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Peninsula Daily News Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

50 cents

October 22-23, 2010

$18,500 to resign pool job

When animals attack

Settlement ends row over director’s pact

Survivor recalls 1999 encounter in Olympic Park

By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — When Mike Stoican got word of Saturday’s deadly mountain goat attack on Klahhane Ridge, the 53-year-old Allyn man said he realized how lucky he is to be alive. Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News Stoican was near the summit of 5,944A mother mountain goat and her offspring graze at Klahhane Ridge in foot Mount Ellinor — in the southeast Olympic National Park earlier this week. corner of Olympic National Park, near Olympic National Forest — when he was Stoican said he was putting on his ski gored by a large mountain goat in 1999, pants when the mountain goat charged. he said. It knocked him back and opened a His account of the encounter was simi4-inch deep wound in his upper right leg. lar to the one that killed Robert BoardInstinctively, Stoican swung at the man, 63, of Port Angeles, along the buck with an ice ax. He missed but Switchback Trail about 17 miles south of scared away the animal by yelling at it. A MEMORIAL SERVICE for Port Angeles. Bob Boardman, who was killed by “The doctor said I was very lucky,” Bandages, duct tape a mountain goat Saturday, is set said Stoican, who said he was cut in the for Saturday, Oct. 30. thigh by a mountain goat’s horns minHearing the shouts, Stoican said his No time has yet been set for the utes after he left a group of friends on three friends came to his aid and helped service, which will be at the Lower the top of Mount Ellinor. him cover the wound with bandages and Elwha Klallam Tribal Center. “It missed the femoral artery by about duct tape. A website, http://bobboardman. an inch.” They had encountered the same, is devoted to mountain goat shortly before the attack. Boardman, a registered nurse at 300-pound male “We were eating lunch on the top,” Olympic Medical Center who also Stoican said. did medical work with the Lower Boardman, a registered nurse, com“While we were eating lunch, a big Elwha and Makah tribes. munity musician and avid hiker, was male goat came up to us. I’ve never seen Peninsula Daily News gored in the thigh by the horns of a a real aggressive goat like this. nearly 300-pound male mountain goat. “He was licking us and our packs and Fellow hikers said the mountain goat getting in our food and everything. Evenstood over Boardman as he lay bleeding way to a hospital emergency room. tually, he just left. on the ground, staring at the people who Olympic National Forest spokeswoman “Usually, you move and they kind of were trying to help. Donna Nemeth could not be reached for move back. This one was in your face.” Witnesses said Boardman died a hero comment Thursday afternoon. Stoican had to leave the summit because he put himself between the Stoican said Boardman’s death gave before his friends. He said the mountain charging mountain goat and other hikers. him new perspective. goat waited until he was alone. “It made me step back and think Olympic National Park officials have “It was odd because it was similar to about it a little more,” Stoican said no record of Stoican’s encounter. what happened to the guy in Port AngeAlthough it happened inside the park Thursday. les,” Stoican said. “I have kids in high school. I could boundary, Stoican said he reported it to easily not have been around for them.” Turn to Attack/A6 Olympic National Forest rangers on his

Memorial for goat victim set Oct. 30

PORT ANGELES — The William Shore Memorial Pool District is paying its interim director $18,500 to resign. The action ends a situation that Pool Commission President Mike Chapman called “a failure of leadership and communication on my end.” The commissioners of the pool district, which runs the William Shore Memorial Pool, voted 4-0 Thursday to adopt a settlement agreement with Jayna Lafferty. Commissioner Cherie Kidd, who is also a Port Angeles City Coun- Chapman cil member, was absent. The agreement pays Lafferty her salary for the final three months of her contract, which was set to end Dec. 31, and unused benefits. It also ends a dispute between Chapman and Lafferty over whether she was fulfilling her contract. Chapman, who is also a county commissioner, acknowledged after the meeting that paying an employee to Lafferty resign isn’t in the best interests of the property taxpayers who support the pool district. But he maintained that based on advice from the district’s attorney, the commissioners had no choice because Lafferty’s seven-month-long contract did not address the possibility of a resignation. “Our attorney presented us with this [agreement], and he said this is what fulfills the contract,” Chapman said. The district’s attorney, Craig Miller, couldn’t be immediately reached for comment. Turn



New beach hailed at PA idea session By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The idea of establishing a beach east of the Valley Creek estuary received enthusiastic support from the City Council on Thursday during a discussion of a proposed waterfront and transportation improvement plan. David Roberts, a state Department of Natural Resources aquatic lands assistant manager, suggested creating a beach there during the public comment portion of the meeting. The shore between Oak Street and the estuary is one of the areas slated for a makeover under the plan, which focuses on the waterfront but also will result in new entryway monuments on the west and east entrances to Port Angeles, new “wayfinding” signs to direct traffic and pedestrians to points of interest and shopping,

and a citywide transportation study. The two-phased plan, expected to cost about $778,000, will be finished by summer 2011. It is funded by the city of Port Angeles’ economic development and lodging tax funds. During the meeting, two of the city’s consultants — Bill Grimes of Studio Cascade and Mark Hinshaw of LMN Architects — presented some of the proposed designs for the waterfront, and the new signs and monuments.

Beach an improvement The Port Angeles City Council members agreed that a beach near the Valley Creek estuary would be an improvement to the riprap that lines the shore and would complement Hollywood Studio Cascade Beach on the other end of down- Consultants hired by the city of Port Angeles are proposing new entryway monuments, town. such as this one on U.S. Highway 101 just west of Deer Park Road. Each wooden pole Turn to Beach/A6 could have its own design, the consultants say.




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Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 94th year, 247th issue — 5 sections, 48 pages

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

Puzzles/Games Sports Things To Do Weather

D3 B1 C4 C10



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News


The Samurai of Puzzles

By Scott Adams

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

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

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

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Unsafe turn blamed for Calif. death THE CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY Patrol said an unsafe turn caused the Jeep accident that killed celebrity plastic surgeon Dr. Frank Ryan. The 50-year-old Beverly Hills surgeon, whose patients included reality TV star Heidi Ryan Montag, musician Vince Neil and actor Lorenzo Lamas, was killed Aug. 16 on Pacific Coast Highway in Ventura County west of Malibu. The Ventura County Star said the patrol’s investigation concluded this week that Ryan died after making an unsafe turn, causing his southbound 1995 Jeep Wrangler to drift to the right and overturn down a rocky coastal embankment. Ryan was trapped inside the vehicle with major head injuries. Ryan was riding with his dog. The injured animal survived.

No Gibson cameo Mel Gibson’s planned cameo in “The Hangover Part II” has been canceled. Warner Bros. Pictures and director Todd Phillips said the embattled actor

won’t be appearing in the sequel to the popular ensemble comedy. Gibson’s cameo role as a tattoo artist in Gibson the film was announced earlier this week. Phillips said Thursday that producers supported his decision to cast Gibson, who has been engaged in a high-profile custody battle with ex-girlfriend Oksana Grigorieva, but the decision “ultimately did not have the full support of my entire cast and crew.” The film is set to reunite Bradley Cooper, Zach Galifianakis, Justin Bartha and Ed Helms, who starred in the 2009 summer blockbuster. The sequel is scheduled for release next year.

Basinger and Hope Kim Basinger will narrate a Smithsonian Channel documentary on the rare blue Hope Diamond, thought to be the world’s most valuable gem. The special marks the 50th anniversary of the diamond’s donation to the National Museum of Natural Basinger History in Washington, D.C., by Harry Winston, its last private owner. “Mystery of

the Hope Diamond” will premiere Nov. 21. The diamond was discovered in India in the 17th century. Its owners have included King Louis XIV of France and King George IV of England. For many years, the 45-carat diamond was considered cursed, and it glows a fiery red when placed under an ultraviolet light. The museum hasn’t placed a value on the diamond, but the network said some have claimed it would be worth hundreds of millions of dollars. During the special, the diamond will be placed in a new setting and worn by model Hilary Rhoda.

Cage on crime Oscar-winning actor Nicolas Cage said Thursday in Vienna that nations must work together in the battle against organized crime. Cage, a United Nations goodwill ambassador for global justice, said the threat posed by Cage criminal networks is too big for communities or states to confront on their own, so countries must cooperate with one another. “Organized crime is a deadly infection that preys on human beings,” Cage told delegates at a conference aimed at boosting support for a U.N. convention to curb organized crime.


WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Should Social Security recipients get a cost-ofliving adjustment (COLA) or a flat $250?







45.8% 9.1%

Undecided  4.0% Total votes cast: 1,053

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

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

By The Associated Press

BOB GUCCIONE, 79, tried the seminary and spent years trying to make it as an artist before he found the niche that Hugh Hefner left for him in the late 1960s. Where Hefner’s Playboy magazine strove to surround its pinups with an upscale image, Mr. Guccione aimed for something a little more direct with Penthouse. More explicit nudes. Sensational stories. Even more sensational letters that began, “Dear Pent- Mr. house, I Guccione never in 1982 thought I’d be writing you . . .” It worked for decades for Mr. Guccione, who died Wednesday in Texas. He estimated that Penthouse earned $4 billion during his reign as publisher. He was listed in the Forbes 400 ranking of wealthiest people with a net worth of about $400 million in 1982. In 1984, it was the magazine that took down Miss America, publishing nude pictures of Vanessa Williams, the first black woman to hold the title. Williams, who went on to fame as a singer and actress, was forced to relinquish her crown after the release of the issue, which sold nearly 6 million copies and report-

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

edly made $14 million. But Mr. Guccione’s empire fell apart thanks to several bad investments and changes in the pornography industry, which became flooded with competition as it migrated from print to video and the Internet. His company, his worldclass art collection, his huge Manhattan mansion — all of it, sold off. Mr. Guccione’s family said in a statement that he died at Plano Specialty Hospital in Plano. His wife, April Dawn Warren Guccione, had said he had battled lung cancer for several years.


ROBERT KATZ, 77, an American writer and historian whose meticulous reconstruction of an infamous Nazi massacre in Rome brought him fame and sparked a trial over whether he defamed the pope, has died in Italy, his family said Thursday. Mr. Katz, who had been a longtime resident of Tuscany, died in a hospital there Wednesday. His wife, Beverly Gerstel, told The Associated Press that the author died from complications from cancer surgery. Mr. Katz wrote extensively on 20th-century Italian history in books, essays and articles, some of which were made into films. But it was his book Death in

Rome that made the biggest splash. The book dealt with one of the worst Nazi atrocities in occupied Italy, the 1944 slaughter by German troops of 335 innocent Italian men at the Ardeatine Caves in retaliation for an attack by Italian partisans the day before. The book, first published in 1967, stirred controversy because it suggested Pope Pius XII did not intervene to stop the massacre even though he knew about the Nazis’ plans. When the movie came out, a relative of the late pontiff brought a lawsuit against Katz. According to Katz’s website, a two-year criminal trial ended with the author being convicted and sentenced to 14 months in prison for defaming the pope’s memory. The verdict was overturned on appeal and later the case was dismissed by Italy’s highest court, the website said.

Did You Win? State lottery results

Thursday’s Daily Game: 2-5-8 Thursday’s Keno: 01-03-12-18-19-23-25-3940-46-48-50-52-55-56-5961-73-76-79 Thursday’s Match 4: 02-06-11-23

The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, contact Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or e-mail

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1935 (75 years ago) The Olympic Predatory Shooters Club passed a resolution at its first fall meeting to establish bounties on predatory game to club members. Five cents each is the bounty for killing of wild house cats, crows and blue jays, and 10 cents is the bounty for hawks, owls and kingfishers. Any person to receive bounties must first be a member of the club.

1960 (50 years ago) By bowling a perfect game of 300 on Lakewood Lanes in Tacoma in the state tournament, Dell Roark of Port Angeles won $1,000 and other awards. Roark, a railroad workers on the Milwaukee Road who bowls for the Imperial Furniture team in a Port Angeles league, was bowling in the singles event of the 21st state tournament. Before his perfect game, his average was about 165.

1985 (25 years ago) Like a human wave, they came — 2,000 strong — for the 1985 Port Townsend Family Portrait. “It was wonderful!”

exclaimed Mayor Brent Shirley after the camera’s final blink. The annual recording of townsfolk for future generations, to represent Port Townsend’s historical and economic pride, was carried out in the intersection of Water and Taylor streets.

Laugh Lines Andy Rooney says he’s planning to lose 20 pounds by the end of the month. He’s going to look weird without eyebrows, don’t you think? Jimmy Fallon

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

INFORMATION PRINTED ON a package of made-in-China dishcloths purchased at a Port Angeles store: “Have the better sop up water and decontamination. Breathe freely is better, easy to desiccation, almoset unable to bacilli” . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or e-mail

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 22, the 295th day of 2010. There are 70 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On Oct. 22, 1962, President John F. Kennedy announced a quarantine of all offensive military equipment shipped to Cuba, following the discovery of Soviet-built missile bases on the island. On this date: ■  In 1746, Princeton University was first chartered as the College of New Jersey. ■  In 1797, French balloonist Andre-Jacques Garnerin made the first parachute descent, landing safely from a height of about 3,000 feet over Paris. ■  In 1836, Sam Houston was inaugurated as the first constitu-

tionally elected president of the Republic of Texas. ■  In 1883, the original Metropolitan Opera House in New York held its grand opening with a performance of Gounod’s “Faust.” ■  In 1928, Republican presidential nominee Herbert Hoover spoke of the “American system of rugged individualism” in a speech at New York’s Madison Square Garden. ■  In 1934, bank robber Charles “Pretty Boy” Floyd was shot to death by federal agents at a farm in East Liverpool, Ohio. ■  In 1968, Apollo 7 returned safely from Earth orbit, splashing down in the Atlantic Ocean. ■  In 1979, the U.S. government allowed the deposed Shah of Iran to travel to New York for

medical treatment — a decision that precipitated the Iran hostage crisis. ■  In 1981, the Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization was decertified by the federal government for its strike the previous August. ■  In 1986, President Ronald Reagan signed into law sweeping tax-overhaul legislation. ■  Ten years ago: Arab leaders meeting in Egypt wrapped up a two-day summit on Israeli-Palestinian violence with a declaration that stopped short of an outright call for cutting ties with Israel. ■  Five years ago: Hurricane Wilma punished Mexico’s Caribbean coastline for a second day. Meanwhile, a record 22nd tropical storm of the season formed about

125 miles off the Dominican Republic; because the annual list of storm names had already been exhausted, forecasters called the new system Tropical Storm Alpha. A Nigerian Boeing 737 passenger jet crashed after leaving Lagos, killing all 117 on board. ■  One year ago: Mortars fired by Islamic militants slammed into Somalia’s airport as President Sheik Sharif Sheik Ahmed boarded a plane, sparking battles that killed at least 24 people; the president was unhurt. Gunmen kidnapped Gauthier Lefevre, a French staff member working for the International Committee of the Red Cross, in Sudan’s western Darfur region. Lefevre was released in March 2010.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 22-23, 2010

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation ‘Don’t ask, don’t tell’ military law in place again WASHINGTON — The Defense Department on Thursday declared that “don’t ask, don’t tell” is once again the law of the land but set up a new system that could make it tougher to get thrown of the military for being openly gay. Defense Secretary Robert Gates on Thursday ordered that all dismissals under the 1993 law be decided by one of the four ser- Gates vice secretaries in consultation with the military’s general counsel and Gates’ personnel chief. Defense officials said the change was not intended to slow the rate of discharges. In his memo, Gates wrote that the purpose of narrowing those in charge was to “ensure uniformity and care in the enforcement” at a time of “legal uncertainty.” Still, the move puts the question of who can be dismissed from the service for being openly gay in the hands of just six people — all of them civilian political appointees who work for an administration that thinks the law is unjust.

fornia’s modest blue-collar city of Bell. Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Hilleri G. Merritt ordered them to return to court Dec. 8 for a preliminary hearing. None of the eight, including Bell’s mayor, vice mayor and ousted city manager spoke in court Thursday except to say “yes” when Merritt asked if they were agreeable to the hearing date. The not guilty pleas were entered by their attorneys. An additional hearing is scheduled for today for one of the defendants, Councilman George Mirabal, so his lawyer could discuss pretrial motions.

Flag dispute

KING, N.C. — The Christian flag is everywhere in the small North Carolina city of King, except the place where supporters want it most: flying above a war memorial in a public park. The city council removed the flag last month after a complaint from a citizen. The city’s attorney warned the flag could lead to a costly lawsuit. Since then, a round-the-clock vigil has been held near a replica flag in front of the memorial. City leaders are now considering their options. One plan would see the memorial sold or donated to a private organization. Mayor Jack Warren said the council will make a decision after meetings with lawyers. Protesters are planning a Calif. looting trial rally Saturday in support of LOS ANGELES — Eight returning the flag to its old spot current and former officials on the memorial. have pleaded not guilty to lootThe Associated Press ing millions of dollars from Cali-

Briefly: World Earthquake hits offshore in Mexican gulf

port city of St. Marc with IVs in their arms for rehydration. As rain began to fall in the afternoon, nurses rushed to carry them inside. Doctors were testing for cholera, typhoid and other illnesses MEXICO CITY — A powerin the Caribbean nation’s deadful earthquake struck offshore liest outbreak since a January in Mexico’s Gulf of California on earthquake that killed as many Thursday, causing people to flee as 300,000 people. into the streets in the western “What we know is that peostate of Sinaloa, causing fear ple have diarrhea, and they are but no immediate reports of vomiting, and (they) can go damage or injury. quickly if they are not seen in The U.S. Geological Survey time,” said Catherine Huck, said the magnitude of the quake country deputy for the U.N. that it at 11:53 a.m. (10:53 p.m. Office for the Coordination of PDT) was calculated as 6.9 and Humanitarian Affairs. She said struck about 65 miles south of doctors were still awaiting lab Los Mochis, a city just inland results to pinpoint the disease. from the coast in Sinaloa. It was centered at a relaBus bomb tively shallow depth of MANILA, Philippines — A 6.2 miles. bomb ripped through a passenSinaloa civil protections authorities reported no immedi- ger bus Thursday in the southern Philippines, killing at least ate reports of injuries or dam10 people and wounding nine in age. an attack authorities said may Alberto Montoya Rodriguez, have been carried out by an who runs the extortion gang with links to website from his home in Ahome, north of the city, said it Muslim militants. The bus was traveling with seemed to shake for more than more than 50 passengers when a minute, sending him and his the powerful blast shook the neighbors into the streets. “There was a lot a panic,” he rear of the vehicle from the overhead compartment, police said, but there was no damage Chief Superintendent Gil Menebeyond “just a big scare.” ses said. The force of the explosion Disease outbreak was so strong it decapitated two ST. MARC, Haiti — An outof the victims, he said. break of severe diarrhea in Ten people, including the bus rural central Haiti has killed at conductor, died in the blast in least 54 people and sickened Matalam township in North hundreds more who overCotabato province, said police whelmed a crowded hospital spokeswoman Senior Inspector Joyce Birrey. Thursday seeking treatment. No one immediately claimed Hundreds of patients lay on responsibility for the blast. blankets in a parking lot outThe Associated Press side St. Nicholas hospital in the

NASA discovers more water in moon crater As much as a billion gallons could be there By Alicia Chang

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — When NASA blasted a hole in the moon last year in search of water, scientists figured there would be a splash. They just didn’t know how big. Now new results from the Hollywood-esque moonshot revealed lots of water in a crater where the sun never shines — 41 gallons of ice and vapor. That may not sound like much — it’s what a typical washing machine uses for a load — but it’s almost twice as much as researchers had initially measured and more than they ever expected to find. The estimate represents only what scientists could see from the debris plume that was kicked up from the high-speed crash near the south pole by a NASA spacecraft Oct. 9, 2009.

1 billion gallons Mission chief scientist Anthony Colaprete of the NASA Ames Research Center calculated there could be 1 billion gallons of water in the crater that was hit — enough to fill 1,500 Olympic-sized swimming pools. Colaprete likened the crater to an “oasis in a lunar desert.” “The resources are there and potentially usable for future missions,” he said, adding there could be more such craters at both the moon’s poles. Proof that the moon is dynamic and not a dry, desolate world offers hope for a possible future astronaut outpost where water on site could be used for drinking or making rocket fuel. But the scientists’ excitement is tempered by the political real-

The Associated Press

This 2009 image shows the area of the lunar south pole where the LCROSS experiment, Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite, hurtled a spent Centaur rocket into a dark crater and then measured the resulting plume of dust, debris and vapor for evidence of water. ity that there’s no plan by the bon dioxide, ammonia, sodium, United States to land on the moon mercury and silver. anytime soon. The findings were published in Friday’s issue of the journal Science. Costly mission The $79 million moon mission known as the Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite, or LCROSS, was launched to determine whether water exists at the moon’s poles. Previous spacecraft spied hints of possible ice in polar craters. The mission involved slamming a spent rocket into Cabeus crater. The crash carved a hole about one quarter the size of a football field. A trailing spacecraft then flew through the cloud of debris and dust thrown up by the collision and used its instruments to analyze what was inside before it also struck the moon. Michael Wargo, chief lunar scientist at NASA headquarters, said the impact released “fluffy, snow-covered dirt.” Besides water, the plume also contained carbon monoxide, car-

Cabeus crater How the soup of compounds became trapped in Cabeus crater, among the coldest places in the solar system, is unclear. One theory is that they came from comets and asteroids, which pounded the lunar surface billions of years ago, and later drifted to the poles. Mission scientist Kurt Retherford of the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio thinks the discovery of mercury could pose a challenge for any human settlers because of its toxicity. But Colaprete, the mission chief scientist, said there are ways around the mercury dilemma. “Just like we use filters on Earth to make sure our drinking water is clean, we will do the same on the moon. We can distill or purify it,” he said.

News analyst fired for his comments about Muslims By Brett Zongker

point that the public radio network asked him to stop using the NPR name when he appeared on WASHINGTON — “I’m not a Bill O’Reilly’s show. bigot,” longtime news analyst NPR CEO Vivian Schiller said Juan Williams said. Thursday that Williams had Then he veered from journalistic ethics talked about several times before Monday’s getting nervous comments. on a plane when Controversial opinions should he sees people not come from NPR reporters or in Muslim news analysts, Schiller said, adddress. Fair ing that Williams was not a comgame for one of mentator or columnist for NPR. his employers, Schiller said whatever feelings Fox News Williams has about Muslims Channel, but a Williams should be between him and “his firable offense psychiatrist or his publicist — for the other, NPR. take your pick.” Muslim groups were outraged, saying that Williams’ remarks Violation of NPR code Monday on Fox’s “The O’Reilly In a post later on NPR’s webFactor” endorsed the idea that all Muslims should be viewed with site, she apologized for making the “thoughtless” psychiatrist suspicion. But conservatives and even remark. In a memo to her staff and some liberals said NPR went too far in axing his contract for being affiliate stations, Schiller said the honest about his feelings in an comments violated NPR’s code of interview where he also said it is ethics, which says journalists important to distinguish moder- should not participate in media “that encourage punditry and ate Muslims from extremists. The opinions Williams speculation rather than fact-based expressed on Fox News over the analysis.” years had already strained his Fox News, meanwhile, relationship with NPR to the announced it had re-signed WilThe Associated Press

Quick Read

liams to a multiyear deal that will give him an expanded role with the network — and that Williams will host O’Reilly’s show Friday. Chairman Roger Ailes described Williams as “a staunch defender of liberal viewpoints” and “an honest man whose freedom of speech is protected by Fox News on a daily basis.” Williams stood by his remarks Thursday.

Standing by his remarks He told Fox News his statement was not bigoted, as he said NPR news executive Ellen Weiss implied Wednesday when she fired him by phone. “I said, ‘You mean I don’t even get the chance to come in and we do this eyeball-to-eyeball, personto-person, have a conversation? I’ve been there more than 10 years,”’ Williams said. He said Weiss responded that “there’s nothing you can say that would change my mind.” Williams made the comments at issue while discussing whether O’Reilly was wrong to have said “Muslims killed us on 9/11” during an appearance last week on ABC’s “The View.”

. . . more news to start your day

West: Man barricades himself inside Calif. mall

West: Body kept for months as car passenger

Nation: 1,800-pound pumpkin world’s heaviest

World: Rockslides trap 400 tourists in Taiwan

A regional mall just outside Sacramento, Calif. was ablaze after police arrested a man who had barricaded himself inside. Local television images showed large clouds of thick black smoke billowing from the roof near a Macy’s store. The mall had been evacuated earlier in the day after a man barricaded himself inside a shop and started a fire. Authorities originally thought the mall’s sprinkler system had doused the blaze. There were no immediate reports of injuries.

Police have launched an investigation after discovering that a Southern California woman drove around for months with a homeless woman’s mummified body in her passenger seat. Costa Mesa police said Thursday they discovered the body after receiving a call about a car that was blocking a driveway. Sgt. Ed Everett said officers noticed a stench from the car and found the body covered in a blanket. He said the woman who drives the car told police she left the homeless woman asleep in her car and one morning found she had died inside.

Guinness World Records has confirmed that a massive pumpkin grown in Wisconsin is officially the world’s heaviest. The gourd grown this year by Chris Stevens of New Richmond, Wis., tips the scales at 1,810.5 pounds. That’s 85 pounds heavier than the previous record, a 1,725-pound pumpkin grown last year in Ohio. Stevens’ pumpkin has a circumference of 186.5 inches, or more than 15 feet. When turned on its side, the pumpkin is more than waist-high to an average-size person.

Taiwan dispatched helicopters today to rescue some 400 tourists trapped on a coastal highway by massive rockslides unleashed by the torrential rains of Typhoon Megi. The storm, which killed 26 people and wreaked havoc when it crossed the northern Philippines earlier this week, has dumped a record 42 inches of rain in notheastern Taiwan as it makes its way toward China’s southeastern coast with winds above 100 mph. The helicopters were headed to a scenic highway in Ilan county on island’s northeastern coast where the travelers were trapped in their vehicles but safe.



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Hoax e-mail circulates about Dicks Peninsula Daily News news sources

A rumor that Congressman Norm Dicks plans to resign for health reasons after re-election and orchestrate Pierce County Auditor Julie Anderson taking his place is a hoax, said Dicks, Anderson and the leaders of both Pierce County Democratic parties. The bizarre hoax went out in an e-mail last week to Clallam C o u n t y Democratic Chairman John Merton Marrs Dicks and at least some Pierce County Democratic leaders and faithful. It pretended to be sent by a new campaign manager in Anderson’s re-election bid for auditor and referenced a website,, according to The News Tribune newspaper in Tacoma. That Web link redirected visitors to Anderson’s real campaign website. Nathe Lawver, the Pierce County Democratic Central Committee chairman, told The News Tribune that he believed the e-mail was con-

cocted and sent by Robert Hill, a former Democratic precinct committee officer who has since been ousted from the party for a number of reasons. “It was a complete hoax,” he said. Hill, who is barred by a restraining order from contact with Anderson, said Wednesday he’d seen the e-mail — but that he didn’t send it. It was sent to an unknown number of recipients. Dicks, D-Belfair, is seeking re-election to the 6th Congressional District seat he’s held since 1977. He is opposed by Republican Doug Cloud of Gig Harbor.

‘Somebody’s fantasy’ Dicks said of the e-mail Tuesday: “This is totally somebody’s fantasy, and there’s no truth to it at all. “I am running for my 18th term in Congress. I am in good health, and I’m looking forward to another term of serving the people of the 6th District.” Marrs said he received the e-mail about a week ago and immediately knew it was a hoax. “Just from the language used, it was pretty obvi-

ously a hoax, and I called Judith [Morris, local spokeswoman for Dicks], and she said that of course it was a hoax,” he said from his cell phone while traveling in California. “It just smacks of dirty tricks and the kinds of things that people don’t like to have happening during a campaign,” Marrs added. Marrs said he had followed up with others around the state to find out what was going on. “It was done by a wellknown troublemaker who just happened to get into that woman’s website,” he said. Jefferson County Democratic Chairman Matt Sircely said he hadn’t seen or heard of the e-mail. “This is the first I’m hearing about it — but that is crazy,” he said. Morris couldn’t be reached for comment Thursday.

‘Very unpleasant’ Anderson said it was “very unpleasant the day that rumor went out. “It was unpleasant to receive a barrage of phone calls and e-mails about it.” The e-mail, headed “Friends for Julie Anderson

Special Issue Newsletter,” reads in part: “I have momentous news for you,” The News Tribune said. The supposed campaign manager continues, “I was on the phone for an hour and a half with Rep. Dicks . . . who told me because of very, very recent health issues, he is stepping down shortly after the election . . . and wants Julie to be his replacement for the U.S. House from the 6th District.” “Wow. . . . Talk about a plum landing in my lap. Being on the team to help Julie gain national prominence.” Anderson told The News Tribune that the woman listed in the e-mail as the new campaign manager does not work for her. The fictional campaign manager’s phone number listed in the e-mail belongs to a Whatcom County woman with a nearly identical name. She had no idea how she got linked to politics in Pierce County, she said Wednesday. If a congressman were to resign, his seat would be filled by special election, but the endorsement of the incumbent can be a power-

ful stepping stone to the job. Anderson and Dicks’ campaign each asked Tacoma police to investigate, they said. A detective looked at the case, but preliminary investigation showed no lawbreaking, Tacoma police spokesman Mark Fulghum said.

Freedom of speech It appears the incident is protected under freedom-ofspeech law, he added. The person who sent it “had nothing to gain financially,” Fulghum said. While Hill denies involvement, the electjulie site traces back to him, The News Tribune said. Last December, three weeks after Pierce County District Court Judge Maggie Ross imposed the antiharassment order on Hill, he filed paperwork with the state Public Disclosure Commission to create two political action committees for Anderson. “The Independent PAC to Elect Julie Anderson as President of the United States of America in 2020!” and “The Independent PAC to Elect Julie Anderson

Pierce County Auditor in 2009!” each listed electjulie as a site for e-mail and information. The supposed presidential campaign listed “The Grand Honorable Mister Robert Hill” as treasurer. It was accompanied by a handwritten note saying: “I have been in jail, off and on, for the last month, and I recently came across this late registration form.” The campaigns are not sanctioned by Anderson, who said she knew nothing about them until she saw the PDC filings. Hill said he didn’t create the domain name www.elect and merely listed one in use by her campaign; Anderson said that’s never been her Web address and that it was put up without her permission. Lawver said Hill “has a long history of very unstable shenanigans within the community.” Pierce County Democratic Party leaders studied the law before sending Hill a letter last week stripping him of his elected status as a precinct committee officer and telling him “he’s no longer welcome in our party,” Lawver said.

‘Silent Witness’ pays tribute to victims By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Each of the red silhouettes carries a tragic story: ■  2004: Sequim’s Noelle Standard, 34, is shot to death by her estranged husband, Rockie Staneart, 46, who then turns the gun on himself as police officers approach him. ■  2004: Amber Rae Bulus-Steed, 26, a Sequim mother of two, is beaten and choked to death by her boyfriend, Nathan Hipsher, 25, who is now serving a 34-year prison term for second-degree murder. ■  2008: Christin Stock, a 35-year-old Port Angeles mother of two, dies in a murder-suicide shooting at the hand of her stalker exboyfriend, Jeffrey Calvert. While it has been awhile since domestic violence has led to murder in Clallam County, “it’s not a problem that is going away,” Jennifer Jewell said. Jewell, a counselor with Healthy Families of Clallam County, and Leslie Bond, program manager for the agency’s domestic violence and sexual assault division, staffed an informa-

tion table Thursday with a host of red figures as a backdrop at a “silent witness” display. Each figure represented a death somewhere in the state because of domestic violence. About 20 people attended a noon vigil to remember the victims. The keynote speaker was Sequim Detective Sean Madison. Port Angeles attorney Mark Baumann was the keynote speaker at the Port Angeles vigil, held at The Gateway center Wednesday. Healthy Families of Clallam County presented “gratitude awards” — which honor those who have worked hard against domestic violence — at both rallies. In Port Angeles, awards were given to the Soroptimist International — Jet Set, Port Angeles Police Officer Mike Johnson and Cpl. Bob Enzer, and Detective Stacy Sampson with the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. In Sequim, a gratitude award was given to Soroptimist International

of Sequim. The exhibit goes to Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., in Port Angeles, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. No ceremonies are planned.

Shelter given Bond said domestic violence “bed nights” — meaning nights that people were given shelter from violence at home — in Clallam County totaled 7,315 from July 2009 to June 2010. The number represents 139 women, 135 children and three men. From July 2009 to June 2010, Healthy Families of Clallam County served 254 victims of domestic violence. Ninety-six were from Sequim, she said. This year has seen 76 domestic violence-related deaths nationwide, compared with 44 in 2009, Bond cited. The victims range from a 13-week-old baby to teen girls and mothers. Bond said Healthy Families will continue exhibits in years to come “to raise awareness.” Healthy Families’ Domestic Violence/Sexual

Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News

Jennifer Jewell, a domestic violence counselor with Healthy Families of Clallam County, right, talks to a passer-by at the “Silent Witness” exhibit Thursday at the Bank of America Park in downtown Sequim, where figures of victims of domestic violence were displayed along with the stories of their violent deaths. Assault Program has a free 24-hour crisis line staffed by trained volunteers and staff at 360-452-4357. Other services include crisis counseling, assistance with protection orders and court paperwork, a weekly support group for men and women, psycho-educationalbased support groups for

at-risk adolescents, an emergency shelter, therapeutic support groups, a nonoffending parents group, individual therapy for adults, teens and children healing from rape or sexual abuse, community education and prevention, public school sessions to education children about domestic

violence and sexual assault, and a speaker bureau. To reach Healthy Families, phone 360-452-3811 or visit


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

Navy picks submarines to carry first women submarines Thursday — two of them based at Bangor — to carry the first women servnews services ing aboard what has been BANGOR, Hood Canal the last class of military ves— The Navy selected four sels off-limits to them. Peninsula Daily News

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Twenty-four female officers are in training for submarine service and are expected to join their boats in December 2011. The Navy selected the USS Wyoming and USS Georgia, based in Kings Bay, Ga., and the USS Maine and USS Ohio, with their home port in Bangor. The Navy announced in the spring that it was lifting

the ban on women serving aboard subs. They had been barred on the theory that the close quarters and long deployments common to these vessels were unsuitable for a coed crew. The 560-foot nuclear-powered ballistic- or cruise-missile submarines chosen Thursday are big by submarine standards, allowing the

Navy greater flexibility in designing accommodations for the first women aboard. The initial class of women will serve in teams of three, all sharing a stateroom, Navy spokeswoman Lt. Rebecca Rebarich said. They will be divided up so that women are assigned to each sub’s two rotating crews. The lone bathroom for officers will bear a reversible

sign — letting men know that it’s in use by women and vice versa. Limiting women to officer slots lets the Navy, for a time at least, sidestep the more vexing and cost-prohibitive problem of modifying subs to have separate bunks and bathrooms for enlisted men and women. Enlisted sailors make up about 90 percent of a sub’s 160-member crew.

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dation’s fifth annual Dia de los Muertos celebration will SEQUIM — The Mujeres be held at the Sequim Praide Maiz Opportunity Foun- rie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. The event includes dinner and silent and live auctions with weavings, clothing, jewelry and ornaments from Chiapas, Mexico, and from local artists. A program will also be presented. Suggested donation is $15. Proceeds go to Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundation, a Sequim-based nonprofit organization that provides access to education for indigenous women in southern Mexico. No reservations are necessary. For more information, phone Judith Pasco at 360Gift Certificates Available 683-8979. Peninsula Daily News

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Friday, October 22, 2010

Season’s first big storm coming By Leah Leach

Peninsula Daily News

The first big storm of the season is blowing toward the North Olympic Peninsula from the central Pacific. Warming up for the big one are two storm systems expected to drop light rain through today and Saturday, said Danny Mercer, meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Seattle. The third storm system will be less well-behaved. The southerly winds of the big storm are expected to hit the West End on Saturday afternoon, coming in at 20 to 30 mph, with higher gusts possible, carrying buckets of rain — from 2 to perhaps even 4 inches — and shoving huge swells onto the beaches. “Depending on the track of the storm, the winds could be higher,” Mercer said. The storm, curving up from the south and headed into Vancouver Island, should have calmed somewhat by the time it reaches the central Strait of Juan de Fuca on Sunday, Mercer said. West wind will blow through Port Angeles and Sequim, but with a lighter touch than on the ocean coast and bringing less than an inch of rain, he said. Port Townsend and the Hood Canal will be battered from both the south and the west, with wind blasting in from the south Saturday night and then shifting to a northwesterly direction Sunday, carrying from 1 to 2 inches of rain.

Snow on the peaks Snow will fall, but where it belongs — up in the mountains — according to the forecast. The lowest snow level in the Olympics is expected to be 3,500 feet, with snow falling there Sunday night and Monday. “There will be no snow below 3,500 feet,” Mercer said. Saturday, the white stuff is expected to begin falling higher up, and accumulations of between 6 inches and 1 foot are possible at 5,000 feet, Mercer said. Temperatures in the

Peninsula Daily News

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Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News

Officer Bill Corrigan searches the truck owned by Rob Armstrong of Port Townsend before finding a knife that was used in an alleged assault outside of the Penny Saver Mart in Port Townsend. was arrested on a failure-toappear warrant. Kaare said all officers would meet today to compare notes and determine whether obstruction of justice charges would be filed

VANCOUVER, Wash. — About 110 people were evacuated from 64 apartments in Vancouver, Wash., while firefighters aired out chlorines fumes. Firefighters responded to a report of an explosion Wednesday evening that may have been caused by a maintenance worker adding chlorines to a basement pool. Peninsula Daily News

against Armstrong.



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

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The women began fighting in the parking lot, and Armstrong separated them, he said. Four witnesses saw Sarytchoff brandishing a knife, and store personnel called police, said Port

Townsend Sgt. Joe Kaare. Jefferson County sheriff’s deputies were the first to arrive on scene, with four Port Townsend police cruisers immediately following. “It was an assault with a knife, so I was going to bring everyone out,” Kaare said. In their statements to police and the Peninsula Daily News, Hutton and Armstrong said they did not see a knife. Police officers searched Armstrong first and then searched his red Ford pickup truck. There, they said, they found a knife that matched the witnesses’ descriptions buried under several other items. The officers showed the silver folding knife to the witnesses, who identified it as the one they saw Sarytchoff waving at Thompsen. Thompsen, while identified as the assault victim,

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PORT TOWNSEND ­­— An argument between two women Thursday afternoon at the Penny Saver Mart convenience store resulted in two arrests after a knife was found in a pickup owned by one woman’s boyfriend and was identified by witnesses. The second woman, the victim of the alleged assault, was arrested on an outstanding warrant. Both were taken to the Jefferson County jail. According to witnesses Larry Hutton and Rob Armstrong, Lisa Sarytchoff, 49, of Port Townsend was walking into the store at 2140 E. Sims Way at about 4 p.m. when she was insulted by Letitia Thompsen, 48, of Port Townsend. Sarytchoff went into the ladies room where she was followed by Thompsen, who slammed and locked the door, both men said. The men heard the women yelling, and Armstrong, who is Sarytchoff’s boyfriend, asked store personnel to intervene, but they declined, they said. After a few minutes, both women left the restroom, continuing their argument, and Sarytchoff “threw something [at the other woman] and was asked to leave,” Hutton said. Sarytchoff complied, Armstrong said, and Thompsen followed her.

Briefly . . .

PORT ANGELES — The board of directors of the North Peninsula Building Association has announced candidate endorsements and initiative recommendations for the Nov. 2 election. The group heard from candidates at a September membership meeting and conducted in-person interviews. “Our endorsed candidates will support policies promoting safe and affordable housing,” said association president Tracy Gudgel. The board endorsed: ■ Dan Gase for 24th District state representative Position 1. He is a Republican. ■ Jim McEntire for 24th District state representative Position 2. He is a Republican. ■ Sheila Roark-Miller for Clallam County director of community development, a nonpartisan position. ■ Robin Poole for Clallam County commisChris Tucker(2)/Peninsula Daily News sioner District 3. He is a Ice crystals cling to a plant near the summit of Mount Angeles in Olympic National Park one week Republican. ago today. The forecast is for snow in the mountains this weekend. Initiative recommendations are: lowlands will drop, but not ■ Initiative-1082 significantly, Mercer said. (workers’ comp insurance) “The mountains is where — yes. the cold air will be,” he ■ Initiative-1053 (tax increase requirement) — said. yes Snowfall to about 4,000 ■ Initiative-1107 feet is expected in the Cas(repeal taxes on candy, cades. soda and bottled water) — yes. High seas ■ Initiative-1098 Mercer warned storm(income tax) — no. watchers to stay away from the beaches. Found guilty “People will come in to PORT ANGELES — A watch the waves come in, Clallam County jail inmate the swells throw big logs on was found guilty Wednesthe beach, and it seems like day of third-degree assault every year, somebody gets for attacking a cellmate. hurt,” he said. Lawrence Pearson of Seas of 20 to 30 feet are Ocean Shores allegedly forecast. attacked the man in May “That’s pretty significant by hitting him in the face and bashing his head for us,” Mercer said, adding against a wall and toilet that conditions will be hazduring an argument ardous for both small waterregarding the Bible. craft and beachcombers. Pearson, 48, who was ________ convicted by a jury, will be Bright orange plastic snow poles mark the edge of Hurricane Ridge Road Managing Editor/News Leah sentenced Tuesday. as a Subaru is driven downhill earlier this month. The poles will help Leach can be reached at 360-417He is already serving a 3531 or leah.leach@peninsula drivers and snowplow operators stay on the mountain road once the 20-month sentence for winter snow piles up. leading authorities on a high-speed chase across the West End last spring. Pearson had testified in court that he was honoring God by leading officers on the chase.

Weapon found; two arrested By Charlie Bermant




Friday, October 22, 2010 — (C)

Peninsula Daily News

Pool: Issue was over

hours to be worked Continued from A1

The agreement says that the district and Lafferty can’t sue each other over anything regarding her employment. Chapman said that is “standard hold harmless language” and was not related to the decision to pay Lafferty her salary and benefits for the rest of the year. Chapman placed Lafferty on paid administrative leave Sept. 16. The president said that the issue was over what hours she was supposed to work. Chapman acknowledged that the district’s expectations weren’t spelled out clearly in her contract.

‘Full responsibility’ He said that he takes “full responsibility” for that and any costs the 17-monthold pool district will incur as a result of Lafferty’s resignation. “It has cost the district money, and it has cost the district time,” Chapman said. “This was a failure of leadership and communication on my end,” he said.


ool Commission Chairman Mike Chapman acknowledged that the district’s expectations weren’t spelled out clearly in her contract.

She last received a paycheck Oct. 5, and her pay for the last two weeks is included in the settlement. With her termination, the district will likely end up paying the salary of two directors, at least for one month. That’s something the district already had planned. In August, the commissioners decided to hire a new part-time director — at reduced hours and pay — in November and have Lafferty stay on board until the end of the year to teach them the ropes. But without Lafferty, that’s another service the district will be paying for and not receiving. The district received nine applicants for the new director position and have interviewed six, Chapman said. The commission also includes county Commissioner Mike Doherty, City Council member Pat Downie and Port Angeles resident Gary Holmquist.

Lafferty, who had been the pool’s administrator since July 2007, declined to comment on the agreement or her resignation. While the district isn’t paying her any more than it would if she didn’t resign, it is incurring some additional costs that were not planned. For instance, the district was paying the pool’s two supervisors each an additional $100 per week to have run the pool while Lafferty was on leave. The pay raise started Sept. 29 and will likely end when a new director is hired, Chapman said, likely in late November. While Lafferty was on leave, the district also paid ________ the cost of having an executive director at a rate of Reporter Tom Callis can be $1,250 per week without reached at 360-417-3532 or at one actually being at the tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. pool. com.

Peninsula Daily News

PORT HADLOCK ­— A power failure at the JeffCom 9-1-1 center Thursday morning led dispatch personnel to set up an emergency command center at the fire station on Lawrence Street in Port Townsend. “I was impressed by the professionalism displayed by the staff,” said Janet Silvus, director of the radio dispatch center for all emergency services in the county. “They were faced with what could have been a total disaster and implemented the alternate power sources quickly and professionally.” The outage at the center, which is in Port Hadlock, occurred at 6:40 a.m. when personnel were performing a monthly test of the backup generator.

to be heard Nov. 18

“If you have a beach on the east end, boy, how inviting that might be,” said Deputy Mayor Don Perry. “That would be fabulous.” The beach would be placed on DNR land. Roberts said the city of Bellingham had done the same to one of its waterfront parks, and the council members agreed to tour that town’s waterfront sometime next month.

At PDN website The presentation to the City Council is posted with this story at www.peninsula Public input was received on those items during several meetings earlier this month, and a town hall meeting will be held Thursday, Nov. 18, for additional comments.

JeffCom 9-1-1 quick to deal with outage By Charlie Bermant

Beach: Public input Continued from A1

East Jefferson Fire-Rescue

JeffCom dispatchers Derek Allen and Rebecca Duce work out of the backup dispatch facility, located at East Jefferson Fire-Rescue Station 16 on Lawrence Street, during a JeffCom power outage Thursday morning.

Native American history, as well as its timber industry and Olympic National Park. The consultants propose placing one next to U.S. Highway 101 just west of Deer Park Road and another at Lincoln Street and Lauridsen Boulevard. Some of the council members suggested that the monument on the west end of town shouldn’t be placed so close to the city’s center. The designs for the waterfront improvements, signs and monuments are expected to be done by the Reflective of history end of the year. The project’s website is The monuments, as Power surge designed by the consultants, When the facility ________ would consist of stone bases switched back over to reguwith large poles sitting verReporter Tom Callis can be tically on top. reached at 360-417-3532 or at lar power, a surge ran Each pole would be tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. through the power supply, designed to reflect the city’s com. which is considered to be The meeting will be at 6 p.m. in council chambers at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. The seven council members also supported other proposed changes to the waterfront, such as adding a park to the vacant property between Oak Street and the estuary, routing the Olympic Discovery Trail through it and adding a promenade between that site and ferry terminals. They also endorsed a proposed design for the entryway monuments, though they couldn’t all agree on the locations.

uninterruptable, causing the 2½-hour outage. Silvus said that emergency service was restored “within minutes.” The JeffCom center did not regain full telephone and radio communication and go back into operation until 9:10 a.m. The backup center in the East Jefferson Fire-Rescue fire station was staffed by two dispatchers, Derek Allen and Rebecca Duce, who were on call and close by. After the backup station was up and running, the fire department contacted local media outlets warning of the outage and telling the public it could receive a busy signal when calling 9-1-1 because the backup center had only three lines. East Jefferson Fire-Rescue also posted three alternate emergency lines that were not used, Silvus said. Silvus said that only a few minor calls came into the emergency center during the outage. Allen said the backup equipment worked well but had some limitations.

“Response to incoming calls can be done in two steps at JeffCom,” he said. “Here, we have to add four or five steps between the incoming call and dispatching the right units to respond, and don’t have the ability to automatically record all call and dispatch traffic,” he added. During the outage, the backup center could receive calls from the western part of Jefferson County but could not dispatch officers to any incidents. At that time, there was an emergency channel in place allowing the dispatch to communicate with park law enforcement personnel, said William Beezley, East Jefferson Fire-Rescue spokesman. Silvus, who has said the dispatch center’s equipment is outdated and in need of replacement, said that the power problem was not caused by faulty equipment.

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

Attack: First animal fatality in park’s history Continued from A1 “That’s exactly what happened to me. His mission was to hit me. He wasn’t going to be stopped.” As he was changing into ski pants for the descent, the mountain goat jumped from a rock about 15 feet away. “He drilled me right in the upper thigh,” Stoican said. “It was the last thing that I expected. Fortunately ,it turned its head.”

Barb Maynes, Olympic National Park spokeswoman, had said there was “no record of any kind of attack in the park from mountain goats” until Saturday.

Park records Saturday’s incident was the first fatal animal attack in the park, which was established in 1938. “There was a record of a cougar attack in the Elwha Valley, but the cougar was


Maynes said. Around the same time, a bear was reported to be threatening people at Sol Duc campground. “It was relocated, but it came back, and it was lethally removed,” Maynes said. Stoican has been hiking in the Olympic Mountains since he was a boy and has never heard of anyone else getting gored by a mountain goat. He said he noticed a change in their behavior


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nearly a quarter of a mile down a trail. “In spite of what they look like, they are not your backyard domestic goat,” Stoican said. “They are five times the size, if not 10 times the size. Obviously, they can be just as dangerous as anything else.”

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.

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about 15 years ago. He thinks they have become less timid around humans because they are being fed. “It used to be they wouldn’t come close to you,” he said. “They look cute and cuddly, and it’s easy to throw food at them, but people need to not do that. “They’re way too comfortable with people.” Last year, Stoican said, a mother mountain goat and two youngsters followed him and his daughters 0A5099146

never found,” Maynes said. Bears became a nuisance in parts of the Elwha Valley about 10 years ago, but the park has no record of a bear attack. “There was period in 1999 and 2000 when there was kind of a rash of bears getting into human food in the Elwha Valley,” Maynes said. The park closed two sections of the Elwha trail to overnight backpacking to get the bears out of the habit of stealing food,

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Obama, Democrats reach out to women By Liz Sidoti and Darlene Superville The Associated Press

SEATTLE — In a lastditch effort to prevent electoral disaster, President Barack Obama and Democratic allies are vigorously wooing women voters, whose usually reliable support appears to have softened. From blunt TV ads to friendlier backyard chats, they’re straining to persuade women that it’s the Democrats who are on their side and it’s in women’s vital interest to turn out and vote in the Nov. 2 elections that could give Republicans control of one or both houses of Congress. In Seattle on Thursday, Obama said “how well The Associated Press women do will help deterSen. Patty Murray, D-Bothell, and President Barack Obama wave to the mine how well our families crowd at the University of Washington on Thursday. are doing as a whole.” Accompanied by women who own businesses, he spoke in a family’s backyard about the economy’s effects on women and outlined ways he said his policies The Associated Press here, then it worked.” have helped them. There were some dissenting voices, SEATTLE — With Washington’s Later, trying to rekindle including a handful of men who sat vote-by-mail election already under the enthusiasm of his presitogether in the stands wearing distincway, President Barack Obama urged a tive blue-and-yellow Rossi campaign dential race, he all but raucous crowd Thursday to quickly cast T-shirts. ordered thousands of cheertheir votes for Democratic Sen. Patty ing supporters at a packed Outside the arena, Mike Freimuth Murray. University of Washington joined two friends in a lighthearted “You need to go, right after this arena to get out and vote, protest of Obama’s appearance. rally, fill out that ballot and mail it in,” even though he’s not on the Freimuth, 28, held a sign that read Obama told a packed crowd at the Uni- “I’m not crazy, just don’t like Obama.” ballot. versity of Washington’s basketball Hoarsely shouting over “We want smaller government. We arena. “Today. Not tomorrow, not the the applause, he said, “If don’t want government health care, we next day, but today.” everybody that voted in don’t want cap-and-trade, we don’t Obama’s second campaign trip to 2008 shows up in 2010, we want the kind of financial reform he’s Washington state this year was part of doing,” Freimuth said. will win this election. We a flood of high-profile Democrats trying will win this election. But “They’re getting more in bed with to whip up voters for Murray this you’ve got to come out and special interests. It’s all the things he vote.” month. The three-term incumbent is in said he wasn’t going to do.” a competitive race with Republican Other protesters outside the event Campaign for Murray Dino Rossi, a two-time runner-up for lobbied for gay rights, an end to war governor. and less surveillance of peace activists. Obama was campaigning The rally worked as intended for at Republicans said Obama’s visit is a for one of the Democrats’ least one voter in the crowd of about sure sign of Rossi’s strength. female senators, Patty Mur10,000 at Hec Edmundson Pavilion. “Panic is the word that comes to ray, D-Bothell, who is in a Student Alison Gile, 20, voted for mind,” state Republican Party Chairtight re-election fight with Obama in 2008 but has been undecided man Luke Esser said. Republican Dino Rossi, a in this year’s Senate race. As the crowd “If they didn’t think that Patty Murtwo-time runner-up for govfiltered out, Gile said she was now ray was in deep, desperate trouble, we ernor. leaning toward Murray. wouldn’t be seeing this parade of celebThe president attracted “This really helped bring that rities. a bigger crowd than the excitement back,” Gile said. “I came out “They’re very concerned, and they 10,000 who could fit into the here to see President Obama. If her ought to be concerned,” Esser said. Hec Edmundson Pavilion. intent was to get undecided voters out “Dino Rossi is closing strong.” The others moved to an overflow area set up in the university’s Husky Stadium, and the president ran female voters. He presented two women women, mostly by casting through the stadium tunnel Making it personal, — Christina Lomasney, a their Republican opponents onto the field to greet them. Obama told the backyard physicist and president of a — some of them women as With the elections less group Thursday he’s deter- local metals company, and well — as out-of-step with than two weeks away and mined to make sure that Jody Hall, who has five cup- their concerns. Democrats fearing big girls get as good an educa- cake shops in the Seattle For example, Murray is losses, candidates, party tion as boys, particularly in area — who praised the assailing Rossi with an ad allies and others are joining math and science. government for business that accuses him of wanting Obama in seeking women’s “As a father of two daugh- help. to “turn back the clock” on votes by hitting Republican ters, this is something that I Across the country, Dem- abortion rights. opponents — in ads, mail- spend a lot of time thinking ocratic candidates and their ings and speeches — on about,” he said. allies are reaching out to issues such as abortion rights. In every corner of the country, they are arguing that the GOP would erase progress American women have made under Democratic control of the White House and Congress.

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Poll validates concern

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By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Olympic Medical Center has earned $2.1 million so far this year, giving it a 2.2 percent margin. Chief Financial Officer Julie Rukstad reported the figures to the hospital’s board Wednesday. The margin is about half of the total margin OMC needs to pay down its debt and fund capital projects. “We spend about 10 percent of our funds on capital,” Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis told the seven commissioners. “You really have to continue to spend at least 10 percent of your funds on capital,” he said. “Otherwise, the hospital will not be able to survive. You will not be able to continue to operate.” OMC has a steadfast goal of a 4 percent total margin, a feat that it matched last year after four years of coming up short. Rukstad’s early projections show a 0.6 percent margin in next year’s budget.

Construction projects

Helicopter pad Early next month, OMC will have a finished helicopter pad near its Sequim campus. The $100,000 helipad will be used to airlift trauma patients from the east side of Clallam County to larger hospitals such as Harborview Medical Center in Seattle. The thick concrete of the 54-foot-diameter helipad can also accommodate military aircraft in the event of a natural disaster. “They’ve made huge progress on it, and it looks very good,” Lewis said. “It will be nice to have that helipad, or helistop, completed shortly. These projects will all add to what we provide to the community.” Lewis also spoke about a rural hospital lobbying trip to Washington, D.C. Commissioner Jim Leskinovitch and Lewis met with federal lawmakers and their health care staff. They also met with officials from Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. “It was very worthwhile,” Lewis said. “We have to engage with D.C. because if we do everything else right, but Washington, D.C., does not fund Medicare adequately, we’re not going to be successful,” he added. “So we have to make sure that we are constantly getting the message out on adequate Medicare reimbursement.”

Meanwhile, Lewis gave the board an overview of the ongoing construction projects at OMC, including the $850,000 replacement of four elevators at the Port Angeles hospital. A new service elevator near the surgery department was completed recently. “I was very impressed by it,” Lewis said. ________ The west elevator is Reporter Rob Ollikainen can closed for construction now be reached at 360-417-3537 or at and is expected to be fin- rob.ollikainen@peninsuladailyished by mid-November.

City to do Halloween switch? The Associated Press

MOSES LAKE — The Moses Lake City Council is recommending residents celebrate Halloween on Saturday instead of Sunday.

The Columbia Basin Herald reported that the council passed the resolution recently to support people who want to avoid conflicts with church activities.


Who do you trust with your tax money? MIKE DOHERTY


“I don’t understand the budget.” --Robin Poole Port Angeles Business Association Candidate Meeting July 6, 2010

Clallam County is one of only 2 Washington state counties that is debt-free. The Board of Commissioners holds 8 public meetings / hearings on the county budget, including Forks, Port Angeles & Sequim.

Robin Poole attended none …not even in Forks.

Commissioner MIKE DOHERTY A RECORD OF SERVICE & RESULTS! Paid for by the committee to Re-Elect Commissioner Doherty (D) - District 3 • 617 S. B St., Port Angeles, WA 98363


(360) 417-3418

The two main elevators on the east side of the hospital will close in midNovember and reopen in January, Lewis said. “It was a very wise project because we needed elevators in order to operate,” Lewis said.

$2.1 million earned so far this year

Mike has advocated for numerous efficiencies in county government: � Solar panels on the Courthouse � Hybrid vehicles � Web-based county services

Stop by for a Tour! 520 East Park Avenue • Port Angeles


OMC margin not as much as desired

Mike is the only local elected official appointed to the Washington state Committee on Transforming Washington's Budget.

To those who made


The latest Associated Press-GfK poll underscores the Democrats’ concern: Women long have leaned toward Democrats but, at a time of great economic unrest, those who are likely to vote now split fairly evenly between the two parties, 49 percent favoring Democrats, 45 percent Republicans. That’s a significant drop from 2006 when Democrats had a double-digit edge. The current margin mirrors 1994, the year of a Republican wave that swept Congress. Men usually break for Republicans, and they broadly favor the GOP this year, too. Women could hold the key for Obama and his party as Democrats look to minimize expected widespread losses at all levels of government in a year when, particularly on the Republican side, female candidates top ballots in statewide races in Connecticut, South Carolina, California, New Hampshire, New Mexico and elsewhere. Hope for the Democrats: A lot of women are undecided, and more than a third who are likely to vote say they could still change their minds before the election. With that in mind, the White House, Democratic candidates and outside groups are reaching out to


20 Years in the Department

(C) — Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 22-23, 2010




Fear of change can be very scary “SYSTEMS CHANGE is always frightening,” observed someone at Wednesday’s Shelter Providers Network meeting in Port Angeles, which I emceed as part of my Serenity House duties. We were discussing the possibility that Martha M. Volunteers In Ireland Medicine of the Olympics — popularly known as VIMO — might seek a $650,000 grant for a community health center in central Clallam County. With 8,500 Clallam County residents being uninsured and 16,000 being Medicaid-eligible, demand at VIMO’s limited-hours free clinic far outstrips volunteers’ capacity to provide medical care. A rare opportunity to request funding to build medical care capacity is well worth seizing, Network members advised. However, existing medical clinics have raised concerns

about VIMO going after funds for a full-time non-volunteer clinic. Concerns are understandable, in light of CliniCare’s recent closing due to the owner’s inability to find a buyer for whom the business was financially viable. Balanced on a financial tight wire, operators of existing clinic worry that adding a community health center might negatively impact their reimbursement rates, which are already unsustainably low. The specter of losing another local clinic is frightening, to be sure, but the network’s universal response was that fear should not prevent VIMO from pursuing resources that are desperately needed in this community. Fear is a common response even when the proposed change addresses a problem that is well documented as requiring action. Take biomass incinerators, for another local example. The paper mills in Port Townsend and Port Angeles both currently burn waste wood, formerly called “hog fuel” and now labeled “biomass.” Both mills propose replacing their circa 1950s steam-generat-

ing burners with new high-efficiency incinerators to generate the steam needed in paper-making, while simultaneously generating electricity and reducing emissions. Port Townsend Paper’s $55 million cogeneration project would produce up to 25 megawatts of electricity for sale. In Port Angeles, Nippon Paper Industries USA’s $71 million biomass boiler would produce 20 megawatts of salable electricity. Initially, both mills anticipated starting construction by the end of this year and bringing the new systems on line in mid2012. Don’t bet on it. Nippon’s project has been chosen from among the seven proposed biomass projects in the state as the target of anti-biomass appeals filed by No Biomass Burn and six other environmental groups. Each project faces at least a half-dozen permitting processes, each with a full set of appeal opportunities climbing all the way to the Supreme Court. The regulatory morass could keep the mills’ present equip-

Peninsula Voices Hunting decline The state Department of Fish and Wildlife wants sportsmen to purchase licenses and tags, but it is getting so there is no place to hunt. The large timber companies used to open almost all of their gates during the hunting season. This is no longer the case. Rayonier has opened almost nothing this year, Green Crow opens nothing and on the Pysht Tree Farm, you have to buy your way in by buying a permit. There are hundreds of acres of state land behind these locked gates that is supposed to “belong to the people.” It seems to me that the state Department of Natural Resources and Fish and Wildlife should be putting some pressure on these companies to open more back-country roads to vehicle access during the hunting seasons. Even the state itself has been putting gates on the old hunting roads. They say it is to prevent garbage dumping. Instead of penalizing everyone, why not make it a $5,000 fine and a year in jail for “illegal dumping,” and I’ll bet it would stop. There just has to be a better way. I hope I’m not the only

ment spewing energy into the atmosphere for decades. Oddly, biomass was introduced as an environmentally friendly, renewable energy option, encouraged by federal tax credits. State legislation encouraging biomass projects was sponsored by Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam, a forester by profession, and Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, a fireman and paramedic. Hargrove and Van De Wege represent the 24th District, covering Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County. Van De Wege, who is now seeking a third term, cites the Port Townsend and Nippon biomass cogeneration plans as examples of “exactly what the state can do to help businesses create jobs,” yet he enjoys the support of the very people who are bent on blocking creation of those jobs. Washington Conservation Voters endorsed Van De Wege over his challenger, Republican Port Angeles businessman Dan Gase. Van De Wege’s score with the Conservation Voters bumped up

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Mountain goats

In their infinite wisdom, Clallam Transit and Walmart (when called they blame each other) have decided that the city bus going east will not stop directly in front of the front doors of the new Walmart, as it does now in front of the current Walmart. Shoppers going east will have to cross the busy highway at the light, then walk about a quarter of a mile to the front entrance, and back with their purchases. I don’t think so. And, what about the people with portable oxygen, walkers, canes, etc? Just wait till one expires from exertion at Walmart’s door. Never mind about inclement weather. Isn’t there someone in either of these organizations that can see the problem? There already has been one letter to the editor. I’m sure more will follow. Diane Jorgenson, Port Angeles EDITOR’S NOTE: Clallam Transit announced

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Martha Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999. She is on the administrative staff of Serenity of House of Clallam County, co-owns a Carlsborgarea farm with her husband, Dale, and is active in the local Republican Party, among other community endeavors. Her column appears every Friday. E-mail: irelands@olypen.

tax and economic policies. This election is still up for grabs. Voter turnout Nov. 2 will tell the tale. Timothy L. Wheeler, Sequim

MARTY PICCO, a 51-year-old software developer in Santa Cruz, Calif., does not seem like a back-to-theland type. He has an iPhone, an iPad, two MacBooks, two desktop computers, a digital single-lens reflex camera and a plasma television. But when he bought a hot tub, he went for the lowest-tech model around. Picco and his wife, Liz, 56, bought a red cedar tub that relies on a wood-fired stove to heat its water, an unusually primitive apparatus in an age of electric fiberglass spas outfitted with hydrotherapy jets, air blowers and underwater lights. The cedar tub, six feet in diameter, seemed to fit better with their home, a mid-19th-century redwood farmhouse, especially when he placed the tub outside in a nest of beargrass and wild sweet peas. But there was more to his choice than that. “It’s fun, like a ritual that you plan hours in advance,” Picco said about his simple tub, which he bought a few years ago. “You chop the wood, get the firebox going and get



one that feels this has to change. As we get into our later years, we can’t all “walk in.” Steve Main, Port Angeles

this week that its Port Angeles-to-Sequim commuter — the No. 30 bus — will be rerouted to the new Walmart Supercenter at 3471 E. Kolonels Way, east Port Angeles, beginning Wednesday. However, Clallam Transit will not service the parking lot of the new Walmart as it has at the present Walmart across the highway at 3500 E. U.S. Highway 101. Bus stops will be located on both sides of U.S. Highway 101 at Kolonels Way. The new Walmart opens with ceremonies at 7:30

a.m. Wednesday. Bus service to the old Walmart will end Tuesday, when the old Walmart will close.

Democrats charged I disagree with the AP story in last Sunday’s edition (“Dems Nervous, GOP Poised as Vote Nears”) claiming that liberals are “demoralized” and lack “enthusiasm.” There was no lack of enthusiasm when 26 supporters of Democratic candidates packed all four street corners at Washing-

A biomass-burning hot tub


from 82 percent in his first term to 100 percent in his second. Nevertheless, Van De Wege scored zero success when he asked environmentalists to support his water rights legislation that would have helped preserve agriculture in Clallam County. Every new option for generating energy — biomass, wave, wind, even some solar — is objectionable in the eyes of some environmentalists. The only thing that’s sustainable is their opposition to change. Be it health care, environmental stewardship, education, employment, criminal justice or economy — change is frightening. And sustained fear is crippling.

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really good at managing the fire to keep the water in a narrow range of 104 to 106 degrees. You have a real outdoor experience, as opposed to a Las Vegas experience.” By all accounts, rustic wood-fired hot tubs constitute a tiny niche of the broad hot-tub market. Their most prominent manufacturer, Snorkel Hot Tubs in Seattle, estimates that it has sold a total of 15,000 tubs, a mere drop compared with the 6.3 million conventional hot tubs installed in the United States, according to the Association of Pool and Spa Professionals in Alexandria, Va. But the recession sent sales of conventional hot tubs plummeting more than 60 percent from 2005 to 2009, according to P. K. Data, a market research firm. At the same time, wood-fired versions have begun to acquire a certain cachet, with people valuing them for reasons of thrift, environmentalism or, like Picco, a personal desire to slow down and commune with nature. The New York Times

News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Roy Tanaka, news editor, 360-417-3539 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 E-mail: Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; ■ Julie C. McCormick, contributing reporter, 360-382-4645;

I cannot recall a person ever being killed or even seriously injured by wildlife in Olympic National Park. I have often spoken to my online Kaplan University math and science students about the safety and security associated with the park boundaries. Now I learn that in addition to our recent incident, a Mason County resident was gored by a mountain goat in 1999 on while lunching on Mount Ellinor ton Street and Sequim Ave. in the Staircase area. (See story today, Page in Sequim on Oct. 13. We held signs urging re- A1). The alpine goats that election of Sen. Patty Murwere shipped here in the ray and Rep. Norm Dicks early 1900s have always who showed up to join us. been a mixed blessing. Passing motorists I have never met a parhonked and gave us the ticularly friendly goat in “thumbs up” to show their the high country. support. They definitely sport In a debate with his serious attitude at all Republican challenger, times — as if they have Doug Cloud, in Sequim later that day, Dicks called some major ax to grind or a for a program to create mil- chip on their heavily muslions of jobs building roads, cled shoulders. They like to dance bridges, water mains and around above you on steep sewage treatment plants. rock faces as if they were He rejected Cloud’s call for privatizing Social Secu- at some sort of social event, trying effortlessly to rity and endorsed the impress the local members health care reform law of the opposite sex. passed last spring. As a child on Klahhane Dicks endorsed PresiRidge near sunset, with my dent Obama’s call for endfather and I preparing a ing tax cuts for the rich snack, there was a pair of while preserving the cuts nearby goats persistently for the 98 percent with kicking rocks down on us annual incomes below from above. $200,000. I didn’t pay much attenRestoring the tax rate tion to it. on the wealthy will generBut at that point in my ate $700 billion for public career as a local mountainschools, health care and eer, I never dreamed that I other vital needs over the would look at mountain coming decade. goats as man-killers. The next afternoon, we I think the main probstood on a busy median in lem is simply that the Port Angeles. Again, there was plenty goats are not indigenous to this area; i.e., it may come of enthusiasm. Contrary to AP’s biased down to a turf war — and reporting, recent polls show they (especially the aggresraces all across the country sive “alpha males”) may need to go back home to tightening, Republican wherever they came from. margins shrinking. Robert Allman Jr., There is no surge of Port Angeles support for President Bush’s failed “trickle down” Turn to Voices/A10

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


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The days when smartness worked Casanova’s rule for seduction was to tell a beautiful woman she was intelligent and an intelligent woman she was beautiful. The false choice between intellectualism and sexuality in women has persisted through the ages. There was no more poignant victim of it than Marilyn Monroe. She was smart enough Maureen to become the most famous Dowd Dumb Blonde in history. Photographers loved to get her to pose in tight shorts, a silk robe or a swimsuit with a come-hither look and a weighty book — a history of Goya or James Joyce’s Ulysses or Heinrich Heine’s poems. A high-brow bunny picture, a variation on the sexy librarian trope. Men who were nervous about her erotic intensity could feel superior by making fun of her intellectually. Marilyn was not completely in on the joke. Scarred by her schizophrenic mother and dislocated upbringing, she was happy to have the classics put in her hand. What’s more, she read some of them, from Proust to Dostoyevsky to Freud to Carl Sandburg’s sixvolume biography of Lincoln (given to her by husband Arthur Miller), collecting a library of 400 books. Miller once called Marilyn “a poet on a street corner trying to recite to a crowd pulling at her clothes.” Fragments, a new book of her poems, letters and musings, some written in her childlike hand with misspellings in leather books and others on stationery from the Waldorf-Astoria and the Beverly Hills Hotel, is affecting. The world’s most coveted woman, a picture of luminescence, was lonely and dark. Thinking herself happily married, she was crushed to discover an open journal in which Miller had written that she disappointed him and embarrassed him in front of his intellectual peers.

Marilyn Monroe “I guess I have always been deeply terrified to really be someone’s wife since I know from life one cannot love another, ever, really.” Her friend, Saul Bellow, wrote in a letter that Marilyn “conducts herself like a philosopher.” Bellow observed: “She was connected with a very powerful current but she couldn’t disconnect herself from it,” adding: “She had a kind of curious incandescence under the skin.” The sad sex symbol is still a candle in the wind. There’s a hit novel in Britain narrated by the Maltese terrier Frank Sinatra gave her, which she named “Maf,” for Mafia, and three movies in the works about her. Naomi Watts is planning to star in a biopic based on the novel, “Blonde,” by Joyce Carol Oates; Michelle Williams is shooting “My Week With Marilyn,” and another movie is planned based on an account by Lionel Grandison, a former deputy Los Angeles coroner who claims he was forced to change the star’s death certificate to read suicide instead of murder. At least, unlike Paris Hilton and her ilk, the Dumb Blonde of ’50s cinema had a firm grasp on one thing: It was cool to be smart. She aspired to read good books and be friends with intellectuals, even going so far as to marry one. But now another famous beauty with glowing skin and a powerful current, Sarah Palin, has made ignorance fashionable. You struggle to name Supreme Court cases, newspapers you read and even founding fathers you

admire? No problem. You endorse a candidate for the Pennsylvania Senate seat who is the nominee in West Virginia? Oh, well. At least you’re not one of those “spineless” elites with an Ivy League education, like President Obama, who can’t feel anything. It’s news to Christine O’Donnell that the Constitution guarantees separation of church and state. It’s news to Joe Miller, whose guards handcuffed a journalist, and to Carl Paladino, who threatened The New York Post’s Fred Dicker, that the First Amendment exists, even in Tea Party Land. Michele Bachmann calls Smoot-Hawley Hoot-Smalley. Sharron Angle sank to new lows of obliviousness when she told a classroom of Hispanic kids in Las Vegas: “Some of you look a little more Asian to me.” As Palin tweeted in July about her own special language adding examples from W. and Obama: “‘Refudiate,’ ‘misunderestimate,’ ‘wee-wee’d up.’ English is a living language. Shakespeare liked to coin new words too. Got to celebrate it!” On Saturday, at a GOP rally in Anaheim, Calif., Palin mockingly noted that you won’t find her invoking Mao or Saul Alinsky. She says she believes in American exceptionalism. But when it comes to the people running the country, exceptionalism is suspect; leaders should be — as Palin, O’Donnell and Angle keep saying — just like you. In Marilyn’s America, there were aspirations. The studios tackled literary novels rather than one-liners like “He’s Just Not That Into You” and navel-gazing drivel like “Eat Pray Love.” Walt Disney’s “Fantasia” paired cartoon characters with famous composers. Even Bugs Bunny did Wagner. But in Sarah’s America, we’ve refudiated all that.


Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Contact Dowd via http://

Free taxpayers from state media In the wake of commentator Juan Williams’ feckless firing by National Public Radio (Page A3 today), supporters on the Internet sounded a cheeky rallying cry: “Free Juan!” But WilMichelle liams has now Malkin been liberated from the governmentfunded media’s politically correct shackles. It’s taxpayers who need to be untethered from NPR and other statesponsored public broadcasting. Public radio and public television are funded with your money to the tune of some $400 million in direct federal handouts and tax deductions for contributions made by individual viewers, not to mention untold state grants and subsidies. Supporters argue that this amounts to a tiny portion of state-sponsored media’s overall budget, and an even tinier portion of the overall federal budget. If it’s so negligible, why do NPR’s government-subsidized “journalists” cling so bitterly to the subsidies? Leverage. The government imprimatur gives NPR and PBS a competitive edge, favoritism with lawmakers and the phony appearance of being above the fray. The Williams debacle gives definitive lie to the dulcet-toned facade. Without cause or notice, NPR announced Williams’ termination on Twitter (the social networking service). Williams, who is a Fox News contributor, had committed the deadly sin of expressing public concern about traveling with “people who are in Muslim garb . . . identifying themselves first and foremost as Muslims.”

Confessed Williams on “The O’Reilly Factor” Tuesday night: “I get worried. I get nervous.” Williams compounded the sin of post-9/11 candor by accurately quoting the jihadist threat of convicted would-be Times Square bomber Faisal Shahzad: “He said the war with Muslims, America’s war is just beginning, first drops of blood. “I don’t think there’s any way to get away from these facts.” Indeed not. Williams later emphasized in the segment that a distinction needed to be made between “moderate” and “extremist” Muslims. But left-wing bloggers, the p.c. police and Fox-hating organizations weren’t listening. Think Progress, the same outfit that is waging war against the GOP-leaning U.S. Chamber of Commerce, decried Williams’ remarks. The liberal Huffington Post piled on. Former conservative writer turned liberal scold Andrew Sullivan bestowed Williams with his “Malkin Award” (yes, named after yours truly) and condemned him for supposedly bigoted rhetoric beyond the pale. The granddaddy of all grievance-mongers, the Council on American-Islamic Relations, pressured NPR to “address” Williams’ feelings. CAIR, of course, is notorious for “addressing” its talk radio and TV critics — from the late Paul Harvey to Dr. Laura to scholar Daniel Pipes — by launching relentless witch hunts to kick dissenters off the air. Upon summarily firing Williams for violating the public radio station’s “editorial standards,” NPR CEO Vivian Schiller appeased the leftist mob by shamelessly attacking Williams’ mental health. At an Atlanta Press Club event, the former CNN and New York Times executive said Williams “should have kept his feel-

ing about Muslims between himself and ‘his psychiatrist or his publicist.’” Perhaps after consulting with state-sponsored lawyers, Schiller reconsidered her smear. The NPR website released a hasty statement after her public trashing of Williams was reported: “I spoke hastily, and I apologize to Juan and others for my thoughtless remark.” NPR accused Williams of undermining its credibility. But vindictive Vivian Schiller and her colleagues have undermined state-sponsored radio’s credibility for years with impunity — from NPR legal correspondent Nina Totenberg publicly wishing for the late GOP Sen. Jesse Helms to die a painful AIDS-induced death to NPR affiliate employee Sarah Spitz pining for radio talk show giant Rush Limbaugh’s death on a journalists e-mail list. Thomas Jefferson famously opined: “To compel a man to furnish funds for the propagation of ideas he disbelieves and abhors is sinful and tyrannical.” NPR and PBS have no problem raising money from corporations and left-wing philanthropists, including billionaire George Soros, whose Open Society Institute just gave $1.8 million to pay for at least 100 journalists at NPR member radio stations in all 50 states over the next three years. Not one more red cent of public money should go to NPR, PBS and CPB. Let the speech-squelching progressives and jihadi-whitewashing apologists pay for their own propaganda. Free the taxpayers!

________ Michelle Malkin is author of Culture of Corruption: Obama and his Team of Tax Cheats, Crooks & Cronies. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. E-mail:

Friday, October 22, 2010



Friday, October 22, 2010

CommentaryViewpoints Peninsula Voices

Steve Tharinger is remarkably well equipped Deserves a chance for this great experiment. He already works for Some PDN readers have one of the best-run councommented on the unusual ties. proposal of Steve Tharinger Let him display that that he be elected to the knowledge, plus his great state Legislature seat of integrity and known capacthe distinguished Lynn ity for hard work, on the Kessler, and, at least for a state level. while, retain his Clallam James R. Huntley, County commissionership. Dungeness He has pledged not to continue to receive his com- For McEntire, Gase missioner’s salary during I like Steve Tharinger. the times he serves as, and He has done a good job is paid for, his duties as our as Clallam County commisrepresentative (District 24, sioner. Position 2) in Olympia. He will not get my vote It’s a novel idea that I for state [24th District think deserves a real chance, especially when we Position 2] legislator. I also like Jim McEnhave such a capable, tire. knowledgeable candidate He is smart, ethical and as Tharinger to show what a hardworking fellow. could be done. The difference between With two-plus-some the two is that McEntire terms as commissioner intends to be our state repunder his belt, plus the resentative, period — no fruit of the vigor and conflicts or divided interbreadth of vision he has ests. shown in pursuing ClalTharinger apparently lam’s interests, he is more thinks that the county than capable (I strongly commissioner’s job is one believe) of bringing new that can do without him insights, helpful connecthree months out of the tions already established in year. his state, (and in some Well, it can’t. cases nationwide) involveBeing a commissioner is ment in the critical issues a full-time job, and I think of our day and great comif Steve were to check his mon sense to both offices. calendar, he would agree When the fathers of the that at times it is more state of Washington drew than full time. up our constitution, they If he were elected state envisaged a Legislature of representative, during the citizen-representatives who legislative session his would meet in the capital county constituents would for only three months not have a commissioner. every two years (plus occaYou see, Steve, it is not sional urgent sessions enough to just take a leavecalled by the governor), to of-absence without pay. focus their collective wisWho is going to do the dom, reflecting many difwork? ferent walks of life, vocaAnother difference tions and professions, plus between the two candiage-groups, on the political dates: McEntire, like [Posineeds of the state, then go tion 1 candidate] Dan home to soak up more Gase, believes in building understanding of their the economy by making electorates and the interWashington and the North ests of their districts. Olympic Peninsula busiIf lawyers, doctors and ness-friendly. merchant chiefs can conAttract new businesses tinue their professions and and encourage existing serve well in the Legislabusinesses to grow, and the ture, why not a county jobs will follow. Tharinger commissioner? and [Position 1 incumbent] Continued from A9

Kevin Van De Wege believe in government creating jobs by the government spending more money as in building and improving infrastructure. Well, unless we create more jobs, guess what? The Tharinger-Van De Wege method means that we will be paying more in taxes. McEntire is the clear choice for state representative, and let’s keep Tharinger where he is doing a good job, as county commissioner. Ray DeJong, Sequim

attorney candidate Larry Freedman challenge the Washington Courts association. Freedman has been in Clallam County less than 10 years, is retired, is 72 years old, is from the East Coast and has a limited practice after coming out of retirement, and professes his mathematics skills are better than the state of Washington. Washington Courts has been in place many years prior to Freedman’s arrival and has served the courts in our state for many years with nary a complaint from court employees. Leadership quality Freedman is a phony, I am voting for [24th and realistically, he is Legislative District candislinging mud, is a crybaby dates] Steve Tharinger and and has little knowledge of Kevin Van De Wege. Why? how a prosecutor’s office Because both of these works. candidates have proven If the citizens of Clallam records that show they care County fall for his phonyabout our economy, our baloney statistics, then environment and the peothey can really be duped ple who live here. into anything. They both believe in We aren’t all stupid, Mr. carefully managing our Freedman. precious natural resources, Let’s keep experience which will ensure that our and integrity in the Claleconomy is sustainable for lam County prosecutor’s the long term. office. They both realize that a Re-elect Deb Kelly. strong, sound K-12 system Marie Shelley Knapp, of education is crucial if we Sequim want our children to compete for jobs in the future. They both know that we For John Miller It is my sincere hope need a workforce that can that the voters of Clallam respond to rapidly changCounty base their voting ing demands on the job front, which can only be decision for the position of met through quality jobdirector of the Department training programs, and of Community Developthat cooperation is the key ment by being informed to resolving issues that are voters. often divisive and emoBy that I mean research tional. and seek to understand Don’t be in such a hurry how federal, state and to jump on the anti-incum- county policies, ordinances bent bandwagon that you and laws affect the processfail to recognize the quality ing of development permits. of leadership these two Don’t just be swayed by candidates offer. superficial campaign-panPlease consider a vote dering to what the public for Tharinger and Van De wants to hear. Wege. If change is what the Karen Bert, public seeks, then let the Port Angeles choice to choose be based on being informed, not led Freedman critic by voiced opinion of others alone. How dare Clallam County prosecuting As a 12-year employee

and e-mail

of the Department of Community Development, I fully support the re-election of John Miller for director of the Department of Community Development. I believe, as do many of my co-workers, that this choice is an educated and responsible one. Toni Goralski, Port Angeles Goralski is a customer service specialist in the Clallam County Department of Community Development’s building division.

problems I was having with the Planning Division. He promised to look into the problems, but I never heard from him. In conclusion, my wife and son and I will be voting for Sheila Roark Miller on Election Day. Francis M. Cummings, Port Angeles

For John Miller

As a 15-year employee in the Clallam County Department of Community Development, Clallam County has been fortunate to have elected quality individuals to administer For Roark Miller The director of the Clal- our departmental policy lam County Department of development, fiscal management, budget preparaCommunity Development tion and personnel manwas elected to serve the agement. people, especially in the John Miller has been an areas of quality and costs open and honest leader for of services. the citizens of Clallam With respect to the costs County. of services, I believe that He provides a balance to John Miller has been economic development, remiss, especially during growth management and this time of severe recesnatural resources. sion, in not taking action to He understands state reduce exorbitant fees and federal regulations and being charged by the plan- how they affect our comning division. munity. Examples are the $770 His previous work expein fees being charged to rience with local tribal permit my wife and me to communities has enhanced remove a useless easement the communication and on a vacant lot we own. cooperation between the This easement was orig- two entities and the chalinally intended to provide lenges that we face access to a second abutting together. lot that has no access to He is highly respected the street, but the need for by employees who work under his direction. the easement was elimiSheila Roark Miller is nated by legally combining well-versed in both buildthe two lots. ing and fire codes. Including $158 for However, she does not recording and the $550 cost of having the plat drawing possess the broad knowledge base required to manrevised to delete the line age a department with denoting the boundary of such responsibilities, which the easement, it appears includes the building divithat our costs will total a sion, long-range planning, stunning $1,478. current planning, natural Recently, there have resources and grant-funded been comments in PDN’s Peninsula Voices from read- projects. She has not demoners praising John Miller’s strated the skills nor abil“accessibility.” On two occasions during ity to provide leadership to her co-workers within her my efforts to remove the department, which is easement from our vacant essential for this position. lot, I spoke with John Turn to Voices/A11 Miller, complaining about

★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ ★ Vote for Jim McEntire for State Representative ★ Steve Tharinger has been a member of the State ★ Salmon Recovery Funding Board for 11 years and is presently Chair of the Board. ★ In 2009, the Salmon Recovery Funding Board provided ★ $500,000 to Clallam County to buy Steve Tharinger’s ★ house, which was in the way of the removal of a river ★ dike. ★ In 2009, Steve Tharinger sold his house to Clallam County for $525,000, (paid no real estate salesmen’s ★ ★ commission), and only days later bought his current house for $437,000. He now has a mortgage-free ★ house, courtesy of us the taxpayers. ★ Is this the kind of self-dealing politician ★ ★ we want representing us in Olympia? ★ Don’t think so? ★ Vote for Jim McEntire for State Representative ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★


★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★

Our readers’ letters, faxes

Peninsula Daily News

Paid for by Bob McGonigel, a concerned citizen, P.O. Box 3977, Sequim, WA 98382


Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Voices John was knowledgeable on the issues and quickly understood the speThe director of commucial concerns of WRIA 19. nity development must He clearly had the best possess management expeshort- and long-term interrience and knowledge of the issues that face the citi- ests of all citizens of Clallam County in mind as he zens of Clallam County spoke to keep the process and have the respect of local and moving forward. staff members to promote He mediated among forward thinking and crevarious interests and did ate a positive working not take the side of any environment There is only one candi- special interest, whether it date for DCD director that be the homeowners’ caucus, possesses all of these quali- the development community or the timber industry. ties. We need John Miller’s My vote will be for John active, knowledgeable, Miller. Annette Warren, even-handed management Port Angeles of Community Development. Please vote for John Warren is a code compliMiller for the best manageance officer with the Clallam County Department of ment of the Department of Community Development Community Development. today and tomorrow. Peter Vanderhoof, For John Miller Port Angeles I participated in the watershed planning process for streams and rivers ‘King Dicks’ Congratulations, King draining into the Strait [Norm] Dicks. Juan de Fuca and west of You will get your next the Elwha (Water Resource term — as a “Republicrat” Inventory Area 19) for (check his current mailer, about 10 years. voters). That planning process All the local pols are in carried on by citizen stakeholders was terminated by line, supporting throwing the Clallam County Public dollars on their lukewarm Utility District awhile ago. and uncoordinated projects “for us.” The PUD chose to turn For example: the planning process over Elwha Bridge (“to to the state Department of nowhere”): Have you used Ecology rather than have it? the process directed by Gateway [Transit] Cenlocal input. ter (of what?): (Have you For the last half of that used it?) time, John Miller was And the biggie —onedirector of the Clallam third billion bucks over County Department of almost 20 years to conclude Community Development. in the absurdity of destroyHe attended the meetings that he could, whether ing our clean, cheap and only existing local electricthey were in Joyce or in ity base [the Elwha River Sekiu. He provided community dams], to be replaced by carbon-burning out on the development staff to help the process, and they were spit (no campfires). By the way, “biomass” is always present, even when from trees, initially. John could not be. Trying to keep the planYou will be elsewhere ning guided as much as when our lights flicker and possible by citizen input, the cost has doubled, won’t community development you? staff were always there, The emperor has no even after state money to clothes. support the effort was Jack Markley, exhausted. Port Angeles Continued from A10

Respect signs We are noticing that some signs endorsing Dino Rossi for Senator have been removed. While campaign signs are not liked by everyone, they do seem to be a popular method of backing a particular candidate. They represent considerable expense in both time and money for the parties involved with them and should be respected for that reason. Leonard A. Brouillard, Port Angeles

Study candidates It seems the tea party movement has given some Republicans what they have wanted for years — a chance to voice publicly their conviction that Franklin Roosevelt’s disastrous presidency began the country’s decline into socialism, and if we could just get back to life as it was in 1930, everyone would be much better off. Until now, extreme Republicans have kept quiet about this, since the public generally supports many programs they oppose. But the rise of tea partiers favoring the demise of Social Security, Medicare and the minimum wage has brought the Republicans’ laissez-faire, libertarian platform back to life. So, besides Social Security, Medicare/Medicaid and the minimum wage, what else must be undone to get us back to 1930? Such things as: ■ Unions and labor power ■ Child labor laws ■ Welfare programs ■ All regulation of industry and/or corporations ■ For some, public education must go. Others say Christian morality must be imposed by law. Not all Republican/tea party candidates carry the message to these extremes. Many are just seeking lower taxes and less

Our readers’ letters, faxes government intrusion into our lives. But the lack of a cohesive party message is precisely why voters need to examine each candidate very carefully. What exactly do they want to accomplish? Are their goals truly the best choice for the country? Don’t just vote out of anger or frustration. Many decisions made that way lead to regrets later on. And the day after the election is one day too late for “should haves.” Geri Zanon, Port Angeles

Friday, October 22, 2010


and e-mail

sponsoring the new financial regulations because she wasn’t in office for the repeal of the Glass Steagall Act, but Sen. Murray and Rep. Dicks should not get any credit for trying to undo the financial mess they helped create. The real question is this: Given the dysfunctional nature of the current Congress and the predilection of both the R’s and the D’s to prioritize their own political power before the good of the country — why should we send any of them back to Congress? Ken Horvath Port Townsend

respect have been replaced too often with propaganda fallacies purposely or ignorantly rooted in lies and misrepresentation. Wheelbarrows of advertising dollars have distorted history and inflamed passions in what may be the most important upcoming midterm election in our lifetime. A recent partisan 5-4 Supreme Court decision, Citizens United vs. Federal Election Commission, has tilted the political scales sharply toward money, and money talks. America is facing serious issues and needs patriotism from both parties, working together, to forge Why any of them? solutions for past political Vote your interests Sen. Patty Murray has blunders of both parties. There’s a great deal of been criticizing Dino Rossi A civil war of scripted, money being spent on about his stand on the regurgitated speaking advertising in this midfinancial regulation law points is not the answer. that was recently passed — term election. Civility and problem Front groups with patrithe implication being that solving are. otic-sounding names are she did something good by Right now, we face pouring vast sums of voting for it. extremes for America: money into campaigns. This is disingenuous in One party wants to Don’t you wonder what the extreme. eliminate most federal they stand to gain? It is like having your entitlement programs like Massive amounts of surgeon get accolades for Social Security, Medicare/ money are being invested providing you with an artiMedicaid, unemployment, by incredibly wealthy indificial leg after he ampuhealth, education, and vetviduals and corporations. tated the wrong one. erans administration beneConsider that the During the Great fits, for example. Republican Party, always Depression, Congress held The other party hasn’t great champions of small hearings to examine the met an entitlement probusiness, has described a mix of “commercial” and gram it hasn’t loved. small business not as the “investment” banking Is either of these visions “mom-and-pop shop” that industries. healthy for America’s These hearings revealed we may envision, but as a health? Are you and your company with less than conflicts of interest and kids and grandkids better 100 owners, according to fraud. off, for instance, swapping TV and radio show host Ed Congress then passed Social Security for a busiSchultz. the Glass Steagall Act, ness-controlled private There are some mighty which provided financial 401K? big corporations with fewer regulation until 1999. Isn’t it long past time than 1,000 owners. In 1999, Congress we think American, not Don’t be fooled by brief, repealed the Glass Steagall Republican nor Democrat? glossy ads that don’t tell Act, opening the doors for Despite rampant politithe full story. conflicts of interest and cal arrogance, neither Inform yourself, and fraud. party comes close to please, vote your interests. Ninety senators from monopolizing the answers Linda Abbott-Roe, both sides of the aisle, that promote America’s Port Townsend including Patty Murray, health. voted for the repeal, and Challenging times will ‘Think American’ 362 representatives from get worse if we vote with both sides of the aisle, emotions rather than intelPartisan politics have including Rep. Norm Dicks, evolved into finger-pointing lect. voted for the repeal. Critical thinking with and nasty ideological bloodPresident Clinton wide open eyes uplifted to sport void of compromise. signed it into law. the flag, not anger, is Demonizing people and So, in my opinion, Sen. beliefs of the “other” politi- America’s cry. Jack Iacolucci, Maria Cantwell can take cal party has become the Sequim credit or the blame for norm, and truth and

Attention Jefferson County Voters - In 2004 Jefferson Democrats promised to get the Budget Train Wreck back on track. - Under six years of their leadership, we now face severe shortfalls and drastic cuts to vital services. - Incumbent John Austin’s policies have delayed economic development outside Port Townsend. - Instead, Austin has pursued secondary priorities that strain our budget and harm opportunity. - He supports an over-reaching Shoreline Master Program that reduces property tax revenue without increased environmental benefit. - Now he endorses a tax increase to pay for this financial mismanagement.


Jim Boyer is a voice for prosperity! • He adds a committed new perspective to the tough challenges facing our County. • Everyone will benefit from new leadership that recognizes we need a healthy environment and a thriving economy.


Please vote for JIM BOYER Paid for by Ken Shock of P.O. Box 345, Brinnon, WA 98320




Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

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Coming deluge will help fishing WANT AFFIRMATION FROM a high power? Start praying for rain on the Matt North Olympic Peninsula. It Schubert won’t take very long for you to get a favorable response. When it comes to the wet stuff around these parts, ask and you shall receive. It’s that sunshine thing that sometimes leaves us wanting. Thus, the “problem” of the day for Peninsula anglers — low and clear rivers — can only be seen as temporary. This is, after all, a North Olympic Peninsula fall. You don’t need the “Family Guy” weatherman to tell you what’s coming. Yes, my dear Peninsulites, “It’s gon’ rain!”

Gobs of fish That’s good news for salmon anglers because rivers out west are teeming with coho and kings. “It’s been tougher, but still there’s gobs of fish around,” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-3746330) in Forks said. “The fish are there, but they are not very bitey [because of the low water conditions]. A little rain would get them active and run fishing from OK to pretty good again.” The Sol Duc and Hoh rivers have both been steady producers the past few weeks. That shouldn’t change during the next seven days, either, with both about to get a splash of rain. As long as it doesn’t rain too much, that is. The Bogachiel and Calawah have a few fish as well, but as Gooding said, “there’s so many more fish in the Sol Duc and Hoh, everybody is going there.” Most of the fish are coho, but anglers have caught a fair amount of kings this year as well. “There’s a definite increase this year in the number of kings being caught over the last few years,” Gooding said. “There’s still way more silvers, but the number of kings being caught is up a fair amount. The nice ones I’ve seen are in the 35- [to] 38-pound class. “I think the biggest [silver] I’ve seen . . . was 24 pounds. That is a dandy silver, and I’ve seen and heard of some more in the 20-pound range.” The water issues out west are also occurring near Port Angeles and Sequim. Anglers are picking off a few coho on the Elwha and Dungeness, but a little rain would certainly help. “A lot of the fish are already up in the hatchery [on the Dungeness],” Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles said. “I think there’s a bunch of fish down below, but they are waiting for water to move.” Obviously, the lure of love should bring more spawners in soon enough. “It’s been fair, nothing really hot,” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. “Not much is happening on the lower end at all. It’s basically from the 101 bridge on up. The fish just aren’t rolling on the bottom. “It should rain this weekend, and that should bring some silvers in from the bay . . . if there are any fish in the bay.”

On the hunt The salmon aren’t the only ones getting a little randy on the Peninsula. Reports of an early rut for bucks continue to surface as well. That should help out the modern rifle set, which get to target deer through Oct. 31 in each of the Peninsula’s nine Game Management Units (GMUs). Turn



Chris Tucker (2)/Peninsula Daily News

Port Townsend’s Bereket Piatt, right, and Habtamu Rubio finish 1-2, respectively, in the boys Olympic League cross country championships at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course in Sequim on Thursday.

PT duo tops in league Sequim, PA girls finish high at championships By Matt Schubert

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Bereket Piatt wasn’t about to make the same mistake twice. A year after getting caught on the homestretch by North Kitsap’s Tabor Reedy, Port Townsend’s cross country star came home a winner at the Olympic League championships at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course on Thursday. The defending Class 1A state champion put enough space between him and the field to hold on for the varsity boys title. Piatt finished the 5-kilometer race in 15 minutes, 53.04 seconds, just in front of hardcharging teammate Habtamu Rubio (15:55.32) and well ahead of Kingston’s Nicholas Schippers in third (16:07.08). “[Reedy and Schippers] pretty much have the same speed, and they’ve got to sprint at the end,” said Piatt. “So I just had to work with my endurance, make sure I stick with [the front pack] and during the second lap just take off on my own and give it what I got.” In the end, that turned out to

be just enough. After finishing second to former teammate Quinton Decker in 2008 and Reedy in 2009, Piatt finally had an Olympic League crown to call his own. The Kingston boys won the team title (meet results are on Page B3). “I stuck with it [after the first lap], and it hurt pretty bad, but during the second lap when we came around the corner, I just picked it up from there,” Piatt said. “It helped that [Rubio] was right next to me. I was like, ‘Let’s just take it from here.’” That’s exactly what they did, pulling away from Schippers and cruising to the same 1-2 finish they had at the 1A state meet last fall. The way Rubio furiously sprinted down the homestretch, however, the story might have been flipped if the race was 50 yards longer. “That was my goal really, to keep up with him the whole time, and have a nice finish like I did,” Rubio said. “If I kicked a little bit sooner I think I got it, but I didn’t. Turn


Alison Maxwell of Port Angeles captured fourth place

League/B3 in the girls league cross country championships.


Cowboys in crucial showdown Peninsula Daily News

Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News

Neah Bay’s Cherish Moss, center, and Kaela Tyler, right, team up for the return as Crescent’s Jandi Frantz, left, and Bonnie Hazelett, far center, wait for the set in the second game for their match Thursday in Joyce.

Red Devils defeat Crescent Neah Bay claims conference crown Peninsula Daily News

JOYCE — No experience needed. At least that’s the way it seemed as the youthful Neah Bay volleyball team shut down Crescent 3-0 to repeat as North

Olympic League champion Thursday. The Red Devils, with no seniors on their team, beat the Loggers 26-24, 25-23, 25-21 in a hard-fought match for the league title. “Neah Bay came out on fire and played their hearts out,” Crescent coach Alex Baker said. “They are a young squad that played very well.

“The bottom line is Neah Bay came out and played well. It’s the best I have seen them play all year.” Neah Bay coach Sharon Kanichy said the Red Devils just didn’t want to give up the league championship. “Our girls have improved every game,” she said. Turn



PORT TOWNSEND — The Chimacum football team should be used to this by now. For the third straight week, the Cowboys find themselves in a do-or-die situation going into a Friday night Nisqually League showdown. This time it comes on homecoming against Cedar Park Christian (3-2 in league, 5-2 overall) tonight at 7 p.m. A Cowboys (2-3, 3-4) win could put them in a three-way tie for third place in the Nisqually. A loss, however, would eliminate any chance of acquiring one of the league’s four postseason bids. Cedar Park will bring a highpowered offense to Memorial Field. The Eagles have scored an average of 39.4 points per game this season, with a well-balanced attack led by quarterback Justin Girgus (1,506 passing yards, 15 TDs) and running back Zach Dinsmore (1,316 yards, 13 TDs). Chimacum is coming off back-to-back wins. Turn





Friday, October 22, 2010


Peninsula Daily News


Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar


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


Friday Football: Klahowya at Port Angeles (Homecoming), 7 p.m.; Port Townsend at Orting, 7 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Cedar Park Christian at Chimacum (Homecoming), 7 p.m.; Forks at Tenino, 7 p.m.; Muckleshoot at Clallam Bay, 7 p.m.

Saturday Football: Neah Bay at Quilcene, 1 p.m.; Evergreen Lutheran at Crescent (Homecoming), 1 p.m. Volleyball: Wishkah at Clallam Bay, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer: Napavine at Forks, 1 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Tacoma, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Tacoma, noon.

Monday Volleyball: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m. Girls Soccer: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m. Boys Tennis: Cascade Christian at Port Townsend/Chimacum, 4 p.m.

Area Sports Bowling LAUREL LANES Oct. 20 Lakeside Big Four Men’s High Game: George Peabody, 269 Men’s High Series: George Peabody, 730 Dr. Birch’s Wednesday Seniors Men’s High Game: Bob Thompson, 235 Men’s High Series: Ken McInnes, 589 Women’s High Game: Ginny Bowling, 198 Women’s High Series: Ginny Bowling, 556 League Leaders: Mountain Beavers

Golf SUNLAND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Men’s Club Oct. 20 Selective Nine Gross: Arlyn Nelson, 31 Net: Tom Caufield, 24.5; Bob Berard, 26.5; Wayne Nordyke, 26.5 SWGA Oct. 21 Awards Day Scramble 1st Place: Judy Nordyke, Mary Jo Lesage, Barb Evans and Mura Glenn, 75 2nd Place: Witta Priester, Janet REal, M J Anderson and Marsh Carr, 76 3rd Place: Cheryl Coulter, Nancy Harlan and Nonie Dunphy, 78 Lady Niners Oct. 21 Pre-Pick Five 1st Place: Christie Wilson, 18.5 2nd Place: Karen Postma, 19 3rd Place: Janice Orth, 21.5

Preps Football Standings Olympic League Conf. Overall x-Port Angeles 5-0 7-0 x-Sequim 5-0 6-1 Kingston 3-2 4-3 North Mason 3-2 4-3 Bremerton(3A) 2-3 3-4 North Kitsap 1-4 1-6 Olympic 1-4 1-6 Klahowya 0-5 0-7 x- Clinched playoff berth 1A/2B Nisqually League Conf. Overall x-Cascade Christ. 5-0 7-0 Orting 4-1 4-3 Cedar Park Christ. 3-2 5-2 Life Christian 3-2 4-3 Chimacum 2-3 3-4 Charles Wright 2-3 3-3 Vashon Island 1-4 2-5 Port Townsend 0-5 0-7 x- Clinched playoff berth Southwest Washington League Evergreen Division Conf. Overall x-Montesano 5-0 7-0 Onalaska 4-1 6-1 Elma 3-2 4-3 Hoquiam 3-2 4-3 Rainier 3-2 4-3 Tenino 1-4 2-5 Rochester 1-4 1-6 Forks 0-5 0-7 Northwest Football League 8-man Conf. Overall Lummi 4-0 6-1 Neah Bay 4-0 5-1 Quilcene 4-1 4-2 Evergreen Lutheran 3-3 3-3 Crescent 2-2 3-2 Muckleshoot 1-3 1-3 Clallam Bay 1-4 1-4 Highland Christian 0-6 0-6

Baseball MLB Playoffs All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Philadelphia 4, San Francisco 2 Today’s Games NY Yankees at Texas, 5:07 p.m. Hughes vs Lewis Saturday’s Games San Francisco at Philadelphia, 12:57 p.m. Sanchez vs Oswalt NY Yankees at Texas, 5:07 p.m. Pettitte vs Lee Sunday’s Game San Francisco at Philadelphia, 4:57 p.m. Cain vs Hamels

Basketball NBA Preseason All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Cleveland 83, Milwaukee 77 Atlanta 98, Miami 89 Oklahoma City 101, New Orleans 86 San Antonio 111, Houston 103 Golden State at LA Lakers LATE Denver at Portland LATE Today’s Games New York at Toronto, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Memphis at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Indiana at Chicago, 5 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Sacramento at Utah, 9 pm. Golden State at LA Lakers, 7 p.m. Denver at Phoenix, 7 p.m.

The Associated Press


safe for


Philadelphia’s Raul Ibanez (29) is safe at third base with San Francisco third baseman Pablo Sandoval covering on a bunt by pitcher Roy Halladay during the third inning of Game 5 of the National League Championship Series on Thursday night in San Francisco. See Story on Page B4.

Saturday’s Games No Games Scheduled Sunday’s Games No Games Scheduled

Football NFL - Week 7 All Times PDT Sunday’s Games Cincinnati at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Washington at Chicago, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Carolina, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Miami, 10 a.m. Cleveland at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Arizona at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. New England at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. Oakland at Denver, 1:15 p.m. Minnesota at Green Bay, 5:20 p.m. Monday Night Football NY Giants at Dallas, 8:30 PM **Bye: Detroit, Indianapolis, NY Jets, Houston NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L Pct PF Arizona 3 2 .600 88 Seattle 3 2 .600 98 St. Louis 3 3 .500 103 San Francisco 1 5 .167 93 North W L Pct PF Chicago 4 2 .667 112 Green Bay 3 3 .500 139 Minnesota 2 3 .400 87 Detroit 1 5 .167 146 South W L Pct PF Atlanta 4 2 .667 130 New Orleans 4 2 .667 130 Tampa Bay 3 2 .600 80 Carolina 0 5 .000 52 East W L Pct PF N.Y. Giants 4 2 .667 134 Philadelphia 4 2 .667 153 Washington 3 3 .500 113 Dallas 1 4 .200 102 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L Pct PF Kansas City 3 2 .600 108 Oakland 2 4 .333 120 Denver 2 4 .333 124 San Diego 2 4 .333 157 North W L Pct PF Pittsburgh 4 1 .800 114 Baltimore 4 2 .667 112 Cincinnati 2 3 .400 100 Cleveland 1 5 .167 88 South W L Pct PF Houston 4 2 .667 153 Indianapolis 4 2 .667 163 Tennessee 4 2 .667 162 Jacksonville 3 3 .500 110 East W L Pct PF N.Y. Jets 5 1 .833 159 New England 4 1 .800 154 Miami 3 2 .600 89 Buffalo 0 5 .000 87

PA 138 97 113 139 PA 97 112 88 140 PA 101 108 111 110 PA 118 120 119 111

PA 92 151 140 126 PA 60 95 102 125 PA 167 125 98 167 PA 101 116 112 161

College All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Oregon 60, UCLA 13 Today’s Games South Florida at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. Saturday’s Games 7 Michigan St. at Northwestern, 9 a.m. Purdue at 10 Ohio St., 9 a.m. Iowa St. at 19 Texas, 9 a.m. Syracuse at 20 West Virginia, 9 a.m. Duke at 25 Virginia Tech, 9 a.m. Penn St. at Minnesota, 9 a.m. Rutgers at Pittsburgh, 9 a.m. Indiana at Illinois, 9 a.m. Temple at Buffalo, 9 a.m. Notre Dame vs. Navy, 9 a.m. Mississippi at 23 Arkansas, 9:30 a.m. Maryland at Boston College, 10 a.m. Ohio at Miami, 10 a.m. Florida Atlantic at Arkansas St., 10 a.m. Wyoming at Brigham Young, 11 a.m. LSU at 4 Auburn, 12:30 p.m. 13 Wisconsin at 15 Iowa, 12:30 p.m. 16 Nebraska at 14 Oklahoma St., 12:30 p.m. 22 Kansas St. at Baylor, 12:30 p.m. Arizona St. at California, 12:30 p.m. Texas Tech at Colorado, 12:30 p.m. Connecticut at Louisville, 12:30 p.m. Kent St. at Bowling Green, 12:30 p.m. Georgia Tech at Clemson, 12:30 p.m.

Western Michigan at Akron, 12:30 p.m. Rice at UCF, 12:30 p.m. Houston at Southern Methodist, 12:30 p.m. Central Michigan at thern Illinois, 1 p.m. Marshall at East Carolina, 1:15 p.m. Louisiana-Mon. at Mid. Tennessee, 1:30 p.m. Washington St. at 12 Stanford, 2 p.m. New Mexico St. at Idaho, 2 p.m. Western Kentucky at Louisiana-Laf., 2 p.m. Hawaii at Utah St., 2 p.m. Colorado St. at No. 9 Utah, 3 p.m. Eastern Michigan at Virginia, 3 p.m. 8 Alabama at Tennessee, 4 p.m. 21 South Carolina at Vanderbilt, 4 p.m. UAB at 24 Mississippi St., 4 p.m. Texas A&M at Kansas, 4 p.m. Ball St. at Toledo, 4 p.m. Georgia at Kentucky, 4:30 p.m. North Carolina at Miami, 4:30 p.m. 1 Oklahoma at 11 Missouri, 5 p.m. Air Force at 5 TCU, 5 p.m. Fresno St. at San Jose St., 5 p.m. Tulane at UTEP, 6:05 p.m. San Diego St. at New Mexico, 7 p.m. Washington at 18 Arizona, 7:15 p.m. PACIFIC-10 STANDINGS Conf. Over. W-L W-L Pf Pa Strk Oregon 4-0 7-0 386 111 W7 Oregon St. 2-1 3-3 174 185 L1 Arizona 2-1 5-1 188 80 W1 Stanford 2-1 5-1 260 142 W1 Washington 2-1 3-3 160 188 W1 USC 2-2 5-2 262 170 W1 Arizona St. 1-2 3-3 197 136 W1 California 1-2 3-3 193 127 L1 UCLA 1-3 3-4 149 214 L2 Washington St. 0-4 1-6 135 281 L5

Hockey NHL All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Boston 4, Washington 1 Anaheim 3, Philadelphia 2 NY Rangers 2, Toronto 1 Detroit 4, Calgary 2 New Jersey 3, Montreal 0 NY Islanders 3, Tampa Bay 2 F/OT Dallas 4, Florida 1 Pittsburgh 4, Nashville 3 F/OT San Jose 4, Colorado 2 Minnesota 4, Edmonton 2 Los Angeles at Phoenix LATE Today’s Games Calgary at Columbus, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Buffalo, 4:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Minnesota at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games NY Rangers at Boston, 4 p.m. Anaheim at Detroit, 4 p.m. Buffalo at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Montreal at Ottawa, 4 p.m. Toronto at Philadelphia , 4 p.m. Atlanta at Washington, 4 p.m. NY Islanders at Florida , 4 p.m. Nashville at Dallas, 5 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Columbus at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Colorado, 6 p.m. Carolina at Phoenix, 6 p.m. San Jose at Edmonton, 7 p.m. Sunday’s Games Nashville at Tampa Bay, 3 p.m. New Jersey at NY Rangers, 4 p.m. San Jose at Calgary, 5 p.m. Western Conference PACIFIC HOME ROAD Dallas 2-0-0 3-1-0 Los Angeles 3-0-0 1-1-0 Anaheim 2-0-1 1-4-0 San Jose 0-2-1 2-0-0 Phoenix 0-1-1 1-1-0 NORTHWEST HOME ROAD Colorado 1-1-0 3-2-0 Calgary 2-1-0 1-2-0 Vancouver 2-0-1 0-3-1 Minnesota 2-2-0 0-0-1 Edmonton 2-0-0 0-2-0 CENTRAL HOME ROAD Chicago 3-2-0 2-0-1 Detroit 2-0-1 2-1-0 Nashville 2-0-3 1-0-0 Columbus 1-2-0 2-0-0 St. Louis 2-0-0 0-1-2 Eastern Conference ATLANTIC HOME ROAD NY Islanders 2-0-1 2-1-1 Pittsburgh 2-3-0 3-0-0 NY Rangers 0-1-1 2-1-0

Philadelphia New Jersey

1-3-0 1-0-1 0-3-1 2-1-0 NORTHEAST HOME ROAD Toronto 2-1-1 2-0-0 Boston 1-1-0 3-0-0 Montreal 1-1-1 2-1-0 Buffalo 0-3-1 2-1-0 Ottawa 1-1-0 0-3-1 SOUTHEAST HOME ROAD Tampa Bay 2-0-1 2-1-0 Washington 3-1-0 1-2-0 Atlanta 1-1-0 2-2-0 Carolina 1-0-0 2-3-0 Florida 1-1-0 1-2-0

13 17 13 21 GF 18 16 14 16 12

GA 13 8 16 19 21

GF 19 19 18 17 13

GA 21 18 20 18 9

Soccer Major League Soccer Friday’s Games No Games Scheduled Saturday’s Games Seattle Sounders FC at Houston, 1 p.m. Toronto FC at DC United, 4:30 p.m. San Jose at Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Colorado, 6 p.m. Chicago at Chivas USA, 8 p.m. Sunday’s Games Philadelphia Union at Columbus, 1 p.m. FC Dallas at Los Angeles, 5 p.m.

Transactions Baseball American League Detroit Tigers: Agreed to terms with 3B Brandon Inge on a two-year contract. Named Ernie Young manager, Ben Oglivie coach and T.J. Saunders trainer of West Michigan (MWL). Announced Joe DePastino has assumed the role of roving catching coordinator. Kansas City Royals: Named Doug Sisson first-base coach. Los Angeles Angels: Named Ric Wilson director of scouting. New York Yankees: Traded RHP Andrew Shive and 2B Matt Cusick to Cleveland to complete the trade that sent RHP Kerry Wood to the Yankees. Golden League Calgary Vipers: Announced the contract of LHP Brant Stickel was sold to the Los Angeles Dodgers.

Basketball National Basketball Association Charlotte Bobcats: Waived F Darius Miles and C Matt Rogers. Chicago Bulls: Requested waivers on G John Lucas III, G Kyle Weaver and F Roger Powell. Philadelphia 76ers: Exercised their third-year contract option on G Jrue Holiday and their fourth-year contract option on F-C Marreese Speights. Waived F-C Trent Plaisted and G Chris Quinn. Phoenix Suns: Exercised their fourth-year contract option on C Robin Lopez.

Football National Football League Detroit Lions: Signed CB Paul Pratt to the practice squad.

Hockey National Hockey League Columbus Blue Jackets: Placed LW Ethan Moreau on injured reserve. Nashville Predators: Signed F Steve Begin to a one-year contract and assigned him to Milwaukee (AHL). Ottawa Senators: Recalled D David Hale from Binghamton (AHL). San Jose Sharks: Assigned G Thomas Greiss to Brynas (Swedish Elite). American Hockey League Bridgeport Sound Tigers: Signed C Jeremy Colliton. ECHL Las Vegas Wranglers: Agreed to renew their affiliation agreement with Phoenix (NHL) and San Antonio (AHL) for the 2010-11 season. Reading Royals: Signed F Devin Timberlake.

GF 24 14 17 13 8

GA 16 9 28 16 10

GF 21 11 15 16 12

GA 23 15 20 13 11

GF 25 18 16 13 14

GA 21 14 14 13 12

National Lacrosse League Minnesota Swarm: Re-signed D Eric Pacey and D Nick Inch to two-year contracts. Agreed to terms with F Matt Lyons on a two-year contract.

GA 19 19 17

Arkansas-pine Bluff: Announced the resignation of athletic director Louis Perkins. New Jersey City: Promoted women’s assistant basketball coach Sandra Nunez-Dates to head coach.


College GF 23 27 16

6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Castello Masters (Live) 11 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT, Winn Dixie Jacksonville Open, Site: TPC at Sawgrass - Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (Live) 12 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Turns Fast Relief 500 Sprint Cup Series Qualifying, Site: Martinsville Speedway - Martinsville, Va. (Live) 1:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Gateway 250 Nationwide Series, Final Practice, Site: Gateway International Raceway - St. Louis, Mo. (Live) 2 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open (Live) 4:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Orlando Magic vs. Miami Heat Preseason (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, South Florida vs. Cincinnati (Live) 5 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, New York Yankees vs. Texas Rangers, American League Championship Series, Game 6, Site: Rangers Ballpark - Arlington, Texas (Live) 7 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Golden State Warriors vs. Los Angeles Lakers, Preseason (Live) 4:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Everton vs. Tottenham Hotspur, Barclays Premier League (Live) 5:30 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Castello Masters (Live)

Saturday 7:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Gateway 250 Nationwide Series Qualifying (Live) 9 a.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Notre Dame vs. Navy (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Michigan State vs. Northwestern (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Syracuse vs. West Virginia (Live) 9 a.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Iowa State vs. Texas (Live) 10 a.m. (2) CBUT Gymnastics Artistic, World Championships - Rotterdam, Netherlands (Live) 11 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT, Winn Dixie Jacksonville Open (Live) 12 p.m. (2) CBUT Speed Skating, Short Track World Cup - Montreal (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Geogia Tech vs. Clemson or Wisconsin vs. Iowa (Live) 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Louisiana State vs. Auburn (Live) 12:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, San Francisco Giants vs. Philadelphia Phillies, National League Championship Series, Game 6 (if necessary) (Live) 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Gateway 250 Nationwide Series (Live) 12:30 p.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Arizona State vs. California (Live) 1 p.m. (5) KING Soccer MLS, Seattle Sounders FC vs. Houston Dynamo (Live) 2 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Toronto Maple Leafs vs. Philadelphia Flyers (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Alabama vs. Tennessee (Live) 4 p.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Texas A&M vs. Kansas (Live) 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, North Carolina vs. Miami (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Oklahoma vs. Missouri (Live) 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, San Jose Sharks vs. Edmonton Oilers (Live) 7:15 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Washington vs. Arizona Site: Arizona Stadium - Tuscon, Ariz. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Washington State at Stanford


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Briefly . . .

PDN Weekly Football Picks

PA student athletes of the week This weekend’s games (Day) High School Klahowya at Port Angeles, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Port Townsend at Orting, 7 p.m. (Fri.) North Kitsap at Sequim, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Cedar Park Chr. at Chimacum, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Forks at Tenino, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Muckleshoot at Clallam Bay, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Neah Bay at Quilcene, 1 p.m. (Sat.) Evergreen Lutheran at Crescent, 1 p.m. (Sat.) College Louisiana State at Auburn, 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Wisconsin at Iowa, 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Washington State at Stanford, 2 p.m. (Sat.) Oklahoma at Missouri, 5 p.m. (Sat.) Washington at Arizona, 7:15 p.m. (Sat.) NFL Philadelphia at Tennessee, 10 a.m. (Sun.) Arizona at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. (Sun.) New England at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) Minnesota at Green Bay, 5:20 p.m. (Sun.) N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. (Mon.)

Brad LaBrie Sports Editor

Matt Schubert Sports Reporter

Mike Carman Golf Columnist

Thomas Honor Guest Picker (Sports Asst.)

Port Angeles Orting Sequim Chimacum Tenino Clallam Bay Neah Bay Crescent

Port Angeles Orting Sequim Chimacum Tenino Clallam Bay Neah Bay Crescent

Port Angeles Orting Sequim Chimacum Tenino Clallam Bay Neah Bay Crescent

Port Angeles Orting Sequim Chimacum Forks Clallam Bay Neah Bay Crescent

Auburn Iowa Stanford Oklahoma Arizona

Auburn Iowa Stanford Missouri Arizona

Auburn Iowa Stanford Oklahoma Arizona

Auburn Wisconsin Washington State Oklahoma Washington

Tennessee Seattle San Diego Green Bay Dallas

Philadelphia Seattle San Diego Green Bay Dallas

Philadelphia Seattle New England Green Bay Dallas

Philadelphia Arizona San Diego Green Bay Dallas

Record: 73-38

Record: 73-38

Record: 80-31

Record: 64-47

Preps: Spartans drop Rainier Continued from B1 25-8, 25-23 to improve to 6-1 in league and 9-4 overall. The Riders conclude the Neah Bay improved to 4-1 in league and 7-2 over- regular season at home all while Crescent fell to against league-leading North Kitsap on Tuesday. 3-2, 9-3. A victory against the Both teams have one regular season match left, undefeated Vikings would each against rival Clallam give the league title to the Riders. Bay. Otherwise, a loss probaThe Loggers play at Clallam Bay on Tuesday while bly would drop Port Angeles the Red Devils host the to third place with two losses if Sequim wins out (with one Bruins on Thursday. Cherish Moss earned loss). Against Kingston, Taylyn five kills for Neah Bay while teammate Courtney Winck Jeffers had five kills while had seven blocks and a Chloe Johnston scooped up 14 digs and had four aces for serving ace. “Courtney had a mon- the Riders. Kiah Jones had a banner ster game at the net,” Kanichy said. “She got all of her night with 10 digs, three blocks in the first game, and kills, three aces and a block then Crescent didn’t hit at while setter Emily Drake her for the rest of the had 15 assists, four digs and three aces. night.” Lauren Norton was Cierra Moss served an ace for the Red Devils while 11-for-11 in serving with Rebecca Thompson also had three aces, three digs and two kills as Danielle Rutheran ace. For Crescent, Jandi ford earned four digs and Frantz had seven blocks three kills. and seven kills. “Jandi had a huge night Forks 3, for us,” Baker said. Rainier 1 Mikela Williams also FORKS — The Spartans was strong at the net with (7-6, 9-7) had a well-earned five blocks and a kill. She also was 9-of-10 for serving. SWL-Evergreen Division Sara Moore was perfect victory, winning by the in serving with a 12-for-12 scores of 25-16, 22-25, 25-12, day with two aces, and she 25-18 on Thursday. “It was a really good win also had a kill and a tip. “Both teams fought for us,” Forks coach Jennifer Daman said. really hard,” Baker said. Casey Williams led the team with 14 kills while Port Angeles 3, Raven McCann had eight Kingston 0 kills of her own. Sydney Christenson had KINGSTON — The Roughriders stayed in the six aces for the Spartans running for a top-two playoff while Jillian Raben had 28 berth out of the Olympic assists on the night. Forks travels to MonteLeague with a win Thurssano on Monday in a league day. Port Angeles won 25-8, match.

Sequim 3, Olympic 1

The Riders, 3-4 in league and 7-6 overall, conclude league action on Tuesday at SEQUIM — The Wolves home against North Kitsap. had their senior night against the Olympic Trojans, North Kitsap 4, winning by the scores of Port Townsend 1 25-20, 21-25, 25-16, 25-20. “We still need to work on POULSBO — The Redour consistent serving,” skins gave up three first half Sequim coach Jennie Web- goals as they fell to the firstber-Heilman said. “We can place Vikings in a critical also work on our communi- Olympic League game cating.” Thursday night. Senior Maddy ZbaraPort Townsend (5-3-0, schuk had eight kills, five 10-5-0) will next play in the aces and served 18-for-21 1A Tri-District as either a while Haleigh added 12 kills, No. 4 seed or a pigtail playoff three blocks, two aces and 10 participant. digs for the Wolves. Taylor Dalkan was a big Girls Swimming help on offense, adding up 33 Port Angeles 126, assists. North Kitsap 57 Sequim travels to Klahowya on Tuesday for its PORT ANGELES — final league match. North Kitsap was no match for the Riders on their senior night as Port Angeles domiGirls Soccer nated to claim an undefeated Kingston 2, 7-0 record and the Olympic Port Angeles 0 League Champions. Nine seniors swam their KINGSTON — The Roughriders came out flat final home meet as the Ridafter their big win against ers produced nine season archrival Sequim on Tues- best times in their individual events, placing first in 10 out day. Port Angeles has already of 12 events. Senior Tori Bock was a secured a playoff berth. “The story of the game is double-event winner in the that after three emotional 200-yard freestyle and the wins, especially against 500 free as well as Tracie Sequim, we came out flat,” Macias also winning the 200 I.M. and the 100 butterfly. coach Scott Moseley said. Seniors swimming their The Buccaneers led 1-0 at halftime and outshot the final Roughrider home meet include team captains Tori Riders 17-6. Goalkeeper Kearsten Cox Bock and Noelle Ciaciuch was named defensive player and teammates Sandy Gudof the game for Port Angeles gel, Keely Gustin, Tanesha Jackson, Teresa Knittle, with 12 saves. “Some of the saves were Jenna Moore, Rebecca Ramvery spectacular,” Moseley sey and Cassidy Turner. Port Angeles will next said. Lauren Corn was named host the Divisional Invitatransition player of the tional at William Shore Memorial Pool on Tuesday. game.

League: Riders Continued from B1 “That was just one mistake. But overall I was pretty happy finishing second and not getting beat by [Schippers].” Everyone got beat by a different Kingston runner in the girls race. As was the case at Salt Creek in September, Marina Roberts ran away from the pack to cruise to a first-place finish in 18:19.40. That was more than 32 seconds ahead of the closest runner, Reagan Colyer of North Kitsap. Colyer’s Vikings, however, were the girls team champions with 42 points. Kingston was second with 44. “I was just going to try and beat as many people as I could,” said Roberts, who followed up her sister Ruby’s three league titles with one of her own. “Just do whatever I could do.” Obviously, that was quite a bit. Finishing two spots behind her was Sequim’s Audrey Lichten in third (19:04.77). Port Angeles’ Alison Maxwell wasn’t too far behind in fourth (19:17.94). “I just went into it wanting to race with the girls [up front] and see where I was at compared to them,” said Lichten, who beat Maxwell by less than a second at a three-way meet last week. “It went really well. “I didn’t know exactly where I’d place within them, but I felt good.”

While Lichten got the better of the individual matchup on Thursday, it was Maxwell’s team who finished ahead. With her, Khason Politika (ninth), Jaime Gladfelter (13th) and Hannah Wahto (15th) each placing in the top 15, the Riders took third out of seven teams to qualify for the Westside Classic on Oct. 30. The top four 2A teams and top 20 individuals all went on to the West Central District meet at American Lake Golf Course. Port Townsend automatically qualified for the 1A race. Port Townsend’s Brittany Grant was 10th to lead the Redskin girls to a fourth-place finish. Sequim squeezed its way into districts finishing fifth. “My girls ran their best race of the year,” Wolves coach Harold Huff said. “A lot of them are new to it, and they sucked it up and had a great race. A couple of my boys were off a little bit, and it just killed us.” The Sequim boys team finished just outside of districts in sixth despite ninthand 16th-place showings from Alex Jenkins and Adrian Clifford, respectively. Archrival Port Angeles, however, turned in one of its best races of the season, taking fifth behind 1A Port Townsend to punch its ticket to the Classic.


PORT ANGELES — The Student Athletes of the Week for Port Angeles High School are Evan Herbert and Kiah Jones. Herbert has worked his way onto the varsity cross country team in the No. 4 spot as a freshman running 3.1 miles in 17 minutes and 52 seconds. He has accepted all challenges that come his way. He is also a good student and demonstrates his excellence in the classroom and at practice trying to meet his own goals. Jones led the Rider volleyball team with 10 kills last week against North Mason and had seven against Bremerton, averaging a 34 kill percentage for the week. Jones also dug up 18 balls at a 100 digging percentage and served 28-for29 for the week, helping her team earn 16 points. Being one of the captains on the team, Jones has a strong presence on the court in which her teammates rely on in tough situations. Jones lifts weights in order to work on her game at every level.

PA grid C-team POULSBO — The Port Angeles football C-team finally scored a touchdown in the second half after trailing 30-0 at halftime at

North Kitsap this week. The final score was 30-6. Scoring the touchdown for the Riders was fullback Dustin Hellwig on a threeyard run. The Riders are now 0-5 and play next at Klahowya on Monday at 5 p.m.

Oregon cruises EUGENE, Ore. — The Oregon Ducks, celebrating it’s first outing ever at No. 1, beat the UCLA Bruins 60-13 on Thursday night. Darron Thomas threw for a career-high 308 yards and three touchdowns and Oregon stopped a run of losses for top-ranked teams. Alabama lost to South Carolina two weekends ago and Ohio State lost at Wisconsin last week. LaMichael James, the nation’s top rusher, finished with 123 yards and two TDs on the ground for Oregon (7-0, 4-0) after spending part of the first quarter on the sideline with an apparent injury. Reserve Remene Alston ran for three scores. The last time the No. 1 team lost in three consecutive weeks was November 1960, when Iowa, Minnesota and Missouri all fell. “We feel as the No. 1 other teams are going to come after us, but no matter what our ranking is we were the Pac-10 champions last year so they’ll still come after us,” Oregon coach Chip Kelly said. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Football: Riders Continued from B1

Forks at Tenino

TENINO — The Spartans will get their best remaining chance at a SWLEvergreen Division win this season when they travel to take on the Beavers tonight at 7 p.m. The Beavers (1-4, 2-5) are coming off their first league victory of the season, a 15-14 squeaker over Rochester. Up next for the Spartans Klahowya (0-5, 0-7) after that is thirdplace Elma (3-2, 4-3) at at Port Angeles PORT ANGELES — The home on Oct. 29. tenth-ranked Roughriders get the perfect homecoming B School roundup patsies with the winless JOYCE — The Loggers, Eagles (0-5, 0-7) coming to three days off a mercy-rule Civic Field for an Olympic loss to Lummi, face another League matchup tonight. critical Northwest Football Port Angeles, 7-0 for the League test when Everfirst time since 1967, was green Lutheran visits Satranked No. 10 in Class 2A urday at 1 p.m. by the Associated Press this Crescent’s homecoming week. game will also be a battle The Riders have already for fourth place in the NFL, clinched a postseason berth The Eagles (3-3 in league and a second-place finish at and overall) sit just ahead worst in the Olympic. of the Loggers in the standWin tonight and they ings, and only four teams will have a shot at an out- move on to the playoffs. right league title when Meanwhile, Quilcene Sequim visits Civic next (4-1, 4-2) and Neah Bay Friday for their much-antic- (4-0, 5-1) face each other for ipated showdown. the second time this season when they meet Saturday North Kitsap in Quilcene at 1 p.m. The Red Devils can at Sequim clinch a postseason berth SEQUIM — The Wolves with a win, while Quilcene (5-0, 6-1) warm up for next week’s rivalry game at Port can give itself a shot at the Angeles with a contest NFL’s No. 2 seed. If the two teams’ earlier against the struggling meeting is any indication Vikings tonight at 7 p.m. North Kitsap (1-4, 1-6) — a 66-16 Red Devil nonhas lost three in a row in league victory — the Rangers face an uphill battle. Olympic League play. In other 1B action, ClalNow it gets the privilege of facing a team that’s won lam Bay (1-4 in league and 30 straight games in Octo- overall) hosts Muckleshoot ber under Wolves head (1-3 in league and overall) coach Erik Wiker. tonight at 7 p.m.

That includes last week’s 38-7 drubbing of Charles Wright on the road. The Cowboys ran for a season-high 208 yards in the victory. Chimacum head coach Shawn Meacham will likely look to employ the same kind of ball control offense tonight.

Prep Cross Country Olympic League Champ.

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Port Townsend’s Brittany Grant crosses the finish line to place tenth in the varsity girls race of the Olympic League Cross Country Championships on Thursday at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course. The Roughriders were led by Nicholas Schindler, who took 14th in 17:20.22. “The kids ran really well today,” Port Angeles coach Pat Durr said. “They were really happy with their times. “It’s a tough league. And the boys were saying if we could get in the top four, I think we’ll go to state. “We go against the South Puget Sound League, and they are not looking as tough as this league.

“So we have a chance.” No doubt, Piatt and Rubio should also have a chance to repeat their 1-2 showing in the next two meets: the 1A Tri-District and state. “I was waiting for this to happen at state, because that would be way cooler,” Piatt said. “But that’s fine it happened here, and just from here keep it going.” Added Rubio, “That’s our goal. It’s going to be hard, but I think if we work hard enough, we can do it.”

Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course 5 kilometers (Thursday) BOYS Team scores: 1, Kingston 56; 2, Olympic 69; 3, North Kitsap 72; 4, Port Townsend 73; 5, Port Angeles 110; 6, Sequim 131; 7, Klahowya 174; 8, North Mason 186. Top 20 and area scorers 1. Bereket Piatt, Port Townsend 15:53.04 2. Habtamu Rubio, Port Townsend 15:55.32 3. Nicholas Schippers, Kingston 16:07.08 4. Austin Cherry, Kingston 16:24.21 5. Daniel Hansen, North Kitsap 16:32.01 6. Seth Bailey, Olympic 16:35.66 7. Matthew Lutz, Olympic 16:46.17 8. Chad Trask, Kingston 16:52.37 9. Alex Jenkins, Sequim 16:57.24 10. Zack Coulson, Olympic 17:05.52 11. Ian Christen, North Kitsap 17:09.32 12. Kyle Ramsey, North Kitsap 17:17.34 13. Xavier Frank, Port Townsend 17:18.60 14. Nick Shindler, Port Angeles 17:20.22 15. Ian Goldizen, Olympic 17:20.55 16. Adrian Clifford, Sequim 17:21.81 17. Alex Graeber, North Mason 17:22.79 18. Tavish Taylor, Port Angeles 17:25.57 19. Benjamin Staker, North Kitsap 17:26.41 20. Wade Doty, Kingston 17:27.35 22. Trevor Taylor, Port Angeles 17:35.28 24, Griffin Hoins, Port Townsend 17:37.23. 27. Evan Herbert, Port Angeles 17:43.40 28. Joel Christopher, Sequim 17:46.89 29. Ryan Danisiewicz, Port Angeles 17:52.66 33. Quinn L’Hereux, Port Townsend 18:03.04 36. Joe Dapcevich, Sequim 18:06.20 42. Jacob Sisco, Sequim 18:28.11

GIRLS Team scores: 1, North Kitsap 42; 2, Kingston 46; 3, Port Angeles 63; 4, Port Townsend 113; 5, Sequim 134; 6, Olympic 138; 7, Bremerton 202. Top 20 and area scorers 1. Marina Roberts, Kingston 18:19.40 2. Reagan Colyer, North Kitsap 18:51.77 3. Audrey Lichten, Sequim 19:04.77 4. Alison Maxwell, Port Angeles 19:17.94 5. Kathleen Ramsey, North Kitsap 19:20.58 6. Rose Bishop, Kingston 19:38.98 7. Annie Roberts, Kingston 20:02.23 8. Clara Lund, North Kitsap 20:26.78 9. Khason Politika, Port Angeles 20:30.48 10. Brittany Grant, Port Townsend 20:46.96 11. Catherine Sedy, North Kitsap 20:52.46 12. Melia Beckwith, Kingston 21:05.13 13. Jamie Gladfelter, Port Angeles 21:15.29 14. Melia Lagat, Olympic 21:17.47 15. Hannah Wahto, Port Angeles 21:19.68 16. Kreifels, Emily, Klahowya 21:22.64 17. Katrina Weinmann, North Kitsap 21:30.63 18. Becca Cates, North Kitsap 21:36.69 19. Jasmine McMullon, Sequim 21:40.28 20. Kendall Rock, North Kitsap 21:42.59 24. Peri Muellner, Port Townsend 22:08.75 25. Elisabeth Moriarty, Port Angeles 22:10.85 30. Frehiwot Piatt, Port Townsend 22:42.19 31. Grace Piatt, Port Townsend 22:53.74 36. Eliza Dawson, Port Townsend 23:12.61 52. Natalie McMurray, Sequim 24:47.97 55. Amelia Ohnstad, Sequim 25:04.96 73. Tina Schwarzwald, Sequim 29:15.26 Note: Top four 2A teams and top 20 2A individuals move on to Westside Classic. This does not include 1A Port Townsend and 3A Bremerton.



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Schubert: Hunting and fishing Continued from B1 elk season is set to open Nov. 6-16 in the Hoko, Dickey, Pysht, Sol Duc, “It would be very early Goodman, Clearwater, to see that activity,” said Matheny and Coyle (except Aunspach, who witnessed an aggressive buck himself for elk area 6071) GMUs. Buglers had a rough earlier this week. “I’ve had a couple of dif- time bringing in the bulls during the archery and ferent people tell me muzzleloader seasons. they’ve seen the same ■ The Dungeness Recthing, where there’s some reation Area offers pheaspre-rut activity where these bucks are interested. ant hunting on Saturdays, Sundays and holiday “It looks like this rut is going to come on strong as mornings through Nov. 30. Due to the tightness of this season winds down. It’s just going to get better the hunting grounds and close proximity of other every day.” hunters, hunter orange Hunters should also must be worn at all times. benefit from the blustery forecast on the horizon. Also . . . With a few less leaves on the trees and few more ■ Saltwater angling has antsy deer moving around, slowed down considerably the season’s slow start in Marine Areas 6 (eastern could be in for a change. Strait of Juan de Fuca) “I’ve seen three, and and 9 (Admiralty Inlet). they were all really nice About the only good bucks,” Gooding said. “Typi- choice for saltwater salmon cally you see a bunch of now resides in the calm spikes shot and some two waters of Area 12 (Hood points, but I just have not Canal). heard of a lot of them being ■ Washington Trails shot.” Association will gather a Said Aunspach, “There’s volunteer work party at a few deer being taken, but Dosewallips State Park on it’s a little slow. That’s typi- Sunday. cal for the weather we’re Volunteers must prehaving. register 48 hours in “It’s going to improve as advance. To pre-register, we go into this weekend.” contact Washington Trails at 206-625-1367 or visit More hunting ■ The Gardiner Salmon A change in weather Derby Association will host should come at the perfect a “Taste of Italy” fundtime for bird hunters as raiser at the Gardiner well. Community Center on Nov. Duck season opened for 6. five days before closing The event will feature again Thursday. The season live and silent auctions starts up again this Saturthat will include fishing day. trips, vacations, sporting Hunters now can scout event tickets and various out 140 acres of public other items. hunting grounds west of Proceeds will support the mouth of Dungeness River on Wednesdays, Sat- the nonprofit Olympic Peninsula Salmon Derby (forurdays and Sundays. There are several other merly the Discovery Bay Salmon Derby) on Presipieces of private property dents Day weekend. around the area, so it Dinner tickets cost $15 behooves hunters to check signs posted around it out- and must be purchased in advance. To do so, contact lining the rules for huntMarylou Tatum (360-797ing. 7710) or Linda Hanel (360A few other hunting 797-0050). notes: ■ Admiralty Audubon’s ■ The modern firearm

Five best bets for this week ■ Hoodsport chum — The great Hood Canal chum run is in. These frightening fish have flooded the waters around Hoodsport Hatchery in the last week. Bring something green (perhaps a spinner) and hook a few. ■ Dungeness coho — The rains came to Dungeness Valley on Thursday, not to mention a double rainbow. A sign? Methinks so. Just make sure to get down there quickly, because as Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More in Sequim said, these fish are dawdling. The promise of love will do that to a fish. ■ Whitaker’s summit — Port Townsend’s Leif Whittaker will discuss his ascent of Mount Everest at the Northwest Maritime Center, 431 Water St., in Port Townsend on Tuesday at 7 p.m. Whittaker has summited the highest mountains in Antarctica and South America and is the son of Jim Whittaker, the first American to successfully climb Mount Everest. Tickets for the event are $12 for Northwest Maritime Center members, $15 in advance and $20 at the door if space Stephen Cunliffe will lead a trip to Fort Flagler to view migratory birds Oct. 30. Viewers can expect to see recent arrivals like loons, grebes and ducks. A group will meet at the Haines Place Park and Ride near Safeway in Port

permits. Tickets can be purchased at Wildernest Outdoor Store, 929 Water St., or the Wooden Boat Chandlery in the Northwest Maritime Center. ■ Know your birds — Dungeness River Audubon Center is offering a five-session class on fall birds of the Peninsula beginning next Thursday. The class will meet each Thursday through Dec. 9 at 9 a.m. (times may change depending upon weather and tides). Cost is $40 for River Center partners and $60 for non-members. To register, contact the River Center at 360681-4076 or rivercenter@ ■ Mushroom mania — Yes, I’m pimping the PDN’s annual mushroom photo contest once again. As all of the photos I received Thursday attest, there’s plenty of fungi floating around our fair Peninsula. Now go find me the biggest, prettiest and one most resembling a notable figure by the Nov. 8 deadline. There’s some cash in it for you ($50 for each category winner). Please send photos to Matt Schubert Townsend at 7:55 a.m. To pre-register for the trip, contact Cunliffe at 360-437-0292 or sjaycee@ ■ The Wapiti Bowmen Archery Club will host a late season 3-D archery shoot on Saturday, Nov. 6. The shoot will feature

Fish Counts Saltwater Salmon Ediz Hook Wednesday, Oct. 13 — 6 boats (10 anglers): 3 coho; Thursday, Oct. 14 — 2 boats (4 anglers): 1 chinook; Friday, Oct. 15 — 6 boats (10 anglers): 1 coho; Saturday, Oct. 16 — 7 boats (15 anglers): 1 coho; Sunday, Oct. 17 — 10 boats (16 anglers): 2 chinook, 1 coho; Port Angeles West Ramp Sunday, Oct. 17 — 5 boats (9 anglers): No fish; Freshwater Bay Ramp Thursday, July 2 — 21 boats (36 anglers): 5 chinook, 3 greenling; Friday, July 3 — 24 boats (44 anglers): 4 chinook, 2 rockfish, 1 greenling; Sunday, July 5 — 13 boat (24 anglers): 4 chinook; Port Townsend Boat Haven Tuesday, Oct. 12 — 1 boat (2 anglers): No fish; Marrowstone Beach Saturday, Oct. 16 — 3 anglers: 1 coho, Reports are provided by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports are taken randomly and do not reflect all fish caught.

20 full-size 3-D animals at unmarked distances at the club’s 20-acre wooded range at 374 E. Arnette Road in Port Angeles. Cost is $5. For more information about the club, send an e-mail to wapitibowclub@ ■ Winterfest is set for Nov. 19-20 at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., in Port Angeles. The annual fundraiser for the Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club usually includes a dinner and movie event that Friday night with live and silent auctions. A second movie showing is generally scheduled the next night as well, with a ski swap that Saturday afternoon. ■ The Coastal Conservation Association-North Olympic Peninsula chapter will hold its monthly meeting in Port Angeles on Nov. 2. The possible closure of Lake Sutherland and recent crab season changes will be the focus of the meeting, set for 6:30 p.m. at Downriggers Waterfront Restaurant, 115 E. Railroad Ave. ■ The next set of evening razor clam digs is tentatively scheduled for Nov. 5-8 at several ocean beaches, pending marine toxin testing. Kalaloch Beach, which had the second best har-

vest rate during the initial opener in early October, is set to open to digging Nov. 5 and 6 after noon. For more information on coastal razor clams, visit http://tinyurl. com/2avte8x. ■ Fish and Wildlife Director Phil Anderson will hold a roundtable-style meeting in Aberdeen on Nov. 15. Residents are invited to attend and discuss fish and wildlife issues in the state at the meeting, scheduled for 6-8 p.m. at the Grays Harbor Community College Hub, 1620 Edward P. Smith Drive.

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

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

Halladay, Phillies stay alive with 4-2 win By Janie McCauley The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Doc got the best of The Freak this time in a rematch of aces. Roy Halladay pitched through a groin pull, outdueling Tim Lincecum and keeping the Philadelphia Phillies alive in the NL championship series with a 4-2 victory over the San Francisco Giants in the NL championship series Thursday night. Jayson Werth’s solo homer in the ninth quieted the raucous sellout crowd of 43,713, and many fans began making for the exits even before Philadelphia pulled within 3-2 in the best-of-seven series. Halladay’s bunt — which appeared to be foul — helped spark a three-run third inning, when Shane Victorino drove in the first of two runs that scored on a fielding error by first baseman Aubrey Huff. “I don’t know,” Halladay said of the bunt. “It happened so quick.” Placido Polanco followed with an RBI single, and the two-time reigning NL champions forced a Game 6 back home in Citizens Bank Park on Saturday and another cross-country trip. Jonathan Sanchez starts for the Giants against Roy Oswalt, who is 10-0 in 12 starts in Phillly this year.

“We’ll be ready to play,” Werth said. Halladay improved to 2-1 with a 2.45 ERA in three postseason starts this year, doing it despite a leg injury. “Second inning, Halladay, he had a mild groin pull, his right groin,” Phillies manager Charlie Manuel said. “Of course, he stayed in there. He was determined he was going to stay in there.” Philadelphia put San Francisco’s celebration on hold, taking this matchup of Cy Young Award winners after Lincecum came out on top in the opener. The Giants now must win once in two tries on the road for the franchise’s fourth pennant since moving West in 1958. San Francisco has not been to the World Series since the Giants’ Barry Bonds-led team lost Game 7 to the Angels in 2002. After Ryan Madson struck out the Giants’ 4-5-6 hitters in the eighth, Brad Lidge finished things off for the Phillies with a perfect ninth for his second save of the postseason. Philadelphia will try to become the 12th team to rally from a 3-1 deficit in a best-of-seven series. The Red Sox were the last to do it in the 2007 ALCS against Cleveland. “From our perspective

we see ourselves more in the driver’s seat than them, more in control. It’s up to us,” Lincecum said. The Giants put the possible tying run in scoring position in the fourth, fifth and sixth innings but couldn’t capitalize, losing in a potential postseason clincher at home for the first time since Game 7 of the 1962 World Series against the New York Yankees. In a series dominated by pitching, the Phillies are hitting just .209 and the Giants .220. Little has separated the teams — and despite trailing in the series, Philadelphia has outscored San Francisco 18-16. Halladay hardly had nohit stuff, but he had his edge. The pitcher stared down Pat Burrell after a called third strike to end the first, and Burrell jawed at Halladay while sprinkling in profanities. Clearly fuming in the dugout afterward, Halladay returned to the mound seemingly unfazed by that moment or a steady drizzle that hit during parts of the later innings. Halladay kept dealing, even if he wasn’t his most dazzling. Lincecum, the two-time reigning NL Cy Young Award winner, beat Halladay five days earlier.

The Associated Press

Philadelphia’s Jayson Werth is congratulated by Jimmy Rollins (11) after Werth hit a home run during the ninth inning Thursday in San Francisco. He was 2-0 so far this postseason and pitched another solid game except for one rough inning, but the offense failed to back him. Halladay labored at times and threw 108 pitches in six innings, far from the control and dominance he exhibited in tossing only the second no-hitter in postseason history Oct. 6.

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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 22-23, 2010

Our Peninsula



Peninsula Weekend

A taste of Scandinavian Multicultural event slated for Saturday

Get scared, pick up a pumpkin to carve or sit down to congenial company and a fine harvest dinner this autumn weekend. Benefits, including a biker run to collect toys for children, also are scheduled across the North Olympic Peninsula. For news about the arts, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide in today’s PDN. Other major weekend events for you to enjoy are highlighted in “Things To Do” on Page C4 and — by area — below:

Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — A slice of Scandinavia comes to Blue Heron Middle School when the Daughters of Norway host the Scandia Fall Fest on Saturday. Food, clothing and activities at the festival planned from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the school at 3939 San Juan Ave., Port Townsend, will illustrate the Danish, Swedish, Norwegian and Finnish cultures. “This is an opportunity for everyone to learn about the people and culture of Scandinavia,” said Bonnie Svardal of Sequim, a member of the Thea Foss Lodge #45, Daughters of Norway, which is sponsoring the festival. “There is a depth and a richness in this which can be enjoyed by anybody,” she said.

Port Angeles Biker Toy Run set

Free admission Admission will be free. Twenty-one vendors will sell homemade arts and crafts in the gymnasium, and an informal learning center will feature demonstrations of spinning, weaving and band weaving. Events tailored for every age and interest are scheduled every hour, Svardal said. During the Children’s Story Time at 11 a.m., Karen Lopez will read tales about trolls, billy goats, kings and queens. At noon, the Gladan Band will demonstrate “fancy fiddling,” and Thea Foss Lodge No. 45, Daughters of Norway (2) the Bunad Style Show and Parade, demonstrating the A kransekake tree, krumkake, cookies and other pastries are displayed on a bake table. ornate garments that Norwegians wear on special occasions, beautiful work, arts and crafts will begin at 1 p.m. and woodworking that was very Narrator Ellen Ostern will detailed and ornate,” Svardal introduce the models and talk said. After all have been modeled, about the origin of each traditional garment and how it repre- just as in country church weddings of old, the Gladan Band sents a region of Norway. will lead the parade in, around Svardal said that the garand through the vendors’ booths. ments are heavy, as Norway is a At 2 p.m., Scandinavian danccold country, and often have comers Dick and Roxanne Grinstad plicated woven patterns and jew- will perform, with the Gladen elry attached. Band setting the pace. Their colors also tell a story, since the various shades can Plenty of food indicate the part of the country Then there is the food. from which the wearer hails. Homemade pea soup will be Svardal said the bunads are available from 11 a.m. to expensive, costing $3,000 to buy 2:30 p.m. or $1,500 for a handmade one. Desserts, coffee and punch Several bunads will be on diswill be available all day. play on Saturday, she said. Debbie Dodd of Port Hadlock makes lefse during last “Our ancestors did a lot of Turn to Taste/C2 year’s Scandia Fall Fest.

Benefit film screening Sunday PORT TOWNSEND — A benefit screening of “A Friend Indeed: The Bill Sackter Story” — a feature-length documentary about a man nearly forgotten in a mental institution — is planned Sunday. The screening will be at 12:30 p.m. at the Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend. Doors will open at noon. Admission is a suggested donation of $10 to $15, and proceeds will benefit Special Olympics and People First, an advo-

cacy group. At the age of 6, Sackter became a ward of the state. He lived in a mental institution for 44 years and would never see his family again. After his release, he had a chance encounter in 1972 with a college student, Barry Morrow, who saw a spark of joy in Sackter’s eyes. The encounter changed both of their lives. Over the years, Morrow, his wife and many other caring people embraced and accepted Sack-

ter as a part of their extended families. With a harmonica, a warm cup of coffee and an incredible embrace of life, Sackter grew from a neglected man into a national and international hero for people with intellectual disabilities. “A Friend Indeed: The Bill Sackter Story” features the people who knew Sackter best. A question-and-answer session will follow the movie, which is described as a documentary about courage, compassion and

joy by its presenters, Jefferson County Public Health and the Developmental Disabilities Advisory Board. To learn more about the film, visit For advance tickets and more details, phone 360-379-8934 or e-mail Jenell DeMatteo, executive director of Special Needs Advocacy Parents, at dematteo@ For information about the Rose Theatre’s assisted-listening devices and other amenities, phone 360-385-1039.

History center to host family jamboree By Diane Urbani

de la

Peninsula Daily News


PORT ANGELES — A “Genealogy Boot Camp” seminar, “Got Canooks, eh? Searching for Canadian Ancestors,” “Preserving Your Family Treasures” — these are a few of the free classes offered during the second annual Family History Jamboree this Saturday. The public event, at the Port Angeles Family History Center inside the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints at 591 Monroe Road, will run from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. It will start with registration and an invitation to post your family name on the Surname Wall, said Kathy Fotens, director

Events for all this fall Peninsula Daily News

By Charlie Bermant

Peninsula Daily News


of the center.

Internet connection. The material from the sessions Surname Wall also will be available on CDs to take home, Fotens added. The Surname Wall is a connec“The discs are $3.50 each, “and tion point for people searching for they have the class handouts and information about the past. everything,” she said. “You put up a 3-by-5 card with “So if you want to go to three the surnames of your ancestors classes in the same hour and you and your contact information,” can’t clone yourself, you can get Fotens explained. the CD.” Then, if other Family History Jamboree participants have, in Schedule of free sessions the course of their research, seen The day’s schedule of free sesthose names, they can get in sions is as follows: touch with you. ■ 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.: A Family The jamboree’s classes, each expert from Salt Lake an hour long, include local experts as well as speakers at the City discusses “Now and the Future” of genealogical research. headquarters ■ 10:10 a.m. to 11:10 a.m.: in Salt Lake City, which will be “English and Welsh Parish linked to Port Angeles via a live

Records” with Kathleen Barrett; “Ulster Ancestry: Searching for Scotch-Irish History” with Virginia Majewski; “What Public Libraries Can Offer” in doing family history with Mardell Lloyd; “Going to the Well” of the Library Catalog with Norman E. Rees. ■ 11:20 a.m. to 12:20 p.m.: “A Source, A Source! My Kingdom for a Source” with Norman Rees; “Preserving Your Family Treasures,” such as birth and marriage certificates, with Kathy Monds, director of the Clallam County Historical Society; “Naturalization” with Fotens, which tells how to navigate immigration and naturalization records; Turn



PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Mother’s Club will hold its 19th annual Biker Toy Run benefit from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Participants will meet at 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 U.S. Highway 101, at 2 p.m. and will depart for the Port Angeles Eagles lodge, 110 S. Penn St., at 3 p.m. Riders are requested to bring an unwrapped toy to donate. After riders arrive at the Eagles, a $10 buffet dinner supplied by the Salvation Army will be served. The dinner is open to the public. Unwrapped gift items also will be accepted from nonriders at the lodge. Classic rock and blues band Gravel and the Quarry will perform after the meal. Proceeds from the event will go to the Salvation Army, which distribute donations to underprivileged children. For more information, phone 360-460-5259 or 360-461-7509.

Rummage sale PORT ANGELES — The Disabilities Assistance Trust Organization will hold a rummage sale at the Terrace Apartments community room, 114 E. Sixth St., from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The organization was established to assist those who use electronic wheelchairs and scooters by defraying the cost of repairs or replacement of their wheelchairs. Services have since expanded to helping people with disabilities who use service animals pay bills associated with their care. For more information, phone Peter Ripley at 360-4177557.

Help Zink-Holloway PORT ANGELES — Two benefits to support cancer victim Brenda Zink-Holloway will be held this month. The first benefit, a bake sale, will be held at Swain’s General Store, 602 E. First St., from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. A spaghetti dinner, 50/50 drawing and silent auction featuring the music of Big Fine Daddies and Andy Maupin will be held at the Port Angeles Eagles Aerie, 210 S. Penn St., from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29. Admission is by donation. Donations also are being accepted at the Port Angeles Wells Fargo Bank branch, 901 E. Front St.

Benefit dinner PORT ANGELES — Park View Villas and Crestwood Convalescent Center will hold the third annual Harvest Benefit Dinner at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday. The event is a benefit for the Port Angeles Senior Center. The menu includes squash soup, green beans, eggplant Parmesan, port tenderloin with apple chutney, sauerkraut, baby red potatoes and carrots, fresh baked bread, bourbon apple pie and pumpkin cheesecake. Turn




Friday, October 22, 2010


Peninsula Daily News


Family: No cost Continued from C1

Continued from C1

“People don’t realize all this help is at their fingertips,” she said. “You can do research in Wales or England,” for example, “in your jammies.” Saturday’s Family History Jamboree is hosted by the Port Angeles stake of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, which runs the Family History Center. Researchers are welcome to use the center at no charge from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesdays and from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fridays. For more details, phone the center at 360-565-8322. A box lunch can be reserved with preregistration to the jamboree. Registration forms can be picked up at the Family History Center; the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St.; the Clallam County Genealogy Society, Eighth and C streets behind Lincoln High School; and the Clallam County Historical Society, 933 W. Ninth St. For more information about the jamboree, phone Fotens at 360-565-8322 or e-mail pafhcjamboree@

“ Research Helps” with Linda Rees. ■ 12:20 p.m. to 1 p.m.: lunch break. ■ 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.: “Genealogy Boot Camp” webinar with author Thomas Kemp. ■ 2:10 p.m. to 3:10 p.m.: “Got Canooks, eh? Searching for Canadian Ancestors” with Majewski; “Wills, Deeds and Other Pieces of Paper” with Jim Hays; “Scrapbooking” with Julia Golding; “The Portal — It’s Here and Free” with Linda Rees, a seminar on the service that provides access to libraries, newspaper archives and other genealogy resources ■ 3:20 p.m. to 4:20 p.m.: “England and Wales Nonconformist Church Records” with Barrett; “Emigration & Immigration” with Fotens; “Follow the Land” with Hays, a class on how to use land records in family history research; “Personal Ancestral File” research with Nola Judd. ■ 4:20 p.m. to 5 p.m.: Tours and demonstrations of resources at the Port Angeles Family History Center and Surname Wall. Fotens emphasized that ________ Features Editor Diane Urbani Thea Foss Lodge No. 45, Daughters of Norway makes genealogical research de la Paz can be reached at 360possible for people all over 417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ Elsa Johnson, president of Port Angeles Sons of Norway, poses in a green bunad. the world, all the time.

A plethora of Scandinavian delights — pastries, breads, cookies and kaker — will be sold. There also will be baking demonstrations of waffler — Norwegian dessert waffles — as well as krumkake and lefse. Svardal, whose parents are Norwegian and emigrated to the United States, graduated from high school in Ballard, where a football cheer was “Lutfisk, Lutfisk, Lefse, Lefse, Are we gonna beat them? Yes, you betcha.”

‘Yes, you betcha’ But, Svardal said, after she became an adult, she lost interest in her culture of origin for a while. That has changed. “Those of us in our 40s and 50s are looking back on our heritage and hoping to reconnect with our roots,” she said. For more information, phone Svardal at 360-6832555 or e-mail her at

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

Events: Harvest dinner slated Sunday in PA Continued from C1 a harvest dinner at the Masonic Lodge, Seventh Tickets are $10 and are and Lincoln streets, from available at the Port Ange- 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunles Senior Center, 328 E. day. The meal will include Seventh St.; Park View Villas, 1430 Park View Lane; turkey and all the trimor Crestwood Convalescent mings. Tickets are $10 for Center, 1116 E. Lauridsen adults, $5 for children ages Blvd. For more information, 2 to 5. Attendees will have the phone 360-452-7222. chance to win a Thanksgiving dinner for six to eight Harvest dinner people with each ticket. PORT ANGELES — The To purchase tickets, Esther Chapter of the Order phone Mary Miller at 360of the Eastern Star will hold 417-9236, or Vickie Larson


the Fortune Star Chinese at 360-457-9444. Tickets also will be avail- Restaurant, 145 E. Washable at the door. ington St. Lunch is $10 at the door. Sequim To RSVP, phone Christine Hill at 360-582-0989. The Michael Trebert Native genealogy Chapter of the Daughters of SEQUIM — Jamestown the American Revolution S’Klallam tribe member Kathy Duncan will present usually meets Wednesdays “Tracing Native American but is holding this event on Genealogy” at a meeting of a Saturday to allow more the Michael Trebert Chap- people to attend. For more information ter of the Daughters of the American Revolution at about Daughters of the American Revolution, phone 11 a.m. Saturday. The meeting will be at Pat Graham at 360-417-


Moonlight Memories SEQUIM — Moonlight Memories, KSQM-FM’s first dinner-dance fundraiser will be held at the Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, from 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday. Doors for the 1940s supper-club-themed event will open at 5:30 p.m., dinner will be from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m., and dancing will be from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. The 16-piece Stardust

Big Band will provide music. The event will include live and silent auctions. Wine will be served. Tickets cost $75, with proceeds going toward operation of the all-volunteer station. A portion of the ticket price is tax-deductible. For more information, phone dinner chairman Graham Reeves at 360-4571900 or 360-808-3432. Turn



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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010


Events: Pumpkin party, fashion show on tap Continued from C2 rials needed for decoration. For more information or to make a reservation, 119th harvest dinner phone Henery’s at 360-683SEQUIM — The 119th 6969. annual Harvest Dinner — believed to be the oldest Stamp and coin show continuing social event in SEQUIM — The Sequim the Dungeness Valley — will be held at Trinity Stamp and Coin Show will United Methodist Church, be held at the Masonic Hall, 100 S. Blake Ave., from 700 S. Fifth Ave., from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Satur5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. today. Pianists will perform day. The show will include during the dinner, which major stamp and coin dealincludes Swiss steak, potatoes and gravy, a vegetable, ers from across the Northcoleslaw, rolls, dessert and west buying and selling stamps, covers, coins, bulbeverages. lion and more. Tickets are $12 for adults Free appraisals will be and $5 for children 10 and given. younger; they will be available at the door. They may also be Zumba ‘Party in Pink’ obtained in advance at the SEQUIM — A Zumba church office or Sound Com- fitness “Party in Pink” fundmunity Bank, 110 N. Alder raiser will be held at OlymSt. pic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Proceeds go to the church Sequim Ave., from 9:30 a.m. budget, which supports var- to 12:30 p.m. Saturday. ious community programs. Cost is $15 at the door or For more information, through preregistration at phone 360-683-5367. Sequim Gym, 145 E. Washington St. Pumpkin party Proceeds will go toward breast cancer research. SEQUIM — Sequim For more information, Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay phone 360-681-2555 or 360Road, will hold a Pumpkin 477-1877 or e-mail Party and Country Fair on Saturday. The Pumpkin Party Fashion show starts at 4 p.m. with pumpSEQUIM — Nancy’s kin carving and sugar cookie decorating for chil- Fashion Show will be held at the Sequim Senior Cendren. The Country Fair starts ter, 921 E. Hammond St., at at 5 p.m. with games, face 11:30 a.m. Saturday. Cost is $12. painting, cakewalk, a white For more information, elephant table and food. phone 360-683-6806.

Winemakers gala SEQUIM — Olympic Medical Center Foundation is teaming with Seattle Cancer Care Alliance to present “An Evening in the Pacific Northwest” for the 2010 Harvest of Hope Winemakers Gala at 6 p.m. Saturday. The event will be at SunLand Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive. The eighth annual event will raise funds for patients being treated at Olympic Medical Center’s Thomas Family Cancer Center. Michael’s Seafood and Steakhouse chef Doug Seaver will oversee dinner service. Willamette Valley wines will be featured. Todd Ortloff of KONP radio station will host the fundraiser. Cocktails will begin at 6 p.m. with dinner at 6:45 p.m. Tickets are $125 and can be purchased from Olympic Medical Center Foundation through today. To purchase tickets or for more information, phone the Olympic Medical Center Foundation at 360-4177144 or visit www.omhf. org.

Decorate a pumpkin SEQUIM — Henery’s Garden Center, 1060 Sequim-Dungeness Way, will host a class on decorating a pumpkin and placing it in a container at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. The fee for the class will be $10 to $20, depending on the size of pumpkin used. The fee covers all mate-

Homebuyers class SEQUIM — Free classes for prospective homebuyers who are navigating the process for the first time are offered by a partnership of North Olympic Peninsula organizations, including Olympic Community Action Programs and Homeward Bound, a community land trust serving Clallam and Jefferson counties. The six-hour classes will be held at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 10 a.m. Saturday; the Jefferson County Library, 620 Cedar Ave., at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 6; and the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 20. Instructors trained by the state Housing Commission will provide information about purchase-assistance programs, eligibility requirements and lending options. Subjects will include below-market interest rate loans, lending programs for low- and moderate-income borrowers, sweat equity homeownership, new lending limits and credit. For more information or to RSVP, phone Peter Badame of Olympic Community Action Programs at 360-385-2571, ext. 6328.

Nights” throughout the month of October, with a $3 entry fee per person. Although no general admission is charged to the annual Pumpkin Patch, which will continue daily through Halloween, fees are charged for each of the activities. Pumpkins are available for 45 cents a pound. Admission to the corn maze is $7 for those 12 and younger, and $10 for ages 13 and older. The straw maze is $5, a horse ride is $5, and a hayride is $2. The pumpkin shoot is $5 for three pumpkins. The Pumpkin Patch opens each day at 9 a.m. Closing time varies but is generally 7 p.m. or 8 p.m. Sunday through Thursday, and 9 p.m. or 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. For more information, phone 360-461-0940.

Port Townsend/ Jefferson County Autumn Arbor Day PORT TOWNSEND — The city of Port Townsend Parks, Recreation and Trees Advisory Board will host a tree-planting event from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday. The board and volunteers will plant 12 trees along San Juan Avenue, between 22nd and 24th streets. The event is open to the public. Attendees will learn proper planting techniques. Although such activities are traditional for national Arbor Day in April, the board also believes it is important to promote them in the fall, when planting conditions are optimal. The advisory board members are Daniel Collins, Barbara Smith, Rosemary Sikes, Forest Shomer and Matthew Berberich. For more information, phone Collins at 360-5310447 or e-mail dcollins@pnt. org.

Magical Pumpkin Patch

Visitors also can get information on growing fruit in home gardens, in a container or on acreage. Admission is $3 per person or $5 for a family. Kai Sawyer, an intern at Bullock Farm on Orcas Island, will discuss permaculture (sustainable land-use design) at 10:30 a.m. Lynn Long will speak about growing cherries at 1 p.m. Long will discuss pruning techniques, the best varieties for this area and how to deal with canker. Long is an extension agent who has studied cherry farming worldwide. For more information, Open house slated phone Melissa Denny at PORT TOWNSEND — 360-437-7917. The Boiler Room, 711 Water St., will hold a community Volkssport walk open house from 4:30 p.m. PORT TOWNSEND — to 7 p.m. today. The Olympic Peninsula The open house is an Explorers Volkssport Club opportunity for the commuwill host a walk through nity to meet the board of Fort Worden State Park and directors, management, Cappy’s Trails on Saturday. staff and volunteers, and to Walks of five and 10 kilosee the operation of the meters are planned. facility and learn about the Walkers will meet at programs and events in Swain’s Outdoor, 1121 which the organization is Water St., from 9 a.m. to involved. 9:15 p.m. before heading to A free pasta dinner will North Beach County Park be served. The Boiler Room is a cof- at the end of Kuhn Street to feehouse that is drug-, alco- begin the walk. A carpool will leave from hol- and tobacco-free; volunthe Sequim QFC, 990 E. teer-run; community-supSt., at ported; and youth-oriented. Washington 8:15 a.m. It is an events venue for For more information, downtown Port Townsend phone Frances Johnson at and Jefferson County. For more information, 360-385-5861. phone 360-379-8247.

On Saturday, Sunfield Waldorf School’s Spanish instructor, Monica Van Loon, a native of Mexico, will host a Mexican Dia De Los Muertos celebration. Activities include sugar skull decorating and storytelling with key words in Spanish. Admission is $5 per person, 2 and younger free. Proceeds from the event will be used to support Sunfield educational programs. No pets, except service animals, are allowed. For more information, phone Sunfield at 360-3853658.

PT haunted house

Fall fruit show PORT TOWNSEND — The North Olympic Fruit Club will hold its Fall Fruit Show in the Oscar Erickson building at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Attendees will be able to taste apples, talk to fruit growers, enter an apple pie in the pie contest, have mystery apples identified and buy fruit trees. Many unusual varieties will be available.

PORT TOWNSEND — Hauntownsend’s “Carnival of the Twilight” haunted house will be open today and Saturday from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. The haunted house is located at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St. It is not recommended for children under the age of 14, and those younger than 16 must be accompanied by an adult. There is an indoor seating/waiting area with scary

movies and concessions. Cost is $10 with proceeds going to local charities and youth organizations. The haunted house will also be open next weekend. For more information, visit www.hauntownsend. com.

Jungian events PORT TOWNSEND — Jungian analyst J. Gary Sparks will conduct two events at the Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave., tonight and Saturday. A lecture, “The Heart of a Scientist: An Atomic Physicist’s Ordeal of Matter and Meaning,” will be held at 7 p.m. tonight. A workshop, “Synchronicity in Thought and Deed,” will be offered from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The events are presented by The Jung Society of Port Townsend and Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship. Sparks is a graduate of Bucknell University, Pacific School of Religion and the C.G. Jung Institute of Zurich. He is the author of At the Heart of Matter: Synchronicity and Jung’s Spiritual Testament and Valley of Diamonds: Adventures in Number and Time, written with Marie-Louise von Franz. The cost of the lecture is $10 at the door, and the workshop is $50 at the door. Advance registration knocks the price down to $45 for both events. Sparks also will deliver a sermon, “The Shadow Side of God,” at both the 9:15 a.m. and the 11:15 a.m. services at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship. Send checks to The Jung Society, 711 27th St., Port Townsend, WA 98368. For more information, visit or phone 360-385-3622.

PORT HADLOCK — Sunfield Land for Learning, 111 Sunfield Lane off Rhody Drive, will host its Magical Pumpkin Patch from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Visitors will be able to roam the pumpkin field and choose from a range of pumpkin types and gourds, listen to music, enjoy baked goods, storytelling and seasonal crafts. Sunfield farm animals like goats and chickens also will be on hand.

Pumpkin patch SEQUIM — The Sequim Pumpkin Patch and corn maze, which is open daily at the corner of Kitchen-Dick Road and U.S. Highway 101, offers a haunted house tonight. A “Hack Shack House of Horrors” haunted house is open for Friday “Fright

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Friday, October 22, 2010

Things to Do ­Today, Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 22-24, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End

Port Angeles Today Play and Learn Port Angeles — 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. A program for children for ages birth to 5 to attend with their parent, grandparent or caregiver with individual play, group activities, songs and story time. Phone 360-452-5437 for location and more information.

an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Reservations, phone 360-4522363, ext. 0.

City Manager coffee — Port Angeles City Manager Kent Myers holds a weekly informal coffee hour with city residents. Various locations. 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360417-4630 or e-mail tpierce@ Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings,

. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula Cribbage — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. For all ages.

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

Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Future Relics of the Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Open Wednesday through Sunday through Nov. 28. Phone 360-457-3532. Bingo — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360-457-7004.

Silent Witness exhibit — Museum at the Carnegie 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. — Open Wednesday through Recognizes victims of domes- Saturday, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Second and Lincoln Streets. Featic violence. tured exhibit, “Strong People: Walk-in vision clinic — The Faces of Clallam County.” Information for visually impaired Miniature exhibit runs until Dec. and blind people, including 31. Children welcome. Elevaaccessible technology display, tor, ADA access and parking at library, Braille training and vari- rear of building. 360-452-6779. ous magnification aids. Vision Introduction to line dance Loss Center, 228 W. First St., Suite N, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. for beginners — Port Angeles Phone 360-457-1383 or click Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh on St., 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. $2 members, $3 nonmembers. vision. Phone 360-457-7004. Olympic Coast Discovery The Answer for Youth — Center — Second floor, The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Drop-in outreach center for youths and young adults, proAve., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. viding essentials like clothes, Nicotine Anonymous — food, Narcotics and Alcoholics Klallam Counseling, 1026 E. Anonymous meetings, etc. 711 First St., 10:30 a.m. Phone E. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. 360-452-1060. Mental health drop-in cenInsurance assistance — ter — The Horizon Center, 205 Statewide benefits advisers E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. help with health insurance and For those with mental disorMedicare. Port Angeles Senior ders and looking for a place to Center, 328 E. Seventh St., socialize, something to do or a 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone Marge hot meal. For more information, Stewart at 360-452-3221, ext. phone Rebecca Brown at 360457-0431. 3425. Scrapbook and papercrafts class — Clallam County Family YMCA Art School, 723 E. Fourth St., 10 a.m. to noon. Cost: $8; $5 for YMCA members. For children 8 to 14. To register, phone 360-452-9244, ext. 309, or e-mail cheryl@

Peninsula Daily News

Grass Roots Club and always welcomes new members. For more information, e-mail, phone 360-808-7129 or visit Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Doors open at 4 p.m. Food, drinks and pull tabs available. Phone 360-457-7377. Global Lens Film Series — Algerian film “Masquerades.” 7 p.m. Little Theatre, Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. $5. Students free. All films in series have English subtitles.

Saturday Intro rowing classes — For beginners and intermediates ages 16 and older. Olympic Peninsula Rowing Association Boathouse, 1431 Ediz Hook, 8 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. Membership fees apply. E-mail Tim Tucker at

Embroidery class — Golden Craft Shop, 112-C S. Lincoln St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Bring an embroidery needle, hoop, scissors and a 12-inch square of plain cotton fabric. Phone 360-457-0509. Museum at the Carnegie — Open Wednesday through Saturday 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Second and Lincoln Streets. Featured exhibit, “Strong People: The Faces of Clallam County.” Miniature exhibit runs until Dec. 31. Children welcome. Elevator, ADA access and parking at rear of building. 360-452-6779.

Harvest Dinner — Vern Port Angeles at 9:30 a.m. at the Clallam County Court- Burton Community Center, 308 house. E-mail olympic. E. Fourth St. 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Luck of the Draw plays music for dancing after the dinner. Tatting class — Golden Proceeds go to the Port AngeCraft Shop, 112-C S. Lincoln les Senior Center. Tickets are St., 10 a.m. to noon. Phone $10 and available at Park View Villas, Crestwood Rehab, the 360-457-0509. senior center and at the door. Olympic Coast Discovery Door prizes, raffle baskets. Center — Second floor, The The Answer for Youth — Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Drop-in outreach center for Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. youth and young adults, providFeiro Marine Life Center ing essentials like clothes, food, — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Narcotics and Alcoholics AnonAdmission by donation. Phone ymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Second St., 4:30 p.m. to 360-417-6254. 6:30 p.m. Port Angeles Farmers Strait Wheelers Square Market — The Gateway, Front Dance Club — Mount Pleasand Lincoln streets, 10 a.m. to ant Grange, 2432 Mount Pleas2 p.m. Fresh produce, crafts ant Road, 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. and music. Cost: $5. Phone 360-4529136. Joyce Depot Museum — 15 miles west of Port Angeles on state Highway 112, 10 a.m. Sunday to 4 p.m. 1915-era log depot PA Vintage Softball — houses, photographs and his- Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowtorical information regarding ship and recreation. Phone Joyce, Port Crescent, Twin, Gordon Gardner at 360-452Lake Crescent, Camp Hayden, 5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683the Spruce Railroad and early 0141 for information including logging. Phone 360-928-3568. time of day and location.

Zazen — NO Sangha, a Zen community, offers zazen alternated with kinhin. 420 W. Third St., 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Global Lens Film Series Also opportunities for private — Peruvian film “Gods.” 4 p.m. teaching interviews with SenGuided walking tour — Little Theatre, Peninsula Col- sei Kristen Larson. For direclege, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. tions, phone 360-452-5534 or Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “Under$5. Students free. All films in e-mail ground Port Angeles.” Chamseries have English subtitles. Olympic Outdoor Club ber of Commerce, 121 E. RailSenior meal — Nutrition hike — Hurricane Hill Trail. road Ave., 10:30 a.m. and program, Port Angeles Senior This is a moderately easy hike 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, Center, 328 E. Seventh St., of 3.0 miles round trip, with an $10 senior citizens and stu4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 elevation gain of 650 feet and a dents, $6 ages 6 to 12. Chilper meal. Reservations recom- high point at 5,757 feet. Hikers dren younger than 6, free. Resmended. Phone 360-457- from the Quimper Peninsula ervations, phone 360-4528921. will meet at 8 a.m. at the 2363, ext. 0. Quimper Credit Union in HadPA Peggers Cribbage Club lock. Those and hikers from Port Angeles Fine Arts — Meet at the Eagles Club, Sequim will rendezvous at Center — “Future Relics of the 110 S. Penn St., at 5:30 p.m. 8:45 a.m. at the southeast cor- Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridfor check-in; games start at ner of the Walmart parking lot sen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 6 p.m. The PA Peggers is an in Sequim. All participants will Free. Open Wednesday through American Cribbage Congress rendezvous with hikers from Sunday through Nov. 28. Phone 360-457-3532.

Olympic Outdoor Club hike — Mount Rose Trail. This is a difficult hike of 6.4 miles round trip, with an elevation gain of 3,500 feet and a high point at 4,301 feet. Hikers from Port Angeles meet at 8 a.m. at the Clallam County Courthouse. Hikers from Port Angeles and Sequim rendezvous at 8:45 a.m. in the southeast corner of the Walmart parking lot in Sequim. Hikers from the Quimper Peninsula meet at 9 a.m. at the Quimper Credit Union in Hadlock. All participants rendezvous at 9:30 a.m. at the junction of state Highway 20 and U.S. Highway 101 in Discovery Bay. E-mail olympic.

Peace rally — Veterans Crescent Bay Lions BreakPark, 217 S. Lincoln St., noon to 2 p.m. Sponsored by Green fast — All-you-can-eat breakParty of Clallam County. Phone fast served at the Crescent Bay Lions Clubhouse, corner of 360-683-0867. Holly Hill Road and state Highway 112, from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. $6 adults, $3 for children.


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Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Jane Lane, 6 a.m. and 9 a.m. Phone 206-321-1718 or visit Walk aerobics — First Baptist Church of Sequim, 1323 Sequim-Dungeness Way 8 a.m. Free. Phone 360-6832114. Circuit training exercise class — Sequim Community Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. $5 a person. Phone Shelley Haupt at 360-477-2409 or e-mail Line dancing lessons — Beginning dancers. Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, 10 a.m. to 11a.m. $3 per class. Phone 360-681-2826. Sequim Museum & Arts Center — “Your Daily Fiber — Conspicuous Consumption, Community and Ceremony,” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday through Oct. 30. Free. Phone 360-683-8110. Sequim Duplicate Bridge — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth Ave., 12:30 p.m. Phone 360681-4308, or partnership 360683-5635. French class — 2 p.m. For more information, phone 360681-0226.

Saturday Olympic Outdoor Club hike — Hurricane Hill Trail. This is a moderately easy hike of 3.0 miles round trip, with an elevation gain of 650 feet and a high point at 5,757 feet. Hikers from the Quimper Peninsula will meet at 8 a.m. at the Quimper Credit Union in Hadlock. Those and hikers from Sequim will rendezvous at 8:45 a.m. at the southeast corner of the Walmart parking lot in Sequim. All participants will rendezvous with hikers from Port Angeles at 9:30 a.m. at the Clallam County Courthouse. E-mail olympic. Sequim Open Aire Market — Farm, food and art and craft vendors. Cedar Street between Sequim and Second avenues, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Click on www.

VFW breakfast — 169 E. Washington St., 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost: $5 a person.

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Contract bridge — Sequim Senior Center, 921 E. Hammond St., 6:30 p.m. $4 members, $5 for nonmembers. Bring own partner. Phone Eleanor McIntyre 360-683-2948.

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

Olympic Coast Discovery Olympic Peninsula Eagles Center — Second floor, The garage sale — Rock Plaza, Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad corner of Sequim-Dungeness Ave., 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Way and Old Olympic Highway, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and Feiro Marine Life Center 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Pro— City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. ceeds fund the team’s 2011 Admission by donation. Phone season. 360-417-6254. Overeaters Anonymous — Port Angeles Fine Arts Literature meeting at St. Luke’s Center — “Future Relics of the Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. St., 10 a.m. Phone 360-452Free. Open Wednesday through 0227. Sunday through Nov. 28. Phone Sequim Museum & Arts 360-457-3532. Center — “Your Daily Fiber — Harvest Dinner — Order of Conspicuous Consumption, the Eastern Star Esther Chap- Community and Ceremony,” ter hosts a harvest dinner at 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to the Masonic Lodge, 7th and 4 p.m., Tuesday through SaturLincoln streets, from 12:30 p.m. day through Oct. 30. Free. to 4 p.m. Turkey and all the Phone 360-683-8110. trimmings. Adults $10, children 2-5 $5; chance to win a ThanksLight lunch — Free hot giving Day dinner for six to meals for people in need, St. eight with each ticket. Phone Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Phone 360-683-4862.



Mary Miller at 360-417-9236, Vickie Larson at 360-4579444.

Pittsburgh Steelers Fan Club — Watch the team with other black and gold fans at Stymies Bar & Grill at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 1965 Woodcock Road. 10 a.m. Phone 360-775-8663.

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Olympic Peninsula Eagles garage sale — Rock Plaza, corner of Sequim-Dungeness Way and Old Olympic Highway. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Proceeds fund the team’s 2011 season.

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Trivia night — Oasis Sports Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washington St., 5:30 p.m. Phone 360582-3143.





Peninsula Daily News

Things to Do Port Townsend and Jefferson County Today

Northwest Maritime Center tour — Wooden Boat Foundation and Northwest Maritime Center offer free hourlong tour of the center’s new headquarters and telling of the property’s story. Meet docent in the center’s chandlery, 431 Water St., Port Townsend Aero 2 p.m. Elevators available, chilMuseum — Jefferson County dren welcome and pets not International Airport, 195 Air- allowed inside building. Phone port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or Admission: $10 for adults, e-mail $9 for seniors, $6 for children ages 7-12. Free for children Overeaters Anonymous — younger than 6. Features vin- St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, tage aircraft and aviation art. 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. Phone 360-385-6854. Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden Whole Person Drumming State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. drum series — Beginners Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for Mind with Zorina Wolf. 6 p.m. to children 6 to 12; free for chil- 8 p.m. Madrona Mind Body dren 5 and younger. Exhibits Institute at Fort Worden State interpret the Harbor Defenses Park. Visit www.villageheart of Puget Sound and the Strait Phone 360-681of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360- 5407 or e-mail vhb@village 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ Jungian analyst — J. Gary Jefferson County Histori- Sparks will present “The Heart cal Museum and shop — 540 of a Scientist: An Atomic PhysiWater St., Port Townsend, cist’s Ordeal of Matter and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: Meaning,” 7 p.m. Quimper Uni$4 for adults; $1 for children 3 tarian Universalist Fellowship, to 12; free to historical society 2333 San Juan Avenue. $10. members. Exhibits include “Jef“Here’s to the Ladies! The ferson County’s Maritime Heritage,” “James Swan and the Women of Tin Pan Alley” — Native Americans” and “The Key City Public Theatre at Key Chinese in Early Port City Playhouse, 419 WashingTownsend.” Phone 360-385- ton St., 8 p.m. General admis1003 or visit www.jchsmuseum. sion $18 and students $10. Advance tickets online or at org. Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St. Port Townsend Marine Sci- For more information, phone ence Center — Fort Worden 360-385-7396 or visit key State Park. Natural history and marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. Haunted house — HaunAdmission: $5 for adults; $3 for youth (6-17); free for science townsend’s “Carnival of the center members. “Whales in Twilight” 7 p.m to 10 p.m. 4907 Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone Landes St. $10. Not recom360-385-5582, e-mail info@ mended for children younger or visit www.ptmsc. than 14. Children 16 and younger must be accompanied org. by adult. Visit www. Conversation Cafe — Victorian Square Deli, 940 Water St., No. 1, noon. Phone 360- Saturday 385-6959 or visit www. Olympic Outdoor Club Topic: hike — Hurricane Hill Trail. President Obama. This is a moderately easy hike of 3.0 miles round trip, with an Quilcene Historical elevation gain of 650 feet and a Museum — 151 E. Columbia high point at 5,757 feet. Hikers St., by appointment. Artifacts, from the Quimper Peninsula documents, family histories will meet at 8 a.m. at the and photos of Quilcene and Quimper Credit Union in Hadsurrounding communities. New lock. Those and hikers from exhibits on Brinnon, military, Sequim will rendezvous at millinery and Quilcene High 8:45 a.m. at the southeast cor“Windows on the World” watercolors exhibit — Sandra Smith-Poling. Art Mine Gallery in the Inn at Port Hadlock, 310 Hadlock Bay Road. Through November.


. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula

Continued from C4 School’s 100th anniversary. ner of the Walmart parking lot Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or e-mail quilcenemuseum@ or quilcene

Friday, October 22, 2010

in Sequim. All participants will rendezvous with hikers from Port Angeles at 9:30 a.m. at the Clallam County Courthouse. E-mail olympic.

Northwest Maritime Center tour — Wooden Boat Foundation and Northwest Maritime Center offer free hourlong tour of the center’s new headquarters and telling of the property’s Port Townsend Aero story. Meet docent in the cenMuseum — Jefferson County ter’s chandlery, 431 Water St., International Airport, 195 Air- 2 p.m. Elevators available, chilport Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. dren welcome and pets not Admission: $10 for adults, allowed inside building. Phone $9 for seniors, $6 for children 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or ages 7-12. Free for children e-mail younger than 6. Features vinJefferson County Historitage aircraft and aviation art. cal Museum and shop — 540 Boatbuilding — The Boat Water St., Port Townsend, School, 42 N. Water St., at 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $4 10 a.m. Phone Wayne Chi- for adults; $1 for children 3 to menti at 360-379-9220 or 12; free to historical society e-mail force10sails@hotmail. members. Exhibits include “Jefferson County’s Maritime Hericom. tage,” “James Swan and the Jungian analyst workshop Native Americans” and “The — J. Gary Sparks will present a Chinese in Early Port workshop “Synchronicity in Townsend.” Phone 360-385Thought and Deed,” 1003 or visit www.jchsmuseum. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Quimper Uni- org. tarian Universalist Fellowship, Commanding Officer’s 2333 San Juan Avenue. $50. Quarters museum tour — North Olympic Fall Fruit Fort Worden State Park, noon Show — 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at to 4 p.m. $4 adults, free for the Jefferson County Fair- children. Phone 360-385-1003. grounds, 4907 Landes St. $3 or Port Townsend Marine Sci$5 per family. Phone Melissa Denny at 360-437-7919 or ence Center — Fort Worden e-mail mdenny@worldfront. State Park. Natural history and marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. com. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for 2010 Global Lens film youth (6-17); free for science series — “The Shaft,” a 2008 center members. “Whales in release from China, tells the Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone stories of a father and his two 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ children in a small mining com- or visit www.ptmsc. munity. Rose Theatre, 235 Tay- org. lor St. 10 a.m. Admission $5. Peace vigil — Ferry interPhone 360-379-1333. section, downtown Port Food Addicts in Recovery Townsend, 12:30 p.m. Bring Anonymous — First Baptist flags, banners or posters. Church, 1202 Lawrence St., Quilcene Historical 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Visit Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, Puget Sound Coast Artil- documents, family histories lery Museum — Fort Worden and photos of Quilcene and State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. surrounding communities. New Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for exhibits on Brinnon, military, children 6 to 12; free for chil- millinery and Quilcene High dren 5 and younger. Exhibits School’s 100th anniversary. interpret the Harbor Defenses Phone 360-765-0688, 360of Puget Sound and the Strait 765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or quilcenemuseum@ of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360- e-mail or quilcene 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@

Corey Lane, 6:45 p.m.

Brinnon, children. Phone 360-385-1003.

“Here’s to the Ladies! The Women of Tin Pan Alley” — Key City Public Theatre at Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St., 8 p.m. General admission $18 and students $10. Advance tickets online or at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St. For more information, phone 360-385-7396 or visit key Haunted house — Hauntownsend’s “Carnival of the Twilight” 7 p.m to 10 p.m. 4907 Landes St. $10. Not recommended for children younger than 14. Children 16 and younger must be accompanied by adult. Visit www.

Sunday “Windows on the World” watercolors exhibit — Sandra Smith-Poling. Art Mine Gallery in the Inn at Port Hadlock, 310 Hadlock Bay Road. Through November.

Port Townsend Marine Science Center — Fort Worden State Park. Natural history and marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for youth (6-17); free for science center members. “Whales in Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ or visit www.ptmsc. org. Quilcene Historical Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories and photos of Quilcene and surrounding communities. New exhibits on Brinnon, military, millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or e-mail quilcenemuseum@ or quilcene Italian drama workshop — Four-week commedia dell’arte workshops begins today from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. (Separate series begins Monday from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.) Age 17 and older, $125, registration required. Phone 360-379-0195 or visit www.keycitypublic

Port Townsend Aero Museum — Jefferson County International Airport, 195 Airport Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for children ages “Here’s to the Ladies! The 7-12. Free for children younger Women of Tin Pan Alley” — than 6. Features vintage air- Key City Public Theatre at Key craft and aviation art. City Playhouse, 419 Washington St., 2:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. Chimacum Grange Farm- General admission $15 and ers Market — 9572 Rhody students $10. Advance tickets Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to online or at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St. For more infor2 p.m. mation, phone 360-385-7396 Puget Sound Coast Artil- or visit keycitypublictheatre. lery Museum — Fort Worden org. State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Port Ludlow Performing Admission: $3 for adults, $1 for children 6 to 12, free for chil- Arts concert series — Quardren 5 and younger. Exhibits tango performs with bandointerpret the Harbor Defenses neon, piano, violin and double of Puget Sound and the Strait bass in a program of tango, of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360- jazz, opera, waltz and jigs. 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ 3 p.m. Port Ludlow Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place. Phone 360-437-2208. Jefferson County Historical Museum and shop — 540 Forks and Water St., Port Townsend, the West End 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for children 3 to 12; free to historical society Today members. Exhibits include “JefForks Timber Museum — ferson County’s Maritime Heri- Next to Forks Visitors Center, Jefferson County Histori- tage,” “James Swan and the 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 a.m. to Washington Old Time Fiddlers concert — Tri-Area cal Society downtown walk- Native Americans” and “The 4 p.m. $3 admission. Phone Community Center, 10 West ing tour — Begins at Historical Chinese in Early Port 360-374-9663. Valley Road, Chimacum. All Society Museum, 540 Water Townsend.” Phone 360-385players jam, 11:30 a.m. to St., 2 p.m. Cost: $10 and free 1003 or visit www.jchsmuseum. Saturday 1:30 p.m.; performance, 1:30 for historical society members. org. Forks Timber Museum — p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Free and Museum admission included. Commanding Officer’s Next to Forks Visitors Center, open to the public. Donations Visit Quarters museum tour — 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 a.m. to support fiddler scholarships. Through September. Fort Worden State Park, noon 4 p.m. $3 admission. Phone Phone Hershel Lester at 360417-6950 or e-mail Bingo — Booster Club, to 4 p.m. $4 adults, free for 360-374-9663.

Briefly . . . Christmas for Children hot line open

For more information or to register, phone the hospice office at 360-452-1511 or Jan Gianakis at 360683-2752.

Lions breakfasts JOYCE — All-you-caneat Sunday breakfast hosted by the Crescent Bay Lions Club began this month at its clubhouse, corner of Holly Hill Road and state Highway 112. It is from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. each Sunday.

frEE fA n o r r E m o T E

Occasionally, the Port Angeles Lions Club hosts the breakfast, and that will be the case on Sunday, Oct. 31. The breakfast is $6 for adults and $3 for children. On the menu will be pancakes, French toast, eggs, meats, biscuits and gravy, and beverages. Proceeds from the breakfast go toward health screenings, eyeglass recycling and other community service projects. Peninsula Daily News

October is Customer Appreciation Month! * Color Locally Owned Franchise

136 E. 8th St. – PA Corner of 8 th & Lincoln


19¢ Copies 3¢ Copies

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PORT HADLOCK — The Tri-Area Christmas for Children hot line is now open to request gifts for children of the less fortunate. Families that live in Port Hadlock, Chimacum, Nordland and Port Ludlow can phone 360-379-4207 to sign up for the program. In November, giving trees will be located throughout the community for those who would like to contribute to the program. The giving trees will have tags available that list needed items and Christmas wishes requested by families in the Tri-Area. Those interested can

Fall auditions

and “Macbeth.” For more information, PORT TOWNSEND — visit www.keycitypublic Key City Public Theatre will hold auditions for the first four presentations of Grief support the its 2011 season at 6 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4, and SEQUIM — Volunteer Friday, Nov. 5, and Hospice of Clallam County Spaghetti, auction at 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6. will begin a five-week grief The auditions will be support series at Trinity PORT ANGELES — held at the Key City PlayUnited Methodist Church, Fairview Grange, 161 Lake house, 419 Washington St. 100 S. Blake Ave., on MonFarm Road, will host a benThe auditions are for day, Nov. 8. efit spaghetti dinner and the Playwrights’ Festival, a The group will meet Chinese auction beginning commedia dell’arte show, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. on at 5 p.m. Tuesday. “The Garden of Monsters” five consecutive Mondays. The all-you-can-eat dinner will be served from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. with the Avalon Wood & Gas Stoves auction beginning at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $5 in advance and include a rafwith purchase of fle ticket. Gas or Wood Stove* Tickets will be available * Expires Nov. 30, 2010 at the door for $6. Children eat for free. Tax Credit Ends Dec. 31. Queen Eurotop Set For more information or Up To $1500 on Wood & Pellet Stoves to purchase a ticket, phone Everwarm Hearth & Home 360-461-9008. 257151 Highway 101 • 452-3366 choose a tag and return the new, unwrapped item to the tree no later than Dec. 11. Monetary donations to the program can be mailed to P.O. Box 267, Port Hadlock, WA 98339.

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Notice is hereby given that a Preliminary Budget for the Port of Port Angeles for the year 2011 has been prepared and placed on file at the office of the Port District at 338 W. First Street, Port Angeles, Washington, and a copy of said budget may be obtained by any citizen at the aforementioned address; that the Port Commission will meet at 10:00 AM on Monday, November 8, 2010 at the Port Administrative Offices Building, 338 W. First Street, Port Angeles, Washington for the purpose of conducting public hearings on the 2011 budget and tax levy. Any person may present comments pertaining to the preliminary budget or tax levy. Following the public hearing, the Commission will consider adoption of the final tax levy for 2011. Adoption of the final budget for 2011 will be considered on November 22, 2011.



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Little by little, Mussar causes changes in life EXPERTS TELL US it takes at least 21 days of consistently doing something to have it become a habit and create a lasting change in our lives. Our spiritual growth can also benefit from this kind dedication. Unfortunately, when we want to make changes in our lives, whether they be physical or spiritual, we often start with great enthusiasm but over time gradually lose our will to continue. What we need is a “practice schedule” to work on developing our spiritual growth. There is a Jewish tradition begun in the 10th century that gives us exactly that. It is called Mussar, which can be translated as “discipline.” The rabbis of that time took their lead from Proverbs 4:13 where we are told “Hold fast to Mussar, and do not let go.” The Mussar movement was almost destroyed during the Holocaust because many of the masters were murdered. It has, however, made a dramatic recovery in recent years. At the core of Mussar is the concept that we are essentially holy beings, made in God’s image, and we have within us all the character traits we need to allow that holiness to shine forth. But we aren’t always in balance as to how we exhibit these traits. It is good for all of us to

Issues of faith Suzanne

spend time DeBey examining ourselves regarding things like patience, generosity, trust, honor, enthusiasm, simplicity, loving-kindness, order and strength, some of the traits Mussar encourages us to develop. We know these are areas in which we need work, but how best to do it? In his book Every Day, Holy Day, Alan Morinis has given us a realistic way to practice Mussar on a daily basis by giving us a trait on which to focus every week for a year. Every day throughout that week, there is a brief spiritual reading that relates to the trait, a phrase to remember and a task to do. For example, for the trait of gratitude, the phrase is “Awaken to the good and give thanks,” and the task is “Say thank you to every person who does even the slightest thing that is helpful or beneficial to you.” At the end of each day, you jot a few sentences in a journal simply noting

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service Mass: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. Tuesday 6 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Confession: Half hour before all Masses & 4-5 p.m. Saturdays Youth Religious Ed Classes: Sundays 9:35-10:35 a.m. at Parish School Life Teen Night: Sunday 6-7:30 p.m. at Parish Hall Eucharistic Adoration: Fri. 9:30 a.m. to 8 a.m. Sat.

how you did during the day. To help remember the phrase, Morinis suggests putting it on a card to carry with you, on your computer screen or on sticky notes in various places. Whenever you see the phrase during the day, spend a few minutes repeating it so that it imprints deeply and strongly in your mind. Then go on about your day. The magazine Reform Judaism dedicated a special issue to the topic of Mussar, and in an interview, Morinis tells us why this simple daily practice becomes transformative: “The Mussar teachers tell us that each episode of repetition ‘leaves a trace on the soul.’ That means you are not likely to see or feel any instant change. “But you will be laying down these traces nonetheless, and over time, they will accumulate, until one day you find yourself in a trying situation and a new thought or impulse — aligned with a phrase you worked on — arises in you.” It sounds so simple it is hard to believe it will really work. But all those who begin the practice of Mussar report that, even after only a few weeks, they see significant changes in their lives. As we work on these traits and bring them more into balance, we gradually find that we are

beginning to act in a more holy manner. Little by little, the daily practice of Mussar causes us to make changes in our daily lives. In another book by Morinis, Climbing Jacob’s Ladder, in which he tells of his journey in Mussar, he says, “In Hebrew, the word for steps is ma’a lot. The same word also means ‘virtue.’” Mussar makes something of this: “Virtue is not a distant goal we strive for; it is the quality we bring into every one of the steps we take as we walk the path of ascent.” By incorporating the ideas within this ancient Jewish practice, we can not only change our own lives, but those with whom we come into contact. The Mussar master, Yehiel ben Yekutiel, said, “If one does acts of lovingkindness to a friend, it is accounted to him as if he built the world.” Step by step, day by day, Mussar teaches us how to become the holy beings God intended, and in so doing, we also begin making the world a better place Kein yehi ratzon . . . may it be God’s will. Shalom.

_________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. Suzanne DeBey is a lay member of the Port Angeles Jewish community.

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

“In God’s Grip”

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

Services: Saturday at 1 p.m.

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

Pastor Neil Castle

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

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

9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.


Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”

(Disciples of Christ)

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

Scandia Hall, 131 W. 5th St., P. A.

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

SUNDAY 9:15 a.m. Study Hour 10:30 a.m. Worship Service 360-504-1950

SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 4:00 p.m. Youth Group


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

By Victor L. Simpson The Associated Press

VATICAN CITY — Homer Simpson a Catholic? Don’t have a sacred cow, man. The Vatican newspaper has declared that Homer is part of the pope’s flock — a claim that is leaving “The Simpsons” TV producer baffled and amused. “Few people know it and he does everything to hide it, but it is true: Homer J. Simpson is Catholic,” L’Osservatore Romano wrote in its weekend edition under the headline: “Homer and Bart are Catholic.” Last December, the newspaper also praised the show on its 20th anniversary for its philosophical leanings and irreverent take on religion. The weekend story was the latest example of the Vatican paper’s efforts to be more relevant in the last few years, and follows stories not only lauding Harry Potter but even praising the Beatles and waxing philosophical about John Lennon’s boast that the British band was more popular than Jesus. The paper quoted an analysis by a Jesuit priest, the Rev. Francesco Occhetta, discussing Homer’s and his son Bart’s conversion in a 2005 episode after meeting with a sympathetic priest, Father Sean, voiced by actor Liam Neeson. L’Osservatore said the analysis shows that behind the TV program’s jokes are themes “linked to the sense and quality of life.” “’The Simpsons’ remain among the few programs for

Missionary reschedules visit to IBC PORT ANGELES — Rescheduled from last week, Chris Clark, founder and international president of Children of the Nations, will speak Sunday at the 8:15 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. services of Independent Bible Church, 116 Ahlvers Road. He will also speak at IBC’s Saturday night service at 6 p.m. in The Upper Room, 112 N. Lincoln St. For more information about COTN, visit www. For more details about this visit, phone IBC at 360-452-3351.

Sunday’s speaker

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study

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

Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly


Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a.m. Praise and Fellowship Service 6 p.m. Nursery Available

Vatican says Simpsons are Catholic children in which the Christian faith, religion and the question of God are recurring themes,” it said. “The family recites prayers together before meals and, in its own way, believes in heaven.” While noting that “The Simpsons” often takes jabs at religious figures, it said parents should not be afraid to let their children watch “the adventures of the little guys in yellow.” But the show’s producer told Entertainment Weekly the Vatican may have gone a step too far in its analysis of the satire, noting that Homer and Bart only consider converting in the 2005 episode. “My first reaction is shock and awe, and I guess it makes up for me not going to church for 20 years,” quoted executive producer Al Jean as saying. Jean noted that the Simpson family attends the First Church of Springfield, “which is decidedly Presbylutheran.” “We’ve pretty clearly shown that Homer is not Catholic,” he told the entertainment website. “I really don’t think he could go without eating meat on Fridays for even an hour.” But L’Osservatore would seem to take that in stride, too. “Skeptical realism seems to prevail in the Simpson stories,” it wrote. “Young generations of television watchers are educated to not let themselves be fooled. The moral? None. But one knows that a world without easy illusions is a more human world and, perhaps, more Christian.”

Briefly . . .

Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information:

A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship

The Associated Press

Clockwise from top left are Homer, Marge, Maggie, pet dog Santa’s Little Helper, Bart, pet cat Snowball II and Lisa.

PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will lead worship Sunday at 10:30 a.m. for Unity in the Olympics, 2917 E. Myrtle St. The title of his lesson is “Eye of Abundance Consciousness.” Sunday School will be at the same time. A meditation time in the sanctuary will precede the service from 10:15 a.m. to 10:25 a.m. Home from college for the weekend, Justin Ruddick will be guest pianist. There will also be a spe-

cial slide presentation, “Reflections on China,” after the service at which time the pastor will share stories, insights and pictures of his May trip to China.

Taize service SEQUIM — There will be a Taize service at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., on Wednesday at 4 p.m. Originating in the village of Taize in eastern France, Taize includes candles, silence and short, simple songs that are repeated many times and become prayers in themselves. All are welcome. For more information, phone 360-683-4862.

Local issues PORT ANGELES — “Faith Communities Look at Local Issues” will include panelists and speakers addressing “Medically Under-insured,” “Helping Our Children Succeed in School” and “How the Faith Community is Heard in Olympia.” It will convene Saturday, Oct. 30, from 9 a.m. to noon at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez St. The event is free. For more information, phone 360-452-2323. Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 22-23, 2010




Politics & Environment

Toyota recall affects 1.53 million vehicles Brake fuel pump problems By Hiroko Tabuchi The New York Times

TOKYO — Toyota Motor Co. announced a global recall of 1.53 million vehicles Thursday because of brake and fuel pump problems — and stressed that the repairs reflected a companywide effort to be more active in addressing potential flaws. Toyota, the world’s largest automaker, will call back about 750,000 cars in North America, including Lexus and Avalon models, and 599,000 cars in Japan. The recalled models were mostly made from 2004 to 2006, a period of rapid growth for Toyota that analysts have charged coincided with lapses in the automaker’s attention to quality. About 140,000 cars in the rest of Asia and Australia, and 50,000 cars in Europe, also are being recalled. Quality at Toyota has been under the spotlight since the automaker recalled about 8.5 million cars and trucks worldwide over a range of problems, including gas pedals that could jam or get stuck under floor mats, causing vehicles

Honda has recall, too WASHINGTON — Honda Motor Co. is recalling an undetermined number of vehicles because of brake fluid leaks that could lead to weaker braking power, the same issue that led Toyota Motor Corp. to recall 1.5 million vehicles. Honda said the recall affects certain 2005-2007 model year Acura RL sedans and Honda Odyssey minivans from the 2005 to early 2007 model year. Honda said it does not immediately know how many vehicles will be covered by the recall. There have been no injuries or accidents tied to the problem. The Associated Press

to speed out of control. The size of the earlier recalls, as well as Toyota’s slow handling of recall procedures, was widely criticized by United States policymakers and set off a series of congressional hearings. The president of the company, Akio Toyoda, subsequently promised to improve quality and customer service, including paying more attention to customer complaints and speeding up recall decisions.

Quality oversight In February, the automaker set up a special global committee to oversee quality, led by Toyoda. “Every time we announce a recall, that is a step toward increasing quality,” a spokesman for Toyota in Tokyo, Paul Nolasco, said

Thursday. The pedal-related recalls had “brought it home to Toyota that we need to refocus on quality,” he said. Most of the vehicles in Thursday’s recall need to be fixed for a problem in the brakes’ master cylinder, Nolasco said. The cylinder, which contains brake fluid, could leak if filled with a third-party fluid, causing a loss in braking power, he said. Toyota has also found an electrical fault with the fuel pump that could cause the engine to stall, Nolasco said. That defect was concentrated in models sold in Japan. The automaker is not aware of any accidents linked to these problems, Nolasco said. Analysts said Toyota was eager to appear more forthcoming about

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potential defects. “The nature of the recall — the items they had problems with — are fairly mundane,” said Paul Newton, a London-based auto analyst at IHS Global Insight, a global research firm. “They are trying to demonstrate to everybody that they’re on top of this. “They are trying to demonstrate that they’re more transparent.” Models affected in the United States include the 2005-2006 Avalon, the 20042006 nonhybrid Highlander and Lexus RX 330, and 2006 Lexus GS 300, IS 250 and IS 350 vehicles, according to a company release. Owners will be notified by mailings beginning early next month, and dealers will replace part of the brake’s master cylinder free of charge, Toyota said.

Other repairs Toyota is still racing to fix cars affected by its gas pedal and floor mat recalls, the first of which was announced last November. Earlier this month, Toyota said its dealers had repaired 3.7 million of the 6 million vehicles affected in the United States in those recalls, or about 65 percent of the total. In April, Toyota agreed to pay a record $16.4 million fine to United States regulators for waiting too long to initiate a recall after learning that its accelerator pedals contained a defect.

Amazon reports big gains Sales, income rise, but so do costs in third quarter The New York Times

The Associated Press

Consumer appetite for books and electronics helped enjoy a 39 percent increase in net sales in the quarter ending Sept. 30.

Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $1.0536 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.7421 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.7755 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2380.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0808 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1343.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1324.70 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $23.590 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $23.123 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1688.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1669.40 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.

Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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SEQUIM — Glenn Gill is now working at Hair By Chris Glas, 609 W. Washington St. Gill provides hair styling, color services and perms. For more Gill information or an appointment, phone Gill at 360-6830991.


Open at 4:30 am M-F

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New hairdresser


Masonic Hall 700 S. 5th Ave Sequim, WA

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(Old Starbucks location, next to Anytime Fitness)

PORT ANGELES — Bay Variety, 135 W. First St., has new fall hours. The store is open Monday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bay Variety was also selected Business of the Month by the Port Angeles Downtown Association. For more information, phone Bay Variety at 360457-5200.

Sequim Stamp & Coin Show

Thursdays Open Mic

Kindle e-reader Jeffrey P. Bezos, Amazon’s chief executive, has aggressively led his company into the digital book market with its Kindle e-reader. Amazon has said that electronic books outsell hardcover books, a major shift in the public’s reading habits since the Kindle was introduced three years ago. Still, Amazon faces a growing number of challengers to its Kindle and

SEQUIM — Hayley McComas of Peninsula Mortgage has passed the National Mortgage Loan Originator Test. The test is required by a new federal law. For more informaMcComas tion, phone McComas at 360683-2429 or 888-683-2429.

New fall hours


SEATTLE — A sour economy failed to slow down Inc., as the company’s net sales climbed 39 percent in the third quarter. The online retailer said consumer appetite for books and electronics remained strong. The third-quarter results highlight Seattle-based Amazon’s dominance in online retailing, especially ahead of the holiday shopping season. Investors were disappointed, however, with the company’s higher spending on new distribution centers. Analysts said they were concerned about the cost of the 10 giant warehouses that opened in the third quarter, which ended Sept. 30, and a handful more that are to open before the end of the year. As a result, Amazon’s shares fell 4.01 percent, to $158.35, in after-hours trading Thursday, after the earnings release. The decline reversed the gains earlier in the day during regular trading, when the company’s shares closed at a record high. Amazon said net income in the quarter rose 16 percent, to $231 million, or 51 cents a share, from the same quarter last year. Some of the increase in revenue was a result of last year’s acquisition of Zappos. com, the online shoe retailer.

had to cut its price over the summer to better compete. Amazon said sales in the quarter of media, including books and music, increased to $3.35 billion, up 14 percent. Electronics and other merchandise sales totaled $3.97 billion, up 68 percent. Operating margins declined to 3.5 percent in the quarter, from 4.6 percent a year earlier, in part because of the added fulfillment centers. Frederick Moran, an analyst with the Benchmark Co., said that discounting and the cut in price of the Kindle might also account for the drop. “The Achilles’ heel is that Amazon is amid this reinvestment cycle, Kindle prices are dropping, and the competition for the Kindle is increasing,” he said. “Consumers may be spending more, but they are spending cautiously.” Amazon said it expected fourth-quarter revenue of $12 billion to $13.3 billion. Analysts on average estimate that the company will have revenue of $12.3 billion.

McComas passes

By Verne Kopytoff

SEATTLE — Alaska Air Group Inc., which operates Alaska Airlines, reported Thursday a 35 percent profit increase in the third quarter, joining a line of airlines that have been enjoying strong demand. The company said it was its best quarter ever. Net income was $122.4 million, or $3.32 per share, for the quarter that ended Sept. 30, up from $87.6 million, or $2.46 per share, during the same period last year. Without special items, the profit would have been $118.1 million, or $3.21 per share. Revenue rose 10.3 percent to $1.07 billion, from $967.4 million a year earlier. Analysts surveyed by Thomson Reuters were expecting a profit of $3.11 per share on revenue of $1.06 billion. In addition to Alaska Airlines, the company also operates Horizon Air. Yield, or the amount passengers paid for each mile they flew, actually fell slightly to 13.96 cents per mile on Alaska Airlines. But occupancy, called load factor, rose 3 percentage points to 85.3 percent. Per-mile costs fell, too. Alaska said it has prepaid $115.5 million in debt under a plan to pay off $200 million. It reported long-term debt of $1.4 billion, down from almost $1.7 billion a year earlier.

Real-time stock quotations at

������������������������������� Fairchild Airport, just off US-101, Port Angeles, Tel. 360.452.6371



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

‘Harry Potter’ in Seattle By Donna Gordon Blankinship

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — A few lucky visitors first are invited to try on the sorting hat, which compliments them on their bravery, intelligence or cunning. Then, a few steps down a dark corridor, you are surrounded by a cloud of steam. Ahead is the train station, where the Hogworts Express has just arrived. You have entered “Harry Potter: The Exhibition,” a showcase filled with the imagery evoked in J.K. Rowling’s seven-part series about an orphan named Harry who discovers he is part of a mostly hidden magical world.

Traveling museum The traveling museum show opens in Seattle on Saturday. What Harry Potter fan hasn’t wanted to sit for a bit in a giant chair at Hagrid’s cottage, watching to see if the dragon’s egg shaking and rattling on the table is going to open? The show also give fans a chance to test their Quidditch skills and see up close the beautiful gowns the actors wore to the Yule Ball in “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire.” Costumes and props from the seven movies are in Seattle for an exhibition at the Pacific Science Center, including a few that weren’t shown when the show stopped previously in Chicago, Boston and Ontario. Seattle is the last stop — for now — in the United States for the 10,000-squarefoot exhibit. “The filmmakers have been great. They love the exhibition and love sharing things with the fans,” said Eddie Newquist, chief creative officer of Global Experience Specialists, an exhibition and trade show company based in Las Vegas. Newquist said it took two years to create the exhibit,

David Rock Hudson Jr.

and it continues to evolve as the filmmakers release more props. The seventh movie opens Nov. 19, and one more film is planned. From the seventh movie, the exhibition includes a decoy detector, Rita Skeeter’s biography of Albus Dumbledore, and a costume worn by Helena Bonham Carter, who plays Bellatrix LeStrange.

August 2, 1989 October 11, 2010 David Rock Hudson Jr., 21, passed away October 11, 2010, in a fishing accident on the Hoh River. He was born in Forks to David Rock Hudson Sr. and Barbara Penn. David was a fisherman in the Hoh Village. He was also involved in tribal culture, Tribal Journeys and hunting and gathering traditional seafood. He enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. David is survived by his parents, David Rock Hudson Sr. and Barbara Penn; brothers, David Lou, William, Charles and Brandt; and sisters,

Enter the castle As you enter the castle, the fat lady, who usually sits in a picture frame that blocks the entrance to the Gryffindor Common Room and Harry’s digs at Hogwarts, invites the visitor to stop and enjoy her singing. When you start to walk away, she signals the visitor to give her just a little more time. In the end, she breaks her wine glass on the wall when she can’t break it by singing — just like in the movie. Just about everything the fan has ever wanted to take a closer look at is on display: from the tapestry outside the Room of Requirement — it’s painted not woven — to the creepy, crawlers stored in jars in the potions classroom, plus the marauder’s map, Harry’s broomstick, various school uniforms, everybody’s wands and Dobby the house elf. A few things were missing from the displays, including owls, which were not seen until the gift shop.

Some hands-on The show has only a few hands-on exhibits: tossing a quaffle, pulling a mandrake from its pot and sitting on Hagrid’s chair. But a group of secondgraders, many who hadn’t read any of the books or seen the movies, were quickly immersed in the displays and hyped up with excitement, without any assistance from the sweets on display at the end. Kyleigh Ball, 7, who has read the first book in the series, said her favorite part

Death and Memorial Notice

Warner Bros. Entertainment

Children get their hands on mandrakes at “Harry Potter: The Exhibition” at Seattle’s Pacific Science Center, which provided this picture. was the costume displays. “I thought it was great,” she said. When asked if anything in the exhibit was too scary, Kyleigh added, “I definitely don’t want my best friend to get freaked out by the statues. They were scary.” She would advise her friend to avoid the giant statue of the Angel of Death from the graveyard scene in the “Goblet of Fire.” Newquist said the exhibit is appropriate for children old enough to read one of the books or see the first movie, and the scary parts of the exhibit were not as scary as the later movies. Kyleigh’s teacher, Dano Beal of Lafayette Elementary in West Seattle, wore a wizard’s robe and a fancy hat to the preview. Harry Potter is his classroom theme this year, with a focus on teamwork, and he contacted the Science Center to tell them his class was really immersed in the story. They were invited to be the museum’s special guests for the press preview of the exhibit. PDN obituaries and death notices at

Ruth Mary Bridgeman Schmid

David Hudson Jr. Elva, Sonja, Marcella and Joanie. Memorial service will be held October 23, 2010, noon, at the A-Ka-Lat Center in LaPush. Traditional potlatch to follow the A-Ka-Lat Center.

Death and Memorial Notice Brian K. Duncan March 29, 1973 October 18, 2010 Brian went to be with his Lord and Savior on October 18, 2010. For 37 years, he dedicated his life to being a wonderful son, brother, husband and dad, pursuing his passion of helping others through many dedicated years of public service. He was born March 29, 1973, in Port Angeles to Timothy and Lila Duncan. Brian was raised in Sequim, where he attended Sequim schools and graduated with the class of 1991. Brian followed his passion for working in emergency services and started his career as a dispatcher for Clallam County’s PenCom. He also became a volunteer firefighter/EMT for Clallam County Fire District 3 and was employed part time with Olympic Ambulance.

Mr. Duncan Brian left PenCom to pursue his career as a communications officer for the Washington State Patrol. During this time he worked in many different detachments, including Bremerton, Wenatchee and Yakima, all the while maintaining his fire service/EMT volunteering in those communities. After leaving the State Patrol, Brian worked for a short time with Washing-

ton Department of Fish and Wildlife as a dispatcher, and ultimately landed a job at CenCom in Bremerton, where he was able to dispatch for multiple different agencies. He was a member of Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue, and Coast Guard Auxiliary. On August 5, 2006, Brian married Tamara Kubert. Out of their love came the love of his life, two daughters, Amelia and Emerson, where they all made their home in Bremerton. Along with his wife, precious daughters and parents; Brian is survived by his grandmothers, Laurine McGrew and Helen McEwen; brother and sister-in-law, Kevin and Stacy Duncan; and a large extended family. He was a member of Peace Lutheran Church in Bremerton, where his Celebration of Life will be held on October 30, 2010, at 3 p.m.

Death and Memorial Notice

March 28, 1923 August 18, 2010 Mrs. Ruth Bridgeman Schmid, 87, born Ruth Mary Bridgeman, passed away peacefully in her Port Angeles home on August 18, 2010. Born in Grand Forks, North Dakota, on March 28, 1923, to Roy Francis and Anna Caroline Jeronimus Bridgeman, Ruth was raised primarily in Grand Forks with her five siblings, all of whom are deceased. Ruth graduated from high school in Grand Forks and spent two years at Stoneleigh College in Rye Beach, New Hampshire. She went on to graduate from the University of North Dakota in Grand Forks, where she was an Alpha Phi sorority sister. After college, Ruth became one of the first stewardesses with United Airlines flying out of Chicago, Illinois, where she met her future husband, Charles Howey Schmid. Married on December 27, 1946, Howey and Ruth raised four sons. The Schimds lived in Hibbing and Crookston, Minnesota, Minot and Grand Forks, North Dakota, and

Death and Memorial Notice

estate agent and worked until 1980 with Liz Van Brocklin, a long time Broker in Port Angeles. After the death of her husband in June of 1980, Betty moved to Anchorage, Alaska, and became a real estate broker. She built her dream home and lived in the Anchorage area until 1990, when she retired and moved back to Port Angeles. Betty started her new career at the young age of 65, working with her sons, Glenn and Larry, at Smitty’s Restaurant until the restaurant was sold in 2000. She made many new friends steering the ship for the boys as they went on to their new career at 7 Cedars Casino. Betty had many passions in life — first and foremost, being a mom and grandmother. She also loved to bowl in her younger years. She bowled on a professional bowling circuit in the Washington, D.C., area. She had a wonderful voice and played the piano as well. She loved to cook and entertain. Another joy was Bill and her taking friends and

In Loving Memory of Betty Rae Elder January 28, 1931 October 17, 2010

Mrs. Schmid retired in Port Angeles in the fall of 1987. Ruth was preceded in death by her husband, Howey, who passed away June 12, 1996. A private family memorial was held at Ruth’s home in Port Angeles, on the cliffs overlooking the Strait of Juan de Fuca. ]In attendance were her surviving children and grandchildren: son, Bob, and wife, Linda, from Sioux Falls, South Dakota; son, Bill, from Seattle, Washington; son, Tom, and wife, Teresa, from Port Angeles; and son, Steve, and wife, Melissa, from Cypress, Texas. Ruth’s grandchildren are Liz and Chas, Alex and Jon, Emily and Audrey. In memory of Ruth, donations may be sent to the Washington Talking Book and Braille Library, 2021 Ninth Avenue, Seattle, WA 98121-2783.

Betty Rae Elder was born in Middleburg, Virginia, on January 28, 1931, to Winifred Van Sickler Wilson and Stanley E. Wilson. She attended Middleburg Elementary and then went to Aldie High School, where she excelled in scholastics and basketball. After graduating from high school, Betty was accepted and attended James Madison University. While there, she entered the Miss Virginia Beauty Contest and was First Runner Up. Following college, she began her working career in the airline industry as an administrative assistant. She married Carroll “Smitty” R. Smithson in 1952, and had two sons, Glenn and Larry Smithson. Betty and Smitty were divorced in 1960. During their marriage, Betty went to work for a famous East Coast horse magazine located in Mid-

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

dleburg called The Chronicle of the Horse. She worked there from approximately 1954 until 1974. During the Kennedy Administration, she met William “Bill” H. Elder, who was a part of the communication and Secret Service team that traveled with President Kennedy. The President had a home in the Middleburg area, which made the happy union possible. They married in 1962, and had a son, William “Clipper” Elder. They went on their honeymoon to the Seattle World’s Fair, which was the beginning of Betty’s love for the Northwest. After Bill retired, they moved to Port Angeles in 1974. She became a real

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

Mrs. Elder

family out in their boat fishing or just for an evening cruise. Betty also knew her college basketball. When it came to March Madness, those that played in the local pools knew and respected the fact that they had a formidable foe as she knew all the stats and was good at picking the games. She was young at heart until the day she died. Betty passed away on Sunday, October 17, 2010. She is survived by her sons, Glenn, Larry and Clipper, and their wives, Bette, Staci and Paula, respectively; grandchildren, Garrett, Grant, Trevor, Joel, Zoe and Ian; and great-grandchildren, Cole and Kellan. She also had three step-grandchildren, Terra, Cody and Alex, as well a step-greatgrandchild, Payton. There will be a graveside service at Ocean View Cemetery in Port Angeles at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, October 26, followed by a celebration of life at the Cedars at Dungeness (Dungeness Golf Course) in Sequim at 4 p.m. She will be terribly missed by us all.

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


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Fun ’n’ Advice

Mister Boffo • “Cathy” has been retired; we’re auditioning this comic. Share your thoughts:

Friday, October 22, 2010

Puberty difficult time for mom, too DEAR ABBY: My 12-year-old daughter, “Skye,” is starting to go through puberty. She’s not comfortable discussing things with me. Instead, she goes to her older sister with all her questions. They talk to each other in whispered tones in their bedroom with the door closed and locked. When I try to discuss things with Skye, she becomes red in the face and refuses to talk to me. She is now ashamed to even have me see her undressed but has no shyness about her body with her sister. They have always had a close relationship, and I am pleased about that, but I feel shut out of what should be something between a mother and a daughter. I do not feel I have ever done anything to make Skye feel uncomfortable with me about such things, and I feel hurt to be excluded like this. My older daughter was very open with me about what she was experiencing when she was going through puberty. I have tried to ask Skye what the problem is. She won’t talk to me. What can I do? Shut Out in Kansas City

For Better or For Worse


Frank & Ernest

Dear Shut Out: No two children are alike, and it appears that your younger daughter is modest to the extreme. It’s possible that because Skye has always shared a room with her older sister, that’s the reason she’s more comfortable discussing the changes that are occurring with her rather than you. My advice is to step back and don’t push Skye. Be glad she can confide in her sister, and check with your older girl periodically to find out if there is anything you should know.


Dear Abby: Due to the war on terror and a renewed sense of patriotism, more individuals and businesses are displaying American flags. However, many appear to be unfamiliar with flag etiquette. With Veteran’s Day approaching


dear abby (Nov. 11), please encourage readers Van Buren to inspect their flags and make sure they are being displayed correctly. If the flag is torn or dirty, it should be cleaned and mended, or disposed of with dignity. A properly handled flag is a sign of respect to those who have served, and currently serve, to protect the freedoms we Americans often take for granted. Proud Family Member of a Veteran


Dear Proud Family Member: Your letter is timely and important. Proud Americans who display flags should be aware of a rule of flag etiquette that states that the flag should be in good condition. Sadly, I have seen more than a few that looked like faded red, white and blue rags. According to the U.S. Flag Code, “When a flag has served its useful purpose, it should be destroyed, preferably by burning.” The pamphlet “Flag Etiquette” published by the American Legion states: “For individual citizens, this should be done discreetly so that the act is not perceived as a protest or desecration.” Many American Legion posts conduct Disposal of Unserviceable Flag ceremonies June 14, Flag Day, each year. The Boy and Girl Scouts of America also are able to conduct these ceremonies. If you’re ready to dispose of yours, check with the local Boy or Girl Scout Council — or wait until the Girl Scout cookie sales start locally and offer the flag to a troop during a sale at a small business.


Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto

The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): You may want to rethink your strategy or at least what you are going to say before you blurt out something you’ll regret. An intense situation will have a favorable outcome. Get ready to make some changes. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Meeting someone halfway to settle a pending matter will be in your best interest. Love is on the rise and a chance to spend time with someone you care for should be worked into your agenda. Don’t be tricked into helping someone with a sob story. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Trust in your own abilities, not the promises of someone unreliable. It’s important to handle your own affairs and to keep your private life a secret. The less people know about you, the easier it will be to get ahead. 4 stars


CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t let a poor-me attitude hold you back when you have so much going for you. Be adventurous and try your hand at something new. The more you socialize and network, the better your chance for professional advancement. 2 stars

Dennis the Menace



LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Troubles at home or with your residence can be expected. Take care of problems quickly before things escalate. By speaking up and offering suggestions, you will be considered a mediator instead of a troublemaker. 5 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t sit back waiting for someone to take over. You be the boss, the one making the decisions and using persuasive means to get what you want. Positive gains are within reach if you are true to your beliefs and follow through with your plans. 3 stars

taining and will attract a lot of attention. Make sure you don’t exaggerate or compromise. Criticism can be expected if you are not fair. Answer questions with honesty and integrity. 5 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Get involved and help the underdog. Taking on a power position will enable you to enhance your reputation, as long as you are honest regarding your motives. Your status will get a boost professionally or personally. 2 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The weekend may be approaching but work or finding a better job should be your prime concern. Call on people you have worked with in the past. Reconnecting can lead to a position with greater growth potential and a higher salary. 3 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Take on a project or get involved in a deal that will help bring you the freedom you’ve been searching for. Don’t let someone get the better of you emotionally. Travel plans should be put on hold. 4 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Infiltrate a group or organization that can help you reach your goals. Your ability to create opportunities and mysteriously find a place or situation that highlights your talent and skills will be masterfully executed. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): It’s never too late to learn something new. What you experience now you will be able to use in the future. Signing a contract or making a move or investment will all lead to greater prosperity. Love and romance are highlighted. 3 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You’ll be enter-

The Family Circus

Now you can shop at!



Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 56

Low 41





Occasional rain and drizzle.

On-and-off rain and drizzle.

Rain; windy in the afternoon.

Windy with rain.

Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain.

A couple of showers possible.

The Peninsula The weather will start to go downhill today. A storm system will bring some rain and drizle to the area, but winds will be light. Rain will taper off for a time this afternoon into tonight, then even stormier conditions are expected this weekend. Rain will spread back Neah Bay Port into the area early Saturday. Strong winds will develop late 54/47 Townsend in the day. Winds will howl Saturday night and Sunday. Port Angeles 56/45 Winds may reach 50-60 mph in gusts, perhaps even 56/41 stronger along the Pacific Coast, so downed trees are Sequim possible. Heavy rain is likely late Saturday into Sunday.

Victoria 57/44


Forks 56/44

Olympia 61/44

Seattle 61/47

Everett 62/45

Spokane 56/40

Yakima Kennewick 64/37 66/42

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2010

Marine Forecast

On-and-off rain and drizzle today. Wind east at 10-20 knots becoming light. Waves 1-3 feet. Visibility under 4 miles at times. Occasional rain and drizzle tonight. Wind southeast 6-12 knots. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility under 4 miles at times. Rain tomorrow. Wind east 10-20 knots. Waves 1-3 feet. Visibility under 3 miles. Sunday: Rain. Wind southwest 15-25 knots. Waves 3-5 feet. Visibility under 3 miles.


12:32 a.m. 12:22 p.m. Port Angeles 3:44 a.m. 2:05 p.m. Port Townsend 5:29 a.m. 3:50 p.m. Sequim Bay* 4:50 a.m. 3:11 p.m.


Sunset today ................... 6:13 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:45 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 5:38 p.m. Moonset today ................. 7:33 a.m.

Moon Phases

Oct 22

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

Table Location High Tide

Sun & Moon




Friday, October 22, 2010 Seattle 61/47 Billings 66/37

San Francisco 63/54




Low Tide


High Tide Ht

Low Tide Ht

7.4’ 8.5’ 6.4’ 6.6’ 7.7’ 8.0’ 7.2’ 7.5’

6:23 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:53 a.m. 9:13 p.m. 10:07 a.m. 10:27 p.m. 10:00 a.m. 10:20 p.m.

1.8’ -0.2’ 3.8’ -0.1’ 5.0’ -0.1’ 4.7’ -0.1’

1:17 a.m. 12:53 p.m. 4:26 a.m. 2:28 p.m. 6:11 a.m. 4:13 p.m. 5:32 a.m. 3:34 p.m.

7:01 a.m. 7:39 p.m. 9:31 a.m. 9:44 p.m. 10:45 a.m. 10:58 p.m. 10:38 a.m. 10:51 p.m.

7.4’ 8.6’ 6.7’ 6.6’ 8.1’ 8.0’ 7.6’ 7.5’

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

2.1’ -0.3’ 4.3’ -0.5’ 5.6’ -0.7’ 5.3’ -0.7’

High Tide Ht 2:00 a.m. 1:23 p.m. 5:08 a.m. 2:53 p.m. 6:53 a.m. 4:38 p.m. 6:14 a.m. 3:59 p.m.

7.4’ 8.6’ 6.9’ 6.6’ 8.3’ 8.0’ 7.8’ 7.5’

Low Tide Ht 7:38 a.m. 8:18 p.m. 10:10 a.m. 10:18 p.m. 11:24 a.m. 11:32 p.m. 11:17 a.m. 11:25 p.m.

2.4’ -0.4’ 4.7’ -0.8’ 6.1’ -1.1’ 5.7’ -1.0’

Oct 30

Nov 5

Nov 13

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 66 52 c Baghdad 101 66 s Beijing 61 51 pc Brussels 52 35 pc Cairo 88 68 s Calgary 48 24 pc Edmonton 44 28 c Hong Kong 82 73 pc Jerusalem 81 61 pc Johannesburg 82 53 pc Kabul 76 28 s London 55 47 s Mexico City 81 48 s Montreal 41 36 pc Moscow 37 32 sf New Delhi 93 64 s Paris 51 39 c Rio de Janeiro 78 69 s Rome 70 53 sh Stockholm 41 37 pc Sydney 77 61 s Tokyo 66 57 c Toronto 48 43 pc Vancouver 58 46 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Minneapolis 69/48

Detroit 58/46 New York 56/44

Chicago 64/50

Denver 60/42

Washington 62/42

Kansas City 74/58

Los Angeles 70/58

Atlanta 78/51 El Paso 71/48

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice -10s -0s

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast

Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 56 37 trace 7.84 Forks 57 39 0.00 88.17 Seattle 59 45 0.00 30.20 Sequim 59 41 0.00 8.36 Hoquiam 58 46 0.00 46.48 Victoria 53 40 0.00 23.52 P. Townsend* 60 49 0.00 11.03 *Data from


Port Ludlow 57/44 Bellingham 60/42

Aberdeen 58/49

Peninsula Daily News


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

Houston 87/69

Fronts Cold

Miami 86/73

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


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

National Cities Today Hi 64 44 58 78 58 61 59 66 64 64 53 50 78 57 64 66 54 64 80 60 77 58 62 29 60 86 87 43

Lo W 43 s 31 pc 49 r 51 s 39 s 36 s 33 pc 37 s 31 s 46 pc 39 pc 42 pc 49 s 40 t 50 s 44 s 37 pc 47 c 69 t 42 r 55 s 46 s 45 c 8s 38 pc 70 s 69 pc 34 sh

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

Hi 74 74 80 70 86 62 69 76 83 56 73 77 84 80 58 78 64 67 59 69 74 64 87 64 63 76 60 62

Lo W 58 t 58 s 59 pc 58 pc 73 s 50 s 48 s 47 s 63 s 44 s 61 t 56 s 62 s 57 pc 39 s 59 s 47 c 40 s 44 pc 52 c 57 pc 43 pc 69 pc 60 pc 54 c 50 s 36 pc 42 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 92 at Laredo, TX

Low: 16 at West Yellowstone, MT




1 7, 7 3 1



9, 9 9 9



1 2, 9 9 9



Prices do not include tax, license & documentation fees. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. VINs posted at dealership. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 10/29/10.

8, 9 9 9


1 4, 6 8 7


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Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY


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 !


Community Notes

MISC: Dining room table, 73” rectangle pedestal dining table with 4 chairs, very nice set. $165/obo. 2 matching coffee tables 1 large, $50/ obo and 1 small, $40/obo. 681-4429. MOVING Sale: Inside. Fri.-Sat., 8:30-3 p.m., 1825 W. 5th St. Wooden bunk beds, drum set, vanity, microwave, appliances, and much more. Everything must go. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Fri., Sat., and Sun., 7-3 p.m., 321 S. Chambers St. 3 families with a wide assortment of stuff, furniture, kitchen items, goodies, tools, camping equipment and more! PARK MODEL: ‘97 Breckenridge. 12x 38 like new. $17,500/ obo. 457-9761. SNOW TIRES: Four Mounted 205/65R15 94-T Observe studless mud & snow tires. Excellent. $175. 360-461-9893. WANTED: ‘77 Honda Civic, 5 speed, preferably running. 452-9043 WANTED: Free apples. On ground or tree. 457-7184.


Lost and Found

FOUND: Kitten. 4 mo. old, gray with white on paws and chest, no collar, Solmar area, Dryke Rd., Sequim. 775-5935. 22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals


Community Notes

ARTISANS CREATIVE CONSIGNMENT OPENING SOON IN CARLSBORG. PROUD SPONSORS OF BRIGHTER SMILES! We are looking for talented people who make Jewelry, paint, pottery, quilting, knitting. Any unique artistic talent qualifies!!! Also great consignable items. Clothes, household etc. We are located at 803 Carlsborg Rd. Ste D. Across from the post office. Our consignment days will be on Tues. Oct. 12th 10 am until 5:30 pm. Thurs. Oct. 14th 10 am to 3 pm and Sat. 16th 10am to 2 pm. Call for future dates. We are aiming to be open by November 1st. Our goal is to donate a portion of the proceeds to help children receive dental care. This is such a great need and something I feel passionate about! Your consignment or donation will be greatly appreciated and help create a brighter smile! Please contact Michele at 360461-4799 or Heather 360-7756554. The Business line is activated on Tues the 12th. 360-681-7655

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

CRAFTERS/VENDORS WANTED! Sell your items at our Christmas Bazaar & Craft Fair, Nov. 5 & 6, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Call Judy: 683-4969.

LOST: “Slow Down” stand-up display with flag. Stolen from alley in Sequim. Call 360-809-9229, no questions asked if returned. Reward. LOST: Cat. Long hair Calico female, answers to Gingerbread, 9th and Vine area, P.A. 775-6855.

STOLEN Ford: ‘83 LTD Wagon. Dark green. If seen, please notify police.


Lost and Found

FOUND: Cat. Calico, Sequim area. 681-4129 FOUND: Dog. Male Chihuahua, freshly neutered, black collar, microchipped with disconnected phone number, found near Liquor Store, P.A. 461-0469. FOUND: Key. Single key on ring with car fob on downtown street in P.A. 360-452-2279 FOUND: Keys. Honda keys, Cafe Garden, P.A. Call to identify. 457-4611

LOST: Cat. Male Bengal, looks like a cheetah or bobcat with a long tail, was wearing a purple collar, answers to the name Shadow, upper Old Mill Road, P.A. If seen or captured, please call. 360-477-3016 LOST: Cat. Solid black. Missing since 10/11 from Agnew area. Call 360-4576618 or 206-3536400. LOST: Keys. On a sports ribbon, downtown P.A. 452-2114. LOST: Palm Pilot. In dark green leather case, P.A. or Sequim. 360-457-6677 MISSING: Guitar. Yamaha acoustic, gold hardware, black gig bag, reward offered, no questions asked. 775-1227.

Write ads that get RESULTS Description Description Description Let your potential buyer get a mental picture of your item OR add a picture to your ad! Classified customers are smart consumers. The ones with money call the good ads first! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

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


Help Wanted

ASSURED HOSPICE LHC Group RN Forks and West End Seeking motivated individuals to enhance our expanding program. For application call 360-582-3796

Help Wanted

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. AUTO SALESPERSON Koenig Chevrolet Subaru is looking for a highly motivated individual for our Auto Salesperson position. Excellent pay program and benefits. Contact Bill Koenig Chevrolet Subaru 457-4444 CAREGIVERS Needed for in-home care. Experience preferred. Salary DOE and license. Call 681-6206 COOK Part-time, experience preferred. Apply in person. 520 E. Park Ave., P.A. COUNTER HELP Cock-A-Doodle Doughnuts is looking for a reliable and friendly person, Tues.-Fri., approx. 30 hrs. wk. Apply at 105 E. Front St., P.A. with resume or fill out application. FRONT DESK RECEPTIONIST FT, plus benefits, experience required. No calls. Bring resume and fill out application at Peninsula Children’s Clinic, 902 Caroline Street, P.A. Marine Electronics Co. seeks hi-energy Customer Service/ Marketing Associate. Successful candidate will possess excellent computer skills including MS Work/Excel/ Adobe Acrobat/ Salesforce and Fireworks. Excellent verbal & written communications skills required along with reasonable technical and operational understanding of basic marine electronics. Salary DOE. Complete job description at m. Send resume to jobs@


Help Wanted

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. LABORER: Must have valid drivers license, 18 yrs min., able to lift 60 lbs. Apply at 306 S. Valley St., P.A. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 SARC is now accepting applications for the part time positions of cashier, lifeguard, swim instructor, and eve. and weekend custodian. Please pick up application 610 N. 5th Ave., Sequim. UTILITY BILLING LEAD The City of Sequim has an immediate opening for a Utility Billing Lead. Minimum 4 years experience in utilities, billing, collections, and customer service - including serving in a lead or supervisory capacity. This position is also responsible for general accounting work as assigned. Undergraduate degree in Accounting, Business Administration or related field preferred. Excellent communication, people, and organizational skills needed. Must have demonstrated experience working with customers with advanced and complex issues. Union position with benefits. $19.81-$23.55 hr. For application and job description visit Open until filled. EOE


Work Wanted

Aaron’s Garden. Hand weeding, weedeater, pruning, clean-up, hauling. Whatever your garden needs. 360-808-7276 ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding and mowing. 452-2034 Best Choice Lawn Care. Maintenance and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/ P.A. 248-230-0450.

Medical Lab Technologist Opportunities *Full time nights 12 hour shifts! *Full Time evenings *Full Time Temporary: Nov-Feb Friendly department, excellent pay and the best benefit program around! Must be registered with one of the national registries associated with laboratory practice; experience is a plus! Apply online at: or Email: nbuckner@ EOE

Hannah’s helping hands. My name is Hannah and I clean houses. I am reliable, no hassles, and very detailed. I will go to Joyce, Port Angeles, or Sequim. Please call me at 775-1258, I would love to clean your home.


Work Wanted

Purple Cow Cleaning Services. Fast and reliable. Mon.-Fri., Sequim/P.A. References. 797-4906. Welding Services. 25 years experience, local references. Large and small jobs welcome. Call Bob at 457-5749

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

MENTAL HEALTH Crisis Intervention Specialist for mobile crisis interventions/ assessments/stabilization svcs. Req. Master’s degr. or RN plus 2 yrs mental health exp. Case Manager/Therapist for chronically mentally ill adults. Pref. Master’s w/2 yrs exp. Resume and cvr ltr: PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. AA/EOE

O’Leary General LLC. Local college grad seeks your fall projects. Carports, decks, debris hauling, & much more! No job too big or too small. Highly conscientious & efficient. Over 10 yrs exp! Excellent references. Res. & comm. accts. accepted. Lisc., bonded, insured. Call Bryan today. 360-460-1557 OLEARGL929MH

BUSINESS MANAGER For Crescent School District, full-time. Complete job description and application at or contact 360-9283311, ext. 100. Closing date for applications October 27, 2010.

PROFESSIONAL COMPUTER REPAIR - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at or contact us 775-2525 helpdesk@helpertek.c om




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


Business Opportunities

FOR SALE Shine-ABlind . Blind cleaning and repair business operating from the back of a large box truck. $17,500. Call 360-683-9050

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.



HOME CLEANING Meticulous and honest. Amie 452-4184.

Hydraulic wood splitting, big or small, we’ll split them all. 457-9037

CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 OR

Hedge trim, prune, mow, haul, odd jobs. 452-7249

Honest, reliable, housekeeping. $20 hr. Quality service counts. For details, 360-434-2308


3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1,096 sf on large corner lot. Large kitchen. Master bath newly remodeled with tile shower & granite countertop. Peek a boo water view & mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 30x24 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. Near college. $210,000 360-460-7503 A RARE FIND! 20 acres within Sequim city limits zoned residential with water view! Potential for future development; horse property or lavender farm. Highland irrigation ditch on property and quite private. Value is in the land; 1967 home has been rental property. Possible owner terms with substantial down and good credit report. $995,000. ML252107. Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

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.



AFFORDABLE HOME Beautiful duplex style 2 Br., 2 bath, condo unit with a 1 car garage located just outside the Sequim City limits. Nice open country feel, all appliances are included, low monthly home owners fees and easy access to town. $110,000. ML252092 Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116 BEYOND THE ORDINARY Unblockable views of Port Angeles Harbor and Victoria from this one level 3 Br., 2.5 bath centrally located home. Gourmet kitchen, Cambria countertops, custom cupboards, propane cook top. Includes beautiful formal dining area and sunken living room. Beautiful ponds, waterfalls, and gorgeous landscaping. You must see this home! $470,000. ML252146. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY CHARM ABOUNDS You’ll find an open floor plan in this home, with a large living room, 1,292 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath with new exterior paint, newer laminate floors and countertops, plus a delightful covered porch and private patio. $54,500. ML251807. Jo Cummins Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 CHARMING BUNGALOW This home features hardwood floors, lots of windows, a spacious kitchen, separate laundry room and an updated bathroom. Large back yard with room to build a garage off of the alley. Ready for you to move right in! $109,000. ML251363/92270 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.



Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula PENINSULA CLASSIFIED



Custom home minutes from town on acreage. Barbequing and entertaining will be easy with the spacious sunny deck with views. This 2007 built home has 2 Br. and a den, all on one level. Master bath has jetted tub and shower. Vaulted ceilings and huge windows provide views out to landscaped yard. 2 garages and space for RV parking. Oak flooring with cherry inserts show the quality throughout. $499,000 ML251472/100753 Clarice Arakawa 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Custom home minutes from town on acreage. Barbequing and entertaining will be easy with the spacious sunny deck with views. This 2007 built home has 2 Br., and a den, all on one level. Master bath has jetted tub and shower. Vaulted ceilings and huge windows provide views out to landscaped yard. 2 garages and space for RV parking. Oak flooring with cherry inserts show the quality throughout. $499,000 ML251472/100753 Clarice Arakawa 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

CUSTOM HOME ON 1.25 ACRES OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE OFFERED AT ONLY 289k. Owner terms are only 10% down, balance at 6% for 30 years, easy qualifying. Possible Lease Option with only 5% down. NO AGENTS. Serious calls only. SEE photos, PDN ONLINE. PLEASE CALL REX @ 360-460-1855 ENTICING LOG HOME On private 5 acres with seasonal pond. Spacious master suite features a jacuzzi tub. 720 sf shop, 2 RV hookups, a fenced garden area with fruit trees and greenhouse. $479,000 ML251838/122205 Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.




BOSTON WHALER ESTATE Sale: Sat. 9Offshore 27 (1991), 3, Sun. 9-2, 202 W. well equipped for 14th St., corner of ocean fishing, dual 14th & Oak. Mid cen225 hp Optimax tury charm from eleto funky. engines (400-500 gant hrs.), 12” Raymarine Upstairs: furniture, chart plotter display- low back sectional ing radar, GPS, digi- sofa from ‘50s, beautal fish finder; Yama- tiful corner china ha electric start and closet, dining table tilt kicker, dual elec- and chairs, 2 full tric downriggers, alu- bedroom suites, tea minum trailer, mo- cart, electric organ, machine, ored Neah Bay last 3 sewing yrs., now stored lamps, set of china, West Bay Boat collectible throughout! Kitchen full, Sequim. $27,500. loads of costume Garry at 683-7176 jewelry. Downstairs: CADILLAC: ‘66 Sed- Holiday decorations, an Deville. All origi- mattress, clothes, nal, 63K mi. $3,800. tools, washer/dryer, 360-797-4497 lg. freezer, more! Sale by Doreen. CAREGIVERS Needed for in-home GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m. 2980 W. care. Experience Sequim Bay Rd. preferred. Salary TV’s, microwave, (2) DOE and license. 10 speed bikes, Call 681-6206 printer, scanner, household goods, COOK etc. New vinyl winPart-time, experiendows, varying sizes. ce preferred. Apply in person. 520 E. GARAGE Sale: Sat., Park Ave., P.A. 8-2 p.m., 590 Kitchen-Dick Rd. Men’s, For Sale By Owner women’s and house3/4 acre, 5 mi. out of hold items, 17” sadForks, power, water dle $175. rights, no septic, small shed for stor- GARAGE Sale: Sat., age on site. $25,000 8-1 p.m., 301 E 12th Call owner for loca- St. No early birds. tion. 360-259-0569. P.A.: 1 Br., no pets. incl. util. Credit FORD: ‘91 F250 XLT. $600 4x4, ‘460’ auto, check. 460-0575. engine/tranny/trans- P.A.: Clean 2 Br., fer rebuilt, 135K. garage. $725 month, $3,500/obo. 385-5324 deposit. 452-1016.


Monday - Friday 8AM - 5PM


EXQUISITE QUALITY And design in this lovely Bell Hill home. Exceptional kitchen with cherry cabinets, corian counters and a large pantry. Large bay windows, propane fireplace and a beautiful deck that looks out over the park-like yard. Water views. $309,900 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 FABULOUS OLYMPIC MTN VIEWS Lovely traditional 3 Br., 2 bath home on 1.15 serene acres between Sequim and Port Angeles. Great area for gardening, hiking and bicycling. Great Sequim schools. Lovely kitchen with lots of cabinets and a handy kitchen bar. Family room with high vaulted ceilings and lots of windows facing the Olympics. $279,900. ML251440. Karen Kilgore 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East FABULOUS VIEWS This spacious 3 plus Br. home has had many upgrades including floor coverings and a new deck. You won’t find this much sf and this much view at this little price. Possibility of a mother-in-law apartment downstairs. $219,000. ML251629 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY FOUR SEASONS RANCH A delightful updated home with 3 Br. + den, formal dining room. Nice private area in the backyard. Enjoy all of the amenities of the Ranch including golf, pool, club house and beach. $299,900. ML251604/109356 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. GREAT HORSE PROPERTY 2,849 sf, 3 Br., 2.5 bath, den and 450 sf bonus room, 8’ and 9’ ceilings with column entry, large master Br. with jacuzzi tub in bath, pole barn with RV opening, fenced pasture. $499,000. ML29072566/241304 Team Topper 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

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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.



DOWN 1 G.I. Joe foe 2 Subject of Great Britain/China wars

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

G W S G N I R T S M A H A N D By Clive Probert

3 Religious teacher 4 Filmmaker’s __ light 5 Berlin was its last capital 6 Bathrobe word 7 When repeated twice, “and so on” 8 Mettle 9 Freshwater crustacean 10 First first name in space 11 Popular foam shoe 12 Mascara target 13 Shout of support 21 Gare du __: Paris railway station 22 Aria singer, often 26 Country singer Jackson 27 Symphonic poem pioneer 29 Word in many a rap name 30 “NBA on __” 31 Frat party wear 32 __ pea 33 Noodle tests? 34 Yawn-inducing 35 Sad 37 “Please open a can for me”?



HILLY HIDEAWAY Beautiful country setting for this 3 Br., 2 bath mobile setting atop a knoll amid 2.5 acres in the Black Diamond foothills. Enjoy the serenity and seclusion of deep country but, at barely two miles from Port Angeles, still enjoy easy access to city amenities. Motivated seller slashes price and wants offers. $219,000. ML251384 Rita Erdmann Carroll Realty 457-1111 IF YOU WANT PRIVACY And a large home, this is it. 3,204 sf on two levels. This home has 3 Br., plus an office, workshop, den, and 2 living rooms. Beautiful wood ceiling and large windows. Circular driveway around a very nicely landscaped yard that has fruit trees, flowers, garden space, and a large yard $375,000 ML251348/91363 Dave Stofferahn 477-5542 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY LIKE NEW OPEN FLOOR PLAN 3 Br., 1.75 bath. Living room with propane fireplace. Kitchen with breakfast bar and dining area. Spacious master with double closets. Guest bedrooms opposite master for privacy. Laundry room, double garage, deck landscaped yard $242,500. ML139019. Laura Halady 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

BY OWNER DIAMOND POINT Sale or lease, 2,930 sf, 3 Br., 2.5 ba, 2 story, .88 acre, lg. custom windows, water views/Victoria, library plus computer loft, remodeled, upgraded, garage and lg. carport, new roof/ paint. $499,000. 681-3717 METICULOUSLY MAINTAINED Gracious entry leads into great room with propane fireplace and coved ceiling. Den/office/TV room/ formal dining room accessed by glass doors. Spacious master Br. and bath built-in cabinets with padded seat, two large separate closets with organizers, large tiled shower, double sinks. $395,000. ML251201. Cathy Reed and Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NEW LISTING New roof, new paint, new granite counters. This home is situated on two lots. 4 Br., 3 baths, 2,487 sf. Enter on main level, gently sloping lot with entrance to daylight basement that has family room with wet bar. Would make a great in-law apartment or for guests. Outside water feature, private deck and much more to see. $334,000 is a great price. ML252056 Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NICE HOME, GREAT PRICE Well maintained single level home in desirable Four Seasons Ranch with access to the beach, Discovery Trail, pool, club house, executive golf course and equestrian facilities. Natural light, newer laminate flooring, double pane windows and other upgrades. Newer roof. $217,000. ML252157 Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company


© 2010 Universal Uclick













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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek

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

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

DIPTE (c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

39 Improve, perhaps 43 Have, as an operation 44 Stevie Wonder’s “__ She Lovely” 45 Representing in drawing 46 Let go 51 Quahogs 53 Type of jacket the Beatles helped make fashionable


54 Windbreak, often 55 Lots 56 Oversight 57 Like mortals? 58 Track 59 First first name on the moon 60 Landed 61 Humerus neighbor 62 Govt. broadband regulator





CENTRALLY LOCATED Close to Sequim amenities. Zoned R3, allowing medium density single family or multi-family. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2,188 sf, mountain view. $239,900. ML251646. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NICE SUNLAND HOME 4 Br., 2.5 bath on culde-sac. Living room with woodstove and separate dining room. Family room has built in bookshelves, woodstove, 2 skylights and sauna. Backyard has green house and wood deck with hot tub. Lovely landscaping with pond in front yard. $279,000. ML252100. Claire Koenigsaecker 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NO, THIS IS NOT A MISPRINT! Water views, private dead-end road, 2 Br. and 2 baths in this 960 sf double wide. There is also an office or art studio with bath above the garage. $85,000. ML250477 Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NOT A HOUSE... THIS IS A HOME! Spacious 4 Br. with beautiful water view. Enjoy the deck overlooking the huge sun filled fenced backyard. Oversized 2 car garage with workshop, family room, craft/hobby room and so much more. $249,000. ML250909. Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. PARKWOOD HOME 2 Br., 2 bath, 1,998 sf home. Master Br. with sitting area, oversized 2 car garage with work bench, enclosed patio and landscaped yard, large corner lot. $130,000. ML108036/251593 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND



PRICED TO SELL White picket fence and all. There is no catch to the low price. With a little love and elbow grease this 3 Br., 1 bath home could be a doll house, very sweet. It has loads of character with a surprisingly large kitchen. $109,000. ML251746/118999 Lynn Moreno 477-5582 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY READY AND WAITING For the right owner. Large open home in Parkwood. 1,803 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath. Two living rooms, large master, heat pump and a new roof. Very private fenced back yard. Good home, good price. $85,000. ML251574 Cathy Reed and Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East RECENTLY REDUCED Completely remodeled, ready to sell. 2 Br., 1 bath, separate storage shed, nice quiet setting. $25,000 ML29115823/241972 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND SEQUIM: 5 acres, flat land on Dungeness River, with damaged 2 story home on property 100’ from river, perfect view, approved septic plans 1-5 Br., above flood plane, fenced, with pond. $137,500. 582-1292 SIMPLY BEAUTIFUL Beautifully landscaped lot in Sunland, 3 Br., 2.5 bath home plus bonus room, formal living and dining rooms, propane fireplace in family room, private deck for entertaining. $349,500 ML71200/251019 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520



SPACIOUS SUNLAND HOME Situated on the 13th fairway, saltwater and golf course views, two decks off kitchen/dining, two master suites, separate golf cart storage, enjoy Sunland amenities. $515,000. ML46530/250630 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND STRAIT VIEW HOME Views of Mt. Baker, golf course, and Strait, guest area with kitchen and bath, gourmet kitchen, built-in sound system, bar with sink and refrigerator, wraparound deck. $498,800. ML117675/251737 Tom Cantwell 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND TWO FOR ONE ON FIVE A 3 Br., 2.5 bath rambler with rec room and double garage. Plus a 1 Br., 1 bath, bungalow and a barn. $219,000. ML252132 Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY VERY PRIVATE SETTING IN TOWN 3 Br., 3.5 baths, 1920 sf home with a great view of the Olympic Mountains. Circular driveway, 2 car attached garage, lots of exposed wood and stone throughout the home, vaulted ceilings that open to the great view. $249,900 ML251336/90883 Holly Coburn 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. WANT OPEN SPACE? 1.96 cleared acres with small barn/ workshop, 2 garden sheds. House has had some recent updates. There is 111’ of Dungeness River frontage. This property would be a wonderful investment or starter home. $219,900. ML250991 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


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



YOU’LL THINK YOU’RE IN THE COUNTRY! Lovingly cared for 3 Br., 2 bath, 1 story. Newer roof and vinyl windows, private and beautifully landscaped, fenced back yard – a bird watchers delight! 800 sf garage with separate shop. Lots of room for RV and boat parking, .32 acre. $200,000. ML250807. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY


Manufactured Homes

2 Br., 2 bath - Complete remodel in & out. Over 1,000 sf, very nice. Too much new to list. Must see. 55+park, near town, only $250/mo. Asking $27,500. 360-683-1652 MOBILE HOME: 2 Br., 1 bath, copper wire, newly remodeled. Must be moved. Very clean. $8,000. 360-301-9109 PARK MODEL: ‘97 Breckenridge. 12x 38 like new. $17,500/ obo. 457-9761.


Ans: A

Lots/ Acreage

For Sale By Owner 3/4 acre, 5 mi. out of Forks, power, water rights, no septic, small shed for storage on site. $25,000 Call owner for location. 360-259-0569. FSBO: 5 acres, Joyce area. Power and water fronts property. $76,500. 360-461-6340

(Answers tomorrow) LEAFY GARISH OXYGEN Jumbles: IMBUE Answer: What Mom got from “one hug” — ENOUGH


Lots/ Acreage

Lake Sutherland, 3+ acres with beach rights with dock, Hwy 101 frontage. electrical close by. Subdividable, zoned R1. 360-460-4589. RARE OPPORTUNITY! Nearly 50 acres of Sequim’s finest farmland. Ten separate parcels enjoy stunning mountain views and close proximity to the Discovery Trail. Cleared, level and ready for your ideas. Existing 40x60 pole barn with power. $1,100,000. ML251296 Dianna Erickson 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East STUNNING WATER FRONT PROPERTY Breathtaking and rare panoramic waterfront property! 5.52 acres just above the beach on stunning highbank waterfront mountain and ocean view is unobstructed on this level and prime lot. Value of the property is undeniable as it is surrounded by luxury homes-behind and beside you. Soils registered and septic design already done. Water well site report has been done and registered. Land has been surveyed. $399,000. ML252153. Brody Broker 360-477-9665 JACE The Real Estate Company WATER VIEW 9.5 acres in Clallam Bay. Two identified buildable areas, one on each end. $103,000. ML250406. Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. WEST P.A.: 30 acres, utilities. $138,000 cash. 928-9528.

LAKE PLEASANT LAKEFRONT PROPERTY fully loaded 2006 5TH WHEEL w/slideout. carport, deck. DOCK, well maintained SKI BOAT 2 KAWASAKI JET SKIES. fishing. great family vacation spot or use as a nightly rental investment. seller owns local resort and will give overflow of renters. $199,000. 360-374-3118 NO BINOCULARS NEEDED 1.84 high bank waterfront acres, ready to build. Also a quarter share of 12 treed acres, that can never be developed. Power and phone in at road. CC&R’s to protect your investment $225,000. ML252101. Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.


Apartments Unfurnished

BIG, nice apts. $650. Great P.A. location. 417-6638 CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br., ground floor, excellent refs. req. $700. 360-460-3124

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1st floor 3 Br. $695, 2 Br. $495, Studio $390 + Util. No smoke/pets. 452-4258 COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 Br., W/D, no pets, fireplace, 1226 Craig Ave. $625 mo., $625 dep. 452-3423. P.A.: 1 Br. $475. Dwntown, some pets ok. 425-881-7267 P.A.: Lg 1 Br., storage, no smoke/pets. $650. 457-8438. P.A.: Lg. 2 Br. $625. Lg. 1 Br. $560. Now accepting pets. 4020 Newell Rd. 360-452-4524 P.A.: West side 2 Br., $515. 360-379-6642



CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath. $600. 813 E. 2nd St. 460-7235. P.A.: Clean 2 Br., garage. $725 month, deposit. 452-1016.



64 4


Br., 2.5 bath, Sequim, 2 AC, large shop. JACE TREC. 360-417-8585

CENTRAL P.A.: Country in city, 2 Br., updated, nice house. $800 or $825. References, deposits. Drive by 415 Valley and call 460-7652. Clean, furnished 1 Br. trailer with tip out, near beach, util. incl. $650. 928-3006.

Cozy 3 bdrm. house for lease on 2 acres. 3 bdrm. 2 ba. 2 car gar. W/D. pantry, large kitch. Yes to pets, pet deposit, cleaning deposit. $1,100 a month, no util. 360-808-4528. DIAMOND PT: 2 Br., 2 bath, skylights. $850. 681-0140. DUNGENESS: Lease purchase. $138,000. Call 928-9528 EAST P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, 5 acres, mtn./ water view. Horses ? $1,200. 477-0747.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. P.A. APTS & HOUSES A Studio..........$400 H 1 br 1 ba......$525 A 2 br 1 ba......$550 H 2 br 2 ba......$800 H 3 br 1 ba......$850 H 3 br 2 ba......$990 SEQ APTS/HOUSES H 1 br 1 ba.......$685 A 2 br 1.5 ba....$825 H 2 br 2 ba......$925 H 2+ br 2 ba....$950


More Properties at

NEED A RENTAL? 2 bedrm 2 bath house For Rent East End Port Angeles. $725 rent, $700 deposit. 360-718-6101

Windermere Property Mgmt. 457-0457. olympicpeninsularent P.A.: 1 Br., no pets. $600 incl. util. Credit check. 460-0575. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, newly remodeled, no pets/smoking. $690 mo., $700 deposit. 460-5290

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


Apartments Unfurnished

Accepting applications for studio and 1 Br. apts. at the Lee Plaza. Rent $400 to $450 mo., plus electric. Income limits apply. 457-7785.

Between P.A. & Sequim. 123 Amarillo Rd. 2 bed, 1 bath with W/D on 1.5 acres. Storage shed. No smoking or pets. $775 mo. 360-452-7721

P.A.: 2 story, 3 Br. plus den, 2 ba, garage plus carport, all appliances, built in ‘04, no pets. Dep. and refs. $1,150 mo. 360-808-4476

Sell your Treasures!

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

360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714

New Medical Office



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


MAGICAL SETTING Saltwater views, main house has 2,530 sf, guest apartment is 864 sf plus a 2 car garage. Situated on a private 5 acre parcel, upper and lower pastures, top quality design and materials. $756,000. ML9719/240911 Cath Mich 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND




Solution: 8 letters

Abs, Active, Aerobics, Arch, Arts, Bench, Bend, Best, Bodybuilding, Calves, Dance, Ease, Exhale, Fast, Gymnastics, Hamstrings, Hand, Heart, Hips, Laterals, Legs, Lying, Martial, Playing, Pushups, Quadriceps, Race, Raise, Rest, Running, Sets, Squats, Strengthening, Stretch, Swimming, Thigh, Tone, Triceps, Trunk, Upper, Waist, Walking, Weights, Workout Yesterday’s Answer: Jungle

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

For Better or For Worse



NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To:

ACROSS 1 Bulletin board material 5 __ ed 9 Human-powered Eastern cab 14 Hyalite, e.g. 15 Realize 16 Arcadian 17 Actress Andersson 18 Karachi language 19 Popped up 20 Baroque painter’s study of a snack? 23 1986 movie title trio 24 Rib 25 Muscat money 28 Employees with a lot of keys 33 Go back 36 Surrealist’s portrait of a president? 38 Spanish pronoun 40 Suffix with polymer 41 Org. co-founded by Babe Zaharias 42 Synthetist’s picture of a French author? 47 Afternoon break 48 Radiances 49 Mars candy bar 50 Pol. platformpromoting org. 52 Après-dinner confection 57 Impressionist’s study of a washerwoman? 62 Intense excitement 63 Sheryl Crow’s “__ Wanna Do” 64 When repeated, “I agree” 65 Newmark with an online list 66 Land of 10,000 Lakes: Abbr. 67 Delinquent’s fear 68 Ma’s forte 69 Pre-wedding party 70 Pres. Reagan’s “evil empire”







P.A.: 2 Br., 1.5 ba, gar. $1,100, dep. 820 W. 10th St. 457-1902. P.A.: 218 W. 8th. 2 Br., W/D, no smoking/ pets. $600. Credit check. 460-5639. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, lg. covered deck, cathedral ceilings, gas fireplace/heat, no pets/ smoke, credit check. $900. 360-808-0009. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, nice area, $990. 452-1395. P.A.: 4 Br., 2 bath, shop, acreage. $1,200. 461-9287. P.A.: Charming tudor, 3 Br., 1 ba, lg. yard, deck. $1,050, 6 mo. lease. 221 E. 11th St. 360-457-3137 P.A.: Lg. house, 3 Br., 2 bath, 814 W. 5th St. $1,075 or $1,025 lease. 452-5050. P.A.: Residential or comm’l, 834 W. 8th, 5 Br., 3 ba, garage. $2,000. 683-9626. Properties by Landmark. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 ba, no pets/smoke. $800, 1st, last, dep. req. 360-683-4336. SEQUIM: 3 bdrm, 2 ba, livng rm, lrg den, cul-de-sac, pets OK. $1,000 mo. 360-460-9917 SEQUIM: 3 Br., 1 bath rambler, large yard above the QFC parking lot. Wood stove, attached garage, nice neighborhood Properties by Landmark, 452-1326.

Share Rentals/ Rooms

SEQUIM: Master bedroom, private bath, private entry. $575. Charlie at 681-2860.



WANTED: WINTER SEQUIM AREA VACATION RENTAL We are a retired couple looking to rent in Jan.-Feb. 2011. Local references available, no pets. Can combine house sitting with rental. Would prefer (but not necessary) 2 Br., 1 bath, house or condo completely furnished with linens and fully equipped kitchen, mountain or salt water view, local phone, TV, hispeed internet and laundry. Would return in future years if everything is satisfactory to all. Phone: 641-856-8375 or email


Commercial Space

P.A.: Rent or sale, 1409 E. 1st. 2 lots. 4,400 sf. 457-5678. PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 WAREHOUSE: Heated space. 800-8,000 sf. 360-683-6624.

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

SEQUIM: Energy efficient 1 Br. Water view. $870 mo. 1st/last/SD, ref rqd. No pets/smoke. 582-0637

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

SEQUIM: Guest studio in town. Sm yard, priv. $495. 683-1530.


Waterfront Homes Troll Haven Farm, amenity laden properties, secluded luxurious homes, water/mtn. views, lease options, owner financing possible. 360-775-6633

ANTIQUES: Brass bed, settee, lg. oak rocker. $900 all or $350 each. 670-9264

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


BED: King Sealy Posturpedic Plush Pillowtop, mattress and box spring, pillow top on both sides, great shape, will deliver. $300/obo. 681-3299

Classified 72



BOOKCASES: 3 entertainment/bookcases, cherry wood, 32”Wx78”Hx18” D, 1 with two glass doors. $684 for all three. 360-385-9316 DESK Medium sized, black, shabbychic. Very cute, vintage piece. $75/obo. 360-775-8746 ELECTRIC BED: 3 positions, guard rail optional. $75. 452-6224 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Large, very sturdy, light colored oak. Plenty of room for a large television with two big storage drawers underneath, plus a side cabinet with three shelves and glass-front door. $175/obo. 360-775-8746

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Pine armoire style. $100. 808-1767.


MISC: Dining room table, 73” rectangle pedestal dining table with 4 chairs, very nice set. $165/obo. 2 matching coffee tables 1 large, $50/ obo and 1 small, $40/obo. 681-4429. RECLINER: Hancock, Savanna saddle, leather, over $3,000 at Mason’s in Seattle, large scale, excellent. $575. 681-0151 RECLINERS: Leather, swivel rocker, black, $185 ea. or $300 pair. Can deliver for gas. Port Angeles. 808-5636 SOFA: Like new, black leather, paid $1,200 new, near perfect condition. $600 firm. 457-5679


General Merchandise

Campground memberships TT/NACO Alliance. $600 plus tfr fee. Coast to Coast Hart Ranch B $900 plus tfr fee. Dues paid both $1,400. 452-6974. CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 COMFORTER SET Barney twin, with sheets, good shape. $15. 452-9693, eves.

Leather sofa and chair. Beautiful set. Unemployed and must sacrifice. Call Chris 404-423-9629. Pics avail. for email.

DRESSES: 5 nice prom dresses 4 size small, 1 size med, like new worn once, call for description. $30 each. 452-9693 or 417-3504.

LOVE SEAT Blue. $60. 477-7834 or 452-9693

FIREWOOD: $175 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910 www.portangeles

MISC: 2 sofas with recliners, beige, with blue and brown, great condition, $200 each. Overstuffed chair with ottoman, soft gold, great condition. $125. 457-5656 MISC: Dinette set, oak table with tile inlay, 4 swivel chairs, $350. 2 matching bar high chairs, $60 ea. 452-4760 MISC: Maple hutch/ buffet, glass doors on top, $695. Antique medium oak armoire, $495. 100 yr. old oak New England style drop leaf dining table, $395. Over size brown leather arm chair and ottoman, $295. Mauve 9x12 persian rug, $249. Brown leather swivel desk arm chair, $249. 360-302-0839

FIREWOOD: Decked alder. You cut/haul. $50/cord. 452-9358. Go Go Elite Mobility Scooter. Like New. Nice Scooter, less than 2 hours use. Purchased for $1,900, sell for $900. Great for small spaces, folds to fit in most vehicles. Suitable for a large or small person. 360-928-3625 MISC: Aller air purifier, new HEPA/Carbon filter, $400. Hardood futon frame, like new, $175. Twin bed frame, mission style head board, no footboard, $30. 2” faux wood blinds, 48”x 72”, 46.75”x72”, $30 ea. Soft leather jacket, w/Thinsulate liner, original, exc. cond., med. $75. 385-1287.


General Merchandise

GENERATOR: 8000 watts, diesel. $1,000. 452-5154. HOT TUB: Bradford Southport. Stainless steel, 84x33, cover, steps, and umbrella. Seats 4 people. $2,500. 681-5178. MISC: Dial indicator, dial caliper, $20 ea. Oxy acetylene complete set, $100. Craftsman 1/2” chuck bench drill press, $110. Presto pressure cooker, large size, $25. Mercury 10 hp long shaft, low hrs., $500. 683-2761. MISC: Husqvarna chainsaws: #395, $650. #385, $450. #575, $300. Leister plastic air welder, $200. Antique partridge bamboo fly rod, #8, $200. Commercial canopy, side and full backdoors, short bed, white, $800. Willies Jeep tranny, 3 speed with overdrive, $800. 461-8060 SEAHAWK TICKETS (2) Section 337, seat 21 and 22, row T. Oct. 24, vs. Arizona Cardinals. $78 ea. 461-3661 SNOW TIRES: Four Mounted 205/65R15 94-T Observe studless mud & snow tires. Excellent. $175. 360-461-9893. SUSHI GRADE TUNA Whole fish and loins. Boat Haven Marina, by Castaways Restaurant, F/V Princess. Until 10/22 707-972-0707 TIMESHARE WEEK Hot August Nights! RENO August 6th-13th Tons of old cars and old time music. LOCAL SELLER. Great Christmas Gift! $500. 460-6814. VENDORS WANTED Eagles Crafts Fair and Flea Market. Nov. 6th. Table rental, $25. 360-683-6450 WANTED LOGS FOR FIREWOOD 477-8832

XBOX 360 ELITE 1 wireless controller, 5 games - Rainbow 6 Vegas, Saints Row 2, Skate 2, Lego Batman, and Pure. $300/obo. 360-477-8505



General Merchandise

MISC: Total Gym XLS, $799. Pfaff Creative 4874 cover lock, $849. 683-1883.


Home Electronics

COMPUTERS: Rock solid computers, Rock bottom prices. Guarantee 683-9394

Harmon Kardon AVR225 mint, 5.1, $250. Polk RM6600 Speakers & PSW350 Powered Subwoofer, mint. $550. HK & Polk Combo $650 firm. Sony RDRGX300 DVD Play/Rec $100. Online classified 4 details. 457-1168.



VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $150. 452-6439


Sporting Goods

GUN: S&W model 57, 41 mag, 6” barrel, clam shell shoulder holster, $650. 360-912-1277 RIFLE: Savage model 93 R17, 17HMR caliber, thumb hole stock, Accutrigger, Bushnell 3 to 9 scope, bi-pod. $550. 457-9608 SKATES: Bauer aggressive skates, black, size 11 good shape $20. 460-0845


Bargain Box

PINE ARMOIRE ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Beautiful. $125/obo. 808-1767


Garage Sales Central P.A.

COSTUME Sale: Fri.Sat., 12-6 p.m., 214 E. Lauridsen Blvd., All View Motel. 457-1311 DATO RUMMAGE Sale: 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, October 23th, 114 E. 6th Terrace Apts. Community Rm. Free coffee and doughnuts! Candy Bars will also be on hand for sale. Money raised for DATO. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 8-5 p.m., 538 W. 6th St., between the bridges. Lots of stuff.


Garage Sales Central P.A.

GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-1 p.m., 301 E 12th St. No early birds. MOVING Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., 812 E. 10th St. Sewing notions, household goods, gardening supplies, little bit of everything MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m. 933 E. 1st St. Antiques, toys, brand new medical scrubs, collectibles, and so much more!


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Sat. 93, Sun. 9-2, 202 W. 14th St., corner of 14th & Oak. Mid century charm from elegant to funky. Upstairs: furniture, low back sectional sofa from ‘50s, beautiful corner china closet, dining table and chairs, 2 full bedroom suites, tea cart, electric organ, sewing machine, lamps, set of china, collectible throughout! Kitchen full, loads of costume jewelry. Downstairs: Holiday decorations, mattress, clothes, tools, washer/dryer, lg. freezer, more! Sale by Doreen. GARAGE Sale: Fri. Sat., 9-1 p.m., 1937 W 5th St. Wall unit, garden cart, lawn mower, coffee table, file cabinet, puzzles and much more! GARAGE/ DECK SALE RAIN OR SHINE 2 BIG TENTS FULL 30 years of family storage. Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 8-3 p.m. 1638 W. 12th St., corner of 12th and K Street in the alley! Furniture, dressers, bookshelves, kitchen table, outdoor patio sets, bunk beds, school desks, toys, store displays, luggage, kitchen appliances, bar stools, bath vanity, sinks... Oh Ya, There’s More! MOVING Sale: Inside. Fri.-Sat., 8:30-3 p.m., 1825 W. 5th St. Wooden bunk beds, drum set, vanity, microwave, appliances, and much more. Everything must go. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. 1542 Dan Kelly Rd. Tools, building materials, household goods, appliances, and more.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., 438 N. Carne St., off Hwy. 101 turn north at stop light at Les Schwab. Furniture, tools, lawn mowers, weed eaters, etc. MULTI-FAMILY Sale Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 619 E. 4th St. All proceeds go to benefit Campfire USA. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Fri., Sat., and Sun., 7-3 p.m., 321 S. Chambers St. 3 families with a wide assortment of stuff, furniture, kitchen items, goodies, tools, camping equipment and more!


Garage Sales Sequim

2-FAMILY Sale: Sat., 8 a.m., 101 to Palo Alto, south to 704 Vista Del Mar. Good stuff, no junk, no clothing, no baby items. Some furniture, tools and garden tools. Charity Estate Sale (10/22,10/23/10/24) Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., Sun., 11:30-3 p.m. No Earlies! 403 Cays Road. RAIN OR SHINE! Tools and man stuff, 14’ boat and trailer, art supplies, furniture, books, collector plates, fishing rods, kitchen stuff, antiques, collectibles, 60s/ 70s R&R albums, sheet music, refrigerator, freezer, W/D, ALL MUST GO! Rain or Shine. CASH PLEASE! Proceeds to Mexico Orphanage Mission & Basque Exchange Student Program. ESTATE Sale: Thurs.Fri.-Sat., 8-2 p.m. 973 New Meadows Loop. Quality adult clothing, and quality miscellaneous possessions. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 8-1 p.m., 502 W. Hemlock. Lots of guy stuff. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-2 p.m., 590 Kitchen-Dick Rd. Men’s, women’s and household items, 17” saddle $175. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m. 2980 W. Sequim Bay Rd. TV’s, microwave, (2) 10 speed bikes, printer, scanner, household goods, etc. New vinyl windows, varying sizes.


Garage Sales Sequim

THIS IS IT! Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 7496 Old Olympic Hwy. Christmas and Halloween tables, yard and misc. items.


Wanted To Buy

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 LOOKING FOR HAND CARVED HITTY DOLL Please call 417-7691 WANTED: ‘77 Honda Civic, 5 speed, preferably running. 452-9043 WANTED: Canopy for ‘95 Dodge 1/2 ton short bed, 80x68. Nice storage trunk for bedroom. 360-963-2018 WANTED: Free apples. On ground or tree. 457-7184. WANTED: Silver dollars, $18 and up. Bars. Halves, quarters, dimes, pre 1964. 452-8092.

81 82 83 84 85

Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment


Food Produce

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



AKC GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPS 4 male $350 ea., 1 female $450, parents on site, quality, 1st shots, wormed. Experienced breeder. Ready. 582-3181. AQUARIUM: 30 gallon aquarium. $45. 360-457-1560 BEAGLE: Female, spayed. Pr Br Beagle F. 5yrs loves the indoors as well as out.. should have fenced yrd-leash when walking. great companionship, for kids or elders. kind loving, my name is Dolli. $100. 360-461-4622

















M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875 YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:


Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

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

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


Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection









BASIC OBEDIENCE CLASSES Starting on Sat. Oct. 23rd at Goin’ to the Dogs. Call for more info. 681-5055 BLACK LABS: AKC/ UKC Black Lab pups excellent hunting lines. $650. 461-7583 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES 1 female, $350, 2 males, $200 ea. Ready to go. 452-7746 FISH TANK: 80 gal., with 5 saltwater fish, pump, lights everything included. $100. 460-0965 FREE: Cat. 3 yr. old, needs lots of attention and love, great for older person. Neutered and has all shots. 417-2130. FREE: Downsizing. Cats to kittens, to good homes only. Call for info. 360452-1120, leave message if no answer. FREE: To good home Tabby cat, adult male, neutered, best for adult home only. 683-9899 LABRADOODLE PUPPIES CHOCOLATE. Mom is AKC Chocolate Lab and Dad is AKC Chocolate Standard Poodle. 5 girls and 2 boys. First set of shots, wormed and vet checked. Happy, healthy and ready for their new homes. $900. Call 360-460-6605 PUPPIES: (5) purebred Havenese, 8 weeks old, $400 ea. 360-477-8349

PUPPIES: Chihuahuas. Very cute, 3 females, 1 male. Ready to go October 18th. $175 each. 452-5049 or 670-5118 PUPPIES: Golden Retrievers, beautiful AKC, dark golden, championship lines on sires side, ready 10/15. 4 males, $450 ea. 2 females, $500 ea. 1st shots, wormed. 681-3160, after 4 p.m.


PUPPIES: Jack Russell Terriers, Powder Puff China-Jacks, registered, vet checked, shots, wormed. $800 each. 582-9006


Farm Animals

HAY: Alf/grass. $5.50 bale. Grass, $4.50. In barn. 683-5817. WANTED Free spoiled hay. 360-461-5026


Horses/ Tack

AQHA: Gelding, 15 yrs., reining/cow horse, $25,000 in training. $2,500. 461-7583 FILLY: 2 yr old registered AQHA. Ready to be started, friendly. $475. 640-2325.


Farm Equipment

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


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 Western Star. 3406E, 500 hp, does not use oil, no leaks, good Dyno report, cruise, air, jakes, air ride cab, power mirror and windows, new 16’ box and wet kit, and hitch for pup, excellent inside and out, all new brakes. $42,000. 460-8325. FLAT BED: ‘73 Ford F600 with liftgate, needs work. $1,000. 457-3120 GMC: ‘91 Top Kick. GVWR 26,180 lbs, 19,466 mi., 16’ bed, dump-through lift gate, Fuller 10 spd. $19,995. 683-2383. SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153. TRACK LOADER 125E, I-H Dresser, 1,900 hrs. $11,000. 683-3843



Aluminum 17 ft., C/C, 2 Mercury 4 strokes. $8,000 firm. 452-2779 APOLLO: ‘77 20’. Must see! Very clean in and out. Rebuilt 302 IB OMC OB. Fresh water cooled, hydraulic trim tabs, head, galley. Priced to sell. $3,800/obo. 681-0411

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



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

Description Description Description Let your potential buyer get a mental picture of your item OR add a picture to your ad! Classified customers are smart consumers. The ones with money call the good ads first! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula PENINSULA CLASSIFIED



ARIMA: ‘89 17’, 70 hp Yamaha, canvas top, galv. trailer, with extras. $8,000. 928-3900 BAYLINER: ‘02 2452 Classic with ‘05 EZ Loader Trailer. 250HP, Bravo 2 outdrive, micro, stove, refrigerator, marine head, masserator, heated cabin, radar, fish finder, VHF radio, GPS, (2) Scotty electric down riggers, Yamaha 8T kicker motor, all safety equip., trim tabs, hot water, cruising canvas, fresh water cooling. $28,500/obo. 360-683-3887 BOSTON WHALER Offshore 27 (1991), well equipped for ocean fishing, dual 225 hp Optimax engines (400-500 hrs.), 12” Raymarine chart plotter displaying radar, GPS, digital fish finder; Yamaha electric start and tilt kicker, dual electric downriggers, aluminum trailer, moored Neah Bay last 3 yrs., now stored West Bay Boat Sequim. $27,500. Garry at 683-7176 COOKIE MONSTER ‘78 Sloop, 30’. 4 head sails, main, 3/4 and 1/2 oz. spinnakers. Head foil and hydraulic backstay. All new halyards, knot, depth, and wind meters in ‘08. Best of all, new 14 hp FWC Yanmar diesel in ‘09. Propane 2 burner stove and cabin heater. Marine UHF radio and Sony AM/FM CD radio. Sleeps 5. See at slip Q-5 in P.A. Boat Haven. $18,500. 457-8382. CRESTLINER: Sturdy ‘96 16’ aluminum boat. With newer 20 hp merc, E-Z Loader trailer, good cond. Light use, freshwater only. $2,250. 360-681-7989 GLASPLY: ‘79 19’. Cuddy cabin, 170 hp I/O, newer 15 hp Honda tolling motor and pot puller, galvanized trailer, electric winch. $8,000. 360-417-2606




BAYLINER: With 70 hp Evinrude. Fully equipped with EZ Loader trailer, lots of extras. $4,000. 683-4698 HEWESCRAFT: ‘06 18’ Sea Runner. 115 hp and 8 hp 4 stroke Yamahas, all elelctric tilt, much more. $21,900. Just completely serviced. Bob 360-732-0067 JET SKI: ‘96 ZXI750. Low hours. $2,600/ obo. 928-3450.


RUNABOUT: 16’ and trailer, Sunbrella top. $350/obo. 477-0711. SAIL BOAT: 1940 34’ Rhodes 6 meter cruising sloop, heavy construction. $2,500. 360-468-2052 SAIL BOAT: 30’ sloop. Yanmar diesel, low hrs., VHF radio, depth and knot meter, working galley and head, color TV, CD player, wheel steering, sleeps 5. $10,500. 457-0684. SAILBOAT: 12’ wooden, extra sail, trailer. $990. 683-6889.

Job loss forces bottom price. Must sell to pay loan. 1979 Fiberform 26' Baja Flybridge Galvanized EZ-Loader trailer (1999 dual axle) Chevy 350 engine with rebuilt Rochester Quadrajet 280 Volvo outdrive. $2,500. 360-504-2298 PST In Port Angeles.

SAILBOAT: 16’ classic daysailer. Very stable, very good condition, a beauty, trailer and more incl. $10,000/obo. 360-582-1683 SANGER: ‘76 Super Jet. Built 455 Olds, Hardin in water exhaust, seats 5, upholstery good, dog house fair, turnkey ready. $2,500/obo. 681-3838

LIVINGSTON: Model 12-T Resort. Seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer. $7,500. 681-8761. MALIBU: ‘01 Sportster LX. Fuel injected 350, great shape, only 240 hours. $17,000. 808-6402. MALIBU: ‘96 Response. 514 hrs., heater, shower, custom Bimini top. $11,500/ obo. 928-9461. OLYMPIC: ‘94 22’ Resorter. Alaska bulkhead, ‘06 225 Merc Optimax. ‘07 9.9 4 cycle Merc Bigfoot. Large fishing deck, solid and fast. 84 gal. fuel. $14,500/ obo. 683-4062 or 530-412-0854 RAIDER: ‘07 24’ aluminum, well equipped. $53,500. 683-5120 REINELL: ‘95 19.5’ V6 I/O. EZ-Load galvanized trailer, half cutty. $4,800/obo. 452-2459 SAIL BOAT: 1932 42’ Frank Prothero fishing scooner, 50 hp Isuzu diesel, Paragon gear, solid construction, needs TLC. $3,000. 360-468-2052

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



BMW: ‘94 K1100RS. Exceptionally clean bike, 41,000 miles, ABS brakes, 4 cylinder engine, stainless steel exhaust, Corbin seat, saddlebags, no road-rash, blue paint. For information call Ed. 360-681-2334 HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘08 1200C. 450 miles. $8,495/obo. 452-6448




Harley Davidson 1993 Wideglide, custom wheels, lots of extras. $15,000. 477-3670 HARLEY-DAVIDSON ‘99 1200 5 speed, tons of chrome! Low miles! Must see! VIN#133659 $4,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 HARLEY: ‘02 1200 Sportser. Black, lots of chrome. Saddle bags, detachable windshield, beautiful bike! $5,995. 360-461-0961 HARLEY: ‘05 Soft Tail Deluxe. Glacier white, vivid black, 2,000 mi. 1450 ST1 EFI, bags, chrome foot boards, sport rack, back rest, lots of chrome, much gear included garaged. $17,500. 460-0895.

HD: ‘05 Electra Glide Ultra Classic. Black cherry/black pearl, 10,850 miles. One owner, garage kept. Screamin' Eagle and Tall Boy package. never down or in rain. Excellent condition! $15,900. 360-461-4222 HD: ‘06 1200 Sportster. 7K miles, mint, extras. $7,900. 452-6677 HONDA: ‘04 CFR 100F. Less than 60 hrs., original owner. $1,500. 417-1151. HONDA: ’06 Shadow VLX 600. Saddle bags, windshield, custom paint, lots of chrome, 1,800 mi., super clean, must see. $4,000/obo. 452-5813 HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153. HONDA: ‘99 XR400. All stock, low hrs., good tires, new graphics. $1,700. 461-1202






KAWASAKI: ‘03 KX125. 2 stroke, exc. cond., hardly ridden, must go. $2,200/ obo. 452-5290.

QUAD: ‘06 Suzuki 250. Like brand new. $2,500 firm. 452-3213

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

TRIKE: ‘08 Suzuki Burgman 400 CC. Looks and runs like new. Very stable. $6,500/obo. 683-6079

KAWASAKI: ‘00 Vulcan 800. Mustang seat, also has stock seat, K&N air filter, new chain and rear sprocket, 29K miles. $2,000. 206-913-7906 KTM ‘07 50SX SENIOR Water cooled. VIN#018822 $1,350 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272

QAUD: ‘05 POLARIS PHEONIX 200. Red, automatic, approx. 5-10 riding hours, Like new $2,300. 360-460-5982 QUAD: ‘00 Polaris. 250cc, plus extras. $1,500. 417-9170. QUAD: ‘04 Honda 250 EX Sportrax. Low mi. $2,200. 683-2107. SUZUKI ‘05 RM250 2 stroke, local trade, great shape! VIN#100566 $2,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272

SUZUKI: ‘05 Boulevard (S50). Very nice, well maintained. Gray, saddlebag hardware, great bike for smaller people. 14K miles. Garage stored. $3,500/obo. 460-0012 or jbgoode1017@hotmail .com

SUZUKI: ‘98 Maurder. 800cc, 1 owner, FMC, D&H pipes, custom seat, cruise, sissy bar, billett mirrors, 15K. Great entry cruiser. $2,500. 360-457-6510

TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bonaville. 1,000 mi., extras. $5,500. 460-6780 URAL: ‘03 Wolfe. 1,000 mi. $3,200. 460-0895 YAMAHA ‘07 BRUIN 4X4 QUAD Auto, reverse, local trade. VIN#029697 $3,650 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 YAMAHA: ‘03 V-Star 1100. Excellent condition, windshield, bags, air kit, crash bars, 15K mi. $4,300. 452-7184. YAMAHA: ‘09 250 Star. Under 500 mi., mint cond. $3,500. 765-4775, leave msg

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


Recreational Vehicles

‘01 Monaco Diplomat LE (luxury edition). 40’ diesel pusher, 330 Cummings with Banks power pack, 6 speed Allison trans, 2 slides, electric power awnings, 2 TVs, AM/FM CD VCR, sat dome, like new washer and dryer unit, all new Michelin tires, 7.5 KW generator, leveling system, battery charger with inverter, beige leather interior, real tile floors, Corian counters, well maintained, always garaged, beautiful coach, 30K miles, non-smoker, no pets. $79,000. 681-4218.


















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






Recreational Vehicles

‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40’, 3 slides, 6 speed Allison Trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner cooktop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sony AM/FM/CD, VCR, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table, light oak interior, washer/dryer hookup, 6 kw generator, leveling system, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k), gently used, non smokers. $117,000. 360-683-3887


Recreational Vehicles

5TH WHEEL: ‘88 25’ Alpenlite. $7,000. 457-4914

TRAILER: ‘06 26’ Jayco. Excellent condition, extras. Reduced price. $13,000. 477-3695.

JEEP: ‘76 CJ7. Stock 304 engine with headers, auto, TH400 tranny, good tires, straight body, full cage, hard top, aluminum tow bar attached and ready to go, 1st year of Jeep CJ7’s, many new parts, can see at P.T. Golf Club. $5,750/obo. 360-531-2272

TRAILER: ‘72 Sportsmaster 20’ living space and tongue. Good condition. $3,000/obo. 775-7504 TRAILER: ‘94 40x10 Woodland Park. 2 slide outs, micro, W/D, air, full length porch with metal awning, refrigerator ice maker. $10,500. 425-776-5816 or 206-853-5546

TRAILER: ‘88 32’ Aljo Alliance. Everything works, good condition. $3,500/obo. 457-7600


Parts/ Accessories

SNOW/WINTER TIRES Nokian Hakkapelitta 4 Set of 4. Tires are studded with sipping. Size is 225/50R-17. Approx. 75%-80% tread left. $350. 360-460-5420

4 Wheel Drive

BUICK: ‘04 Rainier. V8, AWD, leather, 87K, premium sound, wheels, all power. $12,800. 460-3037 CHEV: ‘02 Trailblazer LTZ. Low mi., all power, air, leather, new tires/brakes, Bose audio & more. Low book. $9,250. 460-4765 CHEV: ‘97 1/2 ton extended cab, 3 doors, short bed, 80K mi. $5,000. 406-381-9362

5TH WHEEL: 2007 Mckenzie Lakota 33SKT 4 SEASON. 3 slides, no smoke/ pets, dual Euro recliners, king bed, large corner shower, washer/dryer closet, large wardrobe closets, central vac, more than adequate storage, very nice little one bedroom on wheels. Over 11,000 under dealer value at $37,900. for more pictures or come see. 683-7411 or 477-5621. 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 25’ Alpenlite DL. Gas stove/oven, electric/gas freezer, fridge, air, microwave, antenna, AM/FM cassette stereo, roof ladder, storage, new tires, Hijacker Ultraslide hitch with mounting brackets, Super Shade awning, ONAN gen. set, low hours, very good condition. $5,000. 360-452-3402 Affordable Home 32’ Royal Coachman, park model, very clean, good shape. $5,500. 457-6540. BRAND NEW STORAGE 18’x44’ with 12’x14’ door. $225 mo. 2 units available. 452-1254, 460-9466 CAMPER: ‘72. Fits 8’ bed, no leaks. $350. 797-4518 CAMPER: 8’ cabover, warm and dry. $600. 683-3639. MOTOR HOME: ‘05 Bounder diesel pusher. Loaded. $95,000/obo. 360-460-0432 MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’. Ford Sunseeker, under 8,000 mi, double tip-out. $55,000/ obo. 360-808-6392. MOTOR HOME: ‘05 Winnebago Journey 39K. 27,000 mi., loaded, 3-sides, 350 Cat diesel, 6.5 Onan generator. $115,000. 460-0895 MOTOR HOME: ‘82 24’ Travelcraft. Must see. $3,400/obo. 452-2609

CHEV: ‘02 Club Cab. Long bed. 4WD. Loaded. 44,000 mi., $15,500. 452-8713. CHEV: ‘70 3/4 Ton. $850. 360-434-4056. CHEV: ‘88 S-10 4x4. As is. $1,000. 457-9292 CHEV: ‘98 S10 Blazer. 4 dr, passenger door damage, runs/drives great, must see. $1,295. 452-5803. DODGE: ‘88 3/4 ton long bed. $850/obo. 452-2459 DODGE: ‘02 Ram 1500. 85K miles, lifted, canopy, 5.9 V8, new tires. $12,000. 477-5556 FORD ‘01 F350 SUPER CAB LONG BED LARIAT 4X4 7.3 liter Power stroke turbo diesel, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, matching canopy, bedliner, tow package, power windows, locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise, tilt, air, CD/cassette stereo, backup sensors, compass/temperature display, dual front airbags. Only 64,000 miles on this beautiful 1 owner truck! Ever popular 7.3 liter Powerstroke! Not used to tow a 5th wheel yet! You would be hard pressed to find one nicer! Stop by Gray Motors today! $20,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 FORD: ‘09 F150 4x4. XLT super cab, 15K mi. $26,500. 360-765-4599 FORD: ‘79 Bronco. Full size, ‘351’ Cleveland, good body. $2,000. 797-3436. FORD: ‘85 Bronco. Sat. radio, 33” tires. $1,300. 640-8996. FORD: ‘94 Explorer. All power, auto, air, runs/drives great. $1,500. 457-8193 or 460-7534 FORD: ‘91 F250 XLT. 4x4, ‘460’ auto, engine/tranny/transfer rebuilt, 135K. $3,500/obo. 385-5324

MOTOR HOME: ‘89 21’ Winnebago Warrior. New tires and refrigerator. $8,000. 360-681-7614 MOTOR HOME: ‘92 23’ Itasca. 30K, good condition. $11,500. 452-2162. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 38’ Country Coach Affinity, their best model. Mint condition, loaded, 325 Turbo Cat, 7,500W diesel generator, solid oak and leather throughout, air ride and leveling, was $400,000 new, very livable. Reduced again! $52,000/ obo. 360-460-1071. MOTOR HOME: ‘93 30’ Monterey. Loaded $9,500. 797-1625

MOTOR HOME: ‘98 25’ Tioga Class C. Gen., A/C, kept in garage, V10. $16,500. 457-7097. TRAILER: ‘00 24’ SandPiper By Forest River. Built in the Northwest, for the Northwest, w/queen bed up front, sofa & dining areas convert to bed, awning. In Sequim. $8,000. 602-615-6887


4 Wheel Drive

ISUZU: ‘91 Trooper. Runs good, new tires. $1,500/obo. 670-6041

97 5TH WHEEL: ‘05 34’ Montana Mountaineer 348RLS. 3 slides. Great condition. Extended warranty. 50 amp, central heat/air. Kelley Blue Book is $32,000. Asking $24,900/obo. Call Steve at 360-477-3949


MOTOR HOME: ‘94 28’ Minnie Winnie. Class C, good shape. $10,000. 457-8912, 670-3970

TRAILER: ‘72 22’ plus ‘76 Suburban ‘454. Both for $1,100. 681-2427.

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


FORD: ‘95, Eddie Bauer Explorer. Loaded, all service records, FWD, very good condition. $3,995/obo. 460-7348 GET READY FOR WINTER All WD, great in snow, ‘99 Oldsmobile Bravada. Leather, loaded, 129K, exc. cond. $6,299. 928-2181, 461-6273 GMC: ‘73 3/4 ton. Runs good, ugly. $1,495. 582-1381. GMC: ‘96 Sonoma. Two color, extra cab. $3,800/obo or trade for equal value SUV/ car. 360-460-3756.

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

MAZDA: ‘03 Tribute ES. Loaded, leather, great shape, 62K, towing pkg. $10,510. 928-9527 NISSAN: ‘08 Frontier King Cab. V6 4x4, 24K mi., silver ext. matching canopy, bedliner, auto windows-locks, remote ent, cruise, CD, oversize tires, below KBB val of $20,425. Records avail., no accidents. Very clean. $19,000. Call 360-670-1400

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




CHEV: ‘89 1/2 ton. ‘350’ V8, auto, nice. $2,000. 681-7632. FORD: ‘78 F350. Super cab, trailer special, 460 C6, 3 speed auto. Call for added features. Best offer over $2,000. 360-302-0844 FORD: ‘79 Flatbed. Runs good. $2,000/ obo. 683-0940. FORD: ‘90 F250. Ext. cab, long box, 48,660 mi., new HD service brakes, set up for 5th wheel, excellent condition. $5,500. 796-4929. GM: ’92 Gladiator conversion van. 350, auto, 140K, runs/ looks good! $3,500. 452-5522 GMC: ‘95 Short bed. V6, 1500 Sierra, 5 speed, 130K. $3,500. 452-5427.

MAGIC RAINBOW HAPPY BUS 1973 Volkswagon Transporter $1,500/obo Not Camper Style Runs, Some Rust. Call: 360-797-3951 MAZDA: ‘88 B2200. Runs good. $1,000/ obo. 582-7486. NISSAN: ‘86 EX cab. 2.4L eng., good mpg, auto w/over drive, power steer., Pioneer stereo, rear jump seats, dark tint, 95,354 orig. mi., good tires/shocks, well taken care of, senior owned, bought locally. Must see to appreciate. $3,800 firm. 461-2709



CHEV: ‘38 Pickup. All original, garaged, needs rear end. $15,000. Only serious buyers please. 457-3990, 775-1139 DODGE: ‘05 Grand Caravan SE. 86K, good condition. Trailer hitch. $7,725. 460-0351

NISSAN: ‘86 Kingcab. 4 cyl, 5 sp, new batt, alt, tires. 27 mpg. $1,600. 452-7439. PLUMBING VAN: ‘02 Ford, job site ready, plus extra plumbing parts, 28K orginial mi. $20,000/obo. 360-385-2773 PLYMOUTH: ‘94 Voyager. Auto, seats 7, 128K. $800. 460-4693

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

WANTED: Looking for a VW Eurovan Weekender edition. 360-379-3341

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


DODGE: ‘75 1/2 ton pickup. 318, 8’ bed with shell, 87,500 actual miles, good tires, brakes, runs well. $900/obo. 683-4021 DODGE: ‘91 Cargo Van. Runs excellent, dependable. $850/ obo. 360-683-7103. FORD ‘02 RANGER LONGBED 2.3 liter 4 cylinder, auto, spray-in bedliner, tow ball, rear sliding window, Panasonic MP3 player, air, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $7,790! Only 52,000 miles! Extra clean inside and out! Great MPG! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901


BUICK: ‘97 LaSabre. Excellent codntion, 1 owner. $4,700. 683-6051 after 4 p.m. CADILLAC ‘99 SEDAN DEVILLE 4.6 liter Northstar V8, auto, alloy wheels, keyless entry, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, information center, cruise, tilt, air, only 95,000 miles on this beautiful Cadillac! Well maintained local trade-in! You can’t get much morel luxury than this! Stop by Gray Motors today! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

FORD: ‘70 heavy duty 3/4 ton. Runs great, new tow pkg. $900/ obo. 417-3959.

CADILLAC: 1951 Coupe DeVille. 46,600 original miles, powerful, great driving car. Nice chrome, paint & upholstery, WW tires, Auto, V8, Sequim, $27,900. 360-683-3385 Rrobert169@Qwest. net



Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

October 19, 2010 LEGAL NOTICE The State of Washington, Department of General Administration, Facilities Division, Engineering & Architectural Services, has undertaken the emergency water leak repair at Peninsula College by means other than bidding, all as set forth in Section 39.04.020, Revised Code of Washington. The work will be performed under Project No. 2011-064 E (1-1) with Howard S. Wright Constructors, LP, 501 Eastlake Avenue East, Suite 100A, Seattle, WA 98109. The following is the estimate of cost for said work: Materials/Subcontractors $ 66,767.00 Labor & Equipment $ 16,676.00 Insurance $ 1,892.00 Overhead & Profit $ 8,628.00 SUBTOTAL $ 93,963.00 Sales Tax @ 8.4% $ 7,892.89 TOTAL ESTIMATED AMOUNT Pub: Oct. 22, 2010


SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Betty Joyce Enbysk, Deceased. NO. 10-4-00293-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative's attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent's probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: October 22, 2010 Personal Representative: Scott R. Enbysk Attorney for Personal Representative: Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 10-4-00293-6 Pub: Oct. 22, 29, Nov. 5, 2010


CADILLAC: ’92 Sedan Deville. 144K, 4.9L, auto, runs/ looks good. $2,750/ obo. 452-5522.

CHEV: ‘88 Camaro. Project car, running, licensed, with ‘90 Camaro parts car. $1,200/obo. 928-3863

CADILLAC: ‘92 SeVille. Exc. shape, good mpg, new tires. $3,000/obo. 452-5406

CHRYSLER: ‘04 Sebring LXI Convertible. Gold, leather, beautiful condition. 74K mi. $6,000 firm. 360-457-4020

CADILLAC: ‘38 LaSalle 91K miles. Calif V8 “Harley Earl” design, needs new restore. $9,500/obo. James 360-460-3467 CADILLAC: ‘66 Sedan Deville. All original, 63K mi. $3,800. 360-797-4497 CADILLAC: ‘85 Eldorado Commemorative Edition. Excellent condition, spoke wheels, loaded, no rust, always garaged, beautiful blue, 30K miles on new motor; 112K total miles. $2,900. 360-477-4817 CHEV ‘01 MONTE CARLO SS COUPE 3.8 liter V6, auto, premium wheels, dual Magnaflow exhaust, traction control, keyless entry, tinted windows, sunroof, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, CD/cassette stereo, dual zone air, cruise, steering wheel audio controls, OnStar, information center, Homelink, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $9,110! Triple black/tinted windows. This SS has been babied! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 CHEV: ‘68 Camaro Z28. 302, 4 speed, stock. $29,999/obo or trade. 683-7965.

BOX TRUCK: ‘00 GMC. 12’ box, runs great. $10,500/obo. 582-9006 CHEV: ‘05 Suburban. Excellent, 1/2 ton. $16,800. 681-5403


CHEV: ‘78 Corvette Silver Anniversary Edition. Fully restored interior and exterior. Silver twotone paint with sport striping. L48 automatic. Runs excellent. $18,500. 425-888-4306 or 425-941-4246

CHRYSLER: ‘06 300C Hemi, 63K, super clean, every option, silver, leather, must see and drive, sold new for $39,000. $13,900. 582-0696. CHRYSLER: ‘86 LeBaron. 4 cyl eng., auto, new head gasket, front and rear brakes, rear brake cylinders, right front caliper, outer boot. $450. 385-2304. CLASSIC: ‘59 Cadillac model 62, 4 door hard top, red, good shape. $14,000. 360-683-7640 DAEWOO: ‘01 Lanos S . 60,780 orig. mi., 2 door hatchback, burgundy/gray, 4 cylinder, auto, 32+mpg, tabs July ‘11, newer tires plus windshield, A/C, heat, radio cassette. $2,700. 681-5326. DODGE: 93 Stealth RT. Great condition, only 2 owners, no accidents, 129K mi., AWD, 5 sp., all power, awesome stereo, CD changer and battery. $3,000. Chris 360-732-4514 FORD: ‘05 Focus ZX4. Auto, 73K, new tires, all power. $8,000/obo. 460-4693 FORD: ’62 Thunderbird Coupe. Mostly all restored, approx. $30,000 put into it. $15,900/obo. 460-0401, 582-9597 FORD: ‘98 Mustang convertible. 3.8 V6, 73,000 mi., power locks-trunk-left front seat, power top, leather seats, sharp car! $8,500/ obo. 457-6156. FORD: 1929 Model “A”. Roadster, 10 footer. $17,500 firm. 681-5403

CHEV: ’70 Chevelle. Big block wagon, new paint, tires, more. $6,995/obo. No reasonable offer refused. 417-1896.



CHEV: ‘02 Monte Carlo SS. White with leather interior, sunroof, and all the extras. 27K orig. miles. $14,500. 360-301-1854 or

Legals City of Sequim



GEO: ‘93 Storm. Runs great. $2,500/obo. 775-9612 GMC: ‘97 Suburban. Maroon, 4x4, studded tires and rims. Good condition. $2,800. 681-7032. HONDA ‘08 CIVIC EX COUPE 1.8 liter 4 cylinder, 5 speed, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, power moonroof, alloy wheels, fog lamps, side airbags, non-smoker, only 32,000 miles, balance of factory 3/36 and 5/60 warranty. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 HONDA: ‘06 Civic. 67,000 mi., 2 door coupe, clean, white with black/ gray interior. $10,000/obo 460-0845 HONDA: ‘08 Civic EX. Silver, sedan, sunroof, 5 spd manual, CD, 43K, exc. cond. $13,400. 643-1410.

HONDA: ‘08 Fit-Sport. Auto, low miles, 35 mpg, A/C, cruise, CD/MP3, side airbags, alloy wheels. $12,995. 683-1044. HONDA: ‘90 Accord LX. 1 owner, needs work $800. 460-7442 LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, grandpa car, excellent condition. $3,950. 452-9693 eves.

Legals City of Sequim

CITY OF SEQUIM NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING, PUBLIC HEARING AND PROPOSED THRESHOLD FINDING FOR A DETERMINATION OF NON-SIGNIFICANCE AND ADOPTION OF EXISTING ENVIRONMENTAL DOCUMENT (SEPA File #10/005) The proposed 2010 Amendments to the Sequim Comprehensive Plan (CPAs) and Associated Amendment to the Zoning Map (REZs) ************************************************************ Notice is hereby given that the City of Sequim proposes 2 amendments for the 2010 annual comprehensive plan update. These are type III amendments, which include text changes to Chapter 8 (Utilities Element) and one map amendment to the Comprehensive Plan and official zoning map in conformance with Section 18.88.070(A), SMC. The Final Docket List has been established and considered complete. Notice is hereby given that the City of Sequim Planning Commission will consider the Comprehensive Plan Amendments and Zone Changes, along with written and oral public comments, at a Public Meeting on: November 16, 2010 6:00 P.M. Sequim Transit Center 190 W. Cedar St. These items are considered legislative actions and must be approved by ordinance by the City Council. The Council will review a draft ordinance based on the Planning Commission recommendation, and written and oral public input at an Open Record Public Hearing to be held: December 13, 2010 6:00 P.M. Sequim Transit Center 190 W. Cedar St. The City Council will make a final determination on the amendments following the public hearing. SEPA: Based on review of existing environmental documents, including the City of Sequim Comprehensive Plan EIS and environmental checklist prepared for these amendments, the City anticipates making a threshold determination that the amendments do not require the preparation of an Environmental Impact Statement. The City anticipates that a Determination of Non Significant Impact (DNS) and Adoption of an Existing Environmental Document, i.e., the E.I.S. for the Sequim Comprehensive Plan adopted in 1996, will be adopted for these amendments. Interested parties may review the environmental documents at the City of Sequim Planning Department, (SEPA File #10/005). Future projects developed on properties affected by these amendments will be subject to environmental review and documentation under state and local regulations based on the size and nature of the project. REVIEW OF MATERIALS: Written and oral comments may be presented at the Public Meeting and at the Public Hearing. All written comments must be received by close of business on November 5, 2010. The applications, plans and files for these items may be reviewed during normal working hours, at the City of Sequim Planning Department, 615 North Fifth Avenue. The Docket List and SEPA checklist are also available on the City’s Planning Department website: PLANNING DEPT. CONTACT: Joseph D. Irvin, Associate Planner 615 North Fifth Avenue, Sequim, WA 98382 Phone 360-683-4908 Fax 360-681-0552 Approved for publication: Joseph D. Irvin Associate Planner City of Sequim Pub: Oct. 22, STW Oct. 27, 2010



LINCOLN: ‘63 Continental. Partially restored, suicide doors, runs. $2,750. 457-0272 MERCEDES: ‘99 230 SLK. 70K, blk/blk, compressor, S/C, HT convert. $11,900. 452-6677 MERCEDES: ‘74 280. Runs well. $500. 683-2436 MERCURY ‘06 MARINER PREMIER ALL WD 3.0 liter V6, auto, air, all wheel drive, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer, power windows, locks, and seat, full leather with heated seats, keyless entry, luggage rack, alloy wheels, privacy glass, fog lamps, very, very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker. $14,695 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 MERCURY: ‘89 Cougar. Hobby stock race car, fully loaded, seat belts, window net, ready to race. $1,000/obo. 477-9602

MINI COOPER: ‘05. White, 103,000 miles, Runs/drives great, no accidents, has had all scheduled tune-ups & oil changes, very clean interior, 2 new tires, highway miles, GREAT MPG. $9,995. Call Angela. 360-460-4802

MERCEDES: ‘29 Replica Gazelle. 10K miles, immaculate. $12,500/obo. 681-3339



Legals Clallam Co.



PONTIAC: ‘’04 Grand Prix. Low mi., 52K, very clean, must see. $8,000/obo. 457-9332 PORSCHE: ‘02 Boxter S. 56K miles, 6 spd, black on black. $21,500. 461-9635. SAAB: ‘94 900si. Must see. $900/obo. 477-4865 SUBARU: ‘05 Forester. Mint condition, 30K mi. $16,000. 457-9183

SUBARU: ‘05 STI Black STI with tinted windows and silver BBS wheels. Stock except for headers, down pipe and complete stainless steel exhaust and muffler. Manual boost controller and front and rear alum skid plates. Tuned on a 4 wheel dyno and produced 300 hp and 364 ft/lb torque at the wheels. A fantastic daily driver with 65,000 miles. Adult owned and maintained. $14,900/ obo. Call Tim at 360-912-1467 SUBARU: ‘07 Forester. 25,000 mi., perfect condition, under warranty. $16,750. 452-6014 SUZUKI: ‘00 Grand Vitara. Exc. cond., 87K mi., very clean. $3,950. 775-1132. TOYOTA: ‘05 Prius Hybrid. Black, new tires, under, 67K mi. $11,085. 928-9527. TOYOTA: ‘10 Prius. As new, save $4,000. $20,000. 452-7273.

OLDS: ‘90. Runs great. Looks great. $1,200. 460-1183. SUBARU ‘08 LEGACY SPECIAL EDITION ALL WD 4-DOOR Economical 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks, and seat, power moonroof, alloy wheels, side airbags, 32,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, non-smoker. $16,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

MAZDA: ‘07 3. 5 sp., low hwy mi., charcoal/black interior, Thule roof rack, GPS, call for questions/test drive. $12,000/obo 206-375-5204

FORD: ‘92 Crown Victoria. Runs and looks great, 83K. $3,000/ obo. 683-2542. HONDA ‘06 ACCORD SE 4-DOOR Very economical 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, side airbags, alloy wheels, only 23,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very, very clean 1 owner factory lease return, non-smoker. $15,495 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

CHEV: ‘84 Corvette. Silver, 5.7 liter V8. $5,800. 437-7649.


Legals Clallam Co.

TOYOTA: ‘03 Camry LE One owner, no accidents, well maintained, 4 cyl, auto trans, 95,000 mi. $7,250. 477-2183. TOYOTA: ‘89 Camry. $1,200. 928-9774. VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $3,295/obo. 775-9648


Legals Clallam Co.

Trustee Sale No. 7101289 Title No. 4477436 Space above for Recorder's use only Parcel No. 63217 063001-0680140-0000 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Max Default Services Corporation, will on 10/29/2010, at the hour of 10:00 A.M., at the Main Entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington to-wit: LOT 14, SEAMOUNT ESTATES IV, AS PER PLAT RECORDED IN VOLUME 10 OF PLATS, PAGE 43, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON Commonly known as: 2012 West 7th St, Port Angeles, WA 98363, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/10/2005, recorded 10/14/2005, under Auditor's File No. 2005 1167333, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Daniel Castagna, a Single Man, as Grantor, to Olympic Peninsula Title as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as Beneficiary. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Daniel Castagna 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 Occupant 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears $7,929.56; (together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due) IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $279,717.19, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 2/1/2010, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without any warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 10/29/2010. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, must be cured by 10/18/2010 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/18/2010 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and Trustee's Fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 10/18/2010 (11 days before the sale date), and before the date of sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Daniel Castagna 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 Occupant 2012 West 7th St Port Angeles, WA 98363 By both first class and certified mail, return receipt on 6/26/2010 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above on 6/25/2010, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X. The purchaser at the trustee's sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings under the unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. Date: 7/28/2010 Max Default Services Corporation 3720 E 18th Street, #205 Vancouver, WA 98661 (877) 914-3498 Signature Kevin A Durham, Vice President ASAP# 3674526 10/01/2010, 10/22/2010 Pub.: Oct. 1, 22, 2010 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 10, 2010, 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: (VAR2010-00005) The applicants, David and Dawn Shideler, are requesting a variance in order to replace a failing septic system drainfield, establishing the new drainfield within a designated Landslide Hazard Area. The subject property is entirely within an area designated as a Landslide Hazard. Development is not to occur within such an area and a minimum buffer of 50 feet is generally established from the top, toe and all edges of a landslide hazard area, CCC 27.12.415(1). The placement of utilities within landslide hazards and associated buffers may be allowed through variance approval, CCC 27.12.415(10). LOCATION OF PROPOSAL: The subject property is located on the northern shore of Lake Sutherland, on the eastern side of the lake, being within Section 22, Township 30 N, Range 8 W, W.M., Clallam County, Washington. Referenced as parcel number 0830122-500024. 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. 22, 2010

Behind the Elwha dams | This week’s new movies

It takes four to



Andre Tremblay

Quartango, a jazz and tango band from Montreal that will perform in Port Ludlow on Sunday, consists of Denis Plante, Rene Gosselin, Stephane Aubin and Antoine Bareil.

Peninsula Daily News

Page 8 The week of October 22-28, 2010


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Comedy tour coming to PT

Peninsula Spotlight

and write a new chapter in standup comedy. PORT TOWNSEND — “Middle-of-the-road The Monsters of Comedy mainstream comedy will be tour pulls into town for a left for dead,” Strout show at The Upstage proclaimed in a news Theatre and Restaurant, release. 923 Washington St., this “Instead, a four-headed Tuesday night. Frankenstein will be The Monsters are unleashed onto renegades taking the international stages.” mainstream comedy world The Monsters of and turning it upside Comedy show is nonstop down, said Steve Strout, adult material, he added. the promoter who brings “This lineup is definitely standup comedians to not for the easily offended.” venues across the North The event starts at 8:30 Olympic Peninsula. p.m. Tuesday and “Jason Rouse, Chris admission is $10. Neff, Sam Tripoli and Ari For reservations, phone Shaffir have made it their Sam Tripoli is one of four stand-up comics in the “Monsters of Comedy” show headed for The The Upstage at 360-385Upstage in Port Townsend on Tuesday night. mission to forge a new road 2216. Peninsula Spotlight

Fall harvest party, dance in Gardiner

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

Admission is $10 including the lesson, or $5 if you just GARDINER — An autumn harvest party and want to come for the dance. During the evening, dance, complete with a potdancers will be invited into luck, a pumpkin-carving friendly competitions in exhibition, a dance lesson and a contest is open to the West Coast swing, cha-cha and waltz, Villamarin public this Saturday night added. The entry fee for the at the Gardiner Commucontest is $2, and the winnity Center, 980 Old Garners will take home the diner Road, off U.S. Hightotal. way 101. “Bring your favorite potStarting at 6 p.m., dance luck food and beverage teacher Roberto Villamarin items to share, and a of Snohomish will give an carved pumpkin if you hourlong nightclub twostep lesson, to warm partic- wish,” said Villamarin. For more details, e-mail ipants up for the dance from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Peninsula Spotlight

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Wimpy Burgers in the Bar! Mon. & Wed. Wii game night 9-12! Wii Bowling League coming soon! All this and more at Rick’s Place!

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Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

PA exhibit mixes art, dam history By Diane Urbani

Peninsula Spotlight

de la



PORT ANGELES — The Elwha Restoration Project, with its removal of two dams and all that apparatus, is a gigantic thing. But photographer and artist Harry von Stark is tackling a big piece in an illustrated lecture this Sunday. Von Stark’s “Elwha Power” photography exhibition of images taken from the concrete bunkers around the dams is on display now through Nov. 28 at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd. For his lecture at 2 p.m. Sunday, von Stark will join Elwha Hydro Power Plant foreman Kevin Yancy for a look behind the scenes of the dams, which were built in the early 20th century. “My thing is art and history,” von Stark said of his “Elwha Power” project. He set out eight months ago to document — “with some creativity to it” — the doomed structures with his camera. The German-born photographer, who now lives in Quilcene, used a special technique in which he infused his camera’s images onto aluminum panels. The effect, on view at the fine

“Blue” is among the images in “Elwha Power,” photographer Harry von Stark’s exhibition at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. Von Stark will give a free lecture on Sunday. arts center, is “remarkably vivid,” said Jake Seniuk, the center’s director. Von Stark will speak about his approach to the camera as a tool

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in the service of both history and art, Seniuk added. He will also give his audience a glimpse into the making of the metallic prints. Both von Stark and Yancy will

reprise their talk at 7 p.m. Nov. 9 at the Olympic National Park Visitor Center, 600 E. Park Ave. For details on Sunday’s presentation, phone the fine arts center

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

Down home and delicious in Port Townsend Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — Cort Armstrong of Sequim is bringing his Seattle trio, Armstrong Lawton Katz, to The Upstage, 923 Washington St., tonight for what he promises will be a delicious time. “I love all of the music groups I’m involved with, but the fire under this band seems to burn just a little hotter,” Armstrong said of his trio. “Ethan [Lawton’s] man-

Abby Mae Latson, center, is the frontwoman for Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys — who are fiddle player Joey Gish, left, and banjo and guitar player David Rivers.

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dolin playing and my guitar playing seem to know each other better than Ethan and I know ourselves, and Nancy [Katz’s] bass playing really brings it all together. “On top of that, the duet singing will make you cry. It makes us cry, anyways.” Opening the show are Abby Mae and the Homeschool Boys, a bluegrasscountry blues-rock ’n’ roll trio from Port Angeles who opened for David JacobsStrain when he came to the North Olympic Peninsula back in August. Admission is $5 for the 8 p.m. concert. After each band’s set, Armstrong plans to bring out some special guests from “Here’s to the Ladies! The Women of Tin Pan Alley,” the musical revue closing this weekend at the Key City Playhouse. For details, phone The Upstage at 360-385-2216 or visit www.cort

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News


Friday, October 22, 2010

Papua New Guinea images to be exhibited Peninsula Spotlight

In addition to her free slide presentation Thursday evening, Crow is also displaying a selection of prints from her Papua New Guinea travels at Karon’s Linda Crow’s photographs of tribal members in Papua New Guinea are Frame Center, 625 E. Front part of her free program Thursday at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. St. For more details about this and other events at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, phone 360-4573532 or visit www.pafac. org.


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PORT ANGELES — You can alight in Papua New Guinea next week, transported by Linda Crow’s photographic presentation at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. “Papua New Guinea: A Crow’s Eye View” is the Port Angeles resident’s free illustrated program at 7 p.m. Thursday in the center’s gallery at 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd. “It’s the most fascinating place I have ever experienced,” Crow said in a news release. It had been a longtime ambition of Crow’s to travel to this land, which is part of Oceania and one of the world’s least-explored regions. During her two weeks there last May, Crow traveled to the Sepik River region, long known as a center for tribal art, and visited the capital city of Port Moresby, the highlands, and finally the coast. In each place, she photo-

graphed practitioners of Papua New Guinea’s traditional customs. “With the sensibility of an anthropologist and the eye of an artist, Crow has a knack for gaining the trust of her subjects, allowing her to make probing and unaffected portraits of elders and children, celebrants and musers,” said Jake Seniuk, director of the fine arts center.


By Diane Urbani de la Paz

A United Way Agency

Visit for event details and other information.


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

Sequim City Band gets jump on Halloween By Diane Urbani de la Paz Peninsula Spotlight

SEQUIM — The Sequim City Band celebrates Halloween and wraps its season with a concert titled “Tunes that Go Bump in the Night” this Sunday. Admission, as always, is free. The music starts at 3

p.m. inside the Sequim High School Performing Arts Center, 601 N. Sequim Ave., and festivities will include a costume parade and contest. Patrons are urged to dress in their Halloween finery and to bring their neighbors, children and grandchildren and march together through the aisles while the band plays “The

“Phantom of the Opera,” “Music for a Darkened Theater,” and “Night on Bald Mountain” are among the highlights of the musical Patsy Mattingley program, alongside “Pirates Sequim City Band of the Caribbean,” “Ghosts in the Attic,” and “Count Sorcerer’s Apprentice,” said will have a chance to judge Rockula.” Patsy Mattingley, piccolo the contest, and prizes and “People should just come player and spokesperson for candy will be handed out to and have fun. We’re doing the Sequim City Band. those wearing the best, cut- all kinds of music, from Members of the audience est and most creative outfits. serious stuff to funky stuff,”

“We have a dynamite percussion section. They get all sorts of strange noises out of their instruments.”

Lecturer to discuss Douglas of fir fame at library session

21st Annual

Peninsula Spotlight

Please eat out Thursday, October 28

PORT ANGELES — Explorer David Douglas, the man behind the iconic Douglas fir, is the subject of a free presentation at the

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Mattingley said. “We have a dynamite percussion section. They get all sorts of strange noises out of their instruments.” Most of the band’s 55 players will be in some sort of costume, Mattingley added. For information about Sunday’s concert, phone 360-683-8226 or e-mail

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lector: David Douglas and the Natural History of the Northwest, at 7 p.m. in the library’s Raymond Carver Room. Douglas, the premier botanical explorer in the Pacific Northwest during the 19th century, discovered hundreds of western plants besides the fir named after him. The Collector tracks the man, from his humble birth in Scotland in 1799 to his botanical training under the famed William Jackson Hooker, and details his adventures in North America discovering “exotic” new plants for the English and European market. In revealing Douglas’ tale, Nisbet evokes a lost world of early exploration, pristine nature, ambition, and cultural and class conflict with surprisingly modern resonance. Copies of The Collector, which was chosen for a 2010 Pacific Northwest Book Award, will be available Tuesday night. Nisbet, who is presenting his program in cooperation with Port Book & News, will stay after his talk to sign books. The library is at 2210 S. Peabody St. For more information, phone 360-4178500, or visit

Peninsula Spotlight


Peninsula Daily News

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Friday, October 22, 2010


Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight


Quartango is, from left, pianist Stephane Aubin, double-bassist Rene Gosselin, bandoneon player Denis Plante and violinist Antoine Bareil.

Nuevo tango and all that jazz

Quartet in Port Ludlow on Sunday infuses music’s passions By Diane Urbani


Port Ludlow Arts Council members saw Quartango play to entranced audiences in British Columbia, said Barbara MONTREAL, Quebec — To QuartanWagner-Jauregg, the council’s booking cogo’s first Olympic Peninsula concert, Rene chairwoman. Gosselin suggests bringing a handker“They express their passion for tango chief. with such enthusiasm and humor,” she That’s because tango music, in all its said, “causing each audience member to drama, has a way of drawing tears — but be transported to another time and place.” in the hands of Quartango it’s also comeTake Gosselin’s instrument, one of the dic, Gosselin promises. unusual elements of Quartango’s sound. “We like to talk to the people, and His double bass has a larger-than-avermake them laugh,” added the double-bass age register, so it goes higher and lower player. than your typical bass. Gosselin, a Canadian from Quebec City, “It’s like adding another instrument,” takes tango music in many directions — to the band, Gosselin said. “Sometimes to China, New York City, San Francisco — people are surprised,” that there are just with Quartango, the band he formed 26 four men on the stage. years ago with the late Uruguayan violinist Adolfo Bornstein. The bandoneon Peninsula Spotlight

de la

Another distinctive element of QuarPort Ludlow concert tango is in Plante’s hands. Quartango comes to the Port Ludlow The bandoneon, a concertina that has Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, this Sun- its roots in German church music — playday for a 7:30 p.m. concert, presented by ers carried it outdoors where a pipe organ the Port Ludlow Arts Council. Tickets are wasn’t practical — is a complex thing, $20 and available by phoning 800-838Gosselin said. 3006 or visiting www.BrownPaperTickets. Besides the bellows, it has two keycom and searching for Quartango. boards and 71 buttons, each with an indeQuartango’s albums, which include pendent sound. “Espresso,” “Compadres” and most European production of bandoneons recently “El Fuego” (“The Fire”), comminstopped during World War II, when their gle jazz and traditional tango, and pulse factories were devoted to making arms. with Denis Plante’s bandoneon and Gosse- The prewar instruments remained precious, and are still being played by the top lin’s double bass.

tango musicians, added Gosselin. “There is a new generation, building new instruments,” he acknowledged. “But the best players stick with the old.” Gosselin knows just four bandoneon players in all of Canada. Plante is among them, “a fabulous young guy,” who Gosselin says sounds like a man who’s given many decades to the music. Quartango’s members, rounded out with violinist Antoine Bareil and pianist Stephane Aubin, find tango-fired passions know no geographic boundary. They toured China last year and found milongas — dance parties — in full swing when they arrived in Shanghai. “Those people are crazy about tango,” Gosselin said. The group plays with symphony orchestras now and then in Canada and the United States, wooing critics such as Harold McNeil of Buffalo, N.Y.

‘Plaintive lovers’ “The story these four musicians tell on Astor Piazzolla’s ‘Adio Nonino’ is breathtaking,” he wrote in the Buffalo News. “The violin and bandoneon are like plaintive lovers, with the piano narrating the scene as the double bass wickedly plays the devil’s advocate.” Tango “is a very strong music ... like a folk music,” said Gosselin. “The push, that’s what grabbed me. The beat is not one-two-three-four. It moves, like a wave.”

Gosselin started out in music as an electric bassist, playing rock’n’roll in clubs at 15. He remembers feeling “desperate” to make music his life. He studied the classics, joined the Montreal Symphony Orchestra, and then met Bornstein, who introduced him to tango. The pair teamed with Richard Hunt, an Englishman, pianist and composer who invented the Quartango sound by stirring together Celtic, ragtime and traditional tango influences. Hunt led the band into nuevo tango, the jazz-infused form, and even into jigs and waltzes. And though he retired last year, his arrangements will always inform the group’s performances, Gosselin said.

Double bass As the sole original member of Quartango, Gosselin continues to adore, and stretch, his sound. The double bass “has never let me down,” he said. Gosselin has a confession to make, however. “I don’t dance. It’s a shame. I should dance,” he said. “I love the music so much.” While Quartango’s music is made for sitting and listening, Gosselin doesn’t mind at all if members of his audience leap to their feet. “Feel free,” he said, to do some tango.

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010


world to the

The schooner Alcyone is depicted in full sail as it visits Port Townsend.

Physician-artist shares global insights on canvas Peninsula Spotlight

PORT HADLOCK — Images of Venice, Italy, Honfleur, France, Ronda, Spain, Antarctica and Port Townsend are all part of “Windows to the World,” the new show by watercolorist Sandra SmithPoling at the Art Mine. The gallery, which is inside The Inn at Port Hadlock at 310 Hadlock Bay Road, will

welcome art lovers to an opening reception with Smith-Poling from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. this Saturday. Smith-Poling, besides being a painter and world traveler, is newly retired from the U.S. Air Force, in which she was a colonel. She’s also a physician, and the medical director of the Emergency Medical System for

Jefferson County, West Olympic Peninsula, Olympic National Park and Navy Northwest. Smith-Poling’s watercolors, which are also at www.classic, will stay on display through November at the Art Mine. The gallery is open daily from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. For information, phone 360385-7030.

The 18th-century Puente Nuevo spans a canyon that divides Ronda in southern Spain.

Works by Sandra Smith-Poling



Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

Workshop on Italian theater style slated Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — Registration is open at Key City Public Theatre for a four-week workshop in Commedia dell’Arte, a traditional Italian style of theatrical expression. Visiting director Germano Rubbi and artist Brittney Williams will lead this intensive introduction starting this week. Participants can choose to attend sessions on Sundays from


director Denise Winter noted. Key City Public Theatre is holding this workshop in anticipation of a Commedia-style mainstage production, also directed by Rubbi, that will hightury Italy, and the first format in light the 2011 theater season. which women played female roles The workshops are for ages 17 on stage. and older, with a fee of $125 per It features masked character person. “types” and often boisterous Financial aid is available, and improvisations based on sketches participants can sign up by phonor scenarios, Key City artistic ing the KCPT offices at 360-379-

ommedia dell’Arte is a theatrical genre born in mid16th-century Italy, and the first format in which women played female roles on stage.

1 p.m. to 3 p.m. beginning this Sunday, or Monday nights from 7:30 to 9:30 starting this week. The weekly workshops will run through Nov. 14 and 15. Commedia dell’Arte is a theatrical genre born in mid-16th-cen-

0195 or visiting www.keycity Rubbi is an actor-director based in Seattle and Narni, Italy. He is the artistic director of two organizations: Digitalis Purpurea, an international culture and arts group, and Ente Corsa all’Anello, a medieval festival in Narni. Brittney Williams is an artist, singer-songwriter and president of Digitalis Purpurea.

Noted poet Reyes to read of the college’s Foothills Writers Series, is free and PORT ANGELES — open to the public. The theCarlos Reyes, a noted poet, ater is on the campus at translator and traveler, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. comes to the Little Theater Reyes lives in Portland, at Peninsula College for a Ore., travels often to Irereading this Tuesday. land, Spain and Ecuador His 12:35 p.m. talk, part and recently served as the Peninsula Spotlight


Halloween Bash

Saturday, October 23rd From 4:00-7:00 p.m.

Saturday, October 30th


At Port Angeles Vern Burton Community Center Located at 308 East 4th Street in Port Angeles

$50 for Best Couple $50 for Best Single Entry Prize for Best Runner Up

Tickets on sale for $10 at the Port Angeles Senior Center, Park View Villas and Crestwood Convalescent Center., & at the door.

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poet in residence at Joshua Tree National Park. His latest book of poetry, The Book of Reyes Shadows, was published just last year. Among his other books are At the Edge of the Western Wave and A Suitcase Full of Crows, a Bluestem Prize winner. His books of translations include the Obra Poética Completa, Complete Poetic Works, by the preeminent Ecuadorean poet Jorge Carrera Andrade. “Mr. Reyes is one of our local and national treasures. His poetry is as clear and strong as his social conscience,” Pulitzer Prizewinning Pacific Northwest poet Carolyn Kizer has said. “One is always struck by his sensual and sensory qualities: the touch, taste, feel, color of things, and his ability to capture a mood, a world, in a handful of lines.” For more information on the Foothills Writers Series, visit the college website at


Party Cover included with Room Reservation


Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

PS Calendar: Port Angeles and vicinity


Phone 360-457-3532.


Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Elwha Power,” exhibition of Harry von Stark’s photographs of the doomed Elwha River dams. At 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Open Wednesday through Sunday. Show runs through Nov. 28.

Global Lens Film Series — Peruvian film “Gods,” 4 p.m., followed by Algerian movie “Masquerades” at 7 p.m. in the Little Theater, Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. $5. Students free. All films in series have English subtitles.

Play — The Port Angeles High School Thespian Society presents “Boo! Thirteen scenes from Halloween,” comedic sketches with a Halloween touch. Vampires, werewolves, ghosts and dark, shady characters appear on stage at 7:30 tonight, Fri-

presented by the PC Cultural Arts Series and The Juan de Fuca Festival

day and Saturday, and 3 p.m. Sunday. General admission $7, students $6, children under 10 free. Those in Halloween costume receive $1 off admission.

Thursday Studium Generale —Ed Bowlby,


a chief scientist on a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration research cruise focused on deep-sea coral communities off the Olympic Coast this past June, will discuss his discoveries in a free talk at 12:35 p.m. in the Little Theater at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Free.

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A Salute to our Veterans

And His Band created from a dynamic fusion of music from their West African roots to Brazil, Peru, Cuba, and the Deep South.

Folksinger Hank Cramer shares an evening of rousing sing-alongs, highlighted by musical tributes to America’s military heroes.

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Wednesday, November 10, 2010 ~ 6:30pm Tickets available at:

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Diverse movies set for PA, PT showings Peninsula Spotlight

The Global Lens film series touches down in Port Angeles this evening and Port Townsend on Saturday morning, bringing views of affluence in Peru, pressure to marry in Algeria and family relationships in China. In a double feature today in the Little Theater, Peninsula College presents “Gods,” the story of a working-class woman who marries a wealthy Peruvian, at 4 p.m., plus “Masquerades,” a drama about an Algerian woman’s choice between two suitors, at 7 p.m. Admission for both is

$5, or free for high school and Peninsula College students. The Little Theater is on the college’s Port Angeles campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. At 10 a.m. Saturday, “The Shaft” comes to the Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St. in Port Townsend. This film set in a poor mining town in western China tells the story of a father and his two children, whose complicated relationships are hidden beneath the community’s hardened surface. Accused of an affair with her manager, the attractive daughter of the

Peninsula Spotlight

household finds herself spurned by her boyfriend and forced to accept an arranged marriage. Meanwhile her brother dreams of being a singer, but after an unforeseen stint in prison, he reluctantly heads into the mines like his father, who spends his days searching for the wife who left him many years ago. Admission to the Saturday Global Lens screenings at the Rose is $5, while students with identification get in free. For details about the series, phone the Port Townsend Film Festival office at 360-379-1333.

A scene from “Masquerades,” a film from Algeria that will be shown tonight at the Peninsula College Little Theater.

Double Czech November 6, 2010

Evening Concert PAHS Auditorium 7:30pm 304 E. Park Ave. Tickets: $25, $20, $12, $10 Pre concert chat 6:40pm Morning Dress Rehearsal PAHS Auditorium 10am $5 Individual, $10 Family


Festival March Czech Suite Violin Concerto Walter Schwede, soloist

Smetana: The Bartered Bride: Three Dances The Moldau

Season Tickets Still Available!


Ticket Information: Port Angeles: Port Book and News, 104 E. First • Sequim: Beedazzled at the Buzz, 130 N. Sequim Ave. Tickets also available at the door • • • 457-5579

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News


Friday, October 22, 2010


Musical — Key City Public Theatre presents “Here’s to the Ladies! The Women of Tin Pan Alley,” a musical revue running through Sunday at Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St., Port Townsend. Curtain times Friday and Saturday 8 p.m.; Sunday 2:30 and 7 p.m. General admission Friday and Saturday $18; Sunday $15. Students $10 at all shows. Advance tickets online or at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St. Phone 360-385-7396 or visit


The Shady Grove band, known for its folk songs and three-part harmonies, will give a candlelight concert at 7 p.m. Thursday at the Trinity United Methodist Church, 609 Taylor St. in uptown Port Townsend. Shady Grove’s Larry Costello, left, Chet Rideout, Don Fristoe and Pete Rowan lay out familiar 1960s ballads and folk songs in the style of the Kingston Trio and the Brothers Four. Refreshments will be served after the show. Admission is by donation, and children are admitted free. Contributions will benefit the Jefferson County Food Bank.


Calendar: Sequim



Sequim Museum & Arts Center — “Your Daily Fiber — Conspicuous Consumption, Community and Ceremony,” exhibition of 62 fiber-art works, free at 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Show closes Oct. 30. Phone 360-683-8110.

Sequim City Band concert — “Tunes that Go Bump in the Night,” free concert, 3 p.m., Sequim High School Performing Arts Center, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Patrons encouraged to come in Halloween costume. Information: 360-683-8226 or

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Calendar: Jefferson


Saturday 2010 Global Lens film series — “The Shaft,” a 2008 release from China, tells the stories of a father and his two children as they intersect and intertwine, illuminating complicated relationships hidden beneath a small mining community’s hardened exterior. Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend. 10 a.m.

Admission $5. Phone 360-3791333.

Sunday Italian drama workshops — Four-week Commedia dell’Arte workshops will be held from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. beginning today or Mondays from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. beginning this Monday. The workshops will provide an introduction to the traditional Italian style of dramatic expression. For age 17 and older, $125, registration required. Phone 360-379-0195 or visit www.keycitypublic

Thursday Candlelight Concert — The Shady Grove band plays folk songs and three-part harmonies at 7 p.m. in the Trinity United Methodist Church, 609 Taylor St., uptown Port Townsend. Admission by donation to benefit the Jefferson County Food Bank.

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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight

PS Nightlife: Week of October 22-28

Port Angeles, Joyce

Kokopelli (203 E. Front St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guiBar N9NE (229 W. First St.) tar), Thursday, 6 p.m. (with — Open mic Thursday, 9 p.m. George Radebaugh on accorCastaways Night Club dion, Sunday, Oct. 10, 5:30 (1213 Marine Drive) — Sundp.m.) owners, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 Port Angeles Senior Cenp.m. ter (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys Coo Coo Nest (1017 E. First St.) — Craig Logue hosts (ballroom dance favorites), the open mic and plays tunes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free. Wednesdays, from 8 p.m. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Cracked Bean (108 Del Tim Hall Band (hard-driving Guzzi Dr.) — Open mic with blues), Saturday, $3. hosts Larry and Rene Bauer, Thursday, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Salt Creek Inn (state Route 112 and Camp Hayden Road, Fairmount Restaurant Joyce) — Dirty Joe hosts (1127 W. Highway 101) — open mic Thursdays, 9 p.m. Acoustic jam hosted by Victor Smuggler’s Landing ResReventlow, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to taurant and Lounge (115 9 p.m. The Junction Roadhouse Railroad Ave.) — Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the (US Highway 101 and state Draw Band, Wednesday, Highway 112, junction) — 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. SuperTrees (high-energy The Veela Cafe (133 E. rock’n’roll classics and origiFirst St.) — Jim Lind (rock and nals), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 country) tonight, 7:30 p.m. a.m., $5; jam session hosted by Barry Burnett, Sunday, 7 Wine on the Waterfront p.m. to 11 p.m.; Jason Mogi (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — (multi-instrumentalist), Thom Davis (Mississippi Delta Wednesday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. blues, popular and Spanish

classical music), Saturday, 7 p.m., $3.

Sequim and Blyn The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave. ) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Gil Ysla and Rick May, tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; Mary Lou Montgomery and Nostalgia (jazz), Monday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Final Approach (Boomer music), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Chantilly Lace (open mic jam), Thursday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino (270756 Highway 101) — Nite Crew tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Junkyard Jane (roots, rock and blues), Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Comedy Night with Drew Barth and Charlie Wiener, Wednesday, 8:30 p.m.

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day, 9 p.m., $5. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Ahmad Baabahar, tonight, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Sugar Shakers (Freddy Pink unplugged), Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., $5. Upstage (923 Washington St.) — The Armstrong Lawton Katz band (mountain, country and blues) plus Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys tonight, 8 p.m., $7; the David Vest Blues Band (Barrel House boogie woogie dance band), Saturday, 8 p.m., $12; Kim Rushing and the Louis Aissen Sextet (jazz), Sunday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $6; Mark Hummel and the Blues Survivors, Wednesday, 8 p.m., $17; Calahen Morrison (fingerstyle guitar, lap slide, mandolin and dawhammer banjo), Thursday, 7:30 p.m., $4.

Final weekend for new troupe in PT Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — “Faith Healer,” the story of a psychic traveling through Ireland, Wales and Scotland, is on stage at the Chameleon Theater this weekend. The play, written by Irishman Brian Friel — Port Ludlow well-known for “Dancing at Lughnasa” — is the first The Port Ludlow Bay Club Port Townsend production (120 Spinnaker Place) — from the Discovery Bay Quartango (tango with a Players, a new theater sense of humor), Sunday, 7:30 p.m., $20. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawgroup intent on “producing rence St.) — Sylvia Hens (jazz literate transformative and blues), tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 plays, especially by AmeriPort Townsend p.m., followed by Daniel can and Irish playwrights,” The Boiler Room (711 Palmer (guitar and harmonaccording to its news Water St.) — The Openers, ica), at 9 p.m.; open mic release. featured at open mic Thursday, hosted by Greg Vinson, TuesIn “Faith Healer,” Steve sign-ups at 7 p.m., starts at 8, day, 8 p.m. Treacy, an equity actor who an all ages venue; Thomm lives on Discovery Bay, porCatts (touch-style guitarist), trays the title role of FranSaturday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears cis Hardy, while Michelle Castle Key Restaurant every Friday, announces live and Lounge (Seventh and Hensel plays his long-sufentertainment at Clallam and Sheridan streets) — The fering wife Gracie and Jefferson county night spots. Rickey Kelly Quartet (jazz), Doug Taylor plays the Saturday from 7:30 p.m., $10. Call in your information by stage manager, Teddy. Both Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax Sirens (823 Water St.) — Hensel and Taylor live in it to 360-417-3521, or e-mail Brownesville Highway (folk), Port Townsend. news@peninsuladailynews. tonight, 9 p.m.; Adrian & the The final three perforcom. Sickness (Texan rock), Saturmances are slated for 7 p.m. tonight and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday at the Chameleon, which is at 800 W. Park Ave., north of Goodwill off Upper Sims Way. Tickets are $18 at the Specialized door; to purchase in advance, phone 800-8383006, stop by the Food Co-op at 414 Kearney St., or visit at www.brown To learn more about the new theater company, see www.discoverybayplayers. com.



Hourly Prize Drawings!

— Howly Slim (original vocals and guitar), tonight, 6 p.m.; Barry and Bill (classic rock from the 1950s and ’60s), Saturday, 6 p.m.; Jim Nyby (piano harmonica and vocals with blues, ballads, jazz and soul), Sunday, 5:30 p.m.; Jess (piano stylings), Tuesday, 6 p.m.; Buzz Rogowski (jazz and originals on the piano), Thursday, 6 p.m. Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Mastermind Productions karaoke with DJ B-Man, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Inn at Port Hadlock (310 Hadlock Bay Road) — Open mic hosted by Dave Sheehan, Thursday, 7 p.m.

A play set in the Isles

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Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

PS At the Movies: Week of October 22-28 Port Angeles “Hereafter” (PG-13) — A drama centered on three people, haunted by mortality in different ways. George (Matt Damon) is a blue-collar American who has a special connection to the afterlife. On the other side of the world, Marie (Cecile de France), a French journalist, has a near-death experience that shakes her reality. And when Marcus (Frankie and George McLaren), a London schoolboy, loses the person closest to him, he desperately needs answers. Each is on a path in search of the truth as lives intersect. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:45 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Jackass 3-D” (R) — Outrageous stunts, with Johnny Knoxville, Bam Margera and Chris Pontius. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“Red” (PG-13) — The CIA targets a team of former agents for assassination. Starring Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman, John Malkovich and Helen Mirren. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:25 today and Saturday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Motion Picture Association of America rating definitions

Johnny Knoxville “Jackass 3-D” “Nanny McPhee Returns” (PG) — Nanny McPhee (Maggie Gyllenhaal) arrives to help a harried young mother who is trying to run the family farm while her husband is away at war and she uses her magic to teach the woman’s children and their two spoiled cousins five new lessons. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. daily, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Paranormal Activity 2” (R) — After experiencing what they think are a series of “break-ins,” a family sets up security cameras around their home — only to realize that events unfolding around them are more sinister than they seem. Starring Katie Featherstone. At the Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5;15 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus

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

1:15 p.m. and 3:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Secretariat” (PG) — The story from Walt Disney Studios of the 1973 Triple Crown winner stars Diane Lane as the owner and John Malkovich as the trainer. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “The Social Network” (PG-13) — Harvard undergrad and computer programming genius Mark Zuckerberg (Jesse Eisenberg) sits down at his computer and heatedly begins working on a new idea: In a fury of blogging and programming, what begins in his dorm room soon becomes Facebook, a global social network and a revolution in com-

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Port Townsend “Genius Within: The Inner Life of Glenn Gould” (NR) — Documentary directed by Michele Hozer and Peter Raymont about the mysterious

“Hereafter” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily. “It’s Kind of a Funny Story” (PG-13) — A clinically depressed teenager (Keir Gilchrist) gets a new start after he checks himself into an adult psychiatric ward. Also starring Zach Galifianakis and Emma Roberts. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 7:20 p.m. every day except Wednesday when showing is at 4 p.m. “Never Let Me Go” (R) — As children, Ruth (Keira Knightley), Kathy (Carey Mulligan) and Tommy (Andrew Garfield), spend their childhood at a seemingly idyllic English boarding school. As they grow into young adults, they find that they have to come to terms with the strength of the love they feel for each other, while preparing themselves for the haunting reality that awaits them. Based on the best selling novel by Kazuo Ishiguro. At the Uptown Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.


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munication. Six years and 500 million friends later, he is the youngest billionaire in history. But for this entrepreneur, success leads to both personal and legal complications. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

and influential Canadian pianist Glenn Gould, who died in 1982 at age 50. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. daily except Wednesday when showing is at 1:45 p.m.



“My Soul To Take” (R) — In this horror/thriller, a serial killer stalks seven children. Stars Max Thierot, John Magaro and Denzel Whitaker. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday.

■  Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■  Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■  The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■  Uptown Theater: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.



“Life as We Know It” (PG13) — Two single adults become caregivers to an orphaned girl when their mutual best friends die in an accident. Starring Katherine Heigl and Josh Duhamel. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Where to find the cinemas


Friday, October 22, 2010



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Peninsula Daily News

Friday, October 22, 2010

Peninsula Spotlight


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