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Death penalty sought

Mostly cloudy, temperatures a bit cooler A8

Colo. suspect James Holmes gets no plea deal A3

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS April 2, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page B10 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up a certificate to be redeemed at the busiam ness. Our office opens at 8 a.m. ✔ Or phone the PDN’s Money Tree line at 360-417-7684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. But don’t wait: The items are sold on a first-claimed basis. Turn to Page B10 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree. Peninsula Daily News ROB OLLIKAINEN/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Firefighters battle a stubborn fire in the cabin of the converted fishing trawler La Rata Bastarda in the yard of Platypus Marine Inc. on the Port Angeles waterfront Monday afternoon.

PA boat fire blankets west side with smoke No injuries as firefighters battle blaze aboard yacht BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A 73-foot, steel-hulled converted fishing boat caught fire Monday afternoon in a waterfront boatyard, blanketing the industrial waterfront and areas above it with a thick, pungent smoke that wafter over Marine Drive.

No one was injured in the blaze aboard La Rata Bastarda, a Seattle yacht that was being serviced at Platypus Marine Inc., 102 N. Cedar St. Smoke was pouring from the center of the boat when crews arrived at the yard of the yacht repairer and steelboat manufacturer at about 1 p.m. Flames were visible from the cabin


at the starboard bow. Port Angeles Fire Chief Ken Dubuc said the fire started in the engine room, in which a Platypus crew was repairing warped steel pole plating.

‘Welding inside’ “My understanding is that they were welding inside,” Dubuc said. Firefighters initially tried to attack the inside of the vessel, but the fire had spread to space between interior bulkheads and the hull’s exterior, according to Dubuc. TURN


Betts’ lawyer vows to go to high court TACOMA — Within two hours of arguing her case Monday before the state Court of Appeals, Jordan McCabe, the Seattle lawyer for convicted publicmoney embezzler Catherine Betts, vowed to take the case to the state Supreme Court if the appellate judges refuse to overturn her client’s conviction. At issue are more than $600,000 in missing Clallam County money. “There are some cases and issues I feel real strongly about, and this is one of them,” McCabe said. “Several issues were no-brainers for our side.” But McCabe said she was not confident the Supreme Court would take the case, citing the voluminous amount of evidence.





$200,000 giving Roughriders round out kids dental care Big Apple tour at U.N. BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Babies and young kids will have access to more dental services on the North Olympic Peninsula thanks to a $200,000 grant awarded to Volunteers in Medicine of the Locke Olympics. Larry Little, executive director of the nonprofit VIMO, announced that the Washington Dental Service Foundation awarded the three-year grant to bring the Access to Baby and Child Dentistry program to Clallam and Jefferson counties. Access to Baby and Child Dentistry is a public-private partnership that is managed by dental foundation to provide oral-health care to eligible babies and children up to age 6. It identifies Medicaid-eligible children, removes barriers that prevent low-income families from getting their kids to the dentist, works

to recruit and train specialists and teaches primary care doctors to deliver preventive oral health care at check ups, according to www.abcd

Boost for adults In addition, VIMO this month will begin to provide a more comprehensive oral care program to address an “overwhelming need for adult oral health care for those unable to afford care,” Little said in an email. Dr. Tom Locke, public health officer for Clallam and Jefferson counties, said the program has been active in the state for more than 15 years. “We have tried to get it started in Clallam County and Jefferson counties at various times over the last decade, and just could not find an agency or organization that was able to staff it,” Locke said. TURN






NEW YORK — On their last full day in Manhattan on Monday, 110 Port Angeles teenagers were given a look across the world — and a look at their own parts in the struggle for peace. The day’s activities began with a tour of the United Nations, where the members of the Port Angeles High School Roughrider Orchestra seemed a little tired. The previous day, the 56 violinists, 23 violists, five bassists and 26 cellists had given a concert at Carnegie Hall, under the baton of their music teacher, Ron Jones.

Standing ovation Sunday The Roughrider Orchestra performed works by Beethoven, Dvorak, Wiren and Zimmer to a standing ovation Sunday afternoon. Then they went on a dinner cruise around New York Harbor and to an ice cream-and-karaoke party before calling it a night. “Anyone know anything about the U.N.?” Italian tour guide Matias Lindemann asked a group of 15 students Monday morning. When no one piped up a response, Lindemann labeled it an “awkward moment.”








While touring the United Nations, Port Angeles students hear a talk on land mines. From left, Kellen Landry and Larissa Gloria, both 15, Kylie Williams, 14, and Paul Van Rossen, 15.

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 79th issue — 2 sections, 18 pages

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Maroon 5 plans tour, new album MAROON 5 SAID they’re working on a new album, but before that, the pop-rockers will launch a summer tour that finds the fivesome playing outdoors. The Grammy-winning band announced Monday that it will headline the 2013 Honda Civic Tour, which kicks off Aug. 1 in St. Louis and will feature Kelly Clarkson. “I think the live outdoor kind of summer vibe is always different than the indoor arena tour because there’s less emphasis on production and more on live music,” frontman Adam Levine said. The 31-date tour wraps Oct. 5 in San Diego. Levine said he and his bandmates are working on the follow-up to their platinum “Overexposed” in 2012. “We’re just getting started,” he said.


Members of rock band Maroon 5, from left, Jesse Carmichael, Mickey Madden, Adam Levine, James Valentine and Matt Flynn, pause during a news conference at the Singapore Indoor Stadium in 2011.

‘Glee’ star in rehab “Glee” star Cory Monteith is heading to rehab. In a statement, Monteith’s representative confirmed Sunday that the actor “voluntarily admitted himself to a treatment facility for substance addiction. “He graciously asks for your respect and privacy as he takes the necessary steps towards recovery.”

This is not the 30-yearold’s first time in rehab. He got treatment Monteith when he was 19. Monteith stars as Finn Hudson on the Fox show. He is dating co-star Lea Michele.

Passings By The Associated Press

SHAIN GANDEE, 21, a cast member of the MTV reality show “Buckwild” was found dead Monday in a sport utility vehicle in a ditch along with his uncle and a third, unidentified person, authorities said Monday. Kanawha, W.Va., County Sheriff’s Department Cpl. B.D. Humphreys said the bodies of Mr. Gandee cast memin 2013 ber Mr. Gandee, his uncle David Gandee, 48, and the third man were found Monday near Sissonville, W.Va. Authorities had been searching for the men since early Sunday morning. They were last seen around 3 a.m. Sunday at a bar in Sissonville, and they told people they were going driving off-road. Humphreys said state

police were getting ready to send out an aviation unit to search for the men when authorities received a call Monday morning that a vehicle was found wrecked in a muddy area a few miles from Gandee’s home in Sissonville, about 15 miles outside of Charleston. Authorities found the 1984 Ford Bronco that belonged to the Gandee family in a ditch with all three men inside. Humphreys did not provide details on the condition of the vehicle or the bodies. He said no foul play was expected. Mr. Gandee, nicknamed “Gandee Candy” by fans, was a breakout star of the show that followed the antics of a group of young friends enjoying a wild country lifestyle. It was filmed last year mostly around Sissonville and Charleston.

Liberia’s president for two months after Charles Taylor stepped down, has died, Liberian officials said. The Information Ministry said Mr. Blah died of a medical condition early Monday at the country’s largest John F. Kennedy Hospital in the capital, Monrovia. It did not give details of the condition. Mr. Blah recently had complained of heart troubles and sent out appeals for medical attention overseas. Mr. Blah was Liberia’s vice president until Taylor stepped down Aug. 11, 2003. A former ambassador to Libya, Morocco and Tunisia, Mr. Blah served for two months as president and then handed power over to transitional head of state Charles Gyude Bryant, ________ who conducted the 2005 post-conflict presidential MOSES BLAH, mid60s, the man who served as and general elections.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

warm summer suns. . . . A major fire disaster up From a front-page editothe Elwha watershed would rial by Port Angeles Evecripple industry and leave a ning News Managing Edicharred waste. There should tor William D. Welsh: be a permanent camp of The policy of the United CCC men at Camp Elwha, States government in plantand this community should ing and protecting forest fight to retain it. growth will be materially weakened in this region if the Elwha [Civilian Conser- 1963 (50 years ago) Port Angeles city crews vation Corps] camp is abandoned as now contemplated. have prepared Lincoln Park Roads have been opened ground to become a Little League baseball diamond into timber and mountain for seeding. areas, and quite naturally They reported removing tourists invade. Where they invade will always be found several large boulders, new fire hazards caused by including one rock several feet in diameter that thoughtlessness — the showed up exactly where tossed match, the lighted the pitcher’s mound cigarette heaved from the is to be located. car, the beer bottle thrown from the car to act as a fireglass when exposed to 1988 (25 years ago)

1938 (75 years ago)

ITT Rayonier’s Port Angeles pulp mill will be one of 105 plants nationwide that will take part in a study of dioxins in the mills’ pulps, discharges and sludges. Two industry groups — American Paper Institute and National Council of the Paper Industry — will work with the federal Environmental Protection Agency on the study. Daishowa America in Port Angeles and Port Townsend Paper will not take part in the study because they use different methods to produce pulp, the EPA said. [The Daishowa mill is now Nippon Paper Industries USA. The Rayonier mill closed in 1997.]

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: How much effort are you personally making to avoid the negative effects of aging? Much effort


Some effort A little effort No effort

37.9% 21.8% 26.9%

Total votes cast: 751 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

■ Former Clallam County treasurer’s cashier Catherine Betts was found guilty of one count of firstdegree theft plus money laundering and 19 counts of filing false or fraudulent tax returns on behalf of the county in connection with the embezzlement of more than $600,000 in public funds. An article Sunday on Page A1 of the Clallam County edition and Page A7 of the Jefferson County edition erroneously said she was found guilty of two first-degree theft counts. ■ Chris Cook, whose final day as editor of the Forks Forum was Friday, is 62 years old, grew up in New York City suburbs of New Jersey and was editor

was of The Garden Island newspaper in Lihue, Hawaii, in 2003-2005. In addition, he was Kauai County spokesman following the Hurricane Iniki devastation of 1992, and held a production position with the Coeur d’Alene Press in Idaho in 2006. A report Friday on Page A6 erred on Cook’s age, childhood residency, position with the Coeur d’Alene newspaper and government affiliation following the hurricane.

________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Seen Around

Laugh Lines

Peninsula snapshots

LEGENDARY SINGER DIONNE Warwick filed for bankruptcy, claiming she has only $25,000 in assets but owes more than $10 million in unpaid taxes. She owes 400 times what she has. She could end up serving three years — as the White House budget director. Jay Leno

SEA GULL AND her mate faithfully watching over their nest atop the front façade of the 1912 Odd Fellows building in downtown Port Angeles . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladailynews. com.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, April 2, the 92nd day of 2013. There are 273 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On April 2, 1863, during the Civil War, the Richmond Bread Riot erupted in the Confederate capital as a mob made up mostly of women, outraged over food shortages and rising prices, attacked and looted stores. On this date: ■ In 1513, Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon and his expedition landed in present-day Florida. Some historians say the land-

ing actually occurred April 3. ■ In 1792, Congress passed the Coinage Act, which authorized establishment of the U.S. Mint. ■ In 1912, the just-completed RMS Titanic left Belfast to begin its sea trials eight days before the start of its ill-fated maiden voyage. ■ In 1932, aviator Charles A. Lindbergh and John F. Condon went to a cemetery in the Bronx in New York City, where Condon turned over $50,000 to a man in exchange for Lindbergh’s kidnapped son. The child, who was not returned, was found dead the

following month. ■ In 1968, the science-fiction film “2001: A Space Odyssey,” produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick, had its world premiere in Washington, D.C. ■ In 1982, several thousand troops from Argentina seized the disputed Falkland Islands, located in the south Atlantic, from Britain. Britain seized the islands back the following June. ■ Ten years ago: During the Iraq War, American forces fought their way to within sight of the Baghdad skyline.

■ Five years ago: President George W. Bush suffered a diplomatic setback when NATO allies rebuffed his pleas to put former Soviet republics Ukraine and Georgia on the path toward membership. ■ One year ago: A gunman killed seven people at Oikos University, a Christian school in Oakland, Calif. Suspected gunman One Goh was found not mentally fit for trial until deemed competent. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled, 5-4, that jailers may perform invasive strip searches on people arrested even for minor offenses.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 2, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Prosecutors on alert after Texas slaying KAUFMAN, Texas — Deputies escorted some Kaufman County employees into the courthouse Monday, two days after the district attorney and his wife were found shot to death in their home. Law enforcement officers were seen patrolling one side of the courthouse, one holding a semi-automatic weapon. Authorities have said little about the investigation into the deaths of Kaufman County District Attorney Mike McLelland, 63, and his wife, whose bodies were found Saturday. The couple’s slayings came less than two weeks after Colorado’s prison chief was shot to death at his front door, and a couple of months after Kaufman County Assistant District Attorney Mark Hasse was killed in a parking lot near his office. Law enforcement agencies throughout Texas were on high alert, and steps were being taken to better protect other DAs and their staffs.

44-year-old Passaic resident owed about $29,000 in back support for three of his five children. During the court hearing, Quezada officials said Quezada had paid $30,000 to settle the debt. He also told the judge that the three children would now be living with him. Quezada claimed a lumpsum payment last week worth $221 million, or about $152 million after taxes. The unpaid child support payments date to 2009.

Charges for dentist?

TULSA, Okla. — The head of Oklahoma’s dental board said Monday her office wants prosecutors to pursue criminal charges against a Tulsa oral surgeon at the center of a public health scare involving at least 7,000 of his patients. Susan Rogers, the executive director of the Oklahoma Board of Dentistry, told The Associated Press that she met with Tulsa County District Attorney Tim Harris on Monday to discuss Child support resolved whether Dr. W. Scott Harrington PATERSON, N.J. — The New is criminally liable. The 17-count complaint filed Jersey man who just won a last week, calling Harrington a $338 million Powerball jackpot “public menace,” said officials has resolved a child support found rusty instruments, potendebt. tially contaminated drug vials Pedro Quezada appeared and improper use of a machine Monday afternoon in state designed to sterilize tools. Superior Court in Paterson. Authorities had said the The Associated Press

Briefly: World Afghan teen fatally stabs U.S. soldier KABUL, Afghanistan — An Afghan teenager fatally stabbed an American soldier in the neck while he played with local children, officials said Monday, as the U.S. death toll rose sharply with an uptick in fighting due to warmer temperatures. Last week’s calculated attack shows that international troops still face myriad dangers even though they are taking a back seat in operations with Afghan forces ahead of a full withdrawal by the end of 2014. Just one U.S. service member was killed in February, but the American death toll climbed to at least 14 last month. A series of so-called insider attacks on foreign troops by Afghan forces of insurgents disguised as troops has threatened to undermine the trust needed to help President Hamid Karzai’s government take the lead in securing the country after more than 11 years at war. The attack that killed Sgt. Michael Cable, 26, of Philpot, Ky., last Wednesday occurred after the soldiers had secured an area for a meeting of U.S. and Afghan officials in a province near the volatile border with Pakistan. Oficials, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said that Cable’s attacker, who escaped, was thought to be about 16 years of age.

Tourist raped in Rio RIO DE JANEIRO — Two foreign tourists were held for hours, brutalized and one of them sexually assaulted aboard a public transport van they boarded in Rio de Janeiro’s showcase Copacabana beach neighborhood, police said. Two men aged 20 and 22 were taken into custody, and a third is being sought in connection with the late Saturday incident, police said. The statement said the suspects forced other passengers to get out of the van, then sexually assaulted the female tourist inside the vehicle, which served bus routes and seated about a dozen people. During the alleged assault, the tourists were driven to the suburb of Sao Goncalo, where the two suspects were apprehended. Local media reports said the woman is American.

Deadly month in Syria BEIRUT — More than 6,000 people were killed in the Syrian civil war in March, said a leading activist group that reported it was the deadliest month yet in the 2-year-old conflict. The head of the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said an increase in shelling and clashes led to the high toll, which is incomplete because fighters on both sides tend to underreport their dead. “Both sides are hiding information,” Rami Abdul-Rahman said by phone from Britain, where he is based. The Associated Press

Justice for Holmes, DA says, ‘is death’ Colo. rejects plea bargain; trial delayed THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CENTENNIAL, Colo. — Prosecutors Monday said they will seek the death penalty against the man accused in last year’s movie theater attack that killed 12, injured 70 and spurred new gun control laws in Colorado. The much-anticipated disclosure came in a hearing held four days after prosecutors publicly THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (4) rejected an offer by James Holmes’ attorneys that the former neuro- James Holmes is seen in court with one of his defense science graduate student would attorneys, Tamara Brady, in this March 12 photo. plead guilty to avoid execution. Prosecutors had said the defense proposal wasn’t a valid plea bargain offer, though they could still agree to a plea before the case goes to trial.

Seeking execution The decision to seek execution will delay the start of the trial until at least February, and the judge acknowledged even that might not be enough time for all sides to prepare. The trial had been planned to begin in August. “It’s my determination and my intention that in this case for James Eagan Holmes justice is death,” Arapahoe County District Attorney George Brauchler said at the Monday hearing. He spoke quietly and deliberately. There was no audible reaction from Holmes. Holmes’ parents, Robert and Arlene Holmes, sat side by side in the gallery, clutching hands with fingers intertwined. They were also quiet when Brauchler disclosed his decision, which he said he had shared with no one. He said he had discussed the case with 60 people who lost relatives in the shooting. Overall, prosecutors have consulted with 800 victims and relatives. Holmes’ attorneys are expected to argue he is not guilty because



he was legally insane at the time of the July 20 shooting. They balked at entering that plea last month, saying they couldn’t make such a move until prosecutors made a formal decision on the death penalty. Investigators said Holmes methodically stockpiled weapons and ammunition for his assault on a packed midnight screening of “The Dark Knight Rises” and booby-trapped his apartment. In a sign of how long the case could drag on, District Judge William Sylvester on Monday named a new judge — Carlos A. Samour Jr. — to take over the case. As chief judge for the district, Sylvester is responsible for the overall running of the court. He said he couldn’t do that and oversee a complicated death penalty case. In his order, Sylvester said “a final resolution of this case is now likely years away.”

Robert and Arlene Holmes arrive at district court Monday in Centennial, Colo. Prosecutors said they want the case wrapped up by spring of next year. But defense lawyers objected, saying the trial alone would take at least nine months and can’t even start until numerous pretrial issues are resolved. “They are trying to execute our client, and we will do whatever it takes to defend his life,” said Tamara Brady, an attorney for Holmes. The judge tried to strike a compromise with a trial starting on Feb. 3 and ending in June but acknowledged that schedule might have to be pushed back.

Economic reformer is tapped as new North Korea premier THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEOUL, South Korea — North Korea’s parliament Monday approved the appointment of a new premier seen by outside experts as an economic reformer one day after top party officials adopted a declaration making nuclear arms and a stronger economy the nation’s top priorities.

Display of firepower The U.S., meanwhile, made its latest conspicuous display of firepower, announcing it had sent F-22 stealth fighter jets to participate in annual U.S.-South Korean war games that Pyongyang calls preparation for an invasion. The new South Korean president told her top military leaders

Quick Read

Monday to set aside political considerations and respond strongly should North Korea attack. Pak Pong Ju’s re-emergence at an Pak annual spring parliamentary session is seen by analysts as a clear signal that leader Kim Jong Un is moving to back up recent statements vowing to focus on strengthened economic development. The U.N. said two-thirds of the country’s 24 million people face regular food shortages. Pak served as the North’s premier in 2003-2007, according to

Seoul’s Unification Ministry. He was sacked initially because of a proposal for an incentive-based hourly, rather than monthly, wage system deemed too similar to U.S.-style capitalism, Japan’s Mainichi Shimbun newspaper reported in 2007. Pak replaces Choe Yong Rim, who is 82. “Pak Pong Ju is the face of economic reform, such as it exists,” said John Delury, a professor and North Korea analyst at Seoul’s Yonsei University. Any economic changes won’t be radical, Delury said, and, for the time being, they’re mostly aspirational. One possible change could entail a shift of part of the country’s massive military spending into the economy as a whole, he said.

. . . more news to start your day

West: $3.5 million bail set for teen in Nev. crash

Nation: Sifting of N.Y. site begins for 9/11 remains

Nation: Nationwide probe leads to Miss. dogfight raid

World: 2nd China mine explosion kills 6 workers

A JUDGE SET bail at $3.5 million for a California teenager accused of driving under the influence and causing a weekend crash that killed five family members on a Nevada freeway. Justice of the Peace Ruth Kolhoss on Monday scheduled arraignment April 10 for 18-year-old Jean Soriano. Soriano was arrested at about 3 a.m. Saturday on Interstate 15 about 60 miles northeast of Las Vegas. He told a Nevada Highway Patrol trooper he had had “too many” beers. The five killed, from Los Angeles, Lynwood and Norwalk, Calif., were in a van that was hit from behind by an SUV driven by Soriano.

THE NEW YORK City medical examiner said that the sifting of construction debris from the World Trade Center site has begun in an effort to find any human remains from the 9/11 terrorist attacks. The work began Monday and is expected to continue for approximately 10 weeks on Staten Island. City officials said about 60 truckloads of construction debris have been collected around the site over the past 2½ years. A skyscraper will replace the twin towers. Some 2,750 people died there in the 2001 attacks. So far, 1,634 people have been identified.

AUTHORITIES SAID THEY’VE broken up a major dogfighting ring after a raid in Mississippi snagged people from around the country as part of a monthslong, nationwide investigation. David Murphy, an investigator with the Benton County [Miss.] Sheriff’s Office, said at least 200 people were at the dogfight Saturday night when state and federal officers raided a barn there. Murphy said Monday that nearly 50 people were arrested. Others fled, many leaving behind their vehicles. At least 70 vehicles were seized. Shots were fired, but nobody was hurt. About 20 dogs were rescued. Admission to the fight was $100.

AN EXPLOSION KILLED six workers Monday at a coal mine in northeast China where 28 miners were killed in a similar accident just three days earlier, state media reported, one of a string of industrial accidents across the country that is again focusing attention on lax enforcement of safety regulations. The explosion at the mine outside the city of Baishan in Jilin province left 11 other miners missing, the official Xinhua News Agency reported. The cause of the most recent accident was under investigation, and it wasn’t clear why work had restarted at the mine so soon after last week’s deadly blast.





Port Angeles Fine Arts Center cuts hours BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — As the solo paid staff member at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, Robin Anderson has reduced the hours of the city’s public art gallery. The center, a showcase for artists across the Pacific Northwest, now is open just four days a week instead of the longstanding five. Anderson, the center’s executive director since last summer, has ended its Wednesday hours and will keep the gallery open Thursdays through Sundays 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., beginning this week. “It will give me more opportunity to run the center,� Anderson said Wednes-

day, as she returned from a 10-day vacation. The 26-year-old fine arts center, overlooking the city at 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., has about three dozen volunteer docents who greet visitors and talk with them about the exhibits. The current show, “Pillars,� a mixed-media collection by Gray’s Harbor County sculptors Robin and John Gumaelius, is on display through May 5.

Relies on volunteers Relying on volunteers to keep the center open five days a week wouldn’t be practical, Anderson said. “They’re volunteers. Sometimes they come, and sometimes they don’t.� The fine arts center is part of Port Angeles’ city

Robin Anderson Five days a week impractical Parks & Recreation department, but “they’re just as hard up as we are,� Anderson said. When she took time off

March 16 through this past Wednesday, the director shut the center’s doors, as no city staffers were available to fill in. For two decades, the fine arts center had two paid staff people: Executive Director Jake Seniuk and Education Director Barbara Slavik. Seniuk retired in July and Slavik in January; Anderson was hired as director, but Slavik’s position was left vacant. “There’s no money in the budget for part-time help,� city Parks & Recreation director Corey Delikat, “but we are looking into other options,� such as an AmeriCorps volunteer. The city of Port Angeles said that expected expenditures are $147,700 with $127,000 revenue from the

Esther Webster Trust Fund for 2013. A membership form for the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center was enclosed with city residents’ utility bills this month. Annual memberships start at $35. “It really has affected the arts center to have lost our second staff person,� said Betsy Robins, president of the fine arts center foundation.

‘State of flux’

From dawn until nightfall, visitors can walk through a forest and meadow dotted with sculptures, paintings and mixedmedia works by artists from across the Northwest. Robins said she hopes to see the center open five days a week again by summertime. “We are all trying to do our best with the people we have and the dollars we have,� she added, “to be the foremost arts center on the Olympic Peninsula.� More information about the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, phone 360-457-3532 or visit

“We’re in a state of flux,� she added. “It’s horrible� to have the center closed three days a week. Anderson, for her part, ________ emphasized that Webster’s Woods, the 5-acre art park Features Editor Diane Urbani surrounding the center’s de la Paz can be reached at 360gallery, is still open every 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. day.

OMC snags No. 1 rating for safety Consumer Reports grades 34 hospitals in Washington BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Consumer Reports ranked Olympic Medical Center No. 1 for patient safety among 34 state hospitals in a new report. Safety ratings were based on readmissions, complications, communication, overuse of CT scans and infections. Jefferson Healthcare and Forks Community Hospitals were among the 54 hospitals that were not rated by Consumer Reports.




Heidi Rose Williams, 6, of Vancouver, Wash., kayaks on Discovery Bay on Sunday while visiting her grandfather, Jim Phinney, who lives near Port Townsend. Heidi is the daughter of Peter G. Williams. Skies were clear and sunny across the Peninsula on Sunday, but forecasters are calling for increased cloudiness during the week. For a more complete weather forecast, see Page A8.

72 out of 100

for Consumer Reports’ rating categories, according to Consumer Reports. Rounding out the top five rated hospitals in the state were Central Washington Hospital in Wenatchee (69), Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton (68), Evergreen Hospital Medical Center in Kirkland (66) and Legacy Salmon Creek Medical Center in Vancouver (63). The highest-scoring hospital in the nation was Bellin Memorial Hospital in Green Bay, Wis., with a 74. Consumer Reports rated 1,159 U.S. hospitals for safety last August. The average score among the 2,031 hospitals covered in the updated report was 49. “When it comes to health care, average should never be good enough, and this average is clearly not even close,� said John Santa, M.D., director of the Consumer Reports Health Ratings Center.

OMC achieved a safety score of 72 out of 100 for avoiding readmissions and infections, communicating about medications and discharge, appropriate use of The walk is free and e-books to your e-reader, tab- 4681 chest and abdominal scanopen to the public. let or smartphone. Sequimning and avoiding serious Participants will meet These programs are free Dungeness complications. at 9 a.m. at the Hood and open to the public. Way, at Rated hospitals needed Canal Ranger Station, Registration is not 4:30 p.m. to have valid data for all 295142 U.S. Highway 101. required. Conroy measures used to calculate The Duckabush River Bring your e-reader if has operthe score. The data come ________ PORT ANGELES — Aid Trail is one of the best you have one, though you ated Port from the Center for MediReporter Rob Ollikainen can be for those who need help Conroy early season botany walks may attend without a device Angeles care and Medicaid Services. reached at 360-452-2345, ext. with e-readers such as in the Olympic Mountain in hand. Natural Many smaller hospitals 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula Barnes & Noble’s Nook or foothills — fawn lilies, choc- did not have sufficient data Health since 2006. Amazon’s Kindle is available olate lilies and more, He completed the fourNaturopath lecture from the Port Angeles according to a news release. year Bastyr University SEQUIM — NaturoLibrary staff. The group will botanize Naturopathic Medicine Docpathic physician Kevin The library, 2210 S. Peaabout 3 miles along the tor program followed by two Conroy will discuss diet body St., will be offering additional years in residency. trail, which gradually and nutritional therapies e-reader training sessions climbs over Little Hump He then served as core facheld at 10 a.m. and repeated that he believes reduce and with a gain of about 700 relieve muscular and skele- ulty at Bastyr University at 6 p.m. Monday, April 8. feet, then on to Big Hump from 1999-2006, supervising Library staff will demon- tal pain and inflammation in another mile. clinical shifts and teaching strate how to use the library Tuesday, April 9. Attendees should bring PENINSULA DAILY NEWS $970 on April 12 and 30 academic classes. The free talk will be website to find e-books to lunch, a hand lens and grams — just more than an held at Nash’s Farm Store, check out and to download field guides, and be prePORT ANGELES — A ounce — for $1,100 on Duckabush hike pared for any weather. 49-year-old Sequim man April 19. QUILCENE — A DuckFor more information, has been sentenced to two All of the sales were in abush River Trail hike will phone Fred Weinmann at years probation after plead- and around Port Angeles. be hosted by the Olympic 360-379-0986 or email ing guilty to three counts of Moorman originally was chapter of the Washington fweinmann@cablespeed. delivery of methamphet- charged with four counts of com. Native Plant Society on amine. selling methamphetamine, Peninsula Daily News Friday, April 12. Lawrence R. “Russâ€? but the fourth charge was Moorman was sentenced dismissed as a result of his March 26 for selling meth guilty plea March 12. “The Moorman case is a to an Olympic Peninsula Narcotics Enforcement good example of OPNET 7KLV\HDUWKH$IIRUGDEOH&DUH$FWZLOODIIHFWPLOOLRQV Team informant in March facilitating the capture and RISHRSOH6WDUWLQJLQ2FWREHUPRVWSHRSOHZKR prosecution of people in our and April of last year. GRQRWKDYHKHDOWKLQVXUDQFHPD\EHDEOHWRJHWLWZLWK community who choose to DVVLVWDQFH FDOOHGDÂłVXEVLG\´ EDVHGRQKRXVHKROG distribute dangerous Sold meth LQFRPHDQGIDPLO\VL]H drugs,â€? Viada said. OPNET Supervisor OPNET is a multi-jurisJason Viada said Moorman dictional :LWK\RXUWD[UHWXUQ+ 5%ORFNDOVRSURYLGHVDIUHH7D[ drug-fighting sold about three grams of team composed of Clallam DQG+HDOWK&DUH5HYLHZDZULWWHQDQDO\VLVWKDWVKRZV methamphetamine for $200 and Jefferson County law ZKHWKHU\RXDSSHDUHOLJLEOHIRUDKHDOWKLQVXUDQFH on March 29, 25 grams for enforcement officers. VXEVLG\DQG\RXUHVWLPDWHGFRVWIRUFRYHUDJHDQGWD[

Briefly . . .

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Man sentenced in ’12 drug case




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Tour: Lecture

shares horrors of land mines


A Toyota van sits on its side Monday on Upper Sims Way in Port Townsend after colliding with the Mazda seen at left.

One injured in PT rollover PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Traffic was slowed on Upper Sims Way on Monday afternoon after a car and van collided, tossing the van on its side. At around 2:30 p.m., a Mazda sedan going north on Sims Way struck the right side of a Toyota Sienna van at Sims’ intersection at Hanes Street. The van’s driver apparently was

headed into the nearby boatyard. Instead, the van landed on its left side facing south along Sims Way. The driver, who was not identified, was taken to Jefferson Healthcare hospital with head and neck injuries, according to police on the scene. Neither the driver of the Mazda, Jody Avery, nor his three passengers, were hurt. “We were going through the inter-

section and he was right there,” Avery said. “It was a green light for us. “It happened so suddenly, so unexpectedly, I’m still sorting it out.” Police were still unable to immediately construct a timeline of the collision. The accident is under investigation, and no citations were issued, said Port Townsend Police Sgt. Troy Surber.

Betts: Said she took $877 check CONTINUED FROM A1 “The [state] Supreme Court does not like to accept cases with massive records.” The appellate decision is expected in about three months. Betts, 49, a former Clallam County Treasurer’s Office cashier, is appealing a July 27, 2011, Clallam County Superior Court conviction for stealing between $617,467 and $795,595 in real estate excise tax proceeds from a cash drawer between June 2003, when she became the cashier, and May 2009, when she was fired. McCabe and state Assistant Attorney General Scott Marlow, who successfully prosecuted Betts in 2011, presented their arguments and took questions during 30 minutes in front of Appeals Court Judges Jill Johanson, J. Robin Hunt and Christine Quinn-Brintnall. The 2011 Clallam County jury found Betts guilty of first-degree theft, money laundering and 19 counts of filing false or fraudulent tax returns on behalf of the county. She was sentenced to 12 years at the Washington Corrections Center for Women at Purdy, near Gig Harbor.

T h e money has never been found. Clallam C o u n t y approved a $597,516 i n s u r a n c e Betts settlement to cover the theft, not including a $10,000 deductible. Betts admitted to stealing an $877 check from the cash drawer. But according to a state Auditor’s Office investigation, she employed an elaborate scheme of recording false check amounts, altering and destroying documents, manipulating spreadsheets and creating false passwords. Marlow has estimated that she stole money more than 1,000 times over six years. McCabe argued that the trial should not have been held in Clallam County. “It was impossible to get an impartial jury, not because of pretrial publicity but because the jury pool was taxpayers and victims,” she said. In her brief to the Court of Appeals, McCabe said a jury pool that consisted entirely of victims was “the 500-pound gorilla in the courtroom.” But Marlow said with

that argument, it would have been impossible to find an impartial jury anywhere in Washington. A portion of real estate excise tax proceeds are returned to the county and a portion goes into the state general fund, he said. “Every person in Washington was a victim of the crime Cathy Betts committed,” Marlow said.

County policy The justices also focused on a county policy that had required Betts to “candidly volunteer” information for the county investigation into the missing funds. McCabe said the policy is “inherently coercive” and forced her to incriminate herself. “The policy says you have to answer the questions or be fired.” She argued to the court that the county personnel policy that requires employees to cooperate with inquiries into wrongdoing also requires them to answer questions from supervisors under penalty of termination, and that is “inherently coercive.” Marlow responded Monday that Clallam County Superior Court Judge George L. Wood “found it was not coercive by any stretch of the imagination.”

McCabe also argued that several people in the Treasurer’s Office had access to the same records as Betts. Treasurer’s Office employees also used her password for real estate excise tax transactions and had access to spreadsheets of hers without using her password, McCabe said. Betts cannot be punished or held accountable for embezzling the funds when the record-keeping system at the Treasurer’s Office was “so lax,” she said. McCabe, who concentrates her practice on higher court cases, said she could not tell by the judges’ questions and comments how they might rule, but said the appeals court rarely reverses lower-court decisions. “It’s really hard to get a reversal anymore,” she said. The tribunal’s main concern is that Betts received a fair trial, Marlow said. “I am comfortable, and I hope, that they come down on the state’s side,” he said. “That remains to be CONTINUED FROM A1 seen, of course.” An audio recording of he “There was just no way Appeals Court session Mon- we could get to the scene of day will be online at www. the fire, so we pulled back,” by Thursday. he added. ________ “It’s really hard to get to Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb these things.” City firefighters, who can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ were joined by units from Clallam County Fire Districts Nos. 2, 3 and 4, knocked down the blaze from the outside the vessel. Crews were spraying retardant foam into a vent that leads to the engine In Jefferson County, 375 room by about 3:30 p.m. of the 984 eligible children Dubuc said the Platypus are going to the dentist. workers had a fire watch in “We’re hoping for an increase of 2 percent in the amount of kids seen,” Apisdorf said of the grant. YOUR DIABETES With the addition of Clallam and Jefferson counties, the Access to Baby and Child Dentistry program covers the entire state.

Fire: Difficulty

reaching blaze

VIMO: Program success in state and good hygiene, most oral disease is preventable, Locke said. “The biggest part of the problem is parents just don’t know how important it is for children to have their teeth checked,” Locke said.

3,100 eligible

place when the fire began and were “doing everything they could.” He could not say whether La Rata Bastarda was a total loss. Acrid smoke wafted up the hill from Marine Drive. “The smell is horrible,” one blogger wrote at

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula


Of the 3,100 children up ________ to age 6 who are eligible for Medicaid in Clallam Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be County, only 950 are being reached at 360-452-2345, ext. seen by a dentist, Apisdorf 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula said. Wed-Fri 10am-6pm

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CONTINUED FROM A1 grant provides is it creates a coordinator position,” “Elsewhere in the state, Locke said. VIMO used a portion of it’s been a very successful program at getting children the grant to hire former in to see dentists at earlier dental assistant Susan Gile to coordinate the program ages.” The VIMO clinic in Port in Clallam and Jefferson Angeles serves about 1,400 counties. patients who don’t have “She just started fulladequate health insurance time with us,” VIMO Develwith primary care, dental opment Coordinator Zoe care and related services. Apisdorf said. “A lot of parents have a “She’s absolutely thrilled mistaken notion that chil- about it.” dren don’t need to see a dentist until they are 3 or Facilitate education 4,” Locke said, “when, in Gile will facilitate public fact, we know that it’s very important that children education and work with start to be seen when their families to link kids up with teeth emerge, usually dentists, Locke said. Of the North Olympic around year 1.” United Way’s Access to Peninsula children whose Health Care, the Olympic families are on Medicaid, Peninsula Dental Society, only about a quarter are Locke and others in the being seen by a dentist. “One goals of the ABCD greater medical community have sought to bring the program is to change that,” ABCD program to the Pen- said Locke, who serves on insula for more than a the Washington Dental Service Foundation board. decade, Little said. “The main thing the With sealants, fluoride

CONTINUED FROM A1 the school or college he attends; the factory, farm or Then he smiled and said, office where he works. Such “C’mon, kids . . . I’m going to are the places where every make you participate, even man, woman and child seeks equal justice, equal if you don’t want to.” Onward they went, into opportunity, equal dignity,” an empty U.N. General Roosevelt wrote. “Unless these rights Assembly room where, back in 1961, then-Cuban Presi- have meaning there, they dent Fidel Castro flouted have little meaning anythe 20-minute speech limit where. Without concerted by placing his handkerchief citizen action to uphold over the red warning light them close to home, we and expounding for four shall look in vain for proghours. ress in the larger world.“ The rest of the assembly Human rights begin in put up with it, Lindemann our individual lives, Lindesaid, as the United Nations mann said; for example, you was designed as a forum, a have the right to not be bulplace where member states lied in school. You have the talk and listen to one responsibility to uphold the another. same right for those around It is not, he said, a sen- you. ate that imposes internaThe tour wrapped up tional law. with Lindemann’s discusNext, the group visited a sion on the U.N. World Food grim display about land Program, which seeks to mines. rescue malnourished chilThere, Lindemann noted dren around the world with that the majority of people rice, beans and a sweet, maimed by the mines are super-caloric form of peanut children and teenagers butter. because, he said, they are He invited the students the most curious. to visit, The students then where they can help the crowded around the gun- U.N. effort. guitar, a rifle converted into a stringed instrument. Back home tonight This object, built by Cesar Lopez of Colombia, The Roughrider Orchesturns an instrument of war tra, along with 25 chaperinto one of peace, Linde- ones and other parents, mann said. returns home tonight. He didn’t know he was Subgroups of the 150 speaking to a group of musi- Port Angeles residents viscians but told them: “You ited art and natural history can buy one of these at the museums, the 9/11 memogift shop. rial, saw the Ringling Bros. “It’s April Fools’ Day,” Circus at Barclays Center Lindemann added. and various Broadway musicals — and “walked for Universal rights miles,” said chaperone Vicki Lindemann got serious Helwick. “I felt like a kid myself,” at the next stop: the Unishe added. versal Declaration of When asked for the Human Rights wall printed with Eleanor Roosevelt’s highlight of her trip, however, 14-year-old violinist words. “Where, after all, do uni- Kylie Williams replied versal human rights begin? softly: “Playing at Carnegie In small places, close to home, so close and so small Hall.” ________ that they cannot be seen on any map of the world. Features Editor Diane Urbani “Yet, they are the world de la Paz can be reached at 360of the individual person: the 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. neighborhood he lives in;

424 East 2nd Por t Angeles 360 452-4200





2 plead to assisting suspected murderer BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Two people pleaded guilty to helping suspected double-killer John F. Loring, instead of contacting authorities before Loring died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound Feb. 22, 2012, in an apartment bathroom. Tami Michelle Petersen, 41, of Sequim pleaded guilty Jan. 24 in Clallam County Superior Court to firstdegree felony rendering criminal assistance, seconddegree theft and three counts of forgery. Judge Erik Rohrer sentenced her to 90 days, with 60 days converted to home detention and 30 days converted to 240 hours of com-

munity service, and ordered her to pay $500 to the crime victims fund. Thomas Lee Dale, 39, of Sequim — with the same address as Petersen’s — pleaded guilty Dec. 19 to felony rendering criminal assistance. Judge S. Brooke Taylor sentenced Dale to 45 days with credit for 45 days served and to six months of community custody, and ordered him to pay $500 to the crime victims fund. A Feb. 22 restitution hearing for Dale was canceled and has not been rescheduled, according to court records. A restitution hearing for Petersen has not been scheduled. Neither remained in the Clallam County jail as

of Friday. Authorities said Loring, 45, was homeless and living in his truck when he was suspected of killing Ray J. Varney, 68, of Diamond Point at Varney’s Fleming Road home as early as Feb. 16, 2012, and lived there for three or four days afterward. They believed Loring stole Varney’s truck and drove to the home of David J. Randle, 19, on Woodcock Road and shot Randle to death.

Threatened by Loring Port Angeles lawyer Ralph Anderson, representing Dale, said in an email that Dale was threatened by Loring and would have

gone to trial on a “duress” defense. “The state offered the first [-time] offender waiver and credit for time served, and Tom accepted that,” Anderson said. Port Townsend lawyer Michael Haas, representing Petersen, said the risk and cost of Petersen going to trial were too great.

‘Risk-benefit analysis’ “It was strictly a riskbenefit analysis, which is unfortunate,” Haas said Monday. “We were able to go with a first-time-offender option,” he said. “The prosecution made a reasonable offer, and we accepted it.” Here’s the account of

Petersen’s and Dale’s involvement in the events surrounding the shootings, according to probable-cause statements contained in their court files: Loring arrived at the home of Petersen and Dale at about 10:20 a.m. Feb. 21, 2012, driving a white pickup truck that belonged to Varney. A short time later, Petersen received a phone call from a person who told her Loring was involved in a shooting. The same person called at about noon to say Loring had shot and killed Randle. Petersen told Dale and Loring what she had learned and told them to leave the property. Dale drove Loring to

Port Angeles in another vehicle, while Petersen stayed with Varney’s truck at her residence and made no attempt to contact authorities to report the whereabouts of the vehicle or Loring. When Dale returned from Port Angeles, he and Petersen moved the truck to a rural area about 3 miles south of the home. Loring would shoot himself at about noon the following day with a handgun after law enforcement personnel lobbed tear gas into the Evergreen Court Apartments in west Port Angeles.

________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@

Trial rescheduled in deputy assault PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The trial of Matthew K. McDaniel, a transient accused of assaulting a Clallam County sheriff’s deputy after he was awakened while sleeping in his car, has been postponed from Monday to April 15. Clallam C o u n t y Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor on Friday reset the trial b e c a u s e McDaniel D e p u t y Prosecuting Attorney John Troberg has another trial scheduled for this week. McDaniel, 27, is charged with third-degree assault of a law enforcement officer for allegedly shoving Deputy Mark Millet after

McDaniel was awakened in his car at Railroad Bridge Park in Sequim shortly before midnight Feb. 3. McDaniel was mistakenly released from jail shortly after his arrest and turned himself when he learned about the error.

Remains in jail He remained in the Clallam County jail on $10,000 bond Friday. McDaniel maintained his innocence at his Feb. 15 arraignment and in a 10-page, single-spaced handwritten letter that was filed in Superior Court on March 17. In the letter, McDaniel alleges that the deputy filed contradictory reports. He has repeatedly requested to be released from jail on his own recognizance.



With sails still flying the Soul of Solent passes another sailboat heading out from the East Bay area into Budd Inlet in Olympia on Sunday as the Olympic Mountains tower in the background. The sun shone across Washington, provided boaters with excellent weather and views.

Briefly: State that provide the opportunity to dance. A measure sponsored by Senate Minority Leader Ed Murray of Seattle that repeals the tax is being considered by lawmakers. ANACORTES — InteThe bill cleared a comrior Secretary Ken Salazar, mittee and is awaiting a Sen. Maria Cantwell, Reps. floor vote in the Senate. Rick Larsen and Suzan Proponents of the bill DelBene celebrated the said enforcement of the tax designation of the San is too arbitrary, targeting Juan Islands National medium-sized venues. Monument with environAccording to state estimental, tribal and other mates, repealing the tax community leaders Monday morning at an event in would cost the state more than $880,000 in the 2013Anacortes. Another celebration was 2015 budget cycle. Department of Revenue planned Monday afternoon spokesman Mike Gowrylow on Lopez Island. President Obama signed said that unless lawmakers repeal the tax, the departa proclamation March 25 using the Antiquities Act to ment will collect it. preserve about 1,000 acres Burglary ring already managed by the Bureau of Land ManageBREMERTON — ment. Bremerton police said they National monument sta- have busted a car theft tus prevents the small ring that targeted gun islands, historic sites and owners. north Puget Sound habitat Police said Monday five from being sold or develmen have been arrested, oped. including one who is facing Salazar said the San federal charges. Juan Islands will be an The Kitsap Sun reported economic engine for the multiple agencies were region through tourism involved in the investigaand outdoor recreation. tion that began in October with a burglary in which Dance tax protest the victims were members OLYMPIA — Dozens of of the Navy who were people danced salsa, swing deployed. A pistol and rifle were among the items and blues on the steps of taken. the Capitol in Olympia to Police said the suspects protest the taxing of dance would trade stolen weapvenues. The dancers were show- ons to drug dealers for ing support for repealing a methamphetamine. The Associated Press tax that targets venues

Leaders celebrate monument


25 senators sign letter in favor of abortion insurance Future of measure uncertain BY JONATHAN KAMINSKY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

both sides of the abortion issue, with many of those wearing rival buttons and ribbons and dressed in dueling color schemes left to watch the proceedings on a screen in a nearby room. Committee Chairwoman Randi Becker, R-Eatonville, declined to answer questions on the bill’s status immediately following the hearing and did not respond to subsequent phone calls seeking comment. If it does not advance from her panel by Wednesday, special measures would be required for it to get to the floor for a vote.

OLYMPIA — A majority of Washington state Senators have signed a letter supporting a measure requiring insurers to cover abortion, but the bill’s fate remains uncertain. The letter — dated March 5 but made public Monday — was signed by 25 of 49 state Senators and presented at a packed Senate Health Care Committee hearing where the bill was debated. After the hearing, frustrated supporters, who had long demanded a hearing on the measure, said they Passed in House expected it would not pass The bill, which supportout of the Republican-coners call the Reproductive trolled panel. Parity Act, was passed by the House by a 53-43 vote ‘Just for show’ in February, with mostly “It was just for show,” Democrats in favor and said Sen. Karen Keiser of Republicans opposed. Kent, one of three DemoGov. Jay Inslee, a Democrats on the seven-member crat and a bill supporter, panel. “It was simply a way has urged the Senate to to provoke a circus in the vote on it. sense of having a lot of peoThe bill would make ple show up and wave their Washington the first state ideological persuasions in to require insurers that front of us.” cover maternity care — The hearing attracted which they all most do — to more than 250 people from also pay for abortions.


Threatens freedoms Becker


Similar legislation has been introduced each session in the New York State Assembly for over a decade but has never received a public hearing. In testimony before Becker’s committee, those supporting the measure said it would ensure continued abortion coverage in the state once federal health care reforms taking effect next year trigger bureaucratic hurdles for insurers paying for the procedure. The bill would ensure that a woman’s decision about whether to get an abortion “is left with her, her family, her health-care provider and her God,” said

Death Notices

They also said the measure threatens the religious freedoms of businesses and individuals who oppose abortion rights and do not want to subsidize the cost of the procedure for others. “You all have the second amendment right to bear arms, to own a gun,” said Peggy O’Ban, spokeswoman for Human Life of Washington. “But does that mean I have to buy it for you?” Shortly after the hearing, Sen. Mike Padden, R-Spokane Valley, told bill opponents gathered in the hearing room that momentum was on their side, but encouraged them to keep applying pressure on lawmakers to prevent it from receiving a vote in the full Senate.

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Elaine Rose, CEO of Planned Parenthood Votes Northwest, addressing the committee. “Not with government, not with her insurance plan, and with all due respect, not with any of you.” Opponents countered that abortion insurance coverage is already widespread in the state and that the bill is unnecessary.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 2, 2013 PAGE


Innovators get better with age BY TOM AGAN

This is the story of Mark Zuckerberg of Facebook, Bill “WE NEED SOME gray Gates of Microsoft, and Steve hair” once referred to needing Jobs and Steve Wozniak of Apple. someone with more experience. Last week, Yahoo announced But I haven’t heard that that it had bought a news-readexpression in a very long time. ing app developed by Nick In fact, D’Aloisio, who is all of 17. many compaIn reality, though, these examnies are intenples are the exception and not tionally reducthe rule. ing the averConsider this: The directors of age age of the five top-grossing films of their work 2012 are all in their 40s or 50s. forces in an And two of the biggest-selling effort to save authors of fiction for 2012 — money. Suzanne Collins and E. L. James Younger Agan — are around 50. employees are According to research by Alex generally paid less and have Mesoudi of Durham University lower health care expenses and in England, the age of eventual retirement costs. Nobel Prize winners when makAs one executive remarked to ing a discovery, and of inventors me recently, “I don’t think anyone when making a significant really likes this — we all know breakthrough, averaged around our own 50-year-old moment will 38 in 2000, an increase of about be coming, too.” six years since 1900. There is a surprising downBut there is another reason to side, however, to encouraging keep innovators around longer: older workers to leave or, at some the time it takes between the companies, pushing them out: birth of an idea and when its Less gray hair sharply implications are broadly underreduces an organization’s innova- stood and acted upon. tion potential, which over the This education process is typilong term can greatly outweigh cally driven by the innovators short-term gains. themselves. The most common image of an For Nobel Prize winners, this innovator is that of a kid develprocess usually takes about 20 oping a great idea in a garage, a years — meaning that someone dorm room or a makeshift office. who is 38 at the time of discovery

will most unique to likely be corporanearly 60 tions. Many when he or medical she receives institutions the prize. and univerFor most sities have eventual also shifted laureates, to younger that interworkforces. val is spent But attending according and making to research presentaby Benjations at conmin Jones ferences, KOREN SHADMI/THE NEW YORK TIMES of Northnetworking western with colUniversity, leagues, writing additional a 55-year-old and even a 65-yearpapers, editing academic journals old have significantly more innoand talking with the press. vation potential than a 25-yearLet’s assume that with comold. pany resources, it will take a corIf an organization wants innoporate innovator 10 years instead vation to flourish, the conversaof 20 to educate others about the tion needs to change from severnature, implications and applica- ance packages to retention tions of a new idea. bonuses. If that’s true, a reasonable tarInstead of managing the averget retention age for attaining an age age downward, companies average level of innovation would should be managing it upward. be at least 50. We can act within our own Yet despite the overall aging organizations to make a differof the workforce, many organiza- ence. tions are heading in the opposite For example, we can end polidirection. cies that limit the time people One executive at a major are allowed to stay at a certain investment bank remarked with level in a given position. concern that the average age at And we can stop rotating his firm was 32. high-potential managers across This phenomenon is not different businesses.

Peninsula Voices


Instead, we need to encourage the best performers to stay put, giving them the years — perhaps even decades — to support and lead major innovations from inception to commercial launch. And to encourage innovation, we must provide economic incentives to CEOs, boards of directors and investors through changes in the tax code and elsewhere that favor long-term returns driven by innovation over shortsighted pressure to reduce costs. The journalist A.J. Jacobs has perfectly described our current situation when it comes to the relationship between age and innovation. In his book The Year of Living Biblically, he writes: “I’m 38, which means I’m a few years from my first angioplasty, but — at least in the media business — I’m considered a doddering old man. “I just hope the 26-year-old editors out there have mercy on me.” Relax, A. J., you still have a few more years to hit it out of the ballpark with a mega-best-seller.

________ Tom Agan, 51, is a co-founder and the managing partner of Rivia, an innovation and brand consulting firm. This essay first appeared in The New York Times.


Waterfront carnival Lavender groups During a recent [Port Angeles] City Council meeting, I mentioned again the need to clean up the landfill. Let’s say the city wasn’t very enthusiastic to that prospect because the cost of such an endeavor would run roughly $75 million to $100 million. Time passed, and the Peninsula Daily News ran articles on the online page regarding the landfill and the waterfront park. As for the waterfront park, in times past I was less than supportive of this project. I began thinking about something the mayor asked me: How would I pay for the removal of the landfill? And like a bolt of lighting, it came to me: Why doesn’t the city add some carnival rides in that park? Start with small rides at first, then later build bigger attractions like a Ferris wheel, roller coaster and merry-go-round. The revenues generated could be put toward savings for removal of the landfill. The city could start with something small, like, for example, a mini-train ride like the ones they use in parks, zoos, malls and so on. Imagine riding on one of these electricity-powered trains along the waterfront in and around in the park. Peter Ripley, Port Angeles

Try as I might, I can think of no other public festival in my lifetime that was held by separate groups vying to outdo one another while flying under the flag of a city function, where all administrators seem helpless to put their collective foot down. Yet, here we are again, asking thousands of attendees to the Sequim Lavender Weekend to puzzle through two separate locations, venues and agendas. For the city of Sequim, it must be like trying to herd cats. How ridiculous that two organizations with a common purpose cannot come together for the benefit of everyone. Here’s my ruling: Because you are acting like a bunch of babies, all of you are grounded, so go to your rooms. No TV for three months, and give me your cellphones. And, no sass, or I will turn you over my knee and give you what you deserve. Bob Richey, Sequim

Blurred line Businesses should invest in new equipment, research and development, employee training, product development — things that make them more competitive.

Unfortunately, in today’s America, many CEOs have discovered that investing their money in politicians pays off much quicker and to bigger profits. The line between private business and government has become so blurred, we are rapidly on the road to what [former Soviet Premier Nikita] Khrushchev said we would become — a communist country. Government corruption is our biggest problem after our denial of God and his rules. Bureaucrats have no idea how money is made.

They think is comes from taxes. Who pays the taxes and how they create wealth is the furthest thing from their concern. Unfortunately, so, too, with many of our elected officials. A glaring example: state Department of Ecology water rules here in Clallam. As business gets in bed with government, less wealth is actually created, and the end of that game is autocratic government (call it communist, socialist, fascist or what you will). History has clearly

Shots can prevent cervical cancer in girls THE GOVERNMENT RECOMMENDED years ago that all adolescent girls get a vaccine to protect against cervical cancer. But nearly seven years after it first came to market, an overwhelming majority of girls have yet to be inoculated. Just 35 percent of girls 13 to 17 have received a full course of the vaccine, which inoculates against the strains of human papillomavi-

rus that can cause cervical cancer, according to 2011 data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. And a study in Pediatrics this month, also based on CDC data, says the intent to vaccinate is declining: 44 percent of parents in 2010 said they did not intend to vaccinate, up from 40 percent in 2008. Alarmed by the stubbornly low












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

rates, doctors and federal health officials are brainstorming about how to get more children vaccinated. “Behind these numbers are people who will develop cervical cancer that could have been prevented,” said Dr. Bruce Gellin, director of the National Vaccine Program Office at the Department of Health and Human Services. 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 ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525; ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550,

shown it doesn’t work to the benefit of the people, only to the benefit of certain individuals and ultimately to the destruction of the country. The so-called communist Chinese aren’t communists at all. They are smart businessmen who, now that Mao [Zedong] is dead, are wheeling and dealing and making monkeys of the U.S. History shows that when the U.S. was an entrepreneurial society, we did well and had wealth and prestige in the world. Now we are the world’s laughingstock. Marv Chastain, Port Angeles

DDT and malaria Democrat Woodrow Wilson, progressive icon, advised, “If you want to understand the Declaration [of Independence], do not repeat the preface” (the first two paragraphs). Worshiping pseudoscience and evolutionary doctrine, progressives argue our founders’ values and principles no longer apply to today’s situations. Because of evolution, “experts” should be freed

from inconvenient constitutional restraint. Ubiquitous examples evidence Democrat, progressive and leftist support of radical environmentalists’ nonhuman superimposition over humankind. Alan Gregg of the Rockefeller Foundation suggested “the world has cancer, and the cancer cell is man.” Study after study finds no correlation between DDT and harm to humans or animals. EPA’s Judge [Edmund] Sweeney concluded that “DDT is not a carcinogenic hazard to man. . . . The use of DDT under the regulations involved here do not have a deleterious effect on freshwater fish, estuarine organisms, wild birds or other wildlife.”’ Environmentalists’ 30-year prohibition of DDT has killed 50 million with malaria. Malaria Foundation International’s chairman [Dr. Wenceslaus Kilama] illustrates, “This is like loading up seven Boeing 747 airliners each day, then deliberately crashing them into Mount Kilimanjaro.” Progressives and environmentalists yawn. Wealthy, famineimmune progressives and environmentalists block bioengineering’s use of more nutritional, disease-, drought- and pest-resistant plants. For 12-years, radical environmentalists have stopped golden rice farming that would have saved eight million poor children dying from vitamin A deficiency. Zero population growth is just one of several objectives driving Democrats’, progressives’ and leftists’ grasp for unlimited power. This immoral madness drives us into a world of regression, genocide, totalitarianism, war — hell on Earth. Susan Shotthafer, Port Angeles

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506



TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 Neah Bay 51/40

Bellingham B elli el e lin n 58/42

Olympic Peninsula TODAY SHOWERS


Forks 55/41

Yesterday â&#x17E;Ą

Port Townsend 54/44


Sequim 53/43

Olympics Snow level: 5,500 ft.


Port Ludlow 56/45

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 64 43 0.00 4.00 Forks 67 48 0.00 36.94 Seattle 69 47 0.00 8.34 Sequim 65 37 0.00 2.47 Hoquiam 53 48 0.00 21.78 Victoria 64 38 0.00 9.27 Port Townsend 60 46 0.00* 5.76


Forecast highs for Tuesday, April 2




Aberdeen 56/43

Billings 68° | 32°

San Francisco 66° | 48°



TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: Chicago 39° | 28°

Los Angeles 68° | 54°

Atlanta 68° | 46°

El Paso 81° | 57° Houston 77° | 64°


Miami 84° | 66°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News


Low 42 Mostly cloudy

54/42 Mostly sunny

Marine Weather

54/43 Rain returns to Peninsula


Ocean: S wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 5 ft at 12 seconds. Slight chance of showers. Tonight, Light wind becoming S to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less.

LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*



53/42 Chance of showers

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow 53/42 Cloudy; showers Moonrise tomorrow possible Moonset today

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Slight chance of showers. Tonight, W wind 15 to 25 kt easing after midnight.




Seattle 59° | 46°

Spokane 64° | 41°

Tacoma 59° | 48° Yakima 73° | 39°

Astoria 57° | 45°


Apr 10

Š 2013

Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo

Hi 56 71 71 41 67 69 1 77 54 63 68 33 73 59 86 58

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Apr 18 Apr 25 7:46 p.m. 6:47 a.m. 3:02 a.m. 11:28 a.m.


Victoria 57° | 43°

Olympia 61° | 46°

Apr 2

â&#x2013; 96 at Laredo, Texas, and Falfurrias, Texas â&#x2013;  -2 at Minot, N.D.

New York 48° | 36°

Detroit 41° | 27°

Washington D.C. 50° | 37°




Minneapolis 43° | 23°

Denver 46° | 28°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 59° | 46°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 59/44

The Lower 48:

National forecast Nation TODAY

Lo Prc Otlk 38 .19 Clr 49 PCldy 49 Cldy 30 PCldy 41 .05 PCldy 56 .71 PCldy M .25 Cldy 57 Cldy 37 .04 Cldy 25 Clr 56 .03 Clr 15 Clr 46 PCldy 43 .06 Rain 70 Cldy 32 .09 Snow

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:16 a.m. 8.6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 12:23 p.m. 0.1â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6:56 p.m. 6.7â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:25 a.m. 8.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 12:27 a.m. 3.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 8:09 p.m. 6.8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 1:31 p.m. 0.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 7:44 a.m. 7.7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 1:47 a.m. 9:17 p.m. 7.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 2:41 p.m.

7:04 a.m. 6.2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 10:25 p.m. 6.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

2:05 a.m. 5.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 2:27 p.m. -0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

8:08 a.m. 5.8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 11:33 p.m. 6.6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

3:33 a.m. 5.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 3:33 p.m. 0.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

9:29 a.m. 5.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

5:10 a.m. 4:41 p.m.

5.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

8:41 a.m. 7.7â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

3:18 a.m. 6.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 3:40 p.m. -0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

12:02 a.m. 7.9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 9:45 a.m. 7.2â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

4:46 a.m. 6.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 4:46 p.m. 0.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

1:10 a.m. 8.1â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 11:06 a.m. 6.8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

6:23 a.m. 5:54 p.m.

5.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

7:47 a.m. 6.9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 11:08 p.m. 7.1â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

2:40 a.m. 5.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 3:02 p.m. -0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

8:51 a.m. 6.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

4:08 a.m. 5.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 4:08 p.m. 0.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

12:16 a.m. 7.3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 10:12 a.m. 6.1â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

5:45 a.m. 5:16 p.m.

5.0â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 0.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Ht 3.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 0.6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

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


Burlington, Vt. 56 Casper 62 Charleston, S.C. 76 Charleston, W.Va. 53 Charlotte, N.C. 71 Cheyenne 62 Chicago 59 Cincinnati 57 Cleveland 53 Columbia, S.C. 79 Columbus, Ohio 56 Concord, N.H. 59 Dallas-Ft Worth 74 Dayton 58 Denver 68 Des Moines 55 Detroit 61 Duluth 34 El Paso 82 Evansville 64 Fairbanks 39 Fargo 28 Flagstaff 64 Grand Rapids 48 Great Falls 57 Greensboro, N.C. 66 Hartford Spgfld 57 Helena 59 Honolulu 79 Houston 85 Indianapolis 61 Jackson, Miss. 71 Jacksonville 80 Juneau 42 Kansas City 64 Key West 79 Las Vegas 81 Little Rock 66




20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

39 22 61 44 55 25 29 38 32 60 38 38 53 36 27 24 29 14 53 39 22 13 29 28 25 46 41 28 63 59 35 50 58 35 33 72 58 48

.04 .06 .06 .06 .03 .05 .98 .03 .36 .01 .01 .03 .01

.02 .22 .24 .35 .06 .34 .03


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

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

67 63 71 63 80 78 53 42 57 81 54 66 71 70 58 83 69 59 90 50 49 77 59 68 53 57 59 71 69 77 71 81 71 65 81 71 37 71

52 41 49 44 71 52 26 19 40 58 45 54 30 42 20 60 42 40 67 40 40 51 45 53 22 39 48 54 39 67 52 62 58 55 73 40 16 50

.02 .01

.09 .34 .08 .23 .02 .09 .18 .09 .61 .34 .66 .16 .33 .18

.19 .11 .42 .06 .86

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

GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or â&#x20AC;&#x2122; feet

Sioux Falls Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington, D.C. Wichita Wilkes-Barre Wilmington, Del.

43 57 79 66 86 71 56 67 53 54

16 37 65 35 55 41 44 41 42 41

Clr Rain Cldy PCldy Clr Cldy .02 Cldy Cldy .09 Cldy .14 Cldy


________ Auckland Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Cairo Calgary Guadalajara Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

Hi Lo Otlk 76 62 PCldy 92 65 PCldy 65 39 Clr 37 26 PCldy 45 28 Clr 84 63 PCldy 58 22 PCldy 89 49 PCldy 75 71 Ts/Wind 71 50 Cldy 76 58 PCldy 65 43 Clr 44 30 Clr 81 54 PCldy 30 21 Snow/Wind 40 29 Cldy 94 68 PCldy 49 35 Clr 84 73 PCldy 58 45 Rain 70 62 Rain 60 50 Rain/Wind 35 26 Snow/Wind 56 44 PCldy

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Teen wins fest poster competition

SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gabriel Faureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Requiemâ&#x20AC;? will be performed by the St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church Choir under the direction of Lorraine Martin, on Sunday. The concert will be held at the church, 525 N. Sequim Ave., at 5 p.m. with suggested donation of $10. Faureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s seven-movement â&#x20AC;&#x153;Requiemâ&#x20AC;? is structured similarly to the medieval Catholic Mass for the departed and is designed to comfort the listener. The second half of the program includes the Negro spiritual â&#x20AC;&#x153;Soon Ah SEQUIM EDUCATION FOUNDATION Will Be Done,â&#x20AC;? followed by the modern gospel selecKelley Bluthenthal, 13, won the 2013 Sequim tions â&#x20AC;&#x153;He Has the Powerâ&#x20AC;? Education Foundation Film Festival Poster from the Catholic Mass of Contest and a $100 cash prize. Forty-five St. Augustine and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let entries were received from Sequim students. Everything That Hath Breathâ&#x20AC;? by Jeffrey Ames. $842,000 for children in Dine out for kids St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choir need from Clallam County. SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A Dine Out includes many professionfor Kids benefit to support ally trained musicians, the Sequim Guild for Seat- Copsey scholarship including Carl Kaiser, tle Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s PORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; music professor and Eurofundraising efforts is set Peninsula College has a pean-opera soloist; Tom for Wednesday, April 17. $1,000 scholarship availReis, music director at St. The benefit will be held able for a single mother Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Catholic Church; at Sequimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fresh Seafood who attends the college Joel Yelland, music director & Smoke House, 540 W. during the 2012-2013 acaat Olympic Unitarian UniWashington St., Suite A. demic year. versalist Fellowship; and A portion of lunch and Applications for the Lou Yandell, Cinncinnati dinner tabs will be donated Bright Haygood Copsey Cathedral soloist. to Seattle Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospi- Scholarship are available Other singers are Pat tal to provide medical care from the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s financial Andrews, Carolyn Braun, for the children of needy aid office. Raymond Braun, Marilyn families. The application deadline Freeman, Janet Johnson, Diners should make a is May 10. Nancy Jones, Art Moore, reservation by Tuesday, April 16, by phoning 360681-0664. Last year, Seattle Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital provided Setting the standard for excellence in skin care uncompensated medical care valued at nearly IN0ORT!NGELESFORYEARS


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Pool fun, games PORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; William Shore Memorial Pool, 225 E. Fifth St., will host its sixth annual Eggstravaganza from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. The event includes swimming, games and competitions. The event is $5 and is open to all ages. Children 8 and younger need a parent or guardian â&#x20AC;&#x153;within arms reachâ&#x20AC;? inside the facility, including in the pool. For more information, visit www.williamshore or phone 360-4179767. Peninsula Daily News

â&#x2013; Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176) â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Callâ&#x20AC;? (R) â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Croodsâ&#x20AC;? (PG) â&#x20AC;&#x153;G.I.: Joe Retaliationâ&#x20AC;? (PG13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Incredible Burt Wonderstoneâ&#x20AC;? (PG-13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jack the Giant Slayerâ&#x20AC;? (PG-13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oz: The Great and Powerfulâ&#x20AC;? (PG)

â&#x2013; Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Admissionâ&#x20AC;? (PG-13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Hostâ&#x20AC;? (PG-13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Olympus Has Fallenâ&#x20AC;? (R)

â&#x2013; The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Admissionâ&#x20AC;? (PG-13) â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oz: The Great and Powerfulâ&#x20AC;? (PG)

â&#x2013; Uptown Theatre, Port

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313 W. First St., Port Angeles

565-1210 Mon-Sat 10-5:30

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



SEQUIM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kelley Bluthenthal has been named the winner of the Sequim Education Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2013 Film Festival Poster Contest. He will receive $100, and the poster will be used to promote the event in the community. Kelley is a 13 year old Sequim School District student. Kelley and his brother, Cameron, have shown themselves to be two creative young men. Their videos won the 2012 Film Festival and finished second in 2011. The 2013 SEF Student Film Festival is set for Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave., on Friday, April 19. A spaghetti dinner fundraiser will run from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the school cafeteria with the film festival starting at 7 p.m. in the auditorium. Dinner tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for students. Film Festival tickets are $5 for both adults and students. Preschool children are admitted free. Festival winners will be awarded up to $6,750 in scholarship funds, plus cash and merchandise prizes. Trophies will be given for best actor and actress, and the â&#x20AC;&#x153;peoplesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; choiceâ&#x20AC;? Elkie Award will go to the winning video chosen by the audience. Information on SEF is available at www.sequimed. org.

Choral concert set

Dianne Onnen, Rob Onnen, Britt-Nicole Peterson, Kara Selby and James Selby. The rhythm section includes percussionist Bob Haick and bass guitarist Ron Newton. Elwood Bernas will serve as guest organist.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 2, 2013 SECTION


B Opening Day


Henry Rivera sells peanuts during the Los Angeles Dodgers’ Opening Day game against the San Francisco Giants at Dodger Stadium on Monday in Los Angeles.

Pomp, homers greet fans

Seahawks begin hunt for backup quarterback THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Josh Hamilton jumped into a cab, headed to Great American Ball Park and got all nostalgic. The Los Angeles Angels newcomer saw Cincinnati fans packed downtown and remembered making his big league debut in the same spot a while ago. “People are lined up in the streets, there’s the parade,” he said. “It’s just an awesome feeling. It never gets old — opening day — especially when you’re where you started.” All across the majors, baseball was in full swing Monday. Bryce Harper put on quite a show in Washington. The 20-year-old star hit home runs his first two times up and earned a few “M-V-P!” chants during a 2-0 win over Miami. At Target Field in Minnesota, players and fans bundled up. It was 35 degrees with 17 mph winds as the Twins took on ace Justin Verlander and the AL champion Detroit Tigers. “It’s whoever whines about it the least, I think, who’ll have the best chance of winning today,” Twins first baseman Justin Morneau said. The slugger’s remedy for the cold? “Put hot sauce all over and throw some long sleeves on and some long johns and go out there and run around and enjoy it,” he joked.

Hot drinks popular The hot chocolate line was 12 to 15 people deep at the ballpark while the beer vendors were generally talking among themselves. “It’s opening Day. You can’t not come,” said fan Ripley Peterson, dressed in six layers for the chill. “I love baseball, I love the Twins. Opening day is a special thing. Unless it’s like a blizzard I’m going to be here.” The 2013 season officially opened Sunday night when the Houston Astros beat Texas. Most every other team was in action Monday. From old rivalries on the coasts — Red Sox-Yankees in New York, Giants-Dodgers in Los Angeles — there was plenty to celebrate with a dozen games. “The three big holidays — Thanksgiving, Christmas and opening day,” L.A. co-owner Stan Kasten said, watching the stands at Dodger Stadium fill up before the game against World Series champion San Francisco. A few minutes later, a stadium camera swung to Vin Scully’s booth, where he’s starting his 64th season, and the revered broadcaster pronounced: “It’s time for Dodger baseball.” TO

Flynn now a Raider BY JOSH DUBOW




Seattle quarterback Matt Flynn looks to pass the ball against the Denver Broncos in the first half of an NFL preseason game in Denver on Aug. 18. The Oakland Raiders have traded for the Seattle backup quarterback in the team’s latest change at the game’s most important position. The Seahawks now are in the backup market.


ALAMEDA, Calif. — The Oakland Raiders are changing directions at quarterback once again while the Seattle Seahawks are changing backup quarterbacks. The Raiders acquired Seattle backup Matt Flynn on Monday for draft picks, signaling an end to Carson Palmer’s brief tenure as starter in Oakland. Fox Sports reported Palmer was expected to be dealt to Arizona. Oakland will send a fifthround pick in 2014 and a conditional pick in 2015 to Seattle for

Flynn. The Raiders also will receive a late-round pick from Arizona if the deal for Palmer is completed. The Seahawks, meanwhile, must now look for another backup either in free agency or the draft. “There’s different avenues we can go,” general manager John Schneider told KIRO radio in Seattle. “We have a plan in place and it’s contingent on who that player is. There are veterans who are available now, some very talented guys. Guys who are all football. “There are also some guys in the draft we think are pretty

interesting. We have a plan and we’re going to take it as it comes.” reported Monday that the Seahawks are looking closely at Buffalo backup Tyler Thigpen and former Oakland backup and free agent Matt Leinart, who played for Seattle coach Pete Carroll at USC. The Raiders paid a hefty price when they acquired Palmer from Cincinnati midway through the 2011 season, trading a 2012 first-round draft pick and 2013 second-rounder for the former Pro Bowler. They now will move on from Palmer before they have even finished paying up on the trade. Palmer failed to get Oakland to the playoffs in 2011, falling one game short, then the Raiders regressed and went 4-12 this past year. With Palmer owed $13 mil-

lion for this season and the Raiders in rebuilding mode, general manager Reggie McKenzie decided to get a quarterback he was familiar with from his time in Green Bay. “Matt is a tough football player, and a talented quarterback,” McKenzie said. “He will get the opportunity to compete to be a starter with the Raiders. I believe Matt has that potential, but I also know he hasn’t had enough experience. “We’re going to let him compete and battle, and see what happens.” After showing promise as a backup with the Packers, Flynn signed a three-year, $26 million deal with the Seahawks, but failed to beat out rookie Russell Wilson for the starting job and quickly became expendable. TURN



Chimacum golf still perfect Three named to All-State boys and girls hoops teams PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SNOHOMISH — Kevin Miller shot a 2-over 38 to help keep the Chimacum boys golf team undefeated. The Cowboys beat Cedar Park Christian 160-249 in Nisqually League action at the 36-par front nine at Echo Falls Golf Club. Chimacum’s top three golfers were within one shot of each other, and all seven varsity golfers outscored everybody on the Cedar Park team. The Cowboys extended their

Preps season winning streak to 4-0. Echo Falls is a hilly residential course in the Duval area north of Bothell. Miller captured medalist honors while teammates Riley Downs and Jack Hilt were one shot behind him with 39 each. Claiming fourth place was Nathan Browning with a 44. James Porter took fifth with a 47 while Dan Rassmusen shot 48 for sixth and Marcus Bufford

earned seventh with 56. Cedar Park’s top shooter, Wesley Kennedy, was three strokes behind Bufford with 59. Others scoring for Cedar Park were Drew Romman with 64, Ryan Keen with 66, and Andrew Setzer and Kevin Kirk, 68 each.

Basketball Brocklesby, Doherty and Moss on squads SEATTLE — Three North Olympic Peninsula basketball players received all-state honors Monday. Sequim senior Jayson Brocklesby was named to the Class 2A second team while Neah Bay senior Leyton Doherty was

selected for the 1B second team. The only area girl to make the all-state team was Neah Bay junior Cierra Moss, who was named to the 1B second team. Bothell senior Zach LaVine and Mount Rainier junior Brittany McPhee have been voted the 2013 Associated Press Washington state basketball players of the year. LaVine and McPhee were also the respective players of the year in Class 4A when the allstate teams were announced Monday. LaVine edged out Class 3A player of the year D.J. Fenner of Seattle Prep for the honor, while McPhee was a unanimous selection. TURN



McDermott repeats as All-American Gonzaga’s Olynyk selected to squad BY JIM O’CONNELL THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Creighton’s Doug McDermott (3) goes for a basket against Wichita State in Omaha, Neb., on March 2. McDermott was selected to the AP All-America team.

Doug McDermott made Creighton history last season when he was selected as the school’s first player on the AP All-America team. Now he’s done it again. The 6-foot-8 junior forward, the second-leading scorer in Division I, was a repeat selection Monday, the 51st player to earn the honor in consecutive seasons. “It’s pretty crazy. I couldn’t expect to have as good a year as I did,” said McDermott, who

averaged 23.1 points and 7.5 rebounds while shooting 56.1 percent from the field and 49.7 percent from 3-point range. Trey Burke of Michigan and Otto Porter Jr. of Georgetown tied as the leading vote-getters for first team, while Victor Oladipo of Indiana and Kelly Olynyk of Gonzaga were the other players selected. McDermott, who led the Bluejays to the Missouri Valley Conference championship with a title-game win over Wichita State, wasn’t shocked that he was the second repeat selection in as many years, following Jared Sullinger of Ohio State. But the honor was satisfying. TURN







Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar Today Baseball: Klahowya at Port Angeles (Civic Field), 4 p.m.; Sequim at Port Townsend, 4 p.m.

Wednesday No events scheduled

Preps Basketball All-State Teams The 2013 Associated Press Washington allstate basketball team: BOYS State player of the year, all classification — Zach LaVine, sr., Bothell. CLASS 4A Player of the year — Zach LaVine, sr., Bothell. First team — Zach LaVine, sr., Bothell; Jason Todd, jr., Jackson; Tucker Haymond, sr., Garfield; Lucas Miekle, sr., Bellarmine Prep; Dominic Robinson, sr., Curtis. Second team — Terry Dawn, sr., Arlington; Austin Rehkow, sr., Central Valley; Nate Streufert, jr., Richland; Braxton Tucker, sr., Spanaway Lake; Carlos Vijarro, sr., Davis. CLASS 3A Player of the year — D.J. Fenner, sr., Seattle Prep. First team — D.J. Fenner, sr., Seattle Prep; Tre’Shaun Fletcher, sr., Lincoln; Dezmyn Trent, sr., Foss; Shaqquan Aaron, jr., Rainier Beach; Brett Bailey, sr., University. Second team — Donaven Dorsey, jr., Timberline; Ahmaad Rorie, jr., Lincoln; Josh Hawkinson, sr., Shorewood; Tramaine Isabell, jr., Lakeside; Isaiah Smith, sr., Columbia River. CLASS 2A Player of the year — Corey Langerveld, sr., Pullman. First team — Corey Langerveld, sr., Pullman; Brad Wallace, sr., River Ridge; David Crisp, jr., Clover Park; Jalen Peake, sr., West Valley (Yakima); Tanner Brill, sr., Mark Morris. Second team — Jayson Brocklesby, sr., Sequim; John Shine, sr., Lynden; Johnathan Patterson, sr., Renton; Quentin Phillips, sr., Olympic; Dak Shagren, sr., Lynden. CLASS 1A Player of the year — Brennan Rakoz, sr., Toledo. First team — Brennan Rakoz, sr., Toledo; Brady Widner, jr., Zillah; Isaac Reimer, sr., Lynden Christian; Austin Trafelet, sr., Toledo; Trey Drechsel, jr., Cedar Park Christian. Second team — Devante Harris, sr., Tenino; Josh Wall, sr., Kalama; Caleb Taylor, sr., King’s; Justin Rivas, jr., Okanogan; Dylan Boyd, jr., Cashmere. CLASS 2B Player of the year — Brandon Gfeller, sr., Colfax. First team — Brandon Gfeller, sr., Colfax; Dexter Sienko, jr., St. George’s; Kalen Dunlap, jr., Morton-White Pass; Spencer Novak, sr., LaConner; Eric Mulheims, jr., St. George’s. Second team — Lars Blix, sr., Wahkiakum; Michael Garrett, sr., Riverside Christian; Enrique Hernandez, sr., Winlock; Bryce Morgan, sr., Seattle Lutheran; Dylan Hartz, jr., Lind-Ritzville/Sprague. CLASS 1B Player of the year — Brandon Broersma, sr., Sunnyside Christian. First team — Brandon Broersma, sr., Sunnyside Christian; Alex Brouwer, sr., Sunnyside Christian; Alec Bluff, so., Cusick; Segun Amosun, sr., Christian Faith; Andrew Nye, sr., Puget Sound Adventist. Second team — A.J. Kieffer, sr., Wellpinit; Lowell Kirkwood, sr., Moses Lake Christian; Leyton Doherty, sr., Neah Bay; Jason Korneychuk, sr., Soap Lake; Keanu Curleybear, jr., Taholah. GIRLS State player of the year, all classes — Brittany McPhee, jr., Mount Rainier. CLASS 4A Player of the year — Brittany McPhee, jr., Mount Rainier. First team — Brittany McPhee, jr., Mount Rainier; Brooke Pahukoa, sr., Lake Stevens; Haley Smith, sr., Skyline; Jade Redmon, sr., Mead; Raven Benton, sr., Federal Way. Second team — Otiona Gildon, soph., Gonzaga Prep; Anushka Maldonado, sr., Yelm; Aubrey Ward-El, sr., Skyview; Lindsay Brown, sr., Arlington; Delaney Hodgins, jr., Chiawana. CLASS 3A Player of the year — Makala Roper, jr., Cleveland. First team — Makala Roper, jr., Cleveland; Bethany Montgomery, sr., Wilson; Kayleigh Valley, sr., University; Cori Woodward, sr., Prairie; Courtney Nelson, sr., Kamiakin. Second team — Jordan Rodriguez, soph., Sunnyside; Tia Briggs, sr., Wilson; Shelby

Cansler, fr., Bellevue; Masha Shtikel, sr., Shorewood; Sira Toure, jr., Kamiakin. CLASS 2A Player of the year — Kourtney Eaton, soph., Mark Morris. First team — Kourtney Eaton, soph., Mark Morris; Kennedy Hobert, sr., White River; Jamika Parker, sr., W.F. West; Jazzlynn Brewster, jr., 5-6, G, River Ridge; Beth Carlson, sr., Archbishop Murphy. Second team — Payton Parrish, sr., Grandview; Taylor Farris, jr., Renton; Karley Eaton, soph., Mark Morris; Ashli Payne, sr., Olympic; Maria Swanson, sr., Burlington-Edison. CLASS 1A Player of the year — Chandler Smith, jr., Brewster. First team — Chandler Smith, jr., Brewster; Maddi Seidl, sr., Castle Rock; Lyndsay Oswalt, sr., Granger; Bailey Schroeder, sr., Kiona-Benton; Kaycee Creech, sr., Cascade Christian. Second team — Kara Staggs, sr., Okanogan; Macee Utecht, sr., Castle Rock; Becky Mae Taylor, sr., Brewster; Tierney Uhlenkott, sr., Castle Rock; Megan Finger, Sr., Elma. CLASS 2B Player of the year — Kelsey Moos, sr., Reardan. First team — Kelsey Moos, sr., Reardan; Abby Maneman, sr., Raymond; Alissa BrooksJohnson, sr., Pe Ell; Autumn Durand, sr., Onalaska; Jessica Filtz, sr., Concrete. Second team — Chantel Heath, sr., Reardan; Sarah Ott, soph., Shoreline Christian; Sami-Jo Robinson, sr., Pe Ell; Breezy Byrne, sr., Riverside Christian; Lily Hilderbrand, soph., Oroville. CLASS 1B Player of the year — Jenne Moser, jr., Colton. First team — Jenne Moser, jr., Colton; Stormee Van Belle, jr., Sunnyside Christian; Anna Yarbro, fr., Moses Lake Christian; Paige Vincent, sr., Colton; Elizabeth Larrew, sr., Columbia Hunters. Second team — Olivia Ho, soph., Muckleshoot Tribal; Cierra Moss, jr., Neah Bay; Kara DenHoed, sr., Sunnyside Christian; Karlee Martin, sr., Almira-Coulee/Hartline; Kyla Emme, sr., Grace Academy.

Baseball American League West Division W L Pct GB Houston 1 0 1.000 — Los Angeles 0 0 .000 ½ Oakland 0 0 .000 ½ Seattle 0 0 .000 ½ Texas 0 1 .000 1 East Division W L Pct GB Boston 1 0 1.000 — Baltimore 0 0 .000 ½ Tampa Bay 0 0 .000 ½ Toronto 0 0 .000 ½ New York 0 1 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 1 0 1.000 — Detroit 1 0 1.000 — Cleveland 0 0 .000 ½ Kansas City 0 1 .000 1 Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 Sunday’s Games Houston 8, Texas 2 Monday’s Games Boston 8, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit 4, Minnesota 2 Chicago White Sox 1, Kansas City 0 L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, late Seattle at Oakland, late Today’s Games Baltimore (Hammel 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Price 0-0), 12:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 0-0) at Toronto (Dickey 0-0), 4:07 p.m. Texas (Darvish 0-0) at Houston (Harrell 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 0-0) at Oakland (Parker 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 11:10 a.m. Texas at Houston, 11:10 a.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1:10 p.m. Boston at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Cleveland at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 7:05 p.m.

National League West Division W L Los Angeles 1 0 Arizona 0 0 Colorado 0 1 San Diego 0 1 San Francisco 0 1 East Division W L New York 1 0

Pct GB 1.000 — .000 ½ .000 1 .000 1 .000 1 Pct GB 1.000 —

Washington Atlanta Philadelphia Miami Chicago Milwaukee Cincinnati St. Louis Pittsburgh

1 0 1.000 — 0 0 .000 ½ 0 0 .000 ½ 0 1 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB 1 0 1.000 — 1 0 1.000 — 0 0 .000 ½ 0 0 .000 ½ 0 1 .000 1

Monday’s Games Washington 2, Miami 0 N.Y. Mets 11, San Diego 2 Chicago Cubs 3, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 0 L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, late Philadelphia at Atlanta, late St. Louis at Arizona, late Today’s Games Colorado (De La Rosa 0-0) at Milwaukee (Estrada 0-0), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Garcia 0-0) at Arizona (Cahill 0-0), 6:40 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. Miami at Washington, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. San Diego at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 6:40 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.

College Basketball Men’s NCAA Tournament FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 19 N.C. A&T 73, Liberty 72 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 67, Middle Tennessee 54 Wednesday, March 20 James Madison 68, LIU Brooklyn 55 La Salle 80, Boise State 71 EAST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Butler 68, Bucknell 56 Marquette 59, Davidson 58 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. California 64, UNLV 61 Syracuse 81, Montana 34 Friday, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Temple 76, N.C. State 72 Indiana 83, James Madison 62 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Miami 78, Pacific 49 Illinois 57, Colorado 49 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Marquette 74, Butler 72 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Syracuse 66, California 60 Sunday, March 24 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Indiana 58, Temple 52 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Miami 63, Illinois 59 Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 28 At The Verizon Center Washington Marquette 71, Miami 61 Syracuse 61, Indiana 50 Regional Championship Saturday, March 30 Syracuse 55, Marquette 39 SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan 71, South Dakota State 56 VCU 88, Akron 42 Friday, March 22 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Florida Gulf Coast 78, Georgetown 68 San Diego State 70, Oklahoma 55 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. North Carolina 78, Villanova 71 Kansas 64, Western Kentucky 57

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

At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Florida 79, Northwestern State 47 Minnesota 83, UCLA 63 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan 78, VCU 53 Sunday, March 24 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Florida Gulf Coast 81, San Diego State 71 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. Kansas 70, North Carolina 58 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Florida 78, Minnesota 64 Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 At Cowboys Stadium Arlington, Texas Michigan 87, Kansas 85, OT Florida 62, Florida Gulf Coast 50 Regional Championship Sunday, March 31 Michigan 79, Florida 59 MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Louisville 79, N.C. A&T 48 Colorado State 84, Missouri 72 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan State 65, Valparaiso 54 Memphis 54, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 52 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Saint Louis 64, New Mexico State 44 Oregon 68, Oklahoma State 55 Friday, March 22 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Duke 73, Albany (N.Y.) 61 Creighton 67, Cincinnati 63 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Louisville 82, Colorado State 56 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan State 70, Memphis 48 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Oregon 74, Saint Louis 57 Sunday, March 24 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Duke 66, Creighton 50 Regional Semifinals Friday, March 29 At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Louisville 77, Oregon 69 Duke 71, Michigan State 61 Regional Championship Sunday, March 31 Louisville 85, Duke 63 WEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At EnergySolutions Arena Salt Lake City Wichita State 73, Pittsburgh 55 Gonzaga 64, Southern 58 Arizona 81, Belmont 64 Harvard 68, New Mexico 62 Friday, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Ohio State 95, Iona 70 Iowa State 76, Notre Dame 58 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. Mississippi 57, Wisconsin 46 La Salle 63, Kansas State 61 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At EnergySolutions Arena Salt Lake City Arizona 74, Harvard 51 Wichita State 76, Gonzaga 70 Sunday, March 24 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Ohio State 78, Iowa State 75 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. La Salle 76, Mississippi 74 Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 28 At The Staples Center Los Angeles Ohio State 73, Arizona 70 Wichita State 72, La Salle 58 Regional Championship Saturday, March 30 Wichita State 70, Ohio State 66



Today 11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Juventus vs. Bayern Munich, Champions League, Quarterfinals (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Women’s Basketball NCAA, Division I Tournament, Elite Eight, Site: Constant Convocation Center - Norfolk, Va. (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, BYU vs. Baylor, NIT Tournament, Semifinals, Site: Madison Square Garden - New York City (Live) 5 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, New York Knicks vs. Miami Heat, Site: American Airlines Arena - Miami (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Women’s Basketball NCAA, Division I Tournament, Elite Eight, Site: Chesapeake Energy Arena - Oklahoma City, Okla. (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Iowa vs. Maryland, NIT Tournament, Semifinals, Site: Madison Square Garden - New York City (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics, Site: Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum - Oakland, Calif. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Dallas Mavericks vs. Los Angeles Lakers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live) FINAL FOUR At The Georgia Dome Atlanta National Semifinals Saturday Louisville (33-5) vs. Wichita State (30-8), 3 p.m. Michigan (30-7) vs. Syracuse (30-9), 5:30 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct x-San Antonio 55 18 .753 x-Memphis 49 24 .671 Houston 40 33 .548 Dallas 36 37 .493 New Orleans 26 48 .351 Northwest Division W L Pct x-Oklahoma City 54 20 .730 x-Denver 50 24 .676 Utah 38 36 .514 Portland 33 40 .452 Minnesota 26 46 .361 Pacific Division W L Pct x-L.A. Clippers 49 25 .662 Golden State 42 32 .568 L.A. Lakers 38 36 .514 Sacramento 27 47 .365 Phoenix 23 51 .311 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct x-New York 46 26 .639 x-Brooklyn 42 31 .575 Boston 38 35 .521 Philadelphia 30 43 .411 Toronto 27 46 .370 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 58 15 .795 x-Atlanta 41 33 .554 Washington 27 46 .370 Orlando 19 55 .257 Charlotte 17 56 .233 Central Division W L Pct x-Indiana 47 27 .635 x-Chicago 40 32 .556 Milwaukee 35 37 .486 Detroit 24 50 .324 Cleveland 22 50 .306 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference

GB — 6 15 19 29½ GB — 4 16 20½ 27 GB — 7 11 22 26 GB — 4½ 8½ 16½ 19½ GB — 17½ 31 39½ 41 GB — 6 11 23 24

Briefly . . . Batter up for senior coed softball season PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles senior coed softball team is looking for new members. The team plays slowpitch softball with several other teams in the area. “Recreation, safety and having a good time are our goals,” team president Gordon Gardner said. The age limits are 45 years or older for women and 50 for men. The team practices Monday and Wednesday mornings at 10 and Sunday afternoons, 1 to 3, at Elk’s Field, located between 13th and 14th streets off South Pine. The group will have its organizational meeting at 10 a.m. on

Friday, April 12 at the Port Angeles Senior Center. Practices will start at 1 p.m. this Sunday at Elk’s Field. “We encourage all seniors, regardless of skill levels, to join us for a season of fun and recreation,” Gardner said. For more information, call Gardner at 360-452- 5973.

Olympic wrestling BATTLE GROUND — Kyle La Fritz of Olympic Mountain Wrestling of Port Angeles had an outstanding performance at the Cadet and Junior Northwest Regionals last weekend. La Fritz made it two for two as he placed second in both freestyle and Greco-Roman at the tough Northwest Regionals with competitors from all over the Pacific Northwest.

In the semifinals in both styles, he pinned the individual who had beaten him at Mat Classic XXV to send him to the consolation bracket. For his efforts, he has now qualified for the national tournament in Fargo, N.D., in July. Tyler Gale also had a strong tournament weekend for Olympic Mountain as he finished one win away from placing in the freestyle competition.

April Fools’ hoops PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Department is hosting the April Fools’ Extravaganza basketball tournament set for Saturday and Sunday. It will have divisions for boys and girls basketball teams in the fifth grade through high school.

There is a four-game guarantee and a $250 entry fee. For more information, or to register, call Dan Estes at 360417-4557 or email at destes@

PA athletes of week PORT ANGELES — Elyse Lovgren and Joe Barnes were named athletes of the week for Port Angeles High School. Lovgren, a track and field athlete, had an outstanding two meets. She ended the week by winning the South Kitsap Invitational triple jump title against 12 other schools. Her 34-5.25 winning jump places Lovgren No. 5 on the school’s all-time triple jump record board. Barnes, a golfer, has been

match medalist for the Roughriders’ first two matches this year, and he continues to hold the lowest nine-hole average in the league, currently at 35.5 (onehalf stroke under par). “This is very impressive for only a second-year golfer,” boys golf coach Mark Mitrovich said. “He is extremely coachable and goes out of his way to help the younger players on our team. “Joey also is on the honor roll with a 3.6-plus GPA. He also has other demands in his life, including diabetes, and he handles them all with class and style. “Joey is the ultimate role model and captain on the golf course, and his work ethic is second to none. Every coach should be so fortunate to have this type of player on their side.” Peninsula Daily News





Baseball: Fans flock to Opening Day Scholarsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Academy School Chorus from the Rockaways, an area hit hard by Sandy. Opening day prompted Hamilton to recall his first game in the majors, in Cincinnati in 2007 after he overcame years of drug abuse.

CONTINUED FROM B1 Dodgers co-owner Magic Johnson was standing on the mound before the game when manager Don Mattingly came out and signaled for a reliever. In came Hall of Famer Sandy Koufax wearing his No. 32 vintage jersey, and the olâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; left-hander threw out the first ball to former Dodgers ace Orel Hershiser. There was a lot more to remember and honor, too. Players, managers, coaches, umpires and everyone else in uniform wore patches in tribute to those killed last December in the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. At Yankee Stadium, the names of the 20 children and six educators who died scrolled on the video board in center field during a moment of silence. The honor guard included members of Newtown police and firefighters.

Newtown patch Nationals general manager Mike Rizzo had a patch attached to a lapel on his pinstriped charcoal suit. It has the seal of Newtown, a picture of a black ribbon and 26 little black stars, each representing a victim of that shooting.

Interleague opener


A giant U.S. flag is unfurled during the National Anthem before the opening day baseball game between the Washington Nationals and the Miami Marlins in Washington on Monday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget about the people in Newtown,â&#x20AC;? Rizzo said, tapping the patch with his hand. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It honors them and keeps them in our thoughts.â&#x20AC;? At Citi Field in New York, the Mets honored hundreds of Hurricane

Sandy responders and volunteers in a pregame ceremony. A large orange heart with a blue NY logo was placed in center field and storm volunteers wearing white shirts lined up around it in the shape of home plate.

The team donated 1,000 opening day tickets to storm responders and those affected by the destruction. First responders from several organizations, including the NYPD and FDNY, lined up in uniform behind the infield dirt, fac-

ing the stands. They remained there as players from the Mets and San Diego Padres lined up along the baselines for pregame introductions Singer and actress Emmy Rossum sang the national anthem backed by 50 choir members from the

The All-Star outfielder who joined the Angels in the offseason returned to Cincinnati for an unusual interleague opener. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I enjoyed my year here,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was the beginning of everything thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happened so far in my career, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always going to hold a special place in my heart. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always fun to come back to the places where you began.â&#x20AC;? In Washington, there is an abundance of optimism. Good reason for it, as the Nationals come off a season in which they led the majors with 98 wins. Stephen Strasburg threw the first pitch against the Marlins at 1:09 p.m. EDT. That was 4 minutes later than scheduled, because all the pregame festivities, which included unveiling a red, white and blue sign atop the outfield scoreboard that read â&#x20AC;&#x153;NL East Division Championsâ&#x20AC;? in all caps.

Honors: Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hoops All-Americans picked CONTINUED FROM B1 team that won a lot of games. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not too surprising â&#x20AC;&#x153;At the end of the day I because I approach the know that was most imporgame the same every time,â&#x20AC;? tant to Doug.â&#x20AC;? he said. Burke and Porter both â&#x20AC;&#x153;I knew I could kick it received 62 first-team votes into gear and have a special and 319 points from the season. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough to do what same 65-member national I did with the defenses I media panel that selects the faced. weekly Top 25. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got a lot more attenVoting was on a 5-3-1 tion. I found ways to expand basis and was completed my game. I was really before the NCAA tournapleased.â&#x20AC;? ment. So was his coach, and Oladipo got 58 first-team father. votes and 306 points. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just really proud of McDermott had 44 firstthe season that he was able team votes and 279 points, to put together,â&#x20AC;? Greg one more than Olynykâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s total points. The Gonzaga McDermott said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;On one hand he was junior got 47 first-team able to consistently put up votes. Burke, a 6-0 sophomore incredible numbers on a

point guard, had an impressive individual season while running a team that at times had four freshmen on the court with him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like a quarterback thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got his offensive tackleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a freshman, his wide receiver is a freshman, and his running back is a freshman, and he still leads them to wins,â&#x20AC;? said Wolverines coach John Beilein, using an analogy from the sport his school loves. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taken a lot on as far as leadership. Quiet leadership now, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been huge for us.â&#x20AC;? Burke averaged 19.2 points, 3.1 rebounds and 6.7 assists and shot 40.1 percent on 3-point attempts. He is Michiganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fifth AllAmerica and first since

Chris Webber in 1993. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every now and then you think about individual accolades, and that was definitely a goal of mine coming into my freshman year,â&#x20AC;? Burke said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know it would be this quick, but it happens.â&#x20AC;?

Smooth forward Porter, a 6-8 sophomore, is a smooth, solid forward whose coach describes his efforts this way: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Otto was Otto.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve defined it all year â&#x20AC;&#x201D; probably without saying it â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in that he is a selfless player, in that all of his actions, all of his thoughts are on how can he help our team win,â&#x20AC;? Hoyas coach John Thompson III said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;And because heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so talented, with such God-given ability, because he is the worker that he is, because he is as coachable as he is, he has been able to succeed on many different fronts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not just scoring. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to say heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a complete basketball player â&#x20AC;&#x201D; heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not finished â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but he excels at many different aspects of the game, many of which show up in the stat sheet, many of which donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t.â&#x20AC;? What does show up on Porterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stat line is 16.3 points and 7.4 rebounds per game while shooting 42.7 percent from behind the 3-point line. He is Georgetownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sixth All-America and first since Allen Iverson in 1996. Oladipo is Indianaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first

All-America since A.J. Guyton in 2000 and the eighth overall. He was impressed to be joining the likes of Scott May, Kent Benson, Isiah Thomas, Steve Alford and Calbert Cheaney. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m kind of speechless to be with the great names in college basketball, the NBA, in basketball history,â&#x20AC;? Oladipo, a 6-5 junior swingman, said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To be put in a sentence with them only makes me want to work harder.â&#x20AC;? That is one of the traits Hoosiers coach Tom Crean loves about Oladipo, who averaged 13.6 points, 6.4 rebounds and 2.2 steals while shooting 59.9 percent from the field and 44.3 percent on 3s.

Trade: Flynn intrigues teams with potential CONTINUED FROM B1 lowing season, going 31 for 44 for 480 yards and six Flynn, a backup in col- touchdown passes in a lege at LSU to former Raid- 45-41 win over Detroit. Flynn was drafted by the ers quarterback JaMarcus Russell, has started just Packers in the seventh two games in five seasons round in 2008 when McKenzie worked in the Green as a pro. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s those brief Bay front office. He has thrown 141 appearances that intrigue passes in his career, commany NFL teams. He threw for 251 yards pleting 87 for 1,083 yards, and three touchdowns in a nine touchdowns and five loss at New England in interceptions. Since dealing a 2012 place of an injured Aaron Rodgers late in the 2010 fourth-round pick to Washington during the 2010 season. He then started the reg- draft for Jason Campbell, ular-season finale the fol- the Raiders have commit-

ted up to six draft picks on start for Oakland since the quarterbacks with no proof beginning of the 2003 seathey have found the right son. Campbell is the only one man for the job. of those to have a winning record as a starter, going Supplemental draft 11-7 in his two seasons. Oakland used a 2012 The only other quarterthird-round pick to take back currently on Oaklandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Terrelle Pryor in the sup- roster is Pryor, who showed plemental draft in 2011; a few signs of being able to dealt the two high picks for play in the NFL in his first Palmer after Campbell got full pro season. hurt in October 2011; and Pryor got in for a few now have made the deal for plays late in the season Flynn. before starting the final If Flynn beats out Pryor game at San Diego with for the starting job, he will Palmer sidelined by cracked be the 16th quarterback to ribs and a bruised lung.

Preps: Top athletes in state


Arizona State-bound senior Kelsey Moos of Reardan was the 2B honoree; and Colton junior Jenne Moser was voted the 1B player of the year.

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voted to the second team. Classes 1A, 2B and 1B all featured unanimous player of the year selections. Brewsterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chandler Smith was the 1A selection;

But with McKenzie overhauling most of the roster he inherited when he took over the organization last January, he apparently had little need for a 33-year-old quarterback. The Raiders will save about $6 million on this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cap when Palmer is moved. If he goes to the Cardinals, Palmer is expected to take a pay cut. He would likely become the starter for a team that has been searching for a replacement for Kurt Warner the past few years.



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CONTINUED FROM B1 nament. Brennan Rakoz of Toledo LaVine, who has signed was voted the Class 1A with UCLA, led the Seattle player of the year, while area, averaging 28.3 points Brandon Gfeller of Colfax repeated as the 2B player of per game. McPhee averaged 26.5 the year. Sunnyside Chrispoints, 12.4 rebounds, 3.3 tianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brandon Broersma blocks and was the MVP of was the 1B player of the the Class 4A state tourna- year, a season that included a triple-double in the state ment. She was the Class 4A title game. On the girls side, Cleveplayer of the year in 2012. Fenner was voted player land junior Makala Roper of the year in Class 3A fol- added the 3A state player of lowing a senior season at the year to honors that Seattle Prep where he aver- already included the Metro aged 27.3 points per game. League and 3A state tourPullman senior Corey nament MVP awards. Mark Langerveld was voted the Morris sophomore KourtClass 2A player of the year ney Eaton was voted the 2A after leading his team to the player of the year in helping lead the Monarchs to the state championship. Langerveld was the MVP state title. Her sister Karly was of the Class 2A state tour-

Pryor went 13 for 28 for 150 yards, two touchdowns and an interception in a 24-21 loss to the Chargers. He also ran for 49 yards and a score and looked more than capable running the offense. Palmer put up prolific numbers in his first full year as a starter in Oakland, but that led to little success for the team. He completed 61.1 percent of his passes and threw for 4,018 yards in 15 games â&#x20AC;&#x201D; second most ever for the Raiders â&#x20AC;&#x201D; with 22 touchdowns and 14 interceptions.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 2, 2013 PAGE


Peninsula College wins honors from PR council PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College recently was recognized by the National Council of Marketing and Public Relations in Chicago for a folder design used for college marketing purposes. Peninsula College was the only community college in the state to receive an award. Peninsula’s Executive Director for College Advancement Mary Hunchberger and College Advancement Specialist Trisha Parker attended the awards ceremony to accept the Silver Paragon plaque.

Collaborative effort The folder was the result of a collaborative effort among Peninsula College graphic designer and art instructor Marina Shipova, who produced the design, and Hunchberger and Parker, who coordinated with constituents on campus and worked with the printer to produce the final product. The National Council for Marketing and Public Relations is the only organization that represents marketing and public relations professionals at community and technical colleges throughout the United States and Canada.

Peninsula College’s award-winning marketing folder was a collaborative effort by, from left, College Advancement Specialist Trisha Parker, art instructor Marina Shipova and Executive Director for College Advancement Mary Hunchberger. Its Paragon Awards program recognizes outstanding achievement in communications at two-year colleges and is the only national competition that exclusively honors excellence among marketing and PR profession-

als at these colleges. The winners were selected by a pool of nearly 80 marketing and PR professionals from around the country who donated their time to review and score the entries.

Wars in Iraq, Afghanistan could cost up to $6 trillion PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

WASHINGTON — The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan will ultimately cost between $4 trillion and $6 trillion, with medical care and disability benefits weighing heavily for decades to come, according to a new analysis. The bill to taxpayers so far has been $2 trillion, plus $260 billion in interest on the resulting debt. By comparison, the current federal budget is $3.8 trillion. The costs of the wars will

continue to mount, said the study’s author, Linda Bilmes, a public-policy expert at Harvard University. The largest future expenses will be medical care and disability benefits for veterans, Bilmes predicted. “The big, big cost comes 30 or 40 years out,” she said. The wars, taken together, will be the most expensive in U.S. history — and not just because of their duration. The government has greatly expanded the services available to veterans and military personnel in


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Most studies have looked at the problem in pieces, and usually no more than a decade into the future. In 2010, the Congressional Budget Office examined the potential impact on the Department of Veterans Affairs and predicted that in 2020, the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan would account for 16 percent of veterans in the system and 8 percent of a $69 billion health-care budget. The majority of VA users would still be older veterans of earlier wars, and conditions such as diabetes would be driving the costs. Bilmes looked farther into the future. Her analysis included a wide range of direct and indirect costs, including replacement of the equipment used in the wars, continued funding of a U.S. diplomatic presence in Iraq and Afghanistan, the rapid expansion of the military’s health-care system, and the economic impact on families of the injured and the dead.

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the past decade. Compared with past conflicts, a far greater proportion of returning service members is seeking medical care and benefits. Of the 1.56 million troops that have been discharged, more than half have received treatment at Veterans Affairs facilities and filed claims for lifetime disability payments, the study found. Many suffered injuries that would have been fatal a generation ago. Others have post-traumatic stress disorder or other mental-health problems that in previous wars often went undiagnosed and untreated. The government has spent $134 billion on medical care and disability benefits for veterans returning from Iraq and Afghanistan. Bilmes estimated that in coming decades these benefits would cost an additional $836 billion. Estimating the long-term costs of the wars is an exercise in uncertainty.

$ Briefly . . . Sewing shop opens doors in Sequim

Real-time stock quotations at

SEQUIM — Seamstress Elizabeth Hill has opened The Common Thread at 321 Towne Road in Sequim. The business offers alterations, bridal/ prom/special occasion, Hill design and construction, home decor, ironing/steaming, mending, quilting, repairs and replacements. Clothing construction can be completed from ready-made patterns or original designs created by customers. Hill carries an array of fabrics like cottons, linens, silks, synthetics, wool and upholstery pieces. Sewing and quilting classes are available, too, with discounts for groups of two or more. Free pick-up and delivery is provided in Sequim. The Common Thread is open from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. For more information, phone 360-316-9005 or email thecommonthread

Tsunami Education Program will offer workshops to teachers, park and museum interpreters, and disaster preparedness educators. They, in turn will, teach the science of earthquakes and tsunamis to students and visitors as well as ways to prepare for disasters.

Less tax in Victoria

VICTORIA — Visitors to the British Columbia capital who purchase souvenirs and services began Sign up for job fair paying a little less tax Monday. PORT ANGELES — The provincial sales Employers with job openings can reserve tables for tax returned Monday after a five-year try with the Clallam County Hiring Event and Transition what officials called a “harmonized” sales tax. Fair, set for Wednesday, The harmonized tax May 8. The fair will be held at added 5 percent in a federal goods and services the Vern Burton Center, tax to the B.C. tax on 308 E. Fourth St., from goods and services bought 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the province. Refreshments and lunch will be provided. The provincial sales Half and full-tables are tax has now returned to 7 available by sending an percent. RSVP to Kim Smith at Restaurants hope the Worksource Clallam change will boost sales by County at 360-457-2134 up to 5 per cent this year. or emailing ktickner@esd. Introduced in 2009, the harmonized sales tax was Employers can attend rejected in a nonbinding a free workshop, before voter referendum in the event called “The Ben- August 2011. efits of Hiring from the It took until Monday to Hidden Workforce,” in the eliminate the tax. Clallam County Board of Commissioners meeting American Greetings room, 223 E. Fourth St., CLEVELAND — from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. American Greetings has The fair is sponsored by Clallam County Health agreed to be taken private and Human Services, the for about $602 million by a group led by some of its state Department of top executives. Social and Health SerThe greeting card and vices and Division of Vocagift seller said Monday tional Rehabilitation and that a group formed by Worksource. the Weiss family, including Chairman Morry Tsunami grants Weiss and CEO Zev Weiss ELLENSBURG — and others, will buy the Three Northwest universi- shares of the company ties will share a $625,000 they don’t already own for National Science Founda$18.20 apiece in cash. tion grant to train educators from Washington and Gold and silver Oregon coastal communiGold futures for ties about earthquake and June delivery rose $5.20, tsunami dangers. or 0.3 percent, to settle at Oregon State Univer$1,600.90 an ounce Monsity gets $315,000 as the day. lead institution, with Silver for May deliv$194,000 going to Central ery fell 38 cents, or 1.3 Washington University percent, to end at $27.94 and $116,000 to the Unian ounce. versity of Portland. Peninsula Daily News The Cascadia Earthand The Associated Press Scope Earthquake and

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Fun ’n’ Advice






DEAR ABBY: My hair falls nearly to my waist, and I go to great lengths to maintain it and keep it free of split ends. Many of my friends, both male and female, have grown out their hair over the years and donated it to cancer charities. While I think it’s a beautiful act of selflessness, I have never felt the calling to donate my hair. I have recently been criticized for wanting to keep my long hair for myself and have been called selfish and a hypocrite. Abby, cancer runs in my family. I donate money and volunteer for my local Relay for Life every year. When I explain this to my “attackers” — some of them good friends — they look the other way and say I’m “horrible” because I won’t cut my hair and give it to those in need. I cut my hair very short 10 years ago and regretted it. Now I’m feeling pressured to do it again. How do I get my message across to these people without sounding defensive or snobby? Rapunzel in Michigan

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Keep an open mind. Refrain from making an impulsive move. Stick close to home and keep a close eye on what and who is most important to you. Romance is in the stars, but emotional problems will surface if jealousy prevails. 2 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’ll stand out in a crowd. Take any opportunity you get to show off your talent. Take care of personal responsibilities quickly so you don’t miss a chance to network and collaborate with people in key positions. Love and romance look promising. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Pick up information and study your findings before you make a move or contact anyone in a position of authority. Running your plans by someone you are close to will help you make the right decision. 5 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take a closer look at your relationships with the people you deal with daily. Protect your money from anyone you feel may be in your life to take advantage of what you have to offer. Pay more attention to self-improvement. 5 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Take part in events that will increase your chance of making new acquaintances or business connections. Don’t be afraid to show off your skills, but refrain from making a financial donation. It’s what you do physically that will impress. 2 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Hasty decisions regarding partnership matters will lead to regrets. Sit back and observe what everyone around you is doing. If you base your next move on pertinent facts, you will expand your awareness of the possibilities that are within reach. 2 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Follow through. Don’t let anyone stand in your way. Believe in who you are and what you are capable of accomplishing. Your memory and expertise will not let you down. Refuse to let an emotional matter slow you down. 3 stars

by Hank Ketcham

Dear Girlfriend: What may Van Buren be upsetting you is that these women ask your boyfriend inappropriate questions and appear to be coming on to him. Face it, your boyfriend is exotic. If you were in Hawaii, he wouldn’t be exotic — you might be. The next time this happens and someone raves about his good looks, remember that Keoni’s with you, not her. But if she’s pushy, “suggest” she move to Hawaii and get “lei-ed.”


The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace


Dear Abby: Are hugs the new handshake? I am encountering more and more people who, instead of shaking hands when they see you (or say goodbye), want to hug. I understand it if you are close friends, but frequently it’s a business acquaintance. The two most recent examples Dear Rapunzel: I think I detect were when I went to meet with my a twinge of jealousy in the “good mother’s minister to arrange her friends” who imply you are being funeral. I had never met the man, selfish or hypocritical for not donatbut he wanted to hug upon meeting ing your lovely locks. It would be nei- me. ther defensive nor snobby to smile Yesterday, I saw a new eye doctor and reply: “We all must decide for for the first time. As I was leaving, I ourselves how we will support the put out my hand to shake his. He charities that are important to us. I said, “Oh, I like to hug!” When I have chosen to donate in other stepped back and told him, “I’m not ways.” a huggy person,” he seemed offended. Any suggestions? Dear Abby: I have been with my Standoffish Sue boyfriend, “Keoni,” for five years. We have a healthy relationship. HowDear Sue: The minister may ever, when we go out to the grocery have thought that having just lost store, the doctor’s office or the mall, your mother, you could have used women constantly question his eththe hug. Many people welcome that nicity, which is Hawaiian. Then, kind of comfort. without fail, they’ll proceed to tell Personally, I agree that the eye him (and me) how handsome, beauti- doctor’s behavior was presumptuous. ful or gorgeous he is. If you continue to patronize him, my Keoni does nothing to make me recommendation is to stand out of feel less than pretty myself, but reach. these frequent comments from _________ strangers have started to make me Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, feel insecure about my own appearalso known as Jeanne Phillips, and was ance. founded by her mother, the late Pauline PhilHow do I accept these complilips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. ments without resentment? Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via Keoni’s Girlfriend in Florida email by logging onto

by Jim Davis


Woman faulted for not donating hair

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse



by Garry Trudeau

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Size up your situation and make your next move with authority. A powerful presence will result in a much better chance to reform, resolve or implement what you want. Your vision will be crystal clear. 4 stars

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Stick close to home. Fixing up your place or getting to the bottom of any situation involving the people you live with will bring positive results. Don’t let an outsider upset what you are trying to achieve. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Emotional matters between you and a friend, relative or neighbor will escalate if you are too pushy or give in to the pressure being put on you. Keep your distance and concentrate on your responsibilities and jobrelated expectations. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Revisit old ideas, friends and hobbies. Make alterations to fit today’s fast-paced, technology-driven world, and you’ll turn something from your past into an auspicious new beginning. Don’t shy away from something because you don’t know where to start. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Listen to your inner voice, and you will know how to make the most of a potential opportunity. Contracts, settlements or any pending problems can be dealt with and put behind you. New adventures prevail once you’ve cleared your timetable. 4 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane




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ANCHOR: Longline anOlyPets In-Home Pet chor, 50 lbs. $70. Care offers a conven(360)379-3894 ient alternative to kenneling your pets and CADILLAC: ‘95 Eldo- leaving your home unrado. Excellent cond, a t t e n d e d . C a l l l e a t h e r, m e t i c u l o u s ( 3 6 0 ) 5 6 5 - 5 2 5 1 f o r m a i n t e n a n c e , l o w yo u r c o m p l i m e n t a r y miles, always garaged. “ M e e t ‘ n G r e e t ” . O r S C O OT E R : V K - E 5 0 0 electric, 48V/15AM, lithi$2,800/obo. visit um battery, almost new, 360-477-0732 less than 20 mi., top EDGER: Husqvarna 323 P.A.: 1 Br., office, car- speed 35 mpg, 30 mi. on E X-Ser ies, like new, por t, view, clean and 1 charge, paid $1,450. $600/obo. 504-2113. used 5 times. $320. quiet, W/S inc. $675. (360)457-6845 (360)452-6611

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3020 Found

Pharmacy Technician Full-time, Mon-Fri., rotating shifts & rotating weekends. Must have a current WA State Pharmacy Tech License and be a team player/ multi t a s k e r. C o m p e t e t i v e wages and benefits. Apply at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E 2nd St., P.A. EOE


LOST: Kindle Fire HD, light gray case, poss. damaged, Sat. afternoon in Sequim area. (360)775-4484

4026 Employment General AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.

YARD MAINTINENCE: Free estimates. (360)912-2990

5 STAR House Cleaning. Professional, efficient, high quality, eco safe cleaning. Call Frank and Steph 360-460-0316 or visit us on the web at fivestarcleaning Free Estimates & Excellent References. Affordable Lawn Care Mowing and weedeating, Call Dee at 477-8611 Affordable Lawn Maintenance (360)477-1805

benefits package. Shift work required. Complete application in person at Interfor; 243701 Hwy 101 W; Port Angeles, WA 98363 EOE/Drug-Free Workplace KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

Certified Diesel Mechanic for logging co. and NOW HIRING Buncher Operator, expeAt Red Lion rienced only. Hiring for summer posiCall (360)417-8022 tions. Please apply online at COOK: Exp. pref., First Street Haven, 107 E. EOE/AA/M/F/VD First St., PA. Apply in person. PORT TOWNSEND L i g h t h o u s ewo r k a n d DAYS INN SEQUIM yardwork. Fr o n t D e s k R e p a n d (360)379-0469 Night Auditor. Apply in person at 1095 WashQUILCENE SCHOOL ington, Sequim. DISTRICT Is looking for outstandEstimator/Drafter for ing applicants for a K-12 ornamental & structu- Pr incipal vacancy. All ra l s t e e l fa b r i c a t o r. details and application Must have math skills i n f o r m a t i o n c a n b e & creative ability to viewed/downloaded at: c r e a t e s h o p - r e a d y www.quilcene.wednet. d raw i n g s fo r g a t e s, edu/District & Admin Inrailings, & structural fo/Employment. jobs. Ability to develop a c c u r a t e e s t i m a t e s RECEPTIONIST: Par tand create material cut time, basic QuickBooks lists for welders. Expe- knowledge. Call for info. (360)681-0480 rience using AutoCAD 2010 a must. Ability to work with the public, required. Must be detail oriented. FT. Wages DOE. Email resume to Kate@Allform or fax to (360)681-4465. No phone calls. SEEKING Non-mediPharmacy Technician cal Caregivers in PA, Full-time, Mon-Fri., rotat- PT, PL and Sequim i n g s h i f t s & r o t a t i n g n ow ! H o m e H e l p e r, weekends. Must have a Personal Care, Comcurrent WA State Phar- p a n i o n s h i p . V i s i t macy Tech License and be a team player/ multi call (360) 681-2511 t a s k e r. C o m p e t e t i v e Home Instead Senior wages and benefits. Ap- Care in Jefferson and ply at Jim’s Pharmacy, Clallam Counties. 424 E 2nd St., P.A. EOE HOME Health Aide: Imm e d i a t e o p e n i n g fo r nursing assistant with appropriate training to work in the field of home health. Call Rainshadow HS. (360)681-6206.

V W : ‘ 8 4 Va n a g o n Camper Van. $5,000. (360)460-6860.

4026 Employment 4080 Employment General Wanted

FOUND: Camera. ODT FORKLIFT OPERATOR bike trail on Easter Sun- • Min 2 yrs verifiable day, has family photos. forklift operator ex(559)500-9602 perience • Experience operating 15,000 lb or larger forklifts 3023 Lost • Prior lumber handling and truck loadFOUND: Dog. 10 yr old, ing exp preferred male, wire fox terrier, • Ability to understand house broken, ver y and follow directions friendly, W. 5th, P.A. • Strong attention to (757)575-0871 detail • P r i o r s aw m i l l a n d FOUND: Dog. Small, fekiln loading experimale, in West P.A., call ence a plus! to identify color and breed. (360)452-8192. Excellent wage and LOST: DVR Box. On E. Second Street, in April or May. (360)808-5794.

Thornless Raspberry Plants: Huge, Sweet Berries. $10 dozen. 360-681-8015

4080 Employment Wanted ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. (360)452-2034

BIZY BOYS LAWN & YA R D C A R E : Yo u r work is our play! We enjoy mowing, weeding, edging, hedge trimming, landscape maintenance and gene r a l ya r d c l e a n - u p ! Free job quotes! Call Tom at 460-7766 CALL Ground Control Lawn Care for honest, dependable lawn care at your home or business. Ground Control Lawn Care: (360)797-5782. ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking D e l i ve r y a n d S p r e a d Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. area 681-3521 cell: 808-9638

JUAREZ & SON’S HANDY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problems projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc. Give us a call office 452-4939 or cell 460-8248.

CABIN IN THE WOODS This historic cabin with the wood paneled walls, the stone fireplace/stove insert, and the vaulted ceiling transpor ts you back to a by-gone era. A cozy kitchen, a crackling hot stove in the livi n g r o o m , a bu bbl i n g brook a few feet away from the covered front porch. It doesn’t get any better. $145,000. MLS#270535. Dick Pilling (360)460-7652 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

Kelly’s House Cleaning N e e d h e l p w i t h yo u r house cleaning? Call me or send an email, I can do weekly, bi-weekly, or monthly maintenance of your house. My name is Kelly, I am licensed and CENTRAL EAST LOhave been cleaning CATION h o u s e s fo r 3 + ye a r s. 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,297 sf., 360-440-3118 or email born in 1989 , one ownkellydakota1 er, well maintained, tremely energy efficient, OlyPets In-Home Pet located on a dead end Care offers a conven- st., open concept living ient alternative to ken- space. neling your pets and $170,000. MLS#270499. Team Thomsen leaving your home un(360)808-0979 attended. Call COLDWELL BANKER (360)565-5251 for UPTOWN REALTY yo u r c o m p l i m e n t a r y “Meet ‘n Greet”. Or DELIGHTFUL HOME visit 2 blocks from downtown Sequim, enclosed private stairway, 2 Br., with SCUBA DIVER 2 pr ivate balconies, FOR HIRE mountain and territorial Call 681-4429 views, clubhouse priviYARD MAINTINENCE: leges. $92,500 Free estimates. ML#462926/270538 (360)912-2990 Terry Peterson (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE 105 Homes for Sale SUNLAND Clallam County ATTENTION ALL PILOTS 2 Br., 1.5 bath home with hangar in Diamond Point Airpark. New carpeting and new decks front and back. 40’x32’ hangar for your airplane, RV, cars or workshop. Close to road that leads t o p r i va t e c o m mu n i t y beach and launch ramp. $169,000 ML#270324/448791 Roland Miller (360)461-4116 TOWN & COUNTRY Beautiful City Lot Nearly the last view lot o n W. 4 t h S t . i n PA . Close to waterfront so you can hear the waves. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward b e a u t i f u l wa t e r v i ew, oversized city lot easy to build on. Easy access: utilities in at street or alley. Located in a fine established area, across from Crown Park, Close to walking trails. $69,950 OLS#261167 NWMLS#230616 JEAN (360)683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East BEAUTIFUL Parcel close to both Port Angeles and Sequim. Po w e r a n d Wa t e r i n street on O’Br ien Rd. Mountain views.. $84,000 MLS#250671 Clarice Arakawa (360)460-4741 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

F RU I T Tr e e s, L aw n s : Don’t allow just anyone to hack your trees. I also provide complete yard ser vice at competitive rates, semi-retired. Many long standing customBetween Por t Angeles ers. P A only Local and Sequim. Back on (360)808-2146 the market - new counter tops, backsplash, paint, and laminate flooring. 2.5 acre property with 2 br., 2 bath, double-wide mobile home. Breathtaking mountain views. A shop, outbuildings, and even a tree house! New price! $187,900. Patti Morris (360)461-9008 IN HOME Caregiver JACE The Real Estate ava i l a bl e. I f yo u o r Company your loved one need care in your home, call NATURALISTS DEDeanna, LIGHT (360)565-6271. Remodeled custom New hours available. 5 home, granite counters, years exper ience in m a p l e b u i l t - i n s , u p the Sequim and Port grades-roof, insulation, Angeles community. appliances, setting borRate at $15/Hr. ders hurd creek, surrounded by mature LAWN MOWING: Free trees. estimates. $270,000 (360)452-7743 ML#428016/264609 Team Schmidt RUSSELL (360)683-6880 ANYTHING WINDERMERE Call today 775-4570. SUNLAND

DOMINION TERRACE 55+ in Sequim, 1 Br. condo, stove, washer and dryer, fridge, water view! A great place to live! $76,000. (360)683-5917 ELEGANT SUNLAND HOME with over $110,000 dollars worth of renovations and upgrades. This finely crafted home has Intricately detailed custom cabinetry, granite counters, crown moldings, bay windows, hardwood floors, French doors and equally impressive outdoor living spaces. $378,900 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Perfect location! walk to everything. 9 houses on 4 city lots, half a city block. Ages, sizes, conditions, income etc. all vary. $450,000. MLS#270487 Harriet Reyenga (360)460-8759 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES INVESTOR SPECIAL! 3 Br., upgraded kitchen, fenced backyard, and across the street from Shane Park. A little TLC a n d t h i s w i l l m a ke a great rental. $68,000 MLS#270343 Michaelle Barnard (360)461-1253 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES NEW DUPLEX LISTING Live in one and rent the other or rent them both great location for this two unit building; Unit A is 1 Br., 1 bath, 672 sf., and Unit B is 2 Br., 1 bath, 854 SF. Each unit has laundr y area and garage. City water and sewer. Great rental history. $179,900. ML#270481. Jo Cummins Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-683-3900

P.A.: 1926 Craftsman Bungalow. Old school charm with modern details. Historic Cherry Hill neighborhood. 2 Br., 1 bath, detached garage, large covered front porch with swing, hard wood floors, propane fireplace and stove, all s t a i n l e s s a p p l i a n c e s, h e a t p u m p, l a u n d r y room with front load w a s h e r / d r y e r, s m a l l basement used as wine storage, ADT security/fire system with 16 c a m e ra DV D s y s t e m , private 2-person hot tub, raised garden beds with self water ing system, small greenhouse, immaculate yard, propane fire place with pub seating under large alumin u m g a z e b o, fe n c e d backyard for kids and pets, alley access, partial mountain view, convenient location within walking distance to d o w n t o w n , S a f e w a y, Countr y Aire, cour thouse, and city hall. Call for appointment (360)417-6613.

EXTRA SPECIAL This beautiful home with its open and light floorplan enjoys many upgrades, and is handicap accessible, inside and out. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac with a private p a t i o, a fe n c e d b a ck yard, lovely landscaping plus a garden for fresh fruit & veggies. $285,000. ML#270522. Kathy Brown (360)417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER P ra c t i c a l l y n ew, s p a UPTOWN REALTY cious home in Sequim’s GARDINER’S DELIGHT S u n M e a d ow s. G r e a t Wonderfully maintained, layout with a front room 1,789 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath that could either be a h o m e m i n u t e s f r o m for mal dining room or town. Open floor plan, formal living room. Kitchvaulted ceilings, maple en has nice cabinets and cabinetry, Corian coun- hardwood floors. Master ter tops, large master bedroom with a soaking bed with walk-in closet. tub, separate shower, Oak flooring, heat pump, double sinks, and walkcentral vacuum. 2 cov- in closet. Family room e r e d p o r c h e s, 2 0 x 2 0 has french doors to the shop outbuilding. South- back patio and a proern exposure, tastefully pane fireplace. Large landscaped, fully fenced great room upstairs is backyard. Plenty of room p e r f e c t f o r a m e d i a room, office, or guest for RV! room. $249,000 $219,780 OLS#270418 MLS#270403 NWMLS#455187 Thelma Durham ALAN (360)460-8222 (360)683-4844 WINDERMERE Windermere PORT ANGELES Real Estate Sequim East PRISTINE manufactured INVESTMENT home in 55+ community. Great rental investment L o c a t e d m i n u t e s t o in town. Front unit has 2 downtown sequim. 955 plus bedrooms and 1 Sf., 2 Br., 2 bath, open bath, 954 sf. Back unit floor plan. Carport parkincludes 1 bedroom 1 ing and shop/storage bath, 1 car garage , new building. Large private appliances, and nice deck. Exterior paint and patio off the back unit. w i n d o w s u p d a t e d i n Separate meters. Updat- 2012, new roof in 2005. ed with new blinds and Some appliances/furnipaint. Location is very ture may be included. c o n v e n i e n t . $27,500. (360)460-5471. MLS#264344. $165,000. GARAGE SALE ADS Jean Irvine Call for details. (360)417-2797 360-452-8435 COLDWELL BANKER 1-800-826-7714 UPTOWN REALTY



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

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County SEQUIM VIEWS Beautiful new 3 Br., 2 bath home with unobstructed water and mountain views. The great room features plenty of windows and slider to the deck. The kitchen has a pantry and a b r e a k fa s t b a r. T h e master suite has a view of Protection Island, a large walk-in shower and walk-in closet. Irrigation water to property. Locate d j u s t m i nu t e s f r o m town. $239,000 MLS#270100 Terry Neske (360)477-5876 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

Well-built 3 Br., two bath home with plenty of yard space on a quiet road. You have your choice where to live. Why not do it in a comfor table h o m e w h e r e yo u c a n see the Milky Way at night? Diamond Point offers the spirit of community, the amenities of a beach resor t, and the abundance of nature. Now you can have all of that and a home priced very well. First home? Investment? Looking to downsize? Here’s the proper ty you’ve been wanting. $142,000 MLS#270104 Doc Reiss (360)457-0456 SUNRISE HEIGHTS WINDERMERE Desirable neighborhood PORT ANGELES near college, hospital, shopping etc. Light and bright home with 2,450 120 Homes for Sale total sf. Spacious living Jefferson County room with attractive fireplace. Hardwood flooring, formal dining, cof- BRINNON: 3 Br. mofered ceilings. Very well bile on 3.3 acres. 2 built home. Full base- m o b i l e r e n t a l s , o r ment includes large 2nd c h a r d , bl u e b e r r i e s , k i t c h e n / l a u n d r y r o o m and large truck garden with lots of cabinets. Rec area, all pipes for irrirm has pool table and g a t i o n , e l k fe n c e d , bar. 75x140 lot. Nice 2 large workshop, 2 garcar garage. This is a well ages. Diesel tractor loved home. and farm equip if want$225,000. MLS#270542 ed. $150,000. Vivian Landvik (360)796-4270 (360)417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY Custom built quality log home, 20 acres offers privacy and seclusion, Strait, San Juan and Mt. Baker views, dramatic kitchen & living area, large deck, daylight basement, 30x30 ft. outbuilding $425,000 ML#419960/264485 Patty Terhune (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

PORT LUDLOW! Waterfront Condo For Sale Great views of Sound, b ay, a n d m o u n t a i n s . Vaulted ceilings. 3 Br., bonus room, 4 Bath. 18mi Kingston, Poulsbo 20, Sequim 33, Bainbridge 31. With Beachclub activities, pools, fitness, trails. By Owners Now $305,000 (listing UNOBSTRUCTED MT. mid-Apr) Call (360)4377357 OR VIEW 2 Br., 2 bath, den, built portludlowcondo@hot in 2010, single level on, www.Water 1.6 acres, hickory wood floors and alder tr im, modern kitchen (granite 308 For Sale and stainless), master Lots & Acreage bath with double sinks and soaking tub. $339,000 ML#394162/264058 Deb Kahle (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND WATERFRONT RETREAT 3 Br.,, 2 bath with sunroom on a private 5 acre setting. This single level easy access home takes full advantage of views of the San Juans and Victoria. $525,000 Charles R. Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula


ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking D e l i ve r y a n d S p r e a d Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. area 681-3521 cell: 808-9638

4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Wanted Clallam County Clallam County

408 For Sale Commercial

SWEEPING VIEWS O n e ye a r o l d c u s t o m home with unblockable views of the Strait and Mt. Baker. This 2,539 sf. home offers 3 bedrooms on the main level plus a 1 br, 1 bath guest apartment with its own laundry facilities on the lower level. The home features a large open living area which opens onto an expansive covered deck. Great kitchen, master suite with double sinks, soaking tub, and separate shower. Large 2 car garage on the main level plus a one car garaged sized bonus room downstairs. $325,000. ML#270541. PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE 683-4116

505 Rental Houses Clallam County CARLSBORG: 3 Br., 2 bath country home, W/S inc. $950. 460-1800. JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 2 br 1 ba..............$550 A 2 br 1 ba..............$575 H 2 br 1 ba. ..............$650 H 2 br 1 ba..............$700 H 2 br 1.5 ba...........$750 STUDIO Furnished. .$800 H 3 br 2 ba ..............$890 H 3 br 4.5 ba...... ....$1000 H 3+ br 1 ba lake ...$1350 STORAGE UNITS $40-$100 month More Properties at

P. A . : 2 B r. , 1 b a t h , $850/mo, 521 E. 7th St., W/D, 1st/Last/$400 deposit. Pets extra monthly chg. Dave: (360)809-3754

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, appl., wd. stove., no pets. $890. (360)452-1395. Properties by Landmark.

SEQUIM: 2,500 Sf. home for rent, $ 1 , 2 5 0 / m o, o n g o l f course. 4 Br., 3 bath, new car pet and wood floors throughout, double g a ra g e, 2 f i r e p l a c e s, huge family room, deck with view, new septic, community well $36/mo. One year lease required. No smoking. Pets negotiable. Scott at 360-388-8474 Immediate occupancy.

2 FOR 1 WEST SIDE P.A.: 2 Br., Two 2.5 acre leveled, 1 ba, 2 car carport. treed adjacent private $740. (360)808-0022. parcels. Homesites cleared, with utilities, priWEST SIDE P.A. vate road, conventional Nice 3 Br., 1 bath, no perk. $96,500. smoking, no pets. 461-2145, Joel $850 mo., 1st, last, plus deposit. PLACE YOUR (360)582-7171 AD ONLINE With our new LONG DISTANCE Classified Wizard No Problem! you can see your ad before it prints! Peninsula Classified www.peninsula 1-800-826-7714



DOWN 1 Pink ones are unwelcome— except in lingerie 539 Rental Houses Port Angeles

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. BABY RUTH CANDY BARS Solution: 9 letters

E M R G R O V E R O S S N C H By Jeffrey Wechsler

2 Prefix with cumulus 3 See 16-Across 4 Self-portraitist with a bandaged ear 5 Bodybuilder’s “guns” 6 __-Seltzer 7 Desert safari beast 8 Pink-cheeked 9 Dada pioneer Jean 10 __ Gulf: Arabian waterway 11 Reason given for calling in sick 12 Rounded roof 13 Winter whiteness 19 Pizarro’s gold 24 Broad-brimmed hat 25 Chaste priestesses of ancient Rome 27 “__ appétit!” 28 Fairy tale start 29 Dozes 30 Like one who can’t put a book down 31 Composer Stravinsky 32 Ponders

6005 Antiques & Collectibles

4/2/13 Monday’s Puzzle Solved




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O D E H O E T D E V L A R N ‫ګ‬ E U ‫ګ‬ D T ‫ګ‬ L T W  Y O E E C U R W  B



T R A D E M A R K E R N E L E 4/2

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Adds, American, Artificial, Bars, Bean, Blue, Butter, Caramel, Carbohydrates, Chewy, Chicago, Cocoa, Corn Syrup, Crisp, Crunchy, Curtiss, Flavor, Grover, Hydrogenated, Kernel, Milk, Mixture, Name, Nestle, Nougat, Nutty, Palm, Peanut, Piece, Product, Recipe, Red, Roasted, Silver, Snack, Soy, Sugar, Sweet, Taste, Trademark, White, Wrapper Yesterday’s Answer: Morning THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

LIDEY ©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

TICHH (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

33 Male sib 34 “Egad!” in an IM 35 Opposite of paleo38 Long in the tooth 41 Tommy Dorsey hit tune 43 Less clumsy 45 Sullen 47 Internet slang based on a common typo 48 Egg-shaped


49 Harbor wall 50 Eight-time AllStar Tony of the ’60s-’70s Minnesota Twins 51 Sister of La Toya 52 Warning signs 53 Elemental particle 54 Arizona native 55 Twinkle-toed 58 Rev.’s message


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ACROSS 1 “SNL”-like show filmed in Canada 5 “Doctor Who” network 8 Rafters shoot them 14 Pre-Euro Italian coin 15 Nest egg letters 16 With 3-Down, way west for many American pioneers 17 __-Iraq War: ’80s conflict 18 Crooner Perry’s ad? 20 Self-righteous sort 21 Manicurist’s aid 22 Rage inwardly 23 Space pilot Han’s shirt? 25 Through 26 Classic racecars 27 Lighthouse light 30 Nouveau __ 33 U2 frontman’s bit of naughtiness? 36 Back in the day 37 Bedevil 39 PC monitor type 40 Cartoon possum’s corporate symbol? 42 Chilean range 44 Camera stand 45 Roman 1,051 46 Winery container 47 Japanese general Hideki’s talisman? 53 Triumphant cries 55 Disconnect 56 Explosion sound, in comics 57 Movie pooch’s picture? 59 Poetry unit 60 Church key, e.g. 61 “__ My Party”: Lesley Gore hit 62 Fairly matched 63 Great suffering 64 Easter egg dip 65 “That didn’t go well”


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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: GRANT GOURD STOCKY ZENITH Answer: He arrested the painter because he was a — CON ARTIST

6075 Heavy Equipment

WEST P.A.: 2 Br. $850. MISC: Antique bin table, SEMI END-DUMP No smoking/pets. $250. Matching antique TRAILER: 30’. Electric (360)452-6750. storage cabinet, $200. 2 tar p system, excellent E a s t l a ke c a n e c h a i r s condition. $7,500. (360)417-0153 1 rocker, original 605 Apartments and caning, $350. Clallam County (360)301-4122 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . $700. (360)452-3540. P.A.: Newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, new paint/carpet, NP/NS. $600. 796-3560. P.A.: Remodeled 1 br., no stairs, some utilities. $550. (425)881-7267. Properties by Landmark.

6010 Appliances

6080 Home Furnishings

BED: Fold away, sheets included, not quite full WASHER: Kenmore 3.5, size. $90. (360)379-3894 2006 Super Capacity f r o n t l o a d i n g wa s h e r. BED: Queen sleigh bed, Runs great! $250/obo. dark wood, Temperpedic (360)640-1559 mattress and box spring, no stains, like new. $600 6025 Building all/obo. (360)452-4327.


MISC: Milgard windows, $200-$400 each. Empire Pacific windows, $50665 Rental $150 each. Sherwin WilDuplex/Multiplexes liams Contractor 3000 pressure washer, $300. CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 2 (360)452-3012 bath. Fireplace, garage. W / D. N o s m o k i n g o r 6045 Farm Fencing pets. $800. 460-8797.

& Equipment

P.A.: 1 Br., office, carpor t, view, clean and ROTOTILLER: Rankin quiet, W/S inc. $675. (110cm) 3.0 hitch, used (360)452-6611 once. $1,800/obo. (360)928-9450 or (360)670-3651 671 Mobile Home

FURNITURE SALE: (2) Rolltop desks, beautiful redwood table, shabby chic loveseat, 3 pc. cherry wood chair/settee set, 25 vintage stacking chairs, 30 NEW white o u t d o o r c h a i r s, N E W 2 0 X 3 0 o u t d o o r eve n t tent, too much to list! NO REASONABLE offer will be refused! (360)808-6160

KING Sized bedroom set: Includes king sized bed with mattress, matching night stands and high-boy dresser. Spaces for Rent TRACTOR: ‘52 Fergu- Must be sold as set, will son. 6-way back blade, not split up. S E QU I M : L a z y A c r e s scraper box, and ripper (360)457-1213 M H P, 5 5 + , n o R V s . t o o t h , g o o d r u n n e r. M I S C : 8 ’ s o fa , $ 2 0 0 . $325 mo. (360)683-6294 $2,500. (360)710-4966. Solid oak table, $250. 6 $200. 683 Rooms to Rent 6050 Firearms & oak chairs, (360)452-5412



P.A.: Suite for rent, lovePARTS GUN: 303 Britly private home. ish Enfield, SMLE III. (360)808-2568 $90. (360)379-3894. WEST of P.A.: Beautiful home on 10 + ac, quad RIFLES: Mini 14, black, trails, incl all utilities and like new, $1,275. StainDirect TV. $515 mo. Call less Mini 14, $1,400. (360)477-5566 after 5 p.m., ask for Lonnie (360)477-9066.

1163 Commercial Rentals PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 SEQUIM: 1,000/2,000 sf, across from the Post Office, 151/153 Sunnyside, $1,250/$2,500 neg. with lease, avail. May 1. Currant occupant Wave Broadband. 683-6789. S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h Ave., Boardwalk Square. (360)683-3256 SPACE NEEDED Non-profit sports league seeking 10,000 sf space for practice and spor ting events, etc. Warehouse, shop, garage, hangar, empty storage area, etc. Any flat space sitting empty, give us a call! (206)890-8240

PLANTS: Beautiful overs i ze d j a d e p l a n t a n d philodendron, perfect for a foyer or business entry. $400/obo. 457-1695.

FIRE LOGS Dump truck load. $300 plus gas. (360)732-4328 RECLINERS: 2 matching leather recliners, like FIREWOOD: $179 deliv- new. $250 ea, or $400 ered Sequim-P.A. True for both. (360)461-7532. cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card acSOFA: $65. cepted. 360-582-7910. (360)683-1006 www.portangeles S O FA : C u s t o m 9 . 5 ’ taupe, curved, very comfy, good condition, sel6065 Food & dom used, Diamond Farmer’s Market Point. $950. (425)766-1876 G&G FARMS SOFA/LOVE SEAT FRUIT TREES: Pears and Asian pears, apples, R e d m i c r o f i b e r, g o o d c h e r r i e s , p e a c h e s , condition. $125. (360)477-4683 plum, walnuts, filberts, thunder clouds, maples, quaking aspen, cypress, 6100 Misc. blueberries, strawberries Merchandise and many more. 95 Clover Ln. off Taylor CAR TRAILER Cutoff, Seq. 683-8809. $1,200. (360)457-3645. Thornless Raspberry Plants: Huge, Sweet Berries. $10 dozen. 360-681-8015

Roofing Tar Kettle 1984 Speed King, pumper, extras. $600/obo. (360)452-3213

ANTIQUE SET: Water DRESSER: $50/obo. pitcher, basin, chamber (360)457-9179 pot, lid, Etruia Mellor and DV D S O R C D S : 1 0 0 Co. $125. 681-7996. DVDs or 100 CDs, exBED CAPS: Ford Rang- cellent cond., you pick. er Xtra cab. $40. $200. (360)452-9685. (360)457-4610 ELECTRIC SMOKER BOOKS: Harr y Potter L i t t l e C h e f, t o p - l o a d , hardcover books 1-7. good cond. $50. $69 set. (360)775-0855. (360)504-2374 BRAD NAILER: Porter FISHING POLES: (8), Cable, model BN125A. 12-12” flashers, 3 reels, $45. (360)683-9569. misc. $65 for all. (360)477-3834 CAMERA: Fujifilm Finepix J110w digital cameFLOAT TUBE: For fishra, case, etc. $125 . ing. Fins included. $75. (360)681-5128 (360)582-0723 CHAINSAW: Craftsman F O U N TA I N : G a r d e n 36cc, 16” bar. $80. fountain, 3 tiered rock, 3’ (360)457-5790 x 5’ long. $150. CHAIRS: (4) Ar t Nou(360)457-4399 veau, beautiful, handcar ved, dining chairs. FREE: Chico umbrella stroller and two metal $200. (360)460-8092. baby gates. CLOCK: Vintage potbel(360)460-8034 ly stove clock by United. FREE: Dining room table $100. (360)683-0146. and 4 chairs. CLOTHES: Boys, 18m, (360)477-1541 15 pieces. $7 for all. (360)417-5159 FREE: Dining table, with chairs. (360)477-1451. COFFEE TABLE: Custom made, beautiful, koa FREE: Older travel trailwood. $200. e r, 3 0 ’ , d u a l a xe l , (360)681-7579 towable. (360)565-1453. C O M F O R T E R : 1 0 0 % FREE: Old topographigoose down, fits queen cal maps of the Olympic or standard bed, nearly Peninsula. 681-7502. new. $65. 457-7112. FREE: Stud gun, with COMPUTER: Dell, with loads. (360)457-8824. monitor. $150. (360)417-0826 FREE: T.V., Sony Vega, COMPUTER: HP. $100. 32”, perfect cond. (360)683-0791 (360)417-0826 DESK: Solid mahogany drop leaf desk, 46x36x18. $175. (360)452-9146

F R E E Z E R : Fr i g i d a i r e chest freezer, commercial size, working cond., $50/obo. (360)681-6306.

FREEZER: Kenmore, 20 OIL PAINTING: Large cubic feet, upright frost- size, winter scene. $35. f r e e f r e e ze r, a l m o n d . (360)681-7579 $75. (360)452-7914. OUTBOARDS: Repair HEATERS: Baseboard m a n u a l Ya m a h a o u t boards 84-91. $10. (5), 240V. $10 ea. (360)460-3434 (360)457-9091 H I F I R E C E I V E R : 6 0 PAINT: Epoxy II paint. watts, stereo, tube type $15. (360)477-3834. $150. (360)681-0814. PA R T S : M o t o r c y c l e HIP FLASK: Jim Beam parts, 83 GS 550 forks and engine. $50. logo, 5. pint. $10. (360)457-4383 (360)683-9295 PIPE THREADER: With JAZZ CD: Best of Miles 3 dyes. $45. Davis and Gil Evans. $5. (360)683-9569 (360)457-5790 PLATE: Limited edition, JUICER: Jack LaLanne Happy Holidays Barbie, power juicer, with manu- 1997. $15. al, like new. $50. (360)452-5401 (360)457-7112 PRINT: Framed double K E G : W o o d , s m a l l , mat Bergsma elk print, M c D o n a l d ’ s p r i v a t e native design, 16”x20”. stock. $25. (360)775-9507 (360)683-0146 PRINTS: (2) Signed and KEYBOARD: Yamaha, f r a m e d A m y B r o w n paid $269. Asking $100. fairy/angel, one lim. ed. (360)504-2113 $150. (360)681-5128.

STYLIST’S CHAIR RV COVER: ADCO poly/tyvek Class “A” fits 31 B e a u t y s h o p hy d r o l i c chair and sit-under dry- 34 ft. unit. $200. er. $75. (360)808-7545. (360)461-1459 SALON CHAIRS: (2) hydrolic salon chairs, ex. cond., black. $200. (360)457-7356

TABLE: Antique oak table, nice shape, 31” x 30”, two extra leaves. $100. (907)738-3940.

S C R O L L S A W : 1 6 ” TABLE: Country-style, d r e m e l o n s t a n d , with 6 chairs, 44” x 8’. variable speed, like new. $195. (360)990-6053. $135. (360)683-3420. TABLE TOP: Oval, CoSCROLL SAW: Crafts- r i a n t a b l e t o p, g r ay, m a n v a r i a b l e s p e e d 4’X3’. $100. (360)775-9507 scroll saw, 3.5 amps. $20. (360)670-2627. TOOLBOX: Large fiberglass, locks, for full-size SERVICE MANUAL Evenrude, 1971, 60 hp. truck. $75. (360)452-9685 $5. (360)460-3434. SEWING MACHINE: Singer $100/obo. 928-3464.

TRANS: 4 speed, 60s70s F250, granny 1st gear. $50. (360)683-2455

SHAMPOO CHAIR: For TV: 20” combo TV/DVD, salon, black. $35. great picture. $50. (360)457-7356 (360)681-4284 SHOES: Girls size 13, VAC U UM: Snap-on 4 Keen brand, excellent gal., wet/dry. $40. cond. $10. (360)460-5762 (360)417-5159

PROJECT BENCH LADDERS: Step ladder 10’, extension ladder Craftsman, 5 drawer, 3 S H OT G U N : S t eve n s , 12-24’. $50 each or $75 outlets. $100. model 9478, single shot (360)683-9295 for both. (360)809-0634. shotgun, excellent. LAMP: Halogen lamp, P R O J E C TO R : Pa n a - $175. (360)457-4409. stand along, good condi- sonic LCD HD projector, S H OW E R H E A D : N ew great picture. $200/obo. tion. $20. Moen 6302BN, arm, (360)683-5216 (360)808-2450 flange, retail is $95. Now LAWN CART: 4 cubic RELOAD DIES: For MI $55. (360)683-2639. carbine cal .30, 500 rnds feet, Rubbermaid b r a s s , s c o p e m o u n t . SKIM BOARD: Victoria Roughneck, new. $30. Skimboard, Sobe logo. $75. (360)457-8227. (360)457-6343 $50. (360)775-9507. ROCKING CHAIR LEVEL: 5’, Stabila, new. Bentwood Rattan. $65. SOCKET SET: Stanly $50. (360)460-5762. 20 piece, 3/8” dr ive (360)775-0855. socket set. $25. LUGGAGE: New, SamROD AND REEL (360)670-2627 sonite, wheels, and pull- Quality spinning rod and up handle. $185. reel combo extra, spool SPEAKERS: Heavy wal(360)202-0928 nut boxes, 10” woofer. new. $75. 452-8953. $150. (360)681-0814. MEDICINE CHEST RUG: Persian wool area Custom, maple, outside carpet, 5’ x 5’, pastel and SPRAY CARPET mount, 3’ x 4’. $75. CLEANER cream colors, r unner. (360)452-9146 $100/obo. 928-3464. $175. (360)457-4399.

VEST: Simm’s fly fishing vest, XL, new. $125. (360)452-8953 WETSUIT: Childs shorty we t s u i t X L L i ke n ew, used about 6 times. $20. (360)775-9507 WINE RACK: Solid oak, inlaid decorative tile top, holds 15 bottles, glasses. $185. 681-7996. WRENCH SETS: (2), 1 metric, 1 SAE. $10 each or $16 for both. (360)582-7570 YOUTH DESK: 30”h x 48”w x 24”d. $25. (360)461-4280

MOTOR: Outboard mo- RV: 30 AMP surge pro- STEREO: RCA stereo, ENGINE: 292 inline six FREEZER: Fr igidaire, tor, Johnson, 5 hp, 2 tector, paid $395. Sell t u n e r, ( 5 ) s p e a k e r s , woofer. $50. out, or 76 Chevy truck. u p r i g h t , wo r k s gr e a t . stroke, very clean, runs for $125. $60. (360)457-5000. great. $200. 670-9371. (360)681-4284 $100. (360)477-7340. (360)504-2113

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6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

MISC: Blue gray sofa a n d l ove s e a t , $ 3 0 0 . Swivel rockers, $50 ea. Dining sets, $60 ea. Antique full bed with bedding, $150. Long twin and standard twin bed, $20 ea. See at PDN Classified online. (360)452-7418

AIRSOFT GUNS: (3) JG DOG KENNEL: 6’ high, M 4 A i r s o f t r i f l e s, ( 5 ) 2-12’, 2-10’, and 2-6’, bags of BBs. $100. with door. $125. (360)775-9507 (360)457-9398


B8 TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6115 Sporting Goods

DOWNSIZING: All prices obo. $1,800 power reclining chair with controls, $400. Two Toshiba televisions with remotes - 32â&#x20AC;? HDTV super picture, $100, 20â&#x20AC;? TV, $40. Cabinetmaker wood vise, $60, 9/11 criticism collection, books, documents, $300, Yamaha full keyboard (8 voices +midi) with HD folding stand, $200, Medium H ava h a r t t ra p, $ 3 0 , Small folding pet crate, $30. All obo. Call (360)452-5003

MISC: Electronic dog door, new in box, $130. W h e e l C h a i r, $ 2 5 . Queen Mattress, comfort foam, $125. Electric mobility scooter, $650. Upright Kenmore freezer, $150. Best offer on all items! (253)678-0986.

K AYA K : Fe a t h e r c r a f t Java Inflatable, like new, top of the line, single or double use, 33 lbs. Portable, packable, shippable. Comes with all accessories. Was $3,000 new, offering for $1,700. (360)301-2082

MUST DOWNSIZE Old bottles, $2-$5. Shop lights, $10 ea. Pressure cooker, $20. Stainless steel double sinks with faucets, $30. 6x9 vinyl flooring, new, $30. (360)457-5218

GENERATOR: Gently SPRAY PAINTER: Cap used, $450/obo. Spray 9100 HVLP paint(360)775-4301 er 4-stage turbine. $400. (360)683-9320 HALIBUT: Fresh, whole fish only. (360)963-2021. PRINTER: HP Officejet E-Print 6600, like new. $50/obo. (360)452-4339.

Place your ad at peninsula

6140 Wanted & Trades

YAMAHA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;07 Dr ive 48v Golf Car t. Upgrades include headlights, taillights, Trojan batteries, digital voltage gauge, and a fold down front windshield. Battery charger included. $2500. (360)4605420 before 9 p.m.

LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

6135 Yard & Garden


7025 Farm Animals 7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes 9820 Motorhomes & Livestock

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll buy MISC: Red Lion cement mixer, electric, 1/3 hp, yours. 457-9789. l i k e n e w, $ 1 0 0 / o b o . Tr o y - B i l t s i c k l e b a r WANTED TO BUY Salmon/bass plugs and brush/mower cutter, 4 lures, P.A. Derby me- hp, 40â&#x20AC;? cut, $500/obo. morabilia (360)683-4791 S c o t t s p u s h S p e e d y Green 1000 rotary fertilizer spreader, $20/obo. 6135 Yard & R e p u bl i c p u l l b e h i n d Garden easy broadcast spreader, $35/obo. Craftsman EDGER: Husqvarna 323 15.5 hp 42â&#x20AC;? cut, hydroE X-Ser ies, like new, static with twin grass bagger, $550/obo. DR used 5 times. $320. trimmer/mower, 6.75 hp, (360)457-6845 $175/obo. Sequim area. (206)940-1849 LARGE BLOOMING rhododendrons and d e c i d u o u s a z a l e a s. 7025 Farm Animals Bigger than ever! $26! OP Plants and Berrys & Livestock 151 D Street Port Hadlock FREE: Beautiful roosters Monday thru Saturday to good home. 9 a.m.- 5 p.m. (360)452-1853 (360)379-6456

LAMBS for sale. 100% N O R T H W E S T FA R M Grass fed. TERRIER PUPPIES (360)477-5996 FOR SALE Born 2/16/13. Papers, wormMISC: (2) 13 hand po- ing, vaccinations, and n i e s , $ 5 0 0 e a . / o b o . flea and tick treatment Miniature Stallion, $400/ included. Medium-size, obo. Exotic chickens, inteligent, loving, versa$25-$75. Laying hens, tile, and healthy. Great $20 ea. Miniature Son- dogs! $400. Call nen goats and babies, (360)928-0273. $75-$150. 2 donkeys, $100 ea. Misc. tropical SCOTTISH Terrier pupbirds, $10-$100. p i e s , p u r e b r e d . Tw o (360)683-8328 male, two female, all bl a ck . 1 1 w e e k s o l d . Both parents on site. 7035 General Pets First shots and deworming. They are being raised around other aniPUPPIES: Golden Re- mals and children. They trievers, 6 weeks, shots, are very sweet and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t paper trained, registered shed! $650. litter, male $700, female (360)452-5251 $750. (360)912-2227. TRAINING CLASSES Peninsula Classified April 11. Greywolf Vet. 360-452-8435 (360)683-2106.

M OTO R H O M E : 1 9 8 9 Fleetwood Limited 37J. new 460 Ford Banks exhaust system, HYD leveling jacks, 2 tvs, nonsmoker, 5.5 Onan generator, driver and passenger side doors, oak cabinets, corian countertops, hardwood floors. $20,000. (360)417-0619 M OTO R H O M E : 2 3 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Class C Winnebago. 50k mi., no smoking, no pets $10,000. (360)457-9259.

RV: 3 8 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; RV a n d To w C a r. 2 0 0 1 N ew m a r Mountainaire and a 2009 Honda CRV tow car offered together or separa t e l y. T h e R V h a s 61,400 miles on a gas driven Trident V10 with a Banks system added. The interior is dark cherr y wood with corian counter tops. The RV is in very good condition. We just returned from a trip to Arizona which was trouble free. The CRV tow car is in excellent condition with 47,000 miles. Asking $40,000 for the RV and $20,000 for the CRV or $58,000 together. Please call Bill or Kathy at (360)582-0452 to see the vehicles.




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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: 27’ Buccaneer 3500 obo or trade for ‘land yacht’ +6’ headroom; 8HP Mercury longshaft recently serviced: runs great!’ Main+jib sail; small rowing skiff. Many extras Call Rob to see 7x16 Interstate Cargo / (360)390-8497 Utility Trailer 2008 Black $3800 Excellent condi- B E L L B OY : ‘ 6 4 1 8 ’ tion, less than 300 miles Classic. Very good conon it! Call 360-928-0214 dition, Volvo I/O, 7.5 hp Johnson kicker, fullc anTRAILER: ‘00 25’ Komvas, new EZ Load trailer, for t. Slide, air, bunks, new tires, 2 downr igqueen bed, rear bath g e r s , l o t s o f ex t r a s . and shower, microwave, $2,600. (360)417-1001. skylight, deluxe cabinets, AM/FM CD stereo. BELLBOY: ‘78 24’ 20 $8,000. (360)457-6066 KT Cruiser, 80 gal. fuel, or 460-6178, call or text. 30 gal. water, 1,750 watt TRAVEL Trailer: ‘96 29’ i nve r t e r, 1 2 0 V s h o r e H o l i d a y R a m b l e r , 1 power, 4 batteries, microwave, refr igerator, slide. $5,500. new depth finder, com(360)460-3708 pass, GPS, VHF, dinette, new galley, new Wallas ceramic diesel 9802 5th Wheels stove/heater, auto leveling trim tabs, enclosed head, trailer with new disc brakes, wheels and tires. $9,975/obo. (360)683-9645 75 KIT Companion 20 ft, great shape. New paint, cur tains and cushion covers! Bath, full kitchen, NEW deep cycle battery. P.A. $2,350. (206)310-2236

5TH WHEEL: $13,750 /obo cash only, must sell. ‘01 Corsair 32’ Lots of extras, lamin a t e w o o d f l o o r, 2 slideouts, clean, comfor table, queen bed, central vac & more! Come see in Sekiu. Text/call 582-7130. 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 Prowler Lynx 215. New raised a x l e s, 1 2 0 vo l t r e fe r, great shape, fully equipped, comes with hitch. $3,250. (360)460-6248, eves. WHEELS: (4) steel c h r o m e n ew t a ke - o f f wheels, 16”, 8 lug. $260/obo. (360)928-3692

9808 Campers & Canopies

CAMPER: 2002 Lance Camper Model 845 for short bed. Exclnt cond-used twice. Extended cabover w/queen-size bed. D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l hght. Fresh water flush toilet. Blue int. $8795. (360)477-4778 TENT Trailer: 88 Coleman, king, full, twin beds. $600. 808-0496 After 4 p.m. TRUCK CAMPER: 1993 Alpenlite 11’. Fits 3/4t long bed; fiberglass sides, heated tanks, queen bed,dry bath, 2-door fridge, A/C, furnace, stove with oven, water heater, tv/ant, mic r o, L P g e n , 2 - 3 0 # tanks, lrg awning. Sofa bed. No leaks. good, solid camper. $3,250. (360)683-1626

9050 Marine Miscellaneous BAYLINER: 17’, 70 hp Yamaha, needs some engine work but runs. $1,850. (360)460-9365. BAYLINER: 1987 Capri 1750. GM 4 Cyl 3.0L engine with OMC stern drive. Runs great! Electronic ignition, Dual batteries, Hummingbird 587ci Fishfinder with GPS. More info on PDN online. $3,800/obo. (360)460-0460 PONTOON BOAT: 10’ ODC 1018, white water and still water, oars and wheel mount. $295/obo. (360)912-1759

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others Others Others APRILIA: Scarabeo motorcycle/scooter 2009. This is a pristine motorcycle with less then 1000 miles on it! Hardly used! NOT A SR. S C O OT E R ! 5 0 0 C C s Needs a battery charge. $3600/obo. (360)808-6160

AUDI ‘01 A4 QUATTRO (AWD) SEDAN 77k orig mi!! 1.8L turbo 4cyl, 5sp manual trans!! L o a d e d ! S i l ve r ex t i n great shape! Gray leather int in great cond! CD/Cass with Bose audio, moon roof, cruise, tilt/telescoping wheel, htd seat, climate cont, F&R side airbags, alloy wheels, clean 2 owner Carfax! Very nice little Audi @ our No Haggle price of only $7,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

HONDA: 2003 VT750 A c e D e l u xe C r u i s e r. Showroom Condition Must see. Lots of Chrome, Many Extras. Will not find another bike like this. Never left out,never dropped. 10,387 Low Miles $4,500. (360)477-6968. BUICK: ‘96 Century. 75k m i l e s. $ 3 , 8 7 0 . L e ave H O N DA ‘ 7 3 Tr a i l 9 0 : name/number: 457-1770 1250 miles, ran when parked 6 years ago, one CADILLAC: ‘95 Eldoowner. $900. 271-0867. rado. Excellent cond, HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C. l e a t h e r, m e t i c u l o u s S i l ve r. $ 1 , 0 0 0 / o b o o r m a i n t e n a n c e , l o w t r a d e fo r g u n s / s m a l l miles, always garaged. $2,800/obo. truck. (360)460-3756. 360-477-0732 HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, CARS: VW ‘64 Bug, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,950. Eagle ‘95 Talon $3,500/obo. 417-0153. TSI, $1,000. 477-3495.

CHRIS CRAFT: 26’ Cavalier with trailer, 350 MerCruiser inboard, Bow Thr uster, radar, GPS, sounder, toilet with Electro Scan. $14,995. (360)775-0054 S C O OT E R : V K - E 5 0 0 electric, 48V/15AM, lithiDEATH TAKES OWNER OF FISHING BOAT um battery, almost new, 20 ft. Robolo Boat,Cen- less than 20 mi., top t e r C o u n s e l , w i t h 4 speed 35 mpg, 30 mi. on stroke 115 Yamaha Mo- 1 charge, paid $1,450. tor, has 400 hrs. on it. $600/obo. 504-2113. Electronics, trailer, (ga- YAMAHA: ‘72 Enduro l i va n i z e d ) d u a l a xe l , 100LT2. Ready to ride, many extras. By appoint- 3k original miles. $750/ ment. $22,000. obo.(360)683-0146. (360)417-0277 YAMAHA: ‘74 DT360. EASTERN: ‘11 18’ cen- 4k original miles, runs ter console, premium g o o d , a m a z i n g c o n d . boat, like new, complete- $2,500/obo. 452-7253. ly equipped, 50 hp Yamaha, under 50 hrs. in warranty, Load-r ite 9740 Auto Service & Parts galv. trailer, many ext ra s, D ow n e a s t s t y l e. E N G I N E : C h ev ‘ 3 5 0 ’ See $26,500. (360)477-6059 1973, completely rebuilt. $675. (360)457-6540.

CHEV: ‘70 Nova. High performance 350. $5,000. (360)645-2275. C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 3 P T C r u i s e r. 1 1 5 k m i l e s , Shar p and well maintained. $4,250. (360)796-4270 CHRYSLER: 2002 LTD PT Cruiser. 78k miles New battery. Black with c h r o m e t r i m , ex t r a s . Moonroof, great stereo and a gas to drive. too much fun in the sun! One owner who loved it! $5500/obo. (360)808-6160 DUDGE ‘01 NEON ES 4 cyl., auto, pw pl. $5,495. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788

FORD ‘02 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 5.0L V8, auto, air, premium wheels and tires, b r a n d n e w t o p, f u l l y loaded, nice car! And by FOR SALE By Owner the way, it’s equipped 9742 Tires & Boat Show & Marine with nitrous oxide that Swap April 13th 10 - 4 Wheels can get 100 more horseR e g i s t e r yo u r b o a t , k aya k o r d i n g hy t o GOODYEAR: (4) Good- power, like it needs it? sale 10X10 booth only year Wranglers, P275/65 It’s a rocket! $5,990 $15. Admission into R 1 8 , M + S , 2 1 , 0 0 0 Preview at: the event is free! Call miles. $160. Port Ludlow Marina for (360)417-3936 Heckman Motors details (360)437-0513. 111 E. Front, P.A. 9180 Automobiles (360)912-3583 GLASTROM: 16’ open bow boat, 25 hp John- Classics & Collect. FORD ‘05 FOCUS ZX5 son, Calkin trailer. $750/ BUICK: 1976 Skylark. 5 d o o r h a t c h b a c k , 5 obo. (360)385-3686. speed, CD, good ecoRare, 2 door, V-6, stick. nomical commuter. S E A R AY: 1 9 7 9 S RV $1,600/obo. 460-8610. $5,950 1 9 5 . O r i g . o w n e r, 8 ’ Heckman Motors beam, 305 Chev V8, 228 CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 111 E. Front, P.A. hp, Mercrusier, equip. door hard top, V8, 2 sp (360)912-3583 for salmon fishing, water power glide. $5,200. (360)461-2056 s k i i n g , ve r y l ow h r s, FORD: ‘95 Contour. 4 used mostly in fresh wa- C H E V: ‘ 7 9 C o r ve t t e . door, 4 cyl, auto. $2,050. ter, many extras, incl. all L82, runs great, lots of (360)379-4100 electronics and fishing new parts! $6,800/obo. G M C : ‘ 9 8 S U V. 4 W D, gear, EZ Load trailer, in (360)457-6540 low miles on new motor. storage 24 yrs., health $3,695. (360)452-6611. forces sale. $4,575/obo. (360)928-2518 HONDA ‘10 ACCORD LX SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT Economical 2.4 liter 4Cruiser. Reconditioned/ cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, e q u i p p e d fo r o c e a n / AM/FM/CD, power winrough weather fishing/ dows and locks, keyless cruising with ALL NEW equipment and features: FORD: ‘27 T-Bucket, entry, side airbags, prirepowered w/ Merc Hori- ‘350’ blower, rag top, vacy glass, only 28,000 zon Engine/Bravo-3 (du- f a s t a n d n i c e , C D. miles, beautiful 1-owner al prop), stern drive (117 Asking $17,500. Be- fa c t o r y l e a s e r e t u r n , non-smoker, balance of hrs.), complete Garmin fore 7 p.m. 457-8388. factor y 3/36 and 5/60 electronics, reinforced stern, full canvas, down- MERCEDES: ‘85 SL380. warranty. Spotless “AUriggers, circ water heat- Both tops, excellent con- TOCHECK” vehicle histor y repor t. Near new ing, Yamaha 9.9 kicker, dition. $10,000/obo. conditioan! (360)460-6764 EZ Load trailer, w/disk $17,995 brakes (1,200 mi.), elecMG: 1976 convertable. REID & JOHNSON tric winch. Other extras, MOTORS 457-9663 $52,000 invested. Sacri- New top, rebuilt motor, m e c h a n i c a l l y p e r fe c t . fice for $18,500. $1,750. (360)457-1153. (360)681-5070 HONDA ‘11 CIVIC Si S T U D E BA K E R : 1 9 5 0 SMOKER CRAFT: ‘03 S t a r l i g h t C o u p. C o m - 4 door, 16K mi., 197 hp, 16’ Tracer. 40 HP Mer- plete restoration, black 2 liter VTEC 4 cyl, 6 sp manual trans, limited slip cury. $3,500. cherry color, runs good, differential, aluminum (360)796-0078 looks excellent. $11,000. pedal plates, moon roof, (360)683-8810 17” alloy wheels, rear spoiler, balance of facto9817 Motorcycles 9292 Automobiles ry warranty. Price reduced to Others $20,000 YAMAHA: ‘79 XS 1100. Preview at: 35K, fairing, saddle bags AUDI ‘95 90 SERIES excellent cond. $2,750/ With sunroof, sport tires, Heckman Motors obo. (360)808-1922 or leather int., runs great. 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)681-3023 after 6. $4397/obo. 477-3834. (360)912-3583 KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 cylinder, less then 40K miles. $5,500/obo. (360)808-1303

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & s Private parties only Tuesdays s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales

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LINCOLN ‘05 TOWN CAR CONGRESSIONAL TOWN SEDAN 4.6L V8, automatic, 17 inch alloy wheels, new Vo g u e t i r e s , t r a c t i o n control, carr iage top, p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, walnut accents, adjustable pedals cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, information center, CD stereo, rear parking assist, dual front and side airbags. Kelley Blue Book Value of $15,124! Only 57,000 Original Miles! Loaded with options! Sparkling clean inside and out! This is one of the most comfortable luxur y cars available! Come on in to Gray Motors today and take it for a drive! $11,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 MERCEDES: ‘97 SL320. Both tops, gold/tan. $10,500. (360)683-7420. NISSAN ‘05 SENTRA 1.8S SPECIAL EDITION 65k orig mi!! 1.8L DOHC 4cyl, auto. Silver ext in great shape! Black cloth int in great cond! Pw, Pdl, Pm, CD with factory Rockford Fosgate prem sound with factory SubWoofer in trunk, cruise, tilt, rear spoiler, factory prem 16” wheels! 30+ MPG! VERY clean little Nissan @ our No Haggle price of only $8,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

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

SUBARU: ‘97 Legacy O u t b a ck . Pow e r w i n dows/locks, AWD. $3,600. (360)775-9267.

NISSAN ‘10 SENTRA SL Auto, leather, moonroof, this one has it all! Only 28K miles. $15,450 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 NISSAN: ‘97 Altima. Low mi., 78K, auto, air. $5,000/obo. 681-7632.

CHEV: ‘86 half ton pickup. Half Ton pickup with 2 wheel drive, 4 speed manual, 305 engine with after market performance parts, good reliable tr uck, needs some brake wor k and has some rust on body. $750. Contact Bruce at (360)461-5168

9556 SUVs Others

LINCOLN: ‘04 Navigat o r. 9 5 k , AW D, 4 X 4 , leather, seats 7 comfortably, good family vehicle, new compressor and tabs, 6 disc changer FORD: ‘94 F150 XLT. C H E V : ‘ 8 7 S u bu r b a n . and Bose sound sysLow mi., 4x4, runs good, 4x4, 3.4 ton, 6.2L diesel. ter m, ver y reliable. looks good. $4,500. $1,200/obo. 460-5736. $12,000/obo. (360)452-6758 (360)460-5421 FORD: ‘94 Ranger XLT. Runs GREAT, 4.0 V6, PONTIAC ‘09 VIBE automatic with overdrive, AWD,auto, air, ABS, low custom wheels, AM/FM, 28K miles, super clean. cruise control, tilt wheel. Consumer Reports rates ext cab with two rear this as a best buy in its side seats, slider window class in ‘09. This is built in rear, 226,000 miles C H E V: ‘ 8 7 S u bu r b a n on a Toyota chassis with $2,700 or trade for trav- 4x4. ‘454’, needs some 4 cyl, 16V, Toyota VVT-i el trailer 18-25’ in good work, body great shape, engine. No wonder Conwo r k i n g o r d e r. L e ave m a ny ex t ra s. $ 1 , 0 0 0 / sumer Reports likes it! message (360)452-2970 obo. (360)461-6970. $14,900 Preview at: FORD ‘96 F150 4X4 C H E V : ‘ 9 6 B l a z e r. E x t r a c a b, a u t o, V 8 , 4x4, 184K, fully loadHeckman Motors nice, runs great, straight ed, clean, exc. condi111 E. Front, P.A. truck. tion. $4,000/obo. (360)912-3583 Price reduced to (360)460-8631 $4,500 9730 Vans & Minivans Preview at: CHEVY: ‘99 Suburban Others LS package. 4X4 5.7 liHeckman Motors ter 3.72 rear end. Tow C H E V: ‘ 8 6 2 0 s e r i e s 111 E. Front, P.A. package with transmis- Van. Rebuilt engine, V8. (360)912-3583 sion cooler. Third seat. $695. (360)640-0948. Front and rear hitches. FORD ‘96 F150 REGU- Ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n . C H E V ‘ 9 7 Va n : ( 7 ) LAR CAB LONGBED 136,000 miles. $4500. pssngr, 45k mi on Jas4X4 (360)417-1027 per engi, recent R&R ra5.0L (302) EFI V8, 5 speed manual, chrome FORD: ‘93 Explorer XLT. diator, trans rebuild, etc. wheels, dual fuel tanks, 4x4 auto, dark green, $3,1000/obo. 582-9179. bedliner, tow package, tan interior, looks great, DODGE ‘02 GRAND cruise control, tilt, air runs great, 116K orig. CARAVAN ES conditioning, cassette mi., new front suspenstereo, drivers airbag. s i o n , n ew t ra n s, n ew 95k or ig mi! 3.8L V6, auto with “Autostick”, O n l y 7 5 , 0 0 0 o r i g i n a l brakes/wheel bearings, miles! Great running and new head gaskets/timing loaded! Dk met red ext driving truck! Set up to chain, new rocker arms/ in excel shape! Tan cloth int in excel cond! Pwr get some serious work push rods, new radiator. seat, quads, 3rd seat, done! Adult owned local $4,900. (360)457-3744. pwr sliding doors, pwr trade-in! Stop by Gray hatch, dual climate, rear FORD: ‘97 Expedition Motors today to save big b u c k s o n y o u r n e x t XLT. 4x4, 3rd row seat. a i r, s i d e a i r b a g s, p r i glass, roof rack, factory $3,690. (360)461-2145. truck! 17” wheels w/ 80% Toyo $4,995 GMC: ‘90 Jimmy.Rebuilt. r u b b e r ! L o c a l t r a d e ! GRAY MOTORS Call for details. $2,500. VERY nice Caravan @ 457-4901 (360)452-6649 our No Haggle price of only HONDA ‘07 ELEMENT $6,995! FORD: ‘96 Ranger. SuSC per cab, good cond., 4 Auto, premium sound, Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 c y l . , 2 . 3 L , 5 s p e e d , fully loaded, 18” wheels m a t c h i n g s h e l l , A C , with brand new Michelin cruise. $3,499. 670-9087 tires, 4 cyl, new brakes, DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. Newer trans, needs front excellent condition instruts/module. $1,000/ FORD: ‘99 Ranger. XLT side and out. obo. (206)999-6228. Super Cab, 72K, 4L, V6, $14,900 loaded, tire chains, UltiPreview at: HONDA 03 ODYSSEY ma bed box, garaged, EX-L no off road. $8,500/obo. Heckman Motors 115k orig mi! 3.5L Vtec (360)379-8755 111 E. Front, P.A. V6, auto, loaded! Black (360)912-3583 GMC: ‘92 Sonoma S10. ext in good shape! Gray E x t e n d e d c a b, 1 1 2 k JEEP: ‘04 Grand Chero- leather int in great cond! miles, hydraulic lift bed, kee. L6, auto, full power, Pwr seat, quads, 3rd new tires and radiator, 4 privacy windows, 88K mi seat, rear air, CD, dual cyl. Needs body work. $8,250. (360)460-0114. pwr sliding doors, side $2,000/obo. airbags, climate control, (360)477-4838 MITSUBISHI ‘11 ENtrac cont, pri glass, roof DEAVOR LS AWD ra ck , a l l oy s, C l e a n 1 3.8 liter V6, auto, all owner Carfax! Real nice wheel drive, A/C, cruise, Honda Minivan @ our tilt, AM/FM/CD, with blue No haggle price of only tooth, power windows $8,995! and locks, privacy glass, Carpenter Auto Center luggage rack, alloy 681-5090 wheels, only 34,000 miles, balance of factory ISUZU: ‘00 16’ van. DieTOYOTA: ‘05 Tacoma. 5 / 6 0 w a r r a n t y, n o n - sel engine, 179,166 mi., 90K miles, 4X4. 2005 smoker, spotless “Auto- runs great, auto tail lift. Toyota Tacoma. Great check” vehicle histor y $7,000. Call Cookie at t r u c k , j u s t o v e r 9 0 k report. Near new condi- (360)385-6898, lv msg. miles. Small Lift. Ride tion. Great value! $17,995 and dr ives perfect. V W : ‘ 8 4 Va n a g o n REID & JOHNSON $15,500/obo. Call Ryan Camper Van. MOTORS 457-9663 (425)422-6678 this truck $5,000. (360)460-6860. is located in Sequim. VW: ‘88 Westfalia. Single owner, rebuilt, 15” NEED EXTRA CHECK OUT OUR NEW CLASSIFIED wheels and tires, awnCASH! ing, tent, all reciepts, etc. WIZARD AT Excellent condition! www.peninsula Sell your $14,995. (360)452-4890. FORD: ‘88 Ranger 4x4. V6, 5 speed, rebuilt tranny, runs great, low miles. $2,200/obo. 461-6970.

CHEV ‘90 1 TON DUALLY 4X4 8’ dump box, V8, 4 speed with granny low, A/C, original 16k miles! The truck is like new! $14,490 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. SCION: ‘08 XB. 40k, ex(360)912-3583 cellent. $13,500. (360)928-3669 C H E V: 9 4 S i l ve r a d o. 1500 Ext Cab - Excellent TOYOTA ‘03 CAMRY Condition! Runs and LE Very economcial 2.5 liter drives great, very clean! 4-cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, $ 1 , 0 0 0 n e w t i r e s , tilt, AM/FM/cassette/CD, 158,000 miles, tow packpower windows, locks age, power windows and a n d s e a t , v e r y v e r y locks, Nice interior. Call clean local trade in, non- 928-0214, $5,000/obo. smoker, senior owned. C H E V: ‘ 9 5 3 5 0 0 H D. very nice condition. 8’x15’ wood deck, $7,995 84,760 mi., GTX 10-30 REID & JOHNSON every 3,000 mi., original MOTORS 457-9663 owner. $8,500. (360)301-0050 TOYOTA ‘07 PRIUS ver y, ver y economical DODGE ‘05 RAM 1500 1.5 liter 4-cyl, gas/elec- 4X4 Big Horn Quad Cab tric, auto, A/C, cruise, SLT pkg. 5.7 liter Hemi tilt, AM/FM/CD, power V8, 5 speed auto, leathwindows and locks, key- er, loaded. 20” custom less entry, side airbags, wheels, tow pkg., 1 owna l l oy w h e e l s, 7 3 , 0 0 0 er, very nice truck. Sale priced at miles, very very clean lo$14,700 cal car, senior owned, Preview at: garage kept. er, e.p.a. rated 60 city / Heckman Motors 50 hwy. 111 E. Front, P.A. $13,995 (360)912-3583 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 D O D G E : ‘ 9 8 D a ko t a . 1 6 0 K , 5 . 2 L V 8 , gr e a t running truck. $4,500/ TOYOTA ‘12 CAMRY Economical 2.5 liter 4- obo. (360)461-7210. cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power win- FORD: ‘01 Ranger XLT. dows and locks, side air- 4WD, xtra cab, 4 liter, bags, only 15,000 miles, clean. $5,900. 460-1168. very very clean 1-owner FORD ‘03 RANGER toyota motor credit, balance of factory 3/36 and XLT SUPER CAB FX4 SUPER CAB 5 / 6 0 w a r r a n t y. N o n smoker, spotless “Auto- 4.0L V6, automatic, alloy check” vehicle histor y wheels, new tires, bedliner, rear sliding winreport. d ow, r u n n i n g b o a r d s, $18,995 tow ball, keyless entry, 4 REID & JOHNSON opening doors, power MOTORS 457-9663 w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, cruise conTOYOTA : ‘ 9 9 C a m r y trol, tilt, air conditioning, XLE. Great shape, all Mach MP3 CD Stereo, options, 4 cyl. auto OD. dual front airbags. Only 52,000 original miles! $4,250. (360)460-1207. Clean Carfax! ImmacuVOLVO ‘04 S-40 late condition inside and Leather, sunroof. out! Just like it’s still in $7,955. the wrapper! FX4 Series The Other Guys One Offroad Package! Auto and Truck Center This Ranger is a real 360-417-3788 Must-See! Stop by Gray Motors today! VW ‘01 PASSAT GLS $13,995 SEDAN GRAY MOTORS 113k orig mi! 1.8L turbo 457-4901 4cyl, 5sp manual trans! Silver ext in great shape! Black cloth int in great FORD: ‘05 F150. 4x4 cond! Moon roof, Cass. quad cab, automatic 5.4 with Monsoon audio, htd L t , w i t h c h i p fo r i m seats, side airbags, trac proved milage, 121,000 cont, cruise, tilt, alloys miles, leather interior, with 70% rubber! Clean power locks windows, Carfax with 27 service and mirrors, heated and records! Real clean little p o w e r s e a t s , w i t h Treasures! VW @ our No Haggle memory, center console price of only and overhead console. 360-452-8435 $5,995! 20” wheels, 10 ply tires, Carpenter Auto Center tunnel cover with spray- 1-800-826-7714 681-5090 bed-liner, and bed extension, tinted windows, www.peninsula VW ‘02 PASSAT GLS e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . WAGON $14,700. (360)941-6373. 104k orig mi! 1.8L Turbo 4cyl, Tip-Tronic auto, FORD ‘85 F-250 SuperPENINSULA loaded! Green ext in ex- c a b : 4 x 4 , a u t o, 4 6 0 , CLASSIFIED cel cond! Black leather $1,900/obo. 417-8250. int in great shape! Moon roof, CD, htd seats, trac cont, cruise, tilt, side air- 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices bags, roof rack, alloy Clallam County Clallam County wheels! Excellent little VW @ our No Haggle No. 13-4-00099-7 price of only NOTICE TO CREDITORS $5,995! IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE Carpenter Auto Center STATE OF WASHINGTON 681-5090 IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM Estate of VW ‘03 JETTA GLS FREDERICK STEPHAN CARROLL, SEDAN 2.0L 4 cylinder, automat- Deceased. ic transmission, new bat- The personal representative named below has tery, alloy wheels, tinted been appointed as personal representative of this windows, sunroof, key- estate. Any person having a claim against the deceless entr y, power win- dent must, before the time the claim would be dows, door locks, and barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitamirrors, cruise control, tions, present the claim in the manner as provided t i l t , a i r c o n d i t i o n i n g , in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the CD/cassette Monsoon personal representative or the personal representaStereo, dual front and tive’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of side impact airbags. only the claim and filing the original of the claim with the 103k miles! Immaculate court. The claim must be presented within the later condition inside and out! of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative Shows the very best of served or mailed the notice to the creditor as procare! All the right op- vided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months tions! Stop by Gray Mo- after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the tors today! claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provid$7,495 ed in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is efGRAY MOTORS fective as to claims against both the decedent’s pro457-4901 bate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLCIATION: March 19, 2013 VW: ‘66 Bug. Excellent Personal Representative: AUSTIN ROSS ROBERT Attorney for Personal Representative: shape. $5,000. ROBERT W. STROHMEYER (360)457-7022 Attorney at Law VW: ‘72 Super Beetle. Address for Mailing or Service: 1125 E. First Street, Great shape. $3,200. Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360)809-3656 Telephone: (360)457-9525 Pub: March 19, 26, April 2, 2013 Legal No. 465393 VW: ‘74 Classic conver tible Super Beetle. S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R $9,500/obo. Call after 6 CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Joseph p.m. (360)460-2644. Richard Majerle, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00105-5 P R O B AT E N OT I C E TO C R E D I TO R S R C W VW ‘87 JETTA 11.40.030 The co-Personal Representatives named 4 cyl, 5 sp, low mi., 88K, below have been appointed as co-Personal Repreexcellent condition in- sentatives of this estate. Any person having a side and out, runs great. claim against the Decedent must, before the time Price reduced to the claim would be barred by any otherwise appli$3,950 cable statute of limitations, present the claim in the Heckman Motors manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving 111 E. Front, P.A. on or mailing to the co-Personal Representatives or (360)912-3583 the co-Personal Representatives’ attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing 9434 Pickup Trucks the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim Others must be presented within the later of (1) thirty days after the co-Personal Representatives served or BRUSHFIRE TRUCK mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under 1981 4X4 RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the 1 ton dually, 4 speed date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is manual with granny low, not presented within this time frame, the claim is 5.7L V8, 250 gallon H2O forever barred, except as otherwise provided in t a n k , 4 y r o l d H o n d a RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effecGX690 generator, dual tive as to claims against both the Decedent’s proside diamond plate tool bate and nonprobate assets. boxes, everything is in Date of First Publication: March 19, 2013 great operating condition Co-Personal Representatives: and was meticulously Rosemary Ann Day, Edward J. Majerle maintained by an East- Attorney for co-Personal Representatives: ern Washington fire de- Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 par tment. Try and find Address for mailing or service: one this nice! PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM $12,950 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Preview at: (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Heckman Motors Clallam County Superior Court 111 E. Front, P.A. Probate Cause Number: 13-4-00105-5 (360)912-3583 Pub: March 19, 26, April 2, 2013 Legal No. 465332 P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 1 G ra n d A M S E 2 d o o r. 2 0 0 1 gold color Pontiac Grand AM SE. Looks in good condition, but is not running. $2000/obo. Cash only. Call (360)440-1748 to make appointment.

9556 SUVs Others C H E V : ‘ 0 1 B l a z e r. 4WD, power windows, white, good cond. $2,900. (360)460-8155

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County SOLICITATION FOR BIDS Forks Library Remodel 171 S. Forks Ave., Forks, WA North Olympic Library System (NOLS) 2210 S. Peabody Port Angeles, WA 98362 BIDS DUE AT NOLS NORTH OLYMPIC LIBRARY SYSTEM ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE By no later than 4:00 p.m. on 26 April 2013

Notice is hereby given that the NOLS is soliciting sealed for bids for the remodel project for the existing Forks Library.

Successful bidder will be required to contract with NOLS to undertake all necessary work pursuant to the plans and specifications associated with the project.

Bids are due at NOLS Administrative Office, attention Paula Barnes, Director, by 4:00 p.m. on 26 April 2013. The Director, or her designate, shall open the bids immediately following this deadline for submission of all bids. The public may attend the bid opening, for review by her office and her staff. The Director shall present to the NOLS Board on 9 May 2013 the results of the bids received and make a recommendation regarding the awarding of the bid.

All bids must include all applicable taxes, bond costs and insurance in the final bid amount. The NOLS Building Permit application and fees will be paid by the Owner.

Bid documents shall be available for review at the Port Angles Library Administrative Offices (Peabody Street entrance), 2210 S. Peabody Street, Port Angeles, Washington on Monday, 1 April 2013 from 9:00 am to 4:30 pm. Copies of the bidding documents may be obtained from In Graphic Detail, 577 West Washington Street, Suite B, Sequim, WA 98382, 360-582-0002. Any questions regarding this project shall be directed to the Architect’s office; Attention: Jerry Schlie.

All prospective contractors are invited to attend a recommended voluntary pre-bid conference at 3:00 P.M. 12 April 2013 on the site (171 S. Forks Avenue, Forks, WA). The purpose of the pre-bid conference is to allow prospective bidders the opportunity to obtain clarifications prior to submission of bids.

A bid bond of 5% either in the form of a bid surety bond or a bid surety in the form of a cashiers check or certified check naming NOLS as the payee/beneficiary must accompany each bid. NO BID SHALL BE CONSIDERED RESPONSIVE THAT DOES NOT HAVE A BID BOND OR BID SURETY ATTACHED. Faxed bids and/or surety bonds shall not be accepted.

All work performed on the project will be subject to the prevailing State wage rates. As such, the successful bidder shall be required to document compliance with state prevailing wage laws prior to release of final retainage.

NOLS notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for an award.

NOLS reserves the right to reject any bids not accompanied by bid security or data required by the bidding document, or if the bid in any way is incomplete or irregular; however, NOLS reserves the right to waive any informalities or irregularities in the proposals received. Award of bid will be dependant on available funding and could be the cause for rejection of all bids. Pub: April 2, 2013 Legal No. 468792







WE WILL MAIL! Call in with your credit card and we will send your promotional voucher by mail!



$ $$ $ $ $$

Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.


Peaceful Kneads 22 Mill Rd., Sequim

376 West Bell Street Sequim, WA (360) 461-4800 336 E. 8th St. Port Angeles



360-461-9404 222 N. Lincoln Ste.#1 Port Angeles


1921 W. Hwy 101, Port Angeles Now Accepting Visa/Mastercard













Timeless Beautys

1st Place

Permanent Cosmetics

Best Mexican Food Clallam County

1123 E. First St. Port Angeles

TonniPetty AIIC Master Instructor


Member of American Academy of Micropigmentation

Voted Best Pizza on The Peninsula!

Washington State Licensed






360-417-6961 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

Open 7 Days a Week! Lunch & Dinner 636 E. Front Street Port Angeles, WA









Rissa’s 117 W. First St. Port Angeles


360-461-6777 618 East Front Street, Port Angeles






360-452-3928 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER
















8th & Laurel St. Port Angeles

Heated and Enclosed for year round comfort

211 West 1st, PA 452-1006

111 E Front St. Port Angeles, WA Great Food! Great Wines! Great Times!




704 Marine Drive, Port Angeles


12076 Sol Duc Hot Springs Rd.


Check out our Daily Specials!

113 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles





929 W. 8th St., Port Angeles



(360) 417-0700





















Smuggler’s Landing Northwest Seafood & Casual Dining 115 E. Railroad Ave., Port Angeles

50530 Hwy 112 Joyce, WA








360-457-4150 $20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER


LINDA SMITH, LMP 824-C East 8th St. Port Angeles

360-460-7195 $35 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER







~Since 1996~

Fresh, Local, Italian 360-457-5442 118 E. First St. Port Angeles, WA Dinner Served at 4pm daily





Since 1975

123 Lake Aldwell Rd., Port Angeles


112 West Front St., Port Angeles




200 W. First Street Port Angeles Downtown

360-452-7175 $20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER




HAIR SYSTEMS WEST 1006 W. 12th St. Port Angeles (on the corner of 12th & C St.)

360-452-1550 $20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

2577 W. Sequim Bay Rd. Sequim, WA 98382

360-683-7510 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER


1210-B E. Front St. Port Angeles

360-452-4222 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER









Electrolysis 565 Eureka Way



The Two of Us First Street Barber and Tanning 127 E. First St. Ste. 2E Port Angeles

360-452-1741 $10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER



















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