Showers and clouds with sunbreaks B12
E! 2013 NISSAN PATHFINDER PATHFIND R S HER I OUR MOST INNOVATIVE PATHFINDER EVER!
CHOICE S A L E S
NG NG www.wildernissan.com You Can Count On Us! PREMIUM SEATING FOR SEVEN!
E V E N T
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS April 19-20, 2013 | 75Â˘
Port Angeles-Sequim-West End ARDEN HOME & GAN TS | IID EA S
Bail bondsman from PA killed taking into custody a man who skipped bail. David Brickert, 37, and Wesley Kampen, Brickert 39, were shot and killed Monday night after trying to take into custody Anthony Brian Giunta, 25, at a Phoenix house, 3TV News in Phoenix said. The two reportedly
BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PHOENIX â€” A 1993 Port Angeles High School graduate working as a bail bondsman and a bounty hunter in Phoenix was shot and killed this week while
DE SI GN
, 2013 APRIL 20-21
no furth rt? Look
e loan expe
a local hom
Port Townsend NMLS 413365 19 t/360-344-49 79 c/360-912-18 urfirstfed.com jon.murock@o
Jon Murock -
Julie Myers -
ur Discover yo dream home d! this weeken
struggled with Giunta before handcuffing him and taking him outside. Thatâ€™s when another man showed up and shot Brickert and Kampen, Phoenix police said. Giunta was arrested, but the unnamed shooter is still on the loose, police said. Brickert, who had lived in Phoenix for at least nine years, leaves behind a fiancee and four children ranging in age from 18 months to 15 years old, said his older brother, Dan Brickert. TURN
- Sequim Kathi Larsen NMLS 413364 89 t/360-452-18 32 c/360-477-86 urfirstfed.com kathi.larsen@o
Forks Port Angeles/ NMLS 413367 23 t/360-417-32 22 c/360-477-05 rfirstfed.com terri.wood@ou
Terri Wood -
NMLS 162954 04 t/360-582-52 97 c/360-912-20 urfirstfed.com julie.myers@o
e - Purchase le Rate Mortgag e - Adjustab Fixed Rate Mortgag
- Jumbo Loans
- Local Decisions 57 Local Lenders 0.1577 00.1577 8 d.com 800.8 ourfirstfed.com > ourfirstfe
THE TION OF
WE ARE IN the midst of one of the best buyerâ€™s markets in recent real estate history, with low interest rates, affordable home prices and significant inventory to select from. Whether youâ€™re a first-time homebuyer, homeowner or considering an investment, you donâ€™t want to miss the Peninsula Daily Newsâ€™ special section today that features information and photos of area open houses this weekend. The 24-page section is loaded with more than 100 open houses to be
Onetime resident left in â€™93
insula mpic Pen North Oly
INSIDE: All about homes in two bonus sections! shown Saturday and Sunday by local Realtors during Nationwide Open House Weekend. Also in todayâ€™s PDN, get great ideas for spring decorating and landscaping your house with the annual Home & Garden section. Look for both special sections along with regular Friday features Peninsula Spotlight entertainment magazine, Sports Pullout on Page B5, a roundup of things to do this weekend starting on Page B1, plus many other features found only in the PDN.
Volunteers to converge on coastline
BLOOMING NICE DISPLAY
Tons of trash, debris will be taken off 26 beaches BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Vistas of sea and sand â€” and plenty of beach debris â€” await volunteers on the Olympic Peninsulaâ€™s Pacific coastline Saturday. During this yearâ€™s annual Earth Day Washington Coast Cleanup, 26 beaches are expected to be cleaned of tons of everyday trash and perhaps some debris from the 2011 Japan tsunami, organizers said. The cleanup happens every April on Earth Day. For the years 2000-2012, a total of 10,729 volunteers collected about 320 tons of marine trash. Registrations at www.coastsavers.org allow volunteer beachcleaners to choose spe- â– Local cleanups, other events cific beaches and pro- set across Peninsula/B1 vide detailed information about each beach and its location. Washington CoastSavers, which organizes the cleanup, rated 18 of the beaches in West Clallam and Jefferson counties as offering â€œeasy accessâ€? for families and small children. Eight are listed as â€œchallenging.â€? Volunteers can be asked to make 2-mile hikes to the beach and carry bags full of debris back out of the wilderness areas.
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
A row of tulips blooms in an outdoor planter at First and Laurel streets in downtown Port Angeles on Thursday. With the coming of spring, flowers are blossoming all over the North Olympic Peninsula.
Lower Elwha â€˜cancer fighterâ€™ in good spirits after surgery Derek Charles â€˜awake and jokingâ€™ after 9Â˝-hour operation
Accepting reservations apy, Levi Charles, Derek Charlesâ€™ brother and family spokesman, said Thursday. â€œDerek is awake and joking around with his nurse already,â€? Levi Charles D. Charles said. â€œThe nurse said he was great through the night and is going to get out of ICU today already,â€? he added. â€œHe is in his normal good spirits and looks good for someone who
BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” A Port Angeles man who has been fighting cancer for nearly half his life was recovering Thursday from surgery to remove a stomach tumor. Derek Charles, 39, a Lower Elwha Klallam tribal member, was expected to be moved out of the intensive care unit at Seattleâ€™s University of Washington Medical Center late Thursday, family members said. Doctors felt Wednesdayâ€™s surgery successfully removed the tumor that had proven resistant to chemother-
LE BE S XAMP EXA EX SSAN CU NIISS 2009 N
LF EELLFU EFFICIENT ON-S
No More Excuses for Not Taking the Family Camping!
2007 DO DGE RA QUAD CA M 3500 B SLT DR W DIESE
Kelly Blue Book Reta il:
2013 Skyline Nomad $
ALL VEHICLES SALE TAGGED *Offer ends 4/21/13. â€ 2009 Nissan Cube S Stk# P3419. Cash price of $11,995 excludes tax and license. 4.9% APR 72 monthly payments of $169 with $2771.39 down plus $150 negotiable dealer document fee on approval of credit. See dealer for details. Photos for illustration purposes only. All sale prices exclude title, tax & licensing & subject to a negotiable documentary fee of up to $150. Sale prices end 4/21/13. â€ â€ See the Wilder Advantage Plus program for details.
ON-S SITE FIN INANCING NANCIN NG!
S HYBRITID E!
lent priced. Excel fuel economy! Stk#P3419
Those beaches include Shi Shi Beach, Point of Arches, Ozette River South, Sand Point North, Sand Point South, Hole in the Wall and Mosquito Beach South â€” all of which were still accepting reservations as of Wednesday â€” as well as Cape Alava, which already was fully staffed. Volunteers can check in between 7:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. High tide is at 8:30 a.m. and low tide at 3 p.m., so more beach areas are exposed and accessible in late morning and early afternoon. Check-in locations include Hobuck Beach campground â€” where the Olympic Peninsula chapter of the Surfrider Foundation will host the beach cleanup â€” Ozette Ranger Station, Forks Transit Center, Quillayute Fire Hall at the intersection of Mora and LaPush roads, Hoh Reservation and the Kalaloch campground.
went through a 9Â˝-hour surgery.â€? The tumor was removed and with it small portions of his liver and small intestine, Levi Charles said. Doctors found radiation damage to his small intestines and hope it heals. But Levi Charles said another surgery to repair his intestines may be needed, he said. Derek Charles began his first battle with cancer when he was 3 years old in 1977. He has spent 18 years of his life dealing with the disease. TURN TO CHARLES/A4
179 00 /mo*
â€œCruise into Funâ€?
* 2013 Skyline Nomad #204. Stock #R1264, Cash price $22,087 (excludes tax and lic), 6% Annual Percentage Rate, 144 monthly payments of $179.00 with $2900 down plus $150 negotiable dealer Documentary Fee, On Approved Credit. Expires X-XX-13.
Thu Thu Th hhursday ursd ursda ursday ursd rsdaayy Friday Frid riday Saturday Saturd rday Sunday Sunday Sunda ay WILDER AUTO GROUP
50:05"t4$*0/t)0/%"t/*44"/t7 8 +&&1t%0%(&t3".t$)3:4-&3
INSIDE TODAYâ€™S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 94th issue â€” 6 sections, 82 pages
BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY DEATHS HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION/WORLD
B8 C1 B11 A8 B11 B10 B11 *PS A3
PENINSULA POLL A2 C3 PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS PULLOUT B5-B7 B12 WEATHER
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 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
World, former winners feted in Cannes list THE CANNES FILM Festival’s 2013 lineup announced Thursday features work from some of the globe’s most dangerous locales for artists, and a sprinkling of works by old favorites, including Roman Polanski, the Coen brothers and Steven Soderbergh. Celebrating world cinema from countries with limited freedom of expression is clearly one of this year’s Polanski stories, with 19 films competing for the Palme d’Or, one of cinema’s most coveted prizes. “The festival is a house that shelters artists in danger,” said President Gilles Jacob, who announced the nominees Thursday. Harking from Africa, “Grigris” by Chadian filmmaker Mahamat-Saleh Haroun, will feature alongside “The Life of Adele” from French-Tunisian director Abdellatif Kechiche.
Cannes’ 2013 nominees Nominations for 2013’s Cannes Film Festival, which runs May 15-26 in France, were announced Thursday. Here’s a list of the 19 films that will compete for the top prize, the Palme d’Or: ■ “A Chateau in Italy,” by Valeria Bruni-Tedeschi. ■ “Inside Llewyn Davis,” by Ethan and Joel Coen. ■ “Michael Kohlhaas,” by Arnaud Despallieres. ■ “Jimmy P. (Psychotherapy of a Plains Indian),” by Arnaud Desplechin. ■ “Heli,” by Amat Escalante. ■ “The Past,” by Asghar Farhadi. ■ “The Immigrant,” by James Gray. ■ “Grigris,” by Mahamat-Saleh Haroun. ■ “A Touch of Sin,” by Jia Zhangke. ■ “Like Father, Like Son,” by Kore-Eda Hirokazu. ■ “The Life of Adele,” by Abdellatif Kechiche. ■ “Shield of Straw,” by Takashi Miike. ■ “Young and Pretty,” by Francois Ozon. ■ “Nebraska,” by Alexander Payne. ■ “Venus in Fur,” by Roman Polanski. ■ “Behind the Candelabra,” by Steven Soderbergh. ■ “The Great Beauty,” by Paolo Sorrentino. ■ “Borgman,” by Alex van Warmerdam. ■ “Only God Forgives,” by Nicolas Winding Refn.
Old favorite filmmakers also fared well. Joel and Ethan Coen, who won the Palme d’Or in 1991 for “Barton Fink,” will show their latest film “Inside Llewyn Davis,” set in New York’s 1960s folk music scene, starring Carey Mulligan, Justin Timberlake and John Goodman. Soderbergh, who caused controversy with 1989’s winner “Sex, Lies and Videotape,” is back with “Behind the Candelabra,” based on
the book by Scott Thorson recounting his relationship with the flamboyant pianist Liberace. Polanski’s “Venus in Fur” could give the Oscar-winning Polish director his second accolade. He won in 2002 with “The Pianist.” Organizers sifted through 1,858 submissions over recent months, some submitted as late as Wednesday night, 12 hours before the official selection would be announced.
WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Do you think the Boston Marathon bombings were orchestrated by foreigners, or were they an “inside job” by Americans? Foreigners
Wait and see
Total votes cast: 1,434 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com
By The Associated Press
GEORGE BEVERLY SHEA, 104, who escaped a life of toil in an insurance office to become a Grammy-winning gospel singer and a longtime associate of the Rev. Billy Graham, appearing before an estimated 200 million people at Graham revival meetings worldwide, died Tuesday in Asheville, N.C. His death was announced by the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association in Charlotte, N.C., of Mr. Shea which Mr. Shea was the official singing voice for more than a half-century. Canadian-born, he lived in Montreat, N.C., for decades, just a mile from the home of Graham, a close friend. Through the Billy Graham crusades, as the stadium-size revival meetings begun by Graham are known, Mr. Shea was perhaps the most widely heard gospel artist in the world, singing before worshipers throughout the United States and around the globe. On a more intimate scale, he sang at the prayer breakfasts of a series of United States presidents, including Dwight D. Eisenhower, Lyndon B. Johnson and the first George Bush.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL
Mr. Shea recorded more than 70 albums, including “In Times Like These” (1962), “Every Time I Feel the Spirit” (1972) and “The Old Rugged Cross” (1978). In 1966, he won the Grammy Award for best gospel or other religious recording for his album “Southland Favorites,” recorded with the Anita Kerr Singers. Mr. Shea received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Recording Academy, which administers the Grammys, in 2011.
_________ STORM THORGERSON, 69, an English graphic designer whose eye-popping album art for Pink Floyd and Led Zeppelin encapsulated the spirit of 1970s psychedelia, died Thursday. In a statement, Mr. Thorgerson’s family said his death “was peaceful, and he was surrounded by family and friends.” The statement gave few further details but said the artist, who had suffered a
stroke in 2003, had been ill for some time. Even those not familiar with Mr. Mr. Thorgerson Thorgerson’s name in 2008 will have seen his work gracing vinyl collections and CD racks. He was best known for his surreal Pink Floyd covers, which guitarist David Gilmour said had long been “an inseparable part of our work.” Some of Mr. Thorgerson’s covers — the disturbing image of a burning man in a business suit featured on Pink Floyd’s “Wish You Were Here” or the stark prism on the band’s “Dark Side of the Moon” — have become icons in their own right. Mr. Thorgerson also made covers for Led Zeppelin, Peter Gabriel, Phish, Styx and Muse.
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
Laugh Lines NORTH KOREAN OFFICIALS reportedly are planning a cyberattack on the U.S. in an effort to bring our economy to a halt. Nice try, guys. You’re five years too late. Jay Leno
A STREET CORNER busker in Port Hadlock whose instrument is an air guitar . . . 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.
NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
1938 (75 years ago) Bremerton Mayor Jesse Knabb visited city halls in Port Townsend and Port Angeles to confer about telephone service. Knabb said Bremerton’s telephone franchise is expiring shortly, and he is studying franchise ordinances of neighboring cities before framing a new one. Before departing for Hoquiam and Aberdeen, Knabb recalled his first visit to Port Angeles in 1908, when he was a Navy enlisted man aboard the battleship USS Ohio. “Somebody came out to the ship at that time and tried to sell me some lots in Port Angeles,” he laughingly told Port Angeles city commissioners. “I didn’t buy any.”
1963 (50 years ago) Veteran workers of Crown Zellerbach Corp. in Port Angeles were awarded service pins during the com-
pany’s awards banquet. Resident Manager F.W. Flynn presented the awards, including 40-year pins to Earl D. Watson of the wood mill and George C. Johnson of the hydroelectric power division. Flynn went on to describe the newest developments in various Crown Z mills around the nation, including construction of a chemical-producing facility in Port Townsend.
1988 (25 years ago) About a dozen old and severely pruned trees at the shuttered Lincoln School in Port Angeles were cut down. Many of the trees threatened City Light power lines, so a tree-trimming contractor working for the city removed them. A neighborhood group is pressing the Port Angeles School District either to clean up the old schoolhouse, which was closed in the 1970s, or tear the brick building down.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, April 19, the 109th day of 2013. There are 256 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: ■ On April 19, 1993, the 51-day siege at the Branch Davidian compound near Waco, Texas, ended as fire destroyed the structure after federal agents began smashing their way in; dozens of people, including sect leader David Koresh, were killed. ■ On April 19, 1995, a truck bomb destroyed the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, killing 168 people. Bomber Timothy McVeigh later was convicted of federal murder charges and executed.
On this date: ■ In 1775, the American Revolutionary War began with the battles of Lexington and Concord. ■ In 1912, a special subcommittee of the Senate Commerce Committee opened hearings in New York into the Titanic disaster. ■ In 1933, the United States went off the gold standard. ■ In 1943, during World War II, tens of thousands of Jews in the Warsaw Ghetto began a valiant but ultimately futile battle against Nazi forces. ■ In 1951, Gen. Douglas MacArthur, relieved of his Far East command by President Harry S. Truman, bade farewell in an address to Congress in which he
quoted a line from a ballad: “Old soldiers never die; they just fade away.” ■ In 1960, South Korean students began an uprising that toppled the government of President Syngman Rhee a week later. ■ In 1973, the science-fiction film “Soylent Green,” starring Charlton Heston, was released. ■ In 1982, astronauts Sally K. Ride and Guion S. Bluford Jr. became the first woman and first African-American to be tapped for U.S. space missions. ■ In 2005, Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger of Germany was elected pope in the first conclave of the new millennium; he took the name Benedict XVI.
■ Ten years ago: Nigerian President Olusegun Obasanjo won a new term in an election denounced by opponents as fraudulent. ■ Five years ago: A Russian capsule carrying South Korea’s first astronaut, Yi So-yeon, touched down 260 miles off target in northern Kazakhstan after hurtling through the atmosphere in a bonejarring descent from the international space station. ■ One year ago: Republicans pushed an election-year $46 billion tax cut for most of America’s employers through the House, ignoring a White House veto threat. The measure went down to defeat in the Senate.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for FrIday/Saturday, April 19-20, 2013 PAGE
A3 Briefly: Nation Ricin suspect held in Miss., facing charges
LAS VEGAS — A former Nevada lawmaker has been indicted on a felony firearms charge stemming from an arrest that began a public spiral that OXFORD, Miss. — A Missis- ended with his expulsion from sippi man charged with mailing the Legislature, authorities said Thursday. letters with suspected ricin to Steven John Brooks, 41, is national leaders believed he had uncovered a conspiracy to sell accused of possession of a firehuman body parts on the black arm by a prohibited person, market, and on Thursday, his which could get him up to four attorney said he maintains he is years in state prison. innocent. A grand jury that indicted Paul Kevin him Wednesday found that he Curtis, 45, shouldn’t have had a gun when wore shackles he was arrested because he and a Johnny used marijuana, Deputy AttorCash T-shirt ney General Thom Gover said. Thursday in a federal courtWife ID’d as driver room. He KAUFMAN, Texas — faces two Authorities said the wife of a charges on Curtis former justice of the peace was accusations of the driver of the vehicle used in threatening President Barack the killing of a North Texas Obama and others. If convicted, he could face up assistant prosecutor. They said she was a passento 15 years in prison. ger when her husband allegedly He did not enter a plea on the two charges. The judge said later shot a district attorney and his wife. a preliminary hearing and a An arrest affidavit shows Kim detention hearing are scheduled Williams implicated husband, for 3 p.m. today. Curtis was arrested Wednes- Eric Williams, as the shooter of day at his home in Corinth and Kaufman County Assistant Diswas being held in the Lafayette trict Attorney Mark Hasse in January and District Attorney County jail in Oxford, Miss. Mike McLelland and wife, CynAn FBI affidavit said Curtis thia, last month. sent three letters with susAuthorities Thursday said pected ricin to Obama, U.S. Sen. Roger Wicker and a Mississippi Kim Williams was the getaway driver when her husband allegjudge. The letters read: edly approached Hasse as he “No one wanted to listen to me before. There are still ‘Miss- walked into work and fatally shot him. ing Pieces.’ Maybe I have your The Associated Press attention now.”
Briefly: World Musharraf flees Pakistan court to avoid arrest
Beatings at orphanage
MOSCOW — Russia’s state investigative agency filed charges against two nurses accused of severely beating three small children at an orphanage, one of them into a coma. ISLAMABAD — Former The Investigative Committee Pakistani military ruler Pervez said Thursday that the two Musharraf and his bodyguards pushed past policemen and sped nurses went on a drinking binge away from court in the country’s and beat a 3-year-old boy and a capital Thursday to avoid arrest 10-month-old girl to stop them from crying. They also wrapped after his bail was revoked in a a 7-month-boy in a blanket and case accusing him of detaining put him in a plastic container to senior judges while in power. silence him. The Russia’s Channel 1 state 69-year-old television said that the youngMusharraf est victim has been taken out of jumped into a coma and is recovering. The black SUV nurses have been on the run. and escaped as a member of his security Canadian election team hung to TORONTO — The eldest son the side of the of late Prime Minister Pierre Musharraf vehicle in a Trudeau is the new leader of dramatic Canada’s once-dominant Liberal scene that was broadcast live on Party after winning a landslide Pakistani TV. vote announced Sunday. He raced to his large comJustin Trudeau, a charispound on the outskirts of Islam- matic member of Parliament abad, which is protected by high since 2008, won 80 percent walls, razor wire and guard tow- party support on the first ballot. ers. He holed up inside as dozThe 41-year-old takes over a ens of police and elite comman- party that dominated Canada dos blocked the main road that for much of the last century but runs to the compound and kept was relegated to third-party stathe converging crowd at bay. tus in the last election. Musharraf, who seized power Pierre Trudeau, who died at in a coup in 1999, returned last age 80 in 2000, was prime minmonth after four years in selfister for almost all of a 16-year imposed exile to try to make a stretch from 1968-1984. political comeback. Pierre Trudeau’s sophistiA Peshawar court Tuesday cated, sometimes irreverent disqualified Musharraf from style fascinated Canada, but it running in the parliamentary riled conservatives. election slated for May 11. The Associated Press
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This combination of images taken from surveillance video at Monday’s Boston Marathon shows two men whom the FBI has dubbed Suspect 2, left, and Suspect 1, right.
FBI releases images of bombing suspects Agency wants public’s help THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BOSTON — The FBI released photos and video Thursday of two suspects in the Boston Marathon bombing and asked for the public’s help in identifying them, zeroing in on the two men on surveillance-camera footage fewer than three days after the deadly attack. The photos depict one man in a dark baseball cap and the other in a white cap worn backward. The men were seen walking one behind the other in the crowd, and the one in the white hat was seen setting down a backpack at
the site of the second explosion, said Richard DesLauriers, FBI agent in charge in Boston. “Somebody out there knows these individuals as friends, neighbors, co-workers or family members of the suspects. Though it may be difficult, the nation is counting on those with information to come forward and provide it to us,” DesLauriers said.
Presidential visit The images were released hours after President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama attended an interfaith service at a Roman Catholic cathedral in Boston to remember the three people killed and more than 180 wounded in the twin blasts Monday. The men, dubbed Suspect 1 (in
the dark hat) and Suspect 2 (in the white hat), are considered armed and extremely dangerous, DesLauriers said, and people who see them should not approach them. “Do not take any action on your own,” he warned. The break in the investigation came days after the attack that tore off limbs, shattered windows and raised the specter of another terrorist attack on U.S. soil. Within moments of the announcement, the FBI website crashed. In the images, both men appear to be wearing dark jackets. Suspect 1 seems to be wearing a backpack. The planting of the backpack is not depicted in the video footage. The FBI made no mention of the men’s height, weight or age.
Rescuers seek victims near blast site in Texas Fertilizer plant now a crater THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WEST, Texas — Rescuers searched the smoking remnants of a Texas farm town Thursday for survivors of a thunderous fertilizer plant explosion, gingerly checking smashed houses and apartments for anyone still trapped in debris or bodies of the dead. The accident killed as many as 15 people and injured more than 160 others. Daylight revealed a breathtaking band of destruction extending for a four- or five-block radius around the West Fertilizer Co. in the small community of West, about 20 miles north of Waco. The blast leveled homes, apartments, a school and a nursing home. Its dull boom could be heard dozens of miles away. Waco Police Sgt. William Patrick Swanton described ongoing search-and-rescue efforts as “tedious and time-consuming.”
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A destroyed car sits as firefighters search the rubble of an apartment complex in West, Texas, on Thursday. Swanton could not say how than an industrial accident, he said. The Wednesday night explomany people had been rescued. sion rained burning embers and debris down on terrified residents. Industrial accident Morning exposed a landscape There was no indication that the wrapped in acrid smoke and blast, which sent up a mushroom- strewn with the shattered shaped plume of smoke and left remains of buildings, furniture behind a crater, was anything other and personal belongings.
. . . more news to start your day
West: Ex-travel association exec to lead gaming lobby
Nation: Food poisonings up from raw milk, poultry
World: App helps avoid accidental incest in Iceland
World: Iran’s president holds rare massive rally
THE NEW HEAD of the U.S. casino lobby is a 38-year-old with ties to the travel industry who says he will seek consensus on Internet gambling. The American Gaming Association nominated Geoff Freeman as its new president and CEO in Las Vegas. Freeman, who was chief operating officer at the U.S. Travel Association, will replace president Frank Fahrenkopf, 73, in July. Among his priorities, he said, will be navigating the burgeoning online gambling industry. Last year, Fahrenkopf called online gambling one of the biggest threats to the U.S. casino industry.
BACTERIA COMMONLY LINKED to raw milk and poultry are causing more and more food poisonings, health officials said Thursday. Campylobacter cases grew by 14 percent in the past five years, a government study found. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found there were no significant jumps in cases from most other food bugs, including salmonella and E. coli. But campylobacter accounted last year for more than a third of food poisoning illnesses in 10 states surveyed: California, Colorado, Connecticut, Georgia, Maryland, Minnesota, New Mexico, New York, Oregon and Tennessee.
YOU MEET SOMEONE, there’s chemistry, and then come the introductory questions: What’s your name? Come here often? Are you my cousin? In Iceland, a country with a population of 320,000 where most everyone is distantly related, inadvertently kissing cousins is a real risk. A new smartphone app is on hand to help Icelanders avoid accidental incest. The app lets users “bump” phones and emits a warning alarm if they are closely related. Some are hailing it as a welcome solution to a very Icelandic form of social embarrassment.
IRAN’S PRESIDENT MAHMOUD Ahmadinejad thanked government workers in a massive rally that was seen as a show of his power ahead of the June presidential election. The IRNA news agency said that an estimated 70,000 people attended the rare gathering Thursday, which was held in a football stadium. Opponents of Ahmadinejad had accused him of planning the rally to promote his favorite candidate for the upcoming presidential election. But he did not refer to the election at the rally, and his favorite potential candidate, Esfandiar Rahim Mashaei, did not appear there.
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013 â€” (C)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Bondsman: Job CONTINUED FROM A1 Dan Brickert of Longview, who said he generally spoke with his brother by phone several times a week, said heâ€™d heard about the fatal shooting a few hours after it happened. â€œI miss him,â€? he said.
Lived in Port Angeles Dan Brickert, who no longer has family in Port Angeles, said his brother and parents lived in Port Angeles in 1984, moved away two years later and came back in 1989 before moving again after his brother finished high school in 1993. David Brickert had worked for Sanctuary Bail Bonds, a company he coowned, for the past three years and never really spoke about the danger inherent in his job, his brother said. â€œI know that he liked it and had a lot of fun,â€? Dan Brickert said. â€œI think this was the first time they ever actually had a shooting involved [in an arrest].â€? Ryan Mullinax, a fellow bail bondsman at Sanctuary Bail Bonds, said David Brickert had â€œthe biggest heart of anyone Iâ€™ve ever known,â€? adding that David would take in dogs left abandoned by those he brought in who went on to serve prison time. â€œHe was truly a kind heart and a very caring person,â€? Mullinax said in an
â€œI know that he liked it and had a lot of fun. I think this was the first time they ever actually had a shooting involved [in an arrest].â€? DAN BRICKERT brother of David Brickert email Thursday. â€œHe will be missed by all.â€? Dan Brickert said his brother and most of his family enjoyed living on the dangerous side of life and frequently went skydiving, cliff rappelling and rock climbing â€” â€œanything thatâ€™s man-powered and outside.â€?
Last there for funeral David Brickert, originally from Monroe, was last in Washington state in December to attend the funeral of a family member, his brother said. â€œI donâ€™t think heâ€™s been in Port Angeles in a long time, but heâ€™s been back in Washington,â€? Dan Brickert added. Sanctuary Bail Bonds has set up a fund to help support the families of David Brickert and Kampen, and donations can be made by visiting the companyâ€™s website at http:// tinyurl.com/d2fkndp.
________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula dailynews.com.
Clallam County Fire District No. 3 responds to a collision between a motorcycle and a pickup truck on Mill Road just south of East Runnion Road in Carlsborg.
21-year-old man taken to OMC after motorcycle vs. truck wreck in Carlsborg PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CARLSBORG â€” A 21-year-old Seattle man was transported to Olympic Medical Center on Thursday with moderate injuries after the motorcycle he was riding and a pickup truck collided in Carlsborg. Emergency crews from
Clallam County Fire District No. 3 arrived at the scene of the wreck at Mill Road just south of the intersection with East Runnion Road at 1:57 p.m. to find the man alert, talking and lying roughly 10 feet from his motorcycle, fire department spokesman Patrick
injuries, though,â€? Young said. The driver of the truck, who also was not identified, was not injured, Young said. The Clallam County Sheriffâ€™s Office is investigating the cause of the wreck, Chief Criminal Deputy Ron Cameron said.
Young said. The manâ€™s name was not immediately available Thursday. Young said the man was taken to OMC with what appeared to be lacerations to his hands and possible other injuries. â€œThe medics said they were not life-threatening
Cleanup: Camping free Surgery CONTINUED FROM A1 Dogs are not allowed on beaches within the Olympic National Park boundaries. Camping will be free at three Olympic National Park campgrounds â€” Kalaloch, Mora and Ozette â€” for registered cleanup volunteers tonight and Saturday night, and free picnic lunches will be held at Kalaloch and Mora campgrounds from noon to 3 p.m. Those who wish to pick up free camping permits should bring a copy of their volunteer registration to the Olympic National Park Wilderness Information Center at 3002 Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, or the Forks Transit Center, 551 S. Forks Ave. Backcountry backpack permits also will be issued free to volunteers.
Hobuck Beach area
Jason Goldstein, cartographer for the Ikkatsu Project, catalogs beach debris last summer at an isolated beach near Portage Head, which is south of Hobuck Beach near Neah Bay.
team of about 20 volunteers from the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, Coast Guard Station Neah Bay and the Ikkatsu Expedition will rappel into the isolated cove on Portage Head, 1 mile south of Hobuck Beach.
of beach trash is smaller than usual this year. â€œThis has been one of the cleanest winters ever,â€? he said. â€œThere isnâ€™t even as much as the regular trash from before the tsunami.â€? Surfriders will provide a coffee-and-doughnut breakfast and a barbecue lunch. Volunteers at that location will receive an annual Makah Reservation beach pass â€” a $15 value, Wood said.
Sanctuary, Coast Guard Station Neah Bay and the Ikkatsu Expedition will rappel into the isolated cove on Portage Head, 1 mile south of Hobuck Beach. There, three kayakers from the Ikkatsu Expedition found the densest accumulation of plastic debris of their summer 2012 journey along the coast of Washington.
CONTINUED FROM A1
He beat the first cancer, a rare type called Ewingâ€™s sarcoma, in the 1980s but was left with damage to his right leg and a struggle to find employment. In 2007, cancer returned when he was diagnosed with rectal cancer. Surgery removed that tumor, though it caused partial paralysis of his legs, but in 2012, doctors discovâ€˜Bad in Julyâ€™ ered that cancer had metasâ€œIt was really bad in tasized to his stomach. July,â€? said Ken Campbell, who was part of the small Father caretaker group of ocean kayakers His father, Alfred who surveyed the coast from Neah Bay to Ruby Charles Sr., 70, has been his Beach near LaPush and full-time caretaker and has around Destruction Island. been at his sonâ€™s side in A return to Portage Seattle. As a member of the Head in November showed a lower concentration of Lower Elwha Klallam tribe debris, some of which as well as a large family, Campbell said he believed Derek Charles has a lot of to have been on the beach people behind him. â€œWe have received lots of for years. Campbell said he support from back home,â€? thought it had been pulled Levi Charles said. His brother will go off the beach by winter through another round of storm waves. â€œIt was still bad,â€? he said. chemotherapy to attack any cancer cells that may have ________ been missed during Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Wednesdayâ€™s surgery.
While Hobuck Beach is listed as one of the easily accessed beaches, Surfrider volunteers will attempt to reach more distant beaches, requiring greater physical Portage Head effort, said Darryl Wood, A team of about 20 vol- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. chairman of the Surfrider unteers from the Olympic 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula chapter. First Federal fund Wood said he has heard Coast National Marine dailynews.com. from others that the amount The trip, the stay at the hospital and expenses for family members who will be in Seattle to support Derek Charles during his initial recovery add up quickly, and the family has said it needs some help. An account has been set up at First Federal bank to help the family, and donors can deposit funds in his or his sonâ€™s name at any branch of the bank, Alfred Charles said.
ENJOY LIFE FOR LESS
MATTRESS BARGAINS Queen Mattress & Foundation Sets
6 as me
$299 - Eurotop $349 - Pillowtop $399 - Eurotop $499 - Pillowtop $549 - Pillowtop $899 - Cool Gel Memory Foam
G IN C LE N A AB N L s FI AI h nth AV Mo Cas
________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
Everyone has an Estate Plan 34759965
W DEL E IVER
Does your plan meet your goals and objectives?
Achievement and success on the North Olympic Peninsula.
I Can Help. Call Me.
-ON 3AT AM PM s 3UN AM PM FINANCING AVAILABLE 6 Months, Same as Cash
w w w. pab a rga i nwareh o u se.net s ( W Y % A ST s 0OR T !NGELES
THE COMPANY YOU KEEPÂŽ
Registered Representative NYLIFE Securities LLC, member FINRA/SIPC, A Licensed Insurance Agency 1201 PaciďŹ c Ave., Suite 1600 Tacoma, WA 98402 (253)597-7100
NEW FURNITURE AND MATTRESSES
Halina Dâ€™Urso CLTC Agent New York Life Insurance Company 224 W. Washington St., Suite 202 Sequim, WA 98382
PENINSULA PROFILE Every Sunday in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
(C) â€” FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Man guilty in assault on deputy BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Interim Fort Worden State Park Director Brian Hagemanâ€™s suggestion resulted in a rules change, where those using the park for special events can essentially rent a parking lot for the event guests.
New Fort Worden policy eases event parking rules BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A new policy at Fort Worden State Park will allow organizers the option of renting an entire parking lot for a special event instead of requiring that each driver attending it display a Discover Pass. The policy, which was proposed by interim Park Director Brian Hageman, was approved by the stateâ€™s Parks and Recreation Commission on March 21 and is now in effect. â€œRentals were down,â€? Hageman said. â€œWe thought this option would make Fort Worden a more palatable option for them to hold a family reunion or a similar event.â€?
Previously, every person who attended an event on the park grounds had to display a Discover Pass to park. That discouraged attendance at events, according to several park tenants. The policy also discouraged facilities rental and was a factor in locating the upcoming Washington City/ County Management Association statewide conference at the Northwest Maritime Center instead of Fort Worden, according to City Manager David Timmons. The city is hosting the statewide conference, which will be Aug. 13-16. Under the new policy, the park will print a specific number of day-use parking passes geared to the event, Hageman said. Event sponsors may rent
a facility such as the USO Building, with visitors encouraged to use the adjacent lots. The arrangement wonâ€™t be exclusive.
fee, which is based on $4 per car. This ranges from $40 to rent the 10 stalls outside of building 204DN to the $800 required for the 200 stalls adjacent to McCurdy Pavilion. Hageman said an agreement already has been reached for attendees to all Centrum events to park on campus without a requirement of the Discover Pass. The Discover Pass, which went into effect in 2011, costs $30 per year or $10 per day. It is required for vehicle entry to all state parks and other state lands.
Visitors coming for the event will be allowed to park anywhere in the park, while regular visitors with Discover Passes will be allowed to park in the designated lot. â€œIf someone comes for a wedding and then wants to drive down to the [Point Wilson] lighthouse for a while, they have that option,â€? Hageman said. ________ Fort Worden has a schedJefferson County Editor Charlie ule of 24 facilities, listing Bermant can be reached at 360the cost of rentals with or 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ without a group parking peninsuladailynews.com.
Funding cuts keep testing at Anderson Lake to visual survey BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
But no sample was taken because the state Department of Ecology will no longer fund routine weekly tests, instead directing that tests be done only when a bloom can be seen in the lake, said Greg Thomason, environmental health specialist with Jefferson County Public Health. In the past, Ecology had paid for weekly tests â€” which range from $200 to $300 â€” for potentially dangerous levels of toxins, regardless of whether algae blooms were visible. Samples taken Mondays were sent to King County Environmental Labs for testing, with results received by the following
Watch the new Waterfront take e shape when you visit vis t
On cross-examination, McDaniel said Millet became upset when he didnâ€™t immediately comply with the deputyâ€™s demands. McDaniel said he shoved Millet after the lawman slammed him against his sport utility vehicle and put his hands around his neck, cutting off his airflow. Millet denied that he choked or attempted to strangle McDaniel. The deputy was investigating a trespass at the Sequim park, which closes at dusk. He was advised by dispatchers that the ________ owner of the vehicle had a concealed-pistol license, Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be which made him â€œa little reached at 360-452-2345, ext. more cautious,â€? Millet 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula said. dailynews.com.
3AT 3ATURDAY 3EMINAR PM @4REES 4HROUGH THE 3EASONS @4R 2HODYS IN "UD "LOOM 2H / 0 % . $! ) ,9 A M P M s 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 - 2 8 2 7 -C#OMB 2D 3EQUIM s WWW MCCOMBGARDENSCOM
Specializing in full, partial and implant supported dentures
PACIFIC RIM HOBBY
s 3AME $AY 2ELINES s -OST 2EPAIRS 7HILE 9OU 7AIT s $IRECTLY 4O 4HE 0UBLIC 7ITH .O 2EFERRAL .ECESSARY
Denture starting at $650
138 W. Railroad Ave.
-ON 4HUR s &RI 3AT BY APPT
124 W. Railroad Ave.
360-681-7999 680 W. WASHINGTON, SUITE E-106, SEQUIM, WA LOCATED IN THE SAFEWAY PLAZA
Railroad Ave. & Laurel St.
Get home delivery.
Allll Railroad l d Avenue b businesses are open and accessible!
Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Stop by the Sequim Masonic Temple, 5th and Pine, between 12:00 and 4:00 and wish him a â€œHappy Birthday!â€?
Now, county health department staff will have to rely more heavily on visual inspections of Lake Anderson, as well as county lakes in East Jefferson County. â€œEcology is not able to fund weekly monitoring for toxicity testing when there are not algal blooms,â€? said Linda Kent, Ecology spokeswoman, in an email, adding that the measure is statewide. Kent said Ecology still will pay for the analysis of samples taken after an algae bloom is spotted, just as the department does for
NECESSITIES & TEMPTATIONS 34767656
Dick Bekkevar will be celebrating his 90th birthday Sunday, April 21.
lakes across the state. Ecology also cut the amount it provides for administrative costs. It is providing $15,000 for testing in 2013 and 2014, half of the $30,000 it gave the county in 2011 and 2012, said Jared Keefer, Jefferson County environmental health and water quality director. Keefer said Jefferson County has set aside $10,000 of its own money for testing and still plans to rely on that for any tests needed that Ecology will not fund. Following the reduced testing schedule for this year, Thomason said he inspected Anderson, Leland, Gibbs and Crocker lakes Monday but took water samples only from Leland because it had a visible algae bloom.
Standing 6 feet tall and weighing 265 pounds at the time of his arrest, McDaniel got out of the vehicle and overpowered the deputy after Millet grabbed his wrist to try to control him, Millet wrote. Millet drew his stun gun and gave orders to McDaniel, who then â€œsquared up toward me and continued yelling obscenities.â€? The deputy fired his stun gun and placed McDaniel in handcuffs. â€œWe donâ€™t take these things lightly,â€? said county Chief Criminal Deputy Ron Cameron on Wednesday after the verdict was announced. â€œWe donâ€™t take any assault lightly, and when an officer is trying to do his duty and gets assaulted in the process, we certainly arenâ€™t going to turn our backs to it.â€? The case drew more publicity when McDaniel mistakenly was released from the jail. McDaniel turned himself in when he found out about the error. Troberg said he spoke with two jurors after the trial, who indicated that they simply had followed the law. â€œThe defense [Loren Oakley] certainly did a good job with what they had,â€? Troberg added.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Look who is turning
Friday, in a weekly routine that began in April and continued until September or October. Those test results determined if lakes were safe.
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A visual survey will have to suffice as the basis for a decision next week on whether Anderson Lake State Park will be reopened for the start of a statewide trout-fishing season Saturday, April 27. Mike Zimmerman, the ranger who manages the state park, said Wednesday that the earliest heâ€™ll announce it is this Monday, with his decision dependent on receiving a recommendation from Jefferson County Public Health Department staff. â€œThe latest [day his decision would be announced] would be dependent upon if the health department decides they want to do one more visual [inspection] prior to the Saturday opening,â€? Zimmerman said. Anderson Lake has at times in past years had the highest levels of a potent nerve toxin, anatoxin-a, in the state. The toxin is created by blue-green algae. Although it occurs naturally and is usually benign, the algae, which is fueled by warm weather and nutrients such as phosphorus, can begin for reasons unknown to
researchers to produce toxins dangerous to people and animals. Since 2006, when two dogs died after drinking lake water Memorial Day weekend, tests of samples have been done to see if Anderson Lake is safe for recreational use, including fishing. The statewide start of the trout-fishing season is April 27. Officials had planned to test Anderson Lake before deciding if it could be reopened.
PORT ANGELES â€” A Clallam County jury has found Matthew K. McDaniel guilty of assaulting a Clallam County sheriffâ€™s deputy at Railroad Bridge Park. McDaniel, 27, was sentenced to 81 days and released from the Clallam County jail because he had earned credit for good time served, said John Troberg, the county deputy prosecuting attorney who handled the case. McDaniel was convicted Wednesday of third-degree assault of a law enforcement officer for shoving Deputy Mark Millet after McDaniel was awakened in his vehicle shortly before midnight Feb. 3. â€œI think the jury did the right thing,â€? Troberg said. Clallam County Superior Court Judge George L. Wood did not impose state Department of Corrections supervision because McDaniel has no felony or misdemeanor criminal history and plans to seek employment in another state. McDaniel is a certified welder who recently had lost his job when he was arrested.
A pistol was discovered inthe vehicle after McDaniel was arrested. Millet wrote in the arrest nar- McDaniel rative that McDaniel yelled an expletive when he asked him to step out of the vehicle. McDaniel â€œbegan using his arms and legs to scoot toward the door in a fastpaced uncontrolled manner,â€? Millet wrote. â€œMcDanielâ€™s actions made me feel that my safety was in jeopardy and that he was about to assault me.â€?
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Teacher on leave during PA school review Rape, molestation charges dismissed two weeks ago tionâ€? while the Port Angeles School District conducts its own review, Superintendent Jane Pryne said this week. â€œUnder the law, the teacher has been presumed innocent,â€? Pryne said Tuesday in an email. â€œHowever, as a precaution, the teacher had been on administrative leave pending further investigation.â€? Brinkmann, arrested
BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” Stevens Middle School teacher Paul Brinkmann remains on administrative leave after rape and molestation charges were dismissed. The charges were dropped two weeks ago. He remains on administrative leave â€œas a precau-
March 2, 2012, had b e e n charged with two counts of first-degree child molestation, four Brinkmann counts of second-degree rape of a child, three counts of thirddegree rape of a child and one count of second-degree rape by forcible compulsion. He has been on leave since his arrest. Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke
this matter. â€œThe district is unable to comment further at this time.â€? Port Angeles lawyer Karen Unger, representing Brinkmann, said he is working elsewhere. She said it was her â€œunderstandingâ€? that Brinkmann, whose initial court appearances drew courtrooms packed with supporters, is now on paid administrative leave. Pryne did not return calls this week asking if his leave is paid or unpaid. Unger said she did not
Taylor dismissed the charges April 5 after the alleged victim refused to testify at Brinkmannâ€™s trial, which was scheduled to begin Monday.
Not a student The alleged victim was not a student at Stevens, where Brinkmann, 47, teaches math. â€œWe have taken the criminal allegations very seriously,â€? Pryne said. â€œNow that the charges have been dismissed, the district is in the process of re-evaluating
know how long the school district investigation would last. â€œWe are not driving this train, so we just have to wait until we go through their process,â€? Unger said. â€œHeâ€™s devastated by this whole experience,â€? she added. â€œHe was accused of being a sex offender, and thatâ€™s what everybody remembers.â€?
________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ peninsuladailynews.com.
Nippon, union talks scheduled Representatives for both to meet for mediation session on May 7 BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES â€” They are talking again. A federal mediation session has been scheduled for Tuesday between Nippon Paper Industries USA and the Association of Western Pulp & Paper Workers, which represents 130 millworkers who went on a fiveday strike beginning March 20. Representatives of the union and paper mill also will meet May 7, union organizing coordinator Paul Cloer and Nippon supervisor Gary Holmquist said this week. The mediation sessions will take place while the National Labor Relations Board reviews allegations by the union, which Cloer said total 17, that Nippon engaged in unfair labor practices during and after the strike. The sessions, being overseen by federal mediator Kathleen Erskine, are being held to resolve a 23-month contract dispute. The two sides also met April 12 in their first mediation session after the strike. It was unclear if progress was made. â€œOur position is, we wonâ€™t comment on negotiations, so there is no comment on what occurred or didnâ€™t occur at the session,â€? Holmquist said. Cloer said Thursday he did not know if any issues were resolved during the April 12 mediation session. AWPPW International Vice President Greg Pal-
â€œOur position is, we wonâ€™t comment on negotiations, so there is no comment on what occurred or didnâ€™t occur at the session.â€? GARY HOLMQUIST Nippon supervisor lesen, who helped coordinate the March 20-24 strike, did not return calls this week for comment. Japanese-owned Nippon manufactures paper for telephone books and catalogs, and makes newsprint for newspapers, including the Peninsula Daily News. Workers walked off the job March 20 over stalled negotiations two days after Nippon imposed the companyâ€™s contract offer, which had been rejected by union members.
Hash out differences During mediation, union and company representatives will attempt to hash out their differences with Erskine presiding over the negotiations but also can meet privately to come to an agreement. Company and union officials have not released copies of their contract proposals. In a statement issued when the contract was imposed March 18, mill manager Harold Norlund said the company is facing increased competition and higher costs. Norlund did not return
Come see our beautiful new location: 665 N. 5th Avenue, Sequim
and our expanded services!
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
The surveillance did not consist of tapping phones or other undercover measures, Cloer said. â€œBasically, they are just trying to find out what people are doing,â€? he said of the alleged activity. â€œYou donâ€™t have the right to monitor union activities,â€? Cloer said. â€œThe [National Labor Relations] Board considers it surveillance.â€? Cloer said the charges could be dropped if Nippon and the union reach a contract agreement. â€œIf we get a contract settlement, that frequently happens,â€? Cloer said. Hooks said the NLRBâ€™s investigation could take up to two months. â€œGiven the numerous new charges, it could be a couple of months before a decision is reached,â€? Hooks said.
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
3 6 0 -6 8 1 -4 3 6 3 www.tendertouchesspa.com
Services. Call for appt.
Slot machine contest slated this weekend PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
BLYN â€” The flashing lights, whooping sirens and delighted screams that accompany slot machine wins will come at a much faster clip Saturday at 7 Cedars Casino Resort as hundreds compete in the TournEvent of Champions slot machine contest. The casino awarded 400 golden tickets to the tournament over the past month and a half, and those entrants will hit the onearmed bandits for a shot to win the local title and a ticket to the national finals tournament in Las Vegas. The all-day tournament begins at 11 a.m., and Judy Walz, marketing director at 7 Cedars, said the quick, aggressive style of slot play and the popping of balloons
REBEKAH STELTZER,, LMP LMP
Specializing in Massage & Cupping Therapy h 417-6851s 620 E. Front St., Port Angeles
Port Angeles Parks Department employee Darrel Acorn mows along a section of Front Street as a loader moves logs behind him in the log yard of the former Peninsula Plywood mill on Thursday. Acorn was cutting grass around Valley Creek Estuary Park.
Cloer said Nippon still faces rulings by the National Labor Relations Board on 17 total unfairlabor-practice allegations â€” which the NLRB calls charges â€” that he said were filed between Jan. 3 and April 12. Of those, 16 were submitted beginning March 26, the day after employees returned to work, Cloer said. If the NLRB finds merit to the allegations, the agency will try to reach a settlement between Nippon and the union, NLRB Regional Director Ron Hooks said Thursday. If a settlement cannot be reached, the NLRB will issue a complaint, which sets the matter for a hear________ ing before an administrative law judge. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb The initial allegation, can be reached at 360-452-2345, filed Jan. 3, accuses Nippon ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ of refusing to bargain in peninsuladailynews.com.
Rebekah is offering
(across from SARC)
T E N D E R
good faith and later was amended to claim Nippon unilaterally changed the conditions of employment by implementing, on its own, the companyâ€™s â€œlast and final offer.â€? In the newer allegations, the union also accuses the company of restraining employees from peacefully picketing, stopping automatic deductions for union dues, harassing an employee by â€œphysically following him around and engaging in surveillance,â€? and by â€œengaging in surveillance and spyingâ€? on workers, according to the filing.
calls for comment this week. The unratified contract offer â€œchanged everythingâ€? in wages and benefits and lowered the workersâ€™ pay, company material handler Justin Martinez of Port Angeles said March 25, the day workers returned to the plant. He was among those who gathered along Marine Drive east of the plant, located at the base of Ediz Hook, holding pickets during the strike, which effectively shut down the plant. As of 2010, Nippon was Clallam Countyâ€™s fifth-largest private employer behind 7 Cedars Casino, Westport Shipyard, Wal-Mart and Safeway, according to the county Economic Development Councilâ€™s 2010 Clallam Community Profile.
BEST VALUES FOR YOUR MONEY! THICK LUXURY PILLOWTOP
PLUSH WITH FOAM ENCASED EDGES P
Exp29ers edit ions Road Bikes
KB i i dk e s
Champion crowned The winner will be crowned the 7 Cedars Casino Resort champion and will win a $1,000 top prize, going on to compete against winners from more than 60 other TournEvent of Champions qualifying events from casinos across the nation. A total of $2,600 in cash prizes will be awarded to runners-up at the 7 Cedars event. The 7 Cedars champion receives a five-night trip to Lagasseâ€™s Stadium at Las Vegasâ€™ The Palazzo in September for the national event, which awards a $100,000 grand prize to the winner. The Money Man, TournEventâ€™s larger-thanlife mascot and good-luck charm, and his entourage of MGirls will tour the casino floor with party favors. The tournament is sponsored by Multimedia Games, which supplies gaming machines to casinos across the nation.
PILLOWTOP TRI-ZONE SPRING MATTRESS FOAM ENCASED
Whatâ€™s up in our harbors and bays?
699 QUEEN SET
12 East First Street 124 (Next to the Lincoln Theater) URNITURE Port Angeles, WA
A REAL VALUE NOT JUST A BARGAIN!
Ends April 30th
FOR LESS 360-417-1219 0QFOTFWFOEBZTBXFFLsBOE4VOEBZTOPPOUPQN
MIKES-BIKES.NET s M-F 10-5:30; Sat. 10-5
SALE ON ALL BIKE INVENTORY
360 681-3868 150 W. Sequim Bay Rd.
BIKE SALE (Mikeâ€™s Gone Mad!)
in the machines promises to provide an entertaining spectacle for spectators. â€œThese are going to be lightning-quick rounds, so things should get pretty heated,â€? Walz said. Three rounds will determine the winner, with the field cut in half at each break.
Read â€œOn the Waterfrontâ€? by David G. Sellars. Sundays in
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Comptroller given Florist sued for denial crash course on pot of service to gay men BY GENE JOHNSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE â€” Mike Steenhout knows spreadsheets, statistics and beancounting. He has worked as a budget assistant to the governor, managed local operations for the U.S. Census Bureau and analyzed juvenile crime databases. Now, the married, minivandriving father of a small child is a weed guy â€” one of the doz- Steenhout ens of Washington state workers involved in the creation and regulation of the nationâ€™s first legal marijuana industry. So he spends his days studying a substance that until recently he knew almost nothing about, beyond the few joints he smoked in college. It feels like cramming for a final exam, he said. â€œItâ€™s very surreal,â€? Steenhout said recently as he stood in a darkened room full of blossoming pot plants. â€œI generally go to work fairly early, around 6:30 or 7, and leave about 5 or 6, and Iâ€™m pretty much talking about marijuana in one way or another every
ized before the agency begins issuing licenses to retail stores in December. Steenhout is traveling to marijuana grow operations, processors and testing labs in California, Colorado and Washington. One morning recently, dressed in a green sweater, jeans and sneakers, Steenhout walked into a firstfloor office in Seattleâ€™s University District â€” the Care Wellness Center, a clinic that writes authorizations for medical pot patients. Steenhout was there for presentations from Cale Burkhart, who makes marijuana-infused lotions, creams and tinctures, and from the proprietors of Analytical 360, a Seattle lab that tests marijuana and marijuana products for strength and impurities. In another room, Jim Andersen, with a company called XTracted, showed Steenhout how he uses a closed-system extraction device â€” a contraption of metal cylinders and tubes â€” to make hash oil from marijuana buds or leaves. Andersen offered to send him home with some samples. Steenhout politely declined. â€œI get that all the time,â€? he said later. â€œThese people are proud of what they do.â€?
single hour.â€? Steenhoutâ€™s cannabis crash course could be for naught if the U.S. Justice Department sues to keep legal pot sales that Washington and Colorado voters approved last fall from taking effect. Marijuana remains illegal under federal law. In Washington, voters legalized pot for adults older than 21 and set up a system of state-licensed pot growers, processors and stores. The state has hired a Massachusetts firm to serve as its official marijuana consultant, but the Liquor Control Board, which collects taxes and fees from booze sales and licensing, also is doing its own research into how best to regulate pot.
Quality assurance Steenhout, the agencyâ€™s comptroller, has new duties that include researching quality assurance: how the pot can be produced, processed and tested to ensure the final product doesnâ€™t have contaminants such as mold and that there is a consistent potency when it reaches store shelves. His research will help inform the boardâ€™s three voting members as they decide what to require of the industry. All rules need to be final-
BY MANUEL VALDES THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE â€” The American Civil Liberties Union in Washington state filed a lawsuit Thursday on behalf of a Kennewick gay couple denied service at a flower shop for their upcoming wedding. The lawsuit is in response to a March 1 incident in which Barronelle Stutzman refused to provide flowers for Robert Ingersoll and Curt Freedâ€™s wedding, despite the two men being longtime patrons of her shop â€” Arleneâ€™s Flowers and Gifts in Richland, about 200 miles southeast of Seattle. Thursdayâ€™s lawsuit is the second legal action taken against Stutzman. Last week, state Attorney General Bob Ferguson filed a consumer protection lawsuit. Ferguson had sent a letter in March asking her to comply with the law but said Stutzmanâ€™s attorneys responded saying she would challenge any state action to enforce the law. Her attorney, Justin D. Bristol, has said he expects to take the legal battle to federal court and argue Stutzmanâ€™s refusal of service based on the First Amendmentâ€™s right to free speech. Stutzman was not available at her flower shop Thursday. A message left at Bristolâ€™s office was not imme-
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Gay couple Rob Ingersoll, left, and Curt Freed pose with their dogs in Kennewick this week. diately returned. While Washington voters legalized gay marriage this past November, protections against discrimination based on sexual orientation were codified in 2006 in one of the first initial pushes to expand civil rights to the gay community. â€œThe refusal to sell flowers to the couple is a disturbing reminder of the unequal treatment that gay men and women have experienced over the years,â€? said ACLU of Washington legal director Sarah Dunne in a statement. â€œWhen a business serves the general public, the business ownerâ€™s religious beliefs may not be used to justify discrimination.â€? Ingersoll and Freed had
been customers of Stutzmanâ€™s for years, and she knew the two men were in a relationship. But once Ingersoll informed her they were getting married, she told him she wouldnâ€™t sell him flowers, the lawsuit said. â€œThe shock and hurt, it took Rob back,â€? Freed said Thursday, who added that the incident happened on Ingersollâ€™s birthday. Freed said the couple are ready for a long legal battle. They have been together for nine years and plan to wed in September. Under state law, itâ€™s illegal for businesses to refuse to sell goods, merchandise and services to any person because of their sexual orientation.
C E L E B R AT E
CONSERVE ENERGY ,3& c ,/- 34770334 770334
Nissan LEAFÂŽ the 100% electric, no tailpipe zero emission Nissan LEAFÂŽ
DispTsal Tlympic Waste Connections
Call us for all your T recycling needs! T 34770339
452-7278 or 800-422-7854 360-452-9268 â€˘ 800-927-9395
Help Save the Earth, RECYCLE!
Celebrate Earth Day 2013! Weâ€™re doing our part and weâ€™re helping you do your part to help our environment!
CLIP THIS ENTIRE COUPON PRESENT TO DRIVER FOR A DAY PASS
ONLY Good on
April 22, 2013
Go Green! Recycle yard waste! Donâ€™t burn it!
457-5950 Rd., Port Angeles Tree Farm 225 Gehrke %FMJWFSZBWBJMBCMF
Celebrate Earth Day with environmental products from
Country Aire 7 &IRST 3TREET s www.countryairemarket.com
Reduce buy less packaging Re-Use use www.2good2toss.com sign up for curbside recycling Recycle or take to drop boxes backyard compost your food and yard waste! Rot &OR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT 7ASTE 2EDUCTION AND 2ECYCLING #ITY OF 0ORT !NGELES s s WWWCITYOFPAUS
USE PUBLIC TRANSIT EVERY DAY FOR A CLEANER ENVIRONMENT!
NO bio-solids (human waste)
s Energy efďŹ cient buses s Clean diesel technology s Use of propane vans s Hybrid vehicles
Ready to plant Aged 10 months & screened 100% yard waste
Clallam Transit System
Good on all Fixed-Route Bus, DialA-Ride, and Paratransit Service
97 Deer Park, Port Angeles 360-452-9268 â€˘ 800-927-9395
FREE DAY PASS COUPON
Experience the all new Nissan LEAFÂŽ today.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, April 19-20, 2013 PAGE
How you’re predicted by big data OVER THE PAST few centuries, there have been many efforts to come up with methods to help predict human behavior — what Leon Wieseltier of The New Republic calls mathematizing the subjective. The current one is the David effort to underBrooks stand the world by using big data. Other efforts to predict behavior were based on models of human nature. The people using big data don’t presume to peer deeply into people’s souls. They don’t try to explain why people are doing things. They just want to observe what they are doing. The theory of big data is to have no theory, at least about human nature. You just gather huge amounts of information, observe the patterns and estimate probabilities about how people will act in the future. As Viktor Mayer-Schönberger and Kenneth Cukier write in their book, Big Data, this movement asks us to move from causation to correlation. People using big data are not like novelists, ministers, psychologists, memoirists or gossips, coming up with intuitive narratives to explain the causal chains of why things are happening. “Contrary to conventional wisdom, such human intuiting of causality does not deepen our understanding of the world,” they write. Instead, they aim to stand
back nonjudgmentally and observe linkages: “Correlations are powerful not only because they offer insights, but also because the insights they offer are relatively clear. “These insights often get obscured when we bring causality back into the picture.” This method has yielded some impressive observations. Analysts can look at Google search terms and pick up where flu outbreaks are occurring. In doctor’s offices, statistical predictions often make better diagnoses than clinical predictions. Wal-Mart executives looked at the data and noticed that, as hurricanes approach, people buy large quantities of strawberry Pop-Tarts. They began to put Pop-Tarts at the front of the stores with storm supplies. I’m trying to appreciate the big data revolution, but also probe its limits. One limit is that correlations are actually not all that clear. A zillion things can correlate with each other, depending on how you structure the data and what you compare. To discern meaningful correlations from meaningless ones, you often have to rely on some causal hypothesis about what is leading to what.
You wind up back in the land of human theorizing. Another obvious problem is that unlike physical objects and even animals, people are discontinuous. We have multiple selves. We are ambiguous and ambivalent. We get bored, and we selfdeceive. We learn and mislearn from experience. Thus, the passing of time can produce gigantic and unpredictable changes in taste and behavior, changes that are poorly anticipated by looking at patterns of data on what just happened. Another limit is that the world is error-prone and dynamic. I recently interviewed George Soros about his financial decision-making. While big data look for patterns of preferences, Soros often looks for patterns of error.
People will misinterpret reality, and those misinterpretations will sometimes create a self-reinforcing feedback loop. Housing prices skyrocket to unsustainable levels. If you are relying just on data, you will have a tendency to trust preferences and anticipate a continuation of what is happening right now. Soros makes money by exploiting other people’s misinterpretations and anticipating when they will become unsustainable. Then there is the distinction between commodity decisions and flourishing decisions. Some decisions are straightforward commodities: what route to work is likely to be fastest. Big data can help. Flourishing decisions are things like who to marry, who to befriend, what career calling to pursue and
________ David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. He can be reached via email by visiting http://tinyurl.com/nytdbrooks.
LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL using guest-worker programs. Lois Danks, Port Angeles Danks is coordinator of the Stop the Checkpoints committee.
Immigration bill The proposed immigration fix is not “for real” as Froma Harrop’s column [Commentary, April 15] claims. It’s a hoax — a hoax designed to gain political points by claiming a victory on immigration reform. What is “for real” is that it’s designed to benefit corporations who profit from low-wage labor and building border walls, drones, and detention centers. In my opinion, the White House and congressional immigration reform proposals are not based on human rights. They are based on the economic greed of Wall Street. Billions of dollars of our tax money will be diverted from education, social services and infrastructure maintenance to go to the enforcement “triggers” — building border fences, buying drones, more for-profit detention centers, mandatory e-Verify with national ID cards.
what college to choose. These decisions involve trying to find people, places and things that harmonize with your subjective self. It’s a mistake to take subjective intuition out of this decision because subjectivity is the whole point. One of my take-aways is that big data are really good at telling you what to pay attention to. They can tell you what sort of student is likely to fall behind. But then to actually intervene to help that student, you have to get back in the world of causality, back into the world of responsibility, back in the world of advising someone to do x because it will cause y. Big data are like the offensive coordinator up in the booth at a football game who, with altitude, can see patterns others miss. But the head coach and players still need to be on the field of subjectivity. Most of the advocates understand data are a tool, not a world view. My worries mostly concentrate on the cultural impact of the big data vogue. If you adopt a mind-set that replaces the narrative with the empirical, you have problems thinking about personal responsibility and morality, which are based on causation. You wind up with a demoralized society. But that’s a subject for another day.
Sea gull control
The so-called path to citizenship is an expensive, long and convoluted maze that very few will be able to navigate. And it won’t even start until the border is under 100 percent surveillance and other enforcement triggers are met.
Worst of all are the expanded guest-worker programs that union bureaucrats have signed off on — creating a new “W” visa for year-round hotel, restaurant, health care and food-processing workers. This creates more layers of “under-class” workers
to be exploited. I do agree with Harrop that “the usual way to attract workers is to raise their pay.” Higher pay, better working conditions, unions and more respect would be a better way to fill agricultural job vacancies than
I was quite disappointed and upset by a recent mention of the consideration of implementation of an eggoiling program in Port Townsend to control the gull population from littering downtown sidewalks with excrement [Port Townsend Merchants to Meet on Sea Gull Abatement Plan,” PDN, March 28]. The article indicated that the citizens in Port Townsend will have the opportunity to choose whether or not the municipality should participate in the program, and mentions that Port Angeles has been participating in a similar program for years. After further exploration, I struggled to find any
information about the reasons behind the city’s decision to partake in this endeavor. One must assume that the decision was made to lessen the excrement in downtown Port Angeles, as most city officials across the country would prioritize clean sidewalks over the health and well-being of local wildlife. Egg-oiling is a process by which bird eggs are covered in an oily substance to prevent air from reaching the baby bird trying to develop inside of the egg. This prevents the egg from hatching, and limits the number of offspring produced by the mother. To know that Port Angeles is intentionally killing these birds with unnatural substances is disturbing. I call for citizens throughout the Peninsula to ask Port Angeles to stop the egg oiling program, and for Port Townsend to not start participating in it. Patrick Johnson, Port Angeles
Gulp! Smaller is bigger in soda pop sales, research shows AFTER NEW YORK Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg unveiled his plan to ban the sale of sodas larger than 16 ounces, comedian Jon Stewart complained that the proposal “combines the draconian government overreach people love with the probable lack of results they expect.” It turns out “The Daily Show” host was on to something. New research shows that prompting beverage makers to sell sodas in smaller packages and bundle them as a single
unit actually encourages consumers to buy more soda — and gulp down more calories — than they would have consumed without the ban. Not only would thirsty people drink more, but circumventing the big-drink ban by offering consumers bundles of smaller drinks also would mean more revenue for the beverage purveyors, according to a study published this month in the journal Plos One. The sales boost would probably offset
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
the added cost of producing more cups, lids and straws to hold those extra drinks, the researchers found. The results reveal “a potential unintended consequence that may need to be considered in future policymaking,” wrote the study authors, psychologists from University of California, San Diego. The findings come a month after a New York judge struck down a bid by New York City’s health department to halt the sale of super-sized soft drinks at
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
restaurants, movie theaters and sports venues across the city, calling the proposed measure “arbitrary and capricious.” The effort’s legal failure sparked a round of soul-searching by public health officials, whose anti-obesity efforts have focused heavily on reducing Americans’ consumption of soft drinks and other sweetened beverages laden with sugar and calories. Los Angeles Times
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
Roles of CIA, Pentagon blurring OVER THE WINTER, I heard military commanders and White House officials murmur in hushed tones about how they would have to figure out a legal and moral framework for the flying killer robots executing targets around the globe. They were starting to realMaureen ize that while the American Dowd public approves of remotely killing terrorists, it is a drain on the democratic soul to zap people with no due process and little regard for the loss of innocents. But they never got around to it, leaving Rand Paul to take the moral high ground. After two bloody, money-sucking, never-ending wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, the idea of a weapon for war that precluded having anyone actually go to war was too captivating. Our sophisticated, sleek, smart, detached president was ensorcelled by our sophisticated, sleek, smart, detached war machine. In an interview with Jon Stewart last year, President Barack Obama allowed that he was in the grip of a powerful infatuation. “One of the things that we’ve got to do is put a legal architecture in place,” he said, “and we need congressional help to do that, to make sure that not only am I reined in but any president is reined in.” America’s secret drone program, continually lowering the bar for lethal action, turns the president, the CIA director and counterterrorism advisers into a star chamber running a war beyond war zones that employs a scalpel rather than a hammer, as the new Langley chief, John Brennan, puts it. But as The New York Times’ Mark Mazzetti notes in his new
book, The Way of the Knife, “the analogy suggests that this new kind of war is without costs or blunders — a surgery without complications. This isn’t the case.” Mazzetti raises the issue of whether the CIA — which once sold golf shirts with Predator logos in its gift shop — became “so enamored of its killer drones that it wasn’t pushing its analysts to ask a basic question: “To what extent might the drone strikes be creating more terrorists than they are actually killing?” Mazzetti writes that Sir Richard Dearlove, the head of MI6, the British Secret Intelligence Service, watched one of the first drone strikes via satellite at Langley a few weeks after 9/11. As he saw a Mitsubishi truck in Afghanistan being blown up, Dearlove smiled wryly. “It almost isn’t sporting, is it?” the Brit asked. In the run-up to the Iraq war, Donald Rumsfeld and his hawkish inner circle were disgusted that the CIA dismissed their spurious claims of a connection between Saddam and al-Qaida, so they set up their own CIA at the Pentagon. Soldiers became spies. Meanwhile, the CIA was setting up its own Pentagon at Langley, running the everexpanding paramilitary drone operation. Spies became soldiers. Mazzetti writes that after 9/11, the CIA director morphed into “a military commander running a clandestine, global war with a skeleton staff and very little oversight.” Why did the CIA, as Gen. James Cartwright asked when he was the vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, need to build “a second Air Force”? Leon Panetta made the CIA far more militarized and then went to the Pentagon. When an actual military commander, David Petraeus, became head spook in 2011, he embraced the drone program, pushed to
expand the fleet and conducted the first robo-targeted killing of an American citizen. “A spy agency that on September 11, 2001, had been decried as bumbling and risk-averse had, under the watchful eye of four successive CIA directors, gone on a killing spree,” Mazzetti writes. The CIA now has a drone base in Saudi Arabia, and both the Pentagon and the spy agency are running parallel drone wars in Yemen, each fighting for resources. And the Pentagon continues its foray into human spying. As W. George Jameson, a lawyer who spent 33 years at the CIA, lamented: “Everything is backwards. You’ve got an intelligence agency fighting a war and a military organization trying to gather onthe-ground intelligence.” Mazzetti observes that the CIA, playing catch-up through so much of the Arab Spring, has turned a perilous corner, where a new generation at Langley much prefers “the adrenaline rush of being at the front lines” hunting and killing to the more patient, tedious, “gentle” work of intelligence gathering and espionage. Relying on foreign spies for counterterrorism information can blind you to what is really happening on the ground. President Obama, who continued nearly every covert program handed down by W., clearly feels tough when he talks about targeted killings, and considers drones an attractive option. As Mazzetti says: “Fundamental questions about who can be killed, where they can be killed, and when they can be killed” still have not been answered or publicly discussed. It almost isn’t sporting, is it?
________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Email her via http://tinyurl.com/dowdmail. Her column appears here Fridays.
‘See Something, Say Something’ still true IN BRIEF REMARKS to the nation after the Boston Marathon bombings, President Barack Obama said that “we all have a part to play in alerting authorities. If you see something suspicious, speak up.” In Washington, D.C., elecMichelle tronic signs urged commut- Malkin ers to be on guard. Law enforcement, big-city mayors and security experts all echoed that famous postterrorism refrain: “If you see something, say something.” But who really means it? In post-9/11 America, the truth is that our politically correct guardians only want you to see, say or do something if it can’t be construed by grievancemongers as racist, sexist, Islamophobic, homophobic, nativist or any other “-ist” or “-ic.” Face it: We live in a selfdefeating culture that pays lip service to heroic action in times of crisis, yet brutally punishes the very kind of snap judgments and instant security profiling that make such heroism possible in the first place. Just take a look at some of the caustic reactions to citizens and watchdogs who stuck out their necks during and after the Boston Marathon bombings. A quick-thinking spectator at the race reportedly tackled a 20-year-old Saudi Arabian student visa holder he believed was acting suspiciously. The student is not considered a suspect at this point but remains a “person of interest” in the case. The student’s home was searched Monday night in
Revere, Mass., by a phalanx of law enforcement agencies. Time magazine correspondent Michael Crowley clucked: “It’ll be a real shame if a Saudi guy was tackled and held simply for running in fright — and for being an Arab.” Indian television anchor Gargi Rawat called the civilian’s actions “sad.” Gawker editor Max Read declared: “This poor Saudi kid should sue the guy who tackled him.” For what? For taking all those “See Something, Say Something” ads seriously? In 2007, when passengers reported concerns about a group of rowdy flying imams, the Council on American-Islamic Relations threatened to sue the unnamed “John Does” who went to authorities. Thankfully, Congress passed legislation protecting whistleblowers. As GOP Rep. Bill Shuster said at the time: “No American should ever be sued because they tried to stop a terrorist act.” Nobody knows what’s going on behind closed doors as the current bombing investigation continues, yet media scribes, foreign journalists and social media sideliners are convinced: The tackler is racist. Anyone who mentions the nationality of the tackled student is racist. The same unserious response greeted anyone who breathed public mention of the fact that the Boston Police Department issued a BOLO alert Monday afternoon for a suspicious individual. Investigators warned police officers to be on the lookout for a “darker-skinned or black male” with a “possible foreign accent.” Incredibly, BPD got blasted for issuing an alert that was both too broad and too specific.
“That’s all of Boston,” one critic carped. The Shut Up Brigade struck again after a U.S. Airways plane at Boston’s Logan Airport was evacuated Tuesday because of suspicions about two passengers seated apart and speaking Arabic. “This is ridiculous,” fumed Arabic language educator Jinanne Tabra. Ridiculous? Tell that to shellshocked marathon runners and their families traveling home after the Boston terror bombing. I still haven’t forgotten the passengers and crewmembers who tackled al-Qaida shoebomber Richard Reid on American Airlines Flight 63 before he had a chance to blow up the plane over the Atlantic Ocean. I still haven’t forgotten Brian Morgenstern, the teenage Circuit City worker who contacted authorities in 2007 when suspicious Middle Easterners brought in tapes of themselves shooting off guns and shouting “Allahu Akbar.” The men were convicted of plotting to kill American soldiers at Fort Dix. I still haven’t forgotten the alertness of actor James Woods, who notified a flight attendant that several Arab men sitting in the first-class cabin on an August 2001 flight were behaving strangely. The men turned out to be 9/11 hijackers on a test run. Hindsight hypocrites will only give you immunity from public excoriation if you can guarantee in advance that your fears or suspicions are 100 percent right. And no one can. I would rather be damned if I do than dead if I don’t.
________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
STRONG Cartoonists interpret the events and aftermath of the Boston Marathon bombings
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, April 19-20, 2013 SECTION
SPORTS, DEATHS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section
Go ahead: Rain Other area events on their parade PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
light, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide that is part of today’s PDN.
Student films, a tree giveaway, poetry, films, lectures and other educational events are planned on the North Olympic Sequim Peninsula this weekend. For more on the “God of Carnage,” a play at Olym- Student film festival pic Theatre Arts, and SEQUIM — The 2013 other news of the lively Sequim Education Founarts, see Peninsula Spot-
Forks fetes showers with festival
dation Student Film Festival will be held at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave., tonight. A spaghetti dinner fundraiser will run from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the school cafeteria, with the film festival starting at 7 p.m. in the auditorium. TURN
BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Team challenge for 5 -15 runners per team
FORKS — The wet weather common on the West End will be celebrated in Forks this weekend at RainFest 2013, a festival featuring a threeday show of cozy quilts that begins today and the town’s signature Umbrella Parade on Saturday. Rain is the natural companion of the Umbrella Parade, in which children and adults march with decorated umbrellas, galoshes and raincoats even when it’s bright and sunny.
Registration fee $100 per team. All proceeds go to Relay for Life supporting cancer survivorship
Sunny, usually “Traditionally, it has not rained on RainFest,” said Lissy Andros, executive director of the Forks Chamber of Commerce. The early organizers of the Umbrella Parade chose a weekend when it hardly ever rains, Andros said.
LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Pat Soderlind leads the Umbrella Parade in downtown Forks during the 2012 RainFest. With an average annual have plenty of, so we want rainfall measured in feet — to celebrate it,” Andros somewhere between 10 and said. 12 — rain “is something we TURN TO RAIN/B2
Angela Wade of Port Angeles carries trash bags, while her son, Sai Wade, 4, pokes between rocks with a stick during an Earth Day cleanup of the inside of Ediz Hook in Port Angeles in 2012.
Join the Team Challenge! May 19, 2013 11 am race start Businesses and Organizations sign up your fastest employees
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Have Fun - Be Fit - Claim the Cup!
Cleanups, events mark Earth Day on Peninsula PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Port Angeles Klallam challenge PORT ANGELES — During the Klallam Earth Day Challenge on Saturday, volunteers will work on cleaning up beaches and creeks from Pillar Point to Dungeness Spit. Headquarters will be The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave. Teams assigned to areas will work from 8 a.m. to noon. From noon to 4 p.m., a celebration is set at The Landing mall, with music by Howly Slim, food and awards. For more information and to sign up, visit www. klallamearthday.org.
Go to RhodyRun.com for full details and to register
115 E. Railroad Ave. A $5 donation is suggested. The program is free to Feiro members. TURN
Everything’s On Sale
Bag Sale Going on NOW!
3 Days Only
Our Already Low Prices On
April 18, 19, 20 ANYTHING IN The “Original” Since 1957
PORT ANGELES, WA U.S.A. © 2011 Swain’s General Store Inc.
602 E. First St., P.A.
Discounted Green Gift Cards cannot be redeemed during this sale
Marine debris talk PORT ANGELES — Olympic National Park coastal ecologist Steven Fradkin will present “Earth Day, Marine Debris and Us!” from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. today. The talk, part of the
Communities across the North Olympic Peninsula are planning to spruce up in honor of Earth Day today, Saturday and Sunday throughout the North Olympic Peninsula. Celebrations, hikes, lectures and films also are planned. Here is a sample:
April Lecture Series sponsored by the Feiro Marine Life Center and Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, will be in Room 205 of The Landing mall,
Registrations for teams and their team members due by May 1st
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Eagle Fest to take flight in Neah Bay BY LEAH LEACH PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
NEAH BAY — The eagles of Neah Bay are so plentiful they have inspired their own festival. “Pretty much you can look up and see an eagle anywhere,” said Tinker Lucas, president of the Neah Bay Chamber of Commerce. The chamber sponsors Neah Bay Eagle Fest, which will be from 9 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Saturday. This time of year, bald eagles and golden eagles “are usually out on the docks or on the masts of the boats. There’s a few in the trees,” Lucas said. “This is the best time for this festival because they’ve finished mating, and they are nesting now,” she said. The festival is coordinated with the Earth Day Washington Coast Cleanup on Saturday,
which will include volunteer work at Hobuck Beach and other nearby areas. “While people are out here, they have all these other activities they can do after helping to clean up the beach,” Lucas said, adding that the cleanup is expected to draw about 100 people to Neah Bay. Events in the third edition of Eagle Fest will be at four locations.
Makah Marina ■ Eagle lecture — Wildlife biologist Rob McCoy, wildlife division manager for the Makah tribe, will talk about eagles at 10 a.m. at the marina at 1321 Bayview Ave. ■ Chowder and bread — A traditional halibut chowder and buckskin bread meal will be available for a fee from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
■ “Walk with a Doc” — Participants can walk about 1 mile with Dr. Jessica Ange at 11 a.m. and ask questions and get ideas on how to improve their lifestyles. ■ Bird walks — Guided bird walks with naturalist Jon Scordino will begin at 1 p.m. ■ Fish dinner — A fish dinner with live Irish music will be served from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Jazz music also is planned, as well as a jam session after the meal. “It will be kind of a fun evening,” Lucas said. “It’ll stop when it wants to.” The cost of the meal is $10 in advance and $15 at the door. Advance tickets are available from any chamber of commerce member. Also, Lucas will sell dinner tickets and Eagle Fest T-shirts
from about 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at hosted by the Neah Bay Commuthe Makah Community Hall. nity Garden Club, which also will sell plants. $15.
Makah Community Hall
A bazaar with at least 10 vendors selling goods that include native art, activities for children such as a coloring contest and crafts using feather, and food such as Indian tacos, hot dogs and chili will be available from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
An eagle exhibit is available for viewing from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Makah Cultural and Research Center at 1880 Bay View Ave. Admission is $5. Neah Bay is at the west end of state Highway 112, at the most Makah Village Market northwestern tip of the contigu■ Eagle nest watching — ous United States. From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The state highway becomes Lucas said several eagle nests Bayview Avenue, the main roadare in the area of the village mar- way through Neah Bay. ket, which is set up in front of ________ Washburn General Store at 1450 Bayview Ave. Managing Editor/News Leah Leach can ■ Crab plate lunch with be reached at 360-417-3531 or at leah. bread — From noon to 1 p.m., email@example.com.
Events: Mastodon dig lecture Rain: Quilting CONTINUED FROM B1
CONTINUED FROM B1
Dinner tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for students. Film festival tickets are $5 for both adults and students. Preschool children are admitted free. Festival winners will be awarded up to $6,750 in scholarship funds, plus cash and merchandise prizes. Trophies will be given for best actor and actress, and the “people’s choice” Elkie Award will go to the winning video chosen by the audience. Information on SEF is available at www.sequimed. org.
The annual parade will begin at noon Saturday, rain or shine, at the Peninsula College Forks Extension site, 71 S. Forks Ave. It will move up and down Forks Avenue, ending where it began. Preparation for the parade will begin at 10 a.m. with an umbrella-decorating workshop at the Peninsula College site. The workshop will provide decorations and umbrellas, unless children want to provide their own umbrellas, and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., children also are invited to take part in a book giveaway and crafts activities.
Mastodon lecture SEQUIM — Clare Manis Hatler will discuss “The Manis Mastodon Archaeological Site” at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, at 10 a.m. today. Admission is $5, and refreshments will be served. The Manis Mastodon brought worldwide attention to Sequim when it was discovered by Hatler’s late first husband, Emanuel Manis, on their Happy Valley property in 1977. The site was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1978, and excavations led by Washington State University archaeologist Carl Gus-
Clare Manis Hatler and Museum & Arts Center Executive Director DJ Bassett stand next to the National Register of Historic Places plaque that marks the former Manis Mastodon dig site in Happy Valley. Manis Hatler will discuss the dig during a lecture today. offering a free field workshop on landscaping with native plants today. The workshop will be at 1 p.m. at the Dungeness Recreation Area. Due to space limitations, preregistration is required. It involves a 2-mile hike through the county park. More than 25 native Native plant workshop trees and shrubs will be SEQUIM — The Clallam described, along with their Conservation District is cultural requirements, aestafson continued at the site into the mid-1980s. Hatler donated the property to the National Archaeological Conservancy in Manis’ memory in August 2002, and numerous Manis Mastodon fossils remain on display at the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St.
thetic attributes and environmental and wildlife habitat benefits. Conservation district manager Joe Holtrop will lead the workshop. To register or for more information, phone the Clallam Conservation District at 360-452-1912, ext. 5.
Gem open house SEQUIM — The Clallam County Gem & Mineral Association will hold its spring open house at the club’s shop, 81 Hooker Road, Unit 5, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. TURN
Peninsula B Behavioral
Saturday only events In addition to the parade, several other events are Saturday only. A pie social benefit is planned for Sarge’s Place Shelter for Veterans from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the college extension site. Also beginning at 10 a.m. will be the West End Sportsmen Club’s Rimfire Shoot at the end of Sportsmen Club Road. Participants should bring a .22-caliber long rifle or pistol for shooting silhouettes and for the “steel challenge” speed shooting competition. No prices were available Wednesday. Beginning at 10:30 a.m. will be the free “Trail of Senses” interpretive hike at the Elk Creek Conservation Area on Calawah Way, 1.9 miles from downtown.
WARNING! Dirty Stoves Burn Money!
WÙÝÄãÝ KçÙÄÄç½ &çÄÙ®ÝÙ
Save $25 on service and cleaning Before July 31
HEARTH & HOME
The Guru of
David is a top teacher of theatrical improvisation and acting. As a cast member of world-famous The ĂǀŝĚŝƐĂƚŽƉƚĞĂĐŚĞƌŽĨƚŚĞĂƚƌŝĐĂůŝŵƉƌŽǀŝƐĂƟŽŶĂŶĚĂĐƟŶŐ͘ƐĂĐĂƐƚŵĞŵďĞƌŽĨǁŽƌůĚͲĨĂŵŽƵƐdŚĞ Second City group, David has worked with Steve Carell, Stephen Colbert, Nia Vardalo, George Wendt, ^ĞĐŽŶĚŝƚǇŐƌŽƵƉ͕ĂǀŝĚŚĂƐǁŽƌŬĞĚǁŝƚŚ^ƚĞǀĞĂƌĞůů͕^ƚĞƉŚĞŶŽůďĞƌƚ͕EŝĂsĂƌĚĂůŽ͕'ĞŽƌŐĞtĞŶĚƚ͕ Martin Short and others. He has taught and directed at many prestigious schools and venues and has DĂƌƟŶ^ŚŽƌƚĂŶĚŽƚŚĞƌƐ͘,ĞŚĂƐƚĂƵŐŚƚĂŶĚĚŝƌĞĐƚĞĚĂƚŵĂŶǇƉƌĞƐƟŐŝŽƵƐƐĐŚŽŽůƐĂŶĚǀĞŶƵĞƐ͕ĂŶĚŚĂƐ recently launched a podcast series, A.D.D. Comedy He will give a presentation on ƌĞĐĞŶƚůǇůĂƵŶĐŚĞĚĂƉŽĚĐĂƐƚƐĞƌŝĞƐ͕A.D.D. Comedywith withDave DaveRazowsky. Razowsky͘,ĞǁŝůůŐŝǀĞĂƉƌĞƐĞŶƚĂƟŽŶŽŶ the universality of mental health issues and then do improvisational work with the audience. ƚŚĞƵŶŝǀĞƌƐĂůŝƚǇŽĨŵĞŶƚĂůŚĞĂůƚŚŝƐƐƵĞƐĂŶĚƚŚĞŶĚŽŝŵƉƌŽǀŝƐĂƟŽŶĂůǁŽƌŬǁŝƚŚƚŚĞĂƵĚŝĞŶĐĞ͘
Join us Friday, May 3rd at the Crab House! Social hour at 5:00 pm. Dinner at 6:00 pm , followed by this entertaining program.
500 Gal.+...... $1.799 300 Gal.+...... $1.899 150 Gal.+...... $2.099
Seriously, this man is hilarious.
Thanks to Our Platinum Sponsor!
Neighborhood - Group Deliveries Guaranteed Price Plans
Locally Owned & Operated Best Propane Value in the NW
1-800-929-5243 Visit us @ www.apppropane.com Partner Agency
Three-day quilt show The Piecemakers Quilt Club “Fabrics of the Forest,” quilt show, which is free, will include vendors and as many as 150 quilts from noon to 6 p.m. today, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday at the Forks High School’s auxiliary gym at 261 S. Spartan Ave. “Garden Bouquet,” a queen-size quilt by Roxanne Carter of Quilting with Roxanne, will be raffled Sunday, with raffle tickets available at the show. The guest of honor will be Marti Michell of Atlanta, whom show organizer Marcia Yanish described as one of the top designers of the quilting world. Michell was one of the first to bring rotary cutters from Japan to the U.S., introduced the first quilt kits and was a leader in bringing quilting back as a common craft in the years just before the U.S. bicentennial celebrations, Yanish said. “She is the most prestigious guest we’ve ever had,” she said. In 2004, Michell was awarded the Silver Star at the Houston International Quilt Festival, a lifetime achievement award for quilting. In 1991, she received the first Michael Kile award given for commitment to creativity and excellence in the quilting industry. Michell will offer lectures and demonstrations today and Saturday at the Department of Natural Resources Conference Center, 411 Tillicum Lane. Classes are limited to 25 students on a first-come, first-served basis. Participants for the classes had to register in advance and must bring the required supplies to class. A supply list was provided with confirmation of registration. The lecture/demos have no class limit and may be paid for at the door. For information, visit www.piecemakersquiltclub. org or contact Karla Lewis at 360-374-9201 or quilter@ centurytel.net. Presented today will be: ■ Sedona Star technique class — 8:30 a.m. to noon. Registration is $45. ■ Dresden Dreaming technique class — 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Registration is $45. ■ “Short Cuts, Top Tips and Secrets” lecture and demonstration — 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Registration is $20. Presented Saturday will be: ■ “Log Cabin Fat Quarters,” a log cabin blocks techniques class — 8:30 a.m. to noon. Registration is $45. ■ “Exploring Log Cabin” lecture and demonstration — 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Registration is $40.
Tickets available at Necessities & Temptations, online at peninsulabehavioral.org or Call 360-457-0431
Special Pricing For Commercial Customers
500 Gal.+...... $1.899 300 Gal.+...... $1.999 150 Gal.+...... $2.199
Purchase a table of ten: $750 Individual tickets: $75
The North Olympic Land Trust will sponsor the hike. From 5:30 to 8:30 that night, the Emblem Club will present a prime rib dinner for $17 at the Forks Elks Lodge, 941 Merchants Road.
Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Events: PA PoetrySlam CONTINUED FROM B2 Attendees can bring rocks for identification; learn how to cut rocks and polish stones for use in jewelry or display; watch demonstrations of wire-wrapping polished stones, faceting and creating chain-mail jewelry; and see facilities for silver smithing, casting and other lapidary activities. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, visit www.sequimrocks.com or phone President Dean Carnes at 360-681-2576.
Arborist lecture SEQUIM — Certified Arborist Christina Pfeiffer will present “Trees through the Seasons” at a lecture at McComb Gardens, 751 McComb Road, at 1 p.m. Saturday. The lecture will highlight tree selection with an emphasis on seasonal attributes and key tree-care tasks at different seasons. Pfeiffer is a Seattle horticulturist consultant, writer and instructor. Her education was completed at Michigan State University and the University of Washington. Active with the Washington Park Arboretum, Pfeiffer is certified by the International Society of Arboriculture.
Thrift shop open SEQUIM — The SequimDungeness Hospital Guild’s Thrift Shop, located at Second and Bell streets, will be open Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. This month will feature spring fashions for women, men and children, jewelry and fashion accessories, home furnishings, kitchenware, tools and sporting goods. All white-tagged items will be marked half-price during this sale. Volunteers and consigners are always needed. For more information, phone 360-683-7044.
Birding class set
Indoor flea market set SEQUIM — The Sequim High School Future Business Leaders of America will host an indoor flea market in the school cafeteria, 601 N. Sequim Ave., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Proceeds will support Sequim FBLA students’ trip to the state conference.
Plowing demonstration SEQUIM — Vintage tractors, some dating back to the 1920s, will put on a plowing demonstration at Lamar Road, just east of Cays Road near Dungeness. The demo begins at 10 a.m. Saturday. Dave Bekkevar and company are using the tractors to plow fields. The public is invited. For more information, phone 360-460-2760.
Port Angeles PoetrySlam tonight PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Library is hosting young people’s poetry contests — also called a PoetrySlam — at 6:30 tonight. The free event will be at the library, 2210 S. Peabody St. More than 60 poets and actors in grades 6-8 will read original poetry or recite from other poets’ work. Judges for the middle school poetry competition will be Alan Turner, owner of Port Angeles’ Port Book and News; Peninsula Daily News Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz; Odyssey Books owner April Bellerud; North Olympic Library System board member Betty Gordon; and Port Angeles Friends of the Library member Margaret Klover. For more information, visit www.NOLS.org or phone 360-417-8500.
Tree giveaway in PA PORT ANGELES — The North Olympic Timber Action Committee is hosting its annual tree giveaway at the Green Crow parking lot, corner of Eighth and Francis streets, from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday. These trees will grow large and need to be planted immediately. Species are Douglas fir, hemlock and cedar. There will be a limited quantity of Christmas-tree stock available for purchase, with proceeds going to the committee’s scholarship fund.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Aimee Ringle and Saratone, a pair of singers and song leaders, will host “River Back to the Ocean,” a fundraising concert and singalong, at the Madrona MindBody Institute at 7 p.m. Sunday. This will be an evening of folk music with plenty of opportunities to join in, Ringle promised. “What we’re going for that night is funk-folk,” she said. Admission is a suggested donation of $10 or more. Proceeds will help Saratone and local filmmaker Jeff Eichen make a music video of Saratone’s original
song “River Back to the Ocean.” The song is about the freeing of the Elwha, a river whose salmon runs Saratone w e r e blocked for nearly 100 years before removal of its two dams began in 2011.
Celebrating a victory
munion,” Ringle said. “We’re all singing beings, all creative beings.” Sunday’s gathering will be in the Madrona Room at the Madrona MindBody Institute, which is in Building 310 at Fort Worden State Park, 200 Battery Way. The smaller studio is ideal, Ringle said, since it’s a more intimate setting than the institute’s upstairs ballroom. For more information, phone Madrona at 360-3444475 or visit www.Aimee Ringle.com and www. SaraToneHome.org.
“We’re celebrating a major victory,” Ringle said. She and Saratone, who is from Ashland, Ore., believe in the power of song ________ to highlight common dreams. Features Editor Diane Urbani So Sunday “is definitely de la Paz can be reached at 360going to be an evening of 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. celebration, of sweet com- firstname.lastname@example.org.
Dance, memoir to blend at reading
Sequim’s A s p i r e Academy of Expressive Arts, as well as another guest: actor Charles Duncan as Sanelli “Aretha Franklin.” The Immigrant’s Table is Sanelli’s personal account of weaving Old World and New World together, as a first-generation American born to parents from Italy. In her performance Saturday, Sanelli will introduce her family in the most Italian of settings: around a table. Then, she will reveal
some old recipes — for meals and for spirited interaction. Sanelli is the author of eight books, including another memoir, Among Friends (2009); the essay collection Falling Awake (2007); and Craving Water (2004), a book of poems. She is also a columnist for the Peninsula Daily News and has contributed to The Seattle Times and National Public Radio. To find out more about Sanelli’s program and other offerings at Nash’s Farm Store, phone 360-681-6274 or visit www.NashsOrganic Produce.com.
(serving the Peninsula since 1983)
We have the largest selection of fabrics on the Peninsula • Custom Draperies • Shades • Custom Bed Spreads
• Free In Home Estimates • Call Jan Perry to schedule an appointment (360) 457-9776
LOWER ELWHA SMOKE SHOP AND CONVENIENCE STORE
Nobody can beat our prices on smokeless tobacco! WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS’ COUPONS!
Groceries, household goods, Native American jewelry, and less than 1 mile from the Elwha River Casino. 7:30am–7pm 7:30am–7:30pm 10am–7:30pm 10am-6pm
BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles High School Choir Spring Swing will be held in the school cafeteria, 304 E. Park Ave., from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday. The annual choir booster scholarship endowment fundraiser features a barbecue lunch of grilled burgers and all the fixings. Silent- and live-auction items from the community also will be available for PENINSULA DAILY NEWS bidding. DUNGENESS — A perThe Port Angeles High formance blending dance, School Choir will perform. Lunch is $5 per person. memoir and Italian flavor arrives as Mary Lou Sanelli appears at Nash’s Farm Dance classes Store at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. PORT ANGELES — A writer and dancer Adapted dance classes for based in Port Townsend, people with Parkinson’s disease, multiple sclerosis, Sanelli will read from her acute arthritis and other memoir, The Immigrant’s disorders are taught once a Table, at the store at 4681 month at the Sons of Nor- Sequim-Dungeness Way. Admission is free, and way Hall, 131 W. Fifth St., with the next one this Sat- coffee and tea will be served. urday. Trained teachers Corrie Sequim dancer Befort and Deborah Planning to join Sanelli Magallanes lead the 10 a.m. for a dance segment is class, which is also open to 16-year-old Alexis Ottowaycaregivers and other family Chung, a student at members. The session runs for 90 minutes, and admission is $10 for patients and free for caregivers.
M–Th Friday Saturday Sunday
Concert fetes freeing of Elwha River waters
Sequim Doce Pares/ Sequim Martial Arts 452 Riverview Dr., Sequim (off of McComb Rd.) Mon. & Thurs. 5 p.m. – 6 p.m.Traditional Filipino martial art of Eskrima stickﬁghting. Students learn single stick, double stick, stick and blade techniques, forms, disarms, joint locks and control methods. Rank promotion encouraged but not required. Smart, safe training in a really nice studio. $60 per month. Contact Kathrin Sumpter at 360-6834799. Visit us at www. sequimmartialarts.com.
(360) 457-1390 2851 Lower Elwha Rd. Port Angeles
Beginning week of April 28th Are you tight, can’t touch the ﬂoor or out of shape? New beginner classes on Monday at 6:15 p.m., and Saturday at 9:45 a.m. This will be a great way to head into summer, your back and legs
will thank you. Additional classes available, check website; www.olympiciyengaryoga.com or call 360-452-3012.
CAGEWORX MMA & BRAZILIAN JIU-JITSU ACageworX (CwX) Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu and MMA 103 Elwha Rd. is the Olympic Peninsula’s premier training facility. CwX offers classes 6 days a week in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, Kickboxing, Wrestling, Boxing and MMA as well as our popular Women’s Only Kickboxing and Youth/ Teens MMA program. Head coach and manager Cody Houston has over 18 years experience in the martial arts and is the areas only Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu Black Belt under the highly respected Professor Marcelo Alonso. If you’re a ﬁrst day beginner or a seasoned competitive athlete CwX’s classes
are structured for you to learn at your own pace in a safe and friendly environment. Memberships are tailored to meet your speciﬁc training needs and CwX is the states only martial arts facility that offers 24/7 gym access with cardio machines, weights, mats, bags and cage. Law enforcement/Military/ Competition discounts available. For questions and info: www.cageworx. com or 360-504-2751.
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.
SEQUIM — A free firsttime-homebuyer class will be held at Sequim Community Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The keynote speakers will be Michele Adkisson and Claire Koenigsaecker.
SEQUIM — Castell Insurance, 426 E. Washington St., will host document shredding from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The event is free and open to the public. Bring documents such as old tax returns, account statements or any paperwork with account or Social Security numbers or other personal information.
PORT ANGELES — A bunco party benefit to support the Olympic Peninsula Senior Games will be held at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. today. Tickets are $10 and are available at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., and the senior center. There will be refreshments and door prizes. Sponsors include Angel Crest Nursery, Pen Print, Park View Villas and senior center. For more information, Singer Aimee Ringle, above, and Saratone will offer music in honor of email dbellamente@ the free-flowing Elwha River in a “River Back to the Ocean” concert cityofpa.us or phone 360- Sunday in Port Townsend. 417-4554.
Castell hosts shred
Bunco party benefit
SEQUIM — Admiralty Audubon member Ron Sikes will present “Spring Gardening for Birds” at the Dungeness River Audubon Center, 3151 W. Hendrickson Road, at 10 a.m. Saturday. The lecture is the sixth in the Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society’s “Backyard Birding” series. Cost is $5 for adults, free for ages 18 and younger. Sikes will provide information about preparing garden settings and plants that may attract migrating and resident birds. Following the presentation, participants are invited to tour McComb Gardens to see a variety of garden areas and plants available in the Pacific Northwest. The series of classes, hosted by members of the Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society, is intended for residents who are interested in knowing more about birds seen locally each season and learning how to develop good habitats for wild birds. “Backyard Birding” can be taken either as individual classes or in a series. The cost of each session is $5, free for anyone younger than 18. After the completion of five sessions, participants will be offered free membership in OPAS for one year. The final lectures in the series will be “Enjoying Spring Sounds,” presented by Dow Lambert and Ken Wiersema, on May 18 and Wiersema’s “Birds Out of the Nest” on June 8.
A free lunch and coffee will be provided. The class is sponsored by the state Housing and Finance Commission. To register, phone 360683-2688.
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Events: Archive, heirloom preservation class CONTINUED FROM B3 dispose of sensitive documents in a secure way is set More classes are set for at First Federal’s Port May 18, June 15 and July Angeles east-side branch, 20, while details are avail- 1603 E. First St., from able by phoning 360-457- 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. People can bring sensi5352 or emailing djones@ tive paper for shredding onolypen.com. site by LeMay Mobile Shredding, a professional Archival class shredding company. PORT ANGELES — The There is no charge. Clallam County Historical The event is limited to Society is sponsoring a five bags or five boxes per workshop on archival fram- vehicle. ing from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Attendees should be preSaturday. pared to keep bags/boxes. The class will be at the society’s research and Virtuous relationships administrative center at PORT ANGELES — 931 W. Ninth St. behind the “Building Strong Relationformer Lincoln School. The cost of the class is $8 ships: The Seven Virtuous for members of the Clallam Relationship Unities” will be presented at the Port County Historical Society Angeles Library, 2210 S. and $10 for nonmembers. Peabody St., from 7 p.m. to Class size is limited. 9 p.m. Saturday. For further information The teaching will focus on and to register for the class, the Buddhist Seven Relationphone the society’s office at ship Unities, a way to resolve 360-452-2662 or email differences and increase email@example.com. mony among family, friends and co-workers. Instructor Devan Miller PORT ANGELES — A is an authorized dharma free community shredding teacher in the Dzogchen event to help individuals Lineage of Tibetan Buddhism under the guidance of His Eminence Dzoghen Khenpo Choga Rinpoche. This teaching is offered free in accordance with Buddhist tradition. Offerings to support Dharma teachings are suggested. For more information, email port.angeles. dzogchen.sangha@gmail. com or phone 360-477-5445.
Achievement and success on the North Olympic Peninsula.
PENINSULA PROFILE Every Sunday in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Pie sale benefit PORT ANGELES — The Relay For Life team Walk Around the Clock will hold its semiannual pie sale at Swain’s General Store, 602 E. First St., starting at 9 a.m. Saturday. The sale will offer a large
PORT ANGELES — A 24-hour pickleball marathon benefit for the Captain Joseph House Foundation will run from 9 a.m. Saturday to 9 a.m. Sunday. The marathon will be at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. The cost is $10 for adults, free for ages 12 and younger with an adult, and $5 for ages 5-17 without an adult. The second annual community pickleball marathon offers instruction, play and refreshments. Loaner paddles and equipment are available. The Captain Joseph House Foundation is raising funds to provide a place of respite for families of fallen service members. Register for the event with the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., or phone 360-4577004.
Emily Bundy, Makayla Peabody and Elliot Hill, from left, of Elizabeth Allen’s Queen of Angels School sixth-grade class release coho salmon into Valley Creek in Port Angeles. The 500 coho salmon were reared at Hurd Creek Hatchery in Sequim. assortment of homemade pies, including wild blackberry, apple, coconut, banana cream, pecan and lemon. Sales will continue until 1 p.m. or 2 p.m., or until pies run out. All proceeds will be given to the American Cancer Society.
offer children’s arts and crafts, snacks, face painting, storytime and door prizes. Three Bears Educare Center is a licensed nonprofit child-care center operated by First Step Family Support Center. More information is available at www.firststep family.org/3bears, by phonOpen house ing 360-452-3263 or emailPORT ANGELES — ing firstname.lastname@example.org. Three Bears Educare will host an open house at 323 Window open house E. Sixth St. from 11 a.m. to PORT ANGELES — A 3 p.m. Saturday. replacement-window open The free open house will house will be held at Hartnagel Building Supply, 3111 E. U.S. Highway 101, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Attendees will learn how energy-efficient windows can save money and energy, find out if they qualify for local weatherization rebates and meet local contractors. Visitors should bring a list of window sizes for a free estimate on replacement windows. For more information, email Donna Hoyt at email@example.com or phone 360-452-8933.
Clallam Spring Clean Up Sunday, April 21, 2013 • 9am–3pm
Regional Transfer Station, Port Angeles
* Admission Beneﬁts
Port Angeles Food Bank
Free game day PORT ANGELES — A free game day for kids will be held at Anime Kat, 110 W. First St., from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday. Attendees will learn to play a card game called Kaijudo and receive a free deck of game cards while supplies last. The event is for 8- to 12-year-olds and their families, but all are welcome. For more information, phone Drew Schwab at 360797-131, email animekat@ email.com or visit www. facebook.com/Anime KatLLC.
Celebrate Earth Day by cleaning up your property and taking the materials to the Regional Transfer Station in Port Angeles for recycling and disposal.
Bring for Recycling: Tires (limit of 4) Appliances (limit of 4) Metal Waste Oil and Antifreeze Auto Batteries
Bring for Garbage Disposal: Large household items you are unable to donate for reuse Household Garbage
PORT TOWNSEND — The Olympic Peninsula Dance group wraps up its season tonight. The dance will be at the Elks Club, 555 Otto St. This time around, Jim Nyby and the F Street Band will provide music from 8 p.m. First, though, a samba dance lesson will start the evening at 7 p.m. Admission is $15 to this final Olympic Peninsula Dance event until September. Pancake breakfast More details are at www. PORT ANGELES — A OlympicPeninsulaDance.com. pancake breakfast will be held from 9 a.m. to noon Free tours given Sunday at the Naval Elks PORT TOWNSEND — Lodge, 131 E. First St. behind-the-scenes The menu includes Free scrambled eggs, bacon, sau- tours of the Jefferson County sage, hash browns, pan- Historical Society Research cakes, biscuits and gravy, Center, 13694 Airport Cutoff Road, are planned from plus coffee, tea and juices. Cost is $10 for adults, $8 noon to 3 p.m. Saturday. Volunteers with the Jeffor seniors and $6 for chilferson County Historical dren 10 and younger. Society and Jefferson County Genealogical SociJoyce ety will lead tours of the facility, which was given a $1.6 million expansion in Crescent car wash 2012 to add space for archiJOYCE — The Crescent val storage, artifact processSchool senior class will hold ing, exhibit preparation, a a rummage sale and car conservation laboratory wash fundraiser from and a loading dock. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Visitors will see rare The car wash is set for documents and unique artithe Joyce General Store facts ranging from Native parking lot, 50893 state American baskets to 1930s Highway 112, while the children’s toys to recent rummage sale will be held work by local artists. across the highway in the Crescent Water/Joyce Fit- Lincoln Day luncheon ness parking lot. PORT TOWNSEND — To donate rummage sale items, phone trip adviser Jefferson County RepubliLinda Sage at 360-928- cans will meet for their annual Lincoln Day Lun3311, ext. 1000. cheon on Saturday. The luncheon at the Port Port Townsend Townsend Elks Club at 555 Otto St. will begin at 11 a.m. with a social hour Scandia dinner set and silent auction. At noon, the Pledge of PORT TOWNSEND — Nordic culture will be cele- Allegiance and an invocabrated at the ninth annual tion will precede the lunch Scandia Dinner at 6 tonight. and speakers. The cost of the luncheon, The dinner hosted by members of Thea Foss which will feature wild Lodge No. 45 of the Daugh- salmon or grilled sesame ters of Norway will be in the chicken, is $40 per person Parish Hall of St. Mary Star or $75 for a couple. Attendof the Sea Catholic Church, ees are asked to prepay or make reservations. 1335 Blaine St. Kirby Wilbur, chairman of Tickets are $20. Jack Anderson’s fiddle the state Republican Party, and Jane Johnson’s button will be master of ceremonies. Scheduled guests are accordion will provide musiLuanne Van Werven, vice cal accompaniment. Tickets are available at chairwoman of the state Maricee Fashion, 913 Water Republican Party; Dani St., or by phone at 360-379- Bolyard, past chairwoman of the Grant County 1802. Republicans; and Chris Tibbs, chairman of the KitBoat safety course sap County Republicans. PORT TOWNSEND — An eight-hour boating seaTURN TO EVENTS/B9
“Dirty Stoves Burn Money!”
Yard Waste (Branches no larger than 4" in diameter)
You can lose up to 50% of heat efficiency burning a dirty stove.
25 OFF ANNUAL CLEANING
UNTIL JULY 31
HEARTH & HOME
257151 Hwy. 101
*One load per household. Cash or checks only. Load size no greater than 1 ton truck or 5' x 8' Trailer No commercial loads or vehicles Please take computers and televisions to Goodwill or EcycleNW for free recycling
#ITY OF 0ORT !NGELES s
Charlie, Our Service Dog, says:
Bring for Composting:
For more information, contact the Solid Waste Division,
manship and safety course will be offered by the Point Wilson Sail & Power Squadron today and Saturday. A four-hour session will run from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. today, with the second half following from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday. Each session will be held at the Northwest Maritime Center, 431 Water St. To register or for more information, phone Bob Monica at 360-385-2634.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, April 19-20, 2013 PAGE
Hood Canal worth a try
Octopus meeting Last October, 20-year-old Dylan Mayer emerged from the water near Alki Point in Seattle with a giant Pacific octopus. He had a license, and his harvest was done legally, but it nonetheless set off a firestorm of controversy. Following the public outcry, including three petitions signed by hundreds of scuba divers and other members of the public seeking protection for octopuses from recreational harvest, the state Department of Fish and Wildlife has reviewed the rules and has approved four options for managing Puget Sounds’ giant Pacific octopus population. Before making its decision, the state will hold two meetings in which it will seek public input on the issue. One of those meetings will be held Tuesday at the Cotton Building (407 Water St.) in Port Townsend, lasting from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. For more information about the four options under consideration or to post public comments, visit www. tinyurl.com/OctoOptions.
Kids derby Port Angeles Parks and Recreation’s kids fishing derby was held at the Lincoln Park Ponds last Saturday for children ages 5 through 14. The following are the top three winners for each age group, including the combined length of their respective catches. ■ 5 to 6 years: Lacy Sue Flower, 48.1 inches; Brian Lester, 33.9 inches; Keira Gedelman, 29.1 inches. ■ 7 to 8 years: Kaler Oldemeyer, 47.5 inches; Carlee Dewater, 29.4 inches; Leilani Frances, 29.3 inches. ■ 9 to 10 years: Blake Williams, 54.6 inches; Lenora Cepeda, 49 inches; Zoie Harris, 48.6 inches. ■ 11 to 12 years: Caleb Martin, 48 inches; Skyler Wilbur, 45.5 inches; Rivers Nuvum, 29 inches. ■ 13 to 14 years: Jack Drennen, 29.1 inches; Dillon Martin, 28.3 inches; Derrick Hensdale, 28.1 inches. TURN
Sequim finishes second to Olympic in boys meet PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SEQUIM — The Sequim and Port Angeles boys and girls track and field teams split in their Olympic League head-tohead meet while Olympic also competed in the three-way meet. The Roughrider girls won with a score of 78.5 with the Wolves not too far behind at 66.5 and the Trojans trailing with 42. “Our girls worked hard to hold off Sequim,” Port Angeles girls track coach Bill Tiderman said. “Great times and distances were hard to come by on a cold, windy track and field but the ladies got the places they needed to stay undefeated in the league so far.” A few personal bests were recorded for the Port Angeles girls despite the weather, Tiderman added. The Olympic boys, meanwhile, barely nudged out Sequim for first place, 78.5-77.5, while the Riders settled for third with 22. There were five double winners between Port Angeles and Sequim as Jolene Millsap and Willow Suess captured two wins each for the Riders and Jasmine McMullin took two events for the Wolves on the girls side. Jayson Brocklesby and Lopaka Yasumura claimed two wins apiece for Sequim in boys action. On the girls side, Port Angeles led everyone with seven individual wins while Sequim had five and Olympic three. Each school earned one relay victory each in the three relays. Millsap took two of the three sprint events by winning the 100 meters in 13.01 and the 200 in 27.33 while Sequim’s Waverly Shreffler claimed the 400 in 1:07.83. Suess took over in the distance events, taking the 800 run in 2:41.14 and the 3,200in 12:50.49. McMullin, meanwhile, was first in long jump with a leap of 15 feet, 2 inches, and she took the gold in triple jump at 33 feet even. Other area individual winners were Port Angeles’ Elizabeth Stevenson in the 1,600, Alexis Hefton in the discus and Brittany Norberg in the javelin, and Sequim’s Sarah Hutchison in 100 hurdles and Emily VanDyken in pole vault. Norberg won by more than 20 feet as she threw the spear 104-04. The second-place throw was 83-10. In addition, Olympic won the 4x100 relay while Sequim took the 4x200 event with McMullin, Hutchison, Hannah Hudson and Heidi Vereide, and Port Angeles won the 4x400 relay with Cassidy Hodgin, Madison St. George, Elyse Lovgren and Millsap.
Preps In boys action, the Wolves won six individual events and swept the two relay races while Olympic won six events and the Riders took two. Earning two wins were Sequim’s Yasumura in the 100 in 11.77 and the shot put with a heave of 48-09.5, a season best, and Brocklesby, who captured the high jump with a 6-foot even height, and the 400 in 52.88. Other area individual wins went to Sequim’s Joshua Cibene in pole vault (10-06), Alex Barry in triple jump (38-05), and Port Angeles’ Kyle Tupper in 1,600 (4:38.74) and Tony Dalgardno in 800 (2:17.56). The Wolves also won the 4x100 relay with Christian Miles, Yasumura, Brocklesby and Dylan Chatters in 46.01, and the 4x400 relay with Oscar Herrera, Judah Breitbach, Chatters and Hamish Peers in 3:53.97. The Roughriders next will participate in the Bellevue Invitational, which features more than 500 athletes, on Saturday.
Softball Sequim 10, North Kitsap 0
KEITH THORPE (2)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Sequim’s Katie Rogers crosses the finish line ahead of Olympic’s Keelin Balzaretti and Port Angeles’ Madison POULSBO — Makayla St. George in the 4x200 relay during the Olympic Bentz threw a complete-game League tri-meet in Sequim. two-hit shutout and Alexas Besand knocked in four runs for the Wolves in the Olympic League game. Sequim remained undefeated on the year, improving to 8-0 in league and 9-0 overall while the Vikings fell to 4-5, 4-6. Bentz struck out seven and walked just two in the fiveinning game. Besand led the offensive attack by going 2 for 3 with a double, four RBI and three runs scored while Columbia Haupt went 2 for 3 with three RBI. MaryLu Clift also had a strong game with a double. two RBI and run in a 2 for 3 outing. Shelby Lott scored two runs and went 2 for 3. It wasn’t all muscle for the Wolves, though, as they produced seven stolen bases. Rylleigh Zbaraschuk led the team with two thefts while Bentz, hannah Grubb, Lott, Clift and Haupt. Sequim 10, North Kitsap 0, 5 innings Sequim 2 0 3 5 0 — 10 9 2 North Kitsap 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 2 2 WP- Ma. Bentz; LP- Keller Pitching Statistics Sequim: Bentz 5IP, 2H, 0R, 7K, 2BB. North Kitsap: Keller 5IP, 9H, 10R, 3ER, 5K, 2BB. Hitting Statistics Sequim: Besand 2-3, 2B, 4RBI, 2R; Haupt 2-3, 3RBI, SB; Clift 2-3, 2B, 2RBI, R, SB; Lott 2-3, RBI, 2R, SB.
Kingston 13, Port Townsend 3 KINGSTON — The Buccaneers remained in the chase for
the top of the Olympic League standings with the victory over the winless Redskins. The Bucs exploded for eight runs in the bottom of the sixth inning to break open a close 5-3 game. Kingston stays in third place with a 7-2 record, just a halfgame behind Port Angeles and 1.5 behind league-leading Sequim. Port Townsend falls to 0-9, 0-10. Natalee Taylor and Baili Shaw both batted 2 for 3 for the Redskins while Gen Polizzi went 1 for 2. Kingston 13, Port Townsend 3, 6 innings Port Townsend 0 0 3 0 0 0 — 3 6 4 Kingston 0 3 0 1 1 8 — 13 9 2 WP- Hammetmeister; LP- G. Polizzi Pitching Statistics Port Townsend: G. Polizzi 6IP, 3K, 7BB. Kingston: Hammetmeister 6IP, 3K, 4BB. Hitting Statistics Port Townsend: Taylor 2-3; Shaw 2-3; G. Polizzi 1-2. Kingston: Gowenlock 2B; Hilse 2-4, 2RBI; Bartell 2-3 (2RBI).
Rochester 8, 10, Forks 0, 4 ROCHESTER — The Spartans rallied for three runs in the seventh inning of the second game in SWL-Evergreen Division action. Brooke Jacoby, Alissa Shaw, Sassy Price and Courtnie Paul all had hits for the rally in the Nick Fritschler of Port Angeles competes in the seventh.
triple jump. Fritschler
PREPS/B7 ended up taking fifth.
Seager’s hit keys M’s win THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — Kyle Seager hit a two-out RBI double off Justin Verlander in the seventh inning to break a scoreless tie and help give the Mariners a 2-0 victory over the Detroit Tigers on Thursday. The teams played the series finale about 13 hours after the conclusion Tigers’ 2-1 victory in 14 innings on Wednesday, a game that had a combined 40 strikeouts and had Justin Smoak tagged out at home in a collision with catcher Brayan Pena for the final out. Verlander (2-2), who threw 126 pitches in seven innings, gave up a two-out single to Robert Andino. Seager then hit the first pitch into the left-field corner, and Andino raced around from first. Endy Chavez followed with a single to left, scoring Seager. Tiger catcher Alex Avila caught the throw from left fielder Andy Dirks, but did not position him-
self in front of the plate to block Seager, who slid under the tag. Verlander struck out 12 — two short of his career high — and gave up nine hits, two runs and walked one. Carter Capps (1-1) worked two innings for Seattle to pick up his first major league victory. Tom Wilhelmsen earned his sixth save. Mariners starter Hisashi Iwakuma continued his strong start to the season. He matched up well with Verlander until he developed a blister in the middle finger of his right hand, forcing him to leave after just six innings and 70 pitches. He allowed three hits with one walk and two strikeouts. In his four starts this season, Iwakuma has given up just 12 hits, five runs, two walks and has 18 strikeouts and a 1.69 ERA One of the Tigers’ best scoring chances came in the first when Miguel Cabrera sent Chavez to the warning track, but Chavez
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle’s Kyle Seager, left, leaps up after sliding safely into home as Detroit catcher Alex Avila makes his case to the umpire in the seventh inning Thursday. went to the left-center wall to make the catch. Chavez also made an outstanding diving catch in the ninth inning on a Prince Fielder blooper. The Mariners struck out 12
times on Thursday, one game after they set a club record with 21 strikeouts on Wednesday. Notes: After Wednesday,’s game, the M’s needed to add to their bullpen, so the club promoted RHP Hector Noesi.
ANGLERS ON THE North Olympic Peninsula are down to two options for the saltwater salmon season. First is to Lee cross the Strait of Juan de Fuca Horton and fish Marine Area 7 (the San Juan Islands). Blackmouth fishing there seems to be doing much better than it did, considering the daily limit was decreased from two salmon to one last week. The second option is Hood Canal (Marine Area 12). As was the case with the areas on the Strait, the Hood Canal blackmouth fishery has been under utilized this season. But now might be a good time to fish the Canal for anglers with a blackmouth craving. “I haven’t seen a soul out there for a while,” fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist Ward Norden said. “This is not surprising, given what I haven’t seen in other marine areas. Hardly anyone has fished saltwater this winter. “Now is the time to be out on the Canal, however. Historically, early spring is the best time for blackmouth between Pleasant Harbor and Point Whitney. “You have to be out at first light, though. By the time the sun hits the water, the fish are off the bite.” The daily limit on Hood Canal is two hatchery salmon, with a 22-inch size minimum. In Marine Area 7 and 12, the blackmouth fishery closes on Tuesday, April 30.
PA girls capture tri-meet
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Scoreboard Baseball: Rainier Christian at Quilcene (DH), 3:45; North Mason at Port Angeles, Civic Field, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Klahowya, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 4 p.m.; Eatonville at Chimacum, 4 p.m. Softball: Quilcene at Muckleshoot (DH), 3:30 p.m.; North Mason at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Klahowya, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 4 p.m.; Eatonville at Chimacum, 4 p.m.
Seattle F.Hernandez 8 4 1 0 0 12 Wilhelmsen 2 1 0 0 0 3 2⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Capps O.Perez 11⁄3 0 0 0 2 2 Furbush L,0-1 1 1 1 1 2 3 Beavan 1 0 0 0 0 0 Furbush pitched to 2 batters in the 14th. Dotel pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. WP—F.Hernandez. Umpires—Home, Bob Davidson; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, James Hoye; Third, John Hirschbeck. T—4:27. A—14,981 (47,476).
Track and Field: Sequim at Bremerton, 9 a.m.; Crescent, Clallam Bay and Neah Bay at Forks Invitational, 11 a.m.; Port Angeles at Bellevue Invitational, 11 a.m.
Area Sports Basketball Port Angeles Women’s League Wednesday 7 Cedars Casino 71, Windermere Lady Riders 41 Scoring Leaders: 7 Cedars: Ashley Payne 26, Kathleen Kiele18; Windermere: Maddy Hinrichs 20, Macy Walker 6 Peninsula Lady Pirates 58, Halberg Chiropractic 40 Scoring Leaders: Peninsula: Allison Knowles 17, Jesse Ellis 12; Halberg: Beth Krause 15, Jen Halberg 12
Preps JV Softball Port Angeles 5, Sequim 2 at Sequim Wednesday Highlights: Port Angeles: Hope Wegener, winning pitcher; Dawn Oliver 2 for 2, HR, 2R; Jaidyn Larson 2 for 4, 2RBI
Baseball Mariners 2, Tigers 0 Thursday’s Game Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksn cf 4 0 0 0 EnChvz cf 3021 Dirks lf 4 0 0 0 Bay rf 4000 MiCarr 3b 4 0 1 0 KMorls dh 4010 Fielder 1b 4 0 2 0 Morse lf 4000 VMrtnz dh 2 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4010 JhPerlt ss 3 0 1 0 Shppch c 3010 Avila c 3 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 3010 Infante 2b 3 0 0 0 Andino 3b-ss 3 1 2 0 D.Kelly rf 3 0 1 0 Ryan ss 2000 Seager ph-3b 1 1 1 1 Totals 30 0 5 0 Totals 31 2 9 2 Detroit 000 000 000—0 Seattle 000 000 20x—2 DP—Detroit 1, Seattle 2. LOB—Detroit 5, Seattle 6. 2B—Fielder (6), K.Morales (5), Seager (8). CS—En.Chavez (1). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Verlander L,2-2 7 9 2 2 1 12 Coke 1 0 0 0 0 0 Seattle Iwakuma 6 3 0 0 1 2 Capps W,1-1 2 2 0 0 1 3 Wilhelmsen S,6-6 1 0 0 0 0 0 Umpires—Home, Jim Reynolds; First, James Hoye; Second, John Hirschbeck; Third, Bob Davidson. T—2:52. A—15,742 (47,476). Detroit
Tigers 2, Mariners 1, 14 innings Wednesday’s Game Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksn cf 7 0 1 0 FGtrrz cf 6020 TrHntr rf 5 0 2 0 Seager 3b 6010 MiCarr 3b 6 0 1 0 KMorls dh 4010 Fielder 1b 6 0 0 0 Bay pr-dh 2010 VMrtnz dh 6 1 1 0 Morse rf 5110 D.Kelly pr-dh 0 1 0 0 Ibanez lf 6011 Dirks lf 4 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 5010 Tuiassp ph-lf 0 0 0 0 JMontr c 5010 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 1 Ackley 2b 5020 B.Pena c 6 0 1 1 Ryan ss 2000 Infante 2b 6 0 0 0 EnChvz ph 1 0 0 0 Andino ss 1000 Totals 50 2 7 2 Totals 48 111 1 Detroit 000 010 000 000 01—2 Seattle 000 000 100 000 00—1 E—O.Perez (1), Ryan (2). DP—Detroit 3. LOB—Detroit 11, Seattle 10. 2B—A.Jackson (3), Tor.Hunter (6), Dirks (1), F.Gutierrez (3), Morse (1), Ackley (1). S—Jh.Peralta, Ackley. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Scherzer 8 6 1 1 1 12 Dotel 0 1 0 0 1 0 Coke 1 0 0 0 0 1 2⁄3 0 Villarreal 0 0 2 1 1 D.Downs ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Alburquerque 2 1 0 0 0 3 Smyly W,1-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 Benoit S,1-1 1 2 0 0 0 0 Detroit
West Division W L Oakland 12 4 Texas 9 6 Seattle 7 10 Los Angeles 4 10 Houston 4 11 East Division W L Boston 10 4 New York 8 5 Baltimore 7 7 Toronto 6 9 Tampa Bay 5 9 Central Division W L Detroit 9 6 Kansas City 8 6 Chicago 7 8 Minnesota 6 7 Cleveland 5 8
Pct .750 .600 .412 .286 .267
GB — 2½ 5½ 7 7½
Pct GB .714 — .615 1½ .500 3 .400 4½ .357 5 Pct GB .600 — .571 ½ .467 2 .462 2 .385 3
Wednesday’s Games Kansas City 1, Atlanta 0 Oakland 7, Houston 5 N.Y. Yankees 4, Arizona 3 Boston 6, Cleveland 3 Tampa Bay 6, Baltimore 2 Chicago White Sox 7, Toronto 0 Texas at Chicago, ppd., rain L.A. Angels at Minnesota, ppd., rain Detroit 2, Seattle 1, 14 innings Thursday’s Games Chicago Cubs 6, Texas 2 Seattle 2, Detroit 0 Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, late Boston at Cleveland, late Tampa Bay at Baltimore, late Chicago White Sox at Toronto, late Today’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at Baltimore (Hammel 2-1), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 2-0) at Toronto (Morrow 0-1), 4:07 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 1-2) at Boston (Buchholz 3-0), 4:10 p.m. Oakland (Anderson 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Seattle (J.Saunders 1-1) at Texas (Darvish 2-1), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (Myers 0-2) at Houston (Harrell 0-2), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Worley 0-2) at Chicago White Sox (Peavy 2-1), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 2-0) at L.A. Angels (Hanson 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 10:07 a.m. Kansas City at Boston, 10:10 a.m. Detroit at L.A. Angels, 12:05 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 12:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 4:10 p.m. Oakland at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 10:07 a.m. Kansas City at Boston, 10:35 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. Oakland at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Cleveland at Houston, 11:10 a.m. Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 11:10 a.m. Seattle at Texas, 12:05 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m.
National League West Division W L Colorado 11 4 Arizona 8 6 San Francisco 9 7 Los Angeles 7 8 San Diego 5 10 East Division W L Atlanta 12 2 Washington 9 6 New York 7 7 Philadelphia 6 9 Miami 3 12 Central Division W L St. Louis 8 6 Cincinnati 8 7 Pittsburgh 7 7 Milwaukee 6 8 Chicago 5 9
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Pct GB .733 — .571 2½ .563 2½ .467 4 .333 6 Pct .857 .600 .500 .400 .200
GB — 3½ 5 6½ 9½
Pct GB .571 — .533 ½ .500 1 .429 2 .357 3
Wednesday’s Games Kansas City 1, Atlanta 0 Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia 0, comp. of susp. game N.Y. Yankees 4, Arizona 3
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 0 Cincinnati 11, Philadelphia 2 Washington 6, Miami 1 Texas at Chicago, ppd., rain Milwaukee 4, San Francisco 3 N.Y. Mets at Colorado, ppd., snow San Diego 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 Thursday’s Games Milwaukee 7, San Francisco 2 Chicago Cubs 6, Texas 2 Colorado 11, N.Y. Mets 3 Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, late Atlanta at Pittsburgh, late St. Louis at Philadelphia, late Miami at Cincinnati, late Today’s Games Atlanta (Hudson 2-0) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 1-0), 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at Baltimore (Hammel 2-1), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0) at Philadelphia (Halladay 1-2), 4:05 p.m. Miami (Slowey 0-2) at Cincinnati (Latos 0-0), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-2) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 3-0), 4:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-2) at Milwaukee (Estrada 1-0), 5:10 p.m. Arizona (Kennedy 1-1) at Colorado (Chacin 2-0), 5:40 p.m. San Diego (Volquez 0-3) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 3-0), 7:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Miami at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Washington at N.Y. Mets, 12:05 p.m. Atlanta at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 4:10 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 5:10 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Miami at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Washington at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Atlanta at Pittsburgh, 10:35 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 11:10 a.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 1:10 p.m. St. Louis at Philadelphia, 5:05 p.m.
Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct y-San Antonio 58 24 .707 x-Memphis 56 26 .683 x-Houston 45 37 .549 Dallas 41 41 .500 New Orleans 27 55 .329 Northwest Division W L Pct z-Oklahoma City 60 22 .732 x-Denver 57 25 .695 Utah 43 39 .524 Portland 33 49 .402 Minnesota 31 51 .378 Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 56 26 .683 x-Golden State 47 35 .573 x-L.A. Lakers 45 37 .549 Sacramento 28 54 .341 Phoenix 25 57 .305 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct y-New York 54 28 .659 x-Brooklyn 49 33 .598 x-Boston 41 40 .506 Philadelphia 34 48 .415 Toronto 34 48 .415 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 66 16 .805 x-Atlanta 44 38 .537 Washington 29 53 .354 Charlotte 21 61 .256 Orlando 20 62 .244 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 49 32 .605 x-Chicago 45 37 .549 x-Milwaukee 38 44 .463 Detroit 29 53 .354 Cleveland 24 58 .293 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference
GB — 2 13 17 31 GB — 3 17 27 29 GB — 9 11 28 31 GB — 5 12½ 20 20 GB — 22 37 45 46 GB — 4½ 11½ 20½ 25½
Wednesday’s Games Denver 118, Phoenix 98 Dallas 99, New Orleans 87 Chicago 95, Washington 92 Memphis 86, Utah 70 Minnesota 108, San Antonio 95 Milwaukee 95, Oklahoma City 89 New York 98, Atlanta 92 Brooklyn 103, Detroit 99 Charlotte 105, Cleveland 98 Toronto 114, Boston 90 Miami 105, Orlando 93 Philadelphia 105, Indiana 95 L.A. Lakers 99, Houston 95, OT Golden State 99, Portland 88 L.A. Clippers 112, Sacramento 108 End of Regular Season
NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Milwaukee vs. Miami Sunday, April 21: Milwaukee at Miami, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 23: Milwaukee at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25: Miami at Milwaukee, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 28: Miami at Milwaukee, 12:30 p.m. Boston vs. New York Saturday, April 20: Boston at New York, Noon Tuesday, April 23: Boston at New York, 5 p.m. Friday, April 26: New York at Boston, 5 p.m. Sunday, April 28: New York at Boston, 10 a.m. Atlanta vs. Indiana Sunday, April 21: Atlanta at Indiana, 10 a.m. Wednesday, April 24: Atlanta at Indiana, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27: Indiana at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Monday, April 29: Indiana at Atlanta, TBD Chicago vs. Brooklyn Saturday, April 20: Chicago at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Monday, April 22: Chicago at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 25: Brooklyn at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27: Brooklyn at Chicago, 11 a.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Oklahoma City vs. Houston Sunday, April 21: Houston at Oklahoma City, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24: Houston at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. Saturday, April 27: Oklahoma City at Houston, 6:30 p.m. Monday, April 29: Oklahoma City at Houston, TBD San Antonio vs. L.A. Lakers Sunday, April 21: L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24: L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 26: San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 28: San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 4 p.m. Denver vs. Golden State Saturday, April 20: Goldsen State at Denver, 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 23: Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 26: Denver at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 28: Denver at Golden State, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers vs. Memphis Saturday, April 20: Memphis at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Monday, April 22: Memphis at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 25: L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 27: L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 1:30 p.m.
Football National Football League Seattle Seahawks 2013 Regular Season Schedule Week 1 Seattle at Carolina, 10 a.m., Sunday, Sept. 8 Week 2 San Francisco at Seattle 5:30 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 15 Week 3 Jacksonville at Seattle, 1:25 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 22 Week 4 Seattle At Houston, 10 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 29 Week 5 Seattle At Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 6 Week 6 Tennessee at Seattle, 1:05 p.m.,, Sunday, Oct. 13 Week 7 Seattle At Arizona, 5:25 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 17 Week 8 Seattle At St. Louis, 5:40 p.m., Monday, Oct. 28 Week 9 Tampa Bay Seattle, 1:05 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 3 Week 10 Seattle at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 Week 11 Minnesota at Seattle, 1:25 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 17 Week 12 Bye Week 13 New Orleans at Seattle, 5:40 p.m., Monday, Dec. 2 Week 14 Seattle at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 8 Week 15 Seattle at New York Giants, 10 a.m. Sunday, Dec. 15 Week 16 Arizona at Seattle, 1:05 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 22 Week 17 St. Louis at Seattle, 1:25 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 29
C.J. Wilcox to return to Washington THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — C.J. Wilcox is bypassing a shot at the NBA and returning to Washington for his senior year, giving the Huskies one more season with their leading scorer as they try to get back to the NCAA tournament after a two-year absence. The school announced Wilcox’s decision on Thursday. Wilcox submitted his name for evaluation by NBA executives and most came back believing Wilcox would be a late first or likely second-round selection if he left after his junior year. “The main thing is that my
dad and I were talking and thinking back to about when I first got here, and the vision to redshirt my first year and have that last year to become the best player that I can be and lead the team,” Wilcox said in comments provided by the school. “We were not expecting the NBA to come into the picture so fast. That kind of got off track and we lost track of the vision. “We started seriously considering it and meeting with agents, but at the end of the day we went back and wanted to finish what we started.” Wilcox led the Huskies averag-
ing 16.8 points per game, good for sixth in the Pac-12. He was a second-team allPac-12 selection and played most of the conference season while battling a foot injury. He topped 20 points in 14 games and was the Huskies’ leading scorer in 22 of their 34 games. Wilcox spent his first two years with the Huskies mostly as a perimeter shooter, before expanding his game last season when he was asked to take on the bulk of the scoring load. Wilcox said he was surprised how many of the NBA evaluators believed he was just a
spot-up shooter. “A lot of the NBA doesn’t know that I’m athletic and that I’m more than a stand-still shooter,” he said. “I need to continue to work on ball-handling and getting to the free-throw line more. I need to be more of a leader and help the team get more wins.” Washington coach Lorenzo Romar expects Wilcox to be able to show that versatility next season. The Huskies should have more scoring depth around Wilcox next season, allowing him to take less of the load and display the versatility to do more than just shoot.
SPORTS ON TV
Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Open de Espana, Round 2, Site: Parador de El Saler Valencia, Spain (Live) 9:30 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Greater Gwinnett Championship, Round 1, Site: TPC Sugarloaf - Duluth, Ga. (Live) Noon (26) ESPN X Games - Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil (Live) Noon (47) GOLF PGA, RBC Heritage, Round 2, Site: Harbour Town Golf Links - Hilton Head Island, S.C. (Live) 3:30 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, LOTTE Championship, Round 3, Site: Ko Olina Golf Club - Oahu, Hawaii (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN X Games - Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Texas Rangers, Site: Rangers Ballpark - Arlington, Texas (Live) 5:25 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer MFL, Leon vs. Chiapas Jaguares (Live)
Saturday 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Open de Espana, Round 3, Site: Parador de El Saler Valencia, Spain (Live) 6:55 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Arsenal vs. Fulham, Site: Craven Cottage - London (Live) 8 a.m. (26) ESPN X Games - Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil (Live) 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, RBC Heritage, Round 3, Site: Harbour Town Golf Links - Hilton Head Island, S.C. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Detroit Tigers vs. Los Angeles Angels, Site: Angel Stadium - Anaheim, Calif. (Live) Noon (2) CBUT Curling, Grand Slam (Live) Noon (4) KOMO Basketball, Boston at New York, NBA Playoffs (Live) Noon Pac-12 NETWORK Football NCAA, Utah spring game (Live) Noon (7) KIRO Golf PGA, The Heritage (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Alabama spring game (Live) Noon (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Greater Gwinnett Championship (Live) 12:30 p.m. (8) GBLBC Golf PGA, The Heritage (Live) 1 p.m. (5) KING Boxing, Fight Night Fury (Live) 2 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Football NCAA, Washington State spring game (Live) 2:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball, Golden State at Denver, NBA Playoffs (Live) 3 p.m. (6) KONG Soccer MLS, Seattle Sounders FC at Colorado Rapids (Live) 3:30 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, LOTTE Championship (Live) 4 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Football NCAA, Washington spring game (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Toronto Maple Leafs at Ottawa Senators (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball, Chicago at Brooklyn, NBA Playoffs (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Texas Rangers, Site: Rangers Ballpark - Arlington, Texas (Live) 5:30 p.m. (10) CITY Soccer MLS, Vancouver Whitecaps vs. FC Dallas, Site: FC Dallas Stadium - Frisco, Texas (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 X Games - Foz Do Iguacu, Brazil (Live) 7 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Baseball NCAA, UCLA at Oregon (Live) 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Detroit Red Wings vs. Vancouver Canucks, Site: Rogers Arena - Vancouver, B.C. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball, Memphis at Los Angeles Clippers, NBA Playoffs (Live)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Horton: VideOlympics entries due next week CONTINUED FROM B5
Anderson Lake open? In case you missed it, Thursdayâ€™s Jefferson County edition of the Peninsula Daily News included a story about Anderson Lakeâ€™s status for the lowland lake opener next week. (For Clallam County, the story is in todayâ€™s edition.) It appears the lake will be open to fishing next Saturday, April 27. But it doesnâ€™t appear there will be actual toxin tests until the blue-green algae is visible. I predict Lake Anderson is closed again before May 1. Read the story online here: www.tinyurl.com/ AndersonUpdate.
Razor clams Another round of morning razor clam digs has been approved and will begin Wednesday at Twin Harbors and next Friday (April 26) at Long Beach, Copalis and Mocrocks. Lonnie Archibald, a freelance photographer for the PDN, went digging in Ocean Shores, near Copalis, last weekend. He said that when the weather cooperated, the digging was good. Here are the razor clam digging dates, morning low
360-452-5144. The deadline for submissions is Saturday, April 27. Each submission will be judged before the event by a panel of judges for technical merit, production values, and â€œstokeâ€? factor. This yearâ€™s judges include Jason Hummel of Jason Hummel Photography, Jason Thompson of Jason Thompson Photography, splitboarder extraordinaire Kyle Miller, Tyler Hamlet of Poor Boyz Productions and Dan Grund of Level 1 Productions. The winning filmmakers will receive more than $1,000 in cash and prizes. There is also an award for the crowd favorite. The film festival will be held at Wine on the WaterLONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS front on Saturday, May 11, Diggers search for razor clams at Ocean Shores last weekend. Another from 7 p.m. until 9 p.m. All dig has been approved for next week. ages are welcome, and there is a suggested donation of $5. a.m., -1.7 feet â€” Twin Har- brates outdoor sports on tides and participating Proceeds for the event bors, Long Beach, Copalis the Peninsula. beaches: and Mocrocks. go to the Hurricane Ridge All submissions must be â– Wednesday, April 24: â– Monday, April 29: Winter Sports Education 6:10 a.m., -0.3 feet â€” Twin in digital format. 10:01 a.m., -1.5 feet â€” Harbors. Films can be submitted Foundation, a nonprofit Twin Harbors, Long Beach organization that promotes â– Thursday, April 25: electronically to Frank 6:54 a.m., -1.0 feet â€” Twin and Mocrocks. Crippen by email at frank@ winter sports education at â– Tuesday, April 30: the Ridge. Harbors. nxnwsurf.com, by mail to 10:55 a.m., -1.0 feet â€” â– Friday, April 26: 7:38 Hurricane Ridge Winter College fishing classes a.m., -1.5 feet â€” Twin Har- Twin Harbors. Sports Club c/o North by bors, Long Beach, Copalis Northwest Surf Co. 902 S. The first of this quarVideOlympics and Mocrocks. Lincoln St., Port Angeles, terâ€™s Peninsula College â– Saturday, April 27: WA, 98362, or in person at fishing classes, taught by The Hurricane Ridge 8:24 a.m., -1.7 feet â€” Twin Winter Sports Club is North by Northwest Surf Ron Link, begins next Harbors, Long Beach, Co. (same as mailing accepting entries for the week. Copalis and Mocrocks. third annual VideOlympics, address). These classes consist of â– Sunday, April 28: 9:11 a film festival that celeThe phone number is class time and a Saturday
field trip. Here are the class dates and times: â– Fishing for Steelhead: Friday, April 26, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and Saturday, April 27, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. â– Fly Fishing: Thursdays from May 2 to May 16, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and Saturday, May 18, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. â– River Fishing: Friday, May 10, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and Saturday, May 11, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. â– Fishing the Peninsula: Friday, June 7, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and Saturday, June 8, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. To register for these classes, phone Peninsula College at 360-417-6340. For more details on these classes, read my column from a few weeks ago: www.tinyurl.com/ PCfishing.
Send photos, stories Have a photograph, a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique? Send it to sports@ peninsuladailynews.com or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton @peninsuladailynews.com.
Preps: Quilcene scores 11 unanswered runs CONTINUED FROM B5 runs on four hits while striking out two for Sequim. Cameron Harrison had Forks had seven hits in the second game while an RBI in the game and being held to two in the first went 1 for 2 for the Wolves. contest. North Kitsap 4, Sequim 1
Darrington 6, Quilcene 5
Darrington 6, Quilcene 5 Quilcene Darrington
0 0 0 3 1 1 0 â€”5 5 3 1 0 1 0 4 0 0 â€”6 6 2 Pitching Statistics Quilcene: Keiffer 6IP, 2K, 3ER. Hitting Statistics Quilcene: Weller 2 3B, R, RBI; Ward 1-3, RBI; Gray PH 2B; Viloria 1-3, R.
Baseball North Kitsap 4, Sequim 1
CHIMACUM â€” Errors and walks hurt the youthful Cowboys in the Nisqually League game. Charles Wright scored all four runs in the top of the seventh to erase a 2-0 Chimacum lead at that time. The Cowboys scored another run in the bottom of the seventh to make the game close. Myles Hundley struck out eight while walking three in 6 1/3 innings. Drew Yackulic went 2 for 3 and scored two runs for Chimacum. Charles Wright 4, Chimacum 3 Charles Wright 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 â€” 4 8 0 Chimacum 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 â€”3 6 2 WP- Chenley; LP- Hundley Pitching Statistics Chimacum: Hundley 6.2IP, 8K, 3BB. Hitting Statistics Charles Wright: Mondou 2-4, 2B; Reynolds 2-3, R. Chimacum: Yackulic 2-3, 2R.
Quilcene 11, Darrington 2
0 0 0 0 3 3 5 â€” 11 11 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 â€” 2 3 2 Pitching Statistics Quilcene: Pleines 2IP, 6K, H, BB; Murphy 3IP, 2H, 2K; Harrison IP; King IP, K. Hitting Statistics Quilcene: Pleines 2H, 3B, R, 2RBI; McEdwards 2H, 2B, 2R, RBI; Prater 2H, 2B, R, 2RBI; Smith 2H, R, RBI; King H, BB, HBP, 2R, RBI; Weller 2H, R, 2RBI; Harrison H, BB, R; Murphy BB, R.
Rochester 3, 8, Forks 2, 7 ROCHESTER â€” The Spartans dropped a pair of competitive one-run games to the Warriors, including a 3-2 nine-inning loss in the opener. â€œIt was a really good allaround game,â€? Forks coach Wayne Daman said of the first game. The Spartans took a 2-0 lead in the fourth inning on runs by Mark Jacobson and Reis Lawson. But, that was all the runs they would score in the game.
Hitting Statistics Forks: Contreras 2-4; Leppell; Jacobson; Lawson; Moody; Gilmore.
Second Game Rochester 8, Forks 7 Forks 1 0 2 0 4 0 0 â€”7 14 3 Rochester 0 0 3 3 2 0 x â€” 8 10 5 WP- Fosnant; LP- Jacobson Hitting Statistics Forks: Lawson 4-4, RBI; Leppell 2-4, R; Gilmore 2-4, RBI; Contreras 1-4; Pederson 1-3; Moody 1-3; Hagan 1-3, 3B.
Lacrosse PA/Sequim 7, South Kitsap 4 PORT ORCHARD â€” Port Angeles/Sequim secured its first win of the boys high school lacrosse season with the road victory at Veteranâ€™s Memorial Park.
Led by Port Angeles sophomore Connor Leslieâ€™s four goals and an assist, Port Angeles advanced its record to 1-6-0. Sequim sophomore goaltender Ryan Root had 14 saves on 18 shots to set the tone for the squad of student-athletes from Port Angeles and Sequim high schools. Also having goals for Port Angeles were Elliott Siltier, Jamison Williamson and Logan Alward. Port Angeles/Sequim next faces Peninsula-Gig Harbor (9-1-0) on Monday in a 6 p.m. start at Storm King Soccer Fields in Port Angeles.
Collision s Service s Towing Family Owned & Operated Since 1988 with Quality Craftsmanship & CertiďŹ ed Technicians
First Game Rochester 3, Forks 2 (9 innings) Forks 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 â€”2 Rochester 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 â€” 3 WP- Deal; LP- Lawson
Olympian Care Medicinal Co - operative Helping Heal the Natural Way, providing a high quality alternative medication for qualifying patients.
Setting the Medicinal Standard
Non-Structurall Technician h
ofďŹ ce@/LYMPIAN#ARECOM s WWW/LYMPIAN#ARECOM -ON &RI AM PM s 3AT AM PM s 3UN !PPOINTMENT /NLY
4UMWATER 4RUCK 2OUTE 0ORT !NGELES s 452-2255
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. SEQUIM
703 E. Washington
820 E. Front St.
All City Autobody & Towing 518 Logan St.
DARRINGTON â€” The 1B Rangers overcame a slow start to pound the 2B Loggers. Quilceneâ€™s four pitchers â€” Jacob Pleines, Luc Murphy, Eli Harrison and Josh King â€” combined to limit Darrington to four hits and strike out nine batters. The Rangers threw 100 pitches in the game, with 67 being strikes. The Loggers scored a run apiece in the first and second innings and remained in the lead until the Quilcene bats awoke in the fifth inning. The Rangers scored three runs in the fifth inning, three in the sixth and five in the seventh. Pleines had two hits, including Quilceneâ€™s first triple of the season, and drove in a pair of runs. Freshman Dillon McEdwards had two hits, two runs and an RBI. Fellow freshman A.J. Prater and Nate Weller
Quilcene 11, Darrington 2 Quilcene Darrington
POULSBO â€” The Vikings rallied for four runs in the fifth inning to hold off the Wolves and remain one game behind Olympic League-leading Bremerton. North Kitsap, which had a total of only four hits in the game, now sits at 9-2 in league while the Knights are 10-1. The Wolves fell to 3-7 in league and 5-7 overall. Austin Clement went the distance on the mound, giving up just two earned
Charles Wright 4, Chimacum 3
â€œFrom that point, they shut down our sticks,â€? Daman said. Rochester score a run in the sixth and another in the seventh to force extra innings, and then won the game with a bases-loaded walk-off hit in the bottom of the ninth. Forksâ€™ Javier Contreras pitched seven innings for the third straight outing. â€œHe was really effective on the mound,â€? Daman said. â€œWe got the lead and he held it for as long as he could.â€? The second game was more of an offensive slugfest. The Spartans jumped out to a 3-0 lead, but the Warriors responded with six straight runs. Forks fought back to take a 7-6 lead with four runs in the top of the fifth inning before Rochester plated two in the bottom of the fifth. Lawson was 4 for 4 at the plate and drove in a run for the Spartans. Forks returns to action Tuesday when it plays at Montesano.
DARRINGTON â€” A solid outing by eighth-grade pitcher Bailey Kieffer was spoiled by fielding errors and subpar hitting. Kieffer pitched all six innings for the Rangers, who were without ace Sammy Rae. â€œBoy, she pitched a good won,â€? Quilcene coach Mark Thompson said. â€œOffensively, we just werenâ€™t very good.â€? The Rangers struck out 13 times and in the seventh inning stranded the tying run on second base with no outs. Quilcene also committed three errors, which led to three unearned runs. â€œWe beat ourselves,â€? Thompson said. â€œThat was a game we should have won.â€? Freshman Megan Weller had two triples and an RBI, and Alexis Gray came of the bench to belt a pinch-hit double in the sixth inning. Emily Ward and Jerrica Viloria had Quilceneâ€™s other hits. Rae missed the game with a minor back strain. Thompson said she probably could have played, but the decision was made to err on the side of caution. The Rangers travel to Auburn today to play a doubleheader with Muckleshoot.
Sequim 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 â€”1 5 2 North Kitsap 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 â€” 4 4 1 WP- Tamm; LP- Clement Pitching Statistics Sequim: Clement 6IP, 4H, 4R, 2ER, 2K, 4 BB.. North Kitsap: Crowell 4IP, 4H, 1ER, 4K, 1BB; Tamm 3IP, 1H, 0R, 6K, 3BB. Hitting Statistics Sequim: Harrison 1-2, RBI. North Kitsap: Ekin 1-2, RBI, R; Crowell 1-3, 2RBI.
drove in two runs each. Quilcene coach Forrest Thomson was happy to see Rangersâ€™ freshmen play such a big role in the victory. â€œI was pleased with the freshmen,â€? he said. â€œThatâ€™s what we need to get to where we want to be.â€? Quilcene (3-0, 4-4) hosts Rainier Christian for a Sea-Tac League doubleheader this afternoon.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, April 19-20, 2013 PAGE
PT’s Concerts on the Dock seeking sponsors for series PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Downtown Port Townsend will rock with all-ages free concerts Thursdays from July 1 through Aug. 29 at the Pope Marine Park/City Dock Civic Plaza. This music on the waterfront is made possible by local businesses, the Port Townsend Main Street Program, and the city of Port Townsend. A beer/wine and cider garden will be available at the concerts. Kitsap Credit Union is the lead event sponsor for the 2013 Concerts on the Dock series.
Beer/wine/cider garden slots Stage sponsorships and beer/wine/ cider garden sponsorship slots are available. Stage sponsorships are $500 per show; beer/wine cider garden sponsorships are $250 per show. Phone the Port Townsend Main Street Program at 360-385-7911 for details and available slots. “This popular summer music series is made possible by generous local businesses, and we are very pleased Kitsap Credit Union has stepped up as a major sponsor for the 2013 series,” according to Heather Dudley Nollette, president of the Port Townsend Main Street Program.
As in years past, the summer Concerts on the Dock series will bring hundreds of people to downtown Port Townsend. “These free, fun concerts contribute to our quality of life as an arts community, and the setting at the renovated Pope Marine Civic District Plaza is ideal to highlight our waterfront town,” she said. “The concerts provide excellent visibility for business owners wanting
to connect with locals and visitors,” Nollette said. For updates, visit www.ptmain street.org or Port Townsend Main Street Program’s Facebook page, or follow Port Townsend Main Street Program on Twitter.
State jobless rate drops to 7.3% 7.5 percent for three months, but with to Anneliese Vance-Sherman, a labor the newest dip, it’s the lowest rate since economist with Employment Security. In March 2012, the state’s unemDecember 2008, the state Employment OLYMPIA — The state unemploy- Security Department said. ployment rate was 8.4 percent. Since ment rate dropped to 7.3 percent in then, Washington gained 53,000 jobs. March, the lowest rate in more than New numbers From February to March, governfour years, but the state still saw a net ment jobs were down by 4,600 jobs, Earlier this year, state economists professional and business services loss of 5,500 jobs from the prior month, according to numbers released had reported that new numbers were down 2,500, and other services this week. showed the state gained 24,200 jobs were down 1,000. Figures for Clallam and Jefferson for January and 5,500 for February. Meanwhile, the national unemcounties will be released Tuesday. “The trend over the past year ployment rate last month was The state’s jobless rate had been at shows we’re gaining jobs,” according 7.6 percent. BY RACHEL LA CORTE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
$ Briefly . . . PA soda firm: Orange Creme is new flavor PORT ANGELES — Bedford’s Soda of Port Angeles has just released Orange Creme, the sodamaker’s fifth flavor, following bottling the first week of this month. Orange Creme soon will be showing up in Peninsula stores and restaurants. Bedford Founder and owner Ed Bedford said he has been developing the Orange Creme flavor since September. He said he believes the soda will be a nice addition to an already wellestablished line of cane sugar soft-drink flavors. Bedford will celebrate his 30th year of product sales and development next year. All products can be ordered from Olympic Distributing Co. of Port Angeles at 360-452-8966.
Garden Show set PORT HADLOCK — Hadlock Building Supply, 901 Ness’ Corner Road, will hold its sixth annual Garden Show from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 27. The event will have a learning corner with representatives from Red Dog Farms, Bailey Nurseries and Skagit Gardens. Also featured will be experts on mutual materials and garden design,
Real-time stock quotations at peninsuladailynews.com
and Hadlock Building Supply’s Ron Jahoda and Leandra Wiley. A water feature demonstration is planned plus other do-it-yourself tips and demonstrations. Giveaways and prizes are planned. For more information, phone 360-385-1771 or visit www.facebook.com/ HadlockBuildingSupply.
Gold and silver Gold futures for June delivery rose $9.80, or 0.7 percent, to settle at $1,392.50 an ounce on Thursday. Silver for May delivery fell 6 cents, or 0.3 percent, to end at $23.24 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Fear takes on several roles in life FEAR IS AN ever-present reality, inherent in animal life, elemental in human life. A sound, a sight, a taste, a touch, a smell, and our fear instantly makes its presence known to us. Here, briefly stated, are four roles of fear in our lives. First, fear is our primary protector; we depend on our own fear and the like fears of others to protect all of us. Peopleâ€™s normal fear of accident, for example, keeps them on their side of the road while driving. When normal fear is absent, there is trouble. Suicide bombers, who donâ€™t play by the normal â€œfear rules,â€? are dangerous to the rest of society, which maintains its normal fear of death. Second, fear is a great motivator. If you were to take the time to recount the ways in which fear motivates you, such an exercise may take awhile to complete, for our motivations are not only the pleasure of pleasing but the fear of displeasing, not only the urge to do well but the fear of doing badly.
ISSUES OF FAITH Bruce Bode
endured.â€? The human mind, says Tillich, is a â€œpermanent factory of fears,â€? and it is so in order to â€œescape
anxiety.â€? Finally, fear is not our enemy but a potential ally. We fear our fear because of what it might point us toward. But if we donâ€™t resist our fear, we have a chance of dealing with the issue the fear points us to. Itâ€™s the avoidance of fear that makes us neurotic, violent â€” not the fear itself.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A variety of offbeat and nonfiction films are on their way during the coming week, courtesy of the Port Townsend Film Institute. â– First up is â€œGirl Rising,â€? a view of nine girls from nine nations. Their life stories will light the screen at the Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St., at 11 a.m. Saturday. Tickets are $10 at the Rose box office or at www. RoseTheatre.com. After the movie, Janette Force of the Port Townsend Film Institute will moderate a discussion with educators and activists, including Yvonne Pepin-Wakefield, Chris Jones-
He has a doctorate in ecumenical and interfaith dialog and a post-doctoral certificate in Muslim Christian studies. Hewson describes his calling in life as â€œto build bridges across the things that divide us, doorways through the barriers that separate us and windows into the knowledge that can erase the ignorance of hate and fear between us.â€? The setting will be informal, and a question-andanswer session will follow the talk.
Follow the PDN on
Halted auction The auction was halted, and then-U.S. Interior Secretary Ken Salazar invalidated it. When DeChristopher was indicted on two federal felonies, Patrick Shea, a former Bureau of Land Management director under President Bill Clinton, stepped forward to represent him pro bono. DeChristopher, who went to federal prison, is scheduled for release this month.
â– Next week, the Port Townsend Film Institute will start this seasonâ€™s Global Lens film series at a new location: the schoolhouse at Fort Worden State Park, 200 Battery Way. Beginning Thursday, the institute and partner Goddard College will present the series of foreign films for no admission charge and invite viewers to stay for discussions afterward. Springâ€™s first Global Lens series movie is â€œThe Fantastic World of Juan Oralâ€? from Mexico at 7 p.m. Thursday. To find out more about these screenings and other film institute activities, visit www.PTFilmFest.com or phone 360-379-1333.
volunteer sign. Volunteers should dress for the weather and bring work gloves. Cookies, hot tea, water, weed pullers and garbage bags will be provided. For more information, phone Rosemary Sikes at Kah Tai work party 360-385-0307 or email PORT TOWNSEND â€” rosemarysikes@olympus. Admiralty Audubon will net. hold a monthly work party from 9 a.m. to noon Sunday Port Hadlock at Kah Tai Park. Attendees should park at Chase Bank at Sims Way Open house slated and Kearney Street and look for a white Chevy PORT HADLOCK â€” pickup truck and a green Sunfield Waldorf School
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
UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m.
â€œHearing Jesusâ€™ Voiceâ€?
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
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936
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
CHURCH OF CHRIST 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christâ€“Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service
DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH 683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST & 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 firstname.lastname@example.org www.pafumc.org
FAITH BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP 7 4( 34 s 0ORT !NGELES 360-452-4551 A ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim (GARBC) SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching
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. April 21, 10:30 a.m. Rev. Amanda Aikman Welcoming Congregation
Casual Environment, Serious Faith
Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.
will host an open house, â€œThe Joyful Work of Learning: Experience Waldorf Education,â€? on Saturday. Interested adults are invited to become a student from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. to experience firsthand the qualities of Waldorf education. Child care will be offered. Sunfield Waldorf has more than 100 students in grades pre-K-8. It is located at 111 Sunfield Lane off Rhody Drive behind Fiesta Jalisco. Phone 360-385-3658 or visit www.sunfieldfarm.org.
ST. ANDREWâ€™S EPISCOPAL
PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race 0/ "OX s Pastor Neil Castle
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. â€œComplineâ€?
EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
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.
To know Christ and to make Him known www.standrewpa.org
HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Neil Allen
301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad Sunday Worship at 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. SUNDAY Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. most Sundays www.htlcpa.com
. 3EQUIM !VE s www.sequimbible.org
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Childrenâ€™s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Childrenâ€™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
"IBLE CENTERED s &AMILY FRIENDLY
PORT ANGELES â€” Unity in the Olympics will celebrate Earth Day during the Rev. John Wingfieldâ€™s talk, â€œEarth Song.â€? Special meditation will be from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. A Course in Miracles group will meet at the
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.
Earth Day worship PORT ANGELES â€” Celebrate Earth Day on Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at St. Andrewâ€™s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Avenue, with a Creation Worship Service and free lunch featuring local foods. After lunch, Paul Crawford, retired national park ranger, will talk about the â€œPeaks, Pearls and Perils of the Olympic National Park.â€? Phone the church at 360-457-4862 for more information. Peninsula Daily News
ing of lands slated for oil and gas leasing. DeChristopher, not content to protest outside, signed up as Bidder 70. He proceeded to bid for and win 22,000 acres worth $1.7 million.
CONTINUED FROM B4 ferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson St. After each name is read, Attendees should make reservations by email at a formal presentation of the email@example.com or by flag, a 21-gun salute and the playing of taps is phone to 360-343-4041. For more information, planned. visit www.jcrcc.blogspot.com.
church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., at noon Wednesday. On Saturday, April 27, Unity in the Olympics is sponsoring a dance and silent auction at the Port Angeles Eagles, 2843 E. PORT HADLOCK â€” Myrtle St., from 8 p.m. to Guest speaker the Rev. 11 p.m. Local band HayDarryn Hewson will diswire will perform. cuss Islam at Community Admission is $10 per United Methodist Church, person, and proceeds sup130 Church Lane, at 1 p.m. port the church and comSaturday. munity organizations Hewsonâ€™s talk will focus Unity contributes to. on understanding the traEvents are open to the ditions and culture of public. Islam while exploring the For more information, Palestinian side of the Midphone 360-457-3981. dle East conflict.
Crubaugh, Martha Trolin, Mark Saran and Abby Jorgenson, on the effect of the American educational model in other countries. â– T o mark Earth Day on Monday, a free screening of â€œBidder 70,â€? the story of T i m DeChristopher DeChristopherâ€™s bidding against industry giants for Utah wildlands, is set for 11 a.m. at the Rose Theatre. Admission is first-come, first-seated until the movie house is full. â€œBidder 70â€? recounts the highly unusual outcome of a December 2008 auction-
Events: Kah Tai work party set
Guest to talk on Islam in Port Hadlock
PT Film Institute sets week of movies
PORT TOWNSEND â€” A ceremony to honor Jefferson County veterans and Welcome fear military service personnel Donâ€™t push the fear who have died in the past away; turn toward it, welsix months is planned at come it, inquire of it. 1 p.m. Saturday. Your fear is on your The ceremony will be on side, always ready and will- the front steps of the Jefing to work with you. In this regard, I once had an instructive dream Manipulative power in which I was being chased by a horrific monBecause fear is such a ster. great motivator, it is often As I was fleeing, a voice used to manipulate us. within the dream said, Fears for our health and â€œYou must stop, turn and safety are used to sell prodface this monster.â€? ucts; political parties prey When I did so â€” turned, on our fears at each eleclooked and continued to tion season; our fears follook at what was chasing lowing 9/11 were used to me â€” remarkably, in a QUEEN OF ANGELS lead us into two wars. series of quick successive CATHOLIC PARISH Third, there is differsteps like a camera shutter 209 West 11th St. Port Angeles ence between fear and anx- quickly clicking, the mon360.452.2351 iety. ster reduced itself in size www.queenofangelsparish.org â€œAnxiety,â€? says Paul Til- until it stood before me as Mass Schedule: lich in The Courage to Be, Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. a small, friendly creature. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. â€œis the state in which a From this, I learned Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. being is aware of its possithat the face you turn Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. ble non-being.â€? Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th toward your fear is the face Itâ€™s impossible, he says, Sunday 2:00 p.m. it will turn toward you. Confession: â€œto stand naked anxiety for _________ 30 minutes prior to all Masses more than a flash of time.â€? Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m. This horror of â€œnaked Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders anxietyâ€? is avoided by on the North Olympic Peninsula. transforming free-floating Rev. Bruce Bode is minister anxiety into concrete fears, The of the Quimper Unitarian Univerfor fears have â€œa definite salist Fellowship in Port Townsend. ST. JOSEPH object, which can be faced, His email is bruceabode@gmail. CATHOLIC PARISH analyzed, attacked, com. 101 E. Maple St., Sequim
Briefly . . .
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Earth: Cleanups to take place across Peninsula Bay/Sekiu Lions Club. For more information, PORT TOWNSEND — phone 360-963-2442 or 360Jefferson County Home 963-2212. Builders will host a free Home & Garden Expo at Hoh River habitat tour the Port Townsend CommuFORKS — Mike Hagen, nity Center, 620 Tyler St., from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sat- executive director of the Hoh River Trust, will lead a urday. Half-hour presentations tour of habitat restoration on such topics as rain gar- sites along the Hoh River dens, roof care, home energy, on Saturday. Participants will meet at low-impact development, community gardens, solar the Peak 6 Store parking power installations and lot, 4883 Upper Hoh Road, at 11 a.m. for the free twoirrigation are planned. Booths inside the center hour tour. RSVP to Betsy Bermingand on the center lawn will offer information, tips and ham at bbermingham@ anchorqea.com. advice. For more information, visit http://tinyurl.com/ Quilcene hohriverwalk.
CONTINUED FROM B1 Fradkin will talk about the Japanese dock that washed ashore in December near LaPush. He will discuss the removal process and other coastal debris, where it is coming from, what is being done. For more information, visit www.feiromarinelife center.org or phone 360-4176254.
Cleanup benefit PORT ANGELES — The annual Clallam Spring Clean Up, a benefit for the Port Angeles Food Bank, will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. City and county residents can clean their homes, yards and neighborhoods, and haul the waste materials to the Regional Transfer Station, 3501 W. 18th St. Household garbage and large items will be accepted. Yard waste, tires, large appliances and other metals will be recycled. The $10 admission benefits the Port Angeles Food Bank. Checks and cash only will be accepted. No credit cards or food donations will be accepted. Loads will be limited to one per household and can be no larger than a full-sized pickup truck or a 5-foot-by8-foot trailer. No commercial loads or vehicles. Tires, metals, waste oil, antifreeze, auto batteries and yard waste must be separated for recycling, and there is a limit of up to four tires and four appliances per household. Computers and televisions can be recycled at the Goodwill or at EcycleNW in Blyn. For information, visit www.ecyclewashington.org. For more information, contact the Solid Waste Division Recycling at 360417-4874 or visit the city’s Transfer Station webpage at www.cityofpa.us/transfer station.htm.
Climate change film PORT ANGELES — A free screening of a new climate change documentary “Do the Math” is set for 7 p.m. Sunday. The screening at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Training Center at 401 E. First St. is one of more than 700 community screenings that are part of Earth Night, a nationwide event organized by the international climate campaign 350.org. “Do the Math” follows Bill McKibben, an environmental author and the founder of 350.org, on last November’s 21-city tour that helped spark a new fossil fuel divestment campaign. After the film, at 8 p.m., 350.org will livestream a panel discussion with McKibben, Hansen and others.
Sequim City cleanup days
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Kelly Johnson, left, and Lori Taylor pick up litter from the Waterfront Trail near Port Angeles Boat Haven in 2012 as part of an Earth Day cleanup crew. SEQUIM — The city’s annual Spring Clean Up program will be from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. today and Saturday. The program is open only to those living within the city limit. Coupons will be in the April issue of Sequim News, which is mailed with the city’s utility bill. Those who do not receive a utility bill and newsletter can bring proof of city residency to City Hall, 152 W. Cedar St., or the Public Works/Community Development Building, 615 N. Fifth Ave., to pick up the coupons. With coupons, residents can bring pickup loads, one each or about 1 square yard, of trash such as appliances, furniture or tires to the Sequim City Shop at 169 W. Hemlock St. Without a coupon, the cost is $10 for the same amount. No refrigerators, freezers, paints or hazardous materials will be accepted. Cascade Bark at 11 Washington Harbor Road will offer the facility as a drop-off point for brush and yard waste from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday only. Residents must bring the coupon for yard waste. For more information, phone the Public Works Department at 360-6834908. For household hazardous waste, use the Moderate Risk Waste Facility at the Regional Transfer Station, 3501 W. 18th St. in Port Angeles. Phone 360-417-4875 or visit www.clallam.net for
Earth Day festival SEQUIM — Sequim Pre-3 will host an Earth Day festival at Jardin du Soleil Lavender Farm, 3932 Sequim-Dungeness Way, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. A $2-per-child donation (cash only) is requested at the door, with all proceeds benefiting Sequim Pre-3. Family-friendly entertainment by local music and dance groups is planned. Crafts will focus on using recycled materials. Local vendors will have booths. Families are encouraged to bring picnic lunches. Refreshments also will be available for purchase. For more information about Sequim Pre-3, visit www.pre3.org.
Armstrong and FarmStrong, a Northwest bluegrass band, will perform. Clandestine Caterers will serve pizza made in their mobile wood-fired oven. Among other groups with booths will be Discovery Bay Bird Rescue, The Wind People-Traditional Northwest Native Wooden Flutes, Chocolate Serenade, Dungeness River Audubon Center, Tribal Edge Primal Arts Training center, Trinity River Marine, Peninsula Friends of Animals, Eagle Creek NW Native Plants, North Olympic Salmon Coalition, Jefferson County Water and Beach Watchers, Wild Olympics campaign, Sierra Club, Power Trip Energy Corp., Bay Watch of Discovery Bay and artists Natalie Brown, Carmele Minor and Jason Hines. For more information, phone 360-797-7100 or visit www.gardiner.wbu.com.
Gardiner Port Townsend Earth Day celebration GARDINER — Wild Birds Unlimited, 275953 U.S. Highway 101, will hold its eighth annual Earth Day celebration from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The event is dedicated to local organizations that work to preserve, promote and rehabilitate local native wildlife and habitat. Northwest Wildlife & Raptor Center founders Jaye and Gary Moore will present rehabilitated birds of prey. Donations will be collected for the center. Bluegrass musician Cort
Main Street cleanup PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend’s Main Street Program will host an Earth Day Spring Clean Up from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Volunteers will meet at Adams Street Park at the corner of Water and Adams streets to spread gravel at the park, repair garbage cans on Water Street with the PT Foundry, do some weeding and add a bench to the park. To RSVP, phone the Main Street office at 360385-7911 or email admin@ ptmainstreet.org.
Death and Memorial Notice PHYLLIS COOLURES December 25, 1931 April 11, 2013
Mrs. Coolures University of California. In 1960, they moved to Los Gatos, California, and in 1992, after Chris retired, they moved to Sequim. Phyllis enjoyed cooking and entertaining friends and relatives during the holidays and special occasions. She loved camping, fishing, boating and traveling. They kept their boat
QUILCENE — Volunteers will remove trash and invasive plants from the Quilcene River watershed Saturday. Participants will start the day with a required safety meeting at 9 a.m. at the Quilcene Ranger Station, 295142 U.S. Highway 101, before driving into the forest for the cleanup. The Quilcene River watershed supplies drinking water for Port Townsend. Volunteers need to register beforehand so organizers can supply tools and organize groups. Youths 12 and younger must be accompanied by an adult. To register, phone Jefferson County 4-H coordinator Sue Hay at 360-379-5610, ext. 208, or email shay@ jefferson.wsu.edu.
The North Olympic Land Trust will host two Earth Day events Saturday. Two guided hikes of the 255-acre Elk Creek Conservation Area near Forks are set, with hikes leaving from the Elk Creek Conservation Area parking lot, about 2 miles up Calawah Way, at 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. The 2.5-mile hike starts in a young forest and transitions to an old-growth forest along Elk Creek. As part of the Klallam Earth Day Challenge, the land trust will sponsor cleanup of beaches west of Joyce, followed by a tour of the Pysht River Conservation Area restoration. Participants will meet at the Crescent High School parking lot at 9 a.m., with return set for mid-afternoon. Attendees should bring waterproof boots, gloves and lunch. Some snacks and drinks will be served. RSVPs are appreciated but not necessary. For more information, email Lorrie Campbell, stewardship director, at firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 360-417-1815, ext. 7.
West End Earth Day cleanup CLALLAM BAY — An Earth Community Beach Cleanup is planned for Clallam Bay/Sekiu on Saturday. Volunteers will remove refuse from local beaches from Pillar Point to Bullman Beach. A trash bag and gloves handout will be offered at 9 a.m. at Compass Rose and Ray’s Grocery in Clallam Bay, in the Hoko River area by the mailboxes in the Vista neighborhood, in the Sekiu River area at the northwest corner past the bridges and at the historic marker pullout at Shipwreck Point. A dump bin will be available at Clallam County Park in Clallam Bay. From 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., volunteers will find refreshments, music and a “Most Unusual Find” display and contest with prizes to follow at Chito Beach Resort, 7639 state Highway 112. Entry deadline is 3 p.m. “Unusual finds” also can be entered at the Dumpster in Clallam Bay. The event is sponsored by the Clallam Bay/Sekiu Chamber of Commerce, the Clallam Marine Resources Committee and the Clallam
Quinault work day LAKE QUINAULT — Olympic National Forest, in partnership with the National Forest Foundation and Lake Quinault Lodge, will celebrate Earth Day on Saturday by working on restoration projects to enhance the rain forest and Quinault Loop Trail. The work will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Lake Quinault Lodge, 345 S. Shore Road. Volunteers must register before the event. Lunch and tools will be provided. Volunteers can choose to perform trail maintenance such as cutting brush and clearing winter debris from the trail, clear areas of nonnative plants or move gravel to trail areas to divert water off the trail. To register and obtain a list of what to bring, visit http://tinyurl.com/d4kwjj4. For more information, contact Sandra Miller at 360-288-2922 or MillerSandra2@aramark.com.
Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday-Friday.
st ce Voted 1 Pla 2008 - 2012 e Hom Best Funeral nty Cou in Clallam
A form is at www.peninsuladailynews. com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. For further details, call 360-417-3527.
The ONLY Locally Owned Funeral Home and Crematory Serving the people of Clallam County Scott Hunter
Immediate, Dependable and Affordable services 24 hours a day • Our staff has over 100 years experience
Douglas Ticknor Jim Drennan
Phyllis Coolures passed away in Sequim on April 11, 2013, after a courageous battle with lung cancer. She was born in Fullerton, California, on December 25, 1931, to her parents, Thomas Phillip and Katherine Anne (Gerhart) Doerr. She graduated from Ventura High School in 1949 and attended the University of California in Santa Barbara, California. In January 1955, Phyllis married Chris Peter Coolures from Oxnard, California. They made their first home in Berkeley, California, where Chris attended the University of California. Phyllis worked at the Bank of America and the
at the John Wayne Marina, and she was a member of the Sequim Bay Yacht Club. Phyllis is survived by her husband, Chris; their two children, Katherine and Bobby Coolures; daughter-in-law Dana; and twin grandsons Mathew and Ryan. She is also survived by her sister, Trudy Alison of Enterprise, Oregon. A funeral service will be held on Saturday, April 20, 2013, at 11 a.m. at Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel, 108 West Alder Street. In lieu of flowers, you may make donations to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel was in charge of arrangements. Please leave condolences at www.sequimvalleychapel. com.
Leah & Steve Ford
• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email: email@example.com
Visit our Website: www.drennanford.com
Fun ’n’ Advice
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
DEAR ABBY: I am a 47-year-old male, married for 26 years. I am hopelessly in love with my wife and still see her as the most beautiful woman in the world. I have always been self-employed and have sometimes been at the extremes of feast or famine. During the bad times, I often worked 110-plus-hour weeks to save the ship. Each time things have gotten really bad, my wife has had an affair to make up for the time, money and attention I can’t provide her. I found out about her latest affair (her third) when I found a secret cellphone in her purse. For the past eight months, when she visited our daughter at college, she would check into a hotel with her lover. I feel responsible for failing to meet her needs. She doesn’t want a divorce but admits she doubts she will ever fully stop dating and says the effort she puts into deceiving me is proof she loves me and doesn’t want to hurt my feelings. I am amazed at the number of men willing to have sex with a married woman. My heart is broken, and I feel like a failure. Am I a fool to keep fighting for her? Hopelessly in Love
by Lynn Johnston
by Brian Crane
Frank & Ernest
DEAR ABBY tive. In it were several envelopes for Van Buren my family. One of them was for my sister, who lives 40 miles away. I gave my sister a call and told her it looked like it contained a stack of pictures. She said I should go ahead and open it. Inside were photos taken at my husband’s funeral — pictures of the funeral home, inside the church, the casket and some of me and my daughter sitting at the gravesite. Abby, it was like going to the funeral all over again! The latter were particularly disturbing. To me, it felt like voyeurism. Why would someone take pictures of such a sad event? I hope you print this and tell me and others what your opinion is so they may heed your advice — particularly my in-laws. Grieving Widow in Indiana
Dear Grieving: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your husband. Dear Hopelessly in Love: I hope I can only imagine the shock you expeyou realize that as “beautiful” as your rienced when you saw the photos. wife may be, your relationship with No one should take pictures at her isn’t a healthy one. Please go funerals without first having received online and look up the definition of the permission from the immediate surviword “codependency.” vors such as the widow, widower or If your wife loved you, she would children. prove it by doing everything in her That said, the practice is not as power to help you through the rough uncommon as you might think. After a periods, including finding a job to help period of time, family members have with the bills, not sneaking around been known to find comfort in having with other men. That she would claim them. her deceit is “proof of her love,” and Short of asking your permission, that you would believe her, is amazing. your trauma could have been avoided This woman has shown no had the relative who sent the pictures remorse; she has told you she doesn’t thought to label the envelopes or plan to be faithful in the future. include a note explaining what was Do not let her hoodwink you into inside them. believing her infidelity is your fault That way, you wouldn’t have had to because you worked yourself nearly view them until you were ready — if into a physical collapse trying to save ever — and prepared emotionally. your business and provide for her. _________
by Bob and Tom Thaves
by Jim Davis
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, the late Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
Dear Abby: What is proper etiquette for someone who takes pictures at a funeral? I am a recent widow who received a package from an out-of-town relaby Mell Lazarus
Rose is Rose
The Last Word in Astrology ❘
by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer
ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Hank Ketcham
by Garry Trudeau
by Eugenia Last
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Plan to do something exciting or challenging. Getting out and networking or incorporating physical activity into your day will result in new friendships that can help you get ahead personally and professionally. Live in the moment. 5 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Your ideas are stellar and the people you approach will help turn your plans into a reality. Communication executed with charm, not pressure, is all it will take to get your way. Don’t neglect a personal promise or you will face domestic problems. 3 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Altering your living arrangements will improve your outlook and attitude. Physical activity will be exhilarating and rewarding. A partnership will turn out to be beneficial as long as you both deliver what you promise. 5 stars
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Tie up loose ends. Take care of domestic matters quickly or you will be faced with complaints. Rethink your work strategy and how you can become more efficient and unique. Love is highlighted. Plan a romantic evening. 2 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Put more emphasis on pleasure and engaging in a little fun with colleagues or close friends. How you get along with others will make a difference to the outcome of a project or concern you have. Make a personal change that boosts your confidence. 3 stars
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Express caution when discussing important issues with friends, relatives or people in your community. You will be misinterpreted if you don’t specify what you want. Stick close to home and take care of domestic issues and the ones you love. 3 stars
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Listen to suggestions, but consider the motives behind what’s being proposed. The adjustments or reforms you feel strongly about must be voiced in order to counter anyone you feel is not being fair. Remember, charity begins at home. 4 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): A joint venture will grab your attention. Go over all the fine details and you will reap the rewards. A last-minute change of plans will end up working in your favor. Don’t fight the inevitable; make it work for you. 4 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Choose your words carefully. You will end up in a dispute if you aren’t willing to compromise. Look at the big picture and make adjustments that will allow you to keep moving forward. Love and romance are in the stars. 3 stars
Dennis the Menace
Hubby blames self for wife’s 3 affairs
by Scott Adams
For Better or For Worse
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Keep your emotions in check, especially when dealing with situations that can alter your status or reputation. Focus more on home and relationships and how you can make little improvements that will add to your comfort and enhance your connections. 2 stars
The Family Circus
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Share your interests with people you have something in common with and a good partnership will develop. Your inventive outlook will bring about solutions to existing problems. Express the way you feel and positive changes will take place. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Get back to activities you used to enjoy. Physical, mental and creative outlets will help ease stress and set you on a journey that will be enlightening and entertaining. A new friendship will turn into a worthwhile partnership. 3 stars
by Bil and Jeff Keane
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013
Neah Bay 51/37
ellingham elli e llin n 55/42
Olympic Peninsula TODAY DA AY REEZY B
Olympics Snow level: 5.500 ft.
Port Townsend T 54/41
Port Ludlow 56/40
Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 52 43 0.12 6.12 Forks 56 44 0.10 43.81 Seattle 59 44 Trace 12.27 Sequim 57 44 0.07 3.76 Hoquiam 55 45 0.04 26.67 Victoria 60 43 Trace 10.14 Port Townsend 58 41 0.03* 7.30
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
NationalTODAY forecast Nation
Forecast highs for Friday, April 19
Billings 57Â° | 34Â°
San Francisco 68Â° | 48Â°
TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:
Minneapolis 36Â° | 32Â°
Denver 52Â° | 19Â°
Chicago 45Â° | 36Â°
Los Angeles 82Â° | 57Â°
Detroit 52Â° | 50Â°
Atlanta 79Â° | 63Â°
El Paso 72Â° | 39Â° Houston 68Â° | 48Â°
Low 40 Showers overnight
52/38 Bit of sun; bit of clouds
53/35 Drying out a little bit
56/37 More sun; warmer temps
60/39 Sunshine blazes forth
Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow
Seattle 55Â° | 48Â°
Spokane 55Â° | 41Â°
Tacoma 54Â° | 48Â°
Olympia 54Â° | 45Â°
Ocean: W wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. Morning rain; afternoon showers. Tonight, W wind 15 to 20 kt. Wind waves 2 to 3 ft. W swell 6 ft.
Yakima 64Â° | 45Â° Astoria 57Â° | 46Â°
ÂŠ 2013 Wunderground.com
TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 7:28 a.m. 6.5â€™ 1:39 a.m. 3.8â€™ 8:55 p.m. 6.5â€™ 2:15 p.m. 1.5â€™
TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 8:41 a.m. 6.5â€™ 2:52 a.m. 3.3â€™ 9:44 p.m. 7.0â€™ 3:13 p.m. 1.5â€™
9:19 a.m. 4.6â€™ 11:55 p.m. 6.2â€™
5:59 a.m. 4.5â€™ 4:25 p.m. 1.7â€™
10:46 a.m. 4.6â€™
12:56 a.m. 7.7â€™ 10:56 a.m. 5.7â€™
7:12 a.m. 5.0â€™ 5:38 p.m. 1.9â€™
Dungeness Bay* 12:02 a.m. 6.9â€™ 10:02 a.m. 5.1â€™
6:34 a.m. 4.5â€™ 5:00 p.m. 1.7â€™
LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend
Hi Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo
May 17 Apr 25 8:10 p.m. 6:14 a.m. 1:33 p.m. 3:31 a.m.
Victoria 57Â° | 41Â°
New York 72Â° | 55Â°
Miami 86Â° | 77Â°
Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 10 to 20 kt to 30 kt in the afternoon. Morning rain; afternoon showers. Tonight, W wind 25 to 35 kt. Wind waves 5 to 8 ft.
â– 101 at Dryden, Texas Washington D.C D.C. and Laredo, 79Â° | 63Â° Texas â– -10 at Lake Yellowstone, Wyo.
Cartography by Keith Thorpe / ÂŠ Peninsula Daily News
Seattle 55Â° | 48Â°
*Reading taken in Nordland
Lo Prc 64 35 62 33 49 28 33 23 76 57 83 62 70 43 84 74 74 57 33 21 86 66 34 20 54 26 66 45 90 76 57 46
Otlk Cldy Clr .02 Clr Clr .31 Cldy PCldy Cldy Rain Cldy .01 PCldy Cldy Cldy PCldy Clr PCldy Clr
SUNDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 9:46 a.m. 6.7â€™ 3:54 a.m. 10:26 p.m. 7.5â€™ 4:05 p.m.
Ht 2.5â€™ 1.4â€™
6:31 a.m. 4.0â€™ 5:23 p.m. 2.0â€™
12:24 a.m. 6.3â€™ 12:11 p.m. 4.8â€™
6:56 a.m. 6:16 p.m.
1:32 a.m. 7.7â€™ 12:23 p.m. 5.7â€™
7:44 a.m. 4.4â€™ 6:36 p.m. 2.2â€™
2:01 a.m. 7.8â€™ 1:48 p.m. 5.9â€™
8:09 a.m. 7:29 p.m.
12:38 a.m. 6.9â€™ 11:29 a.m. 5.1â€™
7:06 a.m. 4.0â€™ 5:58 p.m. 2.0â€™
1:07 a.m. 7.0â€™ 12:54 p.m. 5.3â€™
7:31 a.m. 6:51 p.m.
*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
Burlington, Vt. 56 Casper 22 Charleston, S.C. 83 Charleston, W.Va. 78 Charlotte, N.C. 84 Cheyenne 21 Chicago 46 Cincinnati 77 Cleveland 56 Columbia, S.C. 86 Columbus, Ohio 67 Concord, N.H. 64 Dallas-Ft Worth 84 Dayton 72 Denver 30 Des Moines 45 Detroit 57 Duluth 34 El Paso 83 Evansville 85 Fairbanks 31 Fargo 35 Flagstaff 44 Grand Rapids 51 Great Falls 40 Greensboro, N.C. 80 Hartford Spgfld 68 Helena 41 Honolulu 84 Houston 77 Indianapolis 74 Jackson, Miss. 87 Jacksonville 78 Juneau 48 Kansas City 50 Key West 87 Las Vegas 66 Little Rock 87
The Lower 48:
Cartography ÂŠ Weather Underground / The Associated Press
35 Clr Los Angeles 5 .05 Clr Louisville 63 PCldy Lubbock 56 .04 PCldy Memphis 62 .01 Cldy Miami Beach 10 .14 Snow Midland-Odessa 45 4.69 Rain Milwaukee 63 PCldy Mpls-St Paul 49 Cldy Nashville 63 Cldy New Orleans 61 Cldy New York City 28 PCldy Norfolk, Va. 48 .76 Rain North Platte 62 Clr Oklahoma City 14 .14 Cldy Omaha 40 3.47 Rain Orlando 45 .22 Rain Pendleton 30 .23 Snow Philadelphia 47 Clr Phoenix 70 Clr Pittsburgh 13 PCldy Portland, Maine 30 .13 Clr Portland, Ore. 15 Clr Providence 45 3.73 Rain Raleigh-Durham 25 PCldy Rapid City 64 Cldy Reno 36 .06 PCldy Richmond 18 Cldy Sacramento 74 Clr St Louis 74 MM Rain St Petersburg 63 .02 Rain Salt Lake City 67 Cldy San Antonio 61 PCldy San Diego 32 .06 Cldy San Francisco 39 .48 Rain San Juan, P.R. 79 PCldy Santa Fe 50 Clr St Ste Marie 74 .03 Rain Shreveport
76 78 92 86 86 94 42 42 88 84 71 82 32 77 44 85 55 73 75 67 63 60 69 80 28 51 82 70 85 86 48 80 68 67 87 59 43 88
GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or â€™ feet
53 Clr Sioux Falls 37 31 .03 Snow 65 Clr Syracuse 57 38 .05 Cldy 32 Clr Tampa 89 70 PCldy 72 Rain Topeka 50 39 .83 Rain 76 PCldy Tucson 69 47 Clr 40 Clr Tulsa 82 45 .86 Clr 40 2.17 Rain Washington, D.C. 81 61 .05 Cldy 33 .30 Snow Wichita 47 34 .31 Clr 67 Clr Wilkes-Barre 64 46 Cldy 72 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 73 53 Cldy 51 PCldy ________ 62 PCldy 25 .03 Snow Hi Lo Otlk 39 2.39 Clr 71 61 Sh 34 1.04 Snow Auckland 90 64 Clr 66 PCldy Baghdad 61 43 PCldy 36 Cldy Beijing 59 41 Cldy 52 Cldy Berlin Brussels 50 36 Rain 57 Clr 76 55 Clr 59 Cldy Cairo 52 31 Cldy 32 Cldy Calgary 93 52 Clr 47 .01 Cldy Guadalajara 78 71 Ts 39 Clr Hong Kong Jerusalem 65 44 PCldy 62 PCldy 60 51 Rain 22 .15 Clr Johannesburg 72 51 PCldy 32 Clr Kabul 55 35 PCldy 60 Cldy London 85 54 Ts 47 Clr Mexico City 76 43 Sh/Wind 65 .51 Rain Montreal 69 45 PCldy 72 Cldy Moscow 102 75 Clr 31 Clr New Delhi Paris 56 40 PCldy 75 Rain Clr 53 Clr Rio de Janeiro 79 67 73 56 Clr 47 Clr Rome 67 54 Ts 74 .30 PCldy Sydney 20 .01 PCldy Tokyo 57 49 Cldy 37 .01 Rain Toronto 63 34 Ts/Wind 75 Rain Vancouver 54 45 Rain
2013 Subaru 2.0i Premium MODEL CODE: DJD OPTION PACKAGE: 02
KOENIG Subaru Since 1975
3501 HWY 101, E., PORT ANGELES
82 per mo.*
27/36 MPG (city/hwy)^
www.koenigsubaru.com 36 month lease, cap cost (Selling price) $19,670 less $350.00 lease rebate. Amount due at lease signing: $1 $1,999.00 999 00 cashh or trade t d equity it ddown plus l fifirstt payment and license. $0 Security Deposit required. Includes 10,000 miles per year. 15Â˘ per mile over. Lease end value $12,723.35. *Payment of $171.82 is plus tax. A documentary service fee in an amount up to $150 may be added to sale price or the capitalized cost of a vehicle. ^EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Ad expires 4/30/13.
C2 Friday, April 19, 2013
Peninsula Daily News
Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
Place Your Ad Online 24/7
NOON E N I L D A DEon’t Miss It! D
IN PRINT & ONLINE
PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:
Visit | www.peninsuladailynews.com
Call: 360.452.8435 or 800.826.7714 | Fax: 360.417.3507 In Person: 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles • Office Hours: Monday thru Friday – 8AM to 5PM
Sneak a peek Peninsula Daily news •
t o day ’ s
B A R K - TA S T I C D o g Walking/Care is a new licensed, bonded and insured business serving Sequim. Reach us by phone (360)504-2008, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Check out our Facebook page for more info.
HOUSE CLEANING Charges by the house. (360)461-4767
TABLE: Solid teak table, seats 4-12, 8 chairs, 2 leaves, pads, and linens, matching buffet, excelM U LT I - FA M I LY s a l e : lent condition. $1,500. Sat. 8-2, 1640 Deer Park (360)808-4001 Rd., Lots of Misc!
NEIGHBORHOOD Sale: Sat., 10-4 p.m., take Airpor t Rd. to Duvall Pl., then on to 3821 Old BLOOMING Rhododen- Time Place. Guy stuff, drons: $26. Large, easy gal stuff, lots of stuff. planting and care. Hun- Low prices! dreds to choose from. 151 D street, Port Hadlock. (360)379-6456.
GARAGE/Moving sale: Saturday, 9-3 p.m., 151 Hart Rd. GARAGE SALE! Sat.Sun., 8-4, 1625 E. Scrivner Rd. Lots of Variety! HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153.
OPEN HOUSE Sun.-Mon. April 21 & 22 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. 20 Conifer Ct., Sequim Diamond Point 3 Br., 3 ba. $327,000. 670-5336 or 775-0314
4070 Business Opportunities
3023 Lost FOUND: Earring. In front of Golden Gate Restaurant, P.A. Call to identify. (360)452-8435 L O S T: C h i l d ’s b l a n let/”snuggly.” Small blanket with bear head, blue and brown, poss. at P.A. Walmart. 452-9693. L O S T: D o g . I t a l i a n G r ey h o u n d , c h e s t n u t brown, silver chain collar, Costco parking lot, Sequim, Sat. 4/13. (949)278-3187 LOST: Earr ing. Black and silver, above Por t Angeles High School. (360)457-7184 LOST: Key. On yellow band in the area of Walkabout Way on April 15. (360)797-4288.
ADD A PHOTO TO YOUR AD FOR ONLY $10! www.peninsula dailynews.com
WA N T E D : O l d fe n c e boards. (360)457-1936.
4026 Employment General BOOKKEEPER: Experie n c e i n Q u i ck B o o k s, A / R , A / P, d a t a e n t r y, acct. balancing, payroll, bank and balance sheet reconciliation, gen. admin. tasks and more. Pay: $15-$20+ DOE, 20 hrs per week. email@example.com
·Minimum 5 years vehicle and heavy equipment maintenance experience ·Understanding and ability to maintain and repair, mechanical, hydraulic, pneumatic and electrical systems ·Proven welding and fabrication skills ·Excellent and describable troubleshooting abilities ·Strong attention to detail ·Excellent written and verbal communication skills ·Experience with maintaining heavy duty lift trucks is a plus Excellent wage and benefits pkg. Apply in person: 143 Sitkum Sol Duc Rd., Fo r k s , WA 9 8 3 3 1 o r send resume to: PO Box 2299 Forks, WA 98331 or fax: 360-374-4331. Equal Opportunity Employer EXPERIENCED dental assistant wanted for prosthodontist office. Please Fax resume to (360)385-1277 HOOK TENDER Well-established logging company looking for a qualified hook tender. Call (360)477-5791 K E N M O R E A I R : Pa r t time CSA/driver. Computer skills, must be able to lift 50 lbs. Email resumes to robinm@kenm oreair.com
Communications KWA HOMECARE Officer/911 Dispatcher Part/full-time Caregivers. City of Por t Angeles: Benefits, Flexible Hours. L o o k i n g t o s e r ve t h e Call P.A. (360)452-2129 community and start a Sequim (360)582-1647 career in Public Safety? P.T. (360)344-3497 The Port Angeles Police Depar tment currently LEGAL ASSISTANT has two vacant dispatchFamily law. e r p o s i t i o n s. $ 1 8 . 6 1 Peninsula Daily News $23.74 hr. plus benefits. PDN#654/Legal A p p l i c a n t s mu s t t a ke Port Angeles, WA 98362 dispatcher test thru PubLost Mountain Lodge AIDES/RNA OR CNA lic Safety Testing before Bed and Breakfast Best wages, bonuses. applying. To view testing Sequim, WA Wright’s. 457-9236. s c h e d u l e g o t o w w w. Morning chef, part-time. publicsafetytesting.com. Suite attendant, par tFor more info contact time. Send resume to HR at (360)417-4510 kathy@lostmountain or email lodge.com. 683-2995 firstname.lastname@example.org COPA is an EOE NANNY and housekeeping help needed: full MENTAL HEALTH Provide peer suppt to time. And part-time help APPLY NOW! consumers of behavioral and housekeeping/erHEALTHCARE JOBS health svcs. Req history rands, 2-4 hours a day. Due to growth new of mental health condi- Apply at positions available for SunnySequim92 t i o n ; d i p l o r G E D. 2 5 NAC/NAR/HCA’s @gmail.com hrs/wk. $11.13-13.09/hr, Additional opening for DOE. Resume & cvr ltr LN ON-CALL MEDICAL to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., 408 W. Washington ASSISTANT Port Angeles, WA 98362 Sequim. Join multi-disciplinar y peninsulabehavioral.org team supporting consu360-683-7047 EOE reception@ mers with chronic mental discovery-mc.com illnesses in an outpatient LICENSED NURSE setting. Must be proAUTO PARTS Looking for versitle, gram grad & license-eliCOUNTER PERSON caring individual, come gible. Mental health exHere we grow again. Aujoin our great team! per pref ’d. Base Pay: tomotive parts or service Contact Cherrie $ 1 3 - $ 1 5 . 2 9 h r. D O E . experience requred. Ap(360)683-3348 Resume to PBH, 118 E. ply in person, Baxter 8th St., Por t Angeles, Auto Parts, 221 W. 1st, WA 98362. http:// P.A. No phone calls. peninsulabehavioral.org EOE BLONDIE’S Plate in Sequim hiring all postions. MUSIC DIRECTOR and Support/Care Staff Mail resume to: 216 other responsibilities as To work with developCenter Park Way, Se- assigned, 20 hrs/week. mentally disabled adults, C o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y. no exper ience necesquim, WA 98382. S e n d r e s u m e t o S a n sary, will train. $10 hr. to LEGAL ASSISTANT Ju a n B a p t i s t C h u r c h , start. CNA’s encouraged Part time, reception du- 1704 Discovery Rd., PT, to apply. Apply in person ties in busy front office. 98368. (360)271-1430 or at 1020 Caroline, P.A. Computer skills in MS (360)385-2545. from 8-4 p.m. Word, Excel, and AcMEDICAL BILLING cess. Experience Pref. GARAGE SALE ADS Sequim, part-time, expePeninsula Daily News Call for details. PDN#656/Legal Assist. rienced. Email resume to 360-452-8435 Port Angeles, WA 98362 email@example.com 1-800-826-7714
THE BLACKBIRD COFFEEHOUSE For sale. Great price, thriving and profitable. 3020 Found Contact Adam for details: (360)224-9436, F O U N D : C a t . Yo u n g , blackbirdcoffee small female, black and @gmail.com g o l d s h o r t h a i r, ve r y f r i e n d l y, D u r r wa c h t e r 4026 Employment Rd., west of P.A. (360)928-9764 General F O U N D : P u r s e. Z i p s, embroidered with glasses inside. Sunny Farms area, Sequim. (360)477-8306
THE ESTATE SALE! Fri.-Sat, 9-3 p.m., 215 S e q u i m Ave . S e w i n g machines, looms, sewing, collectibles, clothing. 2,700 sf of stuff!
WANTED: Reflexolog i s t / l m t fo r u p s c a l e SHEEP: Registered Ja- s u bl e a s e. 3 s p a c e s cob wool sheep. $100 available in LUXURY ea. (360)477-1706. r e t i r e m e n t c e n t e r. Must be honest and STORAGE AUCTION Sat., April 20, 11 a.m. All reliable with referencSafe Mini Storage, 74 e s . Yo g a i n s t r u c t o r Grant Rd., Sequim. a l s o w e l c o m e d . Please call: Units 23, 47, 140. (309)737-8709 (360)683-6646
ADOPT: A loving family longs to provide everyt h i n g f o r 1 s t b a b y. Beaches, laughter, financial security. Tina 1800-933-1975 Expenses paid NOTAC: Tree giveaway, 4/20, 8:30-11:30 a.m., 8th & Francis. 452-6645.
TAY L O R ’ S L a w n Maintenance Available all year around for any lawn care needed, moss removal and odd jobs. Just call (360)565-6660 or (360)565-6298. Always done to your satisfaction!
Equipment Mechanic Opening
THE HOH TRIBE Has two (2) Pacific Salmon Treaty (PST) Field Te c h n i c i a n p o s i t i o n available. This position will suppor t the PST smolt trapping and summer snorkel survey program with direction from the Lead PST Technician and the Fisheries Management Biologist. Work week is 40 hours with occasional work on weekends and at night during high flow/heavy stor m events. A high school diploma or GED and applicable field experience are highly desirable. A valid WA state dr iver’s license is required. Native American preference. For a Hoh Tr ibe job application, contact Kristina Currie (360)374-6502 kristinac@ hohtribe-nsn.org
ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking D e l i ve r y a n d S p r e a d Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. area 681-3521 cell: 808-9638 HOUSE CLEANING Charges by the house. (360)461-4767 JUAREZ & SON’S HANDY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problems projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc. Give us a call office 452-4939 or cell 460-8248.
RENT-A-MAN Labor for hire. Inside or out. Call and we’ll talk. John The Silverwater Cafe (360)775-5586 Is accepting applications for line cooks and dishRUSSELL weashers. Join our crew ANYTHING for summer or permaCall today 775-4570. nent employment. 237 Taylor, Port Townsend. SCUBA DIVER (360)385-6448 FOR HIRE VETERANARY RecepCall 681-4429 tion: Par t-time, weekends req., apply in pers o n , G r e y w o l f Ve t Hospital, Sequim. WANTED: Reflexolog i s t / l m t fo r u p s c a l e s u bl e a s e. 3 s p a c e s available in LUXURY r e t i r e m e n t c e n t e r. Must be honest and reliable with reference s . Yo g a i n s t r u c t o r also welcomed. Please call: (309)737-8709
4080 Employment Wanted ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. (360)452-2034 Affordable Lawn Maintenance (360)477-1805 B A R K - TA S T I C D o g Walking/Care is a new licensed, bonded and insured business serving Sequim. Reach us by phone (360)504-2008, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Check out our Facebook page for more info.
BIZY BOYS LAWN & YA R D C A R E : Yo u r work is our play! We enjoy mowing, weeding, edging, hedge trimming, landscape maintenance and gene r a l ya r d c l e a n - u p ! Free job quotes! Call Tom at 460-7766
COMPUTER Care-Assistance. In home assistance or instruction with your computer. 25 years experience working with windows based computers. No service call fee within Sequim city limits. Chet 681-0522 or cell, 808-9596.
SEWING. I Sew 4U *Hemming *Alterations *Zippers replaced *Any project Don’t wait! Call today for an appointment Patti Kuth, 417-5576. I’m Sew Happy!
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR
CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: Noon the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.
9912 Open Houses
OPEN HOUSE Sun.-Mon. April 21 & 22 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. 20 Conifer Ct., Sequim Diamond Point 3 Br., 3 ba. $327,000. 670-5336 or 775-0314
105 Homes for Sale Clallam County
12 Pastured Acres The value is in the land, b a r n, and unfinished SMALL Excavation and rambler. Rambler is deTractor Work. Call Joe at signed to be a 3 br., 2 (360)460-7220 bath, with great room. Rambler has roof, sidT A Y L O R ’ S L a w n ing, windows, and entry Maintenance Available doors. Finish the interior all year around for any the way you want. The l a w n c a r e n e e d e d , 12 acres has a couple of moss removal and odd seasonal ponds and is j o b s . J u s t C a l l fenced for horses. The ( 3 6 0 ) 5 6 5 - 6 6 6 0 o r small old farmhouse is not finance-able. (360)565-6298. $135,000 Always done to your MLS#270575 satisfaction! Holly Coburn (360)461-2153 TAY L O R ’ S L a w n WINDERMERE Maintenance Available PORT ANGELES all year around for any lawn care needed, 2.06 ACRES IN THE moss removal and odd CITY! j o b s . J u s t c a l l Zoned Rs-9 per city. 2 ( 3 6 0 ) 5 6 5 - 6 6 6 0 o r bedroom bungalow nes(360)565-6298. tled on 2 plus acres. Always done to your Home has cozy woodsatisfaction! stove, vinyl windows, forced air heat, great YARD MAINTINENCE: laundry area with tons of storage. South side has Free estimates. window filled den with (360)912-2990 skylights and big winYO U N G c o u p l e e a r l y dows looking out to the s i x t i e s . a va i l a b l e fo r deer and nature. Despring cleanup, weeding, t a c h e d g a r a g e w i t h t r i m m i n g , m u l c h i n g , workspace and storage moss removal, complete room. 8 foot fenced gargarden restoration and den spot too. This is a misc. yard care. Excel- truly unique property. $140,000 lent references. MLS#263854 (360)457-1213 Jennifer Holcomb (360)460-9513 2040 General WINDERMERE Financial PORT ANGELES Discover the “Success and Money Making Secrets” THEY don’t want you to know a b o u t . To g e t yo u r FREE “Money Making Secrets” CD please call 206-745-2135 gin
CHECK OUT OUR NEW CLASSIFIED WIZARD AT www.peninsula dailynews.com
504 E. 6th St. Classic 2 Br., 1 bath, bungalow. Recently updated, preserved 1920s craftsman charm, centrally located, fenced yard, detached garage, offers at $118,500. Call (360)461-2438
DESK: Antique honeycolored oak roll-top desk, with secret compartment, pigeon holes and large drawers. Was purchased almost 100 years ago, and wasn’t new then. $500. (360)683-6127
4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment General General Wanted
105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County ADORABLE! 2 Br., 1929 bungalow, with fresh paint, new carpet and linoleum. Updated kitchen with all a p p l i a n c e s. O r i g i n a l hardwoods in bedrooms. Electrical and plumbing has been updated. Concrete foundation. Centrally located on dead end street. $89,900. ML#270739. PAM CHURCH 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY BEAUTIFUL VICTORIAN home with mountain views. Seller has has made a great outdoor entertaining off the large back deck to the East and a graveled fire pit area with raised flower beds to the West. Home has been updated with new siding, vinyl windows, gutters and has been recently painted. Inside, the home boasts a large formal dinning area with french doors, a living room and a separate sitting area off the kitchen. All three bedroom are upstairs, a full bathroom on each floor. $199,000 MLS#270305 Jennifer Felton (360)460-9513 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES
ELEGANT WATERFRONT HOME Architectural elegance and exceptional design in this beautiful custom waterfront home in Sequim. This lovely home was intricately designed so that each room has s t u n n i n g wa t e r v i ew s and great views of Protection Island and the San Juan Islands. This home’s no-bank waterfront location allows for easy beach access right out your back door. Situated near the end of a quite seaside lane this home is the ultimate in waterfront living. $679,000. Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146
L U X U RY e s t a t e w i t h views of the Olympics b e t we e n S e q u i m a n d Po r t A n g e l e s, 1 9 . 6 acres, 5 br., 5 bath, perfe c t fo r e n t e r t a i n i n g , gourmet kitchen, deck, dramatic master suite, fireplace, walk-in shower, hydro-therapy tub. Artistic landscaping, gardens and vineyard. Perfect mother-in-law apt with separate entrance or home office or B&B. BIRD LOVERS $799,900 DELIGHT! NWMLS#40941, Appt. Newly built home, state (360)461-3926 of the art kitchen, alder cabinets with easy close drawers, 3 bedrooms + MOBILE HOME: 1971 den and over 1,700 sf, Brookwood, shop and irrigation water available garage on 2 lots at 415 Dungeness Meadows. for outdoor use. $98,000. (907)229-7349. $222,500 ML#469080/270720 NO BINOCULARS Deb Kahle NEEDED (360)683-6880 1.84 high bank waterWINDERMERE f r o n t a c r e s, r e a d y t o SUNLAND bu i l d . A l s o a q u a r t e r share of 12 treed acres, PERSONALITY PLUS C h a r m i n g 1 9 0 0 fa r m that can never be develhome updated in 1980 oped. Power and phone and move in ready - 3 in at road. CC&R’s to br., 2 bath, 2,079 sf on protect your investment $149,000 2.97 acres; hardwood MLS#264512 floors, large master bedQuint Boe room, newer windows, (360)457-0456 water and mountain WINDERMERE v i ew s. G r e a t fe n c e d PORT ANGELES garden area off rear deck plus acreage to spare! Detached garage Visit our website at with basement/wine celwww.peninsula lar plus 30’ x 60’ dailynews.com shop/barn. Or email us at $224,900 ML#270741 classified@ Gail Sumpter peninsula Blue Sky Real Estate dailynews.com Sequim - 360-477-9189
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle â€“â€“ horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. LONG HAIR IS BEAUTIFUL Solution: 8 letters
B L O N D E C N E D I F N O C By Gareth Bain
4/19/13 Thursdayâ€™s Puzzle Solved
L O C K S T R A I G H T O E L
F C I T N E C S S N I P X A E
H S I L Y L I P L S D A R K L â€ŤÚŤÚŤÚŤÚŤâ€Ź T U R A N C A Y E A A E T R E R T U R K E T S C I A N I S S O T N S T S E E E R T C O L O C B O U N L T H Y G B R I T I
ÂŠ 2013 Universal Uclick
T T U L W S O O L A U R C L E
S R U O I N R N T F T E I O S
B A P H S I R U O N X N N W I
Join us on Facebook
U N D A E G N I R F E I G I L
N D O S S E L E M I T H I N K
S S W I S H C N U R C S N G Y
Accessories, Blonde, Bouncing, Brunette, Buns, Care, Celebrities, Chopsticks, Clip, Color, Confidence, Curly, Dark, Extensions, Flare, Flirtation, Fringe, Glowing, Healthy, Layers, Locks, Long, Natural, Nourish, Options, Pins, Ponytail, Power, Scent, Scrunch, Shine, Silky, Straight, Strands, Strong, Stylish, Swish, Texture, Timeless, Up-do Yesterdayâ€™s Answer: Celebrate THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
CUDEN ÂŠ2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
LROTL (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
36 Atheist activist Madalyn Murray __ 37 Dennis the Menace neighbor 38 German opener 39 Super Fro-Yo sellers 40 Eat at 41 Drop zone? 45 Doleâ€™s running mate 46 Put forth without proof
48 City SE of Roma 49 Ate (at) 50 â€œ__ Scissorhandsâ€? 52 Checked for the last time? 54 Like one who is 52-Down 56 Fast horse 59 Penâ€™s mate 60 Brief commitment 61 Crowâ€™s croak 62 Pen filler
Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble
DOWN 1 Art movement 2 Elude 3 Code talkersâ€™ tribe 4 5-Acrossâ€™s home: Abbr. 5 Lose it 6 Member of a large kingdom 7 Clear 8 Spa specimen 9 Lacking siblings 10 President with a B.A. from Columbia 11 Shoulder-length hair styles 12 The â€œyouâ€? in the 1968 lyric â€œGee I think youâ€™re swellâ€? 13 Imitated 19 Brain tests, briefly 21 â€œPut up your dukes, then!â€? 24 Break up 25 Statisticianâ€™s input 26 Common folk group 28 __ Perce tribe 31 Seaweed extract 34 Beige relative
N M G N O L I A T Y N O P H E
SAUCAB Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here: Yesterdayâ€™s
ACROSS 1 Their first parts are geog. indicators 5 Her last film was â€œTwo-Faced Womanâ€? 10 Newspaper page 14 Injure, in a way 15 __ dome 16 Denpasarâ€™s island 17 __ mentality 18 *Celebrating the big five-oh, say 20 __-Locka, Florida 21 Sum, sometimes 22 Country across the sea from Eritrea 23 *Small museum piece 27 Oil-rich African country 29 City on the Rhone 30 â€œ__ Themeâ€?: â€œDoctor Zhivagoâ€? song 32 Tram contents 33 Hog : sow :: rabbit : __ 35 Freak (out) 36 Court cry 37 What the answers to starred clues end in, in more ways than one 40 Pigeon-loving Muppet 42 Fjord cousin 43 __ Victor 44 Bargainer with GM 45 LeVarâ€™s â€œRootsâ€? role 47 Bender 51 Icky coating 53 *Dancer with many fans 55 Its young are called crias 57 Rockâ€™s __ Lobos 58 Touch clumsily 59 *Profit factors 62 Siouan tribe 63 __ dâ€™amore 64 Terse observation 65 W.S. winner in four of the last five years 66 Flex 67 Leafy recess 68 Pirate played by Laughton
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 2013 C3
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: GRAND FROND SCENIC FEWEST Answer: Tensions mounted between the lemonade sellers when neither of them would â€” STAND DOWN
105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses 671 Mobile Home Clallam County Clallam County Spaces for Rent Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County
NO EXPENSE SPARED Beautiful country home, various upscale flooring used throughout, granite counters, stainless applia n c e s , d o u b l e o ve n , see-through propane fp ( i n m a s t e r b r. t o o ) , above 3-car garage is 1,100 sf 1 br., 1 bath apt. $549,000 ML#430571/264647 Team Schmidt (360)460-0331 WINDERMERE SUNLAND TAKE 2 Youâ€™ll be proud to own the 2 views from this great Diamond Point location along with all of the community a m e n i t i e s. T h e h o m e borders the lagoon and overlooks the strait. This large daylight basement, 2 level home has 2 of everything! 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 kitchens, 2 rock fireplaces, 2 large great rooms and all surrounded by a walk around, covered deck. The large double lot has a guest cottage and a separate enclosed 2 stall carport. Approx. 2000 sf of roominess! Check out the community air port, beach access, boat launch, etc. $279,822. MLS#264412 2 Brokers Call Barc or Jeanine 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
P.A.: 1926 Craftsman Bungalow. Old school charm with modern details. Historic Cherry Hill neighborhood. 2 Br., 1 bath, detached garage, large covered front porch with swing, hard wood floors, propane fireplace and stove, all s t a i n l e s s a p p l i a n c e s, h e a t p u m p, l a u n d r y room with front load w a s h e r / d r y e r, s m a l l basement used as wine storage, ADT security/fire system with 16 c a m e ra DV D s y s t e m , private 2-person hot tub, raised garden beds with self water ing system, small greenhouse, immaculate yard, propane fire place with pub seating under large alumin u m g a z e b o, fe n c e d backyard for kids and pets, alley access, partial mountain view, convenient location within walking distance to d o w n t o w n , S a f e w a y, Countr y Aire, cour thouse, and city hall. Call for appointment (360)417-6613.
POPULAR RESTAURANT CAFĂ‰ In the heart of the tourist downtown Sequim walk. Well equipped kitchen features nearly new top of the line equipment. Totally tur n key business. Selling for less than invested. Clean, modern and in a prime location. Friendly staff happy to stay. Licensed for Beer & Wine too. $150,000. MLS#270644. DAVE (360)683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP Wonderful corner lot in Sunland, immaculate low maintenance landscaping, knot free cedar siding and 40 year roof, open floor plan with wood vaulted ceilings, bakerâ€™s delight kitchen, hobby room and sunroom. $259,500 ML#270666/468391 Terry Peterson 360-683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
SINGLE LEVEL TOWNHOUSE Second fairway of SunLand, updated kitchen, den off living room, large master br., oversized 2 car garage. $285,000 ML#469242/270723 Patty Terhune (360)912-1530 WINDERMERE SUNLAND THE VIEWS WILL â€œWOWâ€? YOU! Opportunity knocks with this home and property located in a ver y desirable neighborhood on over a 1/3 of an acre with a buildable lot. The mountain and water views will justify some updates you might make to this 3 Br., 2 bath, two level home. $275,000. ML#270662. Kathy Brown (360)417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
LONG DISTANCE No Problem!
VERY WELL MAINTAINED One level home located in Sunland on the 16th fairway/green. Many updates done, this home is move in ready with mature landscaping including a flagpole and golf cart storage. $239,900 ML#270641/270641 Robert Sexton (360)460-8769 TOWN & COUNTRY
Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
Place your ad at peninsula dailynews.com
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES?
This country colonial farm home is stately and o f fe r s a s p e c t a c u l a r mountain. view on 5+ acres close to town. Served by both PUD and a high capacity well for l aw n s, g a r d e n s, l i ve stock. 4-stall barn built in 2 0 0 1 w i t h fe e d , t a ck room, hayloft and 20x30 shop too. Picturesque wooded area with gazebo, trails & a spring. $401,250 MLS#264372 Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES WELCOME HOME Unobstructed views of the Strait and shipping l a n e s . L a r g e 3 b r. , 2 1/2 bath home with updated kitchen. Under counter lighting, oak cabinets, view of the Olympics out kitchen w i n d ow. L a r g e d e ck with hot tub. Bamboo flooring in family room downstairs with area for second kitchen for living area. Nicely landscaped with sprinkler system. $259,000. MLS#270562. Jean Irvine (360)460-5061 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
WHAT A DELIGHT Two blocks from downtown sequim, 2 br. home with wonderful views, enclosed private stairway, lots of storage and efficient kitchen, enjoy clubhouse privileges. $92,500 ML#462926/270538 Patty Terhune (360)912-1530 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
311 For Sale Manufactured Homes CARLSBORG Mobile Home: 2 br., 1 bath mobile home in quiet park in desireable area. Vaulted celings, composition roof, eat in kitchen, great yard, storage shed, enclosed front porch, small deck. $34,000. 425-213-7262. Manufactured Home For Sale: 3 br., 2 bath d o u bl ew i d e m a nu fa c tured home. Newly renovated and move in ready. Owner financing available OAC. $39,500. Located at the Lake Pleasant Mobile Park in Beaver. Also have a singlewide manufactured home available as well. Homes will not be moved from park. Call (360)808-7120 for more information. SEQUIM: â€˜78 single wide mobile home, 55+ park, 2 Br., 2 bath, garage with spare room, large covered deck. $31,500. (360)385-4882
919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., S E Q U I M : 2 , 5 0 0 S f . home for rent, 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. $1,100. (360)452-6144. $ 1 , 2 5 0 / m o , o n g o l f course. 4 Br., 3 bath, F O R K S : 3 B r. , 2 b a , new car pet and wood huge 2 car gar, close to floors throughout, double ever ything. $875 mo., g a ra g e, 2 f i r e p l a c e s, $1,000 dep., small dog huge family room, deck ok. (543)689-1743. with view, new septic, community well $36/mo. JAMES & One year lease required. ASSOCIATES INC. No smoking. Pets negoProperty Mgmt. tiable. Scott at 360-388-8474 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. Immediate occupancy. A 2 br 1 ba ...............$550 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$585 SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, A 2 br 1 ba ...............$600 close to town. $1,200. H 2 br 1 ba ...............$650 (405)640-7314 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 H 3 br 2 ba ..............$850 WEST P.A.: 2 Br. $850. H 3 br 2 ba ...............$990 No smoking/pets. (360)452-6750. H 3 br 2 ba .............$1100 HOUSE/APT IN SEQ A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$875 605 Apartments H 2 br 1 ba .............$1000 Clallam County More Properties at www.jarentals.com CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 P.A.: 3 Br., 2 story, 2 car ba, close to Safeway, no garage, 619 E. Laurid- smoking/pets. $550 mo. (360)460-5892 sen. Ready 7/1. $1,000, plus dep. (360)461-6608 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, P.A.: Classic Tudor style quiet, 2 Br., excellent house, 3 story, 3,000 sf, r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . 4 Br., 4.5 ba, full base- $700. (360)452-3540. ment, paved par king, water/mtn. views, com- P.A.: 1 Br. lg. apt., wap l e t e l y r e s t o r e d , n o ter view, quiet, clean. smoke/pets. $2,500 mo., $615 mo. (206)200-7244 1 yr. lease, 1st, dep. Properties by lawn care included. 131 Landmark. portangelesE. 12th. (360)460-6457. landmark.com Properties by Landmark. portangeles665 Rental landmark.com
3ATURDAY !PRIL s
3ATURDAY !PRIL s n
683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares ROOMMATE WANTED To share expenses for beautiful home on 10+ acres, quad trails. $515, includes utilities, DirectTV. Call Lonnie after 5:00 p.m. PA. (360)477-9066
1163 Commercial Rentals PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
Restaurant Space for Lease Seeking restaurant operator for 700 sf. space in the newly renovated Josephine Campbell Building on Highway 101 in Quilcene. 400 sf. deck for outdoor seating overlooking a wooded area; 550 sf. storage area below. Ready for tenant improvements; build-out negotiable. Ideal location on Hwy 101 â€“ approx. 1.6 million cars dr ive Quilcene each Duplex/Multiplexes through year. See our website at SEQUIM: Water view, 3 www.thecampbellbuild Br., 2 ba. No smoking or SEQUIM: Duplex, 2 Br., ing.com. Contact Chuck p e t s , r e f . r e q u i r e d . $700+dep. 460-4089. Thrasher at www.mchughrents.com $1,100 mo. 477-4192. 360-808-2388 or c_thrasher@mind spring.com
OPEN HOUSE OPEN HOUSE OPEN HOUSE OPEN HOUSE 3ATURDAY !PRIL s TO
S E QU I M : L a z y A c r e s M H P, 5 5 + , n o R V s . $325 mo. (360)683-6294
3ATURDAY !PRIL s TO
S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h Ave., Boardwalk Square. (360)683-3256
SEQUIM: Office/retail space 850 sf. $800 mo. (360)460-5467
313 Hancock, Port Angeles
s "2 PLUS $EN n "! n 3&