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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS June 14-15, 2013 | 75¢
Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
Chimacum has interim school chief
Discord at Parks and Rec?
Eatonville retiree agrees to serve for only a year BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Brinnon Parks and Recreation District Chairman Doug Hixson, left, and board member Nicole Black speak after a contentious meeting Wednesday at the Brinnon Community Center. Behind them is Bud Schindler, the board’s new vice chairman, standing at left, along with meeting attendees.
Brinnon board struggles Newly formed body hopes to overcome divisions BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
BRINNON — Despite a contentious meeting this week, members of the newly formed Brinnon Parks and Recreation District think they can pull together to provide a degree of increased self-governance for the East Jefferson County town. “I think we can work together,” said Doug Hixson, who was elected as committee chair during the Wednesday night meeting. “We may not always agree, but I want to move forward and do things
ects and accept grants for their completion, with the eventual goal of imposing a property tax levy for support of those projects. Along with Hixson and Black, the DOUG HIXSON board consists of Bud Schindler, New parks committee chair, to Nicole Black Jacque Booth and Sue Bettinger. Black was elected chairwoman of the board in January with the underfor the community.” standing that new officers would be “We’ll be fine,” said Nicole Black, elected Wednesday, which was billed as who was removed as chairwoman at the first annual meeting. Hixson’s initiative. After the election, she was the only “We’ll be able to work together.” board member without a title. Voters created the parks district in November to sponsor community projTURN TO PARKS/A6
“You don’t work well with others. That’s why we voted you out as chair.”
CHIMACUM — The Chimacum School Board has selected an interim superintendent who is retiring from his current job in Eatonville this month but who isn’t quite ready to quit working. Eatonville Schools Superintendent Rich Stewart will replace Craig Downs, who will leave Chimacum on June 30 to become superintendent of Joy Christian School in the Phoenix suburb of Glendale, Ariz. “I had retired from my job, but I still wanted to stay involved,” Stewart said Stewart Thursday after the board made its selection Wednesday night. “This opportunity came to me out of the blue, and I decided it was something I wanted to do.” He is expected to start work in July. Stewart, 64, has worked as a teacher, a principal and a superintendent at 10 school districts in Washington state since 1975, according to his resume. In January, he announced his resignation, which will be effective at the end of this month, from the Pierce County Eatonville School District, where he had served as superintendent since 2010. He told the School Board there he wanted to spend more time with his family, The Dispatch of Eatonville said.
Seek permanent replacement Stewart will sign a contract for one year, during which time the district will seek a permanent replacement for Downs. Stewart’s salary has not been determined, according to the district. Downs, who has served as Chimacum School District superintendent since 2010, earns $119,000 a year. Stewart was one of four finalists narrowed down from a field of nine applicants, said consultant Michael Boring. Stewart said he was not familiar with the specific issues in the Chimacum district but felt confident his experience with small schools would allow him to run the district effectively. TURN
House OKs $160 million fix to Wash. estate tax BY RACHEL LA CORTE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OLYMPIA — The state House on Thursday approved a legislative fix to a court ruling on the estate tax, a move meant to prevent issuing millions of dollars in refunds that were set to go out today. The House passed the measure on a 53-33 vote and sent it over to the Senate, which could take action on it later in the day. House leaders said the language of the bill has been agreed to by the Senate; however, Senate leaders said a deal isn’t in place just yet. Officials with the state Department of Revenue have
Programs include grief counseling
Trying to reach deal
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Lawmakers are trying to reach a deal in time to prevent the first $13 million the state agency said it must send to 10 estates before a 9 a.m. court hearing today unless a measure is passed and signed into law. Additional checks are being processed to be sent out in coming weeks.
PORT TOWNSEND — Although grief affects people in different ways, all those who have lost loved ones can benefit from kindness, a fundraising breakfast audience was told Thursday. “One size does not fit all when it comes to grief,” said Cristina Manzoni, volunteer bereavement counselor for Hospice of Jefferson County, one service provided by Jefferson Healthcare hospital. “Each person’s grief is differ-
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Provided to anyone The foundation raises money for services that are not funded, such as grief counseling and bereavement support, which are provided to anyone in the community, not just hospice clients. Along with Manzoni, speakers included Hospice of Jefferson County’s assistant medical director, Dr. Carolyn Day, and board member Cindy Thayer. TURN
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beyond what Medicare, Medicaid and health insurance provides. The nonprofit foundation is separate from Hospice of Jefferson County, said hospice Director Golda Posey, a registered nurse.
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ent,” Manzoni said. “And yet our grief is all the same because we can all benefit from having listening hearts, open minds and Thayer steady hands to accompany us.” Manzoni addressed 135 people at the third annual Hospice Foundation for Jefferson Healthcare fundraiser, held at Fort Worden State Park. The breakfast raised more than $23,000 in support of hospice programs, which include direct patient care that goes
BEST PLACE. BEST TIME. BEST DEALS.
BY CHARLIE BERMANT
Breakfast serves up $23,000 for local Hospice Foundation
said the state could have to pay out $160 million over the next two years if the fix isn’t made to the law. The figure includes money lost through refunds and a decline in future collections.
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The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
son confirmed the filing. A sealed document with the filing says, “The relationship between the husband and wife has broken down irretrievably,” according to a person familiar with the AFTER HEARING matter, who spoke on condiFROM fans of Kurt tion of anonymity because Cobain and Nirvana, the matter was personal. Aberdeen is keeping the The couple are parents words “Come as you are” to two daughters, Grace on a welcome sign. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and Chloe, ages 11 and 9. KBKW The girls have no voting Rupert Murdoch and and KXRO his wife, Wendi, arrive stake in the company, but reported they are beneficiaries of at last year’s Golden that Mayor Globes in Los Angeles. 8.7 million non-voting Bill Simpshares that are held in a son trust. Murdoch to divorce announced Wendi Deng Murdoch, News Corp. CEO Rupert 44, also has non-voting at WednesMurdoch has filed for day night’s shares. Cobain divorce from Wendi Deng City CounThe divorce filing comes Murdoch, his wife since cil meeting that the sign just a week before the com1999, citing a breakdown in pany begins the process to will stay. the relationship. The mayor received split in two. One company The matter doesn’t alter more than 300 emails after will contain a publishing the succession plan for the reports surfaced that the division and Australian TV media company, which the reference to a Nirvana assets. A separate company 82-year-old founder controls will house global TV and song would be dropped through a family trust. when the sign is replaced. movie businesses. Murdoch filed a one“Come as you are” was Murdoch’s net worth page document Thursday added to the “Welcome to most was recently estimated Aberdeen” sign in 2005 fol- indicating he was opening a to be worth $11.2 billion, lowing the 10-year anniver- divorce case in New York putting him in the top 100 of the world’s richest people, sary of Cobain’s 1994 death State Supreme Court in according to Forbes’ 2013 in Seattle. Cobain grew up Manhattan. A News Corp. spokesper- World’s Billionaires list. in Aberdeen.
Sign to keep words from Nirvana song
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Should Port Townsend High School keep or quit its Redskins mascot name? Keep Quit
By The Associated Press
MILLER BARBER, 82, the unique-swinging golfer who made the most combined starts on the PGA and Champions tours, has died. The PGA Tour said Wednesday that Mr. Barber died Tuesday in Scottsdale, Ariz. The Mr. Barber cause was in 2010 lymphoma, said his son Richard Barber. In his nearly half-century in professional golf, Mr. Barber won 11 times on the PGA Tour, then flourished on the Senior (now Champions) Tour in the 1980s, winning 24 events, including five majors. He played in nearly 1,300 tournaments overall and earned more than $5.6 million. He presented a sinister appearance on the course with his dark glasses (tinted prescription lenses) and dark attire, then was nowhere to be found in the evening. “I never told anyone where I was going at night,” he said in a Golf magazine interview in 2005. “I was a bachelor and a mystery man with many girlfriends in many cities. For a while they called me 007 — the James Bond movies were popular at the time.” As Mr. Barber recalled it, the tour player Jim Ferree gave him his nickname. “My activities prompted
Ferree to start referring to me as the Mysterious Mr. X,” Barber said. That eventually morphed into his being known simply as X. Mr. Barber loved his calling, but he was forever bemoaning hay fever problems. He walked the courses with sprays and pills to combat sneezing and watery eyes. “One year, he was tied for the lead at Orlando, and he started sneezing on the 72nd tee,” the touring pro Bob Rosburg told Sports Illustrated in 1984. “He grabbed a pill — his last one — and when he went to take it, he sneezed again, and it popped in the air and fell into a lake. Now he was really stuck. “He topped his tee shot, bogeyed the hole and lost the tournament by a shot.”
_________ SISTER TERESITA BARAJUEN, 105, a nun believed to hold the world record of 86 years cloistered in a monastery, has died in Spain. Sister Maria Romero, abbess of the Buenafuente del Sistal monastery northeast of Madrid, said Wednesday that Sister Barajuen had died overnight. She entered the Cistercian monastery when she was 19, the abbess said. Sister Barajuen acknowledged in interviews that like many young women at the time, she never intended being a nun but entered the monastery because of family pressure. In 2011, Sister Barajuen left the monastery for the first time in 40 years to
meet retired Benedict XVI during a papal visit to Madrid. She had entered the monastery on the same day he was born.
Total votes cast: 1,091 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight
From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Corrections and clarifications
■ To clarify, although the report issued by the What Port Angeles firePort Townsend School Disfighters declared was an trict mascot study commitattempt by a woman to tee says “the Redskins commit suicide by burning name needs to be retired 1988 (25 years ago) herself in an exploding with honor and dignity,” the automobile was thwarted As many as 1,300 Navy panel terms the report a when the woman was and Marine Corps person“summary of findings” and pulled from the flaming car nel invaded Indian Island specifically said the findings and the smoldering fire was for the start of a deploy“are not recommendations.” extinguished. ment exercise called FreeA report on Page A1 The woman had ignited dom Banner 88-2. Wednesday used the word gasoline in the car’s fuel The exercise, designed to recommendations for the tank with a match while test and evaluate readiness panel’s conclusions. The the car was parked near in the event of a national School Board has the final the Sylvia Apartments on emergency, involves personsay and is expected to take Marine Drive. nel based in Southern Caliup the issue at a June 24 She then entered the fornia who were flown to meeting. auto and waited for the Whidbey Island Naval Air gasoline to explode, fireStation and McChord Air ■ The first name of fighters said. Force Base. Soroptimist International Because the tank was The cargo ship USS filled, there was no exploDewayne T. Williams, which of Port Angeles Violet Richsion. is based at Diego Garcia in ardson Award winner Bradi McFarlen was misShe was taken to the the Indian Ocean, is now hospital. anchored in Port Townsend spelled in a Page C9 Briefly item May 26. Bay off Indian Island.
1938 (75 years ago)
in the Haunted House,” starring Francis the Talking Mule, at the Lincoln Theater.
1963 (50 years ago) Movies showing in Port Angeles: ■ “Critics Choice,” starring Bob Hope and Lucille Ball, in Technicolor at the Lincoln Theater. ■ “The Notorious Landlady,” staring Kim Novak, Jack Lemmon and Fred Astaire; and “If a Man Answers,” starring Sandra Dee and Bobby Darin, at the Port Angeles Drive-in Theatre. ■ Special children’s matinee Saturday: “Francis
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
WOMAN IN SEQUIM receiving her luggage at work, delivered courtesy of the airline that lost it two days earlier as she was returning from a vacation ... 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.
The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or email rex. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Laugh Lines SOMEONE TOLD ME to get off my high horse. I didn’t even realize it used drugs. Your Monologue
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, June 14, the 165th day of 2013. There are 200 days left in the year. This is Flag Day. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress in Philadelphia adopted the Stars and Stripes as the national flag. On this date: ■ In 1775, the Continental Army, forerunner of the United States Army, was created. ■ In 1801, former American Revolutionary War General and notorious turncoat Benedict Arnold died in London. ■ In 1922, Warren G. Harding became the first president heard on radio, as Baltimore station WEAR
broadcast his speech dedicating the Francis Scott Key memorial at Fort McHenry. ■ In 1940, German troops entered Paris during World War II; the same day, the Nazis began transporting prisoners to the Auschwitz concentration camp in German-occupied Poland. ■ In 1943, the U.S. Supreme Court, in West Virginia State Board of Education v. Barnette, ruled 6-3 that children in public schools could not be forced to salute the flag of the United States. ■ In 1952, President Harry S. Truman officiated at the keel-laying of the nuclear-powered submarine USS Nautilus at the Electric Boat Shipyard in Groton, Conn.
■ In 1954, the words “under God” were added to the Pledge of Allegiance. ■ In 1967, the space probe Mariner 5 was launched from Cape Kennedy, now Cape Canaveral, Fla., on a flight that took it past Venus. ■ In 1972, the Environmental Protection Agency ordered a ban on continued domestic use of the pesticide DDT, to take effect at year’s end. ■ Ten years ago: A wave estimated at about 20 feet tall capsized the charter fishing boat TakiTooo off the northern Oregon coast; nine people were killed, two others went missing and are presumed dead; eight survived by swimming to shore. ■ Five years ago: Iran
rejected a six-nation offer of incentives to stop enriching uranium, prompting President George W. Bush and French President Nicolas Sarkozy to jointly warn Tehran anew during a news conference in Paris against proceeding toward a nuclear bomb. ■ One year ago: In dueling speeches in the battleground state of Ohio, Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, speaking in Cincinnati, described the Obama administration as the very “enemy” of people who create jobs; President Barack Obama, going second in Cleveland, asked the nation to buy into his vision for four more years or face a return to the recession-era “mistakes of the past.”
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 14-15, 2013 P A G E
A3 Briefly: Nation of storms packing hail, lightning and tree-toppling winds rolled through the Midwest on Wednesday evening, driving people to basements for shelter, downing power lines and causing flooding in low-lying areas. PHILADELPHIA — A vetForecasters predicted that by eran inspector who surveyed a the time the storms were done, downtown building weeks before they could affect more than one it collapsed, killing six, was in five Americans from Iowa to found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound a week after the Maryland. In the small town of Belaccident, officials said Thursday. Ronald Wagenhoffer, 52, was mond, Iowa, about 90 miles north of Des Moines, Duwayne found shot in the chest in a Abel, owner of Cattleman’s pickup truck Wednesday night. Steaks & Provisions restaurant, A longtime employee with the Department of Licenses and said a tornado swept through his business’ parking lot and Inspections, Wagenhoffer had demolished part of the building. inspected the building May 14 No one was in the restaurant and signed off on demolition at the time. work under way, after getting complaints about the site from the public, Deputy Mayor Ever- 1 dead, 73 hurt in La. ett Gillison said. GEISMAR, La. — A groundThat was three weeks before rattling explosion at a chemical the four-story building collapsed plant in Louisiana ignited a onto a neighboring Salvation blaze that killed at least one Army thrift store June 5, killing person and injured dozens of two employees and four custom- others. ers, and injuring 13 other people. Louisiana’s health depart“With the building collapse a ment said 73 people were week ago, we have now lost treated at hospitals for injuries seven lives in connection with ranging from minor to critical this tragedy,” Gillison said at a following Thursday’s explosion. news conference, adding that State police Capt. Doug Cain Wagenhoffer leaves behind a said a body was found by hazwife and son. “This man did ardous materials crews going nothing wrong.” through the aftermath of the Investigators said a heavyblast at the facility owned by equipment operator with a The Williams Companies Inc., lengthy rap sheet was high on based in Tulsa, Okla. marijuana when the building Cain says all workers had collapsed. The operator, Sean been accounted for by Thursday Benschop, faces six counts of afternoon. involuntary manslaughter, 13 The company said the blast counts of recklessly endangering happened at 8:37 a.m. at the another person and one count of plant in an industrial area of risking a catastrophe. Geismar, a Mississippi River community about 20 miles Massive line of storms southeast of Baton Rouge. The Associated Press CHICAGO — A massive line
Philadelphia building official kills himself
U.S. ARMY, SGT. JONATHAN C. THIBAULT
Syria war kills nearly 93,000, U.N. confirms BEIRUT — Nearly 93,000 peoplea were confirmed killed in Syria since an uprising against President Bashar Assad began more than two years ago, the U.N. said Thursday, a sharp rise in the death toll as the fighting turns increasingly sectarian, and the carnage gripping the country appears unstoppable The grim benchmark came as Assad’s regime has scored battlefield successes against rebels seeking his ouster. After regaining con- Assad trol of the strategic town of Qusair near the Lebanese border, regime forces seem to be securing control of the provinces of Homs and Hama, a linchpin area linking Damascus with regime strongholds on the Mediterranean coast, and Aleppo to the north. In continued violence, a mortar round slammed into an area near the runway at the Damascus International Airport Thursday, briefly disrupting flights to and from the Syrian capital.
Warning to protesters ISTANBUL — Turkey’s prime minister issued a “final warning” to protesters on Thursday, demanding they end their occupation of a park next to Istanbul’s Taksim Square that has ignited the largest political crisis of his 10-year rule. Despite the ultimatum by Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, thousands of activists camping out in Gezi Park dug in for a potential culmination of their two-week standoff. “We have arrived at the end of our patience,” Erdogan told local party leaders in Ankara. “I am giving you my final warning,” he told the protesters.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Water is released from a helicopter bucket over fires in the Black Forest area northeast of Colorado Springs, Colo. More than 350 homes have been lost in what is now the most destructive wildfire in Colorado history.
Coverage unaffordable for low-wage workers Employers are given loophole THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — It’s called the Affordable Care Act, but President Barack Obama’s health care law may be unaffordable for many low-wage workers, including employees at big chain restaurants, retail stores and hotels. That might seem strange since the law requires medium-sized and large employers to offer “affordable” coverage or face fines. But what’s reasonable? Because of a wrinkle in the law, companies can meet their legal obligations by offering policies that would be too expensive for many low-wage workers. For the employee, it’s like a mirage: attractive but out of reach. The company can get off the hook, said corporate consultants and policy experts, but the employee could still face a requirement to get health insurance. Many are expected to remain
uninsured, possibly risking fines. That’s due to another provision: The law says workers with an offer of “affordable” workplace coverage aren’t entitled to new tax credits for private insurance, which could be a better deal for those on the lower rungs of the middle class. “Some people may not gain the benefit of affordable employer coverage,” acknowledged Ron Pollack, president of Families USA, a liberal advocacy group leading efforts to get uninsured people signed up for coverage next year.
‘Future improvements’ “The new law is a big step in the right direction, but it is not perfect, and it will require future improvements.” Andy Stern, former president of the Service Employees International Union, the 2 million-member labor union, called the provision “an avoidance opportunity” for big business. SEIU provided grass-roots support during Obama’s struggle to push the bill through Congress. Essentially, companies with 50 or more full-time workers are
required to offer coverage that meets certain basic standards and costs no more than 9.5 percent of an employee’s income. Failure to do so means fines for the employer. (Full-time work is defined as 30 or more hours a week, on average.) But do the math from the worker’s side: For an employee making $21,000 a year, 9.5 percent of their income could mean premiums as high as $1,995, and the insurance would still be considered affordable. With such a small income, “there is just not any left over for health insurance,” said Shannon Demaree, head of actuarial services for the Lockton Benefit Group of Kansas City, Mo., Another thing: Premiums wouldn’t be the only expense for employees. For a basic plan, they also may face an annual deductible amounting to $3,000 or so, before insurance starts paying. And low-wage workers making more than about $15,900 won’t be eligible for the law’s Medicaid expansion, shutting down another possibility for getting covered.
Assassination attempt BAGHDAD — Iraqi officials said that the governor of Iraq’s northern Sunni-dominated province of Ninevah escaped an assassination attempt that left two people killed and several others injured. Two provincial police officials said that the Thursday night attack occurred when a car bomb went off next to the motorcade of Atheel al-Nujaifi in the volatile city of Mosul, 220 miles northwest of Baghdad. Police say the governor, the brother of parliament speaker Osmam al-Nujaifi, escaped unhurt but two civilian passersby were killed. The Associated Press
U.S. minorities gain among youths THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON — In a first, America’s racial and ethnic minorities now make up about half of the under-5 age group, reflecting sweeping changes by race and class among young people. Due to an aging population, non-Hispanic whites last year recorded more deaths than births. These two milestones, revealed in 2012 census estimates released Thursday, are the latest signs of a historic shift in which whites will become a minority within a generation, by 2043. They come after
the Census Bureau reported last year that whites had fallen to a minority among newborns. Fueled by immigration and high rates of birth, racial and ethnic minorities are growing more rapidly in numbers than whites.
Quicker decline The decline in the U.S. white population has been occurring more quickly than expected, resulting in the first “natural decrease” for whites — deaths exceeding births — in more than a century, census data show.
For now, the non-Hispanic white population continues to increase slightly, but only because of immigration from Europe. Whites in the under-5 group are expected to fall below 50 percent this year or next, said Thomas Mesenbourg, the Census Bureau’s acting director. “This is the tipping point presaging the gradual decline of the white population, which will be a signature demographic trend of this century,” said William H. Frey, a demographer at the Brookings Institution.
. . . more news to start your day
West: Parking space sells for $82,000 in Calif. city
Nation: U.S. banks, other financial companies hacked
Nation: Girl’s double-lung transplant called a success
World: Earth’s population to reach 8.1 billion in 2025
IT SEEMS EVEN parking spots aren’t immune from the recent surge in San Francisco real estate prices. The San Francisco Chronicle reported Thursday that a spot in the city’s trendy South Beach neighborhood sold last week for $82,000. The 8-foot-by-12-foot parking space is in an enclosed garage in a condominium building. While it might seem like a lot of money, real estate agents said that parking can be a good investment. It can add as much as $100,000 to a property’s purchase price, or can be rented out for $400 to $450 a month, the going rate in South Beach.
AMERICAN PROSECUTORS ANNOUNCED fraud and other charges this week against eight alleged members of an international cybercrime ring reportedly led by Oleksiy Sharapka, 33, of Kiev, Ukraine, who remained at large. Four defendants had been arrested by Wednesday morning, including key associates in New York, Massachusetts and Georgia. Institutions that were hacked included Aon Hewitt, Automated Data Processing, Citibank, E-Trade, Electronic Payments, Fundtech Holdings, iPayment, JPMorgan Chase Bank, Nordstrom Bank, PayPal, TD Ameritrade and TIAA-CREF.
A 10-YEAR-OLD GIRL whose efforts to qualify for an organ donation spurred public debate over how organs are allocated underwent a successful double-lung transplant on Wednesday, the girl’s family said. Sarah Murnaghan, who suffers from severe cystic fibrosis, received new lungs from an adult donor at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, spokeswoman Tracy Simon said. The Murnaghan family said it was “thrilled” to share the news that Sarah was out of surgery. “Her doctors are very pleased with both her progress during the procedure and her prognosis for recovery,” the family said.
THE UNITED NATIONS forecast Thursday that the world’s population will go from 7.2 billion today to 8.1 billion in 2025, with most growth in developing countries and more than half in Africa. By 2050, it will reach 9.6 billion. India’s population is expected to surpass China’s around 2028 when both countries will have populations of around 1.45 billion, the report on “World Population Prospects.” While India’s population is forecast to grow to around 1.6 billion and then slowly decline to 1.5 billion in 2100, China’s is expected to start decreasing after 2030, possibly falling to 1.1 billion in 2100.
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
Park superintendent, top scholar to lead ceremony
They’re all so cute! IT’S VOTING TIME to select your favorite pet among the 123 submitted photos in the 2013 Peninsula Daily News’ “Paws & Claws” Cutest Pet Photo Contest. Deciding isn’t easy: Entered is perhaps the most alluring array of photographed contestants in the history of the PDN contest. See for yourself! Voting online continues until noon this Wednesday, June 19. Simply click on the “Paws & Claws” button on the homepage at www.peninsuladailynews.com. The top three vote-getters, to be announced Wednesday afternoon, will receive prizes. Top prize is a $50 gift certificate from Country Paws Resort and Grooming of Sequim. Second prize is $20, and third prize is $15. Peninsula Daily News
College to award 571 degrees Creachbaum Jones
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Briefly . . . State ferries officials set meet Monday
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
visit http://tinyurl.com/ n4gsphf.
1963 class reunion
PORT ANGELES — Olympic National Park’s superintendent and a student recognized as a top scholar and athlete will address the audience at Peninsula College’s 51st commencement ceremony Saturday. The college will award more than 571 degrees and certificates to graduates at the commencement exercises that begin at 2 p.m. in the college gymnasium on the main campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. A reception will immediately follow. Guests are advised to arrive early. Doors will open at 1 p.m. Should the gymnasium fill, overflow seating will be available in Room M-125 with a video stream of the event. The commencement keynote speaker will be park Superintendent Sarah Creachbaum, and the student speaker will be Abigail Jones. Creachbaum was named superintendent in September 2012. She previously was superintendent of Haleakala National Park in Maui, at War in the Pacific National Historical Park on
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles High School Class of 1963 will PORT TOWNSEND — celebrate its 50th reunion Washington State Ferries July 26-28. officials will hold a public Over the three-day meeting at the Cotton reunion, classmates can Building, 607 Water St., from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Mon- attend a 90-minute jam session July 28 organized day. The state ferry system by classmate Mark Phipps. representatives will discuss There also will be a spethe implications of the cial observance for state’s 2013-2015 transpor- deceased classmates. tation budget, as well as Among the activities new vessel construction planned: progress, ferry system per■ On Friday, July 26, formance measures, liquesnacks will be served from fied natural gas as a source 6:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at of fuel and route-specific the Peninsula Golf Course, issues. 824 S. Lindberg Road. “I look forward to visit■ The following day, ing the communities and dinner will be served hearing directly from our beginning at 6 p.m. at the riders on the issues that Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Linaffect their everyday travcoln St. els,” said David Moseley, ■ At 11 a.m. Sunday, assistant secretary for the July 28, a picnic is planned state ferries division. at Simpson’s Elwha “I always find this feed- Retreat. back valuable, and it helps For more information, us when we consider mak- including registration ing changes to the system.” information, visit the class For more information, website at www.pahs63. com. Alumni also can contact PENINSULA DAILY NEWS How’s the fishing? Barb (Hansman) Ellis at Lee Horton reports. PORT ANGELES — email@example.com or 360Fridays in Pink ribbons will appear 683-6209. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Peninsula Daily News throughout downtown this
the island of Guam and at American Memorial Park on the island of Saipan. Other stations include Grand Canyon, Yellowstone, Grand Teton and Saguaro national parks. Jones is vice president of the Associated Student Council. She was named the Peninsula College Art Feiro Award winner in 2012 as the athlete in women’s basketball who best exemplified leadership, athleticism, academics and citizenship. This year, she was named to the Northwest Athletic Association of Community Colleges — or NWAACC — All-Academic Team for 2012-2013 and was also awarded the NWAACC Academic Leadership Award. In April, she was named Peninsula College Student of the Month. She is a President’s Medal winner and member of Phi Theta Kappa. The Port Angeles High School Orchestra will perform before and during the ceremony, and members of the PC Jazz Ensemble will perform at the reception in the PUB following commencement.
Peninsula high school graduations set this weekend PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Graduating seniors at several North Olympic Peninsula high schools will receive diplomas during commencement ceremonies this weekend. High schools in Sequim, Port Angeles, Joyce, Clallam Bay and Quilcene plan ceremonies. They are: ■ Sequim High School — 6 p.m. today, Sequim High stadium, 601 N. Sequim Ave.; estimated 199 graduates. ■ Port Angeles High School — 8 p.m. today in the gymnasium, 304 E. Park Ave.; estimated 190 to 195 graduates. ■ Clallam Bay High School — 2 p.m. Saturday, Clallam Bay High gymnasium, 16933 Highway 112; 12 graduates. ■ Quilcene High School and Crossroads Community School — 2 p.m. Saturday, Quilcene High gymnasium, 294715 U.S. Highway 101; 15 graduates. ■ Crescent High School — 3 p.m. Saturday, Crescent High gymnasium, 50350 state Highway 112; 17 graduates and two foreign-exchange students. High schools in Port Townsend, Chimacum, Neah Bay and Forks had their ceremonies last weekend. The Quileute Tribal School ceremony for three students was June 5, and Port Angeles’ Lincoln High School conferred diplomas on 12 graduates Thursday. For family or friends who are unable to attend the ceremony but would still like to be a part of the occasion, the college will provide a live video stream.
The Internet telecast will be available at the Peninsula College website on UStream at www.ustream. tv/channel/peninsulacollege.
PA to be in the pink starting today Operation Uplift to begin fundraiser
DŽƐƚĐƌĞĚŝƚĐĂƌĚƐĞǆŝƐƚƚŽŵĂŬĞƚŚĞŝƌŝƐƐƵĞƌŵŽŶĞǇ͘KƵƌƐŝƐĚŝīĞƌĞŶƚ͘ tĞĂƌĞŽǁŶĞĚďǇŽƵƌŵĞŵďĞƌƐ͘ŶĚĂƐĂĮŶĂŶĐŝĂůĐŽͲŽƉ͕ǁĞŵĂŬĞ ĚĞĐŝƐŝŽŶƐƚŚĂƚĂƌĞďĞƐƚĨŽƌŽƵƌŵĞŵďĞƌƐ͘
weekend as the annual Pink Up Port Angeles campaign begins. The annual fundraising campaign is conducted by Soroptimists International of Port Angeles (noon club). The campaign begins with a bake sale today. Volunteers will tie pink ribbons throughout town Saturday, and other events will continue through June 23. The weeklong campaign is a fundraiser for Operation Uplift, a Port Angelesbased group that provides education, information, support meetings, a 24-hour phone line, free clinics, prostheses and wigs for both women and men with all types of cancer. Operation Uplift operates on donations with an all-volunteer board of directors. All Pink Up donations remain in Clallam County, Soroptimists said. In 2012, the campaign netted Operation Uplift $33,800. Here is the schedule: ■ Today — 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., bake sale at Swain’s General Store, 602 E. First St. ■ Saturday — 9 a.m., volunteers tie pink ribbons throughout the downtown. Those who want to help can meet at Port Angeles Realty at 1129 E. Front St. ■ Saturday — 9 a.m., free breast health clinic at Olympic Medical Center’s MRI Digital Imaging Cen-
ter for those who are underinsured or lack insurance. Appointments are needed. To reserve a place, phone 360-457-5141 and leave a message. The call will be returned with information, said Liz ZenonianWaud, executive director of Operation Uplift. Up to 20 people can attend the clinic Saturday. If more are interested, then their names will be taken for a possible free clinic later, Zenonian-Waud said. ■ Sunday— 10 a.m., Dennis Wilcox Memorial Pooch & Papa Walk and 5k walk/run on the waterfront trail. The walk, in which are owners are encouraged to bring their leashed dogs, will begin at City Pier, continue on the trail to Francis Street Park for a hand stamp and return to City Pier for a bag of dog treats. Registration the day of the event at City Pier is $20.
Pink Out the Pier ■ Wednesday — 5 p.m., Pink Out the Pier. Pink cookies, cancer information and Zumba and fitness exhibits are planned. ■ Thursday — 5 p.m., Pink Take Over of the Chestnut Cottage with local “celebrity” waiters and waitresses. The all-you-caneat spaghetti feed is $10. ■ Friday, June 21 — Noon, shotgun start for the Pink Up Golf Tournament at Peninsula Golf Club, 824
no annual fee no teaser rate ŶŽĐĂƐŚĂĚǀĂŶĐĞĨĞĞ no balance transfer fee
452 Riverview Dr., Sequim (off of McComb Rd.) Mon. & Thurs. 5 p.m. – 6 p.m. Traditional Filipino martial art of Eskrima stickfighting. Students learn single stick, double stick, stick
Finale dinner ■ Saturday, June 22 — 5:30 p.m., no-host cocktails for Pink Up Finale dinner at the Port Angeles CrabHouse, 221 N. Lincoln St. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. Entertainment and live and silent auctions are planned. Tickets are $40 in advance and at the door. Advance tickets are available at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. Second St.; All Weather Heating and Cooling, 302 Kemp St.; from any member of the Soroptimists International of Port Angeles (noon club). Reservations also can be made by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. Sponsors of the finale include Wilder Auto, Union Bank and Elwha Klallam Heritage Training Center, said Soroptimist Margo Peterson-Pruss. ■ Sunday, June 23 — 9 a.m., De“Pink”ing Port Angeles. Volunteers will meet at the Cornerhouse Restaurant, 101 E. Front St., for breakfast and a “depink” meeting For more information, visit www.sipawa.org.
Advertise in Classes & Lessons Only $20 per week for up to 75 words. 25¢ each additional word. Also listed online at peninsuladailynews. com. Submit by calling Margot at 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714 or email her at mconway@ peninsuladailynews. com. You may also come to our office at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. Deadline is 12 noon each Tuesday for Friday publication.
APR refers to annual percentage rate. Minimum annual gross income of $30,000 to be considered for a Visa Gold. sŝƐĂ'ŽůĚƚƌĂŶƐĂĐƟŽŶƐĂƌĞƐƵďũĞĐƚƚŽĂsĂƌŝĂďůĞZĂƚĞǁŚŝĐŚŝƐďĂƐĞĚŽŶƚŚĞWƌŝŵĞZĂƚĞĂƐƉƵďůŝƐŚĞĚŝŶƚŚĞDŽŶĞǇ ZĂƚĞƐ^ĞĐƟŽŶŽĨƚŚĞtĂůů^ƚƌĞĞƚ:ŽƵƌŶĂůŽŶƚŚĞ&ƌŝĚĂǇƉƌĞĐĞĚŝŶŐƚŚĞϮϳƚŚŽĨDĂƌĐŚ͕:ƵŶĞ͕^ĞƉƚĞŵďĞƌ͕ĂŶĚĞĐĞŵďĞƌ ŽĨĞĂĐŚǇĞĂƌƉůƵƐŽƵƌDĂƌŐŝŶŽĨϮ͘ϵϬй͘/ŶĐƌĞĂƐĞƐŽƌĚĞĐƌĞĂƐĞƐŝŶƚŚĞ/ŶƚĞƌĞƐƚZĂƚĞǁŝůůĐĂƵƐĞůŝŬĞŝŶĐƌĞĂƐĞƐĂŶĚ ĚĞĐƌĞĂƐĞƐŝŶƚŚĞ&ŝŶĂŶĐĞŚĂƌŐĞĂŶĚǁŝůůĂīĞĐƚƚŚĞŶƵŵďĞƌŽĨzŽƵƌ^ĐŚĞĚƵůĞĚƉĂǇŵĞŶƚƐ͘ŚĂŶŐĞƐŝŶƚŚĞ/ŶƚĞƌĞƐƚ ZĂƚĞǁŝůůƚĂŬĞĞīĞĐƚŽŶƚŚĞĮƌƐƚďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐĚĂǇŽĨĞĂĐŚĐĂůĞŶĚĂƌƋƵĂƌƚĞƌŽĨĞĂĐŚǇĞĂƌ͘dŚĞŶŶƵĂůWĞƌĐĞŶƚĂŐĞZĂƚĞ ǁŝůůŶĞǀĞƌďĞŐƌĞĂƚĞƌƚŚĂŶϭϴ͘ϬϬй͘'ƌĂĐĞƉĞƌŝŽĚĨŽƌƌĞƉĂǇŵĞŶƚŽĨďĂůĂŶĐĞƐĨŽƌƉƵƌĐŚĂƐĞƐŝƐϮϱĚĂǇƐ͘DĞƚŚŽĚŽĨ ĐŽŵƉƵƟŶŐ ƚŚĞ ďĂůĂŶĐĞƐ ĂŶĚ ƉƵƌĐŚĂƐĞƐ ŝƐ ǀĞƌĂŐĞ ĂŝůǇ ĂůĂŶĐĞ͘ >ĂƚĞ ƉĂǇŵĞŶƚ ĨĞĞ Ψϯϱ Žƌ ŵŝŶŝŵƵŵ ƉĂǇŵĞŶƚ ĂŵŽƵŶƚ͕ǁŚŝĐŚĞǀĞƌŝƐůĞƐƐ͘KǀĞƌůŝŵŝƚĨĞĞΨϯϱ͘dŚĞŝŶĨŽƌŵĂƟŽŶĂďŽƵƚƚŚĞĐŽƐƚƐŽĨƚŚĞ<ŝƚƐĂƉƌĞĚŝƚhŶŝŽŶsŝƐĂ'ŽůĚ ĐĂƌĚĂĐĐŽƵŶƚŝƐĞīĞĐƟǀĞƉƌŝůϭ͕ϮϬϭϯ͘
Sequim Doce Pares/ Sequim Martial Arts
and blade techniques, forms, disarms, joint locks and control methods. Rank promotion encouraged but not required. Smart, safe training in a really nice studio. $60 per month. Contact Kathrin Sumpter at 360-6834799. Visit us at www. sequimmartialarts.com.
S. Lindberg Road, Port Angeles. The entry fee will be $90 per golfer, or $50 for members of the Peninsula Golf Club. Call Chris Repass, golf club pro, at 360-457-6501 for rules or to reserve a cart for $25.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
Two hurt in wreck along Highway 112 Patrol: Citation pending for failure to yield PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
A Port Angeles teen was in satisfactory condition at Olympic Medical Center on Thursday after a two-car wreck at the intersection of Camp Hayden Road and state Highway 112. Cynthia L. Colthorp, 58, was driving a 2000 Toyota Camry westbound on Highway 112 at about 2:45 p.m. Wednesday when 16-yearold Johanna N. Hendrickson tried to turn onto High-
way 112 from Camp Hayden Road in a 1998 Ford Escort, the State Patrol said. Hendrickson pulled out onto the highway in front of Colthorp, the State Patrol said, and the vehicles collided. Both Port Angeles women were taken to Olympic Medical Center, the State Patrol said, and Colthorp had been treated and discharged as of Thursday. The State Patrol said Thursday a citation for failure to yield for Hendrickson was pending. JEREMY SCHWARTZ (2)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Both cars were destroyed and towed from the scene, Students from three third-grade classes at Franklin Elementary School in Port Angeles lift a â€œbirdâ€™s nestâ€? in progress, as Kirkland-based artist Karen White, center, crouches after inspecting the State Patrol said. Both drivers were wear- the studentsâ€™ work outside the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center on Wednesday. ing their seat belts, it added.
Taco fundraiser to help pay for teenâ€™s headstone BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Family members of a Port Angeles teenager who died of a suspected heroin overdose last month have scheduled a fundraising meal today to help pay for a headstone for his resting place at Mount Angeles Memorial Park. Relatives of 17-yearold Maceo Niehaus, 17, who was found dead of a suspected heroin overdose Maceo May 14 at a home in the 700 block of South Ennis Street, will host a fundraising meal of Indian tacos today from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 463 Stratton Road on the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe reservation, said Miranda Cedar, Maceoâ€™s mother. Each taco dish will be $7, Cedar said, while Clallam County residents can pay $10 and have the meal delivered. Delivery orders can be placed by calling Jaime Johnson, a family member organizing the fundraiser, at 360-912-3381, Cedar added.
BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Dozens of third- and fourthgraders could be seen playing the role of industrious birds this week as they worked to build a humansized nest out of branches and twigs outside the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. Roughly 60 third-graders from three classes at Franklin Elementary School in Port Angeles and 45 fourth-graders from Sequimâ€™s Helen Haller Elementary School bent, twisted and weaved sticks and branches gathered from the community into the shape of a birdâ€™s nest fit for a person. The third-graders pitched in Wednesday morning, while the Sequim students loaned their hands to the project Thursday. Students, teachers and parent volunteers worked under the direction of Karen White, a Kirklandbased artist contracted by the fine arts center to start a sculpture project dubbed â€œRe Creationâ€? meant to be built by the community. â€œIt really does take a lot of people to make projects like this happen,â€? White said Wednesday as she watched third-graders flit around the growing nest on the grass outside the fine arts center at 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd.
for their donations. Ricki Niehaus, Maceoâ€™s grandmother, said Cedar has about $1,300 in a memorial fund set up at Cedarâ€™s bank to pay for the headstone, while Ricki Niehaus has $300 that will be used for the headstone from a fund she set up to pay for Maceoâ€™s funeral. Cedar estimated Maceoâ€™s headstone will cost between $2,500 and $2,700. â€œWeâ€™re looking at another $1,000 weâ€™re trying to raise,â€? Cedar said. Maceo was laid to rest May 23 at Mount Angeles Memorial Park after a funeral attended by an estimated 300 family and friends. David Zavodny, 18, remains in the Clallam County jail for investigation of one count of providing premises for drug trafficking after he allegedly gave Maceo the heroin that is thought to have contributed to Maceoâ€™s death while the Today, Saturday two were at the Ennis Street All are welcome to help home where Zavodny had build the nest from 9 a.m. to been living. 5 p.m. today through Saturday, White said. ________ When done, the nest Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. should be big enough for 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula visitors to be able to lie dailynews.com. down inside it, she added.
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Sharle Osborne, fourth-grade teacher at Helen Haller Elementary, said her colleague Robi Andison, a n o t h e r fourth-grade teacher, set up Thursdayâ€™s field trip to the fine arts center but didnâ€™t initially know the nest-building project would be under way. Students from two fourth-grade classes at Sequimâ€™s Helen â€œI didnâ€™t Haller Elementary School work on a nest, part of the â€œRe Creationâ€? community art project, at the fine arts center. know anything about this,â€? Andison said Thurs- third-grade classes often past year and who helped day as she watched her stu- combine for field trips and build the nest Wednesday, dents weave sticks into the lessons during the school said the project allows the day, though not quite like students to relate to nature roughly 5-foot-wide nest. while improving teamAndison and Osborne the community art project. â€œWeâ€™ve never done any building and cooperation agreed the art project would skills. help the students with lis- big team-building like this,â€? â€œItâ€™s just so much fun Erickson said. tening and following direcwatching them,â€? Turner â€œI think itâ€™s teaching [the tions, and give them a said. chance to do things not students] to work together For more information, as a team and to cooperate typically allowed. and to make something visit www.pafac.org. beautiful out in nature.â€? ________ Sticks OK Shannon Turner, an Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can â€œNormally when we go AmeriCorps volunteer be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. on some field trip, we say, working with Franklinâ€™s 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula â€˜Boys, put those sticks third-grade classes for the dailynews.com. down,â€™â€? Osborne said with a chuckle. Debbie Erickson, thirdgrade teacher at Franklin Elementary School, said White made a presentation to the third-grade classes last week, showing her website and other similar projCompost Tea is Brewing ects she had completed. Earth CPR is Tested, CertiďŹ ed and Fabulous! â€œ[The students] were We Use it in all of Our Gardens. very excited [and] couldnâ€™t wait to try it out,â€? Erickson O P E N DA I LY 9 a m - 6 p m â€˘ 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 - 2 8 2 7 said Wednesday. 751 McComb Rd., Sequim â€˘ www. mccombgardens.com Erickson said Franklinâ€™s 36795648
Cedar said most Indian taco makings, which include hamburger meat and vegetables, have been donated for the occasion. â€œWe have had pretty much everything donated to us, which is a blessing,â€? Cedar said, adding that sheâ€™d also like to thank tribal staff
elivery orders can be placed by calling Jaime Johnson, a family member organizing the fundraiser, at 360912-3381, said Miranda Cedar, Maceo Niehausâ€™ mother.
PA students make like birds during nest-building project
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013 â€” (J)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Government releasing $15.6 million for bridge Temporary spans to be in Thursday
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CLASS OF TROOPERS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Washington state troopers and trooper cadets gather in the Capitol rotunda during the Washington State Patrol Academy graduation ceremonies Wednesday in Olympia. The 27 graduating troopers received more than 1,000 hours of training.
WASHINGTON â€” Sen. Patty Murray said the U.S. Department of Transportation is releasing the remaining $15.6 million of the federal share for repair of the Interstate 5 bridge over the Skagit River that collapsed three weeks ago. Murray, a Democrat from Bothell, said Thursday that Transportation Secre-
Parks: Policy CONTINUED FROM A1 its own policy for issuing press releases in addition to Schindler was elected individual members comvice chairman, and Bet- municating with the pubtinger and Booth were lic,â€? Ford said. â€œHowever, any policy named secretary and treashould steer away from an surer, respectively. Hixson said this was by attempt to restrain the personal communications of design. â€œYou donâ€™t work well individual members.â€? The development of polwith others,â€? he said to icy and procedures is still a Black during the meeting. â€œThatâ€™s why we voted work in progress for the board, with advice coming you out as chair.â€? Black said the ill will on from the floor. One suggestion was that the board came to a head when the other board mem- board members not immebers reacted unfavorably to diately respond to public a piece she wrote for the comments. â€œMaybe when you hear a Brinnon Crier newsletter, comment, you in which she encouraged public people to attend Wednes- shouldnâ€™t try to explain dayâ€™s meeting, and voiced yourself right away. You her opinion of the recording should just take into of public meetings and account what you have allowing anonymous com- heard before you say anyments, both of which she thing,â€? said George Sickel. favors. The other commission- Goal consensus ers called it a â€œpress â€œI think the goal should release,â€? saying she had no be consensus,â€? said Cathy authority to send it to the Ackerman, who worked to newsletter without board create the district. approval. â€œIâ€™m just asking that we Hixson wanted to dis- donâ€™t kill the baby.â€? cuss the issue in a closed Joe Baisch said the conexecutive session, but Black tentious board will have difpreferred a public discus- ficulty getting support for sion, which was the last any levy proposal. item on Wednesdayâ€™s â€œIâ€™ve organized levy agenda. schemes, both successful and unsuccessful,â€? Baisch AG opinion said. â€œI urge you to remember Black had sought an opinion from the Attorney that you need a supermaGeneralâ€™s Office and jority, 60 percent plus one, received an email from in order to pass a levy, and Open Government Ombuds- you need to keep that in man Tim Ford, who advised focus.â€? The board can propose a Black of her right to forgo the executive session if she property tax of up to 60 cents per $1,000 of assessed chose. â€œThe district should be value, meaning the owner cautious in acting on this of a $200,000 house would pay $120 a year if the maxicomplaint,â€? Ford said. â€œThe personal communi- mum amount were levied. Approval of that assesscations of individuals are protected by the free speech ment would be through a provisions of the U.S. and ballot measure, which will Washington constitutions, not take place in 2013, Hixand an individual who is son said Thursday. also the chair of a public ________ agency does not surrender Jefferson County Editor Charlie their free speech rights,â€? he Bermant can be reached at 360said. 385-2335 or at cbermant@ â€œThe district may adopt peninsuladailynews.com.
Schools: Funds CONTINUED FROM A1 Washington University and an administrative certificaStewart said it could be tion from Washington State possible to make up school University. funding shortfalls through ________ grants and sponsorships. Stewart earned a bacheJefferson County Editor Charlie lorâ€™s degree from Central Bermant can be reached at 360Washington University, a 385-2335 or at cbermant@ masterâ€™s from Central peninsuladailynews.com.
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the bridge will be repaired and reopened by Oct. 1. â€œWeâ€™re on track,â€? he said. â€œThatâ€™s hard in our mind.â€? A portion of the 58-yearold I-5 bridge collapsed May 23 near Mount Vernon after a semitruck struck critical steel supports. This section of Washington stateâ€™s only north-south interstate carries an estimated 71,000 vehicles a day. Although no one was killed or seriously injured when the bridge collapsed, Washington State Patrol Trooper Sean Oâ€™Connell was killed in detoured traffic in Conway on May 31 when his motorcycle collided with a truck.
Session: Bill closes exemption CONTINUED FROM A1 that we had to move forward with a responsible, Some lawmakers want a thoughtful resolution to legislative workaround to this particular court case,â€? last yearâ€™s ruling by the said Rep. Reuven Carlyle, state Supreme Court, which D-Seattle. â€œThatâ€™s what this legisladetermined the estate tax did not apply to married tion accomplishes.â€? couples who had used a certain type of trust in their GOP: Law unfair estate planning. Republicans expressed The Department of Rev- concern about the retroacenue said it already has tivity of the law, saying it received 70 refund requests was unfair. totaling more than $40 milâ€œThe reality is this lion from estates that had money belongs to those paid the taxes before the families because it was not court ruling. lawfully taken from them in Others have gone to the first place,â€? said Rep. court to seek refunds. The Maureen Walsh, R-Walla bill passed Thursday closes Walla. the marital trust exempâ€œWeâ€™re going against a tion, while also increasing decision made by the the tax rate on the largest Supreme Court to refund estates. these families.â€? It also creates a deducMike Gowrylow, a tion of up to $2.5 million for spokesman for the Departfamily-owned businesses ment of Revenue, said that where the estateâ€™s interest to prevent the first of the in the business is valued at refunds from being sent $6 million or less. out, action must be taken â€œI think we can all accept before todayâ€™s hearing
involving an estate seeking a refund. Prior judges have ordered the Department of Revenue to make refunds. In two of the cases, the court has sanctioned the department for opposing the refund requests and ordered it to pay attorney fees to plaintiffs. Gowrylow said they have to be able to tell the judge today either that the law had been changed or that the checks were already in the mail. Through a spokesman, Senate Majority Leader Rodney Tom said there wasnâ€™t yet a finalized deal, â€œbut we are making significant progress.â€? An agreement on the estate tax measure could indicate the first agreement between the House and Senate, which have been locked in budget negotiations for weeks. Democrats control the House, and a mostly Republican coalition, led by Tom, a
Hospice: Experiences CONTINUED FROM A1 Thayer urged the creation of a grief â€œsummer campâ€? for children. â€œWhen I was 10 years old, my father was killed in an airplane crash,â€? she said. â€œIf I had been given the opportunity to attend a grief camp in my youth, I wouldnâ€™t be experiencing grief about the trauma some 62 years later,â€? she said. Thayer said she had made plans to attend the foundationâ€™s first fundraising breakfast two years ago because â€œit sounded like a good organization and someday I may need it,â€? but that need came sooner than expected. Her husband suffered a stroke and died four days before the event, which she decided to attend to get out among people. But she found it emotionally draining. â€œFriends would call and ask how I was doing, and I said I was just fine, even as I was lying in bed curled up in the fetal position after stuffing myself with a giant helping of macaroni and cheese,â€? she said. She said she did not seek grief counseling, agreeing to attend only to be company for a friend who also had lost a spouse. â€œI walked in thinking that I was a strong woman and I didnâ€™t need this but
â€œThe concept of a good death is becoming routine. I believe we are uniquely positioned in this lovely community to meet our patientsâ€™ needs and allow them and their families to reap the benefits of the end-of-life care they deserve.â€? DR. CAROLYN DAY assistant medical director, Hospice of Jefferson County took six steps into the room, and the tears began,â€? she said. â€œIt turned out to be what I really needed. We learned to face our horrendous loss and learn to work through our extreme grief. â€œAfter six weeks, I really was on my way to healing â€” not there yet, but getting there.â€?
Donâ€™t wait Day encouraged patients to seek palliative care sooner rather than later during an illness and to make arrangements for that care while still healthy. While hospice is intended to make patients comfortable for six months or more after a terminal diagnosis, most people wait, Day said,
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with half of those across the country entering the program during the final three weeks of their lives. â€œPatients are actively seeking a different end-oflife experience than they saw their parents endure,â€? Day said. â€œI continually hear tragic stories of highly interventional, impersonal and institutional deaths where patients were never told of their prognosis and were not given an opportunity to have a choice or to have control the end of their lives,â€? she said. â€œThe concept of a good death is becoming routine,â€? Day added. â€œI believe we are uniquely positioned in this lovely community to meet our patientsâ€™ needs and allow them and their families to reap the benefits of the end-of-life care they deserve.â€? For information about a grief support group that meets for six Mondays beginning July 15, contact Stephanie Reith at sjreith@ gmail.com or 360-385-0610. For information or to donate, email board President Michael Kubec at michaelkubec@cablespeed. com or phone 360-385-0610.
________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.
Democrat, controls the Senate. Lawmakers started a second, potentially 30-day special session Wednesday after adjourning their first special session Tuesday without a deal on the state operating budget. The Senate majority has been seeking movement on a handful of policy bills, and during passage of its budget last week, lawmakers said on the Senate floor that revenue-related bills, including the estate tax, would not pass without some of those bills, including one dealing with workersâ€™ compensation settlements. Lawmakers face a $1.2 billion budget shortfall for the two-year cycle that ends in the middle of 2015. That amount doesnâ€™t include money lawmakers are seeking for education in response to a Supreme Court ruling that the state isnâ€™t fulfilling its constitutional obligations.
Delays for Sea-Tac security THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATAC â€” Increased summer travel is responsible for delays at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport security lines, the airport and Transportation Security Administration said. About 150 passengers have missed flights on Alaska Airlines since Sunday because of waits of more than an hour in security lines, airline spokeswoman Marianne Lindsey said Thursday. â€œSummer travel season is on,â€? she said. The airline is sending text messages to travelers advising them to prepare for an hour at security checkpoints, she said. The worst times are between 4 p.m. and 9 p.m., when Alaska has 60 flights departing. Alaska is the largest carrier at Sea-Tac. The airport advises passengers to arrive two hours early, said spokeswoman Christina Faine. Sea-Tac averages about 100,000 passengers a day from June through August, compared with about 85,000 off-season. Wait times Thursday morning were around nine minutes, said regional Transportation Security Administration spokeswoman Lorie Dankers.
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this Thursday, though traffic over the bridges will be limited to 35 mph. Victor Menendez, head of the Federal Highway Administration, said â€œinnovative construction conceptsâ€? will be used to speed repairs to the I-5 bridge. One of those concepts, he said, is â€œdesign-build,â€? in which the designer of the bridge repairs is also in charge of construction of the project. The aim is to eliminate the time required to solicit bids from contractors. Menendez, speaking to reporters after a Senate hearing on the state of the nationâ€™s bridges and highways, expressed confidence
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tary Ray LaHood told her in a phone call that the funds were b e i n g released. The total Murray cost of the project is $17.8 million. The federal government previously released $1 million. The state is expected to provide the remaining money. Victor Menendez, head of the Federal Highway Administration, said he is committed to seeing repairs to the bridge completed by Oct. 1. He said two temporary spans will be in place by
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
Judge mulls Restrictions on clothes, arguments photography at PA trial on evidence BY PAUL GOTTLIEB
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Next motion hearing set July 10 on double-murder BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” A Clallam County Superior Court judge is considering whether to suppress from a jury the bloody pants that Darold Stenson was wearing after Denise Stenson and Frank Hoerner were found slain in 1993. Stensonâ€™s attorneys claimed the pants should not be allowed at the September trial because they were mishandled by investigators. Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney Deb Kelly countered in a response to the defense motion that the evidence was not compromised or handled in bad faith and that the pants should be admissible at trial. Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor heard nuanced arguments on whether to allow the key evidence â€” and ruled on two other motions â€” in a daylong court hearing Wednesday. Taylor set another motion hearing for 10 a.m. July 10. â€œI am hopeful that we can get most of the remaining motions dealt with at that time, and I will be in a position to make a ruling on the motion to suppress the pants at that time,â€? Taylor told attorneys. Earlier Wednesday, Taylor denied a motion by Stensonâ€™s legal team to dismiss the two charges of aggravated first-degree murder against Stenson. Taylor also granted Kellyâ€™s motion for a continuance to give her more time to prepare for trial. The trial will be held in Kitsap County beginning with jury selection Sept. 16, rather than the previously scheduled July 8. Kelly is prosecuting the complex case by herself. Stenson, 60, is being represented by Roger Hunko of Port Orchard, Blake Kremer of University Place and Sherilyn Peterson of Seattle. Stenson, a former death row inmate, was convicted in 1994 of aggravated firstdegree murder in the shooting deaths of his wife, Denise, and his business partner, Hoerner, at Stensonâ€™s exotic bird farm on Kane Lane near Sequim. He spent 14 years on death row, maintaining his innocence, and was eight days from being executed by lethal injection when a judge issued a stay of execution in 2008.
Detective wore pants The state Supreme Court overturned the conviction in May 2012, ruling 8-to-1 that Stensonâ€™s rights were violated because the state â€œwrongfully suppressedâ€? photographs showing Sheriff â€™s Detective Monty Martin wearing Stensonâ€™s bloodstained
jeans. Martin said in a court affidavit that he wore the pants over his own in the course of investigating the murders to check the validity of Stensonâ€™s explanation: that the blood got on the pants while Stenson kneeled next to Hoernerâ€™s body after discovering that Hoerner was shot. The case was remanded back to Clallam County for a new trial. Stenson is being held in the Clallam County jail on no bond. Kremer on Monday replied in writing to Kellyâ€™s response to the motion to suppress the pants and articulated his arguments in open court Wednesday. â€œThe only value of these pants is the prejudicial shock value of showing a pair of pants that a defendant was wearing that had blood on them,â€? Kremer said. â€œDo they mean one thing or another? I donâ€™t know. But they have some shock value.â€? Bloody patches from the pants were cut out and sent to an FBI lab for analysis and discarded. A witness for the prosecution will testify that the blood spatters were consistent with a highvelocity bullet. The defendant was â€œshocked and horrified by seeing the bloody mayhem, and there may have been blood that brushed against him,â€? Kremer said.
Kremer said Martin broke the chain of custody because he took the pants to his â€œunsanitary garage and spread them out on the floor and experimented with themâ€? in April 1994. Kelly defended investigatorsâ€™ handling of evidence. â€œ[The defense] refers to the pants being spread out [in] Monty Martinâ€™s garage, and this is evidence of poor handling,â€? Kelly said. â€œWell, no, your honor. Itâ€™s evidence of this being a rural county without huge facilities. â€œThey used his garage because his house was newly constructed,â€? Kelly said. â€œIt was a big space. They needed a big space. It had darkened windows and such to do Luminol testing.â€? Luminol testing is conducted to check for the presence of blood. Photos in the exhibit file show paper laid down for the examination of the pants, Kelly said. She said the pants were processed according to the standards of the law. â€œWith respect to chain of custody, no, it is not perfect,â€? Kelly said. â€œBut it doesnâ€™t have to be.â€?
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Jail Superintendent Ron Sukert said all inmates wear leg irons and handcuffs attached to a waist chain when appearing in Superior Court for pretrial hearings, and during jury trials wear restraints that are less visible to a jury. Stenson is allowed to wear street clothes provided by his attorneys, Taylor has ruled. Stenson, who is in the Clallam County jail without bond, can be brought clothing by his lawyer at least 60 minutes before his court hearings if courtroom
Roger Hunko, said Wednesday. Stenson wears street clothing â€œfor the benefit of the jury pool, so the jury pool does not reach a decision based on stuff they shouldnâ€™t be shown,â€? Hunko said. In addition, â€œthere is a presumption a defendant is not supposed to be shackled in court,â€? Hunko said, adding that media reports often include mention of restraints when a defendant is wearing them.
Change of venue The restriction is meant â€œto keep the public from getting influenced by the fact that seeing someone in handcuffs gives the presumption to people that the person is dangerous, which they are not supposed to have,â€? Hunko said. Taylor earlier had granted a change of venue for the trial, moving it to Kitsap County because of pretrial publicity in Clallam County.
The measures are Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb meant to ensure Stenson can be reached at 360-452-2345, receives a fair trial from an ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ impartial jury, his lawyer, peninsuladailynews.com.
MARGARET MCKENZIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FOR A STROLL
Aubrey Fitzsimmons of Port Angeles, pushing 14-month-old daughter Olive in her stroller, enjoys the sunshine and the cityâ€™s recently installed flower baskets as the two go shopping Thursday on First Street in Port Angeles. For the five-day forecast, turn to Page B12.
Wolf sanctuary to be topic of presentations in PA, PT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
A group that provides sanctuary for captive-born wolves will give presentations in Port Townsend and Port Angeles on Saturday. Wolf Haven International programs will be discussed in a Port Townsend lecture at 3 p.m. at the Port ________ Townsend Community CenReporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. ter, 620 Tyler St., and in 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula Port Angeles at 6:30 p.m. at the Port Angeles Library, dailynews.com.
wolves and other wildlife. Executive Director Diane Gallegos and Conservation Director Linda Saunders will discuss Wolf Haven Internationalâ€™s programs to promote wolf restoration in historic ranges and efforts to protect wolves in their native habitat. Gallegos and Saunders will update the public on the recent return of wolves to Washington after having
been gone for almost 80 years, the state wolf conservation and management plan used for wolves in the wild, their belief that peaceful coexistence can be achieved with wolves and the 48 wolves currently living at the Wolf Haven sanctuary. The public also will hear about other activities of the Sierra Club North Olympic Group.
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Leg irons, handcuffs
photography is requested, according to an â€œOrder of Clarificationâ€? signed Tuesday by Judge S. Stenson Brooke Taylor. Taylorâ€™s order details an oral ruling that now-retired Judge Ken Williams made in November that is specific to Stenson. Taylor was unavailable for comment Thursday. Judge George L. Wood, who is in his 21st year on the bench, gave a historical perspective on the move. â€œI canâ€™t remember any significant restrictions on the press as to the ability to take pictures of a particular defendant,â€? Wood said. â€œI donâ€™t ever think itâ€™s been in front of me that itâ€™s been asked of me to do something other than what we normally do on photographs.â€?
Handling of evidence
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PORT ANGELES â€” Accused double-murderer Darold Stensonâ€™s lawyers are going to extra lengths to ensure their client receives a fair trial. For example, the public will not see newspaper photographs of the former Sequim-area resident in the metal handcuffs and other restraints that jail inmates wear in court and which Stenson, 60, wears during court hearings leading up to his Sept. 16 trial in Kitsap County. The September trial will be the second for Stenson on charges of murder. He was convicted in 1994 of the murders of his wife, Denise, and his business partner, Frank Hoerner, at Stensonâ€™s Kane Lane exotic bird farm. He served time on death row until the conviction was overturned in May 2012 by the state Supreme Court. Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor ruled Wednesday that only photos of Stenson from the waist up would be allowed for publication.
No restraints can be shown in photos of Stenson, Taylor said. The restriction is among several measures proposed by Stensonâ€™s defense team that Taylor has agreed to as the trial approaches. The public also will not see Stenson in the blackand-white striped Clallam County jail uniform worn by him and other inmates who are segregated from the general jail population. Others in segregation must wear the standard jail uniform.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday June 14-15, 2013 PAGE
Fly Old Glory proudly on its day BY LEMOYNE K. JEVNE
POINT OF VIEW
TODAY, JUNE 14, is Flag Day, and this week of June 9-15 has been designated as Flag Week. Our nation officially adopted the flag on June 14, 1777. This week, let’s offer it our respect by properly flying it from sunup to sundown. A Wisconsin schoolteacher named B.J. Cigrand originated the first Flag Day in 1885. Back then, it was known as “Flag Birthday.” Over the years, a number of local and state governments joined others in commemorating this symbol of our nation. In 1916, more than 30 years later, President Woodrow Wilson’s proclamation made it a
nationally recognized event. In 1949, the U.S. Congress officially designated June 14 of each year as National Flag Day. Flag Day is a day for all Americans to celebrate and show respect for our flag and how it symbolizes our independence and unity as a nation. One nation, under God, indivisible — our flag has a proud and glorious history. Many people have died protecting it. It even stands proudly on the moon. As Americans, we have every right to be proud of our culture, our nation and our flag. Let us raise the flag today — and every day — with pride.
This week also marks 58 years since the United States added the words “under God” to the Pledge of Allegiance. The U.S. Army — established June 14, 1775 — also turns 238 years old. Let’s keep our flag flying.
________ LaMoyne K. Jevne is known on the North Olympic Peninsula and across Western Washington for his displays of scores of flags on his lawn and property in the Shine area of Port Ludlow. Among his PDN profiles is one by Port Townsend-Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant at http://tinyurl.com/pdn-flags. See “Have Your Say” bottom about writing a Point of View lifestyle column for the PDN.
Peninsula Voices volunteer in the front office, and my dad was an ardent I was reading about supporter. liquor sales in your paper, I don’t know if the comwhich I love to read every munity knows that their day, but the way that it was services are free to anyone written was troubling to me who needs them. [“Liquor Sales Up in a They also have grief Year,” PDN, June 3]. counseling available. The Liquor is “flying off the organization survives on shelves” since it went onto community support alone. more shelves a year ago. Be sure to include them I think that’s fine, but I in your yearly giving. wish it were the other way [Founder] Rose Crumb is around. one of the most kind and I wish every bottle of warm persons I know. liquor in the grocery and Every day I thank her for big box stores were flying her vision of Volunteer Hosoff the shelves and busting pice. on the floor. Keep hugging, Rose! I hate it. Carol Philpott, Eleanor Davis, Port Angeles Forks
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
LeMoyne K. Jevne’s flag array, which joins one of his daily flags, background, can be seen by driving past his property at 1473 Thorndyke Road, off South Point Road south of state Highway 104 and the Hood Canal Bridge.
READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL
Flying wrong way
Trust is challenged
Hospice vision I heartily agree with Dr. Ed Hopfner’s June 12 letter [“Hospice Windfall,” Peninsula Voices] regarding Volunteer Hospice [of Clallam County] and its success. When my husband, Bob, was ill, they went out of their way to make his passing as easy as possible. They also gave me much-needed support during this difficult time. My mother used to
On June 7, at the conclusion of a forum in San Jose, Calif., President [Barack] Obama was asked by reporters about clandestine surveillance of U.S. citizens. He reportedly urged Americans to “make some choices in balancing privacy and security,” saying, in essence, “Trust me.” He claimed that Congress has “repeatedly signed off on clandestine surveillance.”
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If he thinks the majority of U.S. citizens approve of the actions of Congress because we still believe this once-august body, established to uphold the ideals granted by our Constitution, is doing its job, then he has based his defense on a false assumption. We have noticed the legislative branch giving free rein to the executive branch since 9/11; however, we didn’t know to what extent our privacy was being invaded — it was a secret.
As to his claim of approval “by the courts,” I do not believe the judicial branch or the Supreme Court has rendered any decisions rubber-stamping legislative or executive actions authorizing clandestine measures for gathering data on private citizens. Not yet, anyway; therefore, that defense is based on a false inference. He pledged government transparency, and instead he approved enhanced clandestine measures that
The only thing that Mark Harvey left out of his excellent column for seniors about advertisements [“Do Your Homework on Advertisements,” Help Line, PDN, June 13] is to point out that once you inquire, expect to be hounded for the rest of your life if you don’t buy — or don’t buy from them. Thank heavens I have call-blocking on my phone and email blocking on my computer. [One company] called me for years after I inquired for my mother. More recently, [I was called] for two years after I inquired for someone else — until I blocked their number. It doesn’t do any good to tell them you aren’t interested or to remove your number from their calling list. Ruth Messing, Sequim
create less transparency and more erosion of individual rights to the constitutional freedoms of his constituents. The approval of Congress, the silence of the Supreme Court so far and Obama’s defense of enhanced clandestine operations reveal the current unconscionable state of __________ affairs. Martha Ireland, whose Their concerted efforts columns appear on alterhave destroyed my trust. Joy Beaver, nate Fridays, is taking Sequim June off.
Getting a good Dose of backpacking I’M PLANNING A couple of backpacking trips in late summer or fall, which means I’ll be taking a few weekend overnighters as tune-up trips this summer. Let’s see: the tent, sleep- Seabury ing bag and Blair Jr. pad, food, stove, cook kit, rain gear and extra clothing (because we all know rain gear stops working after about an hour, especially if it is raining). Then the extras like fishing gear, camera, binoculars and — just because you can — a large gun. I’ve never been a big fan of ultralight backpacking, simply because I enjoy the luxuries of home in the wilderness. If they built a 17-inch flatscreen TV that weighed 6 ounces and ran on a single AAA battery,
I might change my mind. Though not exactly cuttingedge, my backpacking gear is upto-date and vastly lighter than the old Trapper Nelson and Army surplus pup tent I toted on my first backpack. That was shortly after they discovered the Earth wasn’t flat. But when my backpack is filled for a three-night, two-day hike, it weighs between 30 and 35 pounds. That’s considered a real load by ultralight backpackers, who cut the pockets off their packs to save weight and may not carry a tent or eat hot food. On the other hand, they can cover about 10 miles of trail in about the time it takes me to slog, slug-like, about 4 miles. I suppose it’s a trade-off. Anyway, one of my favorite tune-up backpacks is along the closed Dosewallips River Road. It’s a gentle way to get back into carrying the house on your back — regardless of how much it weighs.
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One of the a moderate nice things grade in about the Dose around 2.5 Road is that miles to the it’s convenient Lake Confor North stance TrailOlympic Peninhead and sula backpackOlympic ers. National Park You can boundary. head over to From there, Brinnon on a it drops down Friday evening to river level and pack in to at the bottom the old Elkhorn of Dose Falls, Campground, then climbs a about a mile steep hill above the trailbefore drophead at the ping into the campground. washout. NATIONAL PARK SERVICE When last I Camp there, The Dosewallips Trail winds visited, the then hike up the road Satur- through trees along the main campground fork of the river in Olympic was overday morning. National Park. grown, fallen It’s about trees and 4.5 miles to the limbs had damaged some campDosewallips Campground in sites and campers had clearly not Olympic National Park. followed the pack-it-in, pack-itBeyond Elkhorn, the road climbs about 700 vertical feet on out mantra.
NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 email@example.com ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525; email@example.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: email@example.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, email@example.com
The seasonal ranger station there looked to be in fair condition. I’d suggest toting your pack an additional 1.4 miles up the Dose trail to Dose Forks, where you’ll find several nice campsites on a grassy bench above the river. The trail past the campground climbs gently before leveling off and traversing through the forest to the forks. If you’ve a mountain bike, you can ride or push your bike up and over the washout trail, then ride the road all the way to Dose Campground. You’ll have to hike from there.
________ Seabury Blair Jr. is a veteran journalist and author of several books on hiking and skiing in the Olympics and elsewhere in Washington state and Oregon. He is a regular contributor to Commentary. Email him at skiberry@ hughes.net.
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@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Obama tainted by Bush-Cheney stain THE ACID THAT corroded George W. Bush’s presidency was fear — spreading it and succumbing to it. You could see the fear in Maureen his eyes, the Dowd fear that froze him in place, after Andy Card whispered to W. in that Florida classroom that a second plane had crashed into the twin towers. The blooddimmed tragedy of 9/11 was chilling. But instead of rising above the fear, W. let it overwhelm his better instincts. He and Dick Cheney crumpled the Constitution, manipulated intelligence to go to war against a country that hadn’t attacked us, and implemented warrantless eavesdropping — all in the name of keeping us safe from terrorists. Americans want to be protected, but not at the cost of vitiating the values that make us Americans. That is why Barack Obama was so stirring in 2007 with his spirited denunciations of W.’s toxic trade-offs. The up-and-coming senator and former constitutional law professor railed against the Bush administration’s “false choice, between the liberties we cherish and the security we provide.” Now that we are envisioning some guy in a National Security Agency warehouse in Fort Meade, Md., going through billions of cat videos and drunk-dialing records of teenagers, can the Ministries of Love and Truth be far behind? “There was of course no way of knowing whether you were being watched at any given moment,” George Orwell wrote in 1984. “How often, or on what system, the Thought Police plugged in on any individual wire was
guesswork. It was even conceivable that they watched everybody all the time. “But at any rate they could plug in your wire whenever they wanted to.” It was quaint to think that we had any privacy left, once Google, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram braided themselves into our days and nights. Still, it was a bit of a shock to find out that No Such Agency, as the NSA is nicknamed, has been collecting information for seven years on every phone call, domestic and international, that Americans make. The Guardian’s Glenn Greenwald, who first reported the collection of data from Verizon, called the NSA “the crown jewel in government secrecy.” The Washington Post and then Greenwald swiftly revealed another secret program started under Bush, code-named PRISM, that lets the NSA and the FBI tap Microsoft, Yahoo, Google, Facebook, PalTalk, AOL, Skype, YouTube and Apple, lifting audio and video chats, photographs, emails and documents in an effort to track foreign targets. The Post reported that the career intelligence officer who leaked the information was appalled and considered the program a gross intrusion on privacy. “They quite literally can watch your ideas form as you type,” the officer [Edward Snowden] said. President Obama defended his classified programs even as Greenwald spilled one more bequeathed from W.: identifying targets overseas for potential cyberattacks. So much technological overreach, yet counterterrorism officials still couldn’t do basic police work and catch the Boston bombers before the marathon by following up on warnings from the Russians. Don’t count on Congress to fix the assault on privacy. In a rare bit of bipartisanship, driven by a craven fear of being
seen as soft on terrorists, both parties have lined up behind the indiscriminate surveillance sweeps, except for a few outliers on either end of the spectrum. The president insists that his trellis of surveillance programs is “under very strict supervision by all three branches of government.” That is not particularly comforting given that the federal government so rarely does anything properly. Obama says agents are not actually listening to calls, but as the former Sun Microsystems engineer Susan Landau told The New Yorker, the government can learn an immense amount by tracking “who you call, and who they call.” When James Clapper, the director of national intelligence, was asked during a congressional hearing in March whether the NSA was collecting any information on “millions or hundreds of millions of Americans,” Clapper replied, “No, sir,” adding, “not wittingly.” That denial undermines our faith in the forthrightness of those scooping up every little bit of our lives to feed into government computers. Back in 2007, Obama said he would not want to run an administration that was “Bush-Cheney lite.” He doesn’t have to worry. With prisoners denied due process at Gitmo starving themselves, with the CIA not always aware who it’s killing with drones, with an overzealous approach to leaks, and with the government’s secret domestic spy business swelling, there’s nothing lite about it.
________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Email her via http://tinyurl.com/dowdmail. Her column appears here Fridays.
‘Smart enforcement’ along our borders? WELCOME TO OPPOSITE World again. As the U.S. Senate geared up this week for the Gang of Eight illegal-alien amnesty bill debate, President Barack Obama goaded Capitol Hill to pass what he called “smarter enforcement, a pathway to earned citizenship and improvements to the legal system” of immigration. Bullcrap. The White Michelle House has Malkin already bulldozed a trafficjammed superhighway for immigration lawbreakers by executive fiat. Obama and his open-borders pals pay lip service to fairness and the rule of law for the cameras. But behind closed doors and beyond the reach of public accountability, they’ve already paved the way for mass deportation waivers. Read their actions, not their lips. The official White House operating policy is: No illegal alien left behind. “Smarter enforcement” means no enforcement. Remember: Exactly one year ago this week, the president announced he would halt all deportations and start granting work permits to an estimated 2.1 million illegal aliens who entered the country as children. This blanket amnesty through administrative non-enforcement has been plagued by questions of fraud from the get-go. According to the Center for Immigration Studies, statistics from U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services show that the feds have rubber-stamped applications at a whopping 99.5 percent approval rate. And fraudulent use of Social
Security numbers is no problem for the so-called “DREAM”-ers. The feds reassured them last fall that they wouldn’t have to disclose how many and which phony or stolen Social Security numbers they’ve used. Smarter enforcement? Tell that to the rank-and-file Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents who refused to look the other way at Obama’s executive subversion of the law. ICE agent Christopher Crane and eight other officers filed suit against the White House over the DREAM deportation waiver program’s usurpation of their ability and authority to do their jobs. The Gang of Eight plan would provide the executive branch “virtually unlimited discretion” to cut off immigration enforcement officers at the knees. As Crane testified in a searing statement on Capitol Hill in April: “Lawmaking in our nation has indeed taken a strange twist. Senators invite illegal aliens to testify before Congress . . . but American citizens working as law enforcement officers within our nation’s broken immigration system are purposely excluded from the process and prohibited from providing input. “Suffice it to say, following the Boston terrorist attack, I was appalled to hear the Gang of Eight telling America that its legislation was what American law enforcement needs.” In April, a federal judge in Texas agreed with the ICE agents that King Obama could not order them to ignore immigration laws at his whim. A decision on their motion for preliminary injunction is expected any day now. Kansas Secretary of State and immigration enforcement legal eagle Kris Kobach broke it down for me this week: “The federal judge in Crane v. Napolitano has ruled that the
ICE agents are likely to prevail in their argument that the Obama administration is ordering them to violate federal law. “Think about that: This administration is ordering career law enforcement personnel to break the law. “Now, the administration is pushing for an amnesty bill that contains almost nothing to improve immigration enforcement. “All that the American citizens will get in return for the amnesty is the promise from the Obama administration that they will try harder to enforce the law. “The administration has already shattered that promise, doing exactly the opposite. “This is a stark warning to Congress. I sincerely hope that they hear it.” Will Congress listen? Suicidal Republicans have supported illegal alien amnesties dating back to the Reagan era. They have paid a steep, lasting price. As bankrupt, multicultiwracked California goes, so goes the nation. The progs’ plan has always been to exploit the massive population of illegal aliens to redraw the political map and secure a permanent ruling majority. Now, in the wake of nonstop D.C. corruption eruptions, SchMcGRubio and Company want us to trust them with a thousand new pages of phony triggers, leftwing slush-fund spending and make-believe assimilation gestures. Trust them? Hell, no. There’s only one course for citizens who believe in upholding the Constitution and protecting the American dream: Stop them.
________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Training for bird injury data set PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FORKS — Reservations are requested by today for a training program on collecting bird injury data to support Natural Resource Damage Assessments in the event of an oil spill that is set in Forks on Friday, June 28. Training will be offered at the Olympic Natural Resources Center, 1455 S. Forks Ave., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Those interested are asked to submit the names of those wishing to attend, their organization, email address and phone number to Neil_Quackenbush@fws. gov by today. The training is presented by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, state Department of Fish and Wildlife, and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. Oil spills are of particular concern where there is
extensive refining and transport, such as along the Washington/Oregon Coastlines. Birds can be impacted by even a small spill and large spills can affect thousands of birds. One of the goals of NRDA is to identify and quantify injuries to wildlife (such as birds) and then to determine how to best restore the injured resources and compensate the public for the losses. This training will provide information on how oiled bird data would be collected in the event of an oil spill in Western Washington/Oregon. There are many simultaneous components of an oil spill response; this is an abbreviated training on only a part of one of those components — assessing bird injury to support the NRDA using the beached bird model.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEEK TO IDENTIFY DEAD WHALE
State Department of Fish and Wildlife Technician Clayton Parson stands next to a dead whale that was found washed ashore Thursday morning on the coast about 4 miles north of Ocean Shores. A state shellfish biologist who happened to be nearby, Dan Ayres, said the whale is 53 feet long and should provide some good samples for Fish and Wildlife biologists examining it. Ayres said it’s not a gray whale, the most common type of whale to die in Washington waters, but it is a baleen whale and could be a fin, sei or blue whale.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 14-15, 2013 SECTION
SPORTS, DEATHS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section
B Ballet, modern dance to be showcased in PT BY DIANE URBANI
Offerings abound for weekend
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND â€” â€œSeeking,â€? â€œGrand Waltz,â€? â€œCeltic Grooveâ€?: These are three of the 12 ballet and modern dance works in the Ling Hui Dance studioâ€™s annual showcase this weekend. The concerts, titled â€œBetween Dreams,â€? bring together a rich program of music: Tchaikovsky, Philip Glass, Jack Johnson and beyond. The performers, who range from elementary school age to adult, come from ballet, contemporary and creative dance classes with Ling Hui at her school on Polk Street downtown.
Students at the Ling Hui dance studio, seen at their 2012 concert, will present their annual showcase this weekend in Fort Worden State Parkâ€™s Wheeler Theater.
Fling into spring Sequim frolic caps yearly fundraiser er
BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
EQUIM â€“â€“ A spring season of enjoying the outdoors to raisee ss cash culminates Saturday, when the fifth annual Dungeness Spring Fling wraps up with a 10.1-mile stroll and root beerr floats. The Dungeness Spring Fling Frolic caps the annual fundraiser for 151 the Dungeness River Audubon Center at Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road. All are invited to participate in the frolic, which begins at am 10:30 a.m. with a 10.1-mile walk/run from the Jamestown Sâ€™Klallam Tribal Center at 1033 Old Blyn Highway and down the Olympic Discovery Trail to the river center. â€œWeâ€™re going to be living it up,â€? said Gretha Davis, one of the organizers. Davis was set to churn up homemade ice cream that will have Bedfordâ€™s root beer poured over it for the celebratory root beer float toasts Saturday. The finale party runs from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Funds are raised through team sponsorships. Since the start of May, teams have sought sponsorships to do stuff outside to raise $25,000 for environmental educational programs run by the river center. â€œWeâ€™re just overwhelmed and appreciative of how creative people got to raise funds,â€? said Powell Jones, director of the river center. â€œWeâ€™re really proud of all that our volunteers do to help and that we have a fundraiser that really fits our mission.â€? Funds are used to fund educational programs for groups at the center and help pay for teachers for those programs. Davis has walked the Discovery Trail several times this spring. TURN
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
the Beatles, of which McCartney was a memFrom outdoor music in ber; â€œThe Pink Panther,â€? Sequim to a lunchtime by Henry Mancini, from walk through a garden in the 1964 comedic film; Port Angeles and crabber and a medley from the training in Port Townsend, musical â€œWest Side Story,â€? activities abound this among others. weekend on the North KONP radio General Olympic Peninsula. Manager Todd Ortloff will For information about host the show. â€œAn Evening of Kirtan with Shantalaâ€? in Port Hot rods, hot dogs Townsend and other arts SEQUIM â€” The eighth and entertainment, see annual Hot Rods & Hot Peninsula Spotlight, the Dogs car show and barbePeninsula Daily Newsâ€™ cue will be held at the weekly entertainment Pumpkin Patch, corner of guide, in todayâ€™s edition. Kitchen-Dick Road and U.S. Highway 101, from Sequim noon to 3 p.m. Sunday. Visitors can bring their own hot rod or classic car City Band concert to the show, which is free and open to the public. SEQUIM â€” The Free hot dogs will be Sequim City Band will served, and there will be a celebrate the 1960s at a free outdoor concert at the play area with games and James Center for the Per- activities for children. The event is sponsored forming Arts, 563 N. Rhodefer Road, at 3 p.m. Sun- by The Crossing Church, which meets each Sunday day. at 10 a.m. at Deer Park The band will share Cinema. the stage with the OlymFor more information, pic Winds Ensemble under phone Pastor Glen Dougthe direction of Nancy las at 360-452-9936. Peterson. The ensemble features the entire clarinet family, Flag disposal from the piccolo clarinet SEQUIM â€” The to contrabass clarinet. Sequim American Legion Some of the songs Post 62 will observe Flag selected for the concert Day with a flag disposal include the show theme ceremony today. â€œHoganâ€™s Heroes March,â€? The ceremony will be by Jerry Fielding; â€œWhen at 2 p.m. at 107 E. Prairie Iâ€™m Sixty-Four,â€? by Paul St. McCartney; a medley of other classic songs from TURN TO EVENTS/B2
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Events: Social CONTINUED FROM B1 health and aged 18 or older. Walk-ins are welcome, Worn flags can be but appointments can be brought to be disposed of made by phoning 800-3987888. properly.
Father’s Day breakfast
SEQUIM — Master Gardener Helen McCammon will discuss how to make natural-looking planters out of unwanted Styrofoam at a “Class Act” presentation at 10 a.m. Saturday. The lecture will be at the Woodcock Demonstration Garden, 2711 Woodcock Road. Many gardeners have made hypertufa troughs to create natural-looking planters. Unfortunately, McCammon said, the troughs are often messy to make and too heavy to move once they are made. The class will cover how to turn Styrofoam into planters that are lightweight yet have the look of natural stone. Following the presentation, participants can try their hand at making planters from polystyrene coolers. A donation of $5 is requested to help defray the cost of materials. For more information, phone WSU Master Gardeners of Clallam County at 360-565-2679.
SEQUIM — The ladies’ auxiliary of Elks Lodge No. 2642 will host a special Father’s Day breakfast at the Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sunday. Members and nonmembers alike are invited. The cost is $8 for adults, $6 for children 6 to 12, and children younger than 6 eat for free. The menu consists of ham, sausage, scrambled eggs, biscuits and gravy and hash browns, as well as fresh fruit, pastries and refreshments.
Ice-cream social SEQUIM — The Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, will hold its first ice-cream social of the season from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Banana splits or sundaes will be available for $5. Proceeds will benefit the Green Alliance for Veteran Education. For more information, phone Shelley Smith at 360-681-3881.
Thrift shop open SEQUIM — The SequimDungeness Hospital Guild’s Thrift Shop, 204 W. Bell St., will be open from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Featured this month are summer fashions for ladies, children and men; designer jewelry; home furnishings; and kitchen and bath accessories. All white-tag items will be marked half-price. Volunteers and consigners are needed in the shop. For more information, phone 360-683-7044.
Blood drive SEQUIM — A blood drive sponsored by the Sequim Rotary clubs and the Puget Sound Blood Center will be held at SunLand Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, today. Donors can give blood from 10 a.m. to noon and from 12:45 p.m. to 4 p.m. Donors must be in good
Bernese dogs SEQUIM — The public can meet a Bernese mountain dog at a “Meet the Breed” event at Best Friend Nutrition, 680 W. Washington St., Suite B-102, from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Four of Susan Parr’s five Bernese mountain dogs will be at the business to allow the public to learn more about specific dog breeds and interact with them. The public is invited to attend. Children must be accompanied by adults. No other dogs should attend this event. The Bernese mountain dog breed originated in Switzerland and is a large, intelligent, faithful, affectionate and loyal breed. Parr will discuss the breed’s history, nutrition needs, health issues, life expectancy, grooming and body care, and many sports in which they excel. Best Friend Nutrition is a health food store for dogs and cats owned and operated by Hope and Jim Williams. For more information, phone 360-681-8458 or visit Best Friend Nutrition’s Facebook page and click on June 15 events.
Port Angeles Lunch in the Garden PORT ANGELES — Home gardeners can get advice from local experts about vegetable gardening during a Master Gardeners “Lunch in the Garden” from noon to 1 p.m. today. Master Gardeners will lead a free one-hour walk through the Fifth Street Community Garden at 325 Fifth St. to show which vegetables grow well on the North Olympic Peninsula and share recipes that use fresh produce and locally grown herbs. TURN
Clockwise from top center with long sleeves are O’Meara Dance Studio students Zoe Flanigan, Aurora Bramson, Becca Spencer, Emri Kilham, Charlotte Bartlett, Alex Solomon, teacher Sara Williams, Erika Hoglund, Jordyn O’Meara, Samiah Drott, Carly Rogers, Jaylin Slagle, Claire Tuner, Gillian Stewart, Addi Richert, Sage Johnson, Mahalia Thompson, Jazmin Gifford, Ana Bramson and Makenzie Rodeghier. They will perform Saturday and Sunday at Port Townsend High School.
Dance studio to display talents of PT students 120 pupils to perform Troupe: Hot, in showcase
CONTINUED FROM B1
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — The O’Meara Dance Studio will present its 48th annual student showcase in three performances this weekend. “Don’t Be Afraid to Dance” is set for 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday and 7 p.m. Sunday at the Port Townsend High School auditorium, 1500 Van Ness St. Tickets for Saturday’s afternoon performance are $12. Admission for the evening performances is $14, or $12 for seniors and youths 5 to 17. The studio will show off the talents of 120 students, from 3 to 18 years old.
‘Everything in this’
“We have everything in this,” said Erin O’Meara, teacher and artistic director at the studio that has been owned by her mother, Joan O’Meara, since 1965. “We have ballet, tap, jazz, pop, lyrical and musical theater in the show.” EVENTS/B3 Erin O’Meara was one of those who choreographed the show’s 41 dances. Joan O’Meara and instructors Jaylin Slagle, Simon Trovio and Nan DuMond also choreographed dances. “We hope the effect on the audience will be that they’ll want to get up out of
Lovers of dance have three opportunities to see Ling Hui’s troupe in the Wheeler Theater at Fort Worden State Park, 200 Battery Way: at 7 p.m. Saturday and then at 3:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $15, or $10 for children 12 and younger. They’re available now at the Food Co-op, 414 Kearney St., and will be sold at the door before each show. The concerts will open with a signature ballet, “Grand Waltz,” featuring 13 junior and intermediate dancers, and then move into “Aquarium,” with Ling Hui’s Creative Dance II students dancing to music by Camille Saint-Saens. Also on the program are pieces titled “Once Upon a Lime,” “Snowflakes” and “Separation,” a narrative dance about boarding an airliner, taking off and flying. In it, the junior contemporary and ballet students wear costumes fringed in blue and hot pink as they navigate the volatile music of Robert Miles. In “Nightshade,” the dancers match the fast beat of the band Autopilots. In “Seeking,” the piece Ling Hui said is one of the most advanced, they interpret Glass’ music. “My philosophy has always been to challenge the dancers,” she added. “They gain confidence and satisfaction from mastering what may appear at first too difficult.” Also on the program is “The Path,” their seats and dance,” Erin O’Meara said. “Nobody should be afraid to dance.” Disc jockeys JNR Entertainment of Port Townsend will play music for the
“My philosophy has always been to challenge the dancers. They gain confidence and satisfaction from mastering what may appear at first too difficult.” LING HUI dance school owner presented by intermediate and advanced contemporary dancers to sensual, moody music by Zoe Keating. The featured piece of the concert, “Between Dreams,” danced in three parts by teenage students, “is very hip and jazzy,” Ling Hui noted. “In part one, the group demonstrates the pure joy of dance, executing very cool steps and playing off each other as though at a party.” Part two goes the other direction: It’s cooled down and intentional, with several solos. “The final part returns us to that flash and joy of part one, with plenty of coquettish elements,” Ling Hui said. Doors of the Wheeler Theater will open 30 minutes before each performance. For details, phone the Ling Hui Dance School at 360-774-2373 or visit www.LingHuisDance.com.
________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, or at email@example.com.
90-minute show. The variety of dance styles reflects the philosophy of the studio at 1110 Lawrence St., Erin O’Meara said. “We’re a full all-around
dance studio,” she said. “We teach so that they can go on in the dance world” as “well-rounded dancers.” For more information, phone 360-379-4951.
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FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
Fling: Donations Satirical CONTINUED FROM B1 long as they’re outdoorbased,” Jones said. Jones helped with his She and her team of Broom Busters spent every Dirty Face Racing team, Wednesday in May pulling which raced mountain bikes noxious scotch broom from around the Northwest. Jackson’s Swift Swallows the shoulders of 5 miles of team raised money for the the trail. “We just noticed that it’s river center as people paid it really taking over, and it was to spot bird species. In total, the five-member making us crazy,” she said. In its first year of pulling team spotted 289 different weeds as one of the Spring species, costing one sponsor Fling’s spontaneous fund- who pledged $1 per species a raising ventures, the Broom pretty penny. After Jackson told them Busters not only swept pesky scotch broom off the trail the high number of species from the tribal center to the team had spotted, “they Whitefeather Way but raised dropped a check off at the more than $1,800 worth of river center for $289.” Local driftwood sculptor sponsorships. “Let me tell you, all the Tuttie Peetz raised $4,525, people that got together, we Jackson reported, after people sponsored her to sand had a blast,” Davis said. The group received help driftwood outside for three from the Peninsula Trails hours a day during May. Coalition, and Clallam County’s noxious weed program Match challenge loaned wrenches to remove An anonymous donor, the weed. Jackson reported, added to One would think, with all the challenge this year by that time spent pulling pledging up to $5,000 to pay weeds off the trail, the Broom staff of the center if the frolicBusters might be dreading ers could come up with a the upcoming 10.1-mile walk matching total. along it. Pledges toward the match “No. Not at all,” Davis totaled $1,600 through said. “We love the Discovery Wednesday, Jackson said, Trail.” leaving $3,400 to meet the
goal. Donations garnered Saturday will count toward that total, she said. “We really want everybody to come out and help us make that match of $5,000 so we can improve our education offerings,” Jackson said. For more information, visit www.dungenessriver center.org/SpringFling.html or email Davis at gretha.d@ wavecable.com.
Julie Jackson, who has been in on the Spring Fling since its inception in 2009, reported that as of Wednesday, teams this year have raised a total of $25,270. Since its founding, the Spring Fling has raised more than $80,000 for the river center. Anyone can do anything to help with the fling, as long as it’s outdoors and they can ________ get sponsors to donate to the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Edicenter for their activity. tor Joe Smillie can be reached at “We’re really open to what 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at people do as their activity as firstname.lastname@example.org.
singer posts clip, to belt out tunes Sunday PT performance to showcase original songs
“People always want to laugh, not only at the opposition but at themselves. I get some right-leaning people coming up after the show and say they don’t agree with me, but I don’t get any contention or disrespect.”
BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Just as news about the National Security Administration’s monitoring of emails and phone calls hit the nation, singer Roy Zimmerman posted a video clip of a satirical song called “Hello, NSA.” Sung in the style of an Elvis Presley ballad, complete with a lip curl, Zimmerman throws out lines such as “I love you because you really listen” and “when I’m on the phone, I never feel alone because you are out there on your headphones.”
Sunday concert Zimmerman, who lives in San Anselmo, Calif., will perform at 7 p.m. Sunday at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave. Admission to the show is a suggested donation of $18 at the door. “I play a lot of Unitarian churches,” said Zimmerman, 55. “It’s where you find a lot of audiences that are both politically engaged and spiritually confused, and they are good places to bring people together who are willing to laugh.” Zimmerman is a topical songwriter in the vein of the late Phil Ochs and Tom Lehrer, writing satirical
ROY ZIMMERMAN on writing political left-leaning tunes DAVID WOOD
Singer and satirical songwriter Roy Zimmerman of San Anselmo, Calif., will perform in Port Townsend on Sunday. tunes that tie into the headlines as they strive to make the audience laugh. He had a head start on “Hello, NSA.” It is an update of a song he wrote more than 10 years ago when similar invasion-of-privacy allegations were leveled against the George W. Bush administration. “This is a song that I am sorry to resurrect,” he said. As for the Elvis intonation, he said, “I look for the appropriate chord changes, so the music conspires to tell the same joke as the lyrics.” Zimmerman’s songs are written from the point of view of the political left, while poking fun at that group’s tendency to take itself too seriously. “People always want to laugh, not only at the oppo-
47,000 miles to complete a “50-state tour” that omitted Hawaii. Much of Zimmerman’s audience isn’t familiar with Lehrer, a mathematics professor who wrote satirical songs with a Tin Pan Alley flavor or Ochs, a singersongwriter who was a part of the 1960s folk music movement and committed suicide in 1976. Zimmerman hopes Ochs is remembered not only for his topical songs but for a sense of humor. “He could be really funny on-stage, almost like a stand-up comedian,” Zimmerman said of Ochs. “Although he did wear his heart on his sleeve.” To view “Hello, NSA,” visit http://tinyurl.com/ youtubehellonsa. For more information, phone 360-379-0609.
sition but at themselves,” Zimmerman said. “I get some right-leaning people coming up after the show and say they don’t agree with me, but I don’t get any contention or disrespect.” Since Zimmerman’s shows attract a left-leaning crowd, he has been characterized as preaching to the converted, but he thinks a more appropriate description is that he is “rallying the troops.” Zimmerman has released 13 albums over 20 years. His songs have been heard on HBO and Showtime, and he was profiled on NPR’s “All Things Considered.” ________ His YouTube videos have Jefferson County Editor Charlie amassed more than 7 mil- Bermant can be reached at 360lion views combined. 385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula In 2012, he traveled dailynews.com.
Events: ‘Lunch in the Garden,’ car show on tap CONTINUED FROM B2
The gun club offers several types of clay-bird shooting, including singles, handicap, doubles, continental and five-stand. Shooting is available from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesdays and Sundays. Cost is $3.50 for a line of 25 shots, which is reduced from the standard price of $4 per line. For safety reasons, 12-gauge trap shells must be purchased at the club for $6 per box of 25. Shooters must have a 12-gauge shotgun in safe, usable condition; knowledge of safe gun handling; and wear adequate hearing and eye protection. Club rules and etiquette brochures are available at the club, located at 253093 U.S. Highway 101, across from Wilder Auto Center. For more information, visit www.shootpagc.com or phone 360-457-4053.
“Lunch in the Garden” is sponsored by Washington State University Clallam County Master Gardeners the second Friday of each month through September. This month, Jeanette Stehr-Green and Laurel Moulton will highlight vegetables that should be planted in June and talk about weed control. They also will address that perennial question: “Can you really grow tomatoes on the North Olympic Peninsula?” Stehr-Green has been a Master Gardener since 2003 and was the 2012 Clallam County Veteran Master Gardener of the Year. Moulton has been a Master Gardener since 2006 and is the Master Gardener program coordinator. For more information about “Lunch in the Gar- Benefit car wash den,” phone 360-565-2679. PORT ANGELES — The Oxford House, a nonprofit Gun club visits sober-living facility, will PORT ANGELES — The hold a benefit car wash SatPort Angeles Gun Club is urday. inviting nonmembers to The car wash is set for shoot at its range through the 76 Roadrunner gas station, 1023 E. Front St., from June 30.
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■ Alice Susong, a storyteller and member of The Story People of Clallam County, will present “Life With Ranger Dunbar” on June 21. ■ Linda Silvas, owner, Native American Footprints guide company, will present “Paddle to Quinault” on June 28. ■ Charles Smith, chair of the Port Angeles Downtown Association’s Art on the Town committee, will present “Art on the Town” on July 5. ■ Meridith Parker, general manager of the Makah Cultural and Research Museum, will present “Ozette Dig and Makah Museum” on July 12. ■ Chris Gutmacher and Andy Stevenson, copresidents of the Peninsula Trails Coalition, will discuss “The Olympic Discovery Trail” on July 19. ■ Kathy Monds, Clallam County Historical Society director, will speak on a to-be-determined topic July 26.
PORT ANGELES — Carolyn Wilcox, owner of Experience Olympic Tours, will present “Olympic Changes Over Space and Time” during the Basecamp Adventure series from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. today. The Basecamp Adventure Talk series is offered at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. The hotel launched the series of free talks to showcase the outdoor activities and locations that can be explored on the Olympic Peninsula throughout the summer. Talks will touch on many of the various adventure options available to travelers visiting the Peninsula. Speakers will include ecologists, tour guides, storytellers, filmmakers, historians, anglers and mountaineers. Light hors d’oeuvres will be served, and Happy Hour Mission car wash “Basecamp” drink specials will be offered. PORT ANGELES — St. The upcoming schedule Matthew Lutheran Church, is: 132 E. 13th St., will host a
car wash from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. The car wash will raise funds for a mission trip to Kitkatla, B.C. Donations will be accepted to fund the trip.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Events: Tourney round, garage sale planned CONTINUED FROM B3 not necessarily marine-oriented. Boat safety inspections Attendees who bring nonperishable food dona- will be conducted for boats tions for the Port Angeles that are sitting on their Food Bank will receive free trailers in the parking lot. Inspections will be conbarbecue lunches. Barbecue lunches will be ducted by the North Olym$5 for those without a food pic Sail and Power Squaditem. All proceeds will go to ron, which will affix a 2013 the food bank. safety decal to compliant Visitors will have a vessels. chance to enter free hourly For more information, drawings. phone Steve DeBiddle at Gil Yslas will provide 360-477-2406. musical entertainment. Tours of Laurel Park will Rock, paper, final be provided. PORT ANGELES — The For more information championship round of the about the event and Laurel second annual Rock, Paper, Park, phone Kristine or Scissors Tournament will Roxie at 360-452-7201 or be hosted by Bar N9ne, 229 email email@example.com. W. First St., from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday. Sensory-friendly film Sponsored by Peninsula PORT ANGELES — The Bottling, the competition’s Capernaum Center for proceeds will go to support Autism will host a special the Olympic Peninsula event for autistic youths Mountaineers Youth and their families at the Lacrosse Program. Clallam County YMCA, 302 The event is open to ages S. Francis St., from 3 p.m. to 12 and older. 5:30 p.m. Saturday. This year’s title tilt feaThere will be a sensory- tures first-round winners friendly film, as well as Just Smoked Salmon and crafts, games and popcorn. The Kool Kids against two Admission to the event wildcard playoff champions is free. Participants may to be determined in open RSVP by calling Sarah rounds prior to the actual championship event. Lovejoy at 360-797-4850. The wildcard rounds are The Capernaum Center for Autism exists to serve open to all previous comfamilies and caregivers petitors as well as any team raising an individual with of four who wish to enter autism spectrum disorders. the competition prior to the For more information, actual 6:30 p.m. start time. Referees Mic Sager and visit http://tinyurl.com/ Dave Farrington will officiPAcapernaum. ate the charitable showdown. Marine swap meet Entry fee is $100 per PORT ANGELES — The four-person team. Port Angeles Yacht Club Each participant will hold its seventh annual receives a free tournament marine swap meet in the T-shirt, five raffle tickets club’s parking lot, 1305 and one free drink. Marine Drive, from 8 a.m. If a business has items to 2 p.m. Saturday. to donate for the tournaThe PAYC Ladies also ment raffle, it can leaves its will hold an indoor yard contact information with sale in the clubhouse fea- the North Olympic Peninturing treasures that are sula Mountaineers Lacrosse
The Third Law of Motion, as well as several other books. She teaches creative writing and directs the Pima Writer’s Workshop in Tucson.
The Children’s Montessori School of Port Angeles recently held its annual kindergarten graduation ceremony at the school. Pictured from left are teacher/director Paula Berkes, student Blake Nahory and teacher Tracy Beals. Blake’s presentation showcased the salt map he created while studying Earth’s continents. The school provides preschool and kindergarten instruction from September through June. For more information, phone 360-417-1945. team at 360-232-4506 or Agnew show up no later than 6:30 p.m. at Bar N9ne. Admission is free. Chil- WAG garage sale set dren must be accompanied AGNEW — The Welfare by an adult. for Animals Guild, or WAG, will host its fourth annual Benefit car wash garage sale today and SatPORT ANGELES — The Answer For Youth will hold urday. The sale will be from a car wash from 10 a.m. to 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 165 Howe 2 p.m. Saturday. The car wash will be at Road. Angeles Pawn, 619 E. First A bake sale also is St. planned. The Answer For Youth is WAG is a nonprofit doga nonprofit that provides rescue organization. outreach to homeless or atFor information, phone risk youths and some disad360-452-8192. vantaged adults.
Port Townsend Readings slated PORT TOWNSEND — Writers Sheila Bender and Meg Files will read from their work at Fort Worden State Park’s Building 262 at 7:30 p.m. today. The event is free and open to the public. Bender is author of many books, including A New Theology: Turning to Poetry in a Time of Grief and the poetry collection Behind Us the Way Grows Wider. Files is the author of the novels Meridian 144 and
PORT TOWNSEND — A training session for those interested in learning about harvesting recreational crab will be offered by Washington State University Jefferson County Extension today. The training will be at the WSU Extension office, 381 Jefferson St., from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. This session is free for volunteers who assist WSU with at least one recreational crabbing outreach event in Jefferson or Clallam County this summer. Led by regional expert Don Velazques of the state Department of Fish and Wildlife, the training covers crab biology, harvest techniques and rules, trap operation and outreach tips. The presentations and handouts are designed to teach new and experienced crabbers the best practices to prevent crab pot losses and reduce the number of crabs that die in lost pots (an estimated 178,000 crabs each year in Puget Sound). Volunteers will be distributing information packets at licensing venues, boat ramps and festivals throughout the summer. For more information or to RSVP, email Cheryl. firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 360-379-5610, ext. 230.
Dance and potluck PORT TOWNSEND — An English country dance will be held at the Rosewind Common House, 3131 Haines St., from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. TURN
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 14-15, 2013 PAGE
Fishing before salmon, crab
Salmon, crab seasons The salmon season opens Saturday, June 22, with a hatchery chinook fishery in Neah Bay and LaPush. The following Saturday, June 29, the fishery expands to include wild chinook at hatchery coho, and it will remain open until Sept. 22 — unless, of course, the predetermined quota is surpassed prior to that date. The four-day salmon opportunity that was open during the northern coast’s halibut season wasn’t spectacular, but it did reveal that the kings have started rolling through. Sekiu (Marine Area 5), the Port Angeles portion of Marine Area 6, and Hood Canal (Marine Area 12) will open to chinook on Monday, July 1. The rest of Marine Area 6 — east of the tip of Ediz Hook to a straight line between Partridge Point and Point Wilson — is not open to chinook fishing. It will open to other salmon species on July 1, but coho and pinks typically don’t show up until later in the summer. Admiralty Inlet (Marine Area 9) opens to chinook on Tuesday, July 16. The dates for crab season is less confusing, for the most part. There is one oddity, though. The harvest is open Thursdays through Mondays beginning July 1 throughout the Strait of Juan de Fuca and Puget Sound. But, since July 1 is a Monday, crab gear must be removed by the end of the day. Crab season begins at 7 a.m., so the best harvest tactic is probably to drop your pot during the 7 o’clock hour.
Archery tournament The Wapiti Bowmen Archery Club of Port Angeles is sponsoring a tournament for traditional archers at its facility (374 E. Arnette Road in Port Angeles) Saturday and Sunday. At the tournament, traditional shooters (no compound bows) will be able to shoot at 30 3-D full-size targets. All traditional shooters are invited to participate. Registration begins a 7:30 a.m. both days. Breakfast and lunch will be served at 7 a.m. for a cost of $5, and raffles will be held for a Bear Encounter Compound Bow and a Rinehart 18-1 Spot Target. TURN
14-year vet left Vikings for Hawks BY CURTIS CRABTREE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RENTON — Antoine Winfield had no reason to suspect anything was amiss when he headed to the Minnesota Vikings’ practice facility to work out back in March. It was a routine Winfield had repeated countless times during his nine seasons in Minnesota. The last thing the three-time Pro Bowl cornerback expected was for Vikings general manager Rick Spielman to call him upstairs and tell him he was being released. The Vikings hadn’t given any indication to Winfield or his agent that he could be let go, and they hadn’t asked if he’d be willing to consider taking a pay cut to stay in Minnesota. Then, on the same day free agency began across the league, Winfield found himself without a job. Other pending free agents had been able to communicate with prospective teams throughout the prior weekend to gauge possible landing spots. Winfield was now forced to play catch-up. “Definitely surprised me,”
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle Seahawks cornerback Antoine Winfield (21) covers wide receiver Golden Tate (81) during a drill during practice. Winfield said. “It is a business. I didn’t sit well with Winfield. “Once I took my nameplate understand that. There really is off that locker, it was a wrap,” no loyalty in this game.” Winfield said. “It was time to go.” Soured on Vikes Minnesota’s loss is Seattle’s Even more surpassing was gain. that the Vikings soon began Winfield elected to sign with efforts to re-sign Winfield. Head the Seahawks for less money coach Leslie Frazier tried to sell than the Vikings were offering. Winfield on not uprooting his He turned down a fully guarfamily when he could remain anteed $3 million deal with the with Minnesota. Vikings for a $2 million deal But the mixed messages with Seattle that only had
$1 million guaranteed. Incentives based on playing time and interceptions could ultimately push the value of his deal with Seattle back to $3 million. For Winfield, the sour taste over the way the Vikings treated him was too much to overcome. The chance to join an already stellar secondary in Seattle didn’t hurt either. TURN
Family key to Franklin’s success Parents, brother still supporting rookie’s career BY JACOB THORPE MLB.COM
SEATTLE — Steve Franklin had an inkling that his son, Nick, might have a special talent for baseball when the boy was just 5 years old. His son was already playing in a kid-pitch l e a g u e against 7and 8-yearolds, doing well enough Next Game that the coach put Today him at vs. Athletics shortstop — at Oakland the most Time: 7 p.m. active posi- On TV: ROOT tion defensively. As Steve watched from the bleachers, an older player from the opposing team slapped a hot grounder into the gap between second and third base. In one fluid motion, Nick ran to the ball, grabbed it and completed a Derek Jeter-esque turn and throw, using the torque from his 180-degree spin to fire the ball over to first base, recording the out. “I never will forget that,”
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle second baseman Nick Franklin watches the fight of his first major league career home run against the San Diego Padres last month. Steve Franklin said. “There’s a lot of 11- and 12-year-olds that can’t do that, and for him to do that at 5, I think was a very early sign that Nick was going to be something special.” Fast-forward to May 30, and Steve’s suspicions about his
son’s talent were about to be confirmed. Nick, a rookie second baseman for the Mariners, was starting just his third game since being called up four days prior. As soon as he was called up, Steve, Nick’s mother Debbie and brother Clint all flew out
to Seattle. It only made sense for a family that’s so close they kept their sons, who are three years apart, on the same team all the way through high school to be there for Nick, who has all their initials tattooed on his left arm. TURN
Peninsula College honors 6 athletes Basketball, soccer awards announced PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Soccer players Aubrey Briscoe, Misty Kaiwi and Mark Cottrell, and basketball players Karli Brakes, Olivia Henderson and TreShawn King-Dunbar were honored as winners of Peninsula College’s annual athletic awards, announced at the Board of Trustees awards event earlier this week. The athletic department honors one athlete from each of the school’s four teams who exemplifies leadership, sportsmanship, citizenship, academic achievement and athletic ability. The Wally Sigmar Award for
soccer went to Briscoe and Cottrell. Briscoe, of Juneau, Alaska, was playing junior varsity soccer when coach Kanyon Anderson saw something in her that her high school head coach didn’t — and she turned out to be quite a success story at Peninsula, earning a starting role her freshman year, and then leading the Pirates to their firstever women’s sports championship last fall when Peninsula won the NWAACC women’s soccer title. Briscoe was named to the West Region All-Conference Team and the NWAACC AllAcademic Team, and has earned a scholarship to play at Montana State University in Bozeman, Mont., in the fall.
Cottrell, of Victoria, is a freshman at Peninsula and, at age 25, a natural leader for the men’s soccer team. As a starting defender, he helped the Pirates win their second NWAACC championship last fall. The West Region All-Conference standout also has been instrumental in Peninsula’s community efforts as an outstanding coach and role model for the Pirate Soccer Academy and other youth soccer clinics.
Basketball honorees The Art Feiro Award for basketball went to Brakes and King-Dunbar. Breaks, of Juneau, Alaska, led the entire NWAACC in assists, averaging six per game, and was named the North
Region Defensive Player of the Year. In her two years at Peninsula, the hard-working Brakes helped the Pirates to back-toback NWAACC Tournament appearances. She earned a scholarship to play at Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colo., next fall. King-Dunbar, a freshman out of Anchorage, Alaska, is a strong leader for the men’s basketball team. Earlier this year, he was nominated by a faculty member and selected as the Peninsula College January Student of the Month. On the court, King-Dunbar helped the Pirates to a top-12 finish at the NWAACC Tournament. TURN
THE UPCOMING SALMON and crab seasons might be the major focus of anglers throughout the North Olympic Peninsula, but there are still plenty of fishing opportunities before those fisheries kick off. Bob Gooding of Olympic Lee Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) Horton in Forks reports the Sol Duc River still has spring chinook. Gooding also said a few sockeye have been showing up in the Sol Duc, and that there might already be some summer-run silvers there, too. And summer-run steelhead are still being caught in the Calawah and Bogachiel rivers. Near LaPush, the lingcod fishing has been solid. Many anglers have been having success on the lakes recently. “Guys are doing great at catching trout on the lakes — Sandy Shore, Gibbs, Sutherland,” said Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360452-2357) in Port Angeles. In the shadow of the halibut season, shrimping has been consistently solid near Sequim. Last week, Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360683-1950) in Sequim told me that the recent strategy for success has been, “The deeper the better.”
Winfield chasing title
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
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AREA SPORTS SHOT
Astros 6, Mariners 1 Wednesday’s Games Seattle ab r hbi Altuve 2b 5 0 1 2 EnChvz rf JCastro dh 3 1 2 0 Bay lf JMrtnz rf 3 0 1 0 Seager 3b Crowe pr-lf 0 1 0 1 Ibanez dh Corprn c 4 0 0 0 Frnkln 2b C.Pena 1b 3 1 0 0 Zunino c Carter lf 4 0 1 2 MSndrs cf Pareds pr-rf 0 1 0 0 Ryan ss Dmngz 3b 3 1 0 0 Liddi 1b BBarns cf 4 1 2 1 MGnzlz ss 4 0 1 0 Totals 33 6 8 6 Totals
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
ab r hbi 4110 4000 4000 4000 4031 4010 2000 4000 4000
Today Noon (5) KING Golf PGA, U.S. Open, Round 2, Site: Merion Golf Club - Ardmore, Pa. (Live) 2 p.m. (26) ESPN Golf PGA, U.S. Open, Round 2, Site: Merion Golf Club - Ardmore, Pa. (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Boxing, Friday Night Fights, Payano vs. Maraon - West Orange, NJ (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics, Site: O.co Coliseum - Oakland, Calif. (Live)
34 1 5 1
Houston 000 000 006—6 Seattle 000 000 010—1 E—Ma.Gonzalez (7), Dominguez (8). LOB— Houston 7, Seattle 8. 2B—J.Castro (18), Carter (5), B.Barnes (8), Franklin (5). SB—Altuve (10). CS—Ma.Gonzalez (2). S—Corporan. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Lyles 7 3 0 0 2 10 Ambriz 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 /3 1 0 0 0 1 Blackley Clemens W,4-2 11/3 0 0 0 0 0 Seattle Bonderman 8 3 0 0 2 5 Wilhelmsen L,0-2 1/3 3 5 5 2 0 1 /3 2 1 1 0 1 Medina 1 /3 0 0 0 2 1 Furbush Ambriz pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Umpires—Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Paul Schrieber. T—3:01. A—13,823 (47,476).
American League West Division W L Oakland 40 27 Texas 38 27 Seattle 29 38 Los Angeles 28 38 Houston 23 44 Central Division W L Detroit 36 28 Cleveland 32 33 Kansas City 30 33 Minnesota 29 33 Chicago 28 35 East Division W L Boston 41 26 New York 37 28 Baltimore 37 29 Tampa Bay 35 30 Toronto 28 36
SPORTS ON TV
Pct GB .597 — .585 1 .433 11 .424 11½ .343 17 Pct GB .563 — .492 4½ .476 5½ .468 6 .444 7½ Pct GB .612 — .569 3 .561 3½ .538 5 .438 11½
Wednesday’s Games L.A. Angels 9, Baltimore 5 Kansas City 3, Detroit 2, 10 innings Boston 2, Tampa Bay 1 Cleveland 5, Texas 2 Minnesota 4, Philadelphia 3 Toronto at Chicago, ppd., rain Oakland 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 Houston 6, Seattle 1 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 2, Oakland 2, 16th inning Boston at Baltimore, late. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, late. Toronto at Texas, late. Philadelphia at Minnesota, late. Today’s Games Boston (Dempster 4-6) at Baltimore (Tillman 6-2), 4:05 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3) at Cleveland (Masterson 8-5), 4:05 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 1-3) at Tampa Bay (M.Moore 8-2), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Buehrle 2-4) at Texas (Grimm 5-4), 5:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-4) at Houston (Bedard 1-3), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 3-3) at Minnesota (Diamond 4-5), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 5-3) at L.A. Angels (C. Wilson 4-5), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 4-6) at Oakland (Milone 6-5), 7:05 p.m. Saturday’s Games Boston at Baltimore, 1:05 p.m. Toronto at Texas, 1:05 p.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 1:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Houston, 4:15 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels, 4:15 p.m.
The Clallam CO-OP 15U Babe Ruth team won the Sequim 15U league championship, finishing with a 12-2 record. Team members in photo are, back row, from left to right: coach Brian Pace, coach Rex Lott, Sean Pizzo, Jack Ellison, James Thayer, Logan Hankinson, Beau Bersten, Dylan Lott, Evan Hill, James Grubb, coach Chris Grubb and coach Chuck Ellison; front row, left to right: Tanner Rhodefer, Jonathan Serrano, Austin Hilliard, Gavin Velarde and Leighton Pace.
Seattle at Oakland, 4:15 p.m. Washington at Cleveland, 4:15 p.m. Sunday’s Games Washington at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Boston at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Houston, 11:10 a.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Toronto at Texas, 12:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 1:05 p.m.
National League West Division W L Arizona 37 29 Colorado 35 32 San Francisco 33 31 San Diego 32 34 Los Angeles 28 37 Central Division W L St. Louis 43 23 Pittsburgh 39 26 Cincinnati 40 27 Milwaukee 27 38 Chicago 26 38 East Division W L Atlanta 39 27 Washington 33 32 Philadelphia 31 35 New York 24 37 Miami 19 46
Pct GB .561 — .522 2½ .516 3 .485 5 .431 8½ Pct .652 .600 .597 .415 .406
GB — 3½ 3½ 15½ 16
Pct .591 .508 .470 .393 .292
GB — 5½ 8 12½ 19½
Wednesday’s Games Cincinnati 2, Chicago Cubs 1 San Diego 5, Atlanta 3 Pittsburgh 12, San Francisco 8 Milwaukee 10, Miami 1 N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis 1 Minnesota 4, Philadelphia 3 Washington 5, Colorado 1 Arizona 8, L.A. Dodgers 6, 12 innings Thursday’s Games St. Louis 2, N.Y. Mets 1 Chicago Cubs 6, Cincinnati 5, 14 innings Washington 5, Colorado 4 San Francisco at Pittsburgh, late. Philadelphia at Minnesota, late. Today’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Fife 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Locke 5-1), 4:05 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3) at Cleveland (Masterson 8-5), 4:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 2-8) at N.Y. Mets (Marcum 0-7), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 2-6) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 6-5), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 2-1) at Miami (Fernandez 3-3), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 5-4) at Atlanta (Medlen 3-6), 4:30 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 6-4) at Colorado (Nicasio 4-2), 5:40 p.m. Arizona (Cahill 3-7) at San Diego (Stults 5-5), 7:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, 1:05 p.m. San Francisco at Atlanta, 1:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Washington at Cleveland, 4:15 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 7:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Washington at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. St. Louis at Miami, 10:10 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Pittsburgh, 10:35 a.m. Arizona at San Diego, 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 1:10 p.m. San Francisco at Atlanta, 5:05 p.m.
Basketball NBA Playoffs Finals (Best-of-7) Miami 1, San Antonio 1 Thursday, June 6: San Antonio 92, Miami 88 Sunday, June 9: Miami 103, San Antonio 84 Tuesday: San Antonio 113, Miami 77 Thursday: Miami at San Antonio, late. Sunday: Miami at San Antonio, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 18: San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. x-Thursday, June 20: San Antonio at Miami, 6 p.m. (x-if necessary)
Hockey NHL Playoffs STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7) Boston vs. Chicago Wednesday: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday: Boston at Chicago, 5 p.m. Monday: Chicago at Boston, 5 p.m.
Wednesday, June 19: Chicago at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Saturday, June 22: Boston at Chicago, 5 p.m. x-Monday, June 24: Chicago at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 5 p.m. (x-if necessary)
Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS—Signed OF Silento Sayles and INF Paul Hendrix to minor league contracts. Signed LHP Clay Rapada to a minor league contract and assigned him to Columbus (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS—Signed 2B Tony Kemp, CF Jason Martin, SS Thomas Lindauer, LHP Albert Minnis, RHP William Chrismon, RHP Pat Christensen, LHP Randall Fant, RHP Zachary Morton and RHP Tyler Brunnemann to minor league contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES—Agreed to terms with 3B Eric Jagielo on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS—Sent C Brandon Bantz outright Tacoma (PCL). TAMPA BAY RAYS—Signed RHP Austin Pruitt, RHP Aaron Griffin, RHP Jaime Schultz, RHP Andrew Hanse, RHP Hunter Wood, RHP Cory Jordan and RHP D.J. Slaton, LHP Ben Griset, LHP Rick Teasley, INF Johnny Field, INF Patrick Blairn OF Julian Ridings and OF Jeremy Hadley. TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Signed RHP Patrick Murphy, LHP Evan Smith, LHP Daniel Lietz, RHP Conner Greene, C Garrett Custons, LHP Tim Mayza, INF Timothy Locastro, OF Johnathan Davis, C Danny Jansen, C Mike Reeves, OF Brendan Kalfus, OF Sean Hurley, INF Andrew Florides, RHP Garrett Pickens, INF-OF David Harris and RHP Brett Barber to minor league contracts. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Claimed RHP Nate Adcock off waivers from Kansas City and optioned him to Reno (PCL). Sold the rights to RHP Warner Madrigal to the Chunichi Dragons of the Japan’s Central League. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Activated RHP Charlie Morton from the 60 day DL. Placed RHP A.J. Burnett on the 15-day DL (retroactive
7:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Alliance Truck Parts 250, Nationwide Series Qualifying, Site: Michigan International Speedway - Brooklyn, Mich. (Live) 9 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, U.S. Open, Round 3, Site: Merion Golf Club - Ardmore, Pa. (Live) 10 a.m. (2) CBUT Show Jumping, Spruce Meadows Site: Spruce Meadows - Calgary, Alta. (Live) 11:15 a.m. (4) KOMO Auto Racing NASCAR, Alliance Truck Parts 250, Nationwide Series, Site: Michigan International Speedway - Brooklyn, Mich. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, Japan vs. Brazil, Confederations Cup, Group A, Site: Estadio Nacional de Brasilia - Brazil (Live) 11:45 a.m. (2) CBUT Soccer FIFA, Brazil vs. Japan, Confederations Cup (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Baseball NCAA, Mississippi State University vs. Oregon State, Division I Tournament, World Series, Site: TD Ameritrade Park - Omaha, Neb. (Live) 2 p.m. (26) ESPN Soccer MLS, FC Dallas vs. Portland Timbers, Site: Jeld-Wen Field - Portland (Live) 4 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics, Site: O.co Coliseum - Oakland, Calif. (Live) 5 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Boston Bruins vs. Chicago Blackhawks, Stanley Cup Final, Game 2, Site: United Center - Chicago (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball NCAA, Indiana vs. Louisville, Division I Tournament, World Series, Game 2, Site: TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Neb. (Live) 5 p.m. (48) FX UFC, Preliminaries - Winnipeg, Man. (Live) 7 p.m. (10) CITY Soccer MLS, New England Revolution vs. Vancouver Whitecaps, Site: B.C. Place Stadium - Vancouver, B.C. (Live) to June 9). Released RHP Jose Contreras. WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Activated LHP Ross Detwiler from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Erik Davis to Syracuse (IL).
Briefly . . . Vets’ names on Sequim High football jerseys SEQUIM –– Names of active, retired or deceased soldiers can be placed on the backs of the jerseys worn by Sequim High School’s football players during a special game this fall. Coach Dana Minard has planned this special salute to the military for the Sept. 20 home game against Bremerton. Players will wear special camouflage jerseys for the game. For $68, a sponsor can have the name of a loved veteran printed on the back of one of the jerseys, where the player’s name traditionally goes. The polyester jerseys will be handed to sponsors by players after the game as a special keepsake. Additional jerseys also can be ordered for fans who want to wear them in the stands.
The deadline to sponsor a jersey is July 14. Sponsor forms are available at the district office or by contacting coach Minard at 360-460-9249, Christy Moroles at 360-775-9636 or Patsene Dashiell at 360-5823264.
Club earns grant SEQUIM — Boys & Girls Club of the Olympic Peninsula has received a $2,500 grant to participate in the Major League Baseball “Wanna Play?” program that aims to improve the overall fitness of youth. The program will encourage club members – ages 6 to 12 – to realize the importance of leading a healthy lifestyle through physical activity and improved nutrition education. Through an 11-week program, members will participate in a variety of activities and games to learn about ways to improve their fitness, nutrition and hydration; while learning basic baseball and softball skills. “We can increase and improve
athletic equipment, allowing us more tools for delivery of a variety of sports and fitness activities,” said Janet Gray, Boys & Girls Club of the Olympic Peninsula resource development director. “We know that the conclusion of Sequim Little League is midJune for most participants. We’d like to invite those kids to become members, if they aren’t all ready, and participate in the new program.” The Sequim club will offer a free lunch at noon, and run the 45-minute skills and agility program at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursdays from June 18 through Aug. 29. The “Healthy Habits” program will run at 2 p.m. one day each week, and all “Wanna Play” participants are encourage to stay and participate. For more information, phone the Sequim Boys & Girls Club at 360-683-8095.
JeffCo soccer signups PORT TOWNSEND — Jeffer-
son County Recreation fall 2013 co-ed youth soccer league registration runs through Aug. 3. There will be separate divisions for Pre-K (ages 4-5) through eight grade. The early bird registration is $56 (through July 20), regular registration (July 21-Aug. 3) is $67, and late registration is $69. Registration forms received after Aug. 3 will be placed on a waiting list. Register by completing the form available online at www. countyrec.com. Print and return the form with payment, in person (rec center at 620 Tyler St.) or by mail, by Friday, Aug. 3. The mailing address is: Jefferson County Parks and Recreation, 623 Sheridan Street, Port Townsend, WA 98368. Checks may be made payable to Jefferson County Parks and Recreation. For more information contact, Chris Macklin at 360-385-2221, or email cmacklin@countyrec. com.
Volleyball camps PORT ANGELES — Port Angles High School volleyball coach Christine Halberg will be putting on three camps next month. Participants will learn fundamental skills, such as hitting, passing, serving, setting, as well as agility and quickness, rotations and the rules and regulations of volleyball. The camps are divided into age groups, based on the grade in school entering the fall 2013 school year. Grades 5-8 will be July 15-18 from 9 a.m. to noon. Grades 9-12 will be July 15-18 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Kindergarten to fourth grade will have a camp July 22-25 from 9 a.m. to noon. Registration fee is $50 per camper, which includes a camp T-shirt. Registration must be received by June 29 to ensure receiving a T-shirt. For more information, contact Christine Halberg at 989-5062263. Peninsula Daily News
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 2013
Horton: 4th Day of Trails in Port Townsend CONTINUED FROM B5 equipment, advice on fishing areas, and methods of saltwater salmon fishing. For more information, The meeting takes place phone Walt at 360-531Thursday, June 20, at 6:45 2153, or Steve at 360-460p.m. at the Trinity United 9132, or visit the clubâ€™s Methodist Church (100 S. website at www. Blake Ave. in Sequim). wapitibowmen.us.
Puget Sound Anglers
Day of Trails
This monthâ€™s meeting of the North Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the Puget Sound Anglers will focus on how to catch king and coho on the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The salmon season on the Strait and Hood Canal opens Monday, July 1. Club members will provide demonstrations of
The fourth annual Longest Day of Trails 10K Run and 15-mile Bike Ride will take place Sunday, June 23, on the Larry Scott Memorial Trail in Port Townsend. The out-and-back 10K run begins at 9 a.m., and costs $20 if you register by Thursday, June 20. Day-ofrace registration will be $25.
Ribbons will be awarded to the top three finishers in each age and gender division immediately after the race. Each place also will receive a live seedling. Water and refreshments will be provided for all participants. The start and finish area is at the water in the Port Townsend boat yard. Runners should park at the Park and Ride across from Safeway on Lower Sims Way. The 15-mile bike ride covers the entire length of the trail. To participate, gather by the trail entrance at 4 p.m. This main goal of the
event is raise money for trail caretakers the Jefferson Trails Coalition and the Pacific Northwest Trails Association. These trail organizations provide maintenance of some sections of the trail, and are constantly working to promote the completion of the Olympic Discovery Trail and the Pacific Northwest Trail across the North Olympic Peninsula. For more information or to register, email longestdayoftrails@gmail. com, or visit www.tinyurl. com/LongDayPT.
Adventure talks The first Basecamp
Adventure Talk will be tonight from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel Port Angeles (221 N. Lincoln St.). Todayâ€™s talk will be â€œOlympic Changes Over Space and Time,â€? by Carolyn Wilcox, owner of Experience Olympic Tours. These weekly adventure talks will touch on many of the various adventure options available on the Peninsula. Speakers will include ecologists, tour guides, storytellers, film makers, historians, fishermen and mountaineers. The talks are free and open to the public, and
light hors dâ€™oeuvres are included. Happy hour Basecamp drink specials will also be offered.
Send photos, stories Have a photograph, a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique? Send it to sports@ peninsuladailynews.com or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@ peninsuladailynews.com.
Hawks: Winfield likes Seattleâ€™s title chances CONTINUED FROM B5 dream about every night, and thatâ€™s win a championWinfield sees the ship,â€? Winfield said. â€œI donâ€™t have too much Seahawks as a team that is one of the favorites to win time left. This is Year 15 for me, so Iâ€™m trying to get it the Super Bowl. this year. After coming close to Winfield is slated to be making the Super Bowl the Seahawksâ€™ nickel corwith the Vikings in the nerback this season. 2009-10 season, a chance at It was a position the a ring was the only motiva- Seahawks struggled to find tion Winfield needed to sign consistency last year. with Seattle. Veteran Marcus Trufant â€œThey have an opportu- was playing in the role for nity to do something that I the first time in his career,
and wasnâ€™t as effective as the team had hoped. Winfield has played inside throughout his career, and feels very comfortable at the nickel position. According to STATS Inc., Trufant allowed opposing quarterbacks to post a 93 rating against him when playing in the slot. Winfield posted the third best mark in the league in the same position as opposing quarterbacks managed
just a 74 passer rating when throwing at him in the slot. Not only is Winfield effective in pass coverage but he is known as one of the best tacklers at the position in the league. â€œHeâ€™s fearless,â€? defensive backs coach Kris Richard said of Winfieldâ€™s tackling ability. â€œItâ€™s a complete disregard for sanity. He just plays the game the right way. Thatâ€™s what you appre-
ciate about him.â€? All four starters (Richard Sherman, Brandon Browner, Kam Chancellor and Earl Thomas) have been selected to the Pro Bowl or have been an AllPro pick in the last two seasons. Winfieldâ€™s addition inside could be the final piece to truly cement Seattleâ€™s status as the best secondary in the league. â€œWhat it means to us is that we feel like we can
match up,â€? coach Pete Carroll said. â€œThat we have no problem in any matchups, we have some great slot players that we have to play, and those guys can match up and will be able to play man-to-man, and weâ€™ll count on those guys to win their one-on-ones. â€œI feel more confident now than at any time in the years weâ€™ve been here with the depth and that kind of experience there.â€?
Mâ€™s: Parents saw Franklin hit first home runs CONTINUED FROM B5 High School, and the Franklins drove an hour and a This is a family whose half away three times a patriarch built not one, but week when Nick was 8 two batting cages so his years old so they could play sons could hit every day on an Amateur Athletic Union travel team. after school. â€œIt was just kind of like, They send text messages theyâ€™ve been to all my to Nick during his games, to games back in high school, remind him to call him they came out in the Minor afterwards. Leagues,â€? Nick Franklin The family moved four said. miles when the boys were â€œItâ€™s always comforting teenagers, so that they to have your family there. could attend baseball pow- So that was nice for them to erhouse Lake Brantley come out and actually
spend some time.â€? They saw Nickâ€™s first two games in Seattle, then Clint, who played baseball at the University of Florida, had to fly back home because of work obligations. But Steve and Debbie joined the Mariners on their road trip to San Diego.
In the top of the sixth inning, Nick launched his first Major League home run 420 feet, over the center-field wall. It was a thunderous shot from the 190-pound second baseman, one his dad always knew he was capable of. â€œWhen you go to a visiting park, you try to keep a First homer low profile,â€? Steve Franklin And on May 30, all of said. Steveâ€™s premonitions about â€œBut the emotion just his sonâ€™s baseball ability kind of got the best of me were confirmed. there. When he hit it out to
center field, I stood up and started yelling, and it was pretty special.â€? For good measure, Nick added a second home run in front of his parents in the eighth, becoming the thirdyoungest Mariners player to record a multihomer game. The two ahead of him? Ken Griffey Jr. and Alex Rodriguez. Steve Franklin started having Nick play baseball at a young age not because he knew heâ€™d be a future
first-round draft pick, but because he wanted to give him an extracurricular activity to keep him busy outside of school. He coached and played with him, forging a strong paternal bond through daily batting practice in the cages he built, road trips and even simple games of catch. Now, Steve takes a more hands-off approach, texting his son during games. And Nick always calls him right back.
Pirates: Award Broncos release top rusher McGahee CONTINUED FROM B5 blessed with truly outstanding young men and women Peninsulaâ€™s other two this year, so these six truly athletic awards are from represent the â€˜character, the McMullen family competition, communityâ€™ endowment and are specifi- mantra that the NWAACC cally to support two return- and Peninsula College are ing female athletes each all about,â€? Pirates athletic year who have overcome director Rick Ross said. challenges through hard â€œItâ€™s especially sad for all work and dedication to be of us to see Aubrey and successful in their sport. Karli leave, but weâ€™re The 2012-13 Annie McMullen Award goes to thrilled for them that they Kaiwi, a freshman soccer have the opportunity to player from Kapoli, Hawaii, play at the next level â€” and and Henderson, a freshman on scholarship. â€œThe other four award basketball player from winners are all coming Juneau. â€œWe have 90 athletes in back, so the program is in our program, and were good hands for the future.â€?
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ENGLEWOOD, Colo. â€” Willis McGaheeâ€™s decision to skip offseason workouts isnâ€™t what cost the veteran running back his job with the Denver Broncos. His absence, however, did allow the organization to see ample promise in rookie Montee Ball and abundant progress from second-year speedster Ronnie Hillman. That gave them the faith to put the football and their fortunes in the hands of the two young running backs Thursday by releasing McGahee, the 31-year-old
bruiser who led them in rushing last season despite missing the final two months with a right knee injury. The move wasnâ€™t unexpected, but the timing of it was a bit of a surprise. The Broncos could have kept McGahee through training camp as an insurance policy against injury even if he wasnâ€™t going to vie for the starting job. Instead, they sent him on his way just before wrapping up their three-day mandatory minicamp where McGahee had gotten just a handful of handoffs. â€œIn fairness to him, I
think [for] the things heâ€™s done for us, this gives him a better opportunity to hook on somewhere,â€? coach John Fox said. â€œIt gives us a better opportunity to give some of these young guys more reps. Itâ€™s just a conscious decision for us to get younger.â€? McGahee was mostly a spectator this week and seemed resigned to his impending release when on Tuesday he said, â€œIf it happens, it happens.â€? Hours after releasing McGahee, the Broncos signed Ball, their secondround draft pick, along with
cornerback Kayvon Webster, their third-round selection. â€œIâ€™m not here for money, honestly,â€? Ball said shortly before heading inside team headquarters to sign his contract. â€œAnd thatâ€™s what I told my agent. I told him not to bother them that much. Iâ€™m just blessed to be here because itâ€™s always been my favorite team.â€? McGahee had two years and $4.5 million remaining on the four-year, $9.5 million deal he signed in 2011. By releasing him, the Broncos will take a $1 million cap hit this season.
Garcia fights through tough start, wisecracks at U.S. Open BY JIM LITKE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ARDMORE, Pa. â€” There was at least one wiseguy waiting on more than a few of the holes. Despite that, Sergio Garciaâ€™s charm offensive was mostly well received by the galleries during the opening round of the U.S. Open. Some three weeks ago, in the midst of a hissing match with Tiger Woods, the Spaniard made a
racially tinged remark about inviting his rival over for dinner and serving fried chicken. Widely criticized at the time, Garcia has apologized to Woods both privately and publicly. Yet there were some lingering questions about how heâ€™d be received at Merion Golf Club this week by a sometimes-tough Philadelphia sports crowd. â€œThere were a couple
here and there, but there was â€” I felt the people were very nice for the whole day. I think that almost all of them were behind me,â€? Garcia said afterward. The same unfortunately, couldnâ€™t be said for Garciaâ€™s golf game. He shot a 3-over-par 73 Thursday, and that after recovering from a doublebogey, quadruple-bogey stumble at Nos. 14 and 15, where Garcia hooked both
of his tee shots out of bounds. â€œThe U.S. Open doesnâ€™t give you much room,â€? he said, then conceded the margin for error at 14 and 15 wasnâ€™t his problem. â€œThe out of bounds is close, but if you hit a bad shot, even if itâ€™s far away, youâ€™re going to find it.â€? Garcia teed off alongside Padraig Harrington and Stewart Cink amid cheers and a few scattered boos on
the 11th hole, and was cruising until the 14th. No sooner had his tee shot flown the coup at that hole than heavy rains came down and caused a 3 1/2hour delay. The delay may have given the occasional hecklers around the course a chance to down a few beers and screw up their courage. As Garcia reached the first green, where he had an 8-footer for birdie, a fan
holding a beer yelled, â€œHey, head case! Letâ€™s see you blow it 10 feet by.â€? Instead, Garcia drained the putt for birdie, then made eagle at the par-5 second hole with a big drive, another 3-wood to 16 feet and made that putt as well. That left him at 4-over. â€œBut then I hit a couple of bad shots,â€? Garcia said. â€œSo I donâ€™t know. It was a pretty flat round for most of the day.â€?
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