are damaged. As lawmakers prepare for a new five-year farm bill in 2012, leaders of the House and Senate Agriculture committees are looking at getting rid of direct payments altogether, shifting some of the aid to insurance programs that cover falling prices and revenue drops.

$23 billion cut? Republicans and Democrats on the Agriculture panels have already jointly proposed cutting $23 billion from farm programs over 10 years — almost half of the

$50 billion that direct payments cost over that period. They sent the idea to the budget-cutting supercommittee, hoping to head off even greater cuts in next year’s farm bill. Some lawmakers have suggested writing the entire farm bill as part of the supercommittee process. The ag leaders have promised more details by the end of October on how they will achieve that number, but eliminating direct payments completely is a leading scenario. The amendment voted on Friday, offered by Republican Sen. Tom Coburn of Oklahoma to a spending bill that includes Agriculture Department programs, would further reduce income-qualification limits set in the last farm bill more than three years ago. Under the most recent limits, some individuals making more than $1.2 million in adjusted gross income can still qualify for the direct subsidies.

Car rental company fires 26 Muslim drivers The Associated Press

SEATTLE — More than two dozen Somali Muslim drivers for Hertz at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport are being fired after refusing to clock out for daily breaks during which they normally pray. The 26 workers drive the company’s rental cars to and from the airport for cleaning and refueling. They are among 34 Hertz employees suspended Sept. 30 for failing to clock out before breaks. Teamsters Local 117, which represents the workers, said Hertz agreed during contract negotiations last year that union members would not need to clock out during prayer breaks. But the company maintains workers were violating a settlement with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission reached two years ago. “From our perspective, Hertz didn’t even follow their own internal policy,” union spokesman Paul Zilly said Friday. Hertz didn’t provide a verbal or written warning and jumped right to suspension, he said. “It was a huge disappointment and a tremendous frustration,” Zilly said. Eight of the 34 suspended workers signed the company’s new clock-out agreement and have returned to their

jobs, company spokesman Rich Broome said in an email. Termination letters have been sent to the rest. “The failure of many employees to return to work promptly after prayers had created an unmanageable, unfair work environment at the Seattle airport location,” Broome wrote. Clocking out ensured that everyone’s interests were preserved, he said. The company gave suspended workers until the end of the day Thursday to sign the clock-out agreement, if they wanted to be reinstated, Broome said.

Union’s position The union has filed an unfair labor practices complaint with the National Labor Relations Board. The union also said it is also in the process of filing religious discrimination charges with the EEOC. Zilly said Friday that instead of an ultimatum, the company should have sat down with the union to negotiate this change. “Whenever there’s a change in working conditions and you’re working under a collective bargaining agreement, they need to notify and bargain with the union over those changes,” he said. “That’s their legal obligation.”


BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

D3

E. Jefferson in middle of cider rush Handmade variety stirs buzz locally By Craig Sailor PORT TOWNSEND — If your only experience with hard cider is that treacly beverage sold in the supermarket, it’s time to head to the Port Townsend area to see why this cool beverage is suddenly very hot. Fall might be spreading its quiet blanket over the Northwest, but apple juice is just beginning to flow at three craft cideries. The Port Townsend area has suddenly become a nucleus for alcoholic cider production. And cider itself has become popular with the same crowds who populate craft breweries and distilleries. It comes in a range of flavors, nuances and sweetness levels that leave Strongbow, Hornsby and other mass producers in the apple bin. Olympia’s Dave White is a founding member of the Northwest Cider Association and runs the craft cider website, oldtimecider.com. White said Washington has gone from two licensed cideries to 11 in just a few years. He’s going to up that number by one when he opens his own cidery in the spring. White attributes the increase in popularity to several factors — the state’s apple culture, better education on cider-making methods, increased visibility on store shelves, the desire for an alternative to beer and the nature of cider itself. “It’s a long drink like a beer, but with more of the complexities of wine,” White said.

Though the popularity of cider waned in the 1900s, it once was arguably the most American of alcoholic beverages. All an 1800s farmer needed was a few apple trees and he could brew up a batch of the imbibable beverage. The process was no doubt imported by immigrants from Europe, where cider has been celebrated for centuries.

Three cideries The hard ciders and Tacoma News Tribune other alcoholic fruit beverOne bottle at a time, Keith Kisler of Finnriver Farm and Cidery in Chimacum disgorges sediment ages I sampled on my visit from his artisan cider. to these three cideries varied tremendously in flavor, I must have had a color, alcohol content and “We make an effort to stricken look on my face. style. “That’s why we call them create a product to hit From austerely dry to spitting apples,” Nancy every point on the cloying sweet, there’s a laughed. product out there to meet That’s when I learned palate.” just about anyone’s taste. Alpenfire Crystie Kislery cider apples will never be All three cideries put n Where: 220 Pocket Lane, Port Townsend Finnriver Farm and Cidery confused with table apples. high value on organic methn Contact: 360-379-8915; alpenfirecider.com; “Even the birds won’t eat ods. email: bear@alpenfirecider.com This season’s crop is just these apples,” Nancy said. 33-acre farm are vegetables, n Hours: 1-5 p.m. Saturdays-Sundays being pressed and its Cider apples such as blueberries, pens holding n Tasting: $3 bounty won’t become availKingston Black and Yar- chickens and an orchard able until June, but local lington Mill have the right with 700 heirloom cider Finnriver Farm and Cidery cideries still have plenty of malic acid, sugar and tan- apple trees. 2011’s product on hand. n Where: 62 Barn Swallow Road, Chimacum nin levels for making hard Don’t let the laidback The cideries, with a n Contact: 360-732-4337; finnriverfarm.com; cider but make lousy eating atmosphere fool you. lunch or dinner stop in Port email: farmer@finnriverfarm.com apples. Sophisticated cidering is Townsend, make a perfect n Hours: Noon-5 p.m. Fridays-Sundays Like many cider makers, happening here — the fall weekend trip. n Tasting: $5, waived with purchase the Bishops urge folks to handiwork of owners All three have tasting give dry ciders a try. Crystie and Keith Kisler. rooms with abbreviated but Eaglemount Winery “They don’t expect wine A smartly appointed regular fall hours. to be sweet, but grapes are tasting room (complete with n Where: 2350 Eaglemount Road, Port Even if you don’t imbibe, sweet,” Nancy said. Townsend punch cup chandelier) all three offer short respites There seems to be a gen- offers 10 products, includn Contact: 360-732-4084; eaglemountwinery. from the day-to-day hustle. erational difference in the ing a semi-sweet dry hopped com; email: info@eaglemountwinery.com explosion of cider interest, cider (6.5 percent alcohol, n Hours: noon-5 p.m. Saturdays-Sundays Alpenfire n Tasting: $5, waived with purchase Nancy said. $5.59) with flowery-grassy Peninsula Daily News “Older people are more notes and a black currant Steve “Bear” Bishop skeptical. People in their wine mixed with apple gave up a career as a fire20s are more receptive.” fighter to start this cidery brandy (18.5 percent alcoNancy said ciders natu- hol, $14). with his wife, Nancy. The couple has a neatThe Bishops are inter- you have to grow your own rally want to ferment to a They also sell a jelly as-a-pin facility in a forest ested only in making tradi- apples,” Nancy said. They dry state. made from their hard cider tional cider, Nancy said, now have an orchard with setting. Ciders with residual that just might win over The Bishops will pro- and studied the process 950 apple trees in 14 variet- sweetness need to be pas- jelly haters. an extensive ies. duce 1,000 cases of cider during teurized. In 2008, the cidery proDuring a tour of the this year, their fourth com- research trip to France, Almost all sweet ciders duced 800 gallons of alcoorchard, I took a bite from have sugar, juice or other hol. mercial year of production. Spain and England. “The first thing we one of the Bishops’ Musca- sweeteners added back in. “It’s been a dream for 20 This year, they will learned in Europe is that det de Dieppe apples. years,” Bear said. Alpenfire offers three approach 5,000 gallons. The uptick mirrors unfiltered apple ciders: n Spark! is semi-sweet cider’s increasing popularand redolent of fresh apple ity in the state. Crystie Kisler said they (8.9 percent alcohol, $13.50). n Pirate’s Plank is a are motivated by the goal of “It becomes flutelike, bone dry, bottle-conditioned making cider a regional very musical.” cider made from bitter beverage. “We make an effort to Three major trails are sharp apples (6.9 percent create a product to hit every around the park’s Hoh Rain alcohol, $12.50). Forest Visitor Center, rangn Ember is a bitter- point on the palate,” Crystie HOH RAIN FOREST is off U.S. Highway 101, ing from about a mile to 17 sweet cider (7.25 percent said. about 30 miles south of Forks. Look for the turnoff. Finnriver’s Artisan miles. alcohol, $15). Entrance fee: $15 per vehicle (good for seven For fall foliage, hike a Sparking Cider (8 percent Alpenfire also sells an consecutive days at any Olympic National Park alcohol, $12.60) is made in mile of the Hoh River Trail, apple cider vinegar. entrance) where big-leaf maples shed Hoh Rain Forest Visitor Center (360-374-6925) Available next fall will the methode champenoise leaves twice the size of an be a still cider and a cham- style. is open Fridays through Sundays from 10 a.m. to adult hand with fingers pagne-style cider. 4 p.m. in fall and winter. Turn to Cider/D4 extended, Preston said. Restrooms and campground are open yearCome December, hit the round. Finnriver Farm, Cidery Spruce Nature Trail, a 1.2More information at the Olympic National Park Finnriver is a cidery and mile loop that parallels Taft website, www.nps.gov/olym/planyourvisit/visitingCreek, where the coho run. much more. the-hoh.htm FOR OLD COINS It’s on a ridge overlook“The otters swim in the Peninsula Daily News water and drag the salmon ing meadow-filled Center up on a log,” Preston said. Valley. “Sometimes a bobcat Spread across the alarms in the parking lot.” For Hoh devotees, that appears and steals from the Along the trails, seedling distinctive bugle is reason roots and mosses colonize enough to don yellow rain- otters.” Last December, he witfallen trees, plants growing coats and rubber boots and nessed a bald eagle strugon top of plants. hit the muddy trail. Mosses and ferns cover The bugling penetrates gling to gain elevation with the ground, the muddy deep into the forest, some- a coho in its talons. As the salmon was being trails filled with human times followed by a roaring COMMISSION MEETING AGENDA footprints. clack that’s so bracing, visi- snatched away, it left a trail But come fall, you’ll also tors and wildlife will pause of eggs. October 24, 2011 “It was a desperate see more hoof prints. 9:30 a.m. or look up, Preston said. That’s the sound of two attempt to get those eggs in Roosevelt elk bulls’ racks crashing into the water,” said Preston. It’s a shame many tour- CALL TO ORDER - OPEN SESSION Olympic National Park each other. ists see a dry rain forest PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE “The bugling sound is is home to the largest and not this, Preston said. I. MINUTES of OCT. 10, 2011 COMMISSION MEETING reminiscent of a trumpet,” unmanaged herd of RoosAfter two years of lobbyEARLY PUBLIC COMMENT SESSION evelt elk in the Pacific said Gordon Hempton, an ing, he got his boss’s II. acoustic ecologist who lives III. PLANNING Northwest. approval to station two Named for President in Port Angeles and hikes rangers on the trail Dec. No Items Theodore Roosevelt, they the Hoh every two weeks. IV. PROPERTY Hempton wrote the 2010 15-Jan. 1 to talk to visitors are the largest variety of No Items best-seller, One Square Inch about the coho run. elk in North America. V. MARINAS “We’re going to show Fall is the Roosevelt elk’s of Silence: One Man’s Quest them how this place comes No Items to Preserve Quiet. mating season. VI. AIRPORTS “As the soundwaves pass alive,” Preston said. Mature bulls, with 20- to ________ No Items 30-pound racks, bugle to through the forest, the attract females and spar sound actually changes as a VII. NEW BUSINESS Tan Vinh is a Seattle Times with other males over mat- result of the cathedral (like) reporter. This story was transmitted No Items by McClatchy News Service. ing rights. acoustics. VIII. OLD BUSINESS A. Establish Time and Date for Public Hearings on 2012 Preliminary Budget Buy One Buy One and Tax Levy Breakfast Entrée Late Lunch Entrée B. 2012 Preliminary Budget Presentation and get second entrée and get second entrée C. Introduction of Resolution No. 11-1022 Adopting a Final Budget for 2012 of equal or of equal or D. Introduction of Tax Levy Resolutions No. 11-1021 lesser value lesser value IX. PUBLIC COMMENTS SESSION PRESENT THIS COUPON TO SERVER PRESENT THIS COUPON TO SERVER X. ITEMS NOT ON THE AGENDA A rrive for late lunch, after 1:30 pm Valid M onday - Saturday Valid A ny D ay XI. NEXT MEETING – November 14, 2011 Expires 11-05-2011 Expires 11-05-2011 XII. EXECUTIVE SESSION Not valid with any other promotional offers Not valid with any other promotional offers XIII. ADJOURN

How to get there

Hoh: October great time to visit Continued from D1 “But, you know, this is a rain forest. “This place is not as nice when it’s dry and brittle. “The forest loses some of its vibrancy, even in September.”

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Preston sounded crestfallen when he told me attendance drops to 400 in the fall when this place “really comes to life . . . like nature flipped this switch.” In October, there’s fall color. Elk are more noticeable. They roam freely because the tourist rush is over and are easier to see because the foliage isn’t as thick in the fall, Preston said. By December you can also see the coho salmon run, and the otters and bobcats who prey on the salmon, he said. The Hoh, which gets 12 feet of rain a year, is a thicket of towering trees, some with beards of moss hanging on boughs, mythical and primordial like a Tolkien landscape. These centuries-old hemlocks and spruces tower 200 feet high. Some weigh 170 tons. On July 9, 2006, a giant spruce came thundering down 3,000 feet from the visitor center. “I felt the shock waves,” Preston said. “It set off all the car

How to get there


D4

BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Study discounts risk of cellphones, cancer Heavy users may be stricken, says Danish research The New York Times

NEW YORK — A major study of nearly 360,000 cellphone users in Denmark found no increased risk of brain tumors with longterm use. Although the data, collected from one of the largest-ever studies of cellphone use, are reassuring, the investigators noted that the design of the study focused on cellphone subscriptions rather than actual use — so it is unlikely

to settle the debate about cellphone safety. A small to moderate increase in risk of cancer among heavy users of cellphones for 10 to 15 years or longer still “cannot be ruled out,” the investigators wrote. The findings, published last week in the British medical journal BMJ as an update of a 2007 report, come nearly five months after a World Health Organization panel concluded that cellphones are “possibly carcinogenic.” Last year, a 13-country study called Interphone also found no overall increased risk but reported that participants with the highest

level of cellphone use had a 40 percent higher risk of glioma, an aggressive type of brain tumor. (Even if the elevated risk of glioma is confirmed, the tumors are relatively rare, and thus individual risk remains minimal.) The Danish study is important because it matches data from a national cancer registry with mobile phone contracts beginning in 1982, the year the phones were introduced in Denmark, until 1995. Because it used a computerized cohort that was tracked through registries and digitized subscriber data, it avoided the need to contact individuals and thus eliminated problems related

to selection and recall bias common in other studies. However, the major weakness of the study is that it counted cellphone subscriptions rather than actual use by individuals, and failed to count people who had corporate subscriptions or who used cellphones without a long-term contract. Those small details could have diluted any association between cellphone use and cancer risk, the investigators conceded. An accompanying editorial noted that although the results are reassuring, they must be viewed in the context of about 15 previous studies on cellphones and cancer risk, including those that did detect an association

between heavy cellphone use and certain brain tumors. Anders Ahlbom, a professor of epidemiology at the Karolinska Institute in Sweden and an author of the editorial, said in an e-mail that research on the subject should continue. “Many stones have been lifted, but little has been found,” he wrote. “While there is little reason to expect anything to be found beneath the next stone, some uncertainty remains. “We have learned that studies based on historical accounts of cellphone use are prone to bias. So a reasonable way forward seems to be to follow national statistics and prospective cohorts.”

Vote can’t end battle over pit mine Peninsula Daily News news services

KING SALMON, Alaska — The Pebble Mine battle, a fight over what could be the biggest open pit mine in North America, is far from over. A few hundred voters in the remote hills of western Alaska cast ballots last week — in one of the most closely watched elections in the country — to halt big mining projects that might poison fishing streams. That initiative was targeted squarely at the giant Pebble Mine. The anti-mining measure won by less than 40 votes among 526 ballots counted in the sparsely populated Lake and Peninsula Borough. That’s where a mining conglomerate hopes to extract 7.5 billion metric tons of gold and copper near some of the headwaters of Bristol Bay, the nation’s most important salmon fishery. Theoretically, the vote means that 280 people in the villages around King Salmon who cast ballots in favor of the initiative can block extraction of an estimated $300 billion worth of gold and copper and veto a project that is one of the Alaskan government’s top priorities. But the issue is quickly going back to court, where a judge in Anchorage will hear arguments Nov. 7 on the legality of the ballot measure. “What you’re going to see is they all probably spent $600,000 or $700,000 to try to influence what ends up being about 520 people who voted in the election,” Lamar Cotten, manager of the Lake and Peninsula Bor-

ough, population about 1,700, said in an interview. “But it’s really a big state issue. “Are we going to allow our cities and boroughs to have power to reach in and control what goes on on state land? “That’s obviously the big question not just for this borough, but for the whole state.”

Far-ranging impact The Pebble Mine controversy has spread far outside Alaska. The site lies high in the watershed above Lake Iliamna and Bristol Bay, one of the last great refuges for wild salmon in the U.S. and home to one of the nation’s biggest commercial fisheries. The often-displayed photos of former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin going salmon fishing with her husband, Todd? Most were taken at Bristol Bay. Pebble Limited Partnership, the joint venture that is proposing the mine, filed suit even before the election to block the initiative. The measure prohibits any mining project of 640 acres or more that would have a “significant adverse impact” on fisheries. Pebble developers have said the mine wouldn’t, in fact, pollute waterways. They cite a Superior Court judge’s ruling last month that discounted concerns about acid rock drainage and purported problems with ground and surface water. The court concluded that years of exploratory operations so far have caused no significant environmental problems. Jill Dole Clallam County Health and Human Services Department

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Celebrating the grand opening of Helping Others With Life, or HOWL, are, from left, Ed Majka, Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors Howard and Leslie Fisher; Jerry Jackson, Rachelle Weiss-Blanchard and Kenny Towle of HOWL; Bev’s Biz owner Bev Wilson; Janet Priesthof of HOWL; and Port Angeles Ambassadors Dana Siebel and Louann Yager. HOWL’s community programs include support groups, homeless outreach and a talking circle for single parents. Partial funds for programs are raised through costume rentals and Bev’s Biz gift shop, all located at 230 W. Eighth St. in Port Angeles. For more information about the new nonprofit, visit www.thehowlteam.com or phone 360-452-6004.

Ruling backs Forest Service Road limits in wilderness upheld in court Peninsula Daily News news services

DENVER — A federal appeals court has upheld a Clinton-era executive order prohibiting roads on nearly 50 million acres of land in national forests across the United States, a ruling hailed by environmentalists as one of the most significant in decades. Mining and energy companies, however, say it could limit development of natural resources such as coal, oil and natural gas. The unanimous ruling, issued by a three-judge panel of the 10th U.S. Cir-

cuit Court of Appeals, said a lower court had erred in finding for the state of Wyoming, the plaintiff in the case along with the Colorado Mining Association, and ordered that the rule be put into force nationally. Wyoming had argued that preventing road construction into or on national forests or other lands is a de facto wilderness designation, something that only Congress can do, and that the Forest Service had exceeded its own authority in trying to put the system into effect. In a 120-page decision, the court said that full wilderness protection was far deeper than the mere banning of roads in certain places and that the Forest Service had broad jurisdiction in setting the balance of uses on the lands that it

Verizon quarterly earnings rise by adjusting pension accounting The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Earnings doubled at Verizon Communications Inc. in the latest quarter due to pension accounting effects, but the bottom-line result masked a weak quarter in the local-phone division, which was hammered by a strike and a hurricane. In wireless, Verizon, the largest carrier, kept adding more high-paying subscribers than rival AT&T Inc.

But like AT&T, it was hurt by the delayed launch of the new iPhone model, and missed it analyst expectations for the number of new subscribers on contract-based plans. Verizon on Friday said its net income rose to $1.38 billion, or 49 cents per share, in the three months ended Sept. 30. That’s up from $659 million, or 23 cents per share, a year ago.

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manages. “The Forest Service did not usurp congressional authority because the roadless rule did not establish de facto wilderness,” the court said in a decision written by Judge Jerome A. Holmes, who was nominated to the court by President George W. Bush.

Appeal possible? Gov. Matt Mead of Wyoming, a Republican, said in a statement that the state was reviewing the ruling. It has the option of taking to the case to the Supreme Court or asking the full 10th Circuit to review the three-judge decision. But supporters of the Clinton rule said they hoped that Friday’s ruling, which echoes a similar conclusion

in 2009 by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in California, would prove to be the last word on the subject. The decision preserves areas where outdoor enthusiasts like to hunt, fish, hike and camp, supporters said. It also protects water quality and wildlife habitat for grizzly bears, lynx and Pacific salmon, supporters say. “Without the roadless rule, protection of these national forests would be left to a patchwork management system that in the past resulted in millions of acres lost to logging, drilling and other industrial development,” said Jane Danowitz, director of the Pew Environment Group’s U.S. public lands program. Turn

to

Ruling/D5

Cider: Apples Continued from D3 now, we’re going to focus a little bit more (on that),” Inside Finn River’s bot- Trudy said. tling facility, riddling racks The couple produces hold inverted bottles until a about 350 cases of red wine worker dons rain gear and and 2,500 gallons of cider a pops the tops off, releasing year. the yeast sediment in an Three versions of their explosive spray. Homestead Cider range The bottle is then topped from dry to sweet (8 percent off with clear champagne. alcohol, $14-16). They also produce a ginEaglemount Winery ger-flavored apple cider (8 Driving into Eaglemount percent alcohol, $15) and a Winery is a little like find- much-heralded (and quickly ing the mythical Scottish sold out) quince cider (8 village of Brigadoon. A winding road through percent alcohol, $19). Other products include a a cedar grove breaks into a misty valley filled with perry (pear cider), a mead gnarled apple trees and a and a raspberry cider. Trudy always is experilog cabin. That’s what owner Jim menting, Jim said. Davis found 31 years ago Ports and brandies are when he bushwhacked casking in the wine cellar, through those trees to the and she’s working on a danabandoned 1883 homestead delion wine. with its original Jonathan “She insists we sit on the and Gravenstein apple lawn and pick dandelions. I trees. After years of work — can’t mow the lawn for a and marrying his wife, month,” Jim said. The couple have a strong Trudy — the couple now have a working 35-acre connection to the old homestead with its 25 ancient winery and cidery. He’s the engineer, she’s apple trees. the winemaker. “We feel like we’re just The couple have been keeping up the tradition,” producing red wines for sev- Trudy said. eral years, adding cider a ________ few years ago. They recently planted an Craig Sailor is a reporter for the English and French cider Tacoma News Tribune. This story apple orchard. was transmitted by McClatchy “Cider is so hot right News Service.


BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

D5

Congress may curb military retirements The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The government’s promise of lifetime health care for the military’s men and women is suddenly a little less sacrosanct as Congress looks to slash trillion-dollar-plus deficits. Republicans and Democrats alike are signaling a willingness — unheard of at the height of two postSept. 11 wars in Iraq and Afghanistan — to make military retirees pay more for coverage. It’s a reflection of Washington’s newfound embrace of fiscal austerity and the Pentagon’s push to cut health care costs that have skyrocketed from $19 billion in 2001 to $53 billion. The numbers are daunting for a military focused on building and arming an allvolunteer force for war. The Pentagon is providing health care coverage for 3.3 million active duty personnel and their dependents and 5.5 million retirees, eligible dependents and surviving spouses. Retirees outnumber the active duty, 2.3 million to 1.4 million. Combined with the billions in retirement pay, it’s no surprise that Defense Secretary Leon Panetta recently said personnel costs have put the Pentagon “on an unsustainable course.” Yet the resistance to health care changes is fierce. Powerful veterans groups and retired generals are mobilizing to fight any changes, arguing that Americans who were willing to die for their country should be treated differently than the average worker. The American Legion has sent a letter to every member of the House and Senate pleading with them to spare health care benefits. The Veterans of Foreign Wars has urged its 2 million members, their families and

The Associated Press

Command Maj. Gen. David Perkins, left, and Command Sgt. Major Daniel Dailey lead in the soldiers of the 4th I.D. Headquarters during a homecoming ceremony Friday at Ft. Carson, Colo. no fee for participation. Obama had proposed an initial annual fee of $200. Levin said future increases in fees should be tied to the same index used to determine hikes in the TRICARE Prime program, which has the lowest out-ofpocked expenses. McCain also urged the supercommittee to consider restricting working-age military retirees and their dependents from enrolling in TRICARE Prime. The retirees could still enroll in other TRICARE programs. McCain pointed

Ruling: Forest access

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Continued from D4 activities, such as bicycles areas of Idaho. Colorado, like Idaho, and ATVs, which the wilU.S. Forest Service Chief derness category forbids, tried crafting its own roadless rule when the court Thomas Tidwell also they said. Conflicting federal court challenges left the federal applauded the decision. The Colorado Mining rulings have upheld and policy in doubt. Its proposal is awaiting Association said in a sta- overturned the road-buildfinal approval from Agriculaatement it was disap- ing ban. pointed that the ruling did The 9th Circuit threw ture Secretary Tom Vilsack. The Colorado rule would not reflect “a practical out a 2005 Bush adminisunderstanding” of the tration policy that opened carve out exceptions to the impact on mining jobs or some of the roadless areas federal rule to allow methenergy needs. ane venting at existing coal to potential development. “It is important to operations, potential ski develop high-quality coal Alaska, Idaho issues resort expansions and forand other mineral reserves est thinning. Two other legal actions impacted by this regulation The Obama administrahere in the United States to protect roadless areas tion has said it will defend and in Colorado, both to are pending, including a the federal rule. ensure our nation’s energy lawsuit contesting applica“These areas are vital for security and reduce our tion of the roadless rule to protecting watersheds, and dependence on minerals national forests in Alaska, providing recreation, huntproduced in other coun- and a suit challenging a ing and fishing opportunitries,” the statement said. separate, less protective ties,” Tidwell said in a writThe U.S. Forest Service rule that applies only to ten statement. currently manages more than 190 million acres of land used for multiple purposes that must comply with strict rules on land use changes spelled out in the That’s where we come in. We’ll help you craft a federal Wilderness Act and compelling message and create the tools you need to National Environmental get the results you want! Policy Act. The roadless rule was Let LBD be a partner in your put in place by the Clinton success — call for a free administration in 2001, not consultation. LAUREL BLACK DESIGN long before George W. Bush took office as president. Print & Web Design • Marketing Support • Creative Services The rule followed more www.laurelblack.com • 246 Patterson, PA 360.457.0217 • 360.457.0217 than two years of public hearings and 1.6 million comments.

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The fees had been unchanged for 11 years at $230 a year for an individual and $460 for a family. Asked about the recommendations from Levin and McCain to the supercommittee, McKeon’s office said the House has already made changes and suggested additional savings come from civilian rather military health care and retirement programs. The House vote to raise the annual TRICARE Prime fees by $2.50 for individuals and $5 for families.

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Wyoming’s attorneys had argued the rule violated the 1964 Wilderness Act because the rule’s definition of roadless lands was synonymous with wilderness lands. The 1964 Wilderness Act states only Congress can designate wilderness lands. The U.S. Department of Agriculture and environmental groups said there are differences between the designations. Roadless areas allow for some mineral development and more recreational

out that the Congressional Budget Office has estimated that such a move would save $111 billion over 10 years. Active-duty personnel still would be enrolled in the program automatically. In the House, lawmakers are less inclined to make any changes in health care benefits. Rep. Howard “Buck” McKeon, R-Calif., chairman of the House Armed Services Committee, agreed to a slight increase in TRICARE Prime fees for working-age military retirees.

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friends to contact lawmak- P r e s i d e n t ers and deliver the same B a r a c k Obama and message. congressional RepubliTRICARE restrictions cans set in The two groups were m o t i o n unnerved when both par- some $450 ties’ leaders on the Senate b i l l i o n Panetta Armed Services Committee worth of — Carl Levin, D-Mich., and cuts in projected defense John McCain, R-Ariz. — spending over 10 years. recommended that the speIt’s a reality check for cial deficit-cutting super- the Defense Department, committee look at raising whose budget has nearly enrollment fees and impos- doubled to some $700 biling restrictions on the mili- lion in the 10 years since tary’s health care program, the Sept. 11 terror attack. known as TRICARE. That amount doesn’t Current military mem- include the trillion-plus bers would be grandfa- spent on the wars in Iraq thered in. and Afghanistan. McCain and Levin also The 12-member, bipartifavored creating a commis- san supercommittee has a sion to look at military mandate to come up with at retirement benefits and least $1.2 trillion in cuts by make recommendations for Nov. 23. changes. If it fails to produce a “Any changes to TRI- plan or Congress rejects its CARE that put the burden proposal, automatic, acrossback on the beneficiaries is the-board cuts of $1.2 trilnot supported by the Ameri- lion kick in, half of it from can Legion,” said Peter Gay- defense spending. tan, the group’s executive Panetta said $600 billion director. more in cuts over the next He wondered about decade atop the $450 billion future benefits for his in cuts passed this summer 19-year-old nephew who would represent a “doomsheads to Afghanistan in day” for the nation’s miliDecember. tary. The willingness in ConRepublicans and Demogress to consider cost-cut- crats have echoed his apocting changes to the mili- alyptic warning. tary’s entitlement programs In their separate letters is shared by other senators, to the supercommittee, from members of the Armed Levin and McCain said Services panel to budget- they reject any deeper cuts conscious lawmakers in in overall defense spending both the Republican and beyond the 10-year, $450 Democratic ranks such as billion cuts. Sens. Tom Coburn, R-Okla., Determined to avoid and Mark Warner, D-Va. spending reductions that “I think we have to look would hit troop numbers, at whether savings can be aircraft, ships and weapons, achieved, but we have to Levin, McCain and other keep our promise to people lawmakers are urging budwho were recruited based get-cutters to scrutinize the on those benefits, and we military entitlement proalso ought to look at grams. “I think they may be facwhether there’s ways to improve the benefit struc- ing reality and want to ture,” Sen. Susan Collins, soften the blow some,” said R-Maine, said in an inter- former Rep. Ike Skelton, D-Mo., who served as House view last week. Armed Services chairman. “They’re both very Many worries responsible when it comes That prospect has Joe to the troops.” Davis, a spokesman for the Veterans of Foreign Wars, TRICARE fee fearful of the next step. Levin and McCain sup“All our worries are starting to come to fruition,” port establishing an annual enrollment fee for TRIDavis said. The debt accord reached CARE for Life, the health this past summer between care program that now has

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D6

BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Well, that didn’t take very long Medicare to blunt 2012 Social Security increase By Stephen Ohlemacher increases averaging $18 a month, or about $216 for The Associated Press the year. WASHINGTON — That In all, 1 in 5 U.S. resididn’t last long. dents stand to get a raise About 55 million Social from the cost-of-living Security recipients will get adjustment, or COLA. their first increase in beneAdvocates for seniors fits next year since 2009 — say the raise is welcome a 3.6 percent raise. and overdue. But higher Medicare “It may be cold comfort, premiums could erase part however, once they see just of it. how high next year’s MediFor some, higher Medi- care premiums will go,” said care Part B premiums could Max Richtman, president wipe out as much as a and CEO of the National fourth of their raise from Committee to Preserve Social Security, according to Social Security and Mediprojections by the trustees care. who oversee the programs. The annual cost-of-living Medicare is expected to adjustment is tied to an announce 2012 Part B pre- inflation measure released miums as early as next Wednesday. week. The measure, which was The premiums, which adopted in the 1970s, procover doctor visits, are duced no COLA in 2010 or deducted automatically 2011 because inflation was from monthly Social Secu- too low. rity payments. Those were the first two The Social Security years without a COLA since Administration announced automatic increases were the pay increase Wednes- enacted in 1975. day, offering a measure of Monthly Social Security comfort to millions of retir- payments average $1,082, ees and disabled people, or about $13,000 a year. many who have seen their Medicare Part B premiretirement accounts dwin- ums must be set each year dle, home values drop and to cover 25 percent of proout-of-pocket medical costs gram costs. rise in the years since their By law, they have been last raise. frozen at 2009 levels for about 75 percent of benefiGoing up ciaries because there has been no increase in Social Starting in January, 55 Security payments. million Social Security recipients will get increases Medicare premiums averaging $39 a month, or just over $467 for the year. That means the entire On Dec. 30, more than 8 premium hike has been million people who receive borne by the remaining 25 Supplemental Security percent, which includes Income, the disability pro- new enrollees, high-income gram for the poor, will get families and low-income

The Associated Press

In 2012, about 55 million Social Security recipients will get their first increase in benefits since 2009. But higher Medicare premiums could erase a big chunk of it. beneficiaries who have their premiums paid by Medicaid, the federal-state health care program for the poor. The 2009 premium levels are $96.40 a month. Most of those who enrolled in the program in 2010 pay $110.50 a month and most of those who enrolled in 2011 pay $115.40. In May, the Medicare trustees said they expected the Part B premium to be $106.60 a month in 2012, a figure that could change when the actual premium is set. At that rate, about a quarter of Medicare beneficiaries would see their premiums go down. The rest would pay $10.20 more each month, erasing about a fourth of Social Security COLA for the average recipient. An Obama administration official suggested the

Part B premium could be lower than the projection, but did not reveal the amount. “The administration will have an announcement about premiums in the days ahead that we believe will alleviate some of these concerns,” said the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity. ARP Executive Vice President Nancy LeaMond said the COLA “underscores the importance of Social Security as the only guaranteed, lifelong and inflation-adjusted source of retirement income for most Americans.” “Unfortunately,” she added, “the increase announced (Wednesday) will not completely ease their burden. “Medicare premiums are also expected to rise for many. “And with the decline in

housing values, deep losses to retirement and savings accounts, and skyrocketing health and prescription drug costs, millions of older Americans continue to struggle to make ends meet.”

Tax increase The amount of wages subject to Social Security taxes will also go up next year, resulting in a tax increase for about 10 million workers, the Social Security Administration said. This year, the first $106,800 in wages is subject to Social Security payroll taxes. Next year, the limit will increase to $110,100. Workers pay a 6.2 percent Social Security tax on wages, which is matched by employers. For 2011, the tax rate for

workers was reduced to 4.2 percent. The tax cut is scheduled to expire at the end of the year, though President Obama wants to expand it and extend it for another year, an effort that Congress is likely to approve. Federal law requires the program to base annual payment increases on the Consumer Price Index for Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers, or CPI-W. Officials compare consumer prices in the third quarter of each year — the months of July, August and September — with the same months in the previous year. If consumer prices increase from year to year, Social Security recipients automatically get higher payments, starting the following January. If prices drop, the payments stay unchanged. Social Security payments increased by 5.8 percent in 2009, the largest increase in 27 years, after energy prices spiked in 2008. But energy prices quickly dropped and home prices became soft in markets across the country, contributing to lower inflation in the past two years. As a result, Social Security recipients got an increase in 2009 that was far larger than actual inflation. However, they couldn’t get another increase until consumer prices exceeded the levels measured in 2008. This year, consumer prices in July, August and September were 3.6 percent higher than those measured in 2008, resulting in the COLA.

Navy news: sub captain replaced submarine this year. Cmdr. Michael Varney of BANGOR — The com- the fast attack submarine mander of a Trident missile USS Connecticut was submarine based at Bangor relieved in June for mishanhas been relieved. dling classified information. Submarine Group 9 spokesman Lt. Ed Early said In other Navy news Cmdr. Joseph Nosse was Some Everett residents removed from the USS Kentucky for shortfalls in profes- can tell when the aircraft sional performance, not per- carrier Abraham Lincoln is sonal conduct. in port because their garage Nosse took command of doors may open on their own Kentucky’s Gold Crew in Feb- and keyless-entry devices on ruary 2010 and remained in cars stop working. charge when the Blue and The controls for the small Gold crews were combined in devices are overpowered at August in preparation for the times by some radio signals sub’s refueling next year at from the ship. Owners may Puget Sound Naval Ship- have to see dealers for yard. devices with different freNosse is the second Ban- quencies because the miligor commander to lose his tary’s needs take precedence.

The Associated Press

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Vinegar business simmers in Port Angeles lodge that Wall has renovated. Through her business, Odd Art, PORT ANGELES — Maureen she wholesales the vinegar to local Wall has bought six new wooden merchants. barrels to age her red wine vinegar. The vinegar is available at the The barrels are in the basement Camaraderie Cellars winery in of Wall’s home and business at Port Angeles; The Red Rooster Gro314 W. First St., a yellow downtown cery in Sequim; Nash’s Farm Store building constructed in 1912 as an in Sequim; Wine on the Waterfront International Order of Odd Fellows in The Landing mall on the Port

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Maureen Wall shows off a bottle of her homemade vinegar next to aging barrels of the product in the basement of her downtown Port Angeles building.

Peninsula Daily News

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Angeles waterfront and Pane d’ Amore bakeries in Port Townsend and Sequim. The wine comes from Camaraderie Cellars. The aging process can last five years. For more information, contact Wall at 360-460-5483 or click on Odd Art’s Facebook page, http:// tinyurl.com/paoddart.

Federal threat stirs medical pot shutdown The Associated Press

LAKE FOREST, Calif. — A letter from federal prosecutors accomplished what nearly $600,000 in legal fees couldn’t do in this Orange County suburb — it shut down medical marijuana shops. Two weeks after California’s four U.S. attorneys announced they were cracking down on dozens of operations across the state growing and selling medical pot illegally, all eight collectives that occupied the second floor of a Lake Forest mini-mall have closed. Across the Central District of California, which stretches from Santa Barbara to San Bernardino counties, many of the 38 clinics have closed because landlords, threatened with criminal charges or seizure of their assets, were given just 14 days to evict their clients, a period that expires Friday. Other districts in Cali-

fornia gave pot dispensaries more time to comply. Some smaller California communities like Lake Forest have struggled in recent years to regulate the clinics, while others have banned pot shops altogether. Cities such as Los Angeles and San Jose have sought to rein in a large number of collectives that have cropped up. The fight has cost local municipalities millions of dollars in legal fees as it has shifted between city halls and courtrooms. Frustrated and fed-up with pot collectives flouting their laws, cities asked the federal government for help. The recent action has drawn a backlash from medical marijuana advocates who argue the collectives are protected by California law, which allows the drug to be cultivated and supplied to ill people on a nonprofit basis. Pot remains illegal under federal law.


BusinessPoliticsEnvironment

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

D7

 $ Briefly . . . Continued from D1 Open to the public, the chamber’s Monday lunch­ eons begin at noon in the upstairs banquet room at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. Luncheon tickets are $13 and can be purchased from the meeting room cashier.

KONP talk guests

Send us your business news

PORT ANGELES — Here is this week’s sched­ ule for the 1:05 p.m. to 2 p.m. local talk show seg­ ment on KONP radio at 1450 AM, 102.1 FM and www.konp.com on the Internet outside the Port Angeles area. Station manager Todd Ortloff hosts the Monday through Thursday segments, and Karen Calhoun Hanan hosts “Art Beat” on Fri­ days. This week’s scheduled lineup: ■  Monday: Clallam County commissioner can­ didates Jim McEntire, Republican, and Linda Barnfather, Democrat. ■  Tuesday: Port Ange­ les City Council Position No. 1 candidates Brad Col­ lins and Andrew Schwab. In the second segment, City Council Position 5 candidates Dan Di Guilio and Noelle Fuller. ■  Wednesday: Clallam County Economic Develop­ ment Council Executive Director Linda Rotmark and Port of Port Angeles Commissioner John Cal­ houn. ■  Thursday: Port Angeles City Council Posi­ tion 6 candidates Don Perry and Sissi Bruch. In the second segment, Hospital District No. 2 (Olympic Medical Center) candidates John Nutter and Jeanne LaBrecque. ■  Friday: Port Angeles Symphony conductor Adam Stern. In the second segment, Peninsula Daily News col­ umnist Mary Lou Sanelli presents a “From a Writer’s Point of View” reading. In the final segment, author and forensics inves­ tigator Lisa Black.

to The Associated Press. Supporters of the peti­ tion fear that the public disclosure of names will lead to harassment. The Attorney General’s Office says disclosure is necessary under public records laws. Referendum 71 asked voters to approve or reject a domestic partnership law approved by lawmakers and the governor. The law granted regis­ tered domestic partners additional state rights pre­ viously given only to mar­ ried couples.

lion workers, said the changes were forced by ris­ ing health care costs. A number of companies have been looking for ways to cut health care costs and have shifted more of the burden to their employees.

GE up 18%

FAIRFIELD, Conn. — General Electric Co.’s third-quarter profit rose 18 Prevention program percent as its lending SEQUIM — The Pre­ business continued to vention Works! five-year rebound. GE is a barometer of the plan will be presented to economy because it reaches the Sequim-Dungeness Val­ so many industries. ley Chamber of Commerce Coal terminal eyed It builds everything from membership on Tuesday. COOS BAY, Ore. — The jet engines to refrigerators. Speaking will be Nancy Its GE Capital lending Oregon International Port Martin, retired executive arm is involved in a variety of Coos Bay is talking to a director of Parentline of of businesses including company interested in Port Angeles. shipping coal through port credit cards and real estate. She is expected to detail The company said it facilities. Prevention Works! plans to benefited most from GE The World newspaper increase healthy family Capital, which boosted reported that the formal behaviors and academic segment earnings 79 agreement to negotiate standing among youth, and came up at a Port Commis­ percent to $1.47 billion in decrease child abuse and the quarter. Its industrial sion meeting Thursday neglect, substance abuse orders grew 16 percent. night. and domestic violence. The industrial and The name of the com­ Tuesday’s chamber pany and details about how financial giant reported meeting begins with busi­ overall net income of $2.34 much coal would be ness networking at 11:45 billion for the three-month involved were not dis­ a.m. and food service at period that ended Sept. 30, closed. noon. compared with $1.98 billion A proposal to ship mil­ Luncheon reservations a year earlier. Earnings rose eninsula aily ews lions of tons of coal from closed Friday for the meet­ to 22 cents per share from Montana and Wyoming to ing at SunLand Golf and 18 cents per share. Asia by way of the Colum­ Country Club, 109 Hilltop bia River port of Longview Drive. ments can be made outside business community in Oil prices rise, fall has been challenged by Seating is available for of business hours. 2012 and beyond will also PORT ANGELES — environmentalists. For more information, those who don’t have lunch. be discussed. North Olympic Peninsula Railroad service was phone James at Beauty & Further information is Panelists will include gas prices are going up recently restored to the The Beach at 360-417available by calling 360local merchants represent­ again, averaging $3.82 a Coos Bay area. 1586. ing a cross section of Port 683-6197 or emailing Currently, the only West gallon on Saturday, up 5 Townsend businesses. lynn@sequimchamber.com. Coast coal export terminal cents from last weekend, a Those interested in Irvine attends is southeast of Vancouver, Peninsula Daily News sur­ attending should RSVP to Manager to appear PORT ANGELES — B.C. vey showed. director@ptmainstreet.org Jean Irvine of Coldwell FORKS — Dave Ged­ Prices ranged from $3.69 or phone 360-385-7911. Banker Uptown Realty lund, manager of Forks New tourism plans to $3.95 a gallon in Jeffer­ Outfitters, is the scheduled recently attended the VICTORIA — The Brit­ son and Clallam counties. Washington State Associa­ speaker at this week’s Rising oil prices have ish Columbia government First Fed’s support tion of Realtors’ 78th membership luncheon of been cited as a key reason will announce a new pro­ PORT ANGELES — annual ED.CON Education the Forks Chamber of for continued high prices. vincial tourism strategy Conference & Trade Show First Federal has donated Commerce on Wednesday. Benchmark crude oil this week, says Jobs, Tour­ $6,000 to support “A Taste The meeting, open to the at the Hilton Airport Inn rose $1.33 Friday to finish ism and Innovation Minis­ of the Peninsula,” a fund­ public, starts with a no-host Hotel in SeaTac. the day at $87.40 per barrel ter Pat Bell. The tworaiser next month for the lunch at noon at JT’s Sweet in New York. Bell said day event Olympic Peninsula YMCA. Stuffs, 80 N. Forks Ave. Brent crude, used to the strategy focused on First Lunch costs $8; a bowl price many international has been Federal’s of soup; $4.75; and a cup of new pro­ kinds of oil, fell 20 cents to under grams and donation soup, $4. end at $109.56 per barrel in develop­ resources came from Jobless office Phone Marcia Bingham, London. ment for available to its Commu­ chamber director, at 360In other energy trading, OLYMPIA — The state seven Realtors. nity Divi­ agency that processes heating oil fell 1.26 cents to 374-2531 for further infor­ months and “This dend Pro­ unemployment claims is finish at $3.0175 a gallon. mation. Irvine is “a whole year’s Bell gram, which planning layoffs of its own. new Gasoline futures rose ED.CON supports The Employment Secu­ about a penny to end at approach to Cronk Narcotics talk provided me with an over­ events and rity Department issued $2.6846 a gallon. Natural tourism marketing.” PORT ANGELES — view of the industry’s most activities that benefit the notice Friday that it will gas was virtually The strategy is expected State Patrol Detective impressive technology, cut 222 jobs in January. community. to be laid out during the unchanged at $3.6290 per Michael Grall makes a marketing and business Agency spokeswoman “First Federal truly 18th annual B.C. Tourism thousand cubic feet. return appearance to dis­ development resources, as Sheryl Hutchison says makes a difference in our Industry Conference start­ cuss drug abuse and pre­ well as classes on foreclo­ more layoffs are expected community,” said YMCA ing Monday and continuing Nonferrous metals vention at this week’s Port sures, bank owned proper­ next summer. through to Wednesday at CEO Kyle Cronk. “Partner­ Angeles Business Associa­ NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous ties and USDA Loans, so Hutchison says federal the Victoria Conference ing with First Federal tion breakfast meeting on metal prices Friday. that I can provide the most allows the Y to impact even funding is on the decline. Centre next to the Fair­ Aluminum - $0.9849 per lb., Tuesday. The agency has already mont Empress hotel. comprehensive home-buy­ more people throughout London Metal Exch. Grall, a 12-year narcot­ reduced its workforce by ing and selling programs to the community.” The B.C. government Copper - $3.3136 Cathode full ics detective who is part of my Port Angeles and 300 positions, with the con­ shut down the government plate, LME. The fifth annual “A the Olympic Peninsula clusion of many temporary Sequim clients,” said - $3.2190 N.Y. Merc Taste of the Peninsula” will jobs, some resignations and corporation Tourism B.C. in spotCopper Narcotics Enforcement Fri. Irvine. 2009. be held at the Elks Naval Team, which covers Clal­ Lead - $1890.00 metric ton, about 40 layoffs. For more information, Bell said he’s been in Lodge, 131 E. First St., lam and Jefferson counties, phone Irvine at 360-417London Metal Exch. Hutchison warns that discussions with tourism Zinc - $0.8310 per lb., London first spoke to PABA last the smaller staffing levels 2797 or visit www.uptown- from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sat­ industry associations about Metal Exch. November. urday, Nov. 5. could mean longer wait realty.com. creating a new provincial Gold - $1642.50 Handy & HarHe is expected to update The event celebrates the times for people seeking destination marketing man (only daily quote). local drug trends, including bounty of North Olympic help from the agency. organization, which could Gold - $1635.10 troy oz., NY Merchants meeting Peninsula farms and food recent incidents of heroin The department’s work­ end up being something Merc spot Fri. PORT TOWNSEND — overdoses. load remains high, with the similar to the former Tour­ producers, local wineries, Silver - $31.230 Handy & HarBusiness owners will dis­ Open to the public, state’s unemployment rate ism B.C. agency. man (only daily quote). breweries and the area’s cuss “Strengthening Your Tuesday’s PABA meeting Silver - $31.173 troy oz., N.Y. still above 9 percent. culinary talent. Merc spot Fri. Business During Your ‘Off begins at 7:30 a.m. at The department Local winemakers and Platinum - $1515.00 troy oz., Joshua’s Restaurant, 113 Season’” at the Port Nation/World beer brewers will offer tast­ employed about 2,600 peo­ N.Y. (contract). DelGuzzi Drive. Townsend Main Street ple as of June 30, 2010. ings, and chefs will provide Platinum - $1503.70 troy oz., There is a $2.16 mini­ Merchant Breakfast on food samples prepared with N.Y. Merc spot Fri. Wal-Mart curtails Documents halted mum charge by Joshua’s Thursday, Nov. 3. locally harvested ingredi­ Peninsula Daily News, for those who do not order It will be held at The NEW YORK — WalOLYMPIA — State offi­ ents. Victoria Times Colonist breakfast. Public House, 1038 Water Mart Stores Inc., the cials have stopped releas­ and The Associated Press Live jazz will be pro­ St., from 7:45 a.m. to 9:45 ing copies of signature peti­ nation’s largest private vided by the Taste of Jazz New hours a.m. employer, is scaling back tions that forced a vote on Sextet of local musicians the eligibility of health care Coffee and a continental PORT ANGELES — a 2009 domestic partner­ Ed Donohue, Chuck coverage offered to future breakfast will be served. ship law. Blue Mountain Animal Easton, Andy Geiger, Al The Secretary of State’s part-time workers and Cost is $5 for Main Street Clinic has added early Harris, Ted Enderle and Office said Friday that it is raising premiums for many members and $7 for non­ morning and late evening Tom Svornich. A sprightly little market of its full-timers. has suspended the release members. hours to give clients more Tickets, which include a Industry observers said of the documents until an unlike any you’ve seen Attendees will hear flexibility in scheduling appeals court can consider the changes could have about marketing/promotion two-week YMCA fitness veterinary visits for pets. pass, are $45 and are avail­ an emergency motion that implications for millions of ideas that have worked in The clinic is now open Ten Reasons able at the YMCA, 302 S. seeks to keep the names of other workers, as more from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Port Townsend and other Francis St., in Port Ange­ signers private. companies on the fence communities on Tuesdays and Thursday. to Shop at The state has already could replicate its moves. They will then break into les. Normal business hours McPhee’s Grocery For more information, The discounter, which released more than 30 sets small groups to brainstorm are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on employs more than 1.4 mil­ phone the YMCA at 360of the signatures, including marketing/promotion ideas, Monday, Wednesday and 1. Our diet tea comes in pretty 452-9244 or visit www. develop joint marketing little green boxes. $2.99 Friday. clallamcountyymca.org. strategies and strengthen The clinic is located at 2. Our Wonder Bread comes in a For more information 2972 Old Olympic Highway partnerships with business pretty white bag-thing. $2.09 neighbors to help sustain all about First Federal’s Com­ For more information, 3. Our potatoes come in a skin during downtown construc­ munity Dividend Program, phone 360-457-3842 or kind-of-thing. visit www.doinggoodfeelstion next year. visit www.bluemountain 4. Our Pepsi Cola comes in a Ideas to help benefit the good.com. vet.com. can whatchamacallit. 59¢ DO YOU HAVE a business expansion planned, staffing change or a new product line? Are you starting a new business? The Peninsula Daily News is happy to mention news of your business in our daily Business Briefly column. Simply send in the information — including a phone number for us to get additional information, if necessary — to the PDN in any of the following methods: ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521. ■ Mail it to PDN news, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ E-mail it to news@peninsuladailynews.com. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is of high resolution. Please note: We cannot publish items by private businesses soliciting business — e.g., merchandise sales, paid seminars, openings in preschools or other paid educational or training programs. These need to be addressed as paid advertisements. For questions, or to get a Business Briefly form faxed or mailed to you, please call 360-417-3527 weekdays.

P

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PORT ANGELES — Hair stylist Alisa James has joined Beauty & The Beach Salon & Gifts, 528 E. First St. James studied cos­ metology at Gene Juarez Academy in Seattle. She is available for appoint­ James ments from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday. Walk-ins are welcome, and additional appoint­

5. Our plantain chips ($2.99) are lightly salted, but our kosher salt ($3.19) isn’t. It’s heavily salted. 6. We sell different flours, but don’t sell different flowers. 7. Our peanut butter selection runs the full gamut from A to B. 8. Is a special day coming up for a loved one? Get her a necklace! (35¢) Ages 4 and Older. Candy 9. We sell candy bars–from Abba-Zabas to Zagnuts. 90¢ 10. Buying cookies here exhibits maturity. Buying cookies elsewhere exposes a sugar dependency and possibly a character flaw.

717 RACE ST. PORT ANGELES


D8

Peninsula Daily News

Sunday, October 23, 2011

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


Classified

Peninsula Daily News

BETWEEN SEQUIM & PA PEACEFUL & PRIVATE SETTING

WRE/Port Angeles

Kathy Love

360-460-7322 360-683-1500 www.sequimagent.com

EASY LIVING

190 Priest Rd. Steve Marble PO Box 1060 360-808-2088 Sequim, WA 98382 smarble@olypen.com 360-683-3900 www.blueskysequim.com

MANY POSSIBILITIES

COMMERCIAL POSSIBILITES

(360) 460-3831 Email: jennifer@olypen.com

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Lots of options - either with its current use as a 2 BR home on over 1/2 acre, or develop as a commercial property with a CSD Zoning, with many allowable uses. $200,000 ML#262004 Call KATHY today!

Level .95 acre parcel of land. Partially treed. 1977 single wide mobile home. Newer range, refrigerator and dishwasher. Older detached garage with shop area. ML#261954/277494 $90,000

Jennifer Holcomb

1A407762

1A407782

1A407777

IN HENDRICKSON PARK. Open floor plan, 2 BR/2 BA, kitchen w/breakfast bar, dining room, living room. Master w/large walk-in closet, MABA w/2 closets. Low maintenance yard, 10x12 storage shed in back yard w/power, close to Safeway, SARC, stores, Olympic Discovery Trail. $79,000 ML#261616 Call SHERYL & JAN

Neat & clean 4 BR/1.5 BA home in country neighborhood. Home features updated kitchen, tons of natural light, huge family room and spacious fenced yard. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac off of Mt. Pleasant Rd. ML#261483 $169,000 JUST CALL JENNIFER HOLCOMB

This stunningly elegant waterfront home has 3 BR/3.5 BA and 2,733 SF right on Sequim Bay. Enjoy views of the water and woods from throughout the home. With custom detailing from the hardwood floors to the cathedral ceilings, this home shouts quality. More info and photos at www.SequimBayHome.com ML#262111 $699,000. Call Steve Marble 360-808-2088 or Gail Sumpter 360-477-9361

Cell: 360-808-0384 Office: 452-3333 1-800-453-9157 klove@olypen.com www.portangelesrealty.com

Liz Parks ABR, CDPE Designated Broker

LITTLE BIT COUNTRY

1A407772

This 2005 manufactured home on 1 acre with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths and a detached workshop is a great value at $125,000! ML#262114

E1

1A407785

Fifth Avenue

SEQUIM BAY WATERFRONT

1A407760

1A407784

Great split level 4 BR/2 full BA + 2 half BA, 2,478 SF home on 2.50 acres at the end of a cul-de-sac. Attached 3-car garage + detached 2-car garage/workshop finished, heated 220V. Property is private & sunny with a park-like feel. ML#262103 $340,000

Sunday, October 23, 2011

A beautiful home and barn on 5+ acres just minutes from town - peace and quiet. Sit on the front porch and enjoy the views. Then amble from the kitchen past the breakfast nook into the great room with fireplace. Love dining in the formal dining room. Fantastic master suite plus 2 additional bedrooms and an office. 564 SF barn has a shop, loft studio, 12x12 tack room & even 2 stalls for the horses. Even more - 2 acres of fenced pasture. ML#261521 $699,900

WRE/Sequim - East

Jan Sivertsen 360-461-4306 sequimhomes@olypen.com

TOWN & COUNTRY

UPTOWN REALTY Kathy Brown, CRS, ABR, GRI Office: (360) 417-2785 Cell: (360) 461-4460 www.RealEstateinPortAngeles.com

PATTY BRUECKNER

460-6152 dbrueck@olypen.com

‘R’ IS FOR RIVER FRONT

TOP OF THE WORLD VIEW

EXCELLENT VIEWS

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CAROLYN & Robert DODDS Main Office: 360-683-4844 cell: 360-460-9248 cdodds@olypen.com www.sequimaccess.net

Vivian Landvik, GRI Office: (360) 417-2795 Home: (360) 457-5231 email: vivian@olypen.com

www.calljace.com jace@jacerealestate.com 1234 E. Front St., Port Angeles

CHARMER

FISHERMAN’S PARADISE

TOWN & COUNTRY

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4 SEASONS RANCH

GATED GOLF COURSE VILLAGE HOME

1A407789

1A407764

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Dream view 1.9-Acre property right on the beach front of Clallam Bay. Immaculate park model home with covered deck. Bunk house with bath & extra storage. Fish processing area with everything - even a smoker. RV hookups too. ML#261237 Only $245,000

All brick Del Guzzi home. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, hardwood floors, new roof, new windows and big oversized backyard. Call Thelma. ML#262084/286015 $159,000

2 bedroom, 2 bath. Wood burning stove. Patio - fenced yard. New carpet & paint inside and out. Great room. Landscaped. ML#261663/258153 $45,000

WRE/Sequim - East

UPTOWN REALTY

360.565.2020

1A407783

from this older, two-story home of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, shipping lanes, San Juan Islands, Victoria & Mt. Baker. Home currently separated into two rental properties; one upstairs & one downstairs (both have views!) 2-car attached garage + parking in back off alley. $255,000 ML#261246/235776 Call the DODDS

from this quality built custom home. Fabulous waterfall pond at the entrance. Beautiful brick fireplace is the focus of the comfortable living room. Formal dining rm., super kitchen, a wonderful separate guest house. Just minutes from Port Angeles & oh so private feeling. ML#261360 $385,000

Jace Schmitz, REALTOR®

AFFORDABLE!

1A407778

1A407763

1A407787

JUST REDUCED! One of the best fishing holes around! Gorgeous Sol Duc River front acreage in your very own yard. 7.5 -Acres with 120 feet of river frontage with world class Steelhead and Salmon fishing, regular visits from Elk herd - a perfect place to get in touch with nature. ML#250564 Now Only $92,500 Always Call JACE for Land!

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

Cute 2 BR/1.5 BA rambler, wood stove, laminate floors throughout, newer roof. One car garage and private backyard, paved circle drive. ML#262045 $195,000 Ask for Tim.

2,132 SF. Fireplace marble surround. Hardwood & tile floors. Built-ins, granite tile counters. Daylight basement partially finished w/abundant storage and workshop. Includes Resort amenities. ML#85256 $399,000

® WRE/Port Ludlow

WRE/Port Angeles UPTOWN REALTY

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SUNLAND BARGAIN

Lois Chase Johnson

Tim Riley

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1.5 acres, 2 separate, contiguous parcels, 2 BR/1 BA, 953 SF home. New roof in 2011, septic evaluation is done and registered with the country. Great soil for organic garden. A beautiful setting with sounds of Ennis Creek to soothe your soul. ML#261484 ONLY $130,000

1A407753

www.U-SAVEREALESTATE.COM

1A407765

1A407788

Wonderful and affordable SunLand home. New carpets and freshly painted. Large backyard patio is perfect for entertaining. Large spacious rooms and even an extra room that would be perfect for a hobby or craft room. $169,900

• 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath • Upgraded Flooring • Upgraded Guest Bath • Family Room w/Fireplace • Separate Living Room/Dining • Low Maintenance Yard ML#257171/261638 $220,000

Neat 3 BR/2.5 BA on low-traffic street. Kick back on the front deck & check out the Strait & Mt. Baker. Or enjoy family BBQs in BIG backyard. Large garage. Family rooms upstairs & down allow for separate entertainment areas. ML#262033 $214,000

WRE/SunLand UPTOWN REALTY

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UPTOWN REALTY DICK PILLING Office: (360) 457-1111 Cell: (360) 460-7652 rightguy@olypen.com


E2

Classified

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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OPEN HOUSE

N IO CT U D RE

DIRECTIONS: Washington St. to Sequim Ave., N. on Sequim Ave. L. to Old Olympic Hwy. L. on New Meadows Loop to Lindsay Ln. to 1001.

TOM BLORE

1A407792

1A407761

1A407791

1001 Lindsay Lane, Sequim

Beautiful Custom Home in the Meadows Subdivision. This home features a great kitchen with stainless app., tile floor, island and plenty of cabinets. Living and dining area with hardwood floors and fireplace, custom office or sewing room, laundry room with tub. Heat pump and covered patio. ML#261471 $340,000

928 EAST FIFTH STREET, PORT ANGELES LIGHT & BRIGHT! home with spacious rooms, storage, outdoor living & views plus a garden worthy of living all within this move-in ready immaculate home. 3 BR plus 2 BR suite/office with 3/4 BA & water & Mt. views upstairs. Hot tub on super deck! Too many details to list! Only $209,000 MLS#261706

3002 Oakcrest Loop, Port Angeles EXCEPTIONAL VIEW VALUE! Stained concrete patio to WOW you. Beautiful wood floors invite you into an open great room with cozy wood stove & views of the Strait & NW green trees. Tiled kitchen w/sitting nook & office. Multiple storage areas. Basement offers FR, spacious laundry room, MBR, MBA & 4th BR. Exercise room & more! 2,456 SF! ML#251840

DIRECTIONS: Off First or Front S. on Race St. L. on to E. Fifth. Drive to 928 and JACE sign on the right side of the street.

DIRECTIONS: S. on Laurel, W. on Oakcrest Ave., S. on Oakcrest loop.

®

Cell: 460-4251 Office: 452-3333 Toll Free: 1-800-453-9157 margo@olypen.com

360-683-4116 360-683-7814

Pat Holland 360.670.3976 1234 E. Front St. Port Angeles

OPEN HOUSE

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Sunday, October 23, 2011

1:00 pm to 2:00 pm

2810 S. Oak, Port Angeles

EXCELLENT 3 BR/2 BA 1,590 SF home centrally located, fenced backyard, living room AND family room. Two decks, one on each level facing the water and mountain views, too! Family room features expansive water views, tongue in groove ceiling and two bright skylights. Lots of storage! New interior paint, hardwood floors just refininshed and brand new carpet in living room, family room and stairs. $166,900 MLS#261611 Emilie will be there to answer your questions.

GREAT FEATURES include 4 BR/2.5 BA, 2 story home w/saltwater view, quiet neighborhood, casual living room w/carpeting, wood stove for chilly nights, comfortable family room w/pellet stove, efficient kitchen w/Corian countertops, laundry on each floor. $189,900 MLS#261194

3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1,096 sf on large corner lot. Large kitchen. New carpet. Bathrooms newly remodeled with tile shower and granite countertops. Peek-a-boo water view and mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 27x20 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. $199,000. 360-460-7503

Directions: Race or Laurel, W. on Park, 1st left onto Oak St. Property with be on right side.

Directions: W. on 1st St., L. on Tumwater turns into 5th, house on right side.

Office: (360) 417-2789 1-800-292-2978 talktoemilie@olypen.com

EMILIE THORNTON

Office: (360) 417-2789 1-800-292-2978 talktoemilie@olypen.com 1A407790

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

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A welcoming front porch awaits you as you walk towards this spacious classic craftsman style home which has been lovingly restored to retain its original character. Living room and dining room have luxurious walnut floors and ceiling detail. Strait and mountain views. The lower level is a completely furnished 1 Br. + apartment! $399,000. ML261841. Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. AFFORDABLE 2 Br., 2 bath. Wood burning stove. Patio, fenced yard. New carpet and paint inside and out. Great room. Landscaped $45,000 ML261663/258153 Team Topper 670-9418 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY BETWEEN SEQUIM AND P.A. Great split level 4 Br., 2 full bath + 2 half bath, 2,478 sf home on 2.50 acres at the end of a cul-de-sac. Attached 3 car garage + detached 2 car garage/workshop finished, heated 220V. Property is private sunny with a park like feel. $340,000. ML262103. Liz Parks 683-1500 RE/MAX Fifth Avenue CHARMER All brick Del Guzzi home. 2 Br., 2 baths. Hardwood floors, new roof, new windows and big oversized backyard. $159,000 ML262084/286015 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

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Homes

CLOSE TO SCHOOL Neat 3 Br., 2.5 bath on low-traffic street. Kick back on front deck and check out the Strait and Mt. Baker. Or enjoy family BBQs in the big backyard. Large garage. Family rooms upstairs and down allow for separate entertainment areas. $214,000. ML262033 Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY COMFORTABLE CAREFREE LIVING Mtn views and beautiful sunsets, single level townhouse adjacent to greenbelt. Chef’s kitchen, silestone counters, breakfast bar. Generous master suite and well appointed den. Enjoy Sunland amenities. $270,000. ML254333/261570 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND COMMERCIAL POSSIBILITIES Lots of options - either with its current use as a 2 Br. home on over 1/2 acre, or develop as a commercial property with a CSD Zoning, with many allowable uses. $200,000. ML262004 Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY EASY LIVING IN HENDRICKSON PARK Open floor plan, 2 Br., 2 bath, kitchen with breakfast bar, dining room, living room. Master with large walk-in closet, master bath with 2 closets. Low maintenance yard, 10x12 storage shed in back yard with power, close to Safeway, SARC, stores, Olympic Discovery Trail. $79,000. ML261616 Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East EXCELLENT VIEWS From this older, twostory home of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, shipping lanes, San Juan Islands, Victoria and Mt. Baker. Home currently separated into two rental properties: one upstairs and one downstairs (both have views!). 2-car attached garage + parking in back off alley. $255,000. ML261246 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

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A PANORAMIC WATER, ISLAND & MOUNTAIN VIEW HOME overlooks P.A., Strait, Vancouver Island and Victoria. Borders Nat’l Park. Great home. Photos at: bitly.com/PAhome FSBO. $238,000. 360-452-8770

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4 SEASONS RANCH Cute 2 Br., 1.5 bath rambler, wood stove, laminate floors throughout, newer roof, one car garage and private back yard, paved circle drive. $195,000. ML262045 Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

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

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Homes

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Homes

LITTLE BIT COUNTRY Neat and clean 4 Br., 1.5 bath home in country neighborhood. Home features updated kitchen, tons of natural light, huge family room, and spacious fenced yard. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac off of Mt Pleasant Rd. $169,000. ML261483. Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. MANY POSSIBILITIES Level .95 acre parcel of land. Partially treed. 1977 single wide mobile home. Newer range. Refrigerator and dishwasher. Older detached garage with shop area. $90,000. ML261954/277494 Patty Brueckner 460-6152 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY NEW HOME IN SEQUIM This 2 Br. + den, 2 bath home features beautiful views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Dungeness Spit, Mt. Baker and Protection Island. All on one level with a covered wrap around porch. Located just minutes from town. Estimated to be complete at the end of November. $289,000. ML261930. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. PEACEFUL AND PRIVATE SETTING This 2005 manufactured home on 1 acre with 3 Br., 2 bath, and a detached workshop is a great value! $125,000. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP 2 Br., 2 bath, upgraded flooring, upgraded guest bath. Family room with fireplace, separate living room/dining. Low maintenance yard, $220,000 ML257171/261638 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

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Homes

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION Energy efficient, mtn views, koi pond, waterfall and easy landscaping. 2 Br. suites + den, upscale kitchen with granite countertops, garden space and green house. $399,000. ML263139/261727 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ‘R’ IS FOR RIVER FRONT Just reduced! One of the best fishing holes around! Gorgeous Sol Duc River front acreage in your very own yard. 7.5 acres with 120 feet of river frontage with world class steelhead and salmon fishing, regular visits from the elk herd - a perfect place to get in touch with nature. $92,500. ML250564. Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company SELLER FINANCING AVAILABLE 1.5 acres, 2 separate contiguous parcels, 2 Br., 1 bath, 953 sf home. New roof in 2011, septic evaluation is done and registered with the county. Great soil for organic garden. A beautiful setting with sounds of Ennis Creek to soothe your soul. $130,000. ML261484 Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY SEQUIM BAY WATERFRONT This stunningly elegant waterfront home has 3 Br., 3 1/2 bath, and 2,733 sf right on Sequim Bay. Enjoy views of the water and woods from throughout the house. With custom detailing from the hardwood floors to the cathedral ceilings, this home shouts quality. $699,000. ML262111. Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520

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Homes

SHERWOOD VILLAGE Beautifully upgraded 3 Br., 1.75 bath condo. Great convenient location, end unit, lots of windows, private patio and mtn view, new countertops and plumbing fixtures, separate utility room and storage room. $165,000. ML197376/260570 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND STUPENDOUS OLYMPIC MTN VIEWS Horse property, chain link fenced and cross fenced with pond and irrigation rights. 50’x80’ riding arena, 24’x36’ barn. 22’x24’ foaling barn insulated with removable wall. Fruit trees. Shop with 220. Separate office (12’x16’). Excellent well. Heat pump and freestanding wood stove in home. Updated kitchen. Pond with koi. $269,900. ML261927 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East STYLISH AND SOPHISTICATED NW contemporary style with water view. Architecture optimizes space and dramatic windows/ skylights infuse home with natural light. Large family room, kitchen with large bar/island and walk-in pantry. $349,900. ML260341. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East SUNLAND BARGAIN Wonderful and affordable Sunland home. New carpets and freshly painted. Large backyard patio is perfect for entertaining. Large spacious rooms and even an extra room that would be perfect for a hobby or craft room. $169,900. Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146

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Homes

Sunland home by owner. 2 Br., 2 bath, sun room, hobby room, 0.23 acre lot. Views of fairway. $308,000. 681-5403. The clean lines and style of the craftsman have been maintained while updating this beautiful home to today’s standards. Pride in ownership shows throughout with warm colors and rich hardwoods. The master suite allows for complete comfort and natural light fills your sanctuary. $165,900. ML261473. Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. This 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,380 sf home was beautifully remodeled on the inside in 2008. The kitchen features stainless steel appliances, granite counters, and maple cabinets. The open living area has bamboo hardwood floors and lots of windows. It is located near Shane park. $177,500. Call at 360-477-8014 VERY CUTE BUNGALOW Close in location, zoning is office commercial. Convenient to court house, City Hall, shopping. Super well loved and maintained with mtn view. Use as your residence or it could be a great property for attorney office, beauty shop, etc. etc. Come and see this very special home. $149,500. ML261360 Vivian Landvik 417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WONDERFUL CAPE COD STYLE Home in the country. 10+ acres for tranquility and peace. Next to DNR land so bring you toys or horses to ride. Wrap around porch, custom pine cabinets, slate and hardwood flooring. Year round stream. 2 car detached garage. $269,000 ML260569/286010 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

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

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Apartments Furnished

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

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©2011 RE/MAX, LLC. All rights reserved.

COLLEGE P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba. No pets. $500. 457-1611 EAST P.A.: 1 Br., quiet gar. apt. i. $500, $150 utilities, W/D, no dogs, cats with dep. Available 10/22. 360-461-6177 NO LAUNDROMATS! W/D in spacious P.A. 2 Br. $600 plus dep. No smoking/ pets. 360-452-3423 P.A.: Central, newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, no smoke/pets. $650. Lease, credit check. 360-796-3560 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com STUDIO: Dungeness, view, util incl. $550, 6 mo. lease. No pets. Refs. Available Nov. 683-4503

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Duplexes

P.A.: 2 Br., 1.5 ba. No smoke/pets. $700, $750 dep. 457-5206.

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Houses

1012 W. 10th, P.A. 2 Br., wood stove, no smoking/pets. $700, reference check. 928-2165 1725 W. 5th P.A. 2 Br. $600, no smoking/pets. 457-1632. AGNEW: Private, wooded 1 Br. on 5 ac. $725. 460-9710. Between P.A. & Sequim. 2 Br., 1 bath with W/D/S/R on 1.5 acres. Available now. Storage Shed. No pets. Super clean. $775. 360-452-7721 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 car garage, no smoking/ pets. $910. Duane at 206-604-0188 CENTRAL P.A.: Country in the city, 2 Br., 2 ba, updated with computer room. $825/$850. Drive by 415 S. Valley then call 460-7652. DISCOVERY BAY Beach front, like new, 2 Br., 2 ba, all appl. $1,000. 460-2330.

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Houses

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Houses

P.A.: 1 Br., remod., carport, great location. $700. 452-6714 P.A.: 2 Br. house, $895. 3 Br. duplex, $750. 452-1395. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, carport, W/D, extra room. No smoking/ pets. 1424 W. 5th St. $900. 360-374-3259.

SEQUIM 150 Deytona St. 2 Br. single wide and outbuildings on fenced half acre. No smoking, pets negotiable. Annual lease $675 + util. Drive by, Olypenhomes.com or call 452-4258. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 ba, on acreage. $550 mo., 1st, last cleaning dep. 683-9176.

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

SEQUIM: 5 ac. 2 Br. office, 2.5 ba, W/D, propane heat, $1,000 mo., 1st, last, dep. 808-4082.

P.A.: 3 Br., 1 ba, lg. yard. $750, 1st, last, dep. Sec. 8. Need refs. 417-0163.

SEQUIM: Huge 1 Br., garage. $700 plus util. 681-8455.

P.A.: 2 ered large $900.

P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, $800 mo. + security. 360-457-6922 P.A.: 634 E. 9th St. 3 Br., like new. $895 + dep. 460-7516 or 460-6172 P.A.: 933 E. 2nd. 2 Br. No smoke/pets. $780. 457-4023. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEQ: Exc. water view 2 Br. $765. tourfactory.com/397357

Spaces RV/ Mobile

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

FORKS: 3 Br., 2 bath, fenced backyd, lg play room. $900. 374-6707, 640-0148 JOYCE: 2 Br. chalet on the water, privacy. $975 mo. 681-6308.

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SEQUIM: New, 2 Br., 2 car gar., granite/ hardwoods, yard maintained. $1,150 mo. 460-0432.

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Share Rentals/ Rooms

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

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Commercial Space

LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller derby@gmail.com or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. PEABODY PLAZA 1 or 2 person, 7th and Peabody. $375 mo. 452-1232 ext. 11 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

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JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A Studio..........$450 H 1 br 1 ba......$550 A 2 br 1 ba......$700 A 2 br 2 ba......$750 H 3 br 1 ba......$875 H 3 br 2 ba......$900 H 4 br 2 ba....$1100 H 4 br 2.5 ba.$1300 STORAGE UNITS P.A. $40-$100 Sequim $50-$100

360-417-2810

More Properties at www.jarentals.com

WE CURRENTLY HAVE ONE-BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE AND EXPECT TO HAVE OUR NEXT OPENING IN FEBRUARY, 2012.

Our lovely one-bedroom apartments include: Beautifully landscaped grounds with garden areas for tenants, lean bright facilities, friendly knowledgeable staff, two meals served daily in our dining room, light housekeeping service biweekly, transportation on our modern minibus, and a lively activity program. Our rents are subsidized based on your income. If you are interested, please call for more information.

Discovery View Retirement Apartments 360-385-9500.

Clallam County Celia Thompson, addition to garage, 1052 Thompson, $70,418. Clint Cummins, three-car addition, 283 Dungeness Greens Way, $45,141. Bill D. Tibbits, installation of fireplace insert into masonry chimney, 141 Wright Road, $3,000. Kimberly McDaniel, detached garage, 32 Eagle Creek Road, $31,890. David and Barbara Brubaker, gas stove and piping, 51 Sheree Lane, $2,700. Todd Chase, fireplace insert in living room, 132 Twin Firs Estates Drive, $4,500. Donald Fors, pellet stove, 1295 Black Diamond Road, $3,300. Joseph W. Glatz, pellet stove installation, 324 Colville Road, $4,047. Joseph Cress, two-storey addition to single family residence, 531 Three Crabs Road, 4117,241. Martin Muschinske, detached barn with loft, Chicken Coop Road, $26,568. James Willauer, woodstove installation, 483 Osprey Glen Road, $500.

Port Angeles Leif Larson and Lillian Easton, gas range/gas line/gas tank set, 615 W. 3th St., $0. First Federal Savings and Loan (Kammah Morgan), fence, 105 W. Eighth St., $20,574. Katrina R. McQueen, pellet stove, 117 W. 10th St., $3,328. Vickie Lee Brewer, free-standing gas stove, 210 S. Francis St., $3,200. Vance and Hazel Heydorn TTES, pellt stove, 1136 E. Seventh St. $3,300. Peter J. McMahon, lawn sprinkler backflow device, 234 Vashon Ave., $120. Cletus and C.K. Toschlog, replace oil heat furnace, 1012 W. Sixth St., $2,500. Todd and Carol Clayton, gas fireplace insert, 1702 W. Eighth St., $2,435. Port of Port Angeles, fire sprinkler system, 2230 W. 18th St., $36,200. Dennis R. and Dagny Lord, heat pump installation, 818 L St., $19,157. First Presbyterian Church, fire sprinkler system, 139 W. Eighth St., $11,720. Robert and Debra Petty, covered porch, 1040 W. 11th St., $2,688. Erika Jean VanCalcar, wood-burning fireplace insert, 1107 S. Pine St., $4,200. Allen and Sarah Sturdevant, mini-split heat pump system, 201 W. Fourth St., $3,675. Robert Myles and Allyn M. Cowan, electric boiler 15kw, 401 Whidby Ave., $3,100. Serenity House of Clallam County, heat pump, 2201 W. 18th St., $3,350. Port of Port Angeles, fire alarm system, 2230 W. 18th St., $9,661. Lamont G. Crouch, repair external stairs and deck of apartment complex, 1249 Campbell Ave., $3,000. Frederic Brent and Amy Denise Powell, free-standing wood stove venting into chimney, 204 W. Second St. down, $4,500. Independent Bible Church, replace ceiling beams, 112 N. Lincoln St., $4,000.

Sequim Lehman Court Shops LLC, 145 Washington St., Remove 1 wall and install 2 walls, $47,350.00

Jefferson County Carl Stracener, single family residence with attached garage, 2150 Black Point Road, $300,000. Olympic National Forest, heat pump replacement for Quilcene Ranger Station, 295142 U.S. Highway 101, $12,205. R. Thomas Coyner, structural repair to rotted deck boards, 234 Nevergiveup Road, $18,428. Teal Lake Center LLC, re-roof, 3464 Highway 104, $4,233. Sunfield Eduction Association, change of use from office to office/classroom with new covered deck and addition of door and window to existing office building, 10903 Rohdy Drive, $2,000. Brody Turner, new detached garage/shop and administrative right-of-way setback variance request to 18 feet from edge of row, 82 Cape George Road, $23,181. Jefferson County, replace culvert at Alder Creek tributary at Upper ;Hoh Road, $0.

Port Townsend Gustave Heckscher III trustee, residential remodel of bathroom, 1301 53rd St., $8,000. Michael Wayne Hackett and Cherie Ruth Lenz-Hackett, replace residential deck stairs and railing, 621 Monroe St., $3,500. Timothy M. Durner, add residential detached garage, 4556 McNeil St., $20,000. Thomas A. and Lynda Walker, add residential garage and porch addition, 987 Cass St., $28,064.95. Roy M. and Minnie L. Fox trustees, residential re-roof, 2108 Victoria Ave., $4,200. John A. and Mary L. Tyburski, new single family residence, 1430 Hancock St., $152,894.58. Charles Wesley and Kathleen P. Schott, new single family residence, 402 Beech St., $306,89496.

Department reports Area building departments report a total of 46 building permits issued from Oct. 10-14 with a total valuation of $1,380,964.49: Port Angeles, 20 at $140,708; Sequim, 1 at $47,350; Clallam County, 11 at $309,305; Port Townsend, 7 at $523,554.49; Jefferson County, 7 at $360,047.

1A5135707

OUTSTANDING AGENTS. OUTSTANDING RESULTS.”

CENTRAL PA: 2 Br., 1 bath. Close to Safeway, quiet. No smoke/pets. Ref req. $575. 460-5892.

1A5137618A

RE/MAX received the highest numerical score among full service real estate firms for home sellers and home buyers in the proprietary J.D. Power and Associates 2011 Home Buyer/Seller StudySM. Study based on 3,861 total evaluations measuring 8 firms and measures opinions of individuals who bought a home between March 2010 and April 2011. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of consumers surveyed March-May 2011. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. Each office independently owned and operated.

Apartments Unfurnished

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540

“Highest Overall Satisfaction For Home Sellers and Home Buyers Among National Full Service Real Estate Firms”

Apartments Unfurnished

WEST P.A.: 1 Br. $550 + dep. 460-4089. mchughrents.com

WONDERFUL COUNTRY HOME Beautiful panoramic view of Olympic Mtns. Propane brick fireplace, large master bath with separate tub/shower and walk-in closet. Large built-in pantry. Attached garage and additional garage/ workshop. Gorgeous landscaping, fruit trees, sprinkler system. $249,000. ML261180 Carol Dana 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

“We are so proud to be a part of the RE/MAX Family”

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1A5137127

Country Living Ranch Home On Acreage For Sale By Owner. Beautiful end of the road privacy on 2.5 acres with optional adjacent parcels available up to 20 acres. 3 spacious bedrooms, 2 full baths, 1996 custom built 1825 sf home. $295,000 Jerry 360460-2960. FISHERMAN’S PARADISE Dream view 1.9 acre property right on the beach front of Clallam Bay. Immaculate park model home with covered deck. Bunk house with bath and extra storage. Fish processing area with everything - even a smoker! RV hookups, too. $245,000. ML261237. Barclay Jennings 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company GATED GOLF COURSE VILLAGE HOME 2,132 sf. Fireplace, marble surround. Hardwood and tile floors. Built-ins, granite tile counters. Daylight basement partially finished with abundant storage and workshop. Includes Resort amenities. $455,000. ML85256 Lois Chase Johnson 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow IT’S ALL HERE + VIEWS A beautiful home and barn on 5+ acres just minutes from town— peace and quiet. Sit on the front porch and enjoy the views. Then amble from the kitchen past the breakfast nook into the great room with fireplace. Love dining in the formal dining room. Fantastic master suite plus 2 additional Br. and an office. 564 sf barn has a shop, loft studio, 12x12 tack room and even 2 stalls for the horses. Even more – 2 acres of fenced pasture. $699,900. ML261521. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

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The Best in Peninsula Real Estate

www.sequimandportangeles.com

STUPENDOUS OLYMPIC MT. VIEWS STYLISH & SOPHISTICATED

WONDERFUL COUNTRY HOME

NW Contemporary style w/water view. Architecture optimizes space & dramatic windows/skylights infuse home w/natural light. Large family room, kitchen with large bar/island & walk-in pantry. Call ALAN ML#260341/184983 $349,900

Beautiful panoramic view of Olympic Mt. Propane brick fireplace, large MABA w/separate tub/shower & walk-in closet. Large built-in pantry. Attached garage & additional garage/ workshop. Gorgeous landscaping, fruit trees, sprinkler system. ML#261180 Call CAROL $249,000

1A407756

1A407781

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Horse property, chain link fenced and cross fenced w/pond and irrigation rights. 50’x80’ riding arena, 24’x36’ barn, 22’x24’ foaling barn insulated w/removable wall. Fruit trees, shop w/220, separate office (12’x16’), excellent well. Heat pump and free-standing wood stove in home. Updated kitchen. Pond w/Koi. Call LINDA ML#261927/276290 $269,900

COMFORTABLE CAREFREE LIVING

• Mt. Views & Beautiful Sunsets • Single Level Townhouse Adjacent to Greenbelt • Chef’s Kitchen, Silestone Counters, Breakfast Bar • Generous Master Suite & Well Appointed Den • Enjoy SunLand Amenities ML#254333/261570 $270,000

WRE/SunLand WRE/Sequim - East

WRE/Sequim - East TEAM SCHMIDT 137 Fairway Drive, Sequim Irene: 460-4040 Mike: 460-0331 www.sequimproperty.com/sunland teamschmidt@olypen.com

WRE/Sequim - East

Alan Burwell Linda Ulin

Carol Dana

460-0790 842 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382

Office: 360-683-4844 Cell: 360-271-0891

SHERWOOD VILLAGE

360-461-9014 cdana@olypen.com

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION

NEW HOME IN SEQUIM

WRE/SunLand

WRE/Port Angeles

Terry Peterson

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim (360) 683-6880 CELL: (360) 808-0117 brendac@olypen.com www.sequimproperty.com/sunland

137 Fairway Drive, Sequim (360) 683-6880 (360) 797-4802 tpeterson@olypen.com www.sequimproperty.com/sunland

WELCOMING FRONT PORCH

Terry Neske 1-800-786-1456 360-457-0456

DOC REISS Cell: 461-0613 Office: 457-0456

BEAUTIFUL 23.5 ACRE RANCH

WONDERFUL CAPE COD

Style home in the country. 10+ acres for tranquility and peace. Next to DNR land so bring your toys or horses to ride. Wraparound porch, custom pine cabinets, slate & hardwood flooring. Year round stream. 2-car detached garage. Call Thelma. ML#260569/286010 $269,000

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WRE/Port Angeles

The clean lines and style of the Craftsman have been maintained while updating this beautiful home to today’s standards. Pride in ownership shows throughout with warm colors and rich hardwoods. The master suite allows for complete comfort and natural light fills your sanctuary. ML#262023 $165,900

WRE/Port Angeles

Brenda Clark

awaits you as you walk towards this spacious classic Craftsman style home which has been lovingly restored to retain its original character. Living room and dining room have luxurious walnut floors and ceiling detail. Strait and Mt. views. The lower level is a completely furnished 1 BR+ apartment. ML#261841 $399,000

This 2 BR+ den, 2 BA home features beautiful views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Dungeness Spit, Mt. Baker and Protection Island. All on one level with a covered, wrap around porch. Located just minutes from town. Estimated to be complete at the end of November. Only $289,000 ML#261930

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• Energy Efficient • Mt. Views, Koi Pond, Waterfall & Easy Landscaping • 2 Bedroom Suites Plus Den • Upscale Kitchen w/Granite Countertops • Garden Space & Greenhouse • More Information @ www.galazyviewct.com ML#263139/261727 $399,000

WRE/SunLand

1A407773

1A407754

1A407755

• Beautifully Upgraded 3 BR/1.75 BA Condo • Great Convenient Location • End Unit, Lots of Windows • Private Patio & Mt. View • New Countertops & Plumbing Fixtures • Sep. Utility Room + Store Room ML#197376/260570 $165,000

WALK TO LK. PLEASANT

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

WRE/Port Angeles

WRE/Port Angeles

Thelma Durham Helga Filler helga@olypen.com (360) 461-0538

(360) 460-8222 (360) 683-3158 thelma@olypen.com

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

Subscriptions Simplified. Paying for your subscription is just a click away. Visit us online and click on the Subscriber Services tab to make your payment securely and conveniently.

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www.Peninsuladailynews.com


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

E5

Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World

IN PRINT & ONLINE

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

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

23

SNEAK A PEEK •

FOUND: Dog. Approx. 2 yr. old male, up by Port Angeles High School. Call to identify. 461-6357.

T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !

Are you energetic and willing to work hard? Are you looking for a career instead of “just a job”? Do you possess all of the following skills? • Positive work ethic • Mechanical aptitude • Ability to follow directions • Strong willingness to learn •Ability to show up daily and on time for work Prior sawmill or production line experience is a plus! Excellent wage and benefits package.

Apply in person immediately thru 10/26/11 at Interfor 243701 Hwy 101 W. Port Angeles EEO/Drug Free Workplace Employer

Now hiring dealers Job details are posted at www.7cedarsresort .com Email questions to humanresources@7 cedarsresort.com Native American preference for qualified candidates. Drug test required. 7 Cedars Resort

P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, $800 mo. + security. 360-457-6922 P.A.: 2 ered large $900.

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

Residential Coordinator For Maloney Heights, 28-unit residence for chronically homeless. BA degr or 3-5 yrs relevant exper. M-F, FT w/benes. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. Details at www.pcmhc.org TRACTOR: Suzue with brush hog and front loader. $2,800. 681-6396 TRAILER: ‘04 24’ Coachman Catalina Lite. No slide, exc. cond. $9,500/obo or trade. 797-3770 or 460-8514 VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $125/obo. 775-9648 1012 W. 10th, P.A. 2 Br., wood stove, no smoking/pets. $700, reference check. 928-2165 When your aging mother needs more care, call the Wild Rose Adult Family Home in Sequim. We solve problems. 683-9194 Winter house sitter. Trade room and board for service. Mature, responsible and conscientious. 3 yrs experience. 683-3175

22

Community Notes

That radio station that uses my name tricks you into insulting and abusing me. Why? Because I refuse to watch any television. Ask Jack wenay@olypen.com When your aging mother needs more care, call the Wild Rose Adult Family Home in Sequim. We solve problems. 683-9194

Compose your Classified Ad on

www.peninsula dailynews.com

TIPS Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range. Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond. Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out. You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

LOST: Camera. Olympus, silver, last seen at the Pumpkin Patch, Carlsborg. 477-9332 LOST: Dog. 9 month old male yellow Lab, Carlsborg area, near Sunny Farms. 360-640-8311 LOST: Dog. Boxer, fawn colored, 3 yrs. old, pink collar with tag/info, Merchant Rd. in Forks. 360-531-0189 LOST: Dog. Small black/white Sheltie. Near Bluffs at Gunn Rd. 460-1967. LOST: Dog. Small brown Siberian husky. Last seen at Peninsula College, 10/19. Wearing red halter with her name and number. 460-1628

Help Wanted

AR Administrator/ Receptionist For building supplier, part-time. Must have AR experience, proficient in MSOffice, multi-task and detail oriented. Resume to Julie, 301 W. Washington, Sequim WA 98382 by 10/31.

CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM

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

Caregiver Needed Great pay, DOE. Light house keeping/cooking. Refs req. Send resume to 181 Green Meadows Drive, Sequim, WA 98382.

OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim

LOST: Keys. Large set, west side P.A. 477-8315 LOST: Men’s wallet. Small, shiny black, made for shirt pocket, had hair band around it. In Sequim. REWARD. 681-6464.

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:

CNA/NAR Due to growth, new positions available. 408 W. Washington Sequim. 360-683-7047 office@ discoverymc.com

Now Hiring

Bath Aides & Restorative Aides Avamere Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim is looking for 3 Bath Aides & Restorative Aides to complete our care team. Please call Heather Jeffers at 582-3900 for more information.

195135153

HOBBY FARM LIQUIDATION Black shoulder peacock trio, $250. 2 Pea chicks, $20 ea. Laying hens, $12,50. Exotic chickens, $15. (4) Sabastipol geese, $50 ea. (2) Katahdin sheep, $50 both. Cages, feeders and misc., $5-50. Be a part of our grow460-5980 ing success! Join the only locally owned Jefferson County and managed mutual Public Health seeks bank on the North applications from Olympic Peninsula. residents of all 3 We have openings County Commissionfor: er districts to serve • Customer Service on the recently creatReps ed Clean Water Dis• Customer Service trict Advisory Board. Manager in Sequim If interested in assistFor job descriptions ing the County with and to apply, please protection & restoravisit our website at tion of water quality www.ourfirstfed.com. & shellfish resources EOE in Jefferson County, FORD: ‘85 F150. please refer to the Cherry, 61K original Clean Water page miles, turn key and found at: jeffersoncountypublic start, runs great. health.org $4,250. 928-2181. FORKS: 3 Br., 2 bath, MOTORHOME: Soufenced backyd, lg thwind by Fleetwood play room. $900. and a Honda Accord 374-6707, 640-0148 tow car, a package deal. Will not sepaGENERATOR Coleman Powermate rate. We are the origPro 6750. Running inal owners. $18,500 watts 6,750, max COD. Less than the watts 8,500. Low cost of a new car! Call 360-681-0144 hours. $1,000 new. $700. 928-3077. P.A.: 634 E. 9th St. 3 P.A.: 933 E. 2nd. 2 Br. Br., like new. $895 + dep. 460-7516 or No smoke/pets. 460-6172 $780. 457-4023.

MOVING: Coffee/end tables, $400. China cabinet, $400. Teak table/chairs, $300. 3 metal filing cabinets, $40. Roll top desk, $200. Lamp, $40 Treadmill, $200. Sofa $400. Chest freezer, $200. 681-0227.

22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals

LOST PROPERTY? Always check with Clallam County Sheriff’s Office for lost property. 360-417-2268

31

5000900

Shift work required.

Come be a part of the 7 Cedars Experience!

MOVING Sale: Sun., 10-? 10 Juniper Mobile Estates. Stylish red leather recliner, $325. Washer and dryer, exc. shape, $425 both. Long folding table, $25. (2) oak dining captain’s chairs, $35 ea. White wicker chair, $10. And more!

Lost and Found

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

31

Help Wanted

Are you energetic and willing to work hard? Are you looking for a career instead of “just a job”? Do you possess all of the following skills? • Positive work ethic • Mechanical aptitude • Ability to follow directions • Strong willingness to learn •Ability to show up daily and on time for work

Excellent wage and benefits package. Shift work required. Apply in person immediately thru 10/26/11 at Interfor 243701 Hwy 101 W. Port Angeles EEO/Drug Free Workplace Employer

Now hiring dealers Job details are posted at www.7cedarsresort .com Email questions to humanresources@7 cedarsresort.com Native American preference for qualified candidates. Drug test required. 7 Cedars Resort

NEED EXTRA CASH! Sell your Treasures!

1A5138116

Prior sawmill or production line experience is a plus!

Come be a part of the 7 Cedars Experience!

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

91190150

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


E6

Classified

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Sunday Crossword

31

Help Wanted

Development Mgr for First Step 25 hrs. wk. For req/full desc or to submit resume email fstep@olypen.com EOE Experienced caregivers needed: part and full time. Please call 4522396 or apply at 805 E 8th St, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Frito Lay Full Time Route Sales Representatives. The Route Sales Representative is a fulltime position that is responsible for selling and merchandising Frito-Lay’s complete line of quality products to existing and new accounts while driving a FritoLay truck. Route Sales Representative’s hours of work vary by assigned route. Start times begin between threeo’clock and seven o’clock in the morning. Hours per week average 50 to 60 hours and include weekend and/or holiday work. This position offers a competitive base pay plus incentives which includes health care benefits, retirement and savings benefits such as pension, 401(k) and much more. Online Applications for the Port Angeles Location will be open from Wednesday 10/12/11 until Wednesday 10/19/11. Go to: www.fritolayemployment.com

Insurance Credentialing Coordinator Completes insurance plan credentialing requirements for physicians. BA or BA with 2 years experience in credentialing. Apply at www.olympicmedical.org Human Resources Olympic Medical Center 939 Caroline Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 Fax: 360-417-7307 jobs@ olympicmedical.org

31

114 Striking hammer 17 Taxpayer’s parts crime 18 Take a turn for 115 “Help!” film director Richard the worse 20 Is called DOWN 23 Stretch with no hits 1 Mound on the slopes 27 Porridge, essentially 2 Woolly, in a way 3 Oscar de la __ 31 State under oath 4 Like an arrow in 32 “Still Falls the the air __”: Edith Sitwell poem 5 Blackthorn fruit 6 Genuine, for 33 “You’re in for real: Abbr. __!” 35 Cash in 7 Befitting 36 Exploits offspring 37 Twisty-horned 8 Alike, to Alain antelope 9 Big brass 38 Like many 10 Snaky fish beaches 11 Boston-to39 Always, in verse Nantucket dir. 40 Began 12 Indeed energetically 13 Tears apart 41 Texas city near 14 “We have met Dyess Air Force the enemy and Base he __”: Pogo 42 Man at the altar 15 Some yet again? microwaves 16 Ineptly prepared 45 Baby carrier? 47 Payroll service mess hall giant, initially offering?

Help Wanted

Jefferson County Public Health seeks applications from residents of all 3 County Commissioner districts to serve on the recently created Clean Water District Advisory Board. If interested in assisting the County with protection & restoration of water quality & shellfish resources in Jefferson County, please refer to the Clean Water page found at: jeffersoncountypublic health.org DIRECTOR OF NURSING Life Care Center of Port Townsend Full-time position is available for a Washington-licensed RN with at least three years' supervisory experience in a longterm care setting. We offer great pay and benefits, including medical coverage, 401(k) and paid vacation, sick days and holidays. Angela Cerna, Executive Director 360-385-3555 360-385-7409 Fax 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 Angela_Cerna@ LCCA.com Visit us online at LCCA.COM. EOE/M/F/V/D - 27186

DIETARY AIDE Life Care Center of Port Townsend Full-time position is available. Must have a knowledge of clinical diets. We offer great pay and benefits, including medical coverage, 401(k) and paid vacation, sick days and holidays. Angela Cerna, Executive Director 360-385-3555 360-385-7409 Fax 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 Angela_Cerna@ LCCA.com Visit us online at LCCA.COM. EOE/M/F/V/D - 27189

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

48 Civil War cannon, e.g. 49 Paint droplet 51 Inquisitor __ de Torquemada 52 Iced, as cake 54 Italian seaport 55 Main courses 57 Avant-__ 58 South American plain 62 “__ my love a cherry ...” 64 Filter out 67 Iroquois tribe 69 Food that’s French for “flash of lightning” 70 “The Sound of Music” family name 71 Former Colorado governor 73 “__ b?” 77 Spanish surrealist 79 Coin first minted under Louis IX 80 It might be a whole lot

82 Dickens’s Darnay 83 Offer one’s services for a fee 84 Certain NCOs 85 Mardi Gras event 86 Boston’s TD Garden, e.g. 90 Web-footed mammals 91 Triangular house sections 93 Spine-tingling 94 “Alas!” 97 Upward thrust 98 Rouen remainder 99 Sirius, for one 101 Breathing: Abbr. 102 Gilded metalware 103 One of the Karamazovs 104 Comic strip drooler 106 __ kwon do 107 Mountain pass 108 T-shirt size 109 49ers’ org.

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. THE OXFORD ENGLISH DICTIONARY Solution: 10 letters

S G H E A D W O R D E T T S L

P E N M G P N I B S N N Y I S

D H M I L A T U M S A N T P Y

P O R U N A S Y O I O E E R E

C U R A L A N U R N R L A O Y

© 2011 Universal Uclick

Q A N I S O E A Y A L L E S S

L U C C T E V M T I U I U T T

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

www.wonderword.com

A M M A R H D L O B A Y T T L T I M I X D A N I F U E T V N R A O I H G C T E O A N S I C L A A I O ҹ U ҹ O N L A T H ҹ N G S C S E ҹ G A T S E N S K C A R B Join us on Facebook

G N M R E T G A N M N I P E N

O S L O O T L I I S U F F I X

10/22

Antonyms, Bold, Brackets, Comma, Editor, Entry, Grammar, Headword, Images, Italic, List, Literature, Long, Meaning, Noun, Obsolete, Online, Pages, Phrases, Plural, Punctuation, Quotations, Rhyming, Sense, Slang, Spelling, Suffix, Synonyms, Technical, Term, Text, Thesaurus, Tools, Type, Usage, Variant, Vocabulary, Volumes Friday’s Answer: Marines THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

EKOLY LSITNP

NEWRIN

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

85 Seem less important 87 “You betcha!” 88 Many an Indian ACROSS 89 Stagehand 1 Marshy ground splitting his 7 Parties for sides? royalty, say 92 Surface statistic 12 Finger lever 93 Aromatic 19 Too compound 20 Lively Baroque 95 Three abroad dances 96 Spell opening 21 Bench warmer 100 Sleep lab 22 Potentially letters comforted by a 101 Vintage autos bottle of 102 Hyperion, for Beefeater? one 24 Cruel partner 104 Challenging 25 Loosen, in a winds way 105 Riot figures 26 Rescued orphan 107 Like a baseball in Byron’s “Don player who Juan” couldn’t find his 27 Cutlass maker way to the field? 28 Eagle’s org. 110 The Urals divide 29 Be inclined it 30 1994 World Cup 111 Like a jack-o’host lantern’s eyes 31 Carts without 112 Time of fixed sides merriment 33 “Take __ from 113 Completely me ...” absorbed (in) 34 Place for a complainer? 39 Community character 40 Boxer’s greeting 43 Catch sight of 44 Blue gem, briefly 45 Worry-free 46 Scrape 48 Kept talking, and talking ... 49 Spread here and there 50 Some electron tubes 51 Is inclined 52 Mailing ctr. 53 Johnson of “Laugh-In” 56 Run to Reno, maybe 57 Forty-niner after a lucky strike? 59 Double-minded 60 Rep.’s opponent 61 Dolphin’s home 63 Is in need of 65 Critic’s pick 66 Data 68 Christian path to salvation? 72 Celtic, for one 74 Inert gas 75 Show stoppers 76 Hag 77 Be half-asleep 78 Chaucerian estate manager 80 San Antonio landmark 81 Treat with carbon dioxide 82 Quality 84 Word with land or sea 10/23/11

“GEE WHIZ” By MARYELLEN UTHLAUT

By DAVID OUELLET

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

Print your answer here: Friday’s

©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Solution on E7

31

Help Wanted

HOME HEALTH DEPARTMENT DIRECTOR Full-time Mon.-Fri., with rotating weekends. Prior management and durable medical equipment/ billing exp. a MUST. Needs to be a good organizer, multi-task oriented and have excellent management skills. Pick up application at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. 2nd St., P.A. EOE. LEGAL ASSISTANT Small practice needs half-time assistant who can organize and run things. Reply Peninsula Daily News PDN#235/Legal Pt Angeles, WA 98362 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS is seeking a Part-time Reporter to work 20 hours per week covering news and events in Port Townsend and East Jefferson County. Prior newspaper experience required. Reply with a resume to Leah Leach, managing editor at leah.leach@peninsula dailynews.com

CORRECTIONS SPECIALIST 3 Clallam Bay Correction Center. Full TimePermanent Position. Pay starts at $3,355 $4,406 Monthly, plus benefits. Closes 10/23/11. Apply online at www.careers. wa.gov. For further information, please call Tanja Cain at 360-963-3208. EOE. From July 1, 2011 through June 30, 2013 a 3% temporary salary reduction is in effect for most state positions. The salary range noted in this recruitment announcement reflects this temporary reduction. Lincare, leading national respiratory company seeks results driven Sales Representative. Create working relationships with MD’s, nurses, social worker and articulate our excellent patient care with attentive listening skills. Fulltime position with benefits, competitive base + un-capped commission. Drugfree workplace. EOE. Interested candidates may deliver resume to: 1905 E. Front St Port Angeles or fax to 360457-3263.

31

Help Wanted

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. MA: Per diem, medical experience required, wage DOE. Send resume to SSDS, 777 N. 5th Ave., Sequim. QA Inspection Supervisor. Job Summary: Coordinate quality inspection activities including the reporting and correction of production/system processes while supervising QA Inspectors. Duties and Responsibilities: Responsibility and authority to manage and supervise the Final and In-Process Inspection activities. Assists Inspectors in the interpretation and application of customer drawings and specifications. Develops training plans for Inspectors and Inspection Leads. Performs other quality assurance duties as assigned. Skills: Ability to read and interpret aerospace blueprints and specifications. Ability to work within tightly controlled deadlines. Must demonstrate Management/Leadership skills within the Quality Assurance Department, while establishing effective communication with other departments. Qualifications: US Citizen or lawful Permanent Resident. Eight years of QA experience. A minimum of three years of the work experience must be in a decision-making position. Education and/or current ASQ CQE certification may be used to waive part of the eight year work experience. Experience and understanding of working in a Quality Management System. Knowledge of SPC and statistical/continuous improvement tools and techniques. How to apply: Submit resume and documentation to support the above requirements to either hr@acti.aero or HR at ACTI, 2138 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, WA 98363.

31

Help Wanted

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. RECEPTIONIST For busy office. MUST be great with people and be able to multitask. Send resume: Peninsula Daily News PDN#234/Reception Pt Angeles, WA 98362 Residential Coordinator For Maloney Heights, 28-unit residence for chronically homeless. BA degr or 3-5 yrs relevant exper. M-F, FT w/benes. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. Details at www.pcmhc.org ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 SCHEDULER Schedule clinical appointments. Exper req’d. FT with benefits. Resume & cvr ltr to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE Veterinary receptionist wanted. Must have excellent communication & customer service skills; ability to handle clients facing difficult situations w/diplomacy; strong computer/phone skills; ability to work in a fast paced & changing environment; must be organized & able to mutli-task. Send resume to: ATTN: Tiffany Cronk, Angeles Clinic For Animals, 160 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles, WA 98362.

34

(Answers Monday) ABIDE FIGURE GRIMLY Jumbles: OOMPH Answer: Frasier Crane’s success as a TV character was due in part to this — GOOD “GRAMMER”

The Last Word in Astrology BY EUGENIA LAST

are highlighted. 4 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take better care of your health. Put more effort into the way you look and the image you present. Selfimprovement projects will turn out well. Updating your look will result in compliments from your friends and jealousy from your enemies. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Watch your step, especially when conversing with friends or family.You are likely to say something that starts an argument. Leave the past alone; you can’t change what’s been done, but you can make a difference in the present and the future. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): A partnership with someone you’ve known for some time will interest you. Run your plans by someone objective before you step into territory that is questionable. Doors will open and opportunities will develop that can change your life. 5 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Do your best to fit as much as you can into your day. Travel, learning and socializing with friends are all highlighted. Taking time to make improvements that will help you get ahead personally or professionally will pay off. Gains can be made. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Keep your thoughts to yourself. Wait and see what everyone else does before you decide to join in or sign up for something you aren’t sure you want to do. Focus on your own creative ideas and how you can get ahead. 2 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Keep your past a secret or you’ll be judged for what you’ve done, not who you are. Stay true to your word as well and you will be successful. Take a vested interest in your home and in building your assets. 3 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Don’t argue a moot point. Let things slide and avoid an upsetting situation. Take a greater interest in your personal and family goals and you will please whoever is being difficult or causing you grief. Encourage positive action. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Rely on your strength and courage to get you to the winner’s circle. Love and romance are highlighted, and special plans should be made to ensure a cherished relationship is honored. An argument will disrupt your plans if a promise isn’t kept. 4 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Sift through your financial papers, improve your portfolio or update your resume and you will ease your stress as well. A relationship is looking very positive and can benefit you mentally, emotionally and financially if you join forces. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): You’ll stand out at social networking events. Turn on your charm and you will attract someone who wants to spend more time exploring your friendship. Make your place available for a gathering or intimate gettogether. Love and romance

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Emotions will be overwhelming. Don’t say something that will get you into trouble. A secret meeting with someone will put you in a vulnerable position with someone else. Be careful not to end up in an irreversible situation. 2 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Rely on your common sense, your charm and your way with words to get what you want. Money matters can be dealt with and home improvements made. A proposal you’ve been waiting for is heading your way. 5 stars

Camia posted every part of her wedding because calling around is no honeymoon

Work Wanted

BROTHER & SISTER TEAM. Looking for caretaker position-home, farm, business. Quiet, drug free, responsible and trustworthy, late 50s. Love animals, do maintenance, give you more freedom while keeping your property safe. Small salary with separate, private small quarters or larger salary if not. Personal references available. Karen & Donny 360-808-0698 EDDY’S REPAIR Small engine repair. Mower, trimmers, chainsaws. Pick up and delivery for a fee. 360-681-3065.

WhoCanHelp.com iss a great way to big projects done fast and ssave money. For example Camia posted everything for her wedding and got over 50 offers on her 12 posts in less than 24 hours. Oh, and in case your were wondering, her entire wedding cost $8500. What doo you need done?

Post the service you’re looking for FREE through


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Classified 34

Work Wanted

HANDYMAN: Sequim area, references, $15 hr. 775-7364. Home cleaning Meticulous and honest. Amie 452-4184. HOME CLEANING Reliable, dependable, flexible. Call Meredith 360-461-6508. I DO housecleaning, pet walking, errands. II am mature, reliable. 683-4567. Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast reliable reasonable rates. Fall clean-up, gutter cleaning, weed pulling/whacking, brush clearing, debris hauling. Sequim/P.A. Local: 681-3521. Cell: 541-420-4795. Perfection Housekeeping, client openings, Seq./Carlsborg, and eve. business janitorial. 681-5349. Winter house sitter. Trade room and board for service. Mature, responsible and conscientious. 3 yrs experience. 683-3175 Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513

72

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

ANSWER TO TODAY’S PUZZLE

Furniture

SOFA BED: Single, in very nice oak cabinet, cost $1,400. Sell $450. 452-7745. SOFA/LOVE SEAT Matching set, tan and Navy floral. $100 both/obo. 681-8694. SOFA: Natuzzi leather sofa, light tan, 75” long, 1 yr old. Excellent condition. $550. 385-4320

73

General Merchandise

(9) deck enclosure windows, new, tempered. Cost $2,000. Sell $720. 360-385-0106 ASSORTED ITEMS Large blonde pedestal dining table and 4 chairs, $150. (2) coffee tables, small $30, lg $40. (2) queen bedspreads, $5 ea. Call for info. 681-4429 CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 CEMETERY PLOTS (2) Plots in Dungeness Cemetery, lot 133. Retail $1,900 each, both $2,500. 509-341-9082 FIREPLACE: Brand new gas/propane Majestic fireplace. Complete corner assembly with wood trim and top and a decorative rock front. VERY NICE. $1500/ obo. 360-461-2607.

75

Musical

PIANO: Kimball, Upright, good starter, well used, tuned. $395/obo. 477-8923. PIANO: Spinett, good condition. $500. 452-6661 TROMBONE: Yamaha trombone, with ProTec case. $200. 457-4931 VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $125/obo. 775-9648

76

41 Business Opportunities 42 Mortgages/Contracts 43 Money Loaned/Wanted

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

41

FIREWOOD: Cord $160, delivered. Proceeds to P.A. Senior Class ‘12. 417-4663.

GUN SHOP at the P.A. Antique Mall, 109 W. 1st St. Taking guns on consignment, 1 low fee. Buying/trading/selling guns, rifles scopes, binoculars, spotting scopes Special order new guns, dealer plus 10%. We do scope mounting, also buying gold/silver. Call 452-1693 or 457-6699

Business Opportunities

www.kbsilverandgold wealth.com

FIREWOOD: Seasoned, ready to burn, come see quality.$175+. 461-6843 GENERATOR Coleman Powermate Pro 6750. Running watts 6,750, max watts 8,500. Low hours. $1,000 new. $700. 928-3077.

71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79

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

71

Appliances

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

72

Furniture

BED: Full size mattress and box springs, plush eurotop, in great shape. Over $800 new. Selling for $300/obo. 681-3299 Couch/Love seat set. nice condition. matching set. Dark colors. $175. 477-8484 DINING SET: 54” pedestal dining table with leaf and 4 leather chairs. Excellent condition, $350. 565-1445 DINING SET: Dining table and 6 chairs, solid cherry, double pedestal table. 2 capt. chairs, 4 side, upholstered seats. Perfect condition. $700. 504-2017. FURNITURE: Wood desk, 30x66 w/20x 30 wing $250. Wood desk 30x62, $200. Steel desk, 30x60, $100. Wood oval table, 35x70, $50. Adjustable height table, 28x48 $50. Oak drafting table 28x54, $200. Ricoh color laser AP306 printer w/stand (for 8.5x11 & 11x17) $200. In Sequim. 360-460-7311 or 360-379-9117 Green fabric double reclining sofa, good shape, paid $900 new, sell $400/obo. 681-3299. MISC: Floral French provincial love seat, like new. $225. Recliner, lg., grayish green, excellent condition, $125. 477-1328, 457-4756 MISC: Oak (inlay) coffee and (2) end tables, $300. 1940s Winthrop secretary, $800. Singer sewing machine in cabinet, $300. 775-220-9611. MOVING: Coffee/end tables, $400. China cabinet, $400. Teak table/chairs, $300. 3 metal filing cabinets, $40. Roll top desk, $200. Lamp, $40 Treadmill, $200. Sofa $400. Chest freezer, $200. 681-0227.

E7

LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller derby@gmail.com or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. LUMBER: 6 doz. 4x4 old growth cedar, 8’ long, some or all. $7.50 ea. 374-5085. MISC: Flat screen monitor, Acer 20”, new in box, $100. 3 piece wicker set, 2 chairs, love seat (needs paint), $40. Dishes, spring, fall, winter, $15-$50. 928-3483 MISC: Trash burner, $140. Upright heavy duty Kirby vacuum, w/attachments and carpet cleaning attach., $150. 7 quart Presto canner, $50. 360-379-1099. Mobility Scooter Rascal 600 Model, red, almost new, 2 baskets. $899. 452-5303 PROM DRESS: 2 short and 1 long, like new, $25 each call for sizes and color. And prom shoes 7 ? and 8 $10 each. Call 452-9693 SEGWAY: Beautiful condition, all extras. $4,200. 385-2523. SPA: Hot Spot, like new, for 2, will deliver local, 110 or 220 volt. $2,950. 457-9037 TRAILER: ‘05 Landscape trailer, 8x14, great condition. $2,250. 683-3425. TRAILER: Covered 6x12 Hallmark Transport Deluxe. Dual axle, ramp and side door. $3,000. 683-4265 UTILITY TRAILER ‘93 trailer conversion. Built from ‘50 Ford pickup bed. Quality job. Straight body, good tailgate. New jack. Canopy. Needs paint. $600. 460-6979 ZERO CLEARANCE PROPANE FIREPLACE “HeatnGlo.” Complete, excellent cond. Handsome oak mantle. $375/obo. 457-6127.

75

Musical

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

Sporting Goods

FIREARMS: 1911 .45 cal., $625. Marlin 3030, with Leopold scope, $550. Call Marty at 670-8918.

GUN: Ruger M77 and 257 Roberts with Leupold scope. $450 firm. 775-8409. MISC: XD .45 with laser, $550. Mako Shark .22, $395. Marlin .17 HMR, $450. 360-452-6363. POOL TABLE: Coin operated, good condition. $1,000/ obo. 461-1746. RELOADING EQUIP. Redding Boss Press, Dillon CV-500 Vibratory tumbler, 4 bags, Corn cob media and polish, Redding #2 scale and extras. $260 all. 457-6845 RELOADING EQUIP. Redding Boss Press, Dillon CV-500 Vibratory tumbler, 4 bags, Corn cob media and polish, Redding #2 scale and extras. $300 all. 457-6845 REVOLVER: Ruger GP100, 4” barrel, caliber 327 federal mag, new in box, $450. 460-4491. SKI GEAR: Northface jacket, yellow and black, mens large, like new, $40. Soloman ski boots, mens size 8, brand new, $75. 683-8040, call after 5 p.m. WANTED: Guns, ammo, scopes. The older the better. Worn or broken ok. 683-9899

77

Bargain Box

FISHING POLES: (8), 2 with reels, 8’-10’. $150 all. 582-3132. HEARTH: For woodstove. Beige tile 49”x 49”. $100. 582-3132

78A

Garage Sales Central P.A.

MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Fri.-Sat. 8-4, Sun. 11-3, 116 Apple Ln., off Laurel, past Park. Lots of camping gear, outdoor games, clothing, little bit of everything.

78E

Garage Sales Sequim

Complete Restaurant (formerly Arby’s) Located in Sequim. Online auction Tues., October 25. Includes equipment, furniture and more. GOING TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER! Possibility to renew the lease, or remove equipment. More info at WestAuction.com or call 800-499-9378 GARAGE Sale: Fri., 84 p.m., Sat.-Sun., 93 p.m., 2241 Atterberry Rd. A little of everything. MOVING Sale: Sun., 10-? 10 Juniper Mobile Estates. Stylish red leather recliner, $325. Washer and dryer, exc. shape, $425 both. Long folding table, $25. (2) oak dining captain’s chairs, $35 ea. White wicker chair, $10. And more!

78F

Garage Sales Jefferson

RUMMAGE Sale at Key City Public Theatre. Costumes, props, furniture, fun backstage stuff just in time for Halloween. 1128 Lawrence St, Port Townsend. Sat., Oct. 22 & Sun., Oct. 23. 9:00-2:00 p.m.

79

Wanted To Buy

85

Farm Equipment

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

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Older Honda motorcycles from the ‘60s. 452-9043.

81 82 83 84 85

Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment

82

TRACTOR: 1952 JOHN DEERE MODEL B. Newly overhauled, new paint w/John Deere No. 8-7 ft. Hay Mower, hydrauliclift, 3 cycles. It ran but won't start now? $2,800. 460-8092 TRACTOR: Suzue with brush hog and front loader. $2,800. 681-6396

Pets

FREE: 1.5 year old female Walker Hound, needs room to run or in the country. 457-1364. MINI-DACHSHUND Puppies, 2 black and tan smooth coats and 1 black and tan long coat, males, 1st shot and wormed. $400. 452-3016. Northwest Farm Terrier Puppies. Versatile, medium-sized, healthy, intelligent. Born 7/21/11, $350 for males, $400 for females, price includes papers, flea and tick treatment, vaccinated and wormed twice. Great dogs! 360-928-0273. sg1953@yahoo.com PUPPIES: 2 beautiful male Mini Schnauzer puppies. 16 weeks. Outstanding no-shed coats. Very loveable and attentive. Tails cropped, dew claws removed, 3 times wormed, first, second and third shots. Leash and potty training started, well puppy vet checked. Both parents on site. $475. 681-7480. PUPPIES: Half Blood Hound, half Pit Bull, shots, wormed. $100. Serious inquiries only. 461-0095 PUPPIES: Rottweiler Mastiff mother, Rottweiler German Shepherd father. Real nice pups, black and tan. $200 males. $150 females. 360-689-7923 RAT TERRIERS Adorable. Black and white tri, UKC tails, shots, dewclaws, wormed. $450. 360-643-3065 WANTED: Registered Standard Poodle (choc. pref., cream/ blk ok) for stud service. Call 681-3160, after 4 p.m. YODA PUPPIES ADORABLE Out of our Yorkie and dapple Mini-Dachshund. Tiny, first shots and dewormed. $300-$450. 452-3016

83

Farm Animals

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

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

92

Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DOZER: ‘94 550 Long track Case. With brush rake. $15,000. 683-8332. DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 WS. Exc. condition, 3406 Cat, all new brakes, new 10-12 yd box, hydraulics, plumbed for pup, possible part time job. $42,000/obo, may trade. 460-8325 DUMP TRUCK: ‘76 Kenworth. Big cam400 engine. Runs well, maintained. $15,000. 327-3342 PETE-377, $160,000 in 1999, 550 Cat, 18 sp, 3.55, 244”, Studio sleeper, 640,000 mi. $19,000, less without drop, sleeper and rack. 732-4071. SKID STEER: ‘02 Gehl 5635. 1,846 hours, 80 hp 2 spd turbo, foam filled tires and tracks, comes w/bucket and pallet forks. $12,500/obo. Char at 425-220-7618

93

Marine

ALUMINUM BOAT: 17’ Bass Tracker, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684. BAYLINER: ‘69 17’, 120 I/O. Orig. owner, garaged, elec. winch, fish finder, full top, E-Z Loader trailer w/spare. $3,200. 360-385-3350 BOAT: 12’ aluminum with trailer, 6 hp motor and accessories. $1,500/obo. 808-0156

HAY: Local, no rain, barn stored. $5 bale, delivery available. 683-7965

BOAT: 14’ aluminum with trailer, 10 hp Honda O/B. $2,500. 681-6162

HOBBY FARM LIQUIDATION Black shoulder peacock trio, $250. 2 Pea chicks, $20 ea. Laying hens, $12,50. Exotic chickens, $15. (4) Sabastipol geese, $50 ea. (2) Katahdin sheep, $50 both. Cages, feeders and misc., $5-50. 460-5980

BOAT: Avon Hypalon 9’ 3” hard bottom inflatable. Maximum 10 hp, storage cover, excellent condition. $940. 683-9645.

84

Horses/ Tack

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

DINGHY: Mint condition sailing nesting dinghy including trailer, motor, mast, boom, sails, canvas cover. $3,200. 360-379-1616 DINGHY: Very sturdy, white fiberglass. Custom manufactured by Matteus Zoetem (in Los Angeles). With oars. $250. 683-2743.


E8

Classified

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1A5137798

FENCING

TRACTOR

Lund Fencing

Bob’s Tractor Service Bob’s

Call Bryan or Mindy

Lic#BOBDADT966K5

GEORGE E. DICKINSON

FREE Estimates

Moss Prevention

360-457-6747 JIMGRP*044PQ

461-4609

Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper

Septic Systems • Underground Utilities Roads • Driveways • Rock Retaining Walls Land Clearing • Building Site Prep Building Demolitions

Weddings Special Occasions Memorials

Larry Muckley

Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956

LARRYHM016J8

Locally Operated for 24 years Contractor # GEORGED098NR

PAINTING

(360) 683-8332

REPAIR/REMODEL

s Handyman Services

Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured

SPECIALIZING IN TREES

Reg#FINIST*932D0

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

(360) 460-0518 165122885

anthonystreetop@gmail.com Licensed • Bonded • Insured Cont #ANTHOS*938K5

WINDOW CLEANING

D

457-5186

72289323

360-452-5334 Fax: 360-452-5361

945036615

3430 Hwy 101 E., Suite 23 Port Angeles, WA 98362 lwas@olypen.com

Windows & Doors Concrete

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

JOHN KIMMEL-OWNER contact@jkdirtworks.com LIC

#JKDIRKD942NG

Lic#DONERRH943NA

Mole Control

Expert Pruning

683-8328

195133545

Specializing in bookkeeping solutions for your small business.

Remodels Handicap Access Painting

155121476

1A5136085

• Income Tax Preparation • QuickBooks Training & Support • Small Business Start-ups/Consultation • Payroll and Payroll Taxes • Excise Tax Returns (B&O)

165124112

Licensed, Bonded, Insured - DAVISP*926KZ

360-460-6176 Decks & Fences

Accounting Services, Inc.

• Small Excavating • Brush Mower on Small Rubber Track Excavator • Utility Install & Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm Clean-up • Post Holes & Field Mowing • Help with Landscaping

MOLE/PRUNING

Done Right Home Repair

FREE Estimates Owner: Steve Davis Over 25 Years Experience

Design & Installation Maintenance & Renovation - Hard Scapes Custom Rockeries - Stone Terraces - Paths Patios - Irrigation - Lawn Restoration Top Soil - Bark - Compost - Landscape Boulders

HOME REPAIR

Lena Washke

Interiors, Exteriors, Drywall Repair Pressure Washing, Sandblasting New and Existing

www.OlyPenAsbestos.com

360/460•9824

LANDSCAPING

Driveway - Drainage Systems - Clearing Brushing - Demolition - Site Prep - Park Outs Rock Walls - Concrete Removal - Stump & Brush Removal - Brush Hog - Field Mowing Crushed Rock - Fill Dirt

ACCOUNTING SERVICES

Residential • Commercial Industrial • Marine

(360) 457-8102

EXCAVATING

452-9995

JK DIRTWORKS INC.

025073138

We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.

Davis Painting

360

DIRT WORK

Small Jobs A Specialty

Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

PAINTING

ASBESTOS

Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND

Contr#KENNER1951P8

Full 6 Month Warranty

COLUMC*955KD

0A5100969

155120082

G

ARLAN ROOFING

75289698

Quality roofing at a reasonable price Honest & Reliable

360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.

Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684

EXCAVATING/LANDSCAPING

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

• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable

& Leaky Roofs

Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

WANTED: Wind Damaged

Strait View Window Cleaning LLC M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

Quality Work

Inspections - Testing Surveys

ROOFING

Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell cashstruxness@gmail.com

APPLIANCES

• Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot

Asbestos

125111256

ANTHONY’S SERVICES

78289849

TREE SERVICE

360452-8435 or 1-800826-7714

Columbus Construction

86313195

JPSHAHS92BE

Call NOW To Advertise

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing

115108502

John Pruss 360 808-6844

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131

AIR DUCT CLEANING

“Need something fixed?” Call Me!

FREE S ATE ESTIM

CONSTRUCTION, INC.

Residential and Commercial Excavating and General Contracting

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

(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274

360 Lic#buenavs90818

HANDYMAN

JP

Larry’s Home Maintenance

195134780

+ will meet or beat We most estimates

Pressure Washing

BAGPIPER

9C5066307

Roof & Gutter Cleaning

360-670-1350

Jim Green Painting EXT./INT. RESIDENTIAL/COMM.

Specializing in: Field Mowing, Rototilling, Landscaping. Lawn Prep, Back Hoe, Drain Works, etc., Post Holes, Box Scraper, Small Dump Truck, Small Tree and Shrub Removal 93313234

#LUNDFF*962K7

76289935

452-0755 775-6473

EXCAVATING/SEPTIC

115105618

Chad Lund

LAWN CARE

085092331

www.LundFencing.com

Window Washing

Small jobs is what I do!

PAINTING 195134825

Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

WINDOW WASHING

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

You can help us protect America! Call 1-866-247-2878 to report suspicious activity on the water and along our coastline.

1-866-247-2878

135114249

The mission of Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Office of Air and Marine (OAM), the world’s largest aviation and maritime law enforcement organization, is to protect the American people and the nation’s critical infrastructure through the coordinated use of integrated air and marine forces to detect, interdict and prevent acts of terrorism and the unlawful movement of people, illegal drugs and other contraband toward or across U.S. borders.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

93

94

Marine

Motorcycles

HEWESCRAFT: 14’ with trailer, 9.9 Mercury O/B, low hours, fish finder. $2,000. 360-681-4293

HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950

JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256

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

LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445 LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714. LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382 RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921 RENKEN: ‘80 17’. 90 Merc, new water pump, 2 downriggers, never in salt water. $2,500. 681-3714 SAILBOAT: 22’ Columbia. 9.9 Merc ob. Well maint. $3,400. 206-397-9697 SAILBOAT: 30’ Sloop fiberglass, head, galley. $10,500. 360-457-0684

SEA RAY: Boat, trailer, low hours, cash. $7,995. 582-0347. SEA SPORT: ‘92 22’ Rebuilt engine w/200 hours. 9.9 Honda, radar, video sounder, GPS, vhf radio, stereo, Scotty downrigger, porta potti, sink, rod holders, anchor, dual batteries, trailer. $33,000. 206-914-3276 TROPHY: ‘87 20’. In great shape. New electronics and custom canvas. Many extras, including fishing reels and rods, and crab pots. Asking $8,000. 457-4384

94

Motorcycles

HARLEY DAVIDSON 1995 Fat Boy. All custom, new tires, chrome with a Jim’s Drag motor with blower. Must see. $14,000 452-2275

HARLEY: ‘90 SportsterXLH 883. Cust. pearl paint w/ wolf/moon emblem, Screaming Eagle pkg, Corbin saddle, windshld, fwd contrls, saddlebags w/ quick-release brackets, Kuryakyn ISO grips, more. Stock seats, svc manual, HD sissybar/rack incl. Lots of power and modified gearing for hwy speeds. 20,900 mi. $3,600. 360-683-2182 HONDA ‘05 CR250R 2 stroke, triple clamps, RG3, pro circuit exhaust, super clean! Buy here! Pay here! Quads! Harleys! Dirt bikes! Road bikes! VIN900410 Expires 10/26/11. $2,650 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 HONDA ‘95 300 FOURTRAX 4x4, nice, older quad! No credit checks! “0” down financing available! Ask for details. VIN729277 Expires 10/26/11. $2,500 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272

95

Motorcycles

HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,900. 360-683-9175 HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great. $2,200/obo. 457-1533 HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200. HONDA: Fat-Cat. New battery, new oil, fresh tune up, carburator rebuilt, rack to haul out your deer. $1,600 cash 683-8263 HONDA: Trail 90. New tires, runs great! $750. 460-1377. KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942. KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530 KTM: ‘05 525 EXC Street legal enduro elec. start. $3,400. 460-3617 QUAD TRAILER: 18’ holds 5 quads *(2 stacked), electric brakes, mounted spare tire. $2,250. 683-3425 QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,500/obo. 452-3051 QUAD: Suzuki 250 Quad Sport, reverse, like new. $2,500 firm. 452-3213

HONDA: ‘03 XR 80R. Like new. $1,500. 477-2633

SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt.

HONDA: ‘03 XR100R. Excelelnt condition. $1,500. 808-3953.

SCOOTER: ‘09 200 cc Kymco. Like new. $1,999/obo. 582-0841

HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Shadow. Gorgeous black and silver. $3,990. 452-0837.

SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, many extras, always garaged $9,500. 461-1911.

HONDA: ‘04 Shadow 650. Showroom condition, low miles, lots of extras. $2,800. 457-8376

TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bon. Exc. cond., extras. $5,500. 460-6780.

HONDA: ‘71 Trail 90. Runs great. 4 cycle, hi/lo gear change. $950. 385-0096.

YAMAHA: ‘08 4x4 Rhino 700cc. Green Rhino, windshield, roof and sound system. Asking $8900/ obo. For more info call 360-477-6165. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701.

HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing 1200. 30K mi. $2,400. 461-2627.

YAMAHA: ‘82 Virago. Clean. $1,500. 477-2633

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Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big Sky Montana. 3 slides, W/D, used to live in. Great storage. $20,000. 477-7957. 5TH WHEEL: ‘07 37’ Sandpiper F37SP toy hauler by Forest River. 2 slide outs, dbl axle, 2 sun panels, aftermarket A/C unit. $24,500. 460-8222

5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroads Cruiser Patriot. 3 slides, fireplace, 2 recliners, 16” wheels. Asking $42,000 incl. 6’ slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210 5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075 CAMPER: ‘03 10.6’ Bigfoot truck camper. 2500 series, color bamboo, model 25C106E. Highest quality, excellent condition. $9,000/obo. 360-379-1804 CAMPER: ‘74 Conestoga. Stove, fridge, port-a-potty, sleeps 4, no leaks. $800. 461-6615. CAMPER: ‘94 8’6” Lance Squire Lite, Fully provisioned, good cond. $3,500. 360-683-4830 or 360-460-3946 CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779. MOTOR HOME: ‘02 Itasca 32V. 31,500 miles, good condition, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, 2 tvs, queen bed, DVD player, V10 engine, generator and built in A/C. $40,000. Tow car and hitch available. 582-0617. MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601 MOTOR HOME: ‘75 Newell Coach 35’. Aerodynamic riveted aluminum body, Original, not a conversion, Cat, many features, updates. $15,000. 460-6979. MOTOR HOME: ‘91 30’ Allegro Bay. 85K, runs/drives well, new brakes, satellite King Dome, very clean. $12,500. 477-9436.

HOW LONG WILL THIS AD RUN?

Recreational Vehicles

MOTORHOME: Southwind by Fleetwood and a Honda Accord tow car, a package deal. Will not separate. We are the original owners. $18,500 COD. Less than the cost of a new car! Call 360-681-0144 TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457. TRAILER: ‘04 24’ Coachman Catalina Lite. No slide, exc. cond. $9,500/obo or trade. 797-3770 or 460-8514 TRAILER: ‘07 30’ Denali. Dbl. slide, like new. $25,000. 808-5182, 452-6932 TRAILER: ‘80 17’ Alpenlite. Very clean, everything works. $3,500. 797-3326. TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032 TRAILER: ‘88 26’ Shasta Riviera. Air, needs interior work. $1,000/obo. 206-794-1104 TRAILER: ‘94 29’ Terry. $5,900. 681-7381 TRAILER: ‘94 30’ Komfort Travel Trailer. Great shape, living room slide-out, A/C, micro, refrigerator/freezer. $4,000. Brinnon area. 360-535-2078 TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mallard. New cond. $6,500/obo. 797-3730

Winnebago 2010 Era Limited 170X, 24' Class B, Mini Motor Home Fully Equipped. Quiet fuel-efficient Mercedes-Benz turbo diesel engine, 1824 mpg, under 8,000 mi. Private seller. www.erarv.com $69,895 Call 360-460-8889

96

Parts/ Accessories

ENGINE: Ford 351 M, complete rebuilt small block, new oil pump and gaskets. $1,300. 683-1032. Hauling and Buying Unwanted cars and trucks. A&G Import Auto Inc 800-248-5552 SNOW TIRES: (4) Michelin non-studded, used 1 season Sequim to PA. 225/60R18. $500. 683-7789 STUDDED TIRES Like new Mud Terrian LT 265/75 R16 studded snow tires, mounted on set of custom wheels for F250 or F350 Ford ‘00 or newer truck. $500. 460-5974. WHEELS: (4) Dodge Charger 18”x8” polished, caps, and lug nuts. $400. 683-7789

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4 Wheel Drive

BEAUTIFUL ‘06 Jeep Grand Cherokee LTD. Hemi, 4x4 with Quad Drive 2, fully loaded with everything. 32K miles. Like brand new. $16,500/obo. 477-7008 CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe. Low miles, lots of extras. Good tires. $8,500. 360-928-3440

CHEV: ‘01 Blazer. 4x4. 144K mi., runs great. $4,500. 460-8155. CHEV: ‘03 Tahoe 4WD 4.8 liter V8, runs great, cloth interior excellent shape, power seat, windows, locks, newer tires, custom rims. $9,900. 460-7901. CHEV: ‘04 AWD full size contractor van. $6,850. 452-5803.

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19

95

Up to 90 Days Maximum (Only $4.00 for each additional line).

Call today for the only classified ad you’ll ever need. CALL 452-8435 OR 1-800-826-7714

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97

4 Wheel Drive

DODGE: ‘98 Durango SLT 4x4. Loaded options. $3,000/obo. 360-670-6060 FORD ‘97 F150 SUPER CAB LARIAT 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, alloy wheels, new tires, running boards, side exit exhaust, spray-in bedliner, tow package, rear sliding window, keyless entry, privacy glass, 3 opening doors, power windows, door locks, mirrors and drivers seat, leather seats, cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, dual front airbags. Immaculate inside and out! Clean Carfax with only 2 previous owners! Plush leather interior! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD: ‘05 Expedition. 1 ownr, low mi., exc. cond. $12,000/ obo. 683-9791, 942-9208

FORD: ‘08 Super Duty F350 4x4 crew cab. 6.4L V-8 diesel King Ranch. 16K miles, 20K in options. Exc. cond., never smoked in. Dealer maintained. Power Glide removable 5th wheel hitch. $39,900. Ron at 360-477-9659 FORD: 1989 F250 4WD 460, canopy. 101K mi. $5,000. 808-5182, 452-6932

4 Wheel Drive

FORD: ‘99 F250. 7.3L diesel. 154K, 4 dr. $13,500. 912-2323. GMC: ‘88 Suburban 3/4 ton 4x4. 5.7L V8, 198K miles. Solid engine and trans. 4x4 works great. Gutted inside. Was used for camping and hauling fire wood. Extra set of 17” tires, wheels and lug nuts included. $900. Jason, 452-3600 GMC: ‘89 GMC AT 350 4x4 1500. Good body, new frnt brakes, runs good, 4WD works good. $1,100. 461-3582. JEEP: ‘01 Laredo. Red, 4WD, 121K, all power, leather, heated seats, fully loaded, CD/stereo, excellent mechanical shape, garaged. $6,500/obo. 928-9988 NISSAN ‘95 PICKUP KING CAB XE 4X4 3.0 liter V6, auto, chrome wheels, good rubber, matching fiberglass canopy, bedliner, tow package, rear sliding window, power mirrors, air, cassette stereo. Immaculate condition inside and out! This little pickup shows, the very best of care! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com NISSAN: 01 Pathfinder. 134K, 6 cyl., auto, air, tilt, cruise, all power, sun/moon roof, AM/FM CD iPod, tow pkg., nonsmoker. $7,400. 457-3891

FORD: ‘98 Explorer. runs great. $2,500/ obo. 206-794-1104.

SUBARU ‘00 FORESTER S ALL WD SPORT UTILITY 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, auto, alloy wheels, roof rack, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, heated seats, cruise, tilt, air, cassette, CD stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $8,485! Only 85,000 miles! Immaculate condition inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com

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101

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

Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

PUBLIC HEARING ON REDISTRICTING COMMISSIONER DISTRICTS OF PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF CLALLAM COUNTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that The Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Clallam County will hold a public hearing to discuss proposed changes to the boundaries of Commissioner Districts on Monday, October 31, 2011, at 1:30 p.m., at the District’s Port Angeles office, 2431 East Highway 101, at which time any person may appear and comment. Hugh E. Simpson President, Board of Commissioners Pub: Oct. 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 2011 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Public Hearing

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam Transit System Board will hold a public hearing to receive public comment on the system’s proposed 2012 budget during the regular meeting of the Board on November 21, 2011. The meeting will begin at 1:00 p.m. at the Clallam Transit System, 830 West Lauridsen Boulevard, Port Angeles, Washington. Copies of the proposed 2012 budget will be available prior to this public meeting and hearing at the Clallam Transit System or phone 360/452-1315 or 1/800/8583747. The public meeting site is accessible to the physically disabled. Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) accommodations provided upon request. Please contact Clallam Transit at the address shown or phone 452-1315 by October 28. Clallam Transit System complies with all federal requirements under Title VI which prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, and sex. Terry G. Weed General Manager Pub: Oct. 23, 2011 REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS

Got a vehicle to sell? Nothing moves it faster than a guaranteed classified

All for just $

97

CHEV: ‘11 Silverado 2500 HD 4WD LT Ext Cab. Vortec 6L V8 gas engine. Estate truck 3,125 miles. Includes interior plus pkg and convenience pkg. Loaded with back up camera to trailer pkg, remote start, heated mirrors, too much to list. $38,500. 683-2342. CHEV: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710 CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967 CHEV: ‘94 Silverado 2500. Good cond. $6,500. 683-4830. CHEV: ‘96 Suburban. CD, leather, exc. $3,650. 461-2627. CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 4x4, leather interior, air conditioning, tow pkg., runs/drives great, must sell. $3,995. 775-9648.

Clallam County is soliciting proposals from interested parties to provide small community wastewater planning and engineering services to the Board of Clallam County Commissioners. The project will assess the feasibility of alternative wastewater treatment options while integrating input from the affected community of Dungeness, and result in a final Feasibility Study report. Proposals will be received at 223 East 4th Street, Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington until 10 a.m., Tuesday, November 1, 2011 at which time they will be opened publicly and read aloud. The sealed proposals must be clearly marked on the outside of the envelope, "Bid Proposal – Dungeness Wastewater Treatment Feasibility Study." Address proposal to: Board of Clallam County Commissioners, 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4, Port Angeles, Washington 98362 or hand-deliver to 223 East 4th Street, Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington. Documents delivered to other offices and received late by the Commissioners' Office will not be considered nor will ones received by facsimile or e-mail. Submittals made in an incorrect format will not be considered. An informational packet on preparing a proposal may be obtained Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., from Ann Soule, Clallam County Environmental Health, 360.417.2424 asoule@co.clallam.wa.us . Clallam County hereby notifies all that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined in Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 at 49 CFR Part 23 will be afforded full opportunity to submit proposals in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award. PASSED THIS eleventh day of October 2011 BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Howard V. Doherty, Jr., Chair ATTEST: Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub.: Oct. 18, 23, 2011

97

4 Wheel Drive

JEEP: ‘49 Willies. Original, unrestored, many extra parts. $4,200. 775-5078. TOYOTA: ‘88 4WD. V6, new exhaust/ tires, runs good. $2,700/obo. 681-0447 TOYOTA: ‘93 extended cab pickup. SR5 4x4. $3,500. 460-1481

98

Pickups/Vans

CHEV: ‘94 S10 PU. V6, short-bed, 91K, cap, liner, LOADED. $2,750. 360-385-0122 CHEV: ‘81 Step-side. ‘350’ V8, runs good, $900. 477-1688. CHRYSLER: ‘03 Town & Country Ltd. DVD, loaded. $6,500. 808-0825 DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756

98

E9

Pickups/Vans

FORD ‘03 F250 POWERSTROKE LB 2X4 6.0 liter diesel, auto, 2WD, lifted with Fox suspension, auto, power windows and locks, power leather heated seats, only 89K miles! Tons of mods! We finance everyone! Come see us first! VINC91255. Expires 10/26/11. $8,500 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 FORD: ‘74 F250 Camper Special. Body and interior are exc. 390 eng w/auto. $900/obo. 477-1949 FORD: ‘85 F150. Cherry, 61K original miles, turn key and start, runs great. $4,250. 928-2181. FORD: ‘92 Econo 150 van work truck, 185K, runs god. $2,100. 452-9363. FORD: 96 Ranger XLT. Long bed, 131K mi. $2,650. 417-5460.

&$+ FOR YOUR CAR If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us!

REID & JOHNSON

135114426

SAILBOAT: ‘73 29’ Ericson. New diesel, new electronics. Roller furling. Health forces sale. Slip Q15. Take as is, $10,000. 760-792-3891

HARLEY: ‘49 Pan Head Chopper. Completely restored, have all receipts, beautiful bike. $17,000. 360-731-0677

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

1ST AT RACE ST. PORT ANGELES

MOTORS 457-9663

www.reidandjohnson.com • mj@olypen.com

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Legals City of P.A.

102

Legals City of P.A.

Summaries of Ordinances Adopted by the Port Angeles City Council On October 18, 2011

Ordinance No. 3438 This Ordinance of the City of Port Angeles, Washington amends utility fees and rates in Chapters 3.70, 13.20, 13.44, 13.57, and 13.65, of the Port Angeles Municipal Code. The full texts of the Ordinances are available at City Hall in the City Clerk’s office, on the City’s website at www.cityofpa.us, or will be mailed upon request. Office hours are Monday through Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., and Friday 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. These Ordinances shall take effect five days following the date of publication by summary. Janessa Hurd City Clerk Pub: October 23, 2011 CITY OF PORT ANGELES NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on November 1, 2011, the PORT ANGELES CITY COUNCIL will conduct a public hearing in consideration of proposed AMENDMENTS TO THE CITY’S MUNICIPAL CODE specifically with regard to Titles 5 (Business Licenses Fireworks); 14 (Parking); 16 (Subdivision); 17 (Zoning); and 18 (Growth Management). The amendments are mainly intended to clarify and/or correct existing regulations with the exception of amendment to Titles 14 and 17 that propose a change in existing regulation. A proposal to consider including a provision within Title 14 Parking to address independent professional contractors working within medical offices such as therapists, hygienists, physician’s assistants, etc., that have not heretofore been addressed in the City’s Parking Ordinance is being made. An amendment to Title 17 would result in a change in fence height regulations that would largely increase the maximum fence height within setbacks from 6 feet to 8 feet. The amendment to Title 16 would provide for a public meeting rather than a public hearing for final subdivision approval, while amendment to Title 5 would correct the names of zones where fireworks stands may be permitted. A minor zoning map amendment is also proposed to identify the public library as being within a public buildings zone. The public hearing will begin at 7 p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible, City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington. Interested parties are encouraged to comment on the proposal and may request a copy of the decision once it’s been made. Information may be reviewed at the City Department of Community & Economic Development, City Hall, Port Angeles. City Hall is accessible to persons with disabilities. Interested parties are invited to attend the meeting. APPLICANT: CITY OF PORT ANGELES LOCATION: City wide For further information contact: Sue Roberds (360) 417-4750 Pub: October 23, 2011 CITY OF PORT ANGELES INVITATION TO BID for Fiberglass Power Poles – LO-11-032 Sealed bids will be received by the Public Works and Utilities Director until 2:00 PM, Tuesday, November 7, 2011, and will be opened and read in the Public Works & Utilities Conference Room, Port Angeles City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. Bids will be taken for the following: 30ft, 35ft, 40ft, 45ft, 50ft, 55ft, 60ft and 65ft Fiberglass Power Poles – Class 2 & 3. Bidders shall bid all item. Bid documents may be obtained at the Public Works and Utilities Department, Corp Yard, between the hours of 8:30am and 3:30pm, at 1703 South B Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98363, or by contacting Lucy Hanley, Contract Specialist at lhanley@cityofpa.us or (360) 417-4541. Pub: October 23, 2011 NOTICE OF FILING OF PRELIMINARY BUDGET AND NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARINGS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Manager of the City of Port Angeles will file the preliminary budget for the year, 2012, with the City Clerk as of November 1, 2011. The proposed budget will be available for public review after that date on the City’s website, in the City Clerk’s office, or the Finance Department, at City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street. A public hearing on proposed revenue sources for 2012, including the property tax levy, will be conducted by the City Council on Tuesday, November 1, 2011, at 7:00 p.m., or soon thereafter, at City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street. A public hearing will be held on proposed revenue sources and the proposed budget on Tuesday, November 15, 2011, at 7:00 p.m., or soon thereafter. A second public hearing on the proposed budget will be held on Tuesday, December 6, 2011, at 7:00 p.m., or soon thereafter. City Hall is accessible for persons with disabilities. Please contact the City Clerk, (360) 4174634, if you will need any special accommodations to attend the public hearings. Janessa Hurd City Clerk Pub: Oct. 16, 23, 2011


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98

Pickups/Vans

FORD: ‘94 F150. $1,000. 452-2615. GMC ‘03 SAFARI EXT ALL WD VAN 4.3 liter Vortec V6, auto, alloy wheels, new tires, running boards, privacy glass, rear barn doors, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, rear captains seats, cruise, tilt, air, rear A/C, CD/cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $8,800! Sparkling clean inside and out! Only 86,000 miles! All wheel drive for excellent year-round performance! Room for the whole family! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com GMC: ‘00 3500 utility truck. 6.5 liter diesel, 151K mi., 4 studded tires, good condition. $7,800. 683-3425. HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Runs great, nice body, forest green, captains chairs. $4,500. 385-2012. TOYOTA: ‘00 Tundra Limited access cab. 76K miles, 2WD, V8, canopy. $9,950. 460-3485

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Cars

99

Cars

BEAUTIFUL: Ford ‘05 Mustang. Auto, V6, loaded, exc. cond., 45K miles. $7,500/obo. 477-7008 CADILLAC: ‘00 El Dorado ETC. 80K, black/black, leather, beautiful, must see. $6,800. 681-3093. CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419

Legals Jefferson Co.

99

Cars

FORD: ‘65 Fairlane 500 Sport Coupe. ‘289’ 225 hp, auto, bucket seats, real nice car. $6,500. 457-6540

CHEV: ‘91 Z28 Camero. Red t tops, excellent condition. $4,200. 928-1170. FORD: ‘70 Torino. St. Wag. 351c, good cond. $1,300. 452-3294 FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr, 351, good cond., runs exc., very dependable, some new. $950. 460-6979. FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘86 Taurus. Runs great, clean. $600/obo. 681-3313. FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,000 477-1805 FORD: ‘99 Ford Escort. 156,000 miles, 35 MPG, excellent condition, has many repairs, good tires 4 extra rims, have receipts, owner Chilton manuals. $2,500/obo. 360-461-6214 360-912-2858 HONDA: ’06 Civic Hybrid. 112K hwy. mi., tinted windows, nice wheels, mounted snow tires, very clean. Just retired. $9,500/obo 360-731-0677 HYUNDAI: ‘09 Sonata Limited. Black beauty, all the options plus tinted windows and navigation system, extra set of wheels and tires. $17,800. 477-3191. KIA: ‘03 Spectra GSX. Hatchback, auto, 131K, new trans in 6/11, runs great, maint. records avail. $3,500/obo. 417-9040

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CADILLAC: ‘84 El Dorado. Exc. 60K. $10,500. 452-7377. CHEV ‘06 AVEO 5 DOOR 4 cylinder, 5 speed, CD, 1 owner, only 26K miles. Home of the 5 minute approval! Competitive finance rates! VIN556303 Expires 10/26/11. $6,500 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 CHEV: ‘67 El Camino. 400/T400. $12,000. 707-241-5977 CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767. CHEV: ‘94 Suburban. 3/4 ton. 2 owner, ‘454’ engine, tow pkg., 120K. Reduced $3,000. 808-3374. DODGE ‘01 STRATUS ES 4 DOOR Only 68,000 1 owner miles and loaded, incl. V6, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, leather interior, power sunroof, AM/FM cassette, trip computer, alloy wheels, and more! Exp. 10-29-11. VIN685867 $6,995 Dave Barnier *We Finance* Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Runs and drives super. Well maint. with records, 159K. $2,000. 457-1104.

ACURA: ‘90 Acura Integra LS. Barbie Pink. 5 speed. 133,000 mi. Runs and drives great! Cruise control, underglow, sunroof, exhaust, much more! Minor body damage. $5,500/obo. See online add for more info. 360-461-4154.

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Classified

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2011

Legals Jefferson Co.

Legals Jefferson Co.

NOTICE OF FINAL BUDGET HEARING The preliminary Operating and Capital Budget of the Port District of the Port of Port Townsend, for 2012, has been prepared and placed on file at the offices of the Port District. The Port Commission of the Port of Port Townsend hereby gives notice of the following date for a public hearing for the purpose of fixing and adopting the final Operating and Capital Budget, and tax levy amount for the fiscal year 2012, and rate adjustments of the Port of Port Townsend; a copy of which will be furnished to any interested party who will call at the Port Administration Office, 375 Hudson Street, during regular business hours (8:00 4:30, M-F). The Port Commission of the Port of Port Townsend will meet at the Port Administration Office, 375 Hudson Street, Port Townsend, Washington, on Wednesday, October 26, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. Any interested party may appear and give comments. Pub: Oct. 16, 23, 2011

File No.: 7037.06429 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, successor by merger to Chase Home Finance LLC, successor by merger to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation Grantee: Daniel G. Youra, as his separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 462517 Tax Parcel ID No.: 989400113 Abbreviated Legal: Ptn. Lts 2 & 3, Blk 1 Plat of Town of Port Hadlock 1/44 Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On November 4, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Jefferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson Street in the City of Port Townsend, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Jefferson, State of Washington: Lots 2 and 3, Block 1 of the Plat of Town of Port Hadlock, as per Plat recorded in Volume 1 of Plats, Page 44, records of Jefferson County, Washington. Except the East 110 feet of said Lots 2 and 3. Situate in the County of Jefferson, State of Washington Commonly known as: 110 Curtis St Port Hadlock, WA 98339 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 11/14/02, recorded on 11/22/02, under Auditor's File No. 462517, records of Jefferson County, Washington, from Daniel G. Youra, an unmarried individual, as Grantor, to Jefferson Title Company, Inc., as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of M & T Mortgage Company, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by M & T Mortgage Company to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 464941. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 7/27/2011 Monthly Payments $36,315.64 Late Charges $1,488.18 Lender's Fees & Costs $4,264.04 Total Arrearage $42,067.86 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $472.50 Sale Costs $162.60 Total Costs $635.10 Total Amount Due: $42,702.96 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $135,649.13, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 09/01/08, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on November 4, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Daniel G. Youra 110 Curtis St Port Hadlock, WA 98339 Daniel G. Youra PO Box 1169 Port Hadlock, WA 98339 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Daniel G. Youra 110 Curtis St Port Hadlock, WA 98339 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Daniel G. Youra PO Box 1169 Port Hadlock, WA 98339 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 04/21/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 04/21/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USAForeclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 7/27/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 980090997 Contact: Becky Baker (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7037.06429) 1002.153978-FEI Pub: Oct. 2, 23, 2011

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MAZDA: ‘06 Miata MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $14,500/obo. 681-0863

MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘95 Grand Marquis. Good transportation. $1,850. 457-5500. MG: ‘65 Midget. 85,672 orig. mi., mostly orig. interior. In running cond. $4,800. 417-2606. MGB: ‘76 Under 80K, new carb, exhaust, alternator, fuel pump and more. $2,950/ OBRO. 417-2165. NISSAN: ‘87 300ZX. 1 owner, low mi (70K), hot read with blk leather int, includes digital dash pkg., power pkg., bra, owners manual, orig. window sticker and auto tape. Excellent cond. in /out, always garaged. $4,000. 417-5496

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MITSUBISHI: ‘08 Convertible Spyder Eclipse. Must sell, sacrifice, beautiful dream car, low mi. First reasonalbe offer takes it. $14,000, worth much more. 360-797-3892

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MERCURY: ‘99 Grand Marquis. $4,000/ obo. 681-0353.

PONTIAC: ‘02 Grand Am GT. 122K miles, V6 auto, leather, power seats, windows, mirrors with sun roof, iPod/USB connection, Pioneer Radio, new tires, recent brakes. Bright red, super clean $6,500 firm. 360-683-7577

TOYOTA ‘03 AVALON XLS 4 DOOR V6, auto, air, tilt, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seat. AM/FM CD/cassette, power sunroof, leather interior with heated seats, front and side airbags, electronic traction control, alloy wheels, remote entry and more! One week special. Exp. 10-2911. VIN278571. $8,995 Dave Barnier *We Finance* Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com

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OLDS: ‘65 98 LS 4 dr Sedan. 2 owner in great condition, int. like new, 83K. $6,000. 582-0208.

Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

CLALLAM COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICT NO. 1 dba Forks Community Hospital, is updating its Small Works Roster. Applicants must be licensed contractors in the State of Washington. The District will use the Small Works Roster to award contracts for public works in an amount up to $300,000.00. The District shall invite proposals from all appropriate contractors on the Small Works Roster. The contract will be awarded to the contractors submitting the lowest responsible proposal. Applicants must be submitted on forms prepared by the District. Applications may be requested from: Facility Services Manager Clallam County Hospital District No. 1 530 Bogachiel Way Forks, WA 98331 Pub: October 23, 30, 2011

NOTICE OF APPLICATION AND PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to CCC 26.10.410, that the Clallam County Department of Community Development, Planning Division, has scheduled a public hearing before the Clallam County Hearings Examiner for November 9, 2011, beginning at 1:00 p.m. in Room 160 of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East Fourth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. The purpose is to review public testimony regarding the following permit application: APPLICATION: (VAR2011-00003) The applicants, Kathleen Valentine and Janet Stonington, are requesting a variance from the front yard setback of 45 feet from the centerline of the fronting road, as required by CCC 33.13.020, to 35 feet in order to construct a 2-story single family residence on an existing 0.21 acre lot and maintain the shoreline buffer. Variances from this requirement are allowed to be applied for under CCC 33.30.020 and shall meet the criteria for approval of CCC 33.30.030. LOCATION OF PROPOSAL: The subject property is located in the Diamond Point area, addressed as 250 Diamond Shore Lane, being within a portion of Section 15, Township 20 N, Range 2 W, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. COMMENTS & ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: Any interested person may submit written or oral comments on the proposal prior to the close of the open record hearing. DCD will prepare a staff report seven days prior to the hearing. The decision on the application will be made by the Hearing Examiner within 10 days after the record closes. Any person may also submit a written request to DCD to receive a notice of the decision once it is made. The application and above referenced material is available for public review at the DCD, Planning Division Monday through Friday, between 8:30AM-4:30PM. For additional information please contact the project planner Donella Clark at DCD, 223 East Fourth Street, Suite 5, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Phone (360) 417-2594. Pub: Oct. 23, 2011 File No.: 7081.22657 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Flagstar Bank, FSB Grantee: Bruce R. Carlson, as his separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2007-1211420 Tax Parcel ID No.: 04-30-23-439070 Abbreviated Legal: Lot 2 SP 6/11, PTN SW4SE4, S23-T30N-R4WWM Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On November 4, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of CLALLAM, State of Washington: Lot 2 of Short Plat Recorded December 1, 1978 in Volume 6 of Short Plats, Page 11, under Auditor's File No. 489752, records of Clallam County, Washington, being a portion of the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter in Section 23, Township 30 North, Range 4 West, W.M. More Accurately Described As: Lot 2 of Short Plat, recorded December 1, 1978 in Volume 6 of Short Plats, Page 11, under Clallam County recording no. 489752, being a portion of the Southwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 23, Township 30 North, Range 4 West, W.M., Clallam county, Washington. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 51 Alaska Way Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/24/07, recorded on 10/30/07, under Auditor's File No. 2007-1211420, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from Bruce R. Carlson a single man, as Grantor, to Joan H. Anderson, EVP on behalf of Flagstar Bank, FSB, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Clift Enterprises Inc., its successors and assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Clift Enterprises Inc., its successors and assigns to Flagstar Bank, FSB, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 2011-1268081. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 08/01/2011 Monthly Payments $19,305.00 Late Charges $747.12 Lender's Fees & Costs $231.78 Total Arrearage $20,283.90 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $675.00 Title Report $859.61 Statutory Mailings $19.52 Recording Costs $30.00 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $1,654.13 Total Amount Due: $21,938.03 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $284,802.56, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 11/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on November 4, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Bruce R. Carlson 51 Alaska Way Sequim, WA 98382 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Bruce R. Carlson 51 Alaska Way Sequim, WA 98382 Bruce R. Carlson 109 North Ennis Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Bruce R. Carlson 109 North Ennis Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/27/11, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/27/11 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenantoccupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 08/01/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7081.22657) 1002.197488-FEI Pub: Oct. 2, 23, 2011

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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Cars

HONDA: ‘89 CRX HF. $2,500. 683-1006. PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768. PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am. Lots new, nice. $4,800/obo. 477-3180 STUDEBAKER: ‘62 Lark Cruiser. 289 Packard V8, body pretty good, but project. Time and money. $1,200/obo. 460-4963

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Cars

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Cars

TOYOTA: ‘08 Scion XB. Excellent, dark blue, extras $18,000/ obo. 928-3669.

VW: ‘04 Passat GXL. 2 yr. warranty, 65K mi. $9,200. 681-7381.

VW: ‘61 Beetle. 60 over 350 engine. Auto trans., S10 shortened frame. $4,000 with trailer. 460-0262, 681-0940

VW: ‘74 Super Beetle. Show quality. $10,000. 457-7184.

VW: ‘74 Bug. Runs good, drive to Portland and back with no fear, trade for car with auto trans. $1,400. 452-2575.

VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs well, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,295/obo. 775-9648

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Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

Legal Notice and Notice of Public Hearing

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Clallam County Department of Community Development has scheduled a public hearing before the Clallam County Planning Commission for November 2, 2011, beginning at 6:30 p.m., or shortly thereafter, in Room 160 (use after-hours entrance off 4th St.) of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East Fourth Street, Port Angeles, WA. This is a continued hearing from October 19, 2011, to gather public comment on a modified application (Case #: REZ2010-04, Olympic Peninsula Development Co/Bruce Gagnon) to amend the comprehensive plan land use and zoning map. The original proposal was to amend the zoning for approximately 53 acres from Urban Very Low Density/Urban Low Density (VLD/LD) Residential to Industrial (M) and 6.5 acres from VLD/LD to commercial (preferred) or Industrial (M). A summary of the modified proposal for the 59.5 acres follows: 1. Adopt a new Urban Reserve Industrial Port Angeles UGA (UR-IPAUGA) Comprehensive Plan Land Use and Zoning Map designation and associated new UR-I-PAUGA zoning development regulations that would replace the current VLD/LD designation for 8 lots totaling approximately 53 acres. The proposed new zone would allow opportunities for limited, low nuisance and intensity industrial uses and other compatible uses that have minimal need or demand for urban services and utilities, while reserving opportunities for future infill at urban intensities. 2. Amend the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning Map designation for an approximately 6.5 acre lot at the northeast intersection of US 101/Fey Rd from VLD/LD to Industrial (M). This parcel is currently vacant and is bordered by industrial zoning to the east and south along US 101. The subject area extends north along Fey Rd. starting at the US 101 and Fey Rd. intersection approximately 2000 feet. It is located in the western Port Angeles Urban Growth Area (PAUGA) about ½-mile south of the William Fairchild International Airport. Six lots totaling about 46.5 acres are owned by the Applicant’s and are presently undeveloped with exception of a 1.2 acre lot containing a residence. Three lots under other ownership are included by the County in the area under review due to the location of these parcels in relation to the map amendment application. These three lots each contain existing residences and total approximately 13 acres. Interested persons or parties are invited to attend the public hearing to provide oral and/or written comments. Written comments can also be sent to: Clallam County Department of Community Development, 223 E. Fourth Street, Suite 5, Port Angeles, WA 98362; or via Fax to (360) 4172443. Following the close of the public hearing, the Planning Commission will make a recommendation to the Board of County Commissioners. The complete application, proposed new UR-I-PAUGA zoning regulations, and other related project information is available for public review at the Department of Community Development during normal business hours. For more information, contact the Planning Manager at (360) 417-2520. Pub: Oct. 23, 2011 File No.: 7283.26721 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. PHH Mortgage Corporation Grantee: Cherilyn R. Reed, as her separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2007-1210882 Tax Parcel ID No.: 053017320000 Abbreviated Legal: Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On November 4, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of CLALLAM, State of Washington: That portion of the Southwest quarter of Section 17, Township 30 North, Range 5 West, W.M., Callam County, Washington, Described as follows: Beginning at a point on the West line of said Southwest Quarter which lies South 3 degrees 10' 36" East 430.43 feet from the Northwest corner of said Southwest Quarter; Thence South 3 degrees 10' 36" East 418.37 feet; Thence South 78 degrees 30' 00" East 553.31 feet; Thence North 9 degrees 0' 00" East 240.67 feet to a tangent curve concave to the East having a radius of 500.00 feet; Thence Northerly along said curve 122.07 feet through a central angle of 13 degrees 59' 14" to a point of reverse curve; Thence Northerly 22.25 feet along a reverse curve concave to the West having a radius of 15.00 feet through a central angle of 84 degrees 59' 14"; thence North 62 degrees 0' 00" West 147.70 feet to a tangent curve concave to the Northeast having a radius of 470.00 feet; thence Westerly along said curve 54.77 feet through a central angle of 6 degrees 40' 35" to a point of reverse curve; thence Westerly 22.17 feet along a reverse curve concave to the South having a radius of 15.00 feet through a central angle of 84 degrees 40' 35"; Thence South 40 degrees 0' 00" West 317.09 feet to a point in a nontangent curve concave to the North having a radius of 50.00 feet, a radial line of said curve through said point bearing North 76 degrees 52' 09" East; Thence Southerly along said curve 203.44 feet through a central angle of 233 degrees 07' 51"; Thence North 50 degrees 0' 00" West 130.27 feet; Thence North 40 degrees 0' 00" East 90.00 feet; thence North 3 degrees 10' 46" West 158.88 feet; thence South 64 degrees 30' 00" West 79.21 feet to the point of beginning. Situate in Clallam County, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 23 Red Cedar Lane Port Angeles, WA 98362 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/17/07, recorded on 10/19/07, under Auditor's File No. 2007-1210882, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from Cherilyn R Reed, an unmarried woman, as Grantor, to First American Title, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Colwell Banker Mortgage, its successors and assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for Colwell Banker Mortgage, its successors and assigns to PHH Mortgage Corporation, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 2011 1267436. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 08/02/2011 Monthly Payments $9,560.21 Late Charges $355.30 Lender's Fees & Costs $319.28 Total Arrearage $10,234.79 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $675.00 Title Report $703.52 Statutory Mailings $9.76 Recording Costs $28.00 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $1,486.28 Total Amount Due: $11,721.07 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $110,752.33, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 09/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on November 4, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/24/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Cherilyn R Reed 23 Red Cedar Lane Port Angeles, WA 98362 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Cherilyn R Reed 23 Red Cedar Lane Port Angeles, WA 98362 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/29/11, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/30/11 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 08/02/2011 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 586-1900. (TS# 7283.26721) 1002.197837-FEI Pub: Oct. 2, 23, 2011


Jessica Farrell

Ellen Rodgers

Kimmy Jones

Kahli Fagg

Pirate Women Peninsula College standouts

Peninsula Daily News Sunday, October 23, 2011

Chris Tucker/for Peninsula Woman


2

Sunday, October 23, 2011

Love at first sight takes time to bloom into relationship IT WAS 1993, and Ally had just graduated from high school. She was spending the summer working part-time at a pizza restaurant, answering the carry-out phones. “There was a motley crew of delivery drivers who were always joking with ‘the phone girls,’” she said. Ally was off one weekend. When she came in to work Monday night, one of her fellow phone girls said,

Cheryl Lavin

Tales from the Front

“Oh, we got the cutest new delivery driver. Wait till you see him!” Ally was not excited. She had seen many of the

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May we help? Peninsula Woman, which appears Sundays in the Peninsula Daily News, welcomes items about coming North Olympic Peninsula events of women’s interest. Sending information is easy: ■ E-mail it to news@ peninsuladailynews.com in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Woman, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to

arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz, who is editor of Peninsula Woman, can be reached at 360-417-3550 weekdays or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com.

guys this girl thought was cute and “99.9 percent of the time” they didn’t fit her definition at all. “I dismissed it and went on working,” she said. “Then Friday night came around and in walked the visual expression of the man of my dreams. “He was tall with dark hair and beautiful eyes. I turned to my girlfriend and said, ‘That’s the man I’m going to marry.’ I had never said or even thought that before.” Clever readers, I know you’re way head of me, and you’re right. The man of Ally’s dreams was none other than the “cute” new delivery driver. But the course of true love, we all know, never runs smoothly. And this was no exception. At the time, Ally was 18 and Jon, the delivery driver was 22. Now, four years hardly seems like a huge age difference. Turn

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Perspectives of three Peninsula women Photos

and interviews by

Dave Logan

This week’s question: If you could sing one song beautifully and perfectly, what song would it be?

Lavin/6

Weddings, anniversaries Weddings and engagements: Nuptial announcements about North Olympic Peninsula residents appear Sundays in Peninsula Woman. Please submit wedding information within two months following the wedding ceremony. Photos will be returned.

Generations

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

“It would be that old familiar ballad, ‘Moon River.’ It’s a really lovely song. I remember that President Kennedy liked it, and I liked President Kennedy. “I’d sing it at home or outside, to enjoy the beautiful place where I live. The words are easy to sing in the song, and the tune is pleasant. “Even though it’s many years old, I like that song. It’s ‘my huckleberry friend’ song.” Bev Kinney, 85 retired school principal Port Angeles

“That’s easy: ‘Happy Birthday.’ It’s my favorite. “I have five kids, so I sing it quite often. Just awhile ago on Oct. 9, I sang it to my 14-yearold son. I sang it first thing in the morning to him as a solo because that’s a tradition in our family. We also call family and friends with ‘Happy Birthday.’ “I think I must have sung it hundreds of times by now.”

“It’s a song from ‘Phantom of the Opera’ called ‘Think of Me.’ It’s a beautiful song, and you can find it on YouTube. I’ve heard it many times. “Sarah Brightman does the best version I’ve heard. It would be difficult and a challenge to sing. “My husband has seen ‘Phantom of the Opera’ three times. I’m jealous. I would love to go to New York and try singing it on Broadway.”

Sarah Krieger, 39 Elizabeth Secoolish, 25 salon owner caregiver Sequim Port Angeles


Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Woman

Sunday, October 23, 2011

3

Coming

TOGETHER as a team College’s women’s soccer team kicks, runs full steam to success By Diane Urbani de la Paz

See Pirate Women play

For Peninsula Woman

PORT ANGELES — This city is a lot of things. And now, 27 women are turning it into a magnet. They’re the Pirate Women, the Peninsula College soccer team in only its second year of existence. With abundant kicks and the occasional bounce off the head, they’re also making Port Angeles into a cosmopolitan and victorious soccer town. Kahli Fagg, 18, is one of the players pulled in from a far corner of the globe.

THE NEXT TWO home games for Peninsula College’s Pirate Women come at noon this Saturday versus their counterparts from Olympic College of Bremerton, and at 1 p.m. Nov. 2 versus Longview’s Lower Columbia College. The Pirates’ field is behind the gym on the Peninsula College main campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, and admission is free. For more details, visit www.PenCol.edu and click on Athletics or phone Athletic Director Rick Ross at 360-417-6533. Peninsula Woman

ern Hemisphere to the North Olympic Peninsula. It was her sport that put her in touch with Peninsula Transforming College coach Kanyon Anderson, who recruited “This is life-changing,” her as well as three other says the star player who Australians: Rebecca Stewarrived from Brisbane, Australia, this past spring. art from Casino and ZhacShe means the soccer as cierra Kanari and Brittany well as the whole experience Dyer-Smith from Perth. Anderson, along with of moving from the South-

assistant coach Amanda Anderson — his wife — also has a strong contingent from Alaska: Kimmy Jones from Anchorage, Jessica Farrell, Tabitha Bare, Kendra Miner and Ashlyn Frizzelle from Wasilla, Aubrey Briscoe from Juneau and Shelby Solomon from Fairbanks.

Chris Tucker/for Peninsula Woman

Eighteen-year-old Kahli Fagg, one of Peninsula College’s Pirate Women, Turn to Team/7 came to Port Angeles from Brisbane, Australia.

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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Weddings DeMott — Mason Jodi-Lee Mason and Jason Ray DeMott, both of Port Angeles, were married Aug. 13 at Olympic View Cabins in Port Angeles. Steven Higgs officiated at the 4 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Daniel Russell and Deborah Lynn Mason, and the groom is the son of Donald Lee and Vickie Lynn DeMott. All are of Port Angeles. Elizabeth Nicole Money was maid of honor, and Jill Monique Mason, Jenae Nicole Mason, Melany Joy West and Holly Marie Diimmel were bridesmaids. Donald Lee DeMott was best man, and Daren Mast, Marle Mast, Lester West Jason and Jodi-Lee DeMott and Dustin Schmitt were groomsmen. sula College and Washington State UniKaylen McKenna Cockrill, Ariah Joy West and Amelia Rose West versity. She is employed as an escrow closer by Olympic Peninsula Title Co. were flower girls, and Kolton Daniel The groom graduated from Port AngeMason was ringbearer. les High School in 1998 and attended The couple’s 6-year-old niece gave a Bates Technical College. He is employed as toast and sang a song she wrote for the occasion. a carpenter by Millcreek Construction Inc. The bride graduated from Port Angeles The couple honeymooned in Kona, High School in 2002 and attended PeninHawaii. They live in Port Angeles.

Cathy R. Anderson, 48, and John R. Antonavich, 49; both of Minerva, Ohio. Lynn Allison Nelson, 52, and Sean Marvin McGuire, 48; both of Boulder, Colo. Bryan Carl Lambert, 26, and Candace Deanne Simmons, 22; both of Port Angeles. Bobby Ellis Dubois, 53, of Port Townsend, and Cherie Ann Gray, 41, of Sequim. Kody Allen Kautzman, 22, and Ashley Lynn Goss, 20; both of Sequim. Angela Maria Rinkevage, 46, and Jesse Paul Atwood, 48; both of Port Angeles. Rae Dawn Puntenney, 24, of Port Angeles, and Sean Nicholas Newman, 25, of Oak View, Calif. Tawny Kay Dismore and Tracy Duwane Nelson; both 39, and both of Sequim. Justin Clark Wilson, 38, and Twila Dawn Seekins, 36; both of Sequim.

Alexander John Pincus, 30, and Karmin Lynn Terwilliger, 27; both of Port Angeles. Emma Rose Bankson, 27, and Marc Alan Fletcher, 25; both of Port Angeles.

Jefferson County David Elden Dean, 62, of Port Townsend, and Sarah Gail Syfan, 53, of Fredericksburg, Texas. Joseph Christopher Calodich, 57, and Shirley Marie Broughton, 53; both of Port Townsend. Jeanette Marie Choate, 62, and Jim Howard Siburg Jr., 60; both of Port Townsend. James Timothy Tordoff, 58, and Pamela Suzanne Winslow, 54; both of Chimacum. Johnathan Lewis Tucker, 34, and Willow Kopra, 36; both of Everett. Aaron Keith Austin, 38, and Michelle Kathaleen Thibeault, 37; both of Port Ludlow.

Melody E. Williams and Frank W. Romeo, both of Port Angeles, were married Sept. 25 on a bluff at Sea Cliff Gardens on Monterra Drive in Port Angeles. The Rev. Philip G. Kuchler officiated at the 4:30 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Philip Andre Erdahl of San Pedro, Calif., and Geneva Stewart Erdahl of Palm Springs, Calif. The groom is the son of Charles Romeo and Mildred DeSantis Romeo of Lantana, Fla. Kevin Tracy, Trisa Chomica, Paul Brown and Sara Barrett were witnesses. The celebration dinner Melody and was held at C’est Si Bon restaurant in Port Angeles. The bride graduated from Lakewood Senior High School in 1964, Pacific Lutheran University in 1968 and Central Washington University in 1974. She has a private counseling practice. The groom graduated from S.H. Calhoun in Merrick, N.Y., in 1960 and trained in business management and automotive

Frank Romeo electronics at the University of Farmingdale, Long Island, N.Y. He is retired from US West Communications. The couple’s honeymoon includes visiting and celebrating with family on the North Olympic Peninsula and in West Palm Beach, Fla., and Palm Springs, Calif. They live in Port Angeles.

Benz — Jacobs

Marriage Licenses Clallam County

Romeo — Williams

Melissa and Trevor Benz

Melissa Michelle Jacobs, formerly of Port Angeles, and Trevor Edward Benz of Lake Tapps were married Aug. 12 at the Kiana Lodge in Poulsbo. Pastor Kevin Forquer officiated at the 6 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Jon and Lori Jacobs of Port Angeles. The groom is the son of Walt and Ramona Benz of Bonney Lake. Megan Jacobs was maid of honor, and Sarah Childers, Joni MacNeill, Dori Lieberman, Alicia Riley and Reilly Benz were bridesmaids. Alec Parslow and Jason Sperring were best men, and Josh Albert, Jeff Hudspeth, Cameron Benz and Nick Demoszlay were groomsmen. Julia Green and Ellie Tran were flower girls, and Trevor Green was ringbearer. The bride graduated from Snohomish High School in 1998 and the University of Washington in 2002. She is employed by Stellar Industrial Supply. The groom graduated from White River High School in 1998 and the University of Washington in 2002. He is self-employed. The couple honeymooned in the Caribbean. They live in Lake Tapps.


Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Woman

Sunday, October 23, 2011

5

Weddings Simmons — Christensen Kalea Vi Christensen and Andrew William Simmons, both formerly of Union and now of Sequim, were married Sept. 26 at the Simmons estate overlooking the Hood Canal in Union. The Rev. Jack Keith officiated at the 5 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mary Kay Ponte­ corvo, and the groom is the son of Annette Geist and William Simmons. All are of Union. Skyla Kate Kenmir was maid of honor, and Lars Joseph Christensen was best man. The ceremony took place in the pouring rain, and the favors were umbrellas

Kalea and Andrew Simmons

and tissues. The bride graduated from Shelton High School in 2007 and from The Evergreen State College in 2010. She is employed by Starbucks while working on a master’s degree in clinical psychology, to be conferred in December 2012. The groom graduated from Shelton High School in 2001 and Peninsula College in 2010. He is employed as a scientific technician by the state Department of Fish and Wildlife. The couple honeymooned at the Alderbroook Resort and Spa in Union. They live in Sequim.

Anniversary

Julie and John Pearce

Pearce — Philby Julie Philby and John E. Pearce, both of Port Angeles, were married Sept. 17 at the Elks Lodge. Teresa Martin officiated at the 2 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Sam and Rose Philby of Lebanon, Ore. The groom is the son of Jess and Maggie Pearce of Newport and Gordon and Carole McCoy of Bear Creek. Stephanie Meyer was maid of honor, and Troy

Pearce was best man; Ashley Meyer was flower girl, and Rick and Anica Harris were candle lighters. The bride graduated from Sequim High School in 2000. She is employed by Joshua’s Lounge. The groom graduated from Port Angeles High School in 1986. He is employed as a painting contractor. The couple live in Port Angeles.

Engagement Hendrickson — Nagler Melvin and Cherie Hendrickson announce the engagement of their daughter, Taria Lee Hendrickson, to Casey William Nagler, son of Billy and Mary Nagler. The Hendricksons and the Naglers are all from Sequim. A fall 2012 wedding is planned.

Cal and Lu Mogck on their wedding day.

Cal and Lu Mogck today.

The Mogcks Cal and Lu Mogck of Port Angeles celebrated their 60th anniversary by taking their family on a brunch cruise aboard the Argosy out of Seattle. The couple married Aug. 25, 1951, at Christ Lutheran Church in

Washington, D.C. Mr. Mogck was in the Army, stationed at Fort Meade, Md., and Mrs. Mogck was working at the Pentagon. During their early married years, they lived in many states with Mr. Mogck’s assignments as a

military helicopter pilot and then as a commercial helicopter pilot. The Mogcks came to Port Angeles in 1973 and opened Cal’s Western Auto Store. Later, they both worked at First Federal, retiring in 1996. They continue to be

active in the community in various organizations. The couple’s family includes daughter and sonin-law Mimi and Bill Tiderman of Port Angeles and daughter Stacie Latimer of Normandy Park. They also have four grandchildren.

Achievement and success on the North Olympic Peninsula.

Peninsula Woman Every Sunday in

Peninsula Daily News


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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Lavin: 4 years to grow Teasing prompts daughter to text mother for rescue

Continued from 2 young for him,” she said. “He was new to the bar scene and all the craziness Hardly in the Scarlett that goes along with it, and Johansson-Sean Penn, that was where his attenMadonna-Guy Ritchie, tion was. He was out at Demi Moore-Ashton Kutcher, Calista Flockhart- night with his friends at places I was too young to Harrison Ford, Michael Douglas-Catherine Zetago to.” Jones, Hugh Hefner-latest blond bimbo category. But Smoothing out bumps at that age, it seemed But time has a way of insurmountable. “We found we were very smoothing out the bumps, similar in a lot of ways, but and the four-year age difference that was a dealnothing ever happened breaker at 18 and 22 was because of the age difference,” she said. “We became nothing at 21 and 25. Fast forward to January work friends and talked a 1995. It was Christmas lot about things we had in break, and Ally and Jon common. were both working part“It was just a crush on my part. He thought I was time at the pizza restaureally cute, but I was too rant, and they were both

invited to a fellow co-worker’s wedding. “Since we were both invited, I said, ‘Why don’t we just go together?’ and Jon agreed,” she said. “We had such a great time that night, we decided to go on a real date on Jan. 25 to see a movie and dinner. Needless to say, it was great. “We’ve been married almost 13 years and have three beautiful girls. I love telling our story because I do believe your instincts are always right!”

THERE ARE AROUND 10 kids who go to the bus stop to wait for the bus every morning. They are all pretty wellbehaved except for the two oldest, who are in fifth grade. Our daughter is in the fourth grade, and they love to tease her about a variety of things. She is not really complaining but has already texted me twice to come pick her up and take her to school. However, the very ________ next day she wants to go Cheryl Lavin compiles Tales back up to the bus stop. from the Front at her home office Should I go get her if in Arizona, where she writes a blog at www.talesfromthefront.com. she texts or make her stick Her column appears weekly in to her decision of going Peninsula Woman. there in the first place?

Parent to Parent Jodie Lynn in a hurtful manner, it would be worth your time to simply take her to school yourself. — J.F. in Bloomington, Minn.

From Jodie

In today’s high-tech society, it is far too easy for kids to text or call parents to come rescue them when Minnesota parent they feel the smallest If the kids are just using amount of anxiety in variteasing as a way to get to ous types of situations, know your daughter, and it instead of sticking it out is playful and not meanand perhaps honing a few spirited, it is fine to allow communication skills. her to continue to go there. More than ever before, If they are making fun kids are lacking the experiof her and laughing at her ence of simple verbal inter-

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action with other humans because they are texting or involved in some form of online social network where everything is done electronically. It is easy, there is no physical contact and they can often behave however they want without any real repercussions because of the anonymity. However, to become a successful member of society, they still need to learn how to get along with other kids and people in general through normal, face-toface conversation. Therefore, you need to set up some guidelines to let your daughter know when it is appropriate to call or text you to come and get her from the bus stop. For example, as long as she is not being bullied, subjected to profanity or touched in an uncomfortable or negative way, she’ll have to stay at the bus stop if she chooses to go there in the first place. If there are no rules about when it is appropriate to contact you, she may unknowingly begin to use you as a crutch, an emergency exit that can save her from a situation that may not be anything other than slightly uncomfortable.

Jodie Lynn shares parenting tips through her weekly column. Write her at Parent to Parent, 2464 Taylor Road, Suite 131, Wildwood, MO 63040 or direct2 contact@parenttoparent.com via e-mail.


Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Woman

Sunday, October 23, 2011

7

Woman tired of making Team: Word spreads all the decisions, choices

Continued from 3 team doing?” Music professor David Jones is one of the on-camTogether with the DEAR JOHN: I’VE Dear Wants to Play pus supporters who emails Aussies and the women been in a serious relationFair: Given his behavior, from the Last Frontier are players, just to wish them ship for four years. it’s highly doubtful that players from Washington’s luck. Then there are the I was first attracted to he’ll respond well to any rural places. Ellen Rodgers elementary-school-age girls input from you, no matter my partner for his easygowho come to the matches is from Okanogan, for how well-intended. Perhaps example, and assistant ing nature: Whatever I to ask for autographs. it’s time to pull a trick play coach Alle Petty was born wanted to do, he agreed to of your own. do it. Sounds wonderful, but Pirate fans and raised right here. John Gray Men, particularly when now, it gets on my nerves! So the word has spread “It’s full on,” Fagg said of being competitive, tend to I’m tired of doing all the far — and near. With eight the diversity among fans. get a little crazy. If you go planning. Every time we And it’s standing-room to him directly, he’ll proba- wins so far this season, the are together, I feel overPromise you will be Pirate Women are a presonly for home games, said bly become very defensive, whelmed with his quesaccepting and appreciative. ence across the community. Amanda Anderson. “We get and you’ll not get the tions, such as: Where are When it comes to one of you At Albertson’s, other shop- more fans at our games change you’re hoping to we going? What should I making a choice, defer to pers see their black and than in ‘soccer-friendly’ see. wear? What time are we him. Then, when he suggests gold sweatshirts and cry places like Seattle . . . and Instead, given the fact going? What should I do? something, just go along and that this is a company sometimes, at away games, out, “Hey, how’s the I am responsible for don’t correct him. team, you probably have everything, including the In a healthy relationsome male coworkers you food and service at restauship, balance is what truly get along with well. They rants. If it wasn’t good, it makes a couple a team. might be willing to take was because I made the your coach aside and tell wrong decision. This is also Dear John: I love play- him to cool his jets. true of little things like, ing on the company softball Take one or two of the “How many ice cubes club, but the guy who is the other women on the team should I put in the glass?” team coach is such a chau- with you and approach one He doesn’t get that these vinist, it makes me want to or two of your male coworkthings are not important! ers. Preferably, talk with When I ask him to pick quit. them in a relaxed setting a restaurant, he refuses. He says the nastiest after work and share your He sometimes brags about things about women on the frustrations. They will know how well he runs his life, teams we play against, so but then he criticizes me much, that I want to hit him exactly what you’re talking about and will deliver the for mine. I feel like I’m over the head with a bat. message in a way that will doing everything. I’m so Not to mention I and get him to listen. overwhelmed. the other two women on If that’s not the case, He says I’m controlling, the team can only imagine honestly, it’s time to look and I am so drained from what he must say about us. for another game. what he does to me. Is there any way I can What and why is he ________ get this guy to show a little doing this? courtesy and sportsmanJohn Gray is the author of — Over It Men Are From Mars, Women Are ship? It’s just a game, and in Atherton, Calif. From Venus. this guy is taking all the If you have a question, write to fun out of it. John in care of this newspaper or Dear Over It: This pat— Wants to Play Fair by e-mail at: comments@mars tern is played out in a lot of in Austin, Texas venusliving.com. relationships. In order to avoid the pain of failure to please, your boyfriend has solved the problem by letting you make the decisions. This can drive a woman to distraction. At the same Celebrating our 27th year time, he’s showing his resentment in what he says and how he acts. To remedy the situation, let him know that sometimes Susan Brothers, Tim Gillett, Owners. Susan Cannon, Administrative Assistant & Betty you feel you may be too conOwbridge, Manager. trolling, and you would appreciate him choosing at least five times a week.

Mars vs.

Venus

we have more fans than the home team.” The fans bring their kids, and they wear those Pirate scarves, sold in the college’s Bookaneer bookstore, so they’re easy to spot from the field. These athletes, though they may only be here for two years while earning their associate degrees, consider themselves community members and role models and help coach the Port Angeles Youth Soccer Club’s academy in the spring and fall. Turn

to

Team/8

9B123116

1A5137307


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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Peninsula Woman

Peninsula Daily News

Team: Soccer field is a microcosm of life Continued from 7 That’s a win-win activity, in which the Pirate Women receive as much as they give. Teaching a skill, the teammates agree, sharpens one’s own. Meantime, Anderson is eager to talk some more about her players. “Ellen has an incredible work ethic,” she said of Rodgers. And Fagg’s enthusiasm spills out of her; “I feel like she spurs her teammates on,” both on the field and off. Fagg organized a group volunteer effort during last-summer’s Dream Playground spruce-up, Anderson added. For these women, the soccer field is a kind of microcosm of life.

Chris Tucker/for Peninsula Woman

Teaches respect “The game teaches respect: respect for your opponent, your team, your coaches,” said Farrell, 20. It’s also a fast way to get fit, and wet — not that Port Angeles’ precipitation ever dampens these players’ spirits. “Just by playing, you get in shape. You’re having fun; you don’t even realize you’re running 6 miles,” said Anderson, who started

Amanda Anderson, left, who is originally from Farmington, Mass., and Port Angeles native Alle Petty share assistant coaching duties for the Peninsula College women’s soccer team. her soccer career as a girl growing up in Farmington, Mass. Cold plus rain is “the funnest weather to play in,” added Farrell. Hot, sunny soccer is slower, at least in her experience. When you run more, you stay warmer — and you play better. “I’m more focused when

New Fall

it’s raining,” said Jones, 19. “You have to focus on your touch more,” since the ball and your shoes are slippery. But what about heading the ball? Doesn’t that hurt? A lot? The answer, called out by

Jones, Farrell and Rodgers almost in unison: Not if you head it in the right place. “You attack it,” said Jones. “Don’t let the ball hit you. You hit the ball.” There have been times when the Pirate Women,

with their laser focus, got the opposing team quite flustered, Anderson said. “I like when the other team is getting upset, and our team is calm. We are just a team,” added Rodgers. “We work harder than [the opponents] do,” said Jones. Anderson added that Jones, a defensive player, is an inspiration to her fellow athletes. She is “one of our most mature and composed players,” the assistant coach said. “Kimmy leads both directly and by example.” Jones’ fellow Alaskan, Farrell, is likewise a leader. She’s organized team camping trips, hikes and runs, Anderson noted. Farrell plans to transfer to Western Washington University, where she wants to play soccer and study to become a math teacher. And earlier this season, Farrell received the Wally Sigmar Award, given annually to top male and female athletes who exemplify the leadership ability of Sigmar, the late soccer coach and Peninsula College president. The players and their

coaches are now recruiting more athletes from far afield, including players from Australia. “They’re contacting us, said Petty, “which is nice, for a community college.” As for the United States of America, one of the latest to join the international passion for soccer, the Pirate Women believe this is the sport of the future.

‘A girls’ sport’ “We get to do something we love, every day,” said Fagg. “Some girls think it’s a guys’ sport. It is a girls’ sport . . . and anyone can do it,” she added, “if you have the right mind set.” Port Angeles is a sweet place to play, said Anderson. The support from the community, plus the Olympic Mountains, the proximity of both the Strait of Juan de Fuca and the Pacific Ocean — they add up. “I don’t like indoor sports too much,” Anderson said. The soccer field “is a big open space, with fresh air.” Farrell feels that, too. “Out there, playing,” she said, “you just feel free.”

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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Sunday Fun

Doonesbury by Garry Trudeau

Classic Peanuts by Charles Schulz

For Better or For Worse by Lynn Johnston

Dennis the Menace by Hank Ketcham

Peninsula Daily News


Peninsula Daily News

Sunday Fun

Blondie by Dean Young and John Marshall

H A G A R the horrible by Dik Browne

The Wizard of Id by Jeff Parker

Sunday, October 23, 2011

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Sunday, October 23, 2011

Sunday Fun

Zits by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

B.C. by Mastroianni and Hart

Born Loser By Art and Chip Sansom

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