Mostly cloudy today; clearing Saturday B10
S A L E S
E V E N T
www.wildernissan.com You Can Count On Us!
97 DEER PARK ROAD, PORT ANGELES • 888-813-8545
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS June 21-22, 2013 | 75¢
Port Angeles-Sequim-West End
Report targets DCD boss
Tribe hones scientific skills
Investigation: Official falsified county records BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Clallam County Department of Community Development Director Sheila Roark Miller altered, destroyed or backdated documents that led to the falsification of public records related to at least two permits issued by the agency, an investigator hired by the county’s Human Resources Department has concluded. Portland, Ore., attorney Akin Blitz on Wednesday sent investigator Ken Bauman’s report on the investigation to assistant state Attorney General Scott Marlow for possible prosecution of Roark Miller, the only elected DCD director in the nation, Blitz said. Blitz said he would not release Bauman’s report. The Peninsula Roark Miller Daily News obtained a copy of the report’s cover letter dated Wednesday. Blitz said in the letter that Bauman — who “was careful not to make an ultimate decision, which he states is reserved for the proper prosecutorial authority” — identified seven charges that the state Attorney General’s Office could consider against Roark Miller.
Gaspar Ramos, 16, left, and Jonah Black, 19, measure and record water-quality data at Dickey River near LaPush. The Quileute tribal students get high school credit for taking the readings.
Pathway to learning Program gives Quileute natural resources foundation
BY DEBBIE ROSS-PRESTON
The potential charges are injury to a public record, injury to and misappropriation of a record, offering a false instrument for filing or record and misappropriation and falsification of accounts by a public officer, all felonies; and official misconduct, false report and public officer making false certificates, a gross misdemeanor. “The investigative report stems from initial allegations that required an investigative review of Clallam County Department of Community Development management and employee morale,” Blitz wrote. The investigation began with a Feb. 21 whistleblower allegation by a DCD employee that alleged Roark Miller asked an employee to work on a Sunday by inspecting a job site where she had an active building permit and not record the overtime. The complaint alleged that Miller “seems to be utilizing her power in order to get special privileges that are not granted to the public.”
NORTHWEST INDIAN FISHERIES COMMISSION
LAPUSH — Gaspar Ramos, 16, strides confidently to the edge of the Quillayute River and drops a hydrolab datasonde, which measures waterquality parameters, into the water. The Quileute tribal member has worked with the water-quality equipment enough to look as though he has been doing it for years. Ramos might one day have a job just like it if the introduction by the Quileute Natural Resources and the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center Natural Resources program creates an interest in pursuing education needed for natural resources work. The center offers project-based
“When I was little, I would always see people on the river doing experiments.” GASPAR RAMOS Quileute tribal member field science classes and work on realworld projects in local ecosystems. The Quileute tribe provides the jobs for the two tribal students to shadow as well as do project work. “The ideal pathway is that the next step is an internship that provides paid education awards through AmeriCorps, followed by college or a job,” said Dan Lieberman, the coordinating teacher for the skills center’s natural resources program, headquartered in
Port Angeles. The students spend half a day a week working with the tribe and the skills center program. Ramos and Jonah Black work on water-quality and job skills assignments with Nicole Rasmussen, waterquality biologist for the Quileute tribe. They also are introduced to other jobs and shadow other biologists in tribal natural resources.
Core mission “We’ve always had a core mission to attract tribal students to working in natural resources jobs,” said Frank Geyer, assistant director of natural resources for the Quileute tribe. TURN
County seeks shoreline plan comments Decades-old management act needs updating, official says BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Clallam County’s shoreline plan is still a work in progress, and Planning Manager Steve Gray said the public will have ample opportunity to weigh in before the new shoreline master program becomes law. A shoreline master program is a technical document that aims to protect shorelines by placing restrictions on how they can be developed and used. They are required by the state
haven’t been comprehensive, the last one being in the early ’90s,” Gray told the Clallam County Planning Commission in a Wednesday work session about under the 1972 Shoreline Man- the plan. agement Act, which aimed “to prevent the inherent harm in an Comment period uncoordinated and piecemeal The nine-member Planning development of the state’s shore- Commission will get a revised lines.” draft of the Shoreline Master ProMore than 260 local jurisdic- gram on July 17, which will trigtions must update their plans by ger a 60-day comment period. the end of next year to achieve “no The Planning Commission will net loss of shoreline ecological host a series of public hearings, functions,” according to the state work sessions, open houses and Department of Ecology. workshops later this summer and Clallam County’s current make a recommendation to the shoreline master program was county commissioners this fall. developed in the mid-1970s. The three commissioners will “There’s been some amend- conduct their own public process ments, but those amendments with separate hearings and com-
ment opportunities before deciding whether to approve the updated shoreline master program in early 2014. If two or more commissioners vote in favor of the new plan, it will be sent to Ecology for state approval and become a county ordinance. Gray said the county’s Community Development Department already has received “a fair amount of comments” on earlier drafts of the update. “There’s people tracking this,” Gray said. “They’ve looked at the November 2012 draft. A lot of [comments] are from agencies and the tribes, but a number of citizens have also provided comments. “That will significantly
“Cruise into Fun”
increase as we go to regional workshops and public hearings of the Planning Commission.”
Draft online, at libraries The 230-page November draft — along with a virtual encyclopedia of supporting documents, maps, public comments and other resources — is available on the county’s website at www.clallam. net. Click on the “more” link on the bottom left corner of the page, then click “Shoreline Management & Shoreline Master Program.” Hard copies of the draft shoreline plan are available at public libraries throughout the county. TURN
INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 148th issue — 4 sections, 40 pages
This Unit is a 6 Cyl. Towable 15’ LONG & 2,025 LBS. UNLOADED
CONSIGNMENTS • SALES PARTS • SERVICE
1536 Front St., Port Angeles • 360-457-7715 www.wilderrvs.com M-F 9-6 • Sat 9-5:00
WILDER RV You Can Count On Us!
Plus tax, license and a $150 negotiable documentary fee. Stk#R1269. One only & subject to prior sale. Photos for illustrative purposes only. Expires 6/28/13.
BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY DEATHS HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION/WORLD * PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT
B10 C1 B8 A8 B8 B9 B8 *PS A3
PENINSULA POLL PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS PULLOUT WEATHER
A2 C3 B5 B10
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
www.peninsuladailynews.com This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — peninsuladailynews.com. The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.
PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 360-681-2390 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 360-385-2335 1939 E. Sims Way Port Townsend, WA 98368
Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad 24/7 at peninsuladailynews. com or email: classified@ peninsuladailynews.com Display/retail: 360-417-3540 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday
Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at peninsuladailynews.com, or by email: subscribe@ peninsuladailynews.com If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 75 cents daily, $1.50 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714
Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos: www.peninsuladailynews.com, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER
Audit Bureau of Circulations
The Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
“Smash.” Other cast members include Zoe Boyle and Iain Glen from “DownA BEAMING QUEEN ton Abbey.” Elizabeth II received the “Master- Boyle Gold Cup trophy Thursday piece” execafter becoming the first utive pro‘Breathless’ drama reigning British monarch in ducer “Masterpiece” is prehistory with a winning scribing a new drama set in Rebecca horse in Royal Ascot’s bigEaton a London hospital in the gest race. called early 1960s. The The series, “Breathless,” “Breathless” 87-year-old will put medical practice at a “sharp, queen the brink of the tumultuous visually clapped and Davenport rich” por’60s. Set in a busy gynecolsmiled ogy unit, it inhabits a world trait of charbroadly in acters “on where abortion is illegal the stands the cusp of and the new contraceptive as Estimate, the 7-2 Elizabeth II pill is available only to mar- change.” “Breathried women. favorite, less” is coPremiering on “Mastercrossed the line to become the first filly to win the Gold piece” in 2014, “Breathless” created and written by was announced Thursday Cup since Indian Queen in Glen Paul by co-producers PBS/ 1991. Unwin The queen, who has been WGBH and ITV Studios. The series will star Jack (“Shameless,” “Agatha on the throne for 61 years, Christie’s Miss Marple” and Davenport, most recently has attended Ascot every seen on the NBC series “Poirot”). year since 1945.
U.K. queen’s horse wins Ascot race
Thursday’s win was her 22nd overall at Ascot but the first in the signature Gold Cup. The queen, sporting a lilac outfit, received the Gold Cup trophy Thursday from one of her sons, Prince Andrew.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Do you approve or disapprove of the way Congress is handling its job?
Passings By The Associated Press
MICHAEL HASTINGS, 33, an award-winning freelance reporter who died Tuesday, was known for an intrepid, gonzo-style journalism that took him to war zones in Afghanistan and Iraq, and famously brought down an Army general. His death, in a car crash in Los Angeles at about 4:30 a.m., was confirmed by his wife, Elise Jordan. Mr. Hastings Mr. Hastings was believed to have been the sole occupant of the car, which struck a tree at high speed, according to the Los Angeles County Coroner’s Office. He lived in New York City. In 2010, Mr. Hastings won a George Polk Award, presented annually by Long Island University for reporting in the public interest. The award honored his Rolling Stone cover story, “The Runaway General,” published that June. In it, Mr. Hastings profiled Gen. Stanley A. McChrystal, then the top commander of United States forces in Afghanistan. The article quoted the general and members of his staff making disparaging comments about members of the Obama administration, including Vice President Joseph R. Biden, with respect to their handling of the Afghan campaign. Within days of its publication, President Barack Obama met briefly with McChrystal in the Oval Office before firing him, ending his 34-year military career.
_________ RABBI MOSHE GREENBERG, 84, a reli-
gious educator who survived a brutal Gulag in Siberia and secretly taught Judaism under an oppressive Soviet regime, has died in Israel. The Hasidic Chabad Lubavitch movement in which Rabbi Greenberg was a member said he died Tuesday. Rabbi Greenberg was born to a Hassidic family in Moldavia at a time when Jews were oppressed and Jewish practices were forbidden by the Soviets, Chabad said Thursday. At the age of 14, Rabbi Greenberg went to Tashkent in Uzbekistan to study Judaism at a secret Chabad seminary. While there, he became part of the “Chabad underground,” a network that worked to maintain and teach Jewish traditions, which the Soviet’s had outlawed, said Menahem Brod, spokesman of Chabad in Israel. The Soviets banned the practice of Jewish rituals and the teaching of Judaism and those caught doing so were severely punished, Brod said. Rabbi Greenberg was caught trying to escape the Soviet Union at the end of World War II and was banished to a Siberian forced labor camp for seven years. Chabad said he kept and taught Jewish traditions in the Gulag, the infamous Soviet prison system, despite the danger.
__________ KIM THOMPSON, 56, co-publisher of the influential Seattle-based publisher Fantagraphics Books known for celebrated alternative comics, graphic novels and comic strip anthologies, has died. Fantagraphics
announced Mr. Thompson’s death Wednesday, four months after he was diagnosed with lung cancer. Fantagraphics has been publishing since 1976, beginning with literary and comics, journalism and essays, and then comics, graphic novels, anthologies and translations of works from other languages.
Approve 2.9% Disapprove Somewhere in middle
Undecided 1.6% Total votes cast: 967 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
1938 (75 years ago) The old familiar whistle of the Black Ball ferry MV Olympic was heard in Port Angeles Harbor today as the boat inaugurated its annual summer schedule of service between Port Angeles and Victoria. With Capt. Gregg Mangan in the wheelhouse for the second straight year, the Olympic berthed at People’s Wharf north of Laurel Street at about 9:20 this morning, bringing its first load of automobiles and passengers for the season. Cars are being loaded and unloaded this year by means of the elevator in the People’s Wharf instead of through the bow opening and over a slip as in past years. A portal opens in the side of the vessel at the elevator landing.
Doherty announced that the wound was self-inflicted from a .22-caliber revolver the man recently had purchased.
1988 (25 years ago) Saying they’re looking to the future, Sequim School Board members approved displacing part of the high school English program to upgrade science lab facilities. The controversial decision was made despite objections by the schools superintendent, high school principal and several English teachers. The district is asking voters this fall to approve a $3.7 million bond issue to construct a second elementary school.
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
1963 (50 years ago) A telephone company installer perched on a utility pole spotted the body of a man in a yard in the 200 block of South Race Street in Port Angeles. Authorities were notified and found the body to have a bullet wound to the head. After a short investigation, Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney Howard
PORT ANGELES POLICE car stopping in the middle of a busy street with lights flashing so the officer can get out and pick up a dropped tailpipe that was obstructing traffic . . . 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.
■ A story on outdoor summer concerts for the public on Page A9 Wednesday listed an incorrect date for a Port Angeles Concert on the Pier performance of the band Fat Chance. Fat Chance will appear from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday, July 17. ■ Exeltech Consulting, based in Olympia with an office in Port Angeles, was paid $100,515 to help complete a traffic study that Port Angeles city staff discussed at a City Council meeting this week. A Thursday story on Page A1 in the Clallam County edition and Page A4 in the Jefferson County edition misspelled the company’s name.
__________ 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.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.
Laugh Lines GUILTY ADULT PLEASURE: digging into a big breakfast right after the fasting blood test. Your Monologue
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, June 21, the 172nd day of 2013. There are 193 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On June 21, 1963, Cardinal Giovanni Battista Montini was chosen during a conclave of his fellow cardinals to succeed the late Pope John XXIII; the new pope took the name Paul VI. On this date: ■ In 1913, Georgia “Tiny” Broadwick became the first woman to parachute from an airplane as she jumped over Los Angeles. ■ In 1932, heavyweight Max Schmeling lost a title fight rematch in New York by decision to Jack Sharkey, prompting Schmeling’s manager, Joe Jacobs, to exclaim: “We
was robbed!” ■ In 1943, Army nurse Lt. Edith Greenwood became the first woman to receive the Soldier’s Medal for showing heroism during a fire at a military hospital in Yuma, Ariz. ■ In 1964, civil rights workers Michael H. Schwerner, Andrew Goodman and James E. Chaney were murdered in Philadelphia, Miss.; their bodies were found buried in an earthen dam six weeks later. ■ In 1973, the Supreme Court, in Miller v. California, ruled that states may ban materials found to be obscene according to local standards. ■ In 1982, a jury in Washington,
D.C., found John Hinckley Jr. not guilty by reason of insanity in the shootings of President Ronald Reagan and three other men. ■ In 1989, a sharply divided Supreme Court ruled that burning the American flag as a form of political protest was protected by the First Amendment. ■ In 1997, the WNBA made its debut as the New York Liberty defeated the host Los Angeles Sparks 67-57. ■ In 2005, 41 years to the day after three civil rights workers were beaten and shot to death, Edgar Ray Killen, an 80-year-old former Ku Klux Klansman, was found guilty of manslaughter in a Mississippi court. Killen was sentenced to
60 years in prison. ■ Ten years ago: Lennox Lewis retained his heavyweight title after a cut stopped Vitali Klitschko after six brawling rounds in Los Angeles. ■ Five years ago: The ferry Princess of the Stars, carrying more than 800 people, capsized as Typhoon Fengshen battered the Philippines; only some four dozen people survived. ■ One year ago: The U.S. Supreme Court unanimously threw out penalties against Fox and ABC television stations that violated the Federal Communications Commission policy regulating curse words and nudity on television, but the justices declined to issue a broader constitutional ruling.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 21-22, 2013 P A G E
A3 Briefly: Nation health organizations to denounce prostitution as a condition of getting taxpayer money to fight AIDS around the world. Chief Justice John Roberts, writing for the court, said the anti-prostitution pledge in a WASHINGTON — White 2003 AIDS funding law impropHouse-backed immigration legerly restricts the groups’ U.S. islation gained momentum in constitutional rights. the Senate on Thursday as lawFour organizations that work makers closed in on a bipartisan in Africa, Asia and South Amercompromise to spend tens of bil- ica challenged the provision in lions of dollars stiffening the the law, arguing their work has bill’s border security requirenothing to do with prostitution. ments without delaying legalizaIn the 6-2 decision, Roberts tion for millions living in the wrote that requiring the pledge country unlawfully. “goes beyond preventing recipi“Once the ents from using private funds in Senate adopts a way that would undermine the our amendfederal government.” ment, I will be Justices Antonin Scalia and proud to vote Clarence Thomas dissented. for a bill that secures our Group tells gays ‘sorry’ border and ORLANDO — The president respects our of a leading Christian ministry heritage as an dedicated to helping gays Kirk immigrant repress their sexual urges nation,” said through prayer has apologized Sen. Mark Kirk, R-Ill. Under the emerging compro- to the gay community and says the group is shutting down. mise, the government would Alan Chambers, in a stategrant legal status to immigrants ment posted Thursday on Exoliving in the United States illegally while additional security is dus International’s website, said the group wants to apologize to being put into place. the gay community “for years of Green cards, which signify undue suffering and judgment permanent residency status, at the hands of the organization would be withheld until the and the church as a whole.” security steps are complete. Chambers also made an apolOfficials said the plan enviogy in a speech to his ministry’s sions doubling the size of the annual conference, saying, Border Patrol with 20,000 new “We’ve hurt people. agents, completing 700 miles of “While there has been so new fencing along the border much good at Exodus, there has with Mexico and purchasing new surveillance drones to track also been bad,” he said. “We’ve fought the culture would-be illegal border crossers. war, and we’ve lost.” Exodus International, which AIDS fund ruling is based in Orlando, Fla., was WASHINGTON — In a free- founded 37 years ago and speech ruling, the Supreme claimed 260 member ministries Court said Thursday that the around the U.S. and the world. government cannot force private The Associated Press
Senators close in on border security deal
Taliban offers to free soldier held since ’09 Guantanamo prisoners are part of deal THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
KABUL, Afghanistan — The Taliban offered to free a U.S. soldier held captive since 2009 in exchange for five prisoners at Guantanamo Bay, while Afghan President Hamid Karzai eased his opposition Thursday to joining planned peace talks. Karzai spokesman Fayeq Wahidi said the Afghan president is willing to join peace talks with the Taliban if the U.S. follows through with promises he said that Secretary of State John Kerry made over the phone. The idea of releasing some of the Taliban’s most senior operatives has been controversial over fears they would simply return to the battlefield. The proposal to trade Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl for the Taliban detainees was made by Taliban spokesman Shaheen Suhail in response to a question in an exclusive phone interview with The Associated Press from his new political office in Doha, Qatar.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
An image of Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl of Hailey, Idaho, is worn by an attendee at the annual Rolling Thunder rally for POW/MIA awareness May 27, 2012, in Washington, D.C. The prisoner exchange is the first item on the Taliban’s agenda before even opening peace talks with the U.S., said Suhai. “First has to be the release of detainees,” Suhail said Thursday when asked about Bergdahl.
‘Would be an exchange’ “Yes. It would be an exchange. Then step by step, we want to build bridges of confidence.” Bergdahl, 27, of Hailey, Idaho, is the only known American sol-
dier held captive from the Afghan war. He disappeared from his base June 30, 2009, and is believed to be held in Pakistan. Suhail said Bergdahl “is, as far as I know, in good condition.” Col. Tim Marsano with the Idaho National Guard said Bergdahl’s parents, Bob and Jani Bergdahl, plan to speak at an event in Hailey on Saturday. “They’re aware that the possibility of a transfer or exchange is on the table, and they’re encouraged by it,” Marsano said.
Briefly: World ple trapped by landslides in a narrow valley near a Hindu shrine in the northern Himalayas, officials said Thursday. The helicopters ferried rescue workers and doctors along with equipment, food and medicine to MONTREAL — Quebec proKedarnath in the state of Uttravincial police said Thursday that two people were killed in a khand, the nearest town to massive explosion at a fireworks those trapped in the valley, said Air Commodore Rajesh Prasad. warehouse that rocked an area With the weather improving, west of Montreal, leaving a huge cloud of smoke visible for miles. commandos would try to reach the areas today, a state spokesA series of explosions subseman said. quently leapt from the charred building after the initial blast at Storm lashes Mexico B.E.M. Fireworks Thursday morning near Valleyfield, QueVERACRUZ, Mexico — Tropbec. Images from the scene ical Storm Barry hit Mexico’s showed a building near a major Gulf Coast on Thursday mornhighway destroyed. ing, bringing heavy rain but Provincial police said two causing only minor flooding and bodies were found in the wreck- no severe damage in its first age but did not identify them. hours over land. Nearly two hours after the The second tropical storm of blast, fireworks could still be the Atlantic hurricane season heard exploding at the scene. packed sustained 40 mph winds. Police ordered the surroundClasses were canceled ing community of Coteau-duaround the state, but flights Lac evacuated. were operating normally out of A nearby highway also was the main airport in Veracruz. closed in both directions. Hurricane Specialist Lixion Avila warned that the rains Deadly India floods could trigger floods and mudslides, especially on mountains. LUCKNOW, India — Days “There is still going to be a after floods killed more than 100 people, rescuers used helicopters lot of rain in the hours ahead,” he said. and climbed through mountain paths to reach about 4,000 peoThe Associated Press
Huge fireworks blast kills two near Montreal
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A man covers his nose as a haze blankets the Singapore Central Business District skyline Thursday. A smoky haze triggered by forest fires in Indonesia has caused air pollution to briefly hit its worst level in nearly 16 years.
3-D brain atlas reveals tiny details THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK — Scientists have a new brain atlas to help them study their favorite organ. It’s a digital, three-dimensional model called “BigBrain.” Its resolution is finer than a human hair, so it can reveal clusters of brain cells and even some large individual cells. It is being made available to scientists around the world. To make the atlas, researchers sliced a cadaver brain from a 65-year-old woman into 7,400
thin sections, stained them to reveal tiny features and photographed each one. Then they used computers to combine the data into a 3-D digital model.
Not a new idea The idea of thin-slicing a brain to study its anatomy is not new. In fact, complete bodies of a man and a woman were sliced and photographed about 20 years ago to create an anatomy reference called the Visible Human Project.
For the new brain-mapping project, the researchers chose the woman’s brain for no special reason other than it was basically healthy, said Katrin Amunts of Heinrich Heine University Duesseldorf in Germany. She is lead author of a report published Thursday in Science. Scientists have begun mapping data from other studies onto the new model to gain new insights, said Karl Zilles of the Juelich Aachen Research Alliance in Juelich, Germany.
. . . more news to start your day
West: Judge in Arias case delays ruling on next move
Nation: Man gets 36 years to life in dying ‘blink’ case
Nation: 89-year-old Astor heir is denied a new trial
World: Baby with 4 legs has surgery in South Africa
THE JUDGE IN the Jodi Arias murder trial has delayed a decision on the next step for the high-profile case. The case returned to court in Phoenix on Thursday for the first time since a mistrial was declared last month in the penalty phase of the trial. Defense lawyers earlier asked the judge to resume the case in January, while prosecutors said it should occur this summer. Judge Sherry Stephens did not rule Thursday and set another hearing for July 18. Arias, 32, was in the courtroom — shackled and surrounded by guards the entire time.
A MAN PARALYZED and hooked up to a ventilator after he was shot in the face and neck could only communicate by blinking his eyes, but those blinks helped lead to what could end up as life in prison for the man convicted of murdering him. Ricardo Woods, 35, was sentenced Thursday to 36 years to life in prison for the murder of David Chandler, felonious assaults and weapons charges. The murder trial drew national attention when the judge allowed jurors to see a police interview of Chandler two weeks before his death during which he blinked in response to questions about who shot him.
AN 89-YEAR-OLD HEIR has been denied a new trial on charges of looting his mother’s fortune, and he may have to go to a New York prison as soon as Friday. A Manhattan judge turned down Anthony Marshall’s request Thursday. Marshall’s mother, Brooke Astor, was a philanthropist and society doyenne. Marshall was convicted in 2009 of plundering her fortune by exploiting her mental decline. He still denies the allegations. An appeals court had agreed to postpone Marshall’s surrender until today while it considers his argument that he’s too sick for prison.
A GOVERNMENT SPOKESWOMAN said a 2-month-old Namibian boy born with four legs is responding well to treatment after undergoing surgery at a South African hospital. Ester Paulus with Namibia’s Ministry of Health and Social Services said Thursday that doctors at the Red Cross War Memorial Children’s Hospital in Cape Town performed a ninehour operation to remove two legs. The baby, Andrew Palismwe, is now recovering at the Central State Hospital in Namibia’s capital. That country’s government paid for the surgery through a fund that aids patients with no access to private medical care.
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Clallam Fire District No. 2 on Facebook PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Clallam County Fire District No. 2 is now on Facebook. C h i e f Sam Phillips announced the move as a way to improve communication with taxpayers. Phillips The free online service will allow the district to share information about current events and issues with local residents in a timely manner, Phillips said.
â€˜Improve communicationâ€™ â€œWith a limited budget, we need ways to improve communication with our taxpayers that doesnâ€™t cost a lot,â€? Phillips said this week.
â€œFacebook is free and is one more way we can share information with the people we serve.â€? He encouraged community members to â€œlikeâ€? the districtâ€™s Facebook page at www.facebook.com/Clallam Fire2. The fire district plans to use the social media site to post public education and fire-prevention information, as well as safety tips and news stories. About 58 percent of people in the state have a Facebook page, Phillips said. Average users have 130 Facebook friends and spend more than 15 hours per month viewing Facebook feeds and clicking links. In addition to Facebook, Fire District No. 2 sends regular releases to the media and maintains its own website at www.clallam fire2.org.
Medicinal Co - operative Helping Heal the Natural Way, 2A687353
NEWLY EXPANDED SERVICES!
Setting the Medicinal Standard ofďŹ ce@/LYMPIAN#ARECOM s WWW/LYMPIAN#ARECOM -ON &RI AM PM s 3AT AM PM s 3UN !PPOINTMENT /NLY
Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
T E N D E R
665 N. 5th Avenue, Sequim (across from SARC)
T O U C H E S CS EK DI NA RC AC RR EE E K
360- 681- 4363 www.tendertouchesspa.com
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
with any nail service by Kayla Good thru 6/30/13
FREE Nail Polish of your choice or Solar Oil
4UMWATER 4RUCK 2OUTE 0ORT !NGELES s 452-2255
Get home delivery.
CONCERTS KICK OFF IN
Brian â€œBuckâ€? Ellard of Port Townsend performs during Wednesday nightâ€™s season kickoff of the summer Concert on the Pier music season at Port Angeles City Pier. The free concert series, which takes place every Wednesday at 6 p.m., is sponsored by KeyBank, the Elwha River Casino and the Peninsula Daily News with half-season sponsorship by Extendicare and Brown & Caldwell with support from the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce and the Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Department. Next weekâ€™s show will feature country and bluegrass music by Old Sidekicks.
Olympian Care providing a high quality alternative medication for qualifying patients.
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Enrollment stabilizes in PA schools PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles School District may be in better financial shape than officials had feared as the school district’s 2012-2013 fiscal year comes to a close. Because of an unexpected stabilization in enrollment at the district schools, which had been steadily declining for a decade, there is a chance the district will not need to eat as far into its savings as predicted earlier this year, Superintendent Jane Pryne told the Port Angeles School board. A $275,000 shortfall was predicted for the 2012-2013 school year, which the district planned to take out of its reserves. In the district’s final student count, made June 3, it showed that the district had 28 more students than were expected in 2012.
2013 Summer Concert
Chain gang busy PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office’s Chain Gang recently removed 905 pounds of litter from 21.4 miles of roads May 27-31 along Diamond Point, Joyce-Piedmont, Camp Hayden and Elwha River roads. An illegal dumpsite was found along River Road. From May 20-24, the chain gang cleared 160 pounds of litter off 14.4 miles of Port Williams and Joyce-Piedmont roads, and along U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 112.
Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
Japanese Maples 198 Varieties in Stock
O P E N DA I LY 9 a m - 6 p m • 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 - 2 8 2 7 751 McComb Rd., Sequim • www. mccombgardens.com
Hilary & Kate
July 15-19. Cost is $120. Partial scholarships are available, as well as two full scholarships for middle school-aged girls to attend an Explorer/ROV camp session. For more information, phone the Feiro Marine Life Center at 360-4176254 or visit feiro marinelifecenter.org. Peninsula Daily News
On Tillicum Lane, off the 101 in Forks
6:30 pm Come at 5:30 for a free BBQ
Blend of folk, bluegrass and gospel
Also, Hip Hop artist Mike Aceves “Ace”, from E-Tribe, and other artists Spoken Word Poetry: Poets from Seattle, WA recite original poetry with passion, conviction and humor
A Message of Hope from Nathan Abbate of Calvary Chapel Forks For more information, visit us at forksconcert.com or(360) 374-3298
SPECIAL EXTRA 20% OFF
SPECIAL EXTRA 25% OFF
FOR THE MACY WOMAN Special 20.25-52.88. Reg. $36-$94, after special $27-70.50. Sportswear selections. Women.
JUNIORS’ TOPS, TEES, TANKS & MORE Special 11.24-18.74. Reg. 19.50-29.50, after special 14.99-24.99. From Rebellious One & Ultraflirt.
COTTON POCKET TEES Reg. 14.50, after special 12.99. Only at Macy’s. From Club Room & John Ashford. S-XXL.
CASUAL WOVEN & KNIT SHIRTS Reg. $30-$49, after special 24.99. Only at Macy’s. From Izod®, our Club Room, John Ashford, Via Europa, Alfani. S-XXL. Shown: + WebID 786840.
2-DAY SPECIALS! FRI & SAT
DURING OUR EXTRA SUMMER SAVINGS SALE
MACY’S CARD/SAVINGS PASS DISCOUNT DOESN’T APPLY TO SPECIALS.
FREE ONLINE SHIPPING EVERY DAY + EXTRA 15% OR 1O% OFF. FREE SHIPPING WITH $99 PURCHASE.
USE PROMO CODE: EXTRA FOR EXTRA SAVINGS; OFFER VALID 6/19-6/23/13. EXCLUSIONS APPLY; SEE MACYS.COM FOR DETAILS.
YOUR CHOICE Reg. 39.99-49.99, after special 29.99. Presto 20” griddle, #7030 (+ WebID 136866) or Black & Decker 10-speed blender, #BL2010WG (+ 550991).
6-PC. 800-THREAD COUNT SHEET SET Reg. $175-$190, after special 99.99. Only at Macy's. Includes 4 pillowcases. Cotton/polyester. Queen or king. + WebID 643800.
SPECIAL EXTRA 20% OFF DESIGNER PILLOWS Special 7.99-47.99. Reg. $20-$120, after special 9.99-59.99. From Lauren Ralph Lauren, Calvin Klein, Tommy Hilfiger & more. Shown: + WebID 771839.
NAUTICA 5-PC. LUGGAGE SET Reg. $360, after special 179.99. Only at Macy’s. Shoreline. + WebID 499695.
SPECIAL 65% OFF
GIANI BERNINI Special 10.50-45.50. Reg. $30-$130, after special 13.50-58.50. Only at Macy’s. All pendants and earrings in sterling silver or 24k gold over sterling silver. From left: + WebID 753037 & + 520484.
SPECIAL BUY 1 ON SALE, SPECIAL GET 1 AT 50% OFF 50% OFF CLEARANCE SHOES 1st, now 13.65-139.30; 2nd, special 6.83-69.65. Orig.* $39-$199 ea., after special 13.65-139.30 ea. Styles for her from our clearance racks.
GEOFFREY BEENE Special 26.25-27.50. Reg. 52.50-$55, after special 36.75-38.85. Dress shirts or ties. For example: + WebID 784807.
SPECIAL 25% OFF HANDBAGS FROM AN AMERICAN CLASSIC BRAND Special 28.50-388.50. Reg. $38-$518. All totes, duffels, satchels, wallets & more.
EXTRA 20% OFF OR, TAKE AN EXTRA 15% OR 1O% OFF** SPECIAL ALL MEN’S SHORTS & SWIMWEAR when you use your Macy’s card or savings pass during our Extra Summer Savings Sale. **Exclusions apply, see pass.
EXTRA SAVINGS ON ALL SALE & CLEARANCE APPAREL! (EXCEPT SPECIALS & SUPER BUYS)
EXTRA 15% OFF
Special 17.99-25.99. Reg. $38-54.50, after special 21.99-31.99. Select styles. Waists 30-44 or S-XXL. Shown: our Alfani cargo shorts. + WebID 808095.
SPECIAL 40% OFF MEN’S DRESS SHOES Special 35.99-53.99. Reg. 59.99-89.99, after special 49.99-59.99. Steve Madden Trace or Tell and our Alfani Forum or Cape.
MACY’S CARD/SAVINGS PASS DISCOUNT DOESN’T APPLY TO SPECIALS.
Give $3 to provide a book for a child. Get $1O off † a $5O purchase. 1O years. 1O million books. That’s the magic of giving.
Help us celebrate 1O years of sharing the joy of reading. Now through July 21, Macy’s will donate your $3 to Reading Is Fundamental (RIF) so together we can reach our goal of giving 1O million books to kids since 2004.
†Exclusions apply; for details see macys.com/RIF
PORT ANGELES — Feiro Marine Life Center will hold Junior Oceanographer and Junior Oceanographer Explorer/ROV Camps this summer for children ages 5-12 and 12-15. Junior Oceanographer camps for kids ages 5-8 are set for 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through Thursday and again from Aug. 5-8. Junior Oceanographer camps for ages 9-12 will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday, July 8, through Thursday, July 11. Youths ages 12-15 will use robotics and build remotely operated vehicles during the Explorers/ROV program from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 30-July 3 and
PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Historical Society has announced a summer “Join the Regiment” History Camp for ages 8-12 from July 29-Aug. 2 “Join the Regiment” will be held at the Commanding Officer’s Quarters at Fort Worden State Park, 200 Battery Way. The camp is focused on physical activity, military history and the outdoors. It will explore the military and social history of the Puget Sound region and provide a “soft” version of Army life at the turn of the 20th century. The program will provide physical activities as well as craft- and skillenhancing projects. Activities will include bivouac to the beach, an obstacle course, bivouac to Artillery Hill, field games, a beach scavenger hunt, a checker tournament, a special tour of the Coast Artillery Museum, a beach hut building contest and kitemaking and flying. For more information or to enroll, phone 360-3851003.
Running Start enrollment dropped to 60.39 FTE compared with 67.99 in 2012.
Thursday, June 27 Tillicum Park
Briefly . . . Kids’ history camp set at Fort Worden
only 254 students, was one of the smallest classes the district has had. North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center enrollment fell, ending the year at 127.14 FTE compared with 140.35 in June 2012 — under budget by 7.86.
BY ARWYN RICE
than 300 students — enter the high school in 20132014 school year. A group of 282 sixthgraders is expected to replace the 307 eighthgraders who will move to the high schools this fall. High school enrollment, with Port Angeles and Lincoln high schools combined, fell by 34.37 FTE, finishing the year at 1,123.51, compared with 1,157.88 in June 2012. That represents 34.63 fewer than the annual budget. The high school enrollment is expected to grow when the 307 eighth-graders move to the high school in 2013-2014. The unusually small Class of 2013, which had
The largest and leastexpected gain of students was at the elementary level, where the district counted 1,740.07 FTE, compared with 1,714.97 in June 2012, The disan increase of 25.10. trict ended It represents 43.69 more the year than was expected in the with 3,432 2012-2013 budget, Pryne full-time said. enrollments Stevens Middle School in kinderlost 35.86 FTE and ended g a r t e n the year with 568.47, comt h r o u g h Pryne pared with 604.34 in 2012 12th grade — 28.88 higher than the — but 19.82 above expected district had budgeted, enrollment. Pryne reported. For each “full-time Smaller classes enrollment,” or FTE, the Smaller classes from eledistrict currently receives mentary schools are proabout $5,300 from the state, jected to enter Stevens in with the increased enroll- future years, and the last of ment adding about the large classes at the $150,000 in state funding. school — those with more Kindergarten students in half-day classes are considered to be half-time FTE, and high school students who attend for part of the day, such as seniors who only need four periods of class per day to meet their graduation requirements, are counted according to the number of hours they are in school.
District finances helped out by steadied student count
Fine jewelry specials are only available at stores that carry fine jewelry. Second item at 50% off must be of equal or lesser value than purchased item; returns must include all purchased items. ³REG. & ORIG. PRICES ARE OFFERING PRICES AND SAVINGS MAY NOT BE BASED ON ACTUAL SALES. SOME ORIG. PRICES NOT IN EFFECT DURING THE PAST 90 DAYS. EXTRA SUMMER SAVINGS SALE PRICES IN EFFECT 6/19-6/23/2013, EXCEPT AS NOTED. *Intermediate price reductions may have been taken. Jewelry photo may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Fine jewelry at select stores; log on to macys.com for locations. Specials and clearance items are available while supplies last. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy’s & selection may vary by store. Prices & merchandise may differ at macys.com. Electrics & luggage carry mfrs’ warranties; to see a mfr’s warranty at no charge before purchasing, visit a store or write to: Macy’s Warranty Dept., PO Box 1026 Maryland Heights, MO 63043, attn: Consumer Warranties. +Enter the WebID in the search box at MACYS.COM to order. N3050614. OPEN A MACY’S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 15% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy’s credit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food & wine. The new account savings are limited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible.
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013 â€” (C)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Rotary bulb sale deadline on Monday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” The deadline is Monday for ordering imported flower bulbs in the fundraiser conducted by the Port Angeles Rotary Club. The preorder deadline ensures the Holland-grown bulbs are here for pickup during the clubâ€™s three-day bulb sale in September, said Terry Gallagher, club president.
Variety offered Offered are tulips, iris, crocus, hyacinth, daffodils and others in a variety of colors and specialties. A catalog, including photos, as well as the order form can be found online at http://tinyurl.com/rotarybulbs.
Port Angeles Rotary is noted for its springtime â€œwelcome gardenâ€? featuring tulips and daffodils that line either side of U.S. Highway 101 at its eastern entrance to the city. The club first planted the areas along the highway in 2000. Sales of the imported bulbs support the clubâ€™s community service projects and philanthropy, including student scholarships, restoration and improvement to the former Loomis log cabin in Lincoln Park, hosting foreign exchange students and more. Questions about the bulb sale can be phoned to 360-477-2162 or 360-4524169.
Piano students present recital PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Piano students from the studio of Joan Quigley recently were presented in recital at First Presbyterian Church. Presenting solos and duets were Kathryn Jones, Winston and Miles Wait, Immy Fraser, Angelica and Ben Kennedy, Nia Catlett, Catie Brown, Faith McFall, Alpine and Orion Griffin, Jenna Sanders, Carson Mordecai-Smith, Mason
Reynolds, Emily Landers, Victoria and Charles Krause, Amelie and Milo Atwater and Katie and Evan Cobb. Also, Gavin Nagel, Alisyn Boyd, Emma Weller, Alex Hertzog, Adam Watkins, Cameron Butler, Lucah Folden and Emily Bundy. Special guest was violinist Adam Weller, accompanied by his sister, Emma. Students celebrated the year with a pizza party.
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Angelique Garcia pitches a ball during a game of Petanque on Wednesday as Robert Force looks on. A Low Tide Tournament for the game will take place Sunday.
French ball game feature of PT tavern tournament BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A French game that has elements of horseshoes, bocce ball, bowling and croquet has become a regular pastime at a Port Townsend tavern, which will host a tournament Sunday.
On any given day, several people can be found playing petanque behind the Pourhouse, 2231 Washington St., in the gravel area between the building and the beach. â€œThis is a great game that you can enjoy with different skill levels,â€? said Angelica Garcia, a freelance designer. â€œIt looks simple, but it is not and is a good game to play while drinking beer.â€? While casual players can be found at the Pourhouse on most sunny days in the late afternoon, the seriousness is kicked up a notch during the Low Tide Tournament.
pronounced pay-tonk â€” begins with the throwing of a â€œjack,â€? a small wooden sphere the size of a pingpong ball, toward one end of a gravel court. Players toss metal balls known as â€œboules,â€? aiming to land them close to the jack. Players stand within a metal ring in the opposite end of the court from the jack with both feet on the ground, pitching the boules in an underhanded motion . While the number of balls thrown by each person varies according to whether it is single or team play, points are accumulated with regard to the distance to the jack. â€œItâ€™s a real easy game to Low Tide Tournament learn, but the more you play, the more complicated The next tournament it gets,â€? said Blair Francis, a will begin at 10 a.m. Sun- carpenter who is also a regday at Decatur Street Beach ular player. behind the Pourhouse. It will move to the regu- Musician brought game lar court when the tide Petanqueâ€™s Port rises. A $5 donation is sug- Townsend presence is credgested from all players. All ited to musician Robert proceeds will go to the Jef- Force, who discovered the game while on tour in Ohio ferson County Food Bank. The first-place winner about three years ago. â€œWhen you play in small will get bragging rights, the winnerâ€™s name on a trophy folk clubs, it is customary to and a â€œhunnerd dollar gift be put up in someoneâ€™s certificate,â€? according to the home, and I was staying with a French gentleman eventâ€™s flier. The second-place winner who had a court set up in will get a $20 gift certifi- his backyard,â€? Force said. â€œOver three days, we cate, while third and fourth places will get â€œPourhouse played 50 games, and I won only one, which was amazing Consolation Beverages.â€? A game of petanque â€” because he was a small guy
who was about 80 years old.â€? Force soon purchased his own set of boules and set up a court in his backyard, slowly improving his game. A few months later, the Pourhouse was opening up, and owners were deciding what to do with its large back courtyard. Horseshoes or bocce ball were under consideration when Force suggested petanque. Virginia Marston, who owns the Pourhouse with her husband, Ned Herbert, said the flexibility of petanqueâ€™s rules and court size convinced them it was the right way to go. Force said petanque courts can be any size and shape, as long as players can toss the balls 18 to 20 feet and land with a 2-foot buffer to the boundary. The Pourhouse court is 16 feet by 48 feet.
Boules available Committed players have their own set of boules â€” Force has three â€” but there are several sets on hand at the Pourhouse for people to borrow. The boules are made of metal, usually aluminum or steel; have a diameter of about 3 inches; and generally weigh about 720 grams (1Â˝ pounds). This information is always printed on the side of the boule along with the name of the owner.
Briefly: State Gun-rights groups offer initiative SEATTLE â€” Facing a multimillion-dollar initiative campaign to expand background checks for gun sales, Second Amendment
activists are responding with their own ballot measure. A coalition of gun-rights groups Wednesday unveiled Initiative 591, which would prevent Washington state from adopting background-check laws more restrictive than the federal standard. The initiative also
would prohibit any confiscation of firearms without due process. If supporters get some 246,000 valid signatures, the proposal would become an initiative to the Legislature in 2014 and could end up on the November 2014 ballot â€” just like a probackground-check measure.
NOW OPEN! 3679581 36795818
Full Service Pack & Ship Center Personal Mail Boxes .OTARY s #OPY s &AX
$EER 0ARK 2D s 0ORT !NGELES s
VANCOUVER, Wash. â€” The state Fish and Wildlife Department said a bear that was struck and killed on Interstate 205 near Vancouver, Wash., was a male looking for a female. Capt. Murray Schlenker told The Columbian that the bear that was hit Wednesday was about 4 years old, weighed about 100 pounds and was in breeding mode. He said bears cover a lot of ground looking for females. There was minor damage to the front bumper of the car that hit the bear. The Associated Press
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
(C) — FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Shoreline: Plan updates CONTINUED FROM A1 continue to be used, even if the regulations would say that that Shoreline planning updates development today couldn’t be have sparked controversy in built in that same location as a other jurisdictions, including new structure,” Gray said. “And that’s key. People want Jefferson County when it passed an update several years to hear that and make sure that ago, because of restrictions to they can still continue to use development such as buffer that [land].” Ecology will have the final zones and setbacks. The nature of the restric- say on shoreline conditionaltions varies widely based on a use permits and variances. The shoreline’s characterization, agency denied 101 of the 2,622 existing zoning and the type of shoreline permits that local governments issued from 1993 development. to 2002, Gray said. “By and large, the local proConditional-use permits cess does work, but Ecology Gray outlined the require- does have essentially veto ments and exemptions for power,” he said. shoreline conditional-use perGray added that revisions to mits and variances. the draft update will reflect a “The bottom line is existing wide range of perspectives. development that is legally Pearl Hewett, one of nine established can be in place and citizens who attended the
90-minute work session, said she has spent 2½ years of her retirement researching the shoreline master program. She offered her expertise to members of the Planning Commission. Hewett said the update will affect 3,300 citizens, some of whom will be restricted from adding a bedroom to their home to accommodate a sick relative. “Please put yourself in the place of those people when you’re making decisions,” Hewett told the Planning Commission. “A person that owns their own home is not the bogeyman.”
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.
accused of Skills: Program Man animal cruelty CONTINUED FROM A1 “We’re happy to have the Skills Center Natural Resources program as another partner in our efforts of getting tribal students out to see what jobs are available here and how it applies to their treaty rights.” The Skills Center Natural Resources program has been working in the Forks area for less than a year but began in Port Angeles five years ago. It now serves all five school districts in Clallam County and provides students opportunities to obtain high school and sometimes college credit by working with a variety of natural resource organizations such as tribes, Olympic National Park, Olympic National Marine Sanctuary and area timber companies. For students like Ramos, the work provides an opportunity to design their own scientific questions and methods to answer them on the job.
he Skills Center Natural Resource program has been working in the Forks area for less than a year but began in Port Angeles five years ago.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TACOMA — A Gig Harbor man accused of duct-taping the mouth of his son’s dog to stop the animal’s barking has been charged with felony animal cruelty. The News Tribune reported that 57-year-old Paul G. Sweeney pleaded not guilty Tuesday in Pierce County Superior Court and was released pending trial. Court records said a passer-by spotted the 2-year-old Doberman pinscher Monday in Sweeneys’ backyard. The witness told police the animal’s muzzle was taped shut and the dog had tape around its front legs.
He has been measuring the salinity levels of various spots in the Quillayute River system and making predictions based on the results. “It’s interesting. When I was little, I would always see people on the river doing experiments, so I asked them what they were doing. They told me they didn’t like sitting in the office much and CONTINUED FROM A1 that their job allowed them to be outside a lot,” Ramos As department employsaid. ees were interviewed, the “That sounded like a good investigation grew into a idea to me, too.” larger review of whether Roark Miller used her office ________ for personal gain, County Debbie Ross-Preston is the Administrator Jim Jones coastal information officer for the Northwest Indian Fisheries Com- said in an earlier interview, and allegedly ordered the mission. backdating of a building-permit document so it complied with the water-use rules.
Irene Peters, 14, gets pushed up Front Street in downtown Port Angeles in a shopping cart by Anika Stephan, 16, on Thursday. The Port Angeles girls said they found the unmarked stray cart and decided a stroll around the downtown area was in order.
Probe: Also reviewed program
State: 83 died from assisted suicide in ’12
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
requested and received the medication. The report also shows that participants who died in 2012 were between the ages of 35 and 95. More than 90 percent lived in Western Washington, and most had cancer.
Blitz investigated an allegation that Roark Miller required one of her employees to backdate a building permit for a Sequim-area business so the permit SEATTLE — The state’s applicant would not be subannual assisted-suicide ject to water-use rules for report shows a 17 percent the Dungeness River waterjump in the number of peoshed from Bagley Creek to Brewery vacant ple requesting lethal preSequim Bay, which went TUMWATER — It’s been into effect Jan. 1, Jones said scriptions in 2012 when compared with the previous 10 years since Miller Brewearlier. ing shut down the old Olymyear. Attempts Wednesday to Covering the 2012 calen- pia brewery at Tumwater, reach Roark Miller, who ending a century of brewing was attending two public dar year, the Death with tradition. Dignity Act report released meetings in Sequim on the Since then, a plan to bot- water rule, were unsuccessThursday shows that at tle water on the site has least 83 people died after ful. failed, and the lender foretaking medication. Marlow was unavailable closed on most of the site. According to the report for comment Thursday. released by the Washington The Olympian reported Blitz said Thursday at State Department of Health, that the main brewery least two permits were 376 terminally adults have building is vacant. investigated but would not received the lethal prescripdiscuss the details of those Commercial real estate permits. tion since the law passed in broker Troy Dana is trying “There are at least two 2009. to sell the property. In 2012, 121 people The Associated Press unrelated permits that
LOWER ELWHA SMOKE SHOP AND CONVENIENCE STORE
Nobody can beat our prices on smokeless tobacco!
crime might have been committed, and what are the elements of the circumstances?” Blitz said. Bauman, a former assistant U.S. attorney, also reviewed “circumstances related to funding and contributed dollars” for the Streamkeepers of Clallam County program, a streammonitoring effort that was under the purview of the Department of Community Development until Dec. 1, 2011, when it switched to the county Public WorksRoad Department.
Blitz decided that looking into issues involving Streamkeepers was beyond the scope of Bauman’s investigation, Blitz said Wednesday. If charges are brought against Roark Miller, the state Attorney General’s Office would prosecute the case, agency spokeswoman Janelle Guthrie said. Blitz kept the state Auditor’s Office apprised of the investigation. No recommendation Auditor’s Office spokesman Matt Miller could not Blitz said it wasn’t Bauman’s intention to recom- be reached Thursday for mend or not recommend comment. ________ charges. “Once it became clear Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb that a crime might have can be reached at 360-452-2345, been committed, then the ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ question is: All right, what peninsuladailynews.com.
Mattresses Floor model Select Queen discounts Platform Beds UP $ TO
100 OFF $100 OFF some with
NOW ACCEPTING 36812950
M–Th 7:30am–8:00pm Friday 7:30am–9:00pm (360) 457-1390 Saturday 9:00am–9:00pm 2851 Lower Elwha Rd. Port Angeles Sunday 10:00am–6:00pm
the criminal justice system without prejudice to any potential prosecution,” Blitz said in the letter to Marlow. “Most likely the primary task is your determination of whether a criminal prosecution is warranted with regard to this transaction.” Copies of three DCD employee complaints about the DCD or Roark Miller were submitted to the county Human Resources Department between Feb. 1 and May 30, according to a response to a public records request by the PDN that redacted all names from the complaints. County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Brian Wendt said all names in complaints that allege “improper government actions,” and the identities of those against whom the complaints are made, were blacked out as required by law to protect their right to privacy. Bauman’s investigation was conducted on behalf of the state Attorney General’s Office, Blitz said.
at prices so good, you’ll jump for joy!
WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS’ COUPONS!
were involved,” Blitz said. In past interviews, Roark Miller has denied any wrongdoing and refused to identify the permit referred to by Jones. Roark Miller, who has been advised by the county Prosecuting Attorney’s Office to hire a lawyer, said May 31 that she expected the investigation would conclude “that we are doing a fantastic job down here and that there’s at least one unhappy employee.” Said Blitz in the cover letter: “Sheila Roark Miller’s actions on Oct. 10, 2012 and again on Jan. 8, 2013 directly or indirectly resulted in the alteration, destruction or falsification by backdating Clallam County DCD documents and reduction of permit fees due from the applicant under circumstances that may have warranted a waiver of the 2013 fee increases but do not appear to constitute a justification or defense for falsification of public records. “The facts revealed in this investigation pertaining to Ms. Roark Miller’s management of Clallam County DCD need to be addressed by county Administrator Jim Jones and/or the board of commissioners at such time as the investigative report and evidence may be disclosed outside
NEW FURNITURE AND MATTRESSES Mon.–Sat. 9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Sun. 11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
452-3936 • 2830 Hwy. 101 East • Port Angeles
6 Months Same As Cash OAC
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 21-22, 2013 PAGE
A8 Olympic National Park turns 75 years old
A planetary legacy BY TIM MCNULTY
POINT OF VIEW
LMOST 75 YEARS AGO, ON June 29, 1938, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the bill creating Olympic National Park. With this act Americans embarked on something new in land conservation: They created a wilderness preserve large enough to protect intact old-growth forest communities and the forest-dependent wildlife they contained. McNulty Olympic National Park set a new standard for ecosystem conservation in America, and it marked a turning point in wildland protection. By the mid-1930s, the contentious argument over the creation of Olympic National Park had reached a stalemate. National conservation groups proposed a large park that included some of the Peninsula’s magnificent, temperate oldgrowth forests. Government agencies and local business interests supported a smaller park devoid of any commercial-grade forests or potential mineral lands. A half-dozen park bills had been introduced over the years. But the U.S. Forest Service held doggedly to its management of the Olympic forests, and the National Park Service seemed content to manage the small Mount Olympus National Monument in the heart of the range. Nationally, it was a different story.
N THE LIGHT OF RAMPANT forest destruction in the Appalachians and throughout the upper Midwest, pressure mounted to preserve some of the last lowland virgin forests in the Northwest.
Coming Sunday WANT TO KNOW more about Olympic National Park on its Diamond Anniversary? A special section celebrating the park and its creation June 29, 1938, will be part of the Peninsula Daily News this Sunday.
Willard Van Name of the American Museum of Natural History framed the issue powerfully: “The Peninsula affords the last opportunity for preserving any adequate large remnants of the wonderful primeval forests . . . which everywhere have been or are being logged off to the very stick.” National and statewide advocates pressed fervently for a large park. Their goal was to preserve much of the remaining temperate rain-forest valleys of the Olympics and the winter habitat they provided for Roosevelt elk (named for an earlier president) and a wealth of related wildlife. Wisely, they took their cause directly to President Roosevelt. In September 1937, FDR decided to visit the Olympic Peninsula, view the proposed park and if possible break the logjam. At a stop attended by thousands in front of the courthouse in Port Angeles, he promised the crowd: “You can count on my help in getting that national park, not only because we need it . . . but for a whole lot of young people who are going to come along in the next hundred years of America.” That evening at his cabin at Singer’s Tavern (now Lake Crescent Lodge), FDR told a small gathering of Park Service and Forest Service executives, congressmen and senators: “You are not allowing a large enough national park. I am thinking 50 years ahead.” He gave voice to the national consensus that the remaining original forest is “much more valuable for its recreational use than for lumber.” When Roosevelt signed the bill creatiing Olympic National Park the following y year, it was a major victory for conservattionists. The act authorized FDR to add significcant lowland valley forests in the B Bogachiel, Hoh, Queets and Quinault vallleys to the new park. The bill also contained, at the presid dent’s insistence, provisions to add the sspectacular wilderness coast and the Queets River corridor. To development interests who still hoped to see the new park “improved” with additional roads, lodges, resorts, and chalets, FDR’s secretary of the interior, Harold Ickes, reaffirmed Congress’ intent:
Peninsula Voices Is new City Hall in Sequim necessary? Can we fix the potholed city streets, house the mentally ill or build a miniature golf course for Sequim instead of building a $15 million City Hall? Think of the positive ramifications: relief for our battered automobile suspension systems and damaged tires, or [shelter for] the homeless or recreation for our teens. Instead of draining the community by creating a bond for us to pay off with our property taxes with this self-serving idea, how about real service for the quality of our community? It seems the Sequim City Council is following the lead of our present [presidential] administration: Let’s build a monument to ourselves on the backs of our citizens. There are much better uses for the taxes we pay.
Those in charge of its distribution have a skewed and selfish sense of budgeting. Unfortunately, we have grown a culture of welfareminded politicos who care not for “we the people.” This is part of a careerpolitician syndrome that has developed. Instead of serving the people and going home, it has turned into a travesty. Hopefully, King Solomon’s request of old, “give your servant a discerning heart to govern your people and to distinguish between right and wrong” (1 Kings 3:9) can still be adhered to today. It seems simple enough. Cecilia Eckerson, Sequim
Why new City Hall needed in Sequim I am writing in response to comments in the letter (Peninsula Voices, June 4].
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS JOHN C. BREWER PUBLISHER AND EDITOR 360-417-3500
ADVERTISING OPERATIONS MANAGER
360-417-3510 360-417-3555 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
I worked as an administrative assistant for the city of Sequim for 6½ years. Some of that time was spent in the “Little Red Building” (the first City Hall) and some was spent in the rental on Fifth Avenue. I am now a volunteer in Police Services and work in the rented police station. From this experience, I would like to make some observations: 1. City employees do not bond together as a team because they are spread all over the place. That causes gaps in communication of information, direction and policy. 2. Handling the intake of money is very inefficient: Time and personnel are needed to transport money and receipts to City Hall. If there were one building, there would be a central cashier, [which would make the process] more efficient. 3. It will serve the public
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT PRESIDENTIAL LIBRARY
President Franklin D. Roosevelt pauses in 1941 with Ruthie Bie, a caretaker’s granddaughter, and dog Fala at his estate in Hyde Park, N.Y., where he signed legislation creating Olympic National Park just three years earlier.
Anniversary events next week OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK not only is commemorating its creation at the pen of President Franklin D. Roosevelt 75 years ago this month, but it is also noting the 56th anniversary of a major component to its success, the Student Conservation Association. Olympic is the only national park in the nation to host SCA students every year since the first 34 youths went to work in June 1957. Park Superintendent Sarah Creachbaum, SCA founder Liz Putnam and SCA Northwest Vice President Jay Satz will keynote a brown-bag lunch Tuesday noon at the park’s visitor center on Mount Angeles Road, just south
of Park Avenue in Port Angeles. Then, on the anniversary of the date of FDR’s signature to enabling legislation, Creachbaum will hold a meet-andgreet session with the public on Saturday, June 29. The event will be held at Lake Crescent Lodge from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. The lodge, 15 miles west of Port Angeles off U.S. Highway 101, will show historical memorabilia and offer refreshments between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. But the best of the park — nature itself — is featured in the numerous nature walks and evening talks at locations throughout the million-acre park. In addition, admission is free into the park on the June 29 anniversary so everyone can partake. For a complete list of locations and times of these walks and campfires, go to http://tinyurl.com/onp-events. Peninsula Daily News
Tim McNulty is a poet, conservationist and author of Olympic National Park: A Natural History and numerous other books. Olympic National Park: A Natural N THE MANY CONSERVATION History, which received the Washington battles that have ensued in the Olym- Governor’s Writers Award, has just been pics — from attempts to remove westreissued in a revised edition by the side valleys from the park to freeing the Elwha River from century-old dams — the University of Washington Press. McNulty lives with his family in the national significance of Olympic has carOlympics foothills outside of Sequim. ried the day. See “Have Your Say” below on Today we celebrate one of the richest submitting a Point of View column on a and most ecologically significant wilderness preserves on the planet. North Olympic Peninsula lifestyle issue. “In the case of a wilderness area like Olympic National Park, the solution can be stated in four words,” Ickes said. “Keep it a wilderness.”
LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL
ter concerning reference to the headline: “A Tale of Two Olympics Rivers.” [“Singular vs. Plural,” Peninsula Voices, June 19]. Yes, the Rocky Mountains are also known as the Rockies and the Cascade Mountains are also known as the Cascades. But please note that the word Rockies or the word Cascades is always preceded by the word “the” in order to be grammatically correct. In order for your headline to use the word Olympics correctly it would have to be reworded. For example: “A Tale of Two Rivers in (or of) the Olympics.” The following is from an online grammar reference: English uses the definite article “the” in front of some geographical names but not The ‘the’ in front of others. Do not use “the” before I must disagree with [PDN Executive Editor] Rex the name of: mountains Wilson’s response to the let- (e.g., Mount Everest, Mount
better to have all functions and departments under one roof. They can have “one-stop shopping” to pay water and sewer bills, get permits, have questions answered and find informational handouts. 4. Economically, you don’t rent a home if you can own it. So why is the city spending money on rent when we can own one facility? Our town is now a city. Its needs have outgrown the facilities now in place. Finally, the employees try very hard to provide great customer service, and in return they deserve a decent place to work. I feel it is essential to have a new City Hall. Lorri Gilchrist, Sequim
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
Kilimanjaro.) Do use “the” before the names of mountain ranges (e.g., the Rockies, the Dolomites, the Laurentians.) As you can see, “the” is not used when referring to a singular geographic feature but is used when referring to a plural. I challenge you to find a headline (or the contents of a written piece) with Rockies or Cascades that does not include the “the.” If you do, I apologize; if not, I think you owe your readers an apology. Just my humble opinion. Gene Blaettler, Port Angeles Rex responds: I agree with and appreciate Mr. Blaettler’s letter and his references, except with the caveat that headlines are abbreviated sentences and seldom include articles and other “filler words.”
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
Of rats and Boston hit men From Boston IT ALL DEPENDS how you look at it, really. One man’s hit man is another’s humanitarian. Johnny “The Executioner” Martorano, who turned government witness and copped to killing 20 men and women as part of Whitey Bulger’s Winter Hill Maureen Gang, Dowd explained to Whitey’s lawyer Tuesday in federal court in Boston that he was motivated by love of family and friends. “I didn’t enjoy killing anybody,” he said. “I enjoyed helping a friend if I could.” If anybody insulted, implicated or roughed up his brother or a friend’s brother, if anybody looked at him funny while he was with a date, if anybody ratted on his fellow gang members, if anybody could eyewitness a crime committed by an “associate,” he grabbed a .38 or a knife, a fake beard, a walkie-talkie or a towel to keep the blood off his car, and sprang into action. And somebody usually ended up in a trunk somewhere, sometimes still groaning. “Family and friends come first,” said the bulldog-faced enforcer, looking natty with slicked back, suspiciously black hair, a dark suit, pink-tinted wire-rim glasses and a kerchief the color of fresh blood. “The priests and the nuns I grew up with taught me that. They always talked about Judas. A Judas is the worst person in the world.” The 72-year-old Cambridge native did not look at his former pal, the short, trim 83-year-old Bulger of South Boston, sitting military straight at the defense table, and Bulger’s ice-blue eyes did not turn toward him.
So many Judases, so little time. Whitey sees Martorano as a Judas for making a deal with the feds and testifying against the Irish gang boss, who’s pleading not guilty to involvement in 19 murders. Martorano sees Whitey as a Judas for his years as a snitch for John “Zip” Connolly, a Boston FBI agent who was a Judas to the FBI because he helped Whitey steer clear of trouble. (They were from the same ZIP code.) Whitey’s younger brother, William, who rose to be a political boss in Massachusetts, was a mentor to Connolly when he was a young man. Martorano testified on Monday that when he learned that Whitey and Stevie “The Rifleman” Flemmi were FBI informants, “it sort of broke my heart.” In a gravelly monotone, with utter aplomb, Martorano talked about those he had taken out with a shot to the temple or heart, between the eyes or in the back of the head — plus several who were hit by mistake, including a teenage boy and girl. In a sneering cross-examination Tuesday, Henry Brennan, a lawyer on Whitey’s defense team, referred to Martorano’s deal for a “so-called sentence” of 14 years (12 served) for 20 murders and asked the Executioner if he felt he was killing out of honor and integrity. “I thought both,” Martorano replied. Brennan sarcastically asked, “And that makes you a vigilante like Batman?” “I would rather be considered as a vigilante than a serial killer,” Martorano answered, adding: “A serial murderer kills for fun. They like it. I didn’t like doing any of it. I didn’t like risking my life either. I never had any joy, never had any joy at all.” He doesn’t consider himself a hit man either, even though the book he wrote with the Boston
Herald columnist Howie Carr, which has been sold to Hollywood, is called “Hitman.” “There was no talk about money for murder, ever,” he said primly. On the lam in Florida from charges of horse-race fixing and racketeering, he flew to Tulsa, Okla., in 1981 to kill a stranger, Roger Wheeler, the owner of World Jai Alai, as a favor to his friend John Callahan, who had been president of World Jai Alai and who was worried that Wheeler suspected him of skimming money from jai alai frontons. He shot Wheeler in his car at a country club after he came off the golf course, and Callahan rewarded the Executioner with $50,000 for the Winter Hill pot. But it was not a quid pro kill, Martorano explained with gangsta gall: “He gave me that money in appreciation for me risking my life for him so that he wouldn’t go to jail.” The following year, his old friends Whitey and Stevie wanted Martorano to kill his new friend Callahan and blame it on the Cubans in Miami; they were afraid Callahan, whom they considered a wannabe gangster, would fold and finger the gang for killing Wheeler. Martorano later said he “felt lousy” about having to “kill a guy who I had just killed a guy for.” It was so “distasteful,” he said, that he never murdered anyone else. “What was a gang?” asked the prosecutor. “A group of guys that got together and formed a gang,” Martorano replied. “For what purpose?” the prosecutor asked. “Illegal purposes,” the Executioner explained.
________ 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.
Uncovering the Bastion cover-up ALL IT TAKES is one crack for a stone wall to start crumbling. Nine months after the deadly 9/14 raid on Camp Bastion in Afghanistan, the families of two fallen Marines may finally get some answers. Real accountability, Michelle of course, is Malkin another story. A formal internal investigation into lax security at the base — a British-run NATO compound that adjoins our Marines’ Camp Leatherneck — is now under way. A few members of Congress are putting pressure on the administration for the truth. And a couple of mainstream reporters are digging deeper. More, please. And faster. Camp Bastion belongs in the bloody scandal lexicon with Benghazi and Fast and Furious. This trio of national security disasters under the Obama administration didn’t just involve run-of-the-mill corruption and cover-ups. It cost American lives. As I’ve been reporting in a series of columns and blog posts over the past year, the Taliban waged an intricately coordinated, brutal attack on Camp Bastion in Afghanistan last fall — three days after the deadly siege on our consulate in Libya and after months of prior security incidents and warnings. Fifteen jihadists disguised in stolen American combat fatigues penetrated the complex. They used rocket-propelled grenades, assault rifles and other weapons to wipe out nearly an entire squadron of Marine Har-
rier jets worth an estimated $200 million. Along with the most devastating loss of U.S. airpower since Vietnam, two heroic Marines — Lt. Col. Christopher Raible and Sgt. Bradley Atwell — were killed in the battle, and nearly a dozen others were injured. Military officials refused to release details of the fateful budget and strategy decisions that led to the attack. But Deborah Hatheway, aunt of Sgt. Atwell and the family’s spokesperson, and other Camp Bastion families learned on their own that their loved ones were left vulnerable to attack by military leaders who outsourced watchtower security on the base to soldiers from Tonga. The neglect of security at Bastion was widely known. Nick Francona, a former Marine Corps Ground Intelligence Officer with 3rd Battalion, 4th Marines, who served as a Scout Sniper Platoon Commander in Helmand Province in 2011, recounted on Foreign Policy magazine’s The Best Defense blog in April: “It was obvious to even a casual observer that many of the posts were unmanned and were comically left with a ‘green Ivan’ silhouette target as a halfhearted attempt at deterrence.” The families zeroed in on Maj. Gen. Charles “Mark” Gurganus, who recently returned to the U.S. after commanding coalition forces in Afghanistan, as the man responsible for shortchanging security at Bastion. Gurganus was the same one who ordered Marines to disarm — immediately after a failed jihadi attack on then Defense Secretary Leon Panetta last year — because he wanted them “to look just like our [unarmed] Afghan partners.” The Camp Bastion families are not the only ones scrutinizing
Gurganus’ decisions. A few weeks ago, Washington Post reporter Rajiv Chandrasekaran reported that the U.S. military has finally launched a formal probe into whether Gurganus and his subordinates bear responsibility for lax security at Bastion. A planned promotion for Gurganus has been put on hold. Chandrasekaran confirmed that watchtowers were indeed left to Tongans (notorious at the base for sleeping on the job). In addition, reports Chandrasekaran, “Security patrols of the perimeter, which were conducted by the Marines . . . had been scaled back substantially in the months leading up to the attack.” Simply blaming the Tongans, however, is not accountability. U.S. staff decisions “made it easier for the Taliban to reconnoiter the compound and then enter without resistance,” according to Chadrasekaran’s sources with direct knowledge of the incident. While U.S. Central Command investigates, there is now movement on Capitol Hill to help Camp Bastion families whose information requests have been stymied. Rep. Todd Rokita, R-Ind., has written Marine/CENTCOM leadership on behalf of the victims’ families. (Sgt. Atwell and his family are from Indiana.) Rokita told me in a statement this week: “This is about transparency and accountability. I want to make sure that Sgt. Atwell’s family, Lt. Col. Raible’s family and the American people get the full truth about the Camp Bastion attack.” It’s a start.
________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Pink Up PA wraps with tourney, meal PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — The weeklong Pink Up Port Angeles fundraising campaign will culminate in a golf tournament today and a grand finale dinner and auction Saturday. All proceeds from the Pink Up campaign, an annual fundraiser by the Port Angeles Soroptimist Noon Club, go to Operation Uplift, a Port Angeles-based group that provides help and information for people with cancer. Operation Uplift operates on donations with an all-volunteer board of directors. The Soroptimists hope to raise $40,000 for the nonprofit group, having raised $33,800 in 2012. All Pink Up proceeds remain in Clallam County.
Golf tournament Tee time is noon today for the tournament at the Peninsula Golf Club, 824 S. Lindberg Road. The entry fee for the Pink Up Port Angeles Soroptimist Tees Off Against Cancer tournament is $90 per golfer or $50 for members of the Peninsula Golf Club. The fee covers greens fees, a light snack and a celebration from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. today that includes hors d’oeuvres and a no-host bar. Prizes courtesy of the Mac Ruddell Community Fund will include a 2013 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE pickup truck, Maui Jim sunglasses, a Razr black golf club irons set, a Travis Mathew head-to-toe Signature outfit and $500 for an online shopping spree. Major sponsors include All Weather Heating and
Cooling, Glass Services Co., First Federal, Union Bank and J&J Construction. For more information, phone Chris Repass, golf club pro, at 360-457-6501.
Dinner, auction Tickets are $40, both in advance and at the door, for the Pink Up Finale dinner Saturday at the Port Angeles CrabHouse, 221 N. Lincoln St. It will begin at 5:30 p.m. with no-host cocktails. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. Entertainment and live and silent auctions are planned. Advance tickets are available at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. Second St.; All Weather Heating and Cooling, 302 Kemp St.; or from any member of the Soroptimist International of Port Angeles Noon Club. Reservations also can be made by emailing email@example.com or phoning 360-452-9823. Sponsors of the finale include Wilder Auto, Union Bank and Elwha Klallam Heritage Training Center.
Events earlier this week This year’s fundraising campaign began last Friday, June 14, with a bake sale at Swain’s General Store. The sale netted $1,300 — a record for the club, coordinator Linda deBord said. Last Saturday, 21 women received free breast health exams at Olympic Medical Center’s MRI Digital Imaging Center. The need was so great for the service, which is for those who are underinsured or lack insurance, that names were taken for a possible free clinic later,
deBord said. Sunday’s second annual Dennis Wilcox Pooch Walk on the Waterfront Trail raised $1,020, deBord said. The pooch walk was sponsored by Randy’s Auto Sales and Strait-View Credit Union Twelve merchants have signed up for the Pink Up Window Contest, deBord said. On Wednesday night was Pink out the Pier, where booths on City Pier provided information on cancer detection and Operation Uplift, and T-shirts and cookies were sold. On Thursday night was the Pink Up Port Angeles “takeover” of the Chestnut Cottage for a fundraising all-you-can-eat spaghetti feed, with “celebrity” waiters competing for tips and the Top Waiter award. First Federal sponsored the event. Pink ribbons tied throughout town last weekend to announce the fundraiser will come down Sunday after volunteers meet at the Cornerhouse Restaurant, 101 E. Front St., for breakfast and a “depink” meeting at 9 a.m. The recipient of the fundraiser, Operation Uplift, 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. For more information about Operation Uplift, go to 118 S. Liberty St., Suite B, Port Angeles; phone 360457-5141; email info@ operationuplift.org; or visit www.operationuplift.org/ index.html. For more information about the fundraiser, visit www.sipawa.org.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
‘Toasted marshmallow’ THE THREE WINNERS of this year’s Peninsula Daily News Paws & Claws Contest have been chosen, picked by our online voters in a very difficult selection process: ■ First Prize [$50 gift certificate from Country Paws Resort and Grooming of Sequim] — Sandy, submitted by Hillary Burgess of Port Sandy Angeles. “My name is Sandy and [I] have been told by many that I look like a toasted marshmallow,” wrote our top prize-winner (ably assisted on a computer keyboard by a representative, no doubt). “I’m about three and a half years old and was adopted from the Humane Society. “I love laying in my mommy’s lap and being held like a baby. I enjoy running after my ball, catching it midair and doing a victory lap. “When I’m inside for the day I like a good game of tug-o-war and chasing my tail. “My best friend is Tootsie the ferret and four cats I tend to make angry on a daily basis.” ■ Second Prize [$20] — Grayson T. Ricketts, submitted by Kelly Serrianne of Port Angeles. Said Kelly: “Meet Grayson T. Ricketts, or Grady for short. “He is a very special kitty. He is the
friendliest cat you will ever meet. He plays, purrs and headbutts. He is also special because he has an artificial hip. “He is the best kitty ever, Grady not to mention the cutest! :)” ■ Third Prize [$15] — Ein the Corgi, submitted by Stacy Graves of Monterra, between Port Angeles and Sequim. “Please vote for meee!” Ein (or representative) wrote in the entry description using an apparently sticky computer keyboard key. “I am a fluffy Ein Pembroke Welsh Corgi who lives in Monterra!” By the way, Ein is short for Einstein. Congratulations to the winners! And thank you to all who participated in this contest. All the photos will remain posted at http://tinyurl. com/pdn-pet. It’s too bad there could be only three winners. We can’t wait to see the North Olympic Peninsula’s cutest pets next year. It might be your critter! Peninsula Daily News
Whale escapes Sound’s shallows THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PURDY — A gray whale that appeared to be trapped for a time Wednesday in the shallow water of Burley Lagoon in south Puget Sound made its way into deeper water by Thursday, but it’s probably still in trouble, a whale expert said. “This is, at best, a straggler of the migration along the Pacific Coast,” said John Calambokidis of Cascadia Research in Olympia.
“Most of the healthy animals have migrated past or else are feeding on the outer coast. The whales we see in Puget Sound in June and July are usually in poor condition,” he told the Kitsap Sun. “In some of the photos that I saw, the whale looked pretty emaciated,” the biologist said, adding that a large patch of whale lice behind its blowhole might be covering some kind of injury. Whale lice are shrimplike
creatures that feed on skin lesions. The whale is about a year old and 20 to 25 feet long. Gray whales are rarely seen in south Puget Sound, about a 200-mile swim from the Pacific. The whale attracted crowds to the shore of Burley Lagoon near Purdy but later made it to Henderson Bay. Anyone who sees the whale is asked to phone Cascadia Research at 800747-7329.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Summer Sales Event
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
ZERO DOWN ZERO HASSLE! P R I C E
F O R D
P R E S E N T S
Don’t Miss Our
SUMMER SALES EVENT Hurry in for your best selection!
Every vehicle in Stock is
PRICED TO SELL!
2013 FORD FIESTA SEDAN
2013 FORD FUSION
Power Locks, Great Economy and More!
2013 FORD CMAX Hybrid
You will love this car!
2014 FORD ESCAPE
47 mpg leads this class!
13,433 19,709 24,324 21,780
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,995 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . . .$250 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . .$562 Your price:. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13,433
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $22695 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . $1500 Price Ford Summer Savings . $1486 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19709
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25,995 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . . .$750 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . $921 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24324
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23595 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . $1171 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21780
One at this price Stk# N13233
One at this price Stk# N13400
W NE 2013 FORD 2014 FORD FOCUS SEDAN MUSTANG V6
305HP and Over 30MPG!
Front Wheel Drive!
One at this price Stk# N13292
One at this price Stk# N13955
2013 FORD EDGE AWD
TRANSIT CONNECT XLT WAGON
A better Crossover than Allen Iverson!
Versatile people hauler!
14,172 19,710 25,995 22,346
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$16995 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . .$2000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . .$823 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$14172
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $22,995 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . .$2000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . .$1285 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$19710
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$31745 Ford Factory Rebate . . . . . . . . .$2500 Ford Credit Financing. . . . . . . .$1000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . .$2250 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$25995
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$24,975 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings: . $1629 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $22346
One at this price Stk# N13730
One at this price Stk# N14001
One at this price Stk# N13157
One at this price Stk# TN13167
W W NE NE 2013 FORD 2013 FORD 2013 FORD F-150 REG CAB F-150 SUPERCREW F-150 SUPERCAB 4x4 STX
Get the Honey-Do list Done!
Room For Six plus the massive bed capacity!
5 liters of power and a TON of equipment!
2013 FORD F-250 REG CAB
6.2 liter V8 makes small work of the big jobs!
19,709 26,302 27,620 24,324
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24,665 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . . . $2000 Ford Credit Financing Rebates $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . $1956 Your Price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$19709
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32,560 Ford Factory Rebates . . . . . . . . $2500 Ford Factory Military Rebate . . . $500 Ford Credit Financing Rebates $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings . . . $2258 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$26302
One at this price Stk# N13273
Fog lamps, tow package, SYNC, Sat. Radio, Chrome steps, Power Equipment!
One at this price Stk# N13256
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $36,070 Ford Factory Rebate . . . . . . . . . . $4000 Ford Credit Financing Rebate. . $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . . $3450 Your Price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$27620
399 NO CHARGE
One at this price Stk# N13349
MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31075 Ford Factory Rebate . . . . . . . . . $3500 Ford Credit Financing Rebate. $1000 Price Ford Summer Savings. . . $2251 Your price . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $24324
One at this price Stk# N13176
New vehicle payments figured with no money down at 2.9% for 72 months on approved credit. $15.17 monthly payment for every $1000 borrowed. Add tax, license, and $150 document fee. 1.59% APR requires credit approval with 760 FICO score, 90% loan to value, 2011 Model Year and newer, for 60 month loans. All vehicles are one at this price and subject to prior sales.
The Price Advantage!
3 month/4,000 mile limited Royal Shield warranty covers all used vehicles* No Charge vehicle history report Exclusive Owner Advantage Rewards Membership: Free Shuttle Service to get you to and
• Buy Three Get One Free Oil Changes • Earn 5% back on all purchases in our parts and service departments
JEEP 2008 TOYOTA 2011 FORD FUSION 2008 RAV4 LIBERTY 4X4 HYBRID 4X4, LEATHER, LOW MILES
2012 FORD FOCUS
2006 GMC SIERRA 1500
2010 CHEV COBALT
2010 MINI COOPER
Builds Your Credit When We Report To All 3 Credit Bureaus! Get Your Credit Working FOR YOU instead of AGAINST YOU! If they say “NO CREDIT CHECK” that means you aren’t getting credit for your on-time payments!
from your destination. Vehicles inspected by factory trained and Senior Master Certified technicians
2011 TOYOTA 2011 MITSUBISHI 2008 SUBARU SEQUOIA OUTLANDER TRIBECA AWD AWD Stk# TN13095A
2012 DODGE CARAVAN SXT
STOW N GO, FLEX FUEL
2012 DODGE CHARGER
2008 FORD TAURUS X AWD WAGON
14,990 $10,990 $16,990 $48,990 $17,990 $16,990 $19,990
2012 FORD FOCUS SE
EX CAB, 4X4, LOADED
19,995 22,690 10,990 19,990
1.59 Local Trade-In
requires ent fee. 1.59% APRue, 2011 val and $150 docum Add tax, license, h 760 FICO score, 90% loan to icles are one wit veh al credit approv newer, for 60 month loans. All Model Year and subject to prior sales. at this price and
2008 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
2011 FORD CROWN VIC
2002 FORD FOCUS SE
2010 FORD FOCUS SEL
2012 FORD ESCAPE LIMITED
Auto, Air, Full Pwr Pkg, Alloys,More!
2012 SUBARU OUTBACK
2005 FORD MUSTANG
2012 FORD EXPLORER
2008 DODGE 2008 PONTIAC 2012 NISSAN CALIBER GRAND PRIX VERSA
2010 JEEP LIBERTY 4X4
Auto, Air, Full Pwr Pkg, Alloys,More! Stk# P30812
2012 BUICK REGAL
2007 TOYOTA RAV4 4X4
19,990 47,790 14,990
$17,990 $22,900 $19,990 $7,990 $13,990 $20,990 $11,990 G N I C N A FIN 2010 MERC MILAN 2012 FORD FUSION 0 6 R HYBRID FO $23,490 $11,490 $31,990 $21,990 MONTHS!
2009 FORD FLEX 2012 LINCOLN LEATHER, 3RD NAVIGATOR LOADED ROW SEATING Stk# P30806
2012 FORD ESCAPE XLT
Auto, Air, Full Pwr Pkg, Alloys,More! Stk# P30854
2000 CHEV Z28 CAMARO T-TOPS
16,990 11,890 7,990 14,990 8,990
3311 East Highway 101, Port Angeles
1 (800) 922-2027
Nav, Moon Roof, and leather Stk# U30886
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 21-22, 2013 SECTION
SPORTS, DEATHS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section
Hidden Jefferson gems Tour showcases beautiful, bountiful gardens BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Seven Port Townsend “secret gardens” will be on display for the public Saturday. Organizers hope the tour will both delight visitors and maybe provide an example to new gardening masterpieces. The theme for the Secret Garden Tour is “beautiful and bountiful.” The tour will feature both the traditional “beautiful” ornamental gardens as well as “bountiful” gardens that produce fruits and vegetables for the table, said Diane Threlkeld, Master Gardener and co-chair of the Secret Garden Tour. Many of them provide unique, easy concepts that may provide inspiration for novice or amateur gardeners, Threlkeld said. “These are things they could go home and do,” she said. Threlkeld said this year’s gardens are not created by professional landscapers but are “really personal gardens” homeowners gradually developed on their own. “They have turned dirt into wonderful things,” she said.
Other area events PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The summer solstice and surfing will be celebrated while others host plant sales, swap meets and dance recitals this weekend on the North Olympic Peninsula. For more information about arts and entertainment, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s edition.
Port Angeles Surf party tonight
Two members of the Jefferson County Master Gardeners preview one of seven home gardens on Saturday’s Port Townsend Secret Garden Tour. Tickets are required to find the locations of the gardens on the tour.
presented by the Jefferson County Master Gardener Foundation and Washington State Tours begin at 10 a.m. University Jefferson County The self-guided tour will begin Extension. Proceeds from the tour go at 10 a.m. Gardens will close at toward the Master Gardeners 4 p.m. Grant and Scholarship Fund, Advance tickets are $15, which provides grants of up to online tickets are $16, and tick$1,500 for community gardening ets are $20 the day of the tour. projects that benefit residents of Locations and maps of the the county, as well as scholargardens will be available with ticket purchase, and a plant sale ships for horticulture training will be accessible without a ticket and majors, Threlkeld said. One of the projects funded by at 350 18th St. The Secret Garden Tour is the grant provides volunteers to
harvest fruit from trees that aren’t harvested by their owners, and the fruit is sent to local schools, she said. Advance tickets are available today for $15 in Port Townsend at Far Reaches Farm, 1818 Hasting Ave.; Henery’s Garden Center, 406 Benedict St.; Secret Gardens Nursery, 13570 Airport Cutoff Road; Gardens at Four Corners, 321 Four Corners Road; and McComb Gardens, 751 McComb Road in Sequim. Tickets also are available for $16 at www.secretgardenjeffco.org
or can be purchased Saturday for $20. Online tickets and same-day tickets can be picked up between 9 a.m. and noon Saturday at the ticket table outside the Port Townsend Visitor Center, 440 12th St. For more information, phone Threlkeld at 360-379-1172 or visit www.secretgardenjeffco.org.
________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn. firstname.lastname@example.org.
PORT ANGELES — A family-friendly party to celebrate International Surfing Day will be hosted by the Olympic Peninsula chapter of the Surfrider Foundation tonight. The party will be from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Harbinger Winery, 2358 W. U.S. Highway 101. Entry is $20 per person for ages 13 and older and includes appetizers and one beverage. Ages 12 and younger are admitted free. Outdoor recreation items such as waterboards and snowboards will be raffled at the party. An after-party for those 21 and older will be held at Next Door Gastropub, 113 W. First St. Ticket stubs from the party will provide one free beverage at the gastropub from Port Townsend Brewing Co. TURN
Preliminary Public Notification NOTIFICATION OF RURAL DEVELOPMENT’S FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT The United States Department of Agriculture, Rural Development (RD) has received an application from :ĞĨĨĞƌƐŽŶŽƵŶƚǇ,ĞĂůƚŚĐĂƌĞƚŽĞǆƉĂŶĚƚŚĞŚŽƐƉŝƚĂů͛ƐĞŵĞƌŐĞŶĐǇĂŶĚimaging capacity. The scale of the expansion will be approximately 9,000 square feet. The secondary portion of the project will include a three-story 45, 000 square foot addition to the south of the existing hospital district. The building will be connected to the existing complex. The addition will include a new front door to the campus and will be located on Sheridan Street. RD has assessed the potential environmental impacts of this proposed action and determined that it will not significantly affect the quality of the human environment. Therefore, RD will not prepare an environmental impact statement for this proposed action. The proposal is available for review at Rural Development, ATTN. Debbie Harper, USDA Rural Development, 1835 Black Lake Blvd SW, Suite C, Olympia, Washington 98512 or by phone (360) 704-7764. A general location map of the proposed action is show below: DIANE URBANI
PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Dorothy Hensey is among the residents of Titipu, a town where flirting is outlawed, in “The Mikado,” opening at the Dungeness Schoolhouse tonight.
‘The Mikado’ flirts its way onto stage BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Love in Titipu Those are a few roles, while this is the story: Nanki-Poo arrives in Titipu disguised as a peasant and looking for Yum-Yum. Trouble is, she’s already betrothed to Ko-Ko. Nanki-Poo has learned that his rival has been found guilty of flirting. Which means the death penalty. So it seems NankiPoo and Yum-Yum have a chance. TURN
SEQUIM — Summer’s here, and the time is right for a trip to Titipu. That’s the town where flirting is a crime. Of course, the people risk the punishment, and then comes love, perhaps marriage and plans for an execution. And with a premise like that, it could only be Gilbert and Sullivan’s “The Mikado,” the comic opera overtaking the Dungeness Schoolhouse for two weekends. It’s a summertime tradition for Readers Theatre Plus, maestro Dewey Ehling and the Peninsula Singers. (See related story, Page B2 today.) “The Mikado,” starring Trent Pomeroy as Nanki-
Poo, Susan Roe as his beloved Yum-Yum and Joel Yelland as Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner of Titipu, opens at 7:30 p.m. tonight. Oh, and there’s John Silver as Pooh-Bah, Lord High Everything Else.
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Peninsula benefits Dad to fill Peninsula from group’s efforts libraries with magic Readers Theatre Plus auction to provide college scholarships BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SEQUIM — Readers Theatre Plus’ 2012-2013 season of shows, which ranged from “Lombardi” to “Cotton Patch Gospel” to “The Shadow Box,” generated nearly $30,000 for local nonprofit groups, said Jim Dries, co-founder of the theater troupe. Since its inception in 2006, Readers Theatre Plus has been staging comedies, dramas and Dries musicals with a twist: Net proceeds go to organizations such as the Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, the Sequim Guild for Seattle Children’s Hospital and Peninsula Friends of Animals. Another fundraiser gets under way this weekend. A silent auction and raf-
fle will take place at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, concurrent with the Readers Theatre Plus-Peninsula Singers production of “The Mikado.” (See related story on “The Mikado,” beginning on Page B1 today and jumping to this page, below.) Theatergoers will be invited to bid on more than 50 auction items donated by businesses around the region.
Silent auction items
Sunday and June 30. Proceeds from the auction and raffle will go toward another primary Readers Theatre Plus initiative: college scholarships for local teenagers, particularly those who plan on careers in the arts. “Each year, we’ve increased the number of scholarships we give,” Dries said. In 2013, six awards of $800 each went to Port Angeles high school seniors Lucy Grace Bert, Elizabeth Helwick and Heather Kauffman, and to Sequim seniors Amanda Bennett, Emily Carel and Victoria LaCroix. So there’s a double meaning to the Readers Theatre Plus motto of “enriching the community through the arts,” Dries noted. The troupe seeks to produce good theater in Sequim, he said, while putting real money into the bank for nonprofit groups. More details can be found at www.Readers TheatrePlus.com and 360797-3337.
Among the items: tickets to Key City Public Theatre plays in Port Townsend, to a 5th Avenue Theatre musical in Seattle and to the season of Port Angeles Community Players shows; yoga classes in Carlsborg; ukulele, guitar or piano lessons in Sequim; and gift certificates for Mad Maggi, Les Schwab Tire Center and Sunny Farms. The bidding and raffle________ ticket buying will be open during the “Mikado” perforFeatures Editor Diane Urbani mances at 7:30 p.m. tonight de la Paz can be reached at 360and Saturday and June 28 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. and 29, and at 2 p.m. this email@example.com.
Stage: Scholarships for
high school students CONTINUED FROM B1
Where & when
The Peninsula Singers and Readers Theatre Plus put on a Gilbert and Sullivan musical every year at CURTAIN this time, and for 2013, they TIMES FOR “The have chosen one of the Mikado” are pair’s most popular. 7:30 p.m. tonight and “The Mikado,” Gilbert Saturday, as well as and Sullivan’s satire of June 28 and 29, and British politics set in Japan, 2 p.m. this Sunday opened in March 1885 and and June 30. ran for 672 performances. Tickets are $15 It’s still the most freeach or two for $25 quently performed Savoy when purchased in opera. advance at Pacific Sequim’s summer show Mist Books, 121 W. is a benefit for Readers TheWashington St., atre Plus’ college scholarSequim, or Odyssey ships, awarded every spring Books, 114 W. Front to Port Angeles and Sequim St., Port Angeles. high school students. Tickets also will And when patrons come be sold at the door. to the Dungeness SchoolPeninsula house, they will have a Daily News chance to shop at the silent auction, another aspect of the fundraiser. Certificates for the auc- Seattle’s 5th Avenue Thetion items, which range atre to a barbecue from The from tickets to “Oliver!” at Home Depot, will fill the
WE WANT YOU TO BE PART OF PORT SCANDALOUS ROLLER DERBY!
The fun factor is high, too, as indicated by “The Mikado’s” cast of characters. There are Yum-Yum’s sisters Pitti-Sing and PeepBo, sung and giggled by Bonnie Christianson and Valerie Lape, respectively. Pish-Tush the Noble Lord is played by Carl Honore, and the Mikado himself is Ric Munhall in a sun-gold kimono. To find out more, phone 360-797-3337 or visit www. ReadersTheatrePlus.com.
________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Classes are offered M-W-F from 4-5pm (ages 7-16) at 103 Elwha Rd. Port Angeles, WA (behind UPS). Go to www.cageworx.com or call 360-504-2751 for more details. Please come by for a visit! Bring this ad in when you register and you will pay ZERO enrollment fee! 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.
Louie Foxx, a young man from Coon Lake Beach, Minn., makes magic all over the place. He lives in Seattle now. But he travels, with tricks up his sleeves, across the Northwest, Midwest and California. Between mid-June and Labor Day weekend, he’s got 188 shows on the calendar. Five are on the North Olympic Peninsula, where Foxx will travel with his daughter and assistant, Ella, 9. She invents jokes, provides conversation on the road and loves the motel swimming pool. And during the show itself, Ella’s feats include balancing six spinning gold-panning pans. Her father’s repertoire, meanwhile, mixes plenty of comedy, a magic time capsule and gravitydefying dirt. “No one will believe what’s in the time capsule at the end of the show,” Foxx vowed.
Port Townsend today The magician and his daughter will stop first at the old Port Townsend Library, 1220 Lawrence St., at 2 p.m. today for a dual-purpose party: a celebration of the Carnegie library’s 100th birthday and the kickoff of the children’s summer reading program. More information is at 360-385-3181 and www. PTPublicLibrary.org. Admission is free to all of Foxx’s shows, which he says are 40 minutes long and both kid- and adult-friendly. Foxx performs in comedy clubs and casinos as well as libraries, while he has a soft spot for the latter, since his mother took him to the library when he was a boy hungry for books on magic tricks.
Schedule next week Next on the Foxx itinerary are the North
Seattle-based magician Louie Foxx will put on a string of free shows in the coming week at libraries from Port Townsend to Clallam Bay with the assistance of his daughter. Olympic Library System locations (www.NOLS. org). He’ll do shows at all four. They are: ■ Monday — 10:30 a.m. at the temporary Forks Library at the West End Business and Technology Center, 71 Spartan Ave.; 2 p.m. at the Clallam Bay Library, 16990 state Highway 112; and 6:30 p.m. at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. ■ Tuesday — 10:30 a.m. at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave.; and 2 p.m. at the Port Angeles Library. Foxx has been at his game since 1996. And even after all these years, two sounds thrill him: gasps and laughter. “Every audience responds to things differ-
ently,” he said. In the Midwest, a joke will get a huge laugh, then only a chuckle back in Seattle. Ella helps keep the act fresh — and her dad awake. “She came up with three jokes while we were driving,” Foxx said. Then she tried showing him another piece of paper. “I can’t look at that” while at the wheel, he told her. When they arrived at their destination, Foxx looked. It was Ella’s bill for the jokes: $1 each.
________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com.
Rakers Car Show hopes for Saturday PT sunshine PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — If the sun shines warmly upon Memorial Field on Saturday, it could bring out the sparkle of paint and chrome on up to 200 cars during the 10th annual Rakers Car Show. “We got rained out the last two years,” said Rich Stapf Sr., a member of the club. “This year, if the sun’s out, we could probably expect up to 200.” Registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. at Memorial
Field on Washington Street downtown. The vehicle entry fee is $20. Dash plaques will be provided to the first 125 entries.
All day cars, chrome Gates will open to the public at 9:30 a.m., with admission $5 for adults and free for those 12, as well as younger and all active-duty military and their families. The event is open to all makes and models of cars, trucks and motorcycles.
More than 36 trophies will be awarded. The car club with the most entries will be awarded a trophy designed and built by club member and local artist Jim Arrabito. There are also three other hand-crafted, one-ofa-kind trophies designed/ built by club member Don Thorne. Wayne King of Gardiner, the vice president of the Jefferson County Public Utility District commission, will fire up his AA/Fuel dragster at about noon. Participant entrants automatically will be entered into a drawing for a $500 Les Schwab gift card. Participants must be present to win. The drawing will be held after the awards ceremony at 3 p.m.
Do you want your child or young family member to learn self confidence, self-defense, increased balance/coordination, self-respect and respect for others in a safe/fun/professional environment? Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu has proven itself to be the most sound self defense system for children and adults alike using the concepts of proper leverage and technique. At CageworX MMA your child will learn the fundamentals of Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu from a certified BJJ Black Belt! They will also learn the fundamentals of Judo and Wrestling for a well-rounded grappling education for a low monthly price!
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Prospect Recruitment Summer Camp. No skill required. We will teach you everything! Come be a part of this 8 week program that will teach you all you need to know about becoming a skater or (skating or non-skating) official for PSRD. Informational meeting, Wednesday, June 26, 5-7 p.m. More information and link to pre-register is on our Facebook page “Port Scandalous.” Skaters: Girls ages 1217 and Women ages 18+ Officials (on skates or off): Male or Female 16+ Need more info? Email: portscandalousroller email@example.com
YOUTH/TEEN’S BRAZILIAN JIUJITSU PROGRAM
downstairs hall while the musical goes on upstairs. With Ehling at the helm, “quality and musicality are guaranteed,” said Readers Theatre Plus board member Paul Martin.
BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ
Other activities include various raffles during the day and food concessions by the Port Townsend Lighthouse Lions Club. A ladies “poker walk” through historic downtown Port Townsend also is planned, and there will be a chance to win one of three gift baskets. The Rakers Car Club is 56 years old. For more information, phone Stapf at 360-3011199 or Rick Crawford at 360-531-0423, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Adventure talk slated PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Alice Susong, a storyteller and member of The Story People of Clallam County, will speak during the second edition of the Basecamp Adventure Talk series tonight. Susong will present â€œLife with Ranger Dunbarâ€? from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. The hotel launched the series of free talks to showcase the many outdoor activities and locations that can be explored on the Olympic Peninsula throughout the summer. Talks touch on many of the various adventure options available to travelers visiting the Peninsula. Speakers include ecologists, tour guides, storytellers, filmmakers, historians, anglers and mountaineers. Light hors dâ€™oeuvres are served, and Happy Hour
Dungeness Valley Creamery owners Ryan and Sarah McCarthey, kneeling, will discuss farm operations and provide information on raw milk during a presentation at Nashâ€™s Farm Store on Wednesday. Sarahâ€™s parents, former farm operators Debbie and Jeff Brown, stand behind them.
Creamery to give presentation PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SEQUIM â€” Dungeness Valley Creamery owners Ryan and Sarah McCarthey will discuss the history of their farm and provide information on raw milk during a presentation Wednesday.
The free event will be hosted by Nashâ€™s Farm Store, 4681 SequimDungeness Way, at 4:30 p.m.
Group offers grants to education majors
Creamery is one of just two operating today. The McCartheys will discuss how they run their operation and why they believe raw milk is important, including its health benefits.
One of two Sequim has a rich history of dairy farms, but Dungeness Valley
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Events: Solstice celebration set The fee for materials is $25. It will be accepted at the time of registration. Registrants are to bring their own lunch. To preregister, visit the CCGS research center at 502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, phone 360-417-5000 or email email@example.com.
Fill up at Elks breakfast PORT ANGELES â€” An all-you-can eat pancake breakfast benefit will be hosted by Elks Naval Lodge No. 353, 131 E. First St., from 9 a.m. to noon Sunday. Scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, hashbrowns, biscuits with sausage gravy, made-to-order pancakes, orange juice, coffee and tea will be on the menu. The cost is $10 per adult, $8 for seniors and $6 for children 10 and younger. Proceeds will go to benefit Elks charities and the lodgeâ€™s operating expenses.
Gun club visits PORT ANGELES â€” The Port Angeles Gun Club is inviting nonmembers to shoot at its range through June 30. The gun club offers several types of clay-bird shooting, including singles, hand-
icap, 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.
Beta Nu chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma is offering grants to college students majoring in education. Applicants must have graduated from a Clallam County high school and be a student at either the junior or senior level in an accredited teacher-training institution of higher learning, or be working on their initial teacher certification postcollege. Students who have com-
pleted the first two years of work at Peninsula College and have been accepted by an accredited teacher-training program also are eligible. There is no restriction as to gender or race. Applications are available at www.betanuchapter. com, and the applications deadline is July 1. For more information, contact Marsha Omdal at 360-681-2254 or momdal@ msn.com, or Kathy Strozyk at 360-683-1299 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
NORTHWEST MASSAGE Now accepting new clients. Call for your personal consultation.
Nutritional Therapist /VUSJUJPOr%FUPY8FJHIU-PTT1SPHSBNTr%BZ8IPMF'PPE1SPHSBN 4VQQMFNFOUT7JUBNJOT
417-6851s 620 E. Front St., Port Angeles
WWW .N ORTHWEST - MASSAGE . COM
Sequim Bonsai show set
Collision â€˘ Service â€˘ Towing
SEQUIM â€” The Dungeness Bonsai Societyâ€™s annual show will be held at the Pioneer Memorial Park Clubhouse, 387 E. Washington St., from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today.
Family Owned & Operated Since 1988 with Quality Craftsmanship & CertiďŹ ed Technicians
Draperies Northwest (serving the Peninsula since 1983)
When you want the BEST. 195132206
â€˘ Free In Home Estimates â€˘ Call Jan Perry to schedule an appointment (360) 457-9776
Sequim Health & Rehab has the Highest Medicare Rating in Clallam County!
650 W. Hemlock Street, Sequim
We have the largest selection of fabrics on the Peninsula â€˘ Custom Draperies â€˘ Shades â€˘ Custom Bed Spreads
1116 East Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles
Steel Structural Technician The I-CAR Gold Class ProfessionalsÂŽ designation is among the highest recognitionâ€™s for training available to businesses in the collision repair interindustry and is designed to help the collision industry meet its changing needs. We have achieved this designation to provide our customers with efficient, safe, and high-quality services.
Everyone has an Estate Plan Does your plan meet your goals and objectives?
Specializing in full, partial and implant supported dentures s 3AME $AY 2ELINES s -OST 2EPAIRS 7HILE 9OU 7AIT s $IRECTLY 4O 4HE 0UBLIC 7ITH .O 2EFERRAL .ECESSARY
I Can Help. Call Me. OďŹƒce: 360.683.4030
Halina Dâ€™Urso CLTC Agent New York Life Insurance Company 224 W. Washington St., Suite 202 Sequim, WA 98382
-ON 4HUR s &RI 3AT BY APPT
360-681-7999 680 W. WASHINGTON, SUITE E-106, SEQUIM, WA LOCATED IN THE SAFEWAY PLAZA
NYLIFE Securities LLC, member FINRA/SIPC, A Licensed Insurance Agency 1201 PaciďŹ c Ave., Suite 1600 Tacoma, WA 98402 (253)597-7100
Denture starting at $650 34759962
THE COMPANY YOU KEEPÂŽ
CONTINUED FROM B1 the former All About Pizza location. Grand opening attendGrand opening set ees can enjoy cake and PORT ANGELES â€” A refreshments, and enter a grand opening event for the drawing for free haircuts, Port Angeles branch of free hair color and free body Cobalt Mortgage, 601 S. wraps. Race St., Suite B, is set for Melodi Anderson also is 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. today. at the Fringe Hair Studio A ribbon-cutting cere- and has extensive hairdressmony is planned for 5 p.m. ing experience and training. Appetizers, desserts and The studio is open Monbeverages will be served. days through Saturdays, and walk-ins are welcome. Solstice celebration For more information, phone 360-461-9539 or PORT ANGELES â€” The second annual summer sol- Anderson at 360-461-5334. stice celebration will be held at Olympic Unitarian Funeral planning Universalist Fellowship, 72 PORT ANGELES â€” A Barr Road, at 5 p.m. today. free seminar on planning The event will include funeral arrangements will drumming, dancing, sing- be held at the Port Angeles ing, crafting, a fire pit and Library, 2210 S. Peabody dinner. St., at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. The cost is $10 per perRefreshments will be son. served. Attendees can bring To RSVP, phone 360-452musical instruments. 9701. RSVPs are requested to Catherine Covert at 360- German genealogy 417-2665 or admin@ PORT ANGELES â€” The olympicuuf.org. Clallam County Genealogical Society will offer a speGrand opening set cial three-part class on GerPORT ANGELES â€” The man genealogy Saturday. Fringe Hair Studio, 902 E. Registration will start at First St., Suite B, will host 9:30 a.m. and sessions will its grand opening from noon continue until 2 p.m. at to 6 p.m. today. First Baptist Church, 105 The studio is located at W. Sixth St.
â€œBasecampâ€? drink specials will be offered. The upcoming schedule is: â– Linda Silvas, owner of the Native American Footprints guide company, will present â€œPaddle to Quinaultâ€? on June 28. â– Charles Smith, chairman of the Port Angeles Downtown Associationâ€™s Art on the Town committee, will present â€œArt on the Townâ€? on July 5. â– Meredith Parker, general manager of the Makah tribe, will present â€œOzette Dig and Makah Museumâ€? on July 12. â– Chris Gutmacher and Andy Stevenson, copresidents of the Peninsula Trails Coalition, will discuss â€œThe Olympic Discovery Trailâ€? on July 19. â– Kathy Monds, Clallam County Historical Society director, will speak on a to-be-determined topic July 26.
703 E. Washington
820 E. Front St.
All City Autobody & Towing 518 Logan St.
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Change your perspective to truly ‘see’ the world “Alas for those who see and don’t know what they are seeing” — Talmud
ISSUES OF FAITH Suzanne
In this week’s Torah portion DeBey (Numbers 22.525.9), Balak, the king of Moab, fearful of the increasing strength of the Israelites, orders a sorcerer, Balaam, to travel to their camp and curse them. However, when he arrives after an encounter with an angel, he can only praise Israel, rather than curse it: “How good are your tents, people of Jacob, and the places where you live, descendents of Israel.” The morning service in every Jewish synagogue begins with these Perceive the world words set to music, so, ironically, our Jewish prayers begin with words Along with the generosity shown in these stories, they also teach us we from a non-Jew. Balaam came prepared to see a must learn to truly “see” as we go hostile people, but instead, he saw a through our lives. holy nation and was able to set aside If we perceive someone as differhis preconceptions in order to bless ent from us, either in dress, gender, Israel. race, religion or politics, we must resist making preconceived judgSeeking goodness, beauty ments. At times, we don’t even really In Jewish mystical tradition, the “see” our friends and family. Prophet Elijah roams the world lookWe lose countless chances for ing for evidence of such goodness and showing love and concern to those beauty, that the messiah will arrive. around us as we busily connect with He waits to see if we will stop and show him a kindness, but we never our “friends” in cyberspace and miss know who he is since he is often disthe pain in the faces of those closest guised as a beggar. to us. THERE WAS A recent story about a shabbily dressed homeless man who sat on the same park bench every day while people walked past, ignoring his presence. When someone investigated, they found him living in a little room, his few possessions neatly stacked or hanging on pegs. It then was discovered that he had been giving most of his monthly checks to a local charity for years because, he said, others needed it more than him. There are similar tales of people living simple, austere lives, only to leave a fortune to charity when they die.
ransforming our world requires that you open the “eyesight of your mind” so you can truly “see” as God intended.
We may worry that by giving money to a stranger, it might be used unwisely, but there’s always the chance our kindness can change a life. Or it may be Elijah, and we’ll change the world. Our perspective of what and who is really important sometimes can become distorted.
Open ‘eyesight of your mind’ Changing that perspective takes a conscious effort to alter how we perceive our world. Rabbi Karyn Kedar said: “Perspective is the eyesight of the mind. It is how you choose to look at the world, events and possibilities. I have seen lives transformed when people make the choice to see things a different way” (God Whispers). Transforming our world requires that you open the “eyesight of your mind” so you can truly “see” as God intended. Kein yehi ratzon . . . may it be God’s will. Shalom.
_________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. Suzanne DeBey is a lay leader of the Port Angeles Jewish community.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Briefly . . . Agnew church plans Sunday meditation AGNEW — Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road, plans to participate in a global meditation event for peace and compassion Sunday. The 30-minute meditation will begin at 9 a.m. Attendees are requested to arrive by 8:45 a.m. Bring a yoga mat, meditation cushion, and/or a blanket if you wish to sit on the floor. For those who prefer to have more support, chairs will be available. For more information, email drpennysequim@ gmail.com or phone 360683-3819.
Stability sermon PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will present “Perfect Natural Stability” at Unity in the Olympics’ 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship service. Special meditation will be from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. A Course in Miracles group will meet at the
209 West 11th St. Port Angeles
Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th Sunday 2:00 p.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.
BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service
101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360.683.6076
30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.
INDEPENDENT BIBLE CHURCH Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information: www.indbible.org
Worship Hours: 8:30 & 10:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services
UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS
ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC PARISH Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m.
139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers
“Proclaiming God’s Glory”
www.unityintheolympics.org 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. Rev. John Wingfield
PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road
DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH 683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.
PORT ANGELES — Youths ages 12-18 can join the Port Angeles Library’s Summer Reading Volunteer Corps. A mandatory orientation and digital scavenger hunt is planned for the library, 2210 S. Peabody St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. today. Preregistration for the program is recommended; participants should have an application filled out before the event. Application forms are available at the library or at www.nols.org under the “Youth” and then “Young Adults” pulldown menus. At the orientation, teens will learn about the library and volunteer expectations, and take part in a digital scavenger hunt. Teens with digital cameras are invited to bring their cameras; some cameras also will be provided. Prizes will be given for volunteer teams who “win,” and pizza will be served. Program youths can earn service credit, meet
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936
An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action in the Larger Community OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP 417-2665 www.olympicuuf.org 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. June 23, 10:30 a.m.
Jean Stratton & Margaret Preston
The Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic The Beacon of Health ... A Beacon of Hope Welcoming Congregation
Casual Environment, Serious Faith
ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL
510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
To know Christ and to make Him known www.standrewpa.org
PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.
HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 301 E. Lopez Ave., PA (Disciples of Christ) 452-2323 Park & Race, Port Angeles Pastor Richard Grinstad 457-7062 Sunday Worship at 8:30 a.m. Pastor Neil Allen & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided SUNDAY Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 11 a.m. most Sundays 10:00 a.m. Worship www.htlcpa.com
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor
Bible centered • Family friendly
& Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 11:00 a.m. Worship Youth Activities - Contact Church email@example.com www.pafumc.org
Man admits to fire LAS VEGAS — Police said a 35-year-old man who admitted to setting fire to a Las Vegas church told them the pastor tried to “back door him” and was “not keeping it real.” A police report sheds more light on the arrest of 35-year-old Adrian Kincade, who was booked into Clark County jail on arson and burglary charges after the fire last Friday. Officials said the building is used by Nellis Baptist Church and Mission International Roca Eterna. No injuries were reported. Clark County fire officials estimated damages at $100,000. The report says Kincade told officers he used bricks to break the front glass door and used matches and paper to light up a bench and a table. A deacon told officers that Kincade previously threatened the pastor and bashed another deacon’s phone. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
Volunteer orientation at PA Library PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH
church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., at noon Wednesday. Everyone is welcome.
new people, begin to build resume experience, get a behind-the-scenes look at the library and eat snacks. All volunteer activities will be supervised, and teens will be taught skills for working with the public, providing good customer service and teamwork.
Volunteer opportunities The Port Angeles Library will offer two separate teen volunteer opportunities this summer. Teens interested in assisting at special library events can volunteer as a member of the Special Event Corps. Teens interested in working with kids can be a member of the Storytime Corps. Limited space is available in each program. Each teen will be asked to commit to working six volunteer hours during the summer. For more information, visit www.nols.org or contact the library at 360-4178502 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Solstice race, ride set in PT Jefferson Healthcare, trails coalition team up to fete summer’s beginning PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson Trails Coalition is again teaming with Jefferson Healthcare to hold its fourth annual celebration of the summer solstice with a 10-kilometer run on the Larry Scott Trail on Sunday morning, followed by a 15-mile noncompetitive bike ride that afternoon. The cost for entry to the 10K run is $25. Day-of-race registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. The first 200 runners registered will receive a brightly colored pair of running socks. There is no fee for the bike tour of the entire length of the Larry Scott Memorial Trail. Just gather at the trail entrance in the boatyard by the restrooms at 4 p.m. Helmets are required. The 10K run on the
Larry Scott Trail will begin at 9 a.m. at the boatyard in Port Townsend and will follow the trail out and back. Ribbons will be awarded to the top three finishers in each age and gender division immediately after the race. Each of those who place also will receive a live seedling. Water and refreshments will be provided for all participants. Proceeds benefit the Jefferson Trails Coalition (www.olympicdiscovery trail.com) and the Pacific Northwest Trail Association (www.pnt.org). These trail organizations provide maintenance of some sections of the trail and are working to promote the completion of the Olympic Discovery Trail and the Pacific Northwest Trail across the North Olympic Peninsula.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, June 21-22, 2013 PAGE
Hype starts for king season
Freshwater fishing The rivers are producing mixed results. Menkal went to the Bogachiel and Sol Duc rivers last weekend, and found “pretty sterile water,” meaning he didn’t see many fish. On the other hand, Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-3746330) in Forks reports that springers and chinook are still being caught in the Sol Duc, and steelhead can be found in the Bogachiel and Lower Calawah. Gooding added that the melting of the large snowfall from last winter has kept the rivers at decent levels. Anglers heading to the lakes are also finding success. Menkal reports Lake Leland has maintained its productivity, and many anglers have found success at Sandy Shore.
Squid and tuna Ward Norden, a fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist, has told me of a few nonsalmon fishing options. ■ Squid: “These are very tasty critters and the sport fishery for them is great for both kids and adults,” Norden said. “Inside in Puget Sound, that fishery is in the dead of winter, but out here on the Strait of Juan de Fuca, it is a summer fishery for some reason known only to the squid. “The docks out at Neah Bay get them, as well as the public pier in downtown [Port Angeles].” Squid appear around the docks at night. Norden calls this time of year the “loligo vigil,” due to squid’s Latin name, loligo opalescens. TURN
Peninsula looks for title repeat PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College women’s soccer coach Kanyon Anderson said he hopes the Pirates will conclude the 2013 season as they ended 2012: Hoisting an NWAACC championship trophy. Defending its title seems like a difficult prospect, considering Peninsula graduated 11 players from last year’s team. But a strong Anderson group of returning sophomores, including NWAACC Player of the Year Bri Afoa, combined with a talented recruiting class, has Anderson talking repeat. “It is hard to imagine that we could have a much better season than we just had, but when I look at the players coming in for 2013, I can’t help thinking it is possible,” Anderson said. “The general trend that I see with the incoming class is a high level of technical skill and tactical awareness. “Every single player coming in plays for an organized, toplevel club team, which means these players are as ready for the college game as they can hope to be. “And, since we have such a strong returning class, I was not in a hurry to sign players. The ones I did sign are players I think will be great at Peninsula.” The recruiting class consists of 13 players: Three from Washington state, four from Nevada,
SPARKS (NEV.) TRIBUNE
Spanish Springs’ Alyssa Bertuleit, right, works against a Damonte Ranch defender during a crossover league match last fall. Bertuleit of Sparks, Nev., was named the High Desert League’s midfielder of the year, and will be playing for the Peninsula Pirates this fall. three from Oregon and a pair of sisters, Brittney and Brooke Yoshimura of Mililani, Hawaii. The class also includes sophomore transfer Bronte Fitzsimmons of Victoria. Here is a look at that outstanding recruiting class: ■ Lindsey Atkinson (midfield/forward, Beaverton, Ore.) Scored 14 goals with eight assists as a sophomore at South-
ridge High in Beaverton, but then did not play high school soccer her junior and senior years, instead becoming a prolific scorer, assist leader and four-year team captain for BSC Portland, a club team. She also played for the Olympic Development Program team in Oregon in 2009, and was a four-year letter winner in golf. “Lindsey comes from BSC
Portland, a club focused on open, attacking soccer,” Anderson said. “Lindsey is a key to her club’s success and will have a smooth transition to playing at Peninsula. “She has the strength to win the ball back in the midfield or to challenge opposing center backs. She has the skill to break down defenses with her dribbling and passing and she has a fantastic shot with both feet. “On top of all of this, she has a nose for the goal. Lindsey had a great tryout for us this spring and will only get better.” ■ Kayla Bell (midfielder, Portland) Bell, a midfielder at Cleveland High School in Portland was named first team All-Portland and 5A All-State honorable mention. Bell also plays midfield for the Westside Timbers FC. “Kayla is a tenacious, focused central midfielder,” Anderson said. “She is willing to do the hard work to win the ball back in the midfield, and she has the ability to distribute well, too. “Kayla strikes me as the kind of player who sees what needs to be done and simply does it. That kind of a player solves problems, and wins games for their team. “She is quick, strong and intelligent, and she has great enthusiasm. She will bring a good energy and great talent to our team both on and off the field.” ■ Alyssa Bertuleit (forward/ defender, Sparks, Nev.) While playing soccer at Sparks, Bertuleit earned a 4.0 grade-point average in 2009 and 2010, and won her high school’s Academic Achievement Award in 2009, 2010 and 2011. She also was the 2012 Midfielder of the Year, team MVP and team captain. She also won a First Team All-League Midfielder award. TURN
Trufant learning hard way Rookies take lumps in camp BY GEORGE HENRY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
FLOWERY BRANCH, Ga. — Desmond Trufant and Robert Alford aren’t having an easy time learning how to play cornerback in the NFL. And that’s just fine with Atlanta Falcons coach Mike Smith, who’s been watching the rookies try to defend Roddy White and Julio Jones during a mandatory three-day minicamp. Smith said Trufant and Alford are getting valuable experience against two of the league’s best receivers, and the rookies agree. “We want to get them ready to play, and the best way is to have them go against really good players,” Smith said. “They’re going against two of the best in the league, and Harry Douglas is not a bad receiver as well. They’re getting their fill.” The lessons haven’t stopped since Trufant, a first-round pick from Washington, and Alford, a second-round selection from Southeastern Louisiana, were
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Atlanta Falcons cornerback Desmond Trufant stretches during minicamp workouts Tuesday in Flowery Branch, Ga. drafted in late April. Trufant seems to have an advantage after growing up as the younger brother of Marcus Trufant, a free agent now with the Tennessee Titans after playing 10 years with the Seattle Seahawks, and Isaiah Trufant, who played in nine games with one start for the New York Jets
in 2012. The brothers all play cornerback, a position Desmond Trufant excelled at in starting 47 of 50 games as a four-year starter at Washington. But life in the NFL brings challenges that even Trufant wasn’t entirely ready for when lined up opposite White and
Jones, one of the league’s top receiving tandems. “They humbled me, to be honest,” Trufant said. “They’re big, they’re strong, they’re fast. They’re getting me better every day, and I’m just competing with them.” TURN
Wilhelmsen looking for his curveball BY RYAN DIVISH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE
SEATTLE — If Tom Wilhelmsen is going to win back his job as the Seattle Mariners’ closer, one of the first things he needs to do is find command of his curveball. While fans ooh and ah over Wilhelmsen’s 96-100 mph fastball, he needs his knee-buckling breaking pitch to complement it. It’s what made him so good early. But in his recent troubles, Wilhelmsen lost the feel for his curve. He couldn’t throw for strikes, let alone retire hitters
M’s Notebook with it. The numbers show his struggles and lost confidence in the pitch. According to FanGraphs.com, Wilhelmsen has thrown his curveball 22.3 percent of the time this season, down from the 28.5 percent last year. And his strike percentage when he throws it is down from 42.9 percent to 31.3 percent. In his last save opportunity against Houston, Wilhelmsen lamented he couldn’t throw it
for a strike. The same thing happened in an earlier blown save against Minnesota. With no curveball, Wilhelmsen becomes a one-pitch pitcher. And no matter how hard he throws, big league hitters will catch up to it if he’s throwing the same thing over and over. They learn and adjust quickly. In Tuesday night’s win over the Angels, Wihelmsen couldn’t hold a 2-1 lead, giving up a solo home run to Albert Pujols. But there were a few positives in his five outs of work.
The first was that he didn’t fall apart after giving up the home run. He also was able to spot his curve for strikes, which helped him achieve the first positive. Of the eight curveballs he threw, four went for strikes. “I felt pretty good,” he said. “It was probably the best curve I’ve thrown all year.” Wilhelmsen has worked hard before games trying to regain his curve. “I’m just throwing the heck out of it, trying to throw all the [expletive] ones out of me,” he joked.
THIS YEAR’S SALTWATER chinook fishery is already receiving a lot of hype. There should Lee be plenty of hatchery kings Horton when the season opens, which is Saturday on the northern coast and Monday, July 1, on the Strait of Juan de Fuca and Hood Canal. “The forecast is strong for hatchery chinook, and the best we’ve seen in the last decade, but the proportion of wild fish continues to shrink,” Steve Thiesfeld, a state Fish and Wildlife salmon resource manager, told The Associated Press this month. Adding to that, Dawn Lawrence of Big Salmon Resort (360-645-2374) in Neah Bay reports that the commercial fishers near Neah Bay have had a significant harvest. So, knock on wood, there should be kings to catch. Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim will be offering you a chance to increase your knowledge of how to catch these fish. At his store’s new location (609 W. Washington St.; right next to J.C. Penney’s, in the old Frick Drug building) on Tuesday evening, Menkal will be hosting a seminar in which area chinook expert Rick Wray will spend 21⁄2 hours sharing tips on fishing for kings. “He’s really, really good,” Menkal said. “You’ll want to bring your notebook to this one.” Wray will discuss mooching, jigging and trolling for chinook. The class will be limited to 30 people, so call Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) to reserve your spot. The cost is $25. Bring a chair, a notebook and a writing utensil. The class will run from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Pirate women reloading
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Today No events scheduled
Saturday Baseball: Sequim U18 at Eastside (doubleheader), at Seattle’s Magnuson Park, 10 a.m.; Castle Rock at Wilder (doubleheader), at Civic Field, 5 p.m.
Sunday Baseball: Castle Rock at Wilder, at Civic Field, noon.
Area Sports Adult Softball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Wednesday Women’s Division Elwha Bravettes 7, Smuggler’s Landing 0 Elwha Bravettes 13, California Horizon 11 Men’s Gold Division Cafe New Day Redbirds 17, Next Door Gastropub 11 All Weather Heating 20, Next Door Gastropub 10 All Weather Heating 21, The Moose Lodge Bulls 9 Elwha Young Gunz 9, The Moose Lodge Bulls 6 Elwha Young Gunz 5, Earth Tech Construction 3 Cafe New Day Redbirds 13, Earth Tech Construction 3
Baseball Angels 1, Mariners 0 Wednesday’s Game Seattle Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi EnChvz rf 4 0 0 0 Bourjos cf 4020 Frnkln 2b 4 0 0 0 Trout lf 3110 Seager 3b 4 0 1 0 Pujols dh 3000 KMorls dh 4 0 1 0 Trumo 1b 4010 Morse 1b 2 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 3000 Ibanez lf 2 0 0 0 Callasp 3b 3010 Zunino c 2 0 0 0 Hamltn rf 3000 MSndrs cf 3 0 0 0 Aybar ss 3010 Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 Iannett c 3000 Totals 28 0 2 0 Totals 29 1 6 0 Seattle 000 000 000—0 Los Angeles 000 001 00x— 1 E—Franklin (3). DP—Seattle 2, Los Angeles 1. LOB—Seattle 4, Los Angeles 6. 2B—Bourjos (3), Trout (22), Callaspo (10). SB—Seager (3), Aybar (2). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle J.Saunders L,5-7 8 6 1 1 2 3 Los Angeles C.Wilson W,6-5 7 2 0 0 2 3 S.Downs H,13 1 0 0 0 0 1 Frieri S,16-17 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by C.Wilson (Morse). WP—J.Saunders, C.Wilson. Umpires—Home, Kerwin Danley; First, Bob Davidson; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third, John Hirschbeck. T—2:27. A—35,401 (45,483).
American League West Division W L Oakland 43 32 Texas 41 32 Los Angeles 32 40 Seattle 32 41 Houston 28 46 East Division W L Boston 44 30 Baltimore 42 31 New York 39 32 Tampa Bay 37 35 Toronto 35 36 Central Division W L Detroit 39 31 Cleveland 36 35 Kansas City 34 36 Minnesota 33 36 Chicago 29 41
Pct GB .573 — .562 1 .444 9½ .438 10 .378 14½ Pct GB .595 — .575 1½ .549 3½ .514 6 .493 7½ Pct GB .557 — .507 3½ .486 5 .478 5½ .414 10
Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, L.A. Dodgers 4, 1st game Baltimore 13, Detroit 3 Cleveland 6, Kansas City 3 L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Yankees 0, 2nd game Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Tampa Bay 6, Boston 2 Texas 9, Oakland 4 Minnesota 7, Chicago White Sox 4 Milwaukee 3, Houston 1 L.A. Angels 1, Seattle 0
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RUN AT THE BALL
Nigeria’s Godfrey Oboabona, left, and Uruguay’s Luis Suarez challenge for the ball during the soccer Confederations Cup group B match between Nigeria and Uruguay at Fonte Nova stadium in Salvador, Brazil, on Thursday.
Thursday’s Games Minnesota 8, Chicago White Sox 4 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, late Boston at Detroit, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, late Today’s Games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), 11:20 a.m. Minnesota (Deduno 3-1) at Cleveland (Kazmir 3-4), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 4-7) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 4-4), 4:05 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-4) at Toronto (Dickey 6-8), 4:07 p.m. Boston (Lester 6-4) at Detroit (Fister 6-4), 4:08 p.m. Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 2-5) at Kansas City (Guthrie 7-4), 5:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 5:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Colon 9-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma 7-2), 7:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 10:07 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:05 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 4:15 p.m. Minnesota at Cleveland, 4:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 7:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Cleveland, 10:05 a.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 10:07 a.m. Boston at Detroit, 10:08 a.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 11:05 a.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 1:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m.
National League West Division W L Arizona 39 33 San Francisco 37 34 Colorado 37 36 San Diego 36 36 Los Angeles 30 40
Pct GB .542 — .521 1½ .507 2½ .500 3 .429 8
East Division W L Atlanta 43 30 Washington 35 36 Philadelphia 35 38 New York 27 41 Miami 22 49 Central Division W L St. Louis 46 26 Cincinnati 44 30 Pittsburgh 43 30 Chicago 29 41 Milwaukee 29 42
Pct GB .589 — .493 7 .479 8 .397 13½ .310 20 Pct GB .639 — .595 3 .589 3½ .414 16 .408 16½
Wednesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 6, L.A. Dodgers 4, 1st game Arizona 3, Miami 1 San Francisco 4, San Diego 2 L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Yankees 0, 2nd game Washington 6, Philadelphia 2, 11 innings Toronto 5, Colorado 2 Atlanta 5, N.Y. Mets 3 Cincinnati 2, Pittsburgh 1, 13 innings Milwaukee 3, Houston 1 St. Louis 4, Chicago Cubs 1 Thursday’s Games Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 3 Houston 7, Milwaukee 4, 10 innings Colorado at Washington, late N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, late Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late Miami at San Francisco, late Today’s Games Houston (Keuchel 4-3) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1), 11:20 a.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-1) at Washington (Strasburg 3-6), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 1-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 2-10), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 5-3) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-8), 5:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at St. Louis (Lyons 2-3), 5:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 4-0) at Arizona (Miley 4-6), 6:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-3), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4) at San Diego (Richard 2-5), 7:10 p.m. Miami (Nolasco 4-7) at San Francisco (Lincecum 4-7), 7:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Colorado at Washington, 9:05 a.m.
Houston at Chicago Cubs, 1:05 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 4:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 4:15 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Colorado at Washington, 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 10:35 a.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 11:10 a.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 1:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 1:10 p.m. Texas at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m.
Basketball NBA Playoffs FINALS (Best-of-7) San Antonio 3, Miami 3 Thursday, June 6: San Antonio 92, Miami 88 Sunday, June 9: Miami 103, San Antonio 84 Tuesday, June 11: San Antonio 113, Miami 77 Thursday, June 13: Miami 109, San Antonio 93 Sunday: San Antonio 114, Miami 104 Tuesday: Miami 103, San Antonio 100, OT Thursday: San Antonio at Miami, late
Hockey NHL Playoffs STANLEY CUP FINALS (Best-of-7) Boston 2, Chicago 2 Wednesday, June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3, 3OT Saturday: Boston 2, Chicago 1, OT Monday: Boston 2, Chicago 0 Wednesday: Chicago 6, Boston 5, OT Saturday: Boston at Chicago, 5 p.m. Monday: Chicago at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 26: Boston at Chicago, 5 p.m. (x-if necessary)
Rookies: Trufant challenging to start CONTINUED FROM B5 White, a four-time Pro Bowl selection, last season became just the fifth NFL player with three straight years of at least 90 catches and 1,200 or more yards receiving. Jones was invited to his first Pro Bowl after catching 79 passes for 1,198 yards and 10 touchdowns. Jones, who’s accustomed to practicing hard in each drill, believes Trufant and Alford have the skills and mindsets to succeed. But he added that it’s not his job to go easy on the rookies. “They’re trying,” Jones said with a grin. “But they don’t give up. They give effort. They’ve got heart, and that’s one thing you can’t teach.”
Alford felt fortunate on the first day of mini-camp to beat White on a crossing route. Quarterback Matt Ryan put the ball in White’s hands, but Alford played the correct technique and was in position to knock the ball to the ground. Both players were running at full speed, but White kept going after the play was whistled dead. Instead of doing his customary slow lap back up the field following a play, White slammed his hand into the wall of the indoor practice facility and made a crashing noise. Alford was quick to say that he wasn’t trying to upstage White. He only wanted to break up the pass. “I think going against Julio and Roddy every day in one-onones is getting me better because
both of them are Pro Bowl-caliber receivers,” Alford said. “I’m going against the best, and I think that’s the one thing I can do to help me get better as a player.” Alford is listed behind starting left cornerback Asante Samuel on the depth chart. Trufant is challenging Robert McClain for the starting job at right cornerback. Samuel, a brash veteran renowned for shouting his confidence in practice, is helping both rookies adjust on the field and in the film room. “He’s been in the league 10 years,” Alford said. “He’s been to the Pro Bowl. “He’s had a bunch of interceptions and a bunch of rings from playing with the New England Patriots. I’m learning a lot from
him every day.” NOTES: Smith announced that training camp will begin July 25 with an afternoon workout that is open to the public. He added that the Falcons will not tackle until their annual Friday Night Lights event one week after camp starts. This year’s event is being held at City Park in Gainesville, Ga. Samuel (ankle) and S Thomas DeCoud (groin) didn’t participate in the final practice of minicamp for precautionary reasons. Smith said neither injury was serious and he wanted to give some of the younger defensive backs a longer look anyway. TE Tony Gonzalez wasn’t required to be at the minicamp — part of his contract to play another season instead of retiring.
SPORTS ON TV
Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, BMW International Open, Round 2, Site: Golfclub München Nord-Eichenried Eichenried, Germany (Live) 9:30 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Encompass Championship, Round 1, Site: North Shore Country Club - Glenview, Ill. (Live) 10:45 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, Spain vs. United States, U-20 World Cup, Site: Istanbul Park Istanbul, Turkey (Live) Noon (26) ESPN Baseball NCAA, Division I Tournament, World Series, Site: TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Neb. (Live) Noon (47) GOLF PGA, Travelers Championship, Round 2, Site: TPC River Highlands - Cromwell, Conn. (Live) 3:30 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Arkansas Championship, Round 1, Site: Pinnacle Country Club - Rogers, Ark. (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball NCAA, Division I Tournament, World Series, Site: TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Neb. (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Track & Field, Outdoor Championship, Site: Drake Stadium Des Moines, Iowa (Live) 7 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Boxing, Barthelemy vs. Sakkreerin (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live)
Saturday 5 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, BMW International Open, Round 3, Site: Golfclub München Nord-Eichenried Eichenried, Germany (Live) 7:45 a.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, Greece vs. Mexico, U-20 World Cup Gaziantep, Turkey (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Road America 200, Nationwide Series, Qualifying, Site: Road America - Elkhart Lake, Wis. (Live) 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Travelers Championship, Round 3, Site: TPC River Highlands - Cromwell, Conn. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, Mexico vs. Japan, Confederations Cup, Group A, Site: Estadio Mineirao Belo Horizonte - Brazil (Live) 11:45 a.m. (2) CBUT Soccer FIFA, Italy vs. Brazil, Confederation Cup - Brazil (Live) Noon (5) KING Motocross AMA - Budds Creek, Md. (Live) Noon (7) KIRO Golf PGA, Travelers Championship, Round 3, Site: Tournament Players Club at River Highlands - Cromwell, Conn. (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Baseball NCAA, Division I Tournament, (if necessary) (Live) Noon (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Encompass Championship, Round 2, Site: North Shore Country Club - Glenview, Ill. (Live) 12:30 p.m. (8) GBLBC Golf PGA, Travelers Championship, Round 3 (Live) 1 p.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Houston Astros at Chicago Cubs (Live) 2 p.m. (26) ESPN Auto Racing, NASCAR Road America 200 (Live) 2 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Arkansas Championship, Round 2 (Live) 4 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Texas Rangers at St. Louis Cardinals (Live) 5 p.m. (2) CBUT (5) KING Hockey NHL, Boston Bruins vs. Chicago Blackhawks, Stanley Cup Playoffs, Finals, Game 5, Site: United Center - Chicago (Live) 5:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball NCAA, Division I Tournament, World Series, Site: TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Neb. (Live) 6:30 p.m. (6) KONG Soccer MLS, Seattle Sounders FC at Real Salt Lake (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners. Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 2013
Pirates: Womenâ€™s soccer is reloading CONTINUED FROM B5 physical tools to succeed at this level.â€? â– Ashley Davis (midâ€œSimply put, Alyssa is going to score goals for us field/forward, Spokane) Davis was a four-year next year,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe has fantastic speed varsity starter at Gonzaga and skill, she is creative Prep and the leading scorer and she strikes the ball for the Edge Soccer Acadcleanly. She was named emy in Spokane in 2012. â€œAshley is a powerful, Midfielder of the Year for a speedy striker who can reason. â€œWhat I like about Alys- shoot from distance,â€? Andersaâ€™s game is that she is not son said. â€œShe has been recruited locked into one way of attacking. She will use pure at the Division II level and speed on one attack, com- has been described by her bine through the midfield coach as â€˜one of the top 10 on the next and then cut in most likable playersâ€™ he has across the top of the box on coached. â€œAshley has the potential the next possession. â€œOften, young players to be one of the more danfind one route to success gerous strikers in the and stick with it no matter league, and I am excited to what roadblocks the defense get her into the Peninsula is putting up. Alyssa is able College soccer environment to read the situation and where she will thrive. â€œIn addition, her enthureact accordingly. The results will speak for them- siasm is going to make her a well liked and valuable selves.â€? â– Shania Butler (mid- teammate.â€? â– Bronte Fitzsimmons fielder, Henderson, Nev.) Butler, also an honor roll (striker, Victoria) Fitzsimmons, who came student and a Nevada state 200-meter track finalist, led to Peninsula as a redshirt her Foothill High School sophomore this year, was soccer team in assists and the 2010 Golden Boot winner at the University of was team MVP in 2010. She then focused only on Vancouver Island. She was named to the club soccer and was twice named tournament MVP in BCCAA first team, she was the BCCAA Rookie of the 2012. â€œShania has top level Year and was also named speed, and good control All-Canada in 2010. She was second in the with the ball,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe will be able to league in scoring her freshrun out of the midfield for man year with nine goals in us and create majority situ- 11 games. â€œBronte comes to us as ations for us in the attack. â€œSpeed like Shaniaâ€™s is one of the top recruited rare and can cause big prob- players in Victoria,â€? Anderlems for a defense. I will son said. â€œShe is incredibly quick encourage her to be a relentless attacking player. and fast. Once she beats a â€œIt is no surprise that player off the dribble, she is Shania had a scholarship gone in a cloud of dust. â€œI think it is reasonable offer from a strong Division II school and earned the to expect Bronte to be at the praise of a Division I coach, top of the scoring charts who will be closely watch- this season. â€œDespite all of her skill ing her progress at Peninand attacking prowess, sula. â€œI am sure he, and Pen- what makes Bronte so valuinsula soccer fans, will not able is that she is a great teammate. She encourages be disappointed.â€? â– Laura Barrett (mid- others and takes the time to make the players around fielder, Sparks, Nev.) Barrett was a four-year her better. â€œMany talented players varsity soccer player at Edward C. Reed High forget to nurture their School in Sparks. She was teammates, but Bronte does named second team All- not forget.â€? â– Emily Flinn (goalHigh Desert League forkeeper, Forest Grove, Ore.) ward. Flinn is another talented â€œLaura is a player that can be very difficult to stop,â€? multi-sport athlete, who Anderson said. â€œShe is a was named First Team Middeadly combination of speed Fielder at Forest Grove and strength, and when she High School. decides to go to goal, there As a goalkeeper, she led are not a lot of defenders her FC Portland club team who have the tools to stand to back-to-back Oregon in her way. state championships. She â€œLaura is currently play- was named second team alling for the Nomads FC, one league in basketball and of the top clubs in Nevada. I team MVP. think her time with the She also earned second Nomads is going to prepare team all-league honors in her well for the demands of lacrosse as a junior before the college game. focusing on soccer and basâ€œShe already has the ketball.
SPARKS, NEV., TRIBUNE
Reedâ€™s Katelyn Raatz goes up for a header during first-half action of the Raidersâ€™ 9-0 home win over Hug last fall. Raatz, who will be playing for the Peninsula Pirates this fall, had a hat trick on the day. â€œEmily is a gifted multisport athlete,â€? Anderson said. â€œDespite all her ability in other sports and as a soccer midfielder, goalkeeper may be her best position. â€œEmily was incredible in the three times I saw her play this winter. She is brave, skilled and technical, and she has a very calm demeanor, which is important when things get hectic. â€œEmily will also be playing basketball at Peninsula College this winter, making her just the third player to play both soccer and basketball at Peninsula.â€? â– Kasie Lough (goalkeeper/forward, Roy) Lough is a tremendous multi-sport athlete. She was a three-year starter at Roy High School where she was named second team All-South Puget Sound League striker her senior year when she served as team captain, led her team in goals and was named team MVP. â€œShe was also a threeyear varsity player and the team captain of her basketball team, and a state qualifier in shot put as a track and field standout. â€œKasie is, first and foremost, an athlete,â€? Anderson said. â€œThat was clear immediately when I saw her play. â€œShe is tall, strong, coor-
dinated and quick. These qualities already make her a successful goalkeeper, and combined with her strong work ethic, she has the potential to be exceptional. â€œJust this spring, Kasie led her club team to a second-place finish at state. Two of the opposing coaches called to tell me what a talented goalkeeper she is.â€? â– Larkyn Nelson (midfielder, Bellingham) Nelson is an honor-roll student who was a four-year varsity starter and a threetime First Team All-League winner, who led the Red Raiders with 17 goals and eight assists her senior season, earning the Player of the Year Award. â€œLarkyn is a tenacious dribbler with a wicked shot,â€? Anderson said. â€œNearly every shot she hits knuckles and drops, which allows her to score goals from farther out than most players. â€œHer quickness and dribbling skill allow her to go past defenders as well. Larkyn is a dual threat to defenses and will be difficult to contain when she receives the ball with space to work. â€œShe is humble and willing to work to improve. I look for her to rack up goals and assists as a freshman.â€? â– Mary Pierce (striker,
Beaverton, Ore.) Pierce was a fouryear starter at Aloha High School, and has had significant Fitzsimmons success playing club ball as well. She currently plays for BSC Joga Bonita FC, and helped that team qualify for the Far West regionals. She also played for Oregonâ€™s ODP team in 2009-2010. â€œMary is a technical player and a strong target striker,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe is excellent at keeping the ball in tight situations, which allows time for other players to get into the attack. â€œMary can fight through tackles, she is good in the air and most importantly, she scores goals. According to her club coach, she has the potential to be a prolific goal scorer. â€œI hope that by surrounding her with talented teammates, she will have many opportunities to demonstrate that scoring knack.â€? â– Katelyn Raatz (midfielder/defender, Sparks, Nev.) Raatz played four years of varsity soccer at Sparks High where she served as team captain her junior and senior years. She also was part of the Nevada Elite team that won the USCS West Region championship and qualified for nationals. â€œKatelyn has impressed me with her quickness and skill every time I have watched her play,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe can go from a jog to a sprint about as effortlessly as I have seen. That change of pace can be very difficult to defend. â€œIt allows Katelyn to receive the ball without hurry and then quickly get to top speed to beat defenders. â€œOn top of that, Katelyn can use her quickness to be a lock-down defender. Through her high school and club career, she has played both positions with a high level of success, and I expect that will be the case at Peninsula as well.â€? â– Brenda Torres (midfielder, Carson City, Nev.) Torres was the team captain for the Nevada Elite Futbol Club that won the Northern Nevada Region championship in 2011 and then went on to be USCS West Region champions and place third in the nation in 2012. She lettered three times at Carson High School where she was team captain and recipient of the â€œBest Forward of the Yearâ€? award.
â€œBrenda is a player who understands the game and makes the players around her better, which might be why she is often named captain of her teams,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe is skilled enough to do many things on her own, but she tends to make the simple, intelligent decision. She is strong, skilled and can strike the ball with power. â€œBrenda will make us a more mature, focused team.â€? â– Brittney Yoshimura (midfield, Mililani, Hawaii) Brittney Yoshimura made the top travel roster for the Hawaii Rush Soccer Club, and was a big part of her Mililani High School teamâ€™s success, helping it to a third-place finish in the Hawaii state soccer championships. â€œBrittneyâ€™s skill, pace and vision make her a great addition to our team,â€? Anderson said. â€œHer ability to control the ball, to complete intelligent and skillful passes, and to dribble with pace and precision set her apart from many players her age. â€œShe will give us the composure we need in the middle of the field, and she will be able to move out to the wing to play a more direct, attacking role. â€œBrittney will be a player who will help us possess for long stretches, and then have the extra class to finish opportunities in front of the net.â€? â– Brooke Yoshimura (defender/midfield, Mililani, Hawaii) Brooke Yoshimura, sister of Brittney, also made the top travel roster for the Hawaii Rush Soccer Club, and also helped the Trojans to their top-three finish at state. Brooke was named second team All-State. â€œAccording to the coaches I spoke with, Brooke was considered one of the strongest outside defenders in the state this year,â€? Anderson said. â€œShe is quick, tough and blessed with good instinct. What I like about Brookeâ€™s game is that once she wins the ball, she is able to advance forward on the dribble. â€œWe had two outstanding outside defenders last year in Ashlynn Frizzelle, who is bound for St. Maryâ€™s, and Aubrey Briscoe, who is going to Montana State in Billings, who allowed us to attack out of the back. â€œBrooke could be the next in the line of great attacking defenders at Peninsula College. In addition, she can play in the midfield whenever needed.â€?
Horton: Albacore tuna heading to LaPush CONTINUED FROM B5 Sunday on the Larry Scott Memorial Trail in Port Townsend. â– Albacore tuna: Norden expects these to appear The out-and-back 10K near LaPush within the run begins at 9 a.m. Daynext week. of-race registration will be â€œWhether anyone will $25. fish for them with chinook Ribbons will be awarded season on is problematic,â€? to the top three finishers in he said. each age and gender diviâ€œHow far they will be sion immediately after the southwest of the port isnâ€™t race. knowable yet, and depends Each place also will on the daily movements of receive a live seedling. the ocean currents, but Water and refreshments 30-35 miles is probably will be provided for all parabout right.â€? ticipants. The start and finish Day of trails area is at the water in the The fourth annual Lon- Port Townsend boat yard. Runners should park at gest Day of Trails 10-kilothe Park and Ride across meter Run and 15-mile Bike Ride will take place 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. The main goal of the event is to raise money for trail caretakers of 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 email@example.com, or visit www.tinyurl.com/ LongDayPT.
Adventure talk The summerâ€™s second session of Red Lion Hotel Port Angelesâ€™ weekly Base-
camp Adventure Talk series will feature storyteller Alice Susong of the Story People of Clallam County. The talk will take place tonight from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel in Port Angeles (221 N. Lincoln St.). The talks are free and open to the public, and light hors dâ€™oeuvres are included. Happy hour Basecamp drink specials also will 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
Peninsulaâ€™s Best Bike Shop for 13 years and still rollinâ€™!
WARNING! Dirty Stoves Burn Money!
Baby Grand, Samick. $2,500
Save $25 on service and cleaning Before July 31
(360) 681-3049 722303
150 W. Sequim m Bay Rd Rd., Sequim s - &