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Carnage at marathon

Mostly sunny with highs in the 50s A7

Deadly Boston explosions called ‘act of terror’ A3

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS April 16, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page A8 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Phone the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 360-4177684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase.We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. ✔ Or if you’re in the neighborhood this week, drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up your certificate. (It’s not available at our Port Townsend office.) But don’t wait: The items are sold on a first-claimed basis. Turn to Page A8 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree.

Peninsula Daily News

Emergency providers decry 9-1-1 funds grab

Panel: Ocean acidification is threatening sealife here BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Acidification of the world’s oceans could have a profound effect on the North Olympic Peninsula, a panel of experts told Clallam County commissioners Monday. Caused by carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels, ocean acidification can destroy shells of crabs, clams, oysters and scores of creatures at the bottom of the food chain. The Strait of Juan de Fuca, Puget Sound and outer coast of Washington are particularly vulnerable because acidic water is upwelled off the coast every spring and summer. The state supports 42,000 jobs in the

“In addition to the disruption of the food chain, there is a direct effect on fin fish.” ERIC SWENSON Global Ocean Health Program staffer seafood industry. “There is no silver bullet,” said panelist Eric Swenson, Seattle-based communications and outreach director for the Global Ocean Health Program.

‘Lead bullets’ “It’s a whole number of lead bullets that are going to make this happen.”



Swenson was joined by members of the Washington State Blue Ribbon Panel on Ocean Acidification, which recently reported that 80 percent of the oyster larvae in some hatcheries were killed by acidification. The Clallam Marine Resources Committee invited the governorappointed panel to speak at the commissioners’ work session. The same panel was scheduled to make a presentation at the Port Angeles Senior Center Monday night. After the work session, Swenson said that raw sewage from Victoria is not contributing to acidification in the Strait. TURN





PORT TOWNSEND — The proposed reallocation of state money intended for the renovation of 9-1-1 systems into other funds has sounded a warning for emergency personnel in Jefferson and Clallam counties, their leaders say. “The removal of this money from our budget could endanger our ability for service upgrades and training,” said acting JeffCom 9-1-1 Director Karl Hatton. “It also betrays the public trust.”

Proposed $16 million ‘sweep’ The Senate’s 2013-2015 operat- Pomeroy ing budget proposes to “sweep” $16.3 million from the Washington State Patrol and Military Department, including $8 million intended for the modernization of telephone equipment. “This robbery of funds from the 9-1-1 system will really affect operations like JeffCom,” said East Jefferson Fire-Rescue Chief Gordon Pomeroy. “Plus it’s probably illegal, since the dollars were voted specifically for this fund.” The fund shift does not appear in the governor’s or the House budgets, said Stephanie Fritts, chair of the Government Affairs Committee for the state chapter of the combined Association of Public Safety Officials and National Emergency Number Association. TURN



Robin Robinson hunts for sea glass on the beach near Fort Worden State Park on Sunday afternoon. Robinson, a merchant seaman from Brinnon, uses the glass to create mosaics and other crafts. Today should bring more sunny skies. For the five-day forecast, see Page A7.


6 Peninsula schools earn achievement awards State ceremony set for April 30 BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Six North Olympic Peninsula schools will receive Washington Achievement Awards for 2012 — putting them among the top schools in the state. Two schools in Jefferson County and four in Clallam will

be recognized April 30, when 381 arts, math, science, extended schools statewide receive awards graduation rate, closing achieveat a ceremony at Kentwood High ment gaps and high progress. School in Covington. Extended graduation rate is awarded only to high school and Grant Street Elementary comprehensive schools, and high The Peninsula honorees are progress is awarded only to Title I Grant Street Elementary School schools with a percentage of lowin Port Townsend and Quilcene income children. Neah Bay Elementary will School, Jefferson Elementary and Stevens Middle schools in Port receive overall excellence and Angeles, and Neah Bay Elemen- high progress awards. “This is a combined effort of tary and Neah Bay High School. There are seven award catego- students, staff, parents and comries: overall excellence, language munity support,” said Cape Flat-

tery School D i s t r i c t Superintendent Kandy Ritter. Both schools are in the Cape Flattery district. Ritter said the elemen- Ritter tary school has been working on a standardsbased approach for six years. The recent dramatic improvement is the culmination of those

efforts to redesign education in Neah Bay, she added. Neah Bay also received a State Title I, Part A, Academic Achievement Award in math earlier this year, which came with a $5,000 prize. Neah Bay High School will receive an award for its “extended graduation rate,” which recognizes schools that retain seniors who do not graduate and come back to school for a fifth year to receive diplomas. TURN



INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 91st issue — 2 sections, 20 pages


Olympic Medical Center is working to connect care teams and patients through a powerful electronic health record. Learn more at


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B7 B1 A7 A3







The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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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, or by email: subscribe@ 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:, 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

Bush twin welcomes first child DALLAS — Former President George W. Bush has become a grandfather. One of his twin daughters, Jenna Bush Hager, gave birth to her first child, a Bush Hager daughter, Saturday in New York City. The former president announced the birth in a statement Hager Sunday. The baby’s name is Margaret Laura “Mila” Hager. Jenna Bush Hager is a contributing correspondent for the “Today” show. She’s married to Henry Hager. The former president said the baby was named for her grandmothers. He said he and former first lady Laura Bush met their “beautiful granddaughter today,” adding, “Jenna and Mila are healthy. And our family is elated.”




Actress Aubrey Plaza tries to take away an award presented to Will Ferrell during the MTV Movie Awards in Culver City, Calif, on Sunday. Plaza approached the stage as Ferrell made his acceptance speech after winning the Comedic Genius award.

the Anne Frank House museum in Amsterdam, saying he hoped the Jewish Bieber teenager who died in a Nazi concentration camp “would have been a Belieber” — or fan of his — if history were different. The message triggered a flood of comments on the museum’s Facebook page Bieber brouhaha Sunday, with many criticizJustin Bieber wrote an ing the 19-year-old Canadian pop star for writing entry into a guestbook at


something they perceived to be insensitive. Calls made and emails sent to Bieber’s publicist and agent weren’t immediately returned. Museum spokeswoman Maatje Mostart confirmed that Bieber visited Friday evening. She said the museum didn’t see anything offensive in his remarks. Bieber’s whole note read: “Truly inspiring to be able to come here. Anne was a great girl. Hopefully she would have been a Belieber.” Mostart said Bieber called ahead and was given a guided tour.

SUNDAY’S QUESTION: We’ve now had the automatic federal budget cuts — “sequestration” — for a month and a half. Have these automatic spending cuts affected you and your family a great deal, quite a bit, just some or hardly at all? Great deal


Quite a bit


Just some


Hardly at all Don’t know

58.1% 16.7%

Total votes cast: 852


Vote on today’s question at

By The Associated Press

CHI CHENG, 42, bassist for Grammy-winning rock band the Deftones, died after struggling to recover from serious injuries suffered in a car crash more than four years ago in Santa Clara, Calif. Mr. Cheng was taken to an emergency room, where his heart stopped early Saturday, his Mr. Cheng mother, circa 2007 Jeanne Marie Cheng, wrote on the website, One Love for Chi, set up to support him. He and his band mates won a Best Metal Performance Grammy in 2001. He was a “powerful bassist who was larger than life on stage,” the Recording Academy, the industry organization that presents the Grammys, said in a statement Sunday. Mr. Cheng played on five albums with the Sacramento-based band. He was ejected from a car that collided head-on with another vehicle Nov. 4, 2008, in Santa Clara, Calif. Despite spending years comatose, he had recently shown some signs of improvement, said Mr. Cheng’s hometown newspaper, The Sacramento Bee,

which first reported his death.

________ COLIN DAVIS, 85, the former principal conductor of the London Symphony Orchestra and one of Britain’s elder statesmen of classical music, has died. The orchestra said Mr. Davis died Sunday after a short illness. One of the bestMr. Davis known figin 2008 ures in British music, Mr. Davis worked with the London symphony for more than half a century. He first conducted for the LSO in 1959 and took the principal conductor post in 1995, serving until 2006 when he became president. The orchestra said Mr. Davis had been “at the head of the LSO family for many years.

Laugh Lines

“His musicianship and his humanity have been cherished by musicians and audiences alike,” it said in a statement, adding that “music lovers across the world have been inspired by his performances and recordings.”

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

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications 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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) R.C. Wilson from the Seattle headquarters of the Texas Oil Co. is conducting a nightly service station dealers school at the Naval Lodge of Elks temple in Port Angeles for the Texaco retailers of the North Olympic Peninsula. “The object is to teach the dealers means of increasing and improving their service to the public,” said J.J. Dailey, manager of the Texas Oil Co.’s Peninsula branch. Wilson is active in American Legion work in Seattle and is a member of the University Post drum and bugle corps that attended the national Legion convention in New York City last fall.

A NEW STUDY found evidence that humans may have a so-called “lazy” gene. 1963 (50 years ago) Scientists would know more, but why bother? Salaries of outside Jimmy Fallon employees of the Port

Angeles City Light Department were raised by the City Council. A request for a 14-centsan-hour raise for the linemen was reduced to 12 cents, which brings City Light in line with similar salaries in other cities and public utility districts in Western Washington. The City Council’s action will raise a lineman’s wage to $3.90 an hour.

Cafe and middle school last month. The man is due in court for an initial appearance today. At that time, details of the burglaries — including what and how much was stolen — will be detailed in court documents as well as why police suspect the man’s involvement.

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

1988 (25 years ago) Sequim police think they’ve solved cases involving recent break-ins at two establishments and Sequim Middle School with the arrest of a 27-year-old Port Angeles man. The suspect was arrested at a Fifth Avenue bus stop for investigation of burglaries at the American Legion Hall, Oak Table

FIVE HUMMINGBIRDS FLYING around, chasing each other in the Deer Park area east of Port Angeles — then all resting on the same backyard feeder at the same time . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, April 16, the 106th day of 2013. There are 259 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On April 16, 1963, Martin Luther King Jr. wrote his “Letter from Birmingham Jail” in which the civil rights activist responded to a group of local clergymen who’d criticized him for leading street protests. King defended his tactics, writing, “Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere.” On this date: ■ In 1789, President-elect George Washington left Mount Vernon, Va., for his inauguration in New York. ■ In 1862, during the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln

signed a bill ending slavery in the District of Columbia. The Confederacy conscripted all white men between the ages of 18 to 35. ■ In 1879, Bernadette Soubirous, who’d described seeing visions of the Virgin Mary at Lourdes, died in Nevers, France. ■ In 1912, American aviator Harriet Quimby became the first woman to fly across the English Channel, traveling from Dover, England, to France in 59 minutes. ■ In 1917, Vladimir Ilyich Lenin returned to Russia after years of exile. ■ In 1945, U.S. troops reached Nuremberg, Germany, during World War II. ■ In 1947, the French ship

Grandcamp blew up in the harbor of Texas City, Texas. Another ship, the High Flyer, exploded the following day. The blasts and fires killed nearly 600 people. ■ In 1962, Bob Dylan debuted his song “Blowin’ in the Wind” at Gerde’s Folk City in New York. ■ In 1972, Apollo 16 blasted off on a voyage to the moon with astronauts John W. Young, Charles M. Duke Jr. and Ken Mattingly. ■ In 1996, Britain’s Prince Andrew and his wife, Sarah, the Duchess of York, announced they were in the process of divorcing. ■ In 2007, in the deadliest shooting rampage in modern U.S. history, student Seung-Hui Cho killed 32 people on the campus of

Virginia Tech before killing himself. ■ Ten years ago: The Bush administration lowered the terror alert level from orange to yellow, saying the end of heavy fighting in Iraq had diminished the threat of terrorism in the United States. ■ Five years ago: The Supreme Court upheld the most widely used method of lethal injection, allowing states to resume executions after a seven-month halt. ■ One year ago: A trial began in Oslo, Norway, for Anders Breivik, charged with killing 77 people in a bomb and gun rampage in July 2011. Breivik was found guilty of terrorism and premeditated murder and given a 21-year prison sentence.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 16, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation ‘Gang of Eight’ ready to unveil immigration bill WASHINGTON — A bipartisan group of senators is almost ready to share with colleagues and voters an immigration overhaul crafted over many months. The socalled Gang of Eight is planning to unveil the proposed legislation today. Even before the measure gets its first public Rubio airing, its authors were defending aprogram that would provide a pathway to citizenship for the 11 million individuals in this country who came illegally or overstayed their visit. “All we’re doing is giving people the opportunity to eventually earn access to our new, improved and modernized legal immigration system,” said Sen. Marco Rubio, a Florida Republican who has been among those working on the overhaul. Rubio was slow to fully embrace the proposals that strengthen border security while offering a long pathway for immigrants to earn citizenship. But he promoted the pending legislation on TV Sunday.

Pulitzers announced NEW YORK — The New York Times won four Pulitzer

Prizes on Monday, including the award for investigative reporting for stories that detailed how Wal-Mart used bribery to expand in Mexico. The Sun Sentinel in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., was awarded the public service Pulitzer for its reporting on off-duty police officers’ reckless driving. The prize in breaking news photography went to The Associated Press for its coverage of the civil war in Syria. Each award carries a $10,000 prize except for the public service award, which is a gold medal. Other winners included The Denver Post for its coverage of the shootings at a movie theater last summer in Aurora, Colo. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (2)

Challenged books NEW YORK — Here’s a list Fifty Shades of Grey was destined to make: the books most likely to be removed from school and library shelves. On Monday, E L James’ erotic trilogy placed No. 4 on the American Library Association’s annual study of “challenged books,” works subject to complaints from parents, educators and members of the public. No. 1 was a not a story of the bedroom, but the bathroom, Dav Pilkey’s Captain Underpants books, followed by Sherman Alexie’s The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian and Jay Asher’s Thirteen Reasons Why. Also on the list, at No. 10, Nobel laureate Toni Morrison’s Beloved, for sexually explicit content and violence. The Associated Press

Briefly: World After bluster, N. Korea calm on key holiday PYONGYANG, North Korea — North Koreans celebrated the birthday of their first leader Monday by dancing in plazas and snacking on peanuts, with little hint of the fiery language that has kept the international community fearful that a missile launch may be imminent. Pyongyang fired off a rocket ahead of the last anniversary of Kim Il Sung’s birth — the centennial — but this time the day was simply the start of a twoday holiday for Pyongyang residents who spilled into the streets. Girls in red and pink jackets skipped along streets festooned with celebratory banners and flags, and boys on inline skates took a break to slurp up bowls of shaved ice. There was no sense of panic in the North Korean capital, where very few locals have access to international broadcasts and foreign newspapers speculating about an imminent missile launch and detailing the international diplomacy under way to try to rein in Pyongyang. Elsewhere in the region, however, the focus remained on the threat of a launch as U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry wrapped up a tour to coordinate Washington’s response with Beijing, North Korea’s most important ally, as well as with Seoul and Tokyo.

Maduros elected CARACAS, Venezuela — Venezuela’s governmentfriendly electoral council indicated Monday it would quickly certify the presidential victory of Hugo Chavez’s hand-picked successor, apparently ignoring opposition demands for a recount in the tight race. The move is bound to heighten instability in a nation where Nicolas Maduro was elected Sunday by a margin of 50.7 percent to 49.1 percent: a difference of 235,000 votes out of 14.8 million cast. “Until every vote is counted, Venezuela has an illegitimate president, and we denounce that to the world,” opposition candidate Henrique Capriles tweeted.

Bird flu in China BEIJING — A new case of bird flu in China’s capital, a 4-year-old boy who displayed no symptoms, is adding to the unknowns about the latest outbreak that has caused 63 confirmed cases and 14 deaths, health officials said Monday. The boy, who tested positive for the H7N9 virus, is considered a carrier of the strain and has been placed under observation, health authorities said. Medical teams found the boy in a check of people who had contact with a 7-year-old girl, confirmed as Beijing’s first case of H7N9 over the weekend: a neighbor of the boy’s bought chicken from the girl’s family. The H7N9 strain was not known to infect humans before cases turned up in China. The Associated Press

Rescue personnel aid the scores of injured near the finish line of the 2013 Boston Marathon following Monday’s explosions

Obama vows ‘full weight of justice’ Two dead, more than 130 injured from bomb blasts at Boston Marathon finish PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

Whoever exploded two bombs in packed streets near the finish line of the Boston Marathon will “feel the full weight of justice,” President Barack Obama vowed from the White House late Monday. Two people — including an 8-year-old boy — were killed and more than 130 were injured in a terrifying scene of shattered glass, bloodstained pavement and severed limbs near the marathon’s finish line. A senior U.S. intelligence official said other bombs were found near the end of the 26.2-mile course of a race run annually on the Massachusetts state holiday Patriots Day, commemorating the American Revolution. A White House official speaking on condition of anonymity said the attack was being treated as an act of terrorism.

Motive unclear Authorities in Boston or Washington shed no light on a motive or who carried out the attack, and police said they had no suspects in custody. A person briefed on preliminary developments in the investigation told The New York Times that members of Boston’s Joint Terrorist Task Force were at Brigham and Women’s Hospital interviewing a wounded man seen running from the scene of the two blasts, near 671 Boylston St. The authorities also found a device at St. James and Trinity streets that did not explode, the person said, and two other devices were found, including one in Newton, outside of Boston. The person also said that the maritime security level in Boston was raised from level one to level two; three is the highest level. The fiery twin blasts took place almost simultaneously about four hours into the race and two hours

Quick Read

Image from video shows the second blast seconds after the first on a Boston street at the marathon finish line. after the men’s winner crossed the finish line. By that point, more than 17,000 of the runners had finished the race, but thousands of others were farther back along the course. They were diverted away from the explosion scene. The explosions were about 100 yards apart, knocking spectators and at least one runner off their feet, shattering windows and sending dense plumes of smoke rising over the street and through the fluttering national flags lining the course. When the second bomb went off, the spectators’ cheers turned to screams. As sirens blared, emergency workers and National Guardsmen assigned to the race for crowd control began climbing over and tearing down temporary fences to get to the blast site. A pool of blood formed, and huge shards were missing from window panes as high as three stories.

Critical injuries As night fell, Boston police said two people had been killed. Hospitals reported 134 injured, at least 15 of them critically. A total of 23,000 runners took

part in the race, one of the world’s oldest and most prestigious marathons. Boston Police Commissioner Edward Davis asked people to stay indoors or go back to their hotel rooms and avoid crowds as bomb squads methodically checked parcels and bags left along the race route. He said investigators didn’t know precisely where the bombs were planted or whether they were hidden in mailboxes or trash cans. He said authorities had received “no specific intelligence that anything was going to happen” at the race. The Federal Aviation Administration barred low-flying aircraft from within 3.5 miles of the site.

Obama briefed Obama was briefed on the explosions by Homeland Security adviser Lisa Monaco. The president told Mayor Tom Menino and Gov. Deval Patrick that his administration would provide whatever support was needed, the White House said. “We still don’t know who did this or why,” Obama said, adding: “Make no mistake: We will get to the bottom of this.”

. . . more news to start your day

West: California man killed by blast in suburban home

West: Family claims boys were sober during assault

Nation: Defense secretary cancels drone, cyber medal

World: Crashed Lion Air jet is going to be chopped up

A MAN WAS blown up in his California home, and at least 16 neighbors were evacuated as authorities found and destroyed other explosive devices, police said Monday. A bomb squad descended on a quiet street in the Orange County city of Costa Mesa after the 52-year-old man died in a Sunday night blast. Police suspect he was killed by some sort of homemade explosive. At least two other explosive devices were later found at the home, police Sgt. Jerry Hildeman said. Neighbors from surrounding homes were evacuated and remained out of their homes Monday morning.

THE FAMILY OF a Southern California girl who committed suicide after she was sexually assaulted and a photo of the act was shared in text messages said Monday the three 16-year-olds responsible were sober when the assault happened, making their actions cold and calculated. Audrie Pott’s father, mother and stepmother said they were outraged by what they see as a refusal to take responsibility by the three boys arrested in the attack on the 15-yearold girl in Saratoga. The boys were arrested Thursday, eight months after Audrie said her life was ruined, then hanged herself.

DEFENSE SECRETARY CHUCK Hagel is canceling the creation of a new military medal for drone and cyber warriors, and instead wants military leaders to develop a pin or device that would be attached to existing medals. The Distinguished Warfare Medal created by Hagel’s predecessor, Leon Panetta, triggered complaints from veterans and lawmakers who said it should not be ranked higher than traditional combat medals like the Purple Heart and Bronze Star. Military leaders recommended creating a device, similar to the “V” for valor that can be attached to the Bronze Star.

A NEW LION Air jet that slammed into the sea as it tried to land on the Indonesian island of Bali last weekend remains stuck in shallow water and must be cut into pieces for removal. Authorities initially planned to tow the Boeing 737-800 aircraft that split in two but determined that it is too heavy. The tail is perched on top of a reef, making it unsteady when waves hit the wreckage. A team of Navy divers recovered the cockpit voice recorder Monday after cutting a hole in the plane’s partially submerged tail. All 101 passengers on the domestic flight and seven crew members survived Saturday’s crash.





Educator speaks on charter schools Curriculum must be significantly different, board member says BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Charter schools can improve education but not if they offer the same curriculum as what is now available, a Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce audience was told Monday. “In order for a school district to approve a charter school, it would need a real assurance that the methodology they will employ at the charter school would be significantly different,� said Kris Mayer, a member of the state Board of Education and Port Townsend resident. “You can’t do the same thing and expect different results, so they must have some indication that the

methodology would produce a different result.� Mayer said charter schools, which will be run by privately owned nonprofits but receive public perstudent funding, are designed to fill gaps in current educational options but must offer specific solutions to these shortcomings. If 100 students decide to attend a charter school instead of a public school, the per-student state reimbursement would be allocated to the charter school.

‘Follows the student’ “The funding follows the student,� Mayer said. “It’s creating a bit of a marketplace, where the lever could be a school’s performance and commitment. If their needs aren’t

met in a p u b l i c school, they will go some other place. “So if schools are customer service-ori- Mayer ented, people will come. “If they are not, they will stay away.� Port Townsend is one of 12 districts statewide that have indicated an interest to authorize charter schools within the district’s boundaries. It doesn’t include a commitment to open the schools; it only signals interest in the idea. Districts expressing intent to authorize charter schools have until July 1 to apply. After that time, the state Board of Education will approve or deny the applications, then approve the

creation of eight new char- trict could tailor the charter ter schools statewide each school to its needs, Mayer said charter schools are year. often more disciplined than Open in 2014 the public counterparts, with longer school days and Under the schedule, shorter summer vacations. which Mayer said was “We developed the long “compressed,� the first char- summer vacations because ter schools would open for of the agrarian calendar,� the 2014-2015 school year. she said. “We have no idea what to “But a lot of kids forget expect,� Mayer said of the things over the summer, process. and there aren’t enough “We have a sense that things to keep them some districts put their engaged.� name on the list because they are concerned that More year-round someone from the outside Swan School, a private might come into their districts and open a charter elementary school in Port Townsend, revised its school. “We’re thinking that a schedule last year to lot of districts might not shorten summer vacations decide to become authoriz- and scatter two week ers because they will learn breaks among terms. Mayer said the business more about the intricacies of the rule, and they may community and schools just find the applications could build closer partnerships. too difficult,� she said. “As business leaders, we While saying that Port Townsend or any other dis- have the opportunity and

the responsibility to demand performance from our schools and accountability for the resources they get from us,� she said. “We can be their best advocates. If the test scores don’t come back as high as we would like, we can put our heads together and find a solution instead of just blaming the school district.� Channels of communication need to be opened, she said. “The district could do a better job of inviting you in,� she said. “There is so much expertise in this community. We should look for a way to harness it so our kids can walk out of Port Townsend and into the world as well prepared as in any other place.�

________ Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@

Artist critique session, forum set Wednesday BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

“Art cannot be created in a vacuum,� Brock-Richmond writes in her invitation. So “ARTiculate!� presents an opportunity, she adds, for artists to share feedback on one another’s work. Brock-Richmond encourages attendees to bring up to three pieces in for critique; works in progress are welcome, she said.

tion helps in all of our creative development.� “ARTiculate!� sessions began in 2006 to generate constructive criticism and support for artists of all levels, she said. The forum is part of the Sequim Humanities and Arts Alliance’s series of events promoting the local arts scene. To find out more about the nonprofit group founded in 2008, see http://sequimartsalliance. org.

SEQUIM — A free art forum and critique session called “ARTiculate!� is slated for Wednesday evening at the Museum & Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar St. Renne Brock-Richmond, an artist, Peninsula College instructor and president of the Sequim Humanities and Art Alliance, invites artists in all ‘Everyone welcome’ media to the discussion “Everyone is welcome to ________ from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. join, even without artFeatures Editor Diane Urbani work,� Brock-Richmond de la Paz can be reached at said, “because your evalua- 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. tion and positive contribu-


Patrons sit at the counter of the new Sequim restaurant Krush at 10181 Old Olympic Highway.

New eatery opens its doors in Sequim BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The Mouse Trap




Quality Vintage Items

SEQUIM –– Sequim’s newest eatery, Krush, has begun offering its unusual menu of hearty treats, and owners John Allen and Joe McLaughlin hope it sticks with diners. “Everybody remembers their first crush,� Allen said with a wink. It’s their hope that the memory brings diners back for more. Allen and McLaughlin opened Krush earlier this month inside Rock Plaza shopping center at the roundabout corner of Old Olympic Highway and Sequim-Dungeness Way. The spot was last home to Ming’s Chinese Buffet. The duo have created a place they hope provides a casual “Northwest modern� atmosphere, with couches and coffee tables laid around a spacious dining room and plenty of room at

the concrete bar. “Grab a couch, sample the food, try a beer or two; just take it easy,� Allen said. McLaughlin said the cooks relish digging their fingers into ground beef to individually craft each Krush Burger.


backdrop. Large televisions make the concrete Krush bar a spot to feast on garlic fries and the bacon-and-onioninfused Krush sauce as well as one of the rotating regional microbrews. Windows that stand as high as the two-story ceiling in the dining room allow Sequim’s famous sunlight to pour into the dining room, which bounces with laid-back tunes from Sinatra, Ray Charles and othermid-20th century greats. Weekends, Allen and McLaughlin plan to bring in bands and deejays to take advantage of the spacious room. Krush is open from 11 a.m. until at least 10 p.m. seven days a week.

“It’s all homemade,� said McLaughlin, third in his family’s line of restaurateurs. “That brings us consistently good food. And that’s the key to making people happy.� Specialties on the menu include the aforementioned Krush Burger, duck confit tacos and “Krush Puppies� — a spicy take on the Southern deep-fried cornmeal treat. ________ Hanging from the high ceiling over the bar are Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediwarm red lamps that pro- tor Joe Smillie can be reached at vide a contrast to the 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at restaurant’s blue-lighted

Briefly . . . Dine Out for Kids benefit scheduled


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Bobby & Randi Cooper WORK K 360 360-457-1223 457 1223 or HOME 360 360-683-9627 683 96 TUESDAY - FRIDAY 10-4 SATURDAY 10-3

SEQUIM –– Dine Out for Kids, a fundraiser for the Sequim Guild — which donates to Seattle Children’s Hospital — is planned at Sequim’s Fresh Seafood Restaurant on Wednesday. The restaurant at 540 W. Washington St. will designate a portion of its revenues on that day to the guild. Restaurant hours are from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. The money will help provide medical care to children of families in need at Seattle Children’s Hospital. Early reservations are urged to ensure preferred dining time. They must be made no

later than Tuesday. To reserve seats, phone 360681-0664. For more information about the guild, visit www.

Nash’s events SEQUIM –– Joe Holtrop, manager of the Clallam Conservation District, will speak about the district’s ongoing resource conservation projects at Nash’s Farm Store, 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. Author, poet, Peninsula Daily News columnist and performer Mary Lou Sanelli will give a multimedia performance from her memoir The Immigrant’s Table at 7 p.m. Saturday at the store. Sixteen-year-old Alexis Ottoway-Chung from Sequim’s Aspire Academy of Expressive Arts will join

her with a dance performance, and “Aretha Franklin,� aka Charles Duncan, will make a special appearance. For more information, phone the store at 360-6816274.

FFA plans banquet SEQUIM –– The Sequim High School FFA will hold its annual spring awards banquet April 27. The banquet will be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the cafeteria of the high school, 601 N. Sequim Ave. The banquet celebrates FFA member achievements. For more information or to RSVP for one of the 200 available seats by Monday, April 22, contact FFA adviser Steve Mahitka at 360-582-3682 or smahitka Peninsula Daily News





Schools: Three

honored for its science classes CONTINUED FROM A1 pal Michelle Olsen for the award. Olsen was the principal That success is based on the small school and class during the 2011-12 school sizes, and the dedication of year and is currently princitime from staff, parents and pal at Roosevelt Elementary School. students, Ritter said. “We have the luxury to “We are very proud of dedicate the time to make both Stevens and Jefferson sure each student is suc- schools for receiving this cessful to the greatest award,” Port Angeles Superextent possible,” she said. intendent Jane Pryne said. In the Port Angeles “Teachers, support staff School District, Stevens and students have worked Middle School and Jeffer- very hard and are very son Elementary School will deserving of this recognireceive awards for science tion.” education. Stevens Principal Chuck East Jefferson County Lisk credited the school’s Port Townsend’s Grant block schedule, which allows longer class periods Street Elementary will for core subjects and coordi- receive an award for science nated homework assign- education — its second conments among teachers, as secutive year to receive a well as the use of data to state award. In 2011, it was one of determine which programs work and which are lacking. eight elementary schools statewide to receive a WashHigh school algebra ington Improvement Award over a two-year period. Lisk noted at a recent The school has about 300 Port Angeles School Board students in kindergarten meeting that in addition to through third grades. the science award, one Quilcene High School classroom of seventh-grade students are currently tak- will receive an award for ing a high school-level alge- “extended graduation rate” bra course, and the school for fifth-year seniors for the has hopes that more sev- third consecutive year. More information about enth-grade students will be the Washington Achieveready for algebra in coming ment Awards and a list of years. Port Angeles’ Jefferson 2012 Washington AchieveElementary will be recog- ment Award recipients can nized for science at the ele- be viewed at http://tinyurl. mentary-school level, its com/topschoolslist. ________ first state achievement award. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Joyce Mininger, Jeffer- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. son principal, credited the 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula leadership of former Princi-

9-1-1: Integrity CONTINUED FROM A1 endangered if the Senate budget in its current form is “The integrity of the approved. 9-1-1 system needs to be maintained,” said Fritts, Clallam County who is 9-1-1 director for Across Clallam County, Pacific County. PenCom is a division of the “We’ve worked hard to Port Angeles Police Departprotect this, and want to send a clear message to the ment and is not as depenSenate that we disagree dent on state funds, PenCommunications with the proposed budget.” Com Director Steve Romberg Calls for comment to Ways and Means Commit- said. But the diversion of tee chair Sen. Andy Hill, R-Woodinville, were not funds by the state could hinder the implementation returned. Fritts said the allocation of Next Generation 9-1-1. “We really need those of a portion of each customupgrades,” Romberg said. er’s telephone bill for both “There is a section of the cellular and landlines to the support of 9-1-1 services public with speech and was approved by voters in hearing disabilities whose only connection to 9-1-1 serthe 1990s. It currently allocates 70 vices is text messaging. “If we don’t have the cents from each landline bill and 25 cents for each equipment to receive these messages, we are not servcellphone invoice. ing the public.” The full impact of the Decrease in allocations fund sweep would not be Fritts said there has felt until the 2015-2017 been a recent decrease in biennium, when the bulk of these allocations due to the initial Next Generation increased tendency for peo9-1-1 expenditures are ple to shut down their landplanned to occur, according lines coupled with an to a memo from Association increase in “pay as you go” of Public Safety Officials cellphones that are not suband National Emergency ject to the tax. Hatton said JeffCom Number Association presi9-1-1 is currently working dent Brenda Cantu. “County impacts will be with the state 9-1-1 office disproportionate as some that would provide with about $284,900 to support counties are in extremely tight cash flow circumour operational expenses. An additional $26,500 is stances and cannot curgiven to JeffCom help offset rently pay bills without a professional development, guarantee of state funding,” training, mandated confer- the memo reads. ________ ences and meetings, 9-1-1 salaries and benefits, techJefferson County Editor Charlie nical support and mapping Bermant can be reached at 360coordination, which is the 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ portion that would be


Crowds gather around a dead fin whale that washed up on the shore at Seahurst Park in Burien on Saturday. The fin whale is not usually seen in Puget Sound.

Dead whale draws crowd to Puget Sound beach BY DOUG ESSER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — The town of Burien is stuck with the job of removing the reeking carcass of a fin whale that was apparently hit and killed by a ship in the Pacific and dragged into Puget Sound on the bow of a red hull. The dead whale became a huge attraction over the weekend at Seahurst Park with people crowding around for a picture and to touch the rubbery skin. Because of the health risk, the city is posting signs urging people to stay away and not climb on the whale, said Myron Clinton, maintenance and operations supervisor for Burien parks. “Right now, it’s pretty crazy,” he said of the crowd, despite the smell of a whale that had been dead for days before it washed up Saturday on the Puget Sound shore about 2

miles west of Sea-Tac Airport. Whale skeletons are sometimes preserved for display or educational purposes, but this whale was torn in half by the ship and no one wants the skull, Clinton said. That left the city with the job of removing tons of rotting marine mammal. “It’s pretty strong smelling now,” Clinton said Monday, “and only getting worse.”

Removal of carcass Clinton was talking to contractors about burying the whale or taking it to a rendering plant. It might have to be cut up to be moved. “That would be pretty messy and not pretty,” he said. The cost is expected to run into the tens of thousands of dollars. The fin whale is a federal endangered species. Named for a dorsal fin, it’s the second-largest whale species after the blue whale and

Ocean: Fingerprints in isotopes CONTINUED FROM A1 therefore our fingerprints are all over the carbon.” The water being “If there were 10 Victorias, maybe there would be upwelled off the coast came a problem. But the power of from the surface of the the currents and what South China Sea about 40 comes through, they’ve got years ago. “We’ve got 40 years or so a good cause for the fact that they’re not causing any of bad water ahead of us, or increasingly bad water, harm to the ocean.” Ed Bowlby, a marine because of our increasing resource committee member emissions of CO²,” Swenson and research coordinator for said. “We can’t do anything the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, said that about that except strive to “it may be a different story” protect the resources we on the north side of the have, and try and adapt to Strait, adding: “We haven’t what we know is coming our way. What we must do, on seen any effects here.” Brad Warren, director of the big problem, is reduce the Global Ocean Health our CO² significantly.” Acidification is meaProgram, used his time to summarize the panel’s work sured on a pH scale of 0 to and present its recommen- 14, with neutral water being a 7 and battery acid dations. rating 0. “We’re are [at] about 8.1 Caused by humans right now,” Swenson said. Swenson said there is “Before they started out little doubt that ocean acidi- with the industrial revolufication is being caused by tion, they were about 8.2. humans. That seems like a minus“Just like DNA evidence, cule drop, but this is a logathere are fingerprints left rithmic scale. So that drop on the isotopes, and the of 0.1 percent equals a 30 ratio between carbon 12 percent increase in acidity.” and carbon 13 is definitive,” A University of Washhe said. ington professor began “It shows that this came studying the effects of acidifrom burning fuel, and fication at Tatoosh Island

“The calcifiers are the first to be hit,” Swenson said. “In addition to the disruption of the food chain, there is a direct effect on fin fish.” Among the vulnerable species is the pteropod, a shelled snail whose demise would cause “important ripple effects on the wider food chain,” said Nina Bed________ narsek, a National Oceanic Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be and Atmospheric Adminis- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. tration scientist. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula “This would be one of the


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first species to be severely affected by the ocean acidification,” Bednarsek said, while showing slides of rapidly deteriorating pteropod shells. Other speakers included Betsy Peabody, founder of the Puget Sound Restoration Fund, and John Forster, a Port Angeles consultant who is exploring seaweed aquaculture as a means to “make a meaningful contribution to the food supply” while reducing local carbon levels. Former Gov. Christine Gregoire appointed the 28-member panel on ocean acidification in February 2012. To see its findings and 42 recommendations, which were presented in November in Seattle, visit http:// acidificationreport.

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about 30 years ago. In 2000, the work was passed onto researchers from the University of Chicago, who became “alarmed at what they’re finding,” Swenson said. The panel found that more than 30 percent of the marine species in the Strait of Juan de Fuca and Puget Sound are vulnerable to acidification.

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lives in the deep ocean. About the only time one shows up in Puget Sound is on the bow of a ship. Trauma to the body and what appears to be red paint are sure signs the whale was struck, said John Calambokidis, a research biologist with the Olympia-based Cascadia Research Collective, which examined the carcass with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife in coordination with the National Marine Fisheries Science Center. Only about 52 feet of what was a 65-foot whale remained. It’s the 10th fin whale carcass in Washington waters since 2002 and the eighth with evidence of a ship strike, Calambokidis said. “It’s part of a growing pattern up and down the West Coast of ship strikes becoming a bigger issue for larger species, especially blue whales and fin whales,” he said.

424 East 2nd Por t Angeles 360 452-4200






PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Public Utility District will pay 33 percent more than the income-tax rate to reimburse PUD employees and commissioners for driving personal vehicles on agency business, the commissioners decided Monday. The PUD will pay 75 cents a mile beginning today, the board decided in a 2-0 vote, with Commissioner Ted Simpson absent. The IRS rate is 56.5 cents after it was increased by a penny in January. The board’s action lowers the existing reimbursement rate from 79.5 cents under a policy commissioners established in 1995. Since that time, the PUD has paid 23 cents a mile above the IRS rate to encourage employees to use their own cars, to reduce the district’s fleet and “to more closely cover the actual cost of driving a personal car on district business,� according to the minutes of the meeting in which the original decision was made.

The IRS rate was 30 cents a mile in 1995. The IRS rate is used by governments, school districts and taxpayer-funded entities throughout Clallam and Jefferson counties, including the Jefferson County Public Utility District. Anything paid above the IRS rate is considered taxable income.

Four-page analysis Commissioners based their decision Monday on a four-page analysis by Sequim certified public accountant David Papandrew, who estimated costs that would be incurred if the PUD bought three additional pool vehicles for local and out-of-area travel associated with PUD work. The analysis was prompted by a December 2012 review of the mileage-rate policy by Peninsula Daily News, when Commissioner Hugh Haffner told the newspaper that the policy was “something we probably should have looked at five or 10 years ago.� Papandrew said local travel and trips between PUD facilities

would cost more than $1.10 a mile if the PUD purchased three vehicles. He based the amount on factors such as fuel consumption for vehicles estimated at 18 to 22 miles per gallon; the purchase price of gas at $3.80 a gallon, and the cost of midsized vehicles, insurance and financing.

the report. “We’re kind of a little different in that we’re out here on the Olympic Peninsula,� Nass said in a later interview. “Our territory is from one end to the other,� he said. “Every PUD is different.� George Caan, executive director of the state Public Utility Districts Association, said in an ear‘Composite cost’ lier interview that the organization does not keep track of the Papandrew estimated that mileage reimbursement policies out-of-area trips would cost 60 of its membership PUDs. cents a mile. “I can’t say it’s unusual,� he He put the “composite cost� of said of the Clallam PUD’s policy. local and out-of-area trips at 75 cents a mile. Reimbursements in 2013 “The district presently has seven separate offices, which may From Jan. 1 through March 28, need additional pool vehicles, PUD employees and commissionthus additionally increasing the ers received $9,567 in mileage cost to the district,� Papandrew reimbursements, PUD spokessaid in the report. man Mike Howe said. Papandrew, who was not at The PUD paid $62,076 for Monday’s meeting and whose 79,078 miles travelled in 2012, report was presented to the com- according to the utility’s 2012 missioners by PUD General Man- rate. ager Doug Nass, did not review The reimbursements would mileage rates used by other gov- have totaled $43,888 if the IRS ernments or PUDs, according to rate had been used.

Ten employees, including the three elected commissioners, accounted for 66 percent of all travel. Papandrew said in his report that he was unable to obtain details on how the IRS came up with its reimbursement rate. He said the IRS rate is based on an independent study, the details of which he said are proprietary and not made available to the public. “The standard mileage rate for business is based on an annual study of the fixed and variable costs of operating an automobile,� the IRS says on its website, www. Papandrew, the PUD’s former district auditor, who left in September, is returning to his former position at Clallam PUD on May 1. He is currently employed as finance director of the Jefferson County PUD.

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

KSQM scores $50,000 grant for new tower PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Sequim’s public radio station KSQM91.5 FM has been granted $50,000 by the M.J. Murdock Charitable Trust of Vancouver, Wash., to further its efforts to increase its reach with a new 155-foot-tall tower. KSQM Executive Director Bob Schilling said the trust informed him of the award March 15.

$30,000 match In addition to the $50,000, the trust has committed to match as much as $30,000 of locally raised funds for the $300,000 project. Schilling hoped to have those funds raised by the station’s annual “Bob-b-q� party July 5. KSQM is looking to build a new tower to boost its signal from 700 watts to

2,400 watts. That would mean the station’s signal would reach Island and San Juan counties and into the southern tip of Vancouver Island. Ground was broken in December on the tower site on state Department of Natural Resources property off Blue Mountain Road between Sequim and Port Angeles. Schilling said he hopes the tower will, in addition to boosting the station’s signal, provide greater transmission capabilities for emergency communication for area law enforcement, fire and emergency medical service agencies. The M.J. Murdock Charitable Trust has given away more than $650 million since it was created in 1975 by the will of high-tech titan Melvin J. “Jack� Murdock, co-founder of Oregon firm Tektronix Inc.

Man gets 4 years for attack on trail PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Spencer J. Silva, a Sequim man convicted of assaulting a woman on the Olympic Discovery Trail last summer while wearing a Halloween mask, has been sentenced to four years in prison. Silva, 23, was found guilty in January of seconddegree assault with a deadly weapon, first-degree attempted robbery and unlawful imprisonment for attacking a 22-year-old woman on the trail outside Sequim last July. He also was found guilty of residential burglary for opening a teenager’s bedroom as she slept in August 2011. Silva was found not guilty of voyeurism for the 2011 incident. The sexual-motivation enhancements to the other charges were dismissed after a two-day bench trial. At the sentencing hearing April 3, Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor merged the unlawful imprisonment and assault charges with the attempted robbery.

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caught in a separate avalanche Saturday in the Snoqualmie Pass area. Dangerous avalanche and weather conditions prevented rescuers from under a snow avalanche. searching Monday, said Sgt. Yu was hiking with her Cindi West with the King dog at Red Mountain Satur- County Sheriff’s Office. Resday afternoon when she cuers hope to resume today. was caught in an avalanche. A group of snowshoers Wife IDs missing man managed to dig her out of 5 feet of snow, but she was The hiker’s wife, Maripronounced dead hours lynn Hungate, identified later after being trans- him to KING-TV as Mitch ported by rescuers down the Hungate, 61, a dentist and mountain. seasoned athlete. Rescuers on Monday He was with two other suspended a search for a companions Saturday after61-year-old hiker who was noon when an avalanche

Rescuers suspend search for missing 61-year-old THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Officials have identified the female snowshoer who was killed in an avalanche Saturday in the Cascade Mountains east of Seattle. The King County medical examiner’s office said Monday that 55-year-old Joy Yu died of mechanical asphyxia due to being trapped

swept them more than 1,200 feet down Granite Mountain, a 5,600-foot peak about 45 miles east of Seattle. The two friends emerged from the snow and called for help. They tried but weren’t able to find Hungate. “The longer the time goes on, the less chance of survival,� West said Monday morning. But “we’re not ready to say we’re in recovery mode yet.� “I really didn’t want to leave him,� Marilynn Hungate told KING-TV. “I want to be with him until he can be here with us.�

Live Drawing Night returns to downtown PA PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

artists attending who have not done live drawing PORT ANGELES — before, and we have had After a few months’ hiatus, several students,â€? Tucker Live Drawing Night is said. returning to Studio Bob, upstairs at 118½ E. Front Nude model St., this Wednesday. All artists are welcome Participants work with a to join the gathering, coordi- nude model — alternating nated by Port Angeles artist each month between male Sarah Tucker, from 7 p.m. and female — who does a to 10 p.m. each third series of five one-minute Wednesday of the month. poses and then five five“There have been many minute poses. After a break,

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the model returns for three 10-minute poses, and the evening ends with a 40-minute pose. “Artists at previous sessions have worked in pencil, charcoal, pastel, ink, paint and even clay,� Tucker said. Participants must bring their own easels and supplies, while Studio Bob pro-

vides tables and chairs. Artists must arrive before 7:30 p.m., as the doors will be locked at that time. The fee for Live Drawing Night is $5 for students with identification, or $10 for others. For more details, email Tucker at Sarah@Tucker

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Authorities identify woman killed in Saturday avalanche


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The merger followed complex legal arguments made by defense attorney John Hayden and Clallam County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ann Lundwall. Clallam County sheriff’s detectives said Silva was wearing a Halloween clown mask when he knocked a woman off her bicycle on the Olympic Discovery Trail just west of Railroad Bridge Park. A 7½-inch knife was found at the scene but not used in the attack. The woman fought off her attacker by kicking and screaming. A video-surveillance recording led to Silva’s arrest. The woman filed a victim impact statement in which she stated that the incident left her unable to sleep and “terrified to go anywhere alone.â€? “Prior to being attacked, I would ride my bike and run outside almost on a daily basis, and now I am afraid to do either,â€? she wrote. Silva was also ordered to pay $1,654 in fees. A restitution hearing is scheduled for June 14.


Volunteers at a command post off Exit 52 along Interstate 90 prepare to join in the rescue operation to look for a missing snowshoer in Snoqualmie Pass.



ellingham e llin 56/39

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 52/40

Port Angeles 54/38

Forks 57/37

Olympics Snow level: 4,500 ft.

Sequim 52/37

Port Ludlow 53/40


NationalTODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 51 36 0.01 6.00 Forks 53 35 0.11 43.71 Seattle 55 40 Trace 12.26 Sequim 52 34 0.00 3.69 Hoquiam 51 41 Trace 26.61 Victoria 52 32 0.00 10.97 Port Townsend 50 30 0.00* 7.27

Forecast highs for Tuesday, April 16

*Reading taken in Nordland

Aberdeen 57/37








48/40 Cloudy, gray day ahead

Marine Weather

52/43 Rain likely across Peninsula

Ocean: E wind 10 to 20 kt becoming NE 5 to 15 kt in the afternoon. wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 6 ft at 8 seconds. Tonight, NW wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 or 2 ft. W swell 5 ft at 8 seconds.

LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*

52/41 Mostly cloudy; showers likely

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Tonight, W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less.


52/43 More rain forecast

40s 50s 80s






Seattle 54° | 41° Olympia 57° | 36°

Spokane 48° | 28°

Tacoma 55° | 37° Yakima 57° | 36°

Astoria 59° | 39°


© 2013




20s 30s

May 2

May 9

8:05 p.m. 6:21 a.m. 9:41 a.m. 1:19 a.m.

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

Hi 47 77 88 36 69 60 64 86 67 38 60 29 48 55 91 46

Lo Prc Otlk 27 Cldy 47 Cldy 40 Clr 21 PCldy 51 .17 Rain 57 .25 Cldy 46 Cldy 69 Cldy 52 Rain 17 Snow 57 .36 Cldy 28 .91 Snow 30 Cldy 38 Cldy 71 PCldy 38 PCldy

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:23 a.m. 7.5’ 11:24 a.m. 0.8’ 6:01 p.m. 6.3’ 11:24 p.m. 3.8’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:12 a.m. 7.0’ 12:15 p.m. 1.2’ 6:59 p.m. 6.2’

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 6:14 a.m. 6.7’ 12:26 a.m. 7:59 a.m. 6.3’ 1:14 p.m.

Ht 3.9’ 1.4’

6:13 a.m. 5.5’ 9:34 p.m. 6.3’

2:11 a.m. 5.4’ 1:34 p.m. 0.5’

7:02 a.m. 5.2’ 10:32 p.m. 6.2’

3:39 a.m. 5.3’ 2:27 p.m. 0.9’

8:03 a.m. 4.9’ 11:19 p.m. 6.2’

5:06 a.m. 3:25 p.m.

5.0’ 1.4’

7:50 a.m. 6.8’ 11:11 p.m. 7.8’

3:24 a.m. 6.0’ 2:47 p.m. 0.6’

8:39 a.m. 6.4’

4:52 a.m. 5.9’ 3:40 p.m. 1.0’

12:09 a.m. 7.7’ 9:40 a.m. 6.0’

6:19 a.m. 4:38 p.m.

5.6’ 1.5’

6:56 a.m. 6.1’ 10:17 p.m. 7.0’

2:46 a.m. 5.4’ 2:09 p.m. 0.5’

7:45 a.m. 5.8’ 11:15 p.m. 6.9’

4:14 a.m. 5.3’ 3:02 p.m. 0.9’

8:46 a.m. 5.4’

5:41 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

5.0’ 1.4’

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

Burlington, Vt. 49 Casper 42 Charleston, S.C. 73 Charleston, W.Va. 74 Charlotte, N.C. 76 Cheyenne 38 Chicago 69 Cincinnati 70 Cleveland 55 Columbia, S.C. 76 Columbus, Ohio 66 Concord, N.H. 54 Dallas-Ft Worth 81 Dayton 67 Denver 49 Des Moines 70 Detroit 48 Duluth 37 El Paso 83 Evansville 76 Fairbanks 28 Fargo 35 Flagstaff 62 Grand Rapids 50 Great Falls 31 Greensboro, N.C. 78 Hartford Spgfld 54 Helena 34 Honolulu 83 Houston 83 Indianapolis 72 Jackson, Miss. 71 Jacksonville 72 Juneau 49 Kansas City 72 Key West 86 Las Vegas 87 Little Rock 76



Apr 18 Apr 25

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

The Lower 48:

■ 98 at Death Valley, Calif., and Laredo, Texas ■ -2 at Lake Yellowstone, Wyo.



Victoria 55° | 37°





Low 38 Mostly cloudy

Pt. Cloudy


Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News




TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:


Brinnon 55/39



Warm Stationary

Pressure Low



Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

28 .04 Cldy Los Angeles 20 Cldy Louisville 63 1.16 Cldy Lubbock 54 .05 Cldy Memphis 58 .01 Rain Miami Beach 20 .16 Snow Midland-Odessa 55 .04 Rain Milwaukee 52 Cldy Mpls-St Paul 51 Cldy Nashville 61 .07 Cldy New Orleans 49 Cldy New York City 25 PCldy Norfolk, Va. 69 Cldy North Platte 52 Cldy Oklahoma City 31 Rain Omaha 39 .13 Cldy Orlando 38 .01 Cldy Pendleton 31 .41 Rain Philadelphia 63 Clr Phoenix 56 Cldy Pittsburgh 14 Snow Portland, Maine 32 .63 Snow Portland, Ore. 40 Clr Providence 43 .06 Rain Raleigh-Durham 18 .05 Snow Rapid City 55 .13 Rain Reno 31 .01 Cldy Richmond 21 .12 Cldy Sacramento 70 .74 Rain St Louis 70 Cldy St Petersburg 54 Cldy Salt Lake City 55 .53 Clr San Antonio 62 .51 Cldy San Diego 26 Clr San Francisco 45 .11 Cldy San Juan, P.R. 80 PCldy Santa Fe 63 Cldy St Ste Marie 56 Cldy Shreveport

65 76 89 70 87 89 43 35 74 76 57 70 54 80 68 90 53 63 91 62 50 52 56 79 37 67 77 73 80 84 49 88 59 60 88 73 41 81

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 ’ feet

56 Cldy Sioux Falls 41 29 .03 Cldy 59 Cldy Syracuse 49 30 Cldy 47 Clr Tampa 84 67 .02 PCldy 56 PCldy Topeka 72 46 Cldy 78 Rain Tucson 86 64 Clr 58 Clr Tulsa 81 57 Cldy 43 .12 Rain Washington, D.C. 69 57 Rain 33 .44 Cldy Wichita 74 53 Cldy 56 Cldy Wilkes-Barre 54 42 Cldy 60 1.35 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 63 50 Cldy 44 Cldy ________ 58 Rain 28 Cldy Hi Lo Otlk 59 Cldy 70 62 Sh/Wind 36 Cldy Auckland Baghdad 95 62 Clr 65 .79 PCldy 64 46 PCldy 32 Cldy Beijing 65 51 Sh 47 Cldy Berlin 61 52 Cldy 67 Clr Brussels Cairo 76 57 Clr 54 Cldy 34 12 Snow 31 .07 Clr Calgary 93 52 Clr 38 .06 Cldy Guadalajara 76 72 Ts 37 Cldy Hong Kong 63 47 Sh 58 .02 Rain Jerusalem Johannesburg 80 61 Clr 19 Cldy 69 45 Clr 37 Cldy Kabul 57 46 Rain 53 .04 Rain London 89 59 Clr 45 PCldy Mexico City 56 36 Rain 62 Rain Montreal Moscow 55 33 PCldy 69 .03 PCldy 105 73 Clr 34 .05 Cldy New Delhi 66 52 Cldy 68 Cldy Paris Clr 56 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 83 70 70 53 Clr 47 Clr Rome 70 59 Sh 76 .01 PCldy Sydney 75 58 PCldy/Wind 41 Cldy Tokyo 59 39 Ts 34 .10 Rain Toronto 57 42 Clr 61 Cldy Vancouver

Briefly . . . toddler clothes, yard and garden tools, pottery, books, toys, sporting goods and jewelry. Items can be delivered to the church from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, April 26. Proceeds will benefit the Port Angeles High School Band Booster Scholarship Fund. For more information, phone 360-452-3536.

PA students’ commitment recognized PORT ANGELES — Thirty-one Stevens Middle School students were treated to lunch at the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center recently. The seventh- and eighth-grade students were recognized as March Students of the Month by their teachers for showing commitment to their studies. Those honored were Ryan Amiot, Travis Baker, Morgen Ballinger, Daimon Batchelor, Aubrey Best, Sam Charles, Jenae Clifford, Anthony Garcia-Gregory, Jewel Gilbert, Brielle Halberg, Amber Hamilton, Hannah Hendrickson, Heather Hendrickson, Derek Hinsdale, Hailey Hollingsworth, Isaiah Hylton, Hana Kildall, Lainnie Lyamba, Cyler McBride, Cassandra Middlestead, Cami Ortloff, Lexie Peabody, Sarah Reetz, Jocelyn Reifenstahl, Travis Rolstad, Della Rygaard, Autumn Sheldon, Cassidy Tamburro, Shantell Taylor, Koben Temres and Skylar Tomason. Six character traits, including commitment, are celebrated at Stevens Middle School during the year: respect, citizenship, positive attitude, courage and a “teacher’s choice.”

Enter VideOlympics

PORT ANGELES — Entries for the third annual VideOlympics, a film festival celebrating outdoor sports on the Olympic Peninsula, are sought by the Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club. All submissions must be in digital format. Films can be submitted electronically to; by PORT ANGELES SCHOOL DISTRICT mail at HRWSC c/o NXNW Hana Kildall, left, and Cami Ortloff are two of the 31 Stevens Middle 902 S. Lincoln St., Port Students of the Month recently honored for showing commitment to Angeles, WA 98362; or in their studies. The pair enjoyed a lunch in their honor at the North person at North By NorthOlympic Peninsula Skills Center in Port Angeles. west Surf Co. at 902 S. Lincoln St., Port Angeles. Deadline is April 27. nator for the Copper River Shelter meeting Regrow your hair? The film festival will be International Migratory PORT ANGELES — A PORT ANGELES — held at Wine on the WaterBird Initiative since 2004. free hair regrowth seminar Barbara Stahler, acting front, 115 E. Railroad Ave., The dunlin species that state director of the Corpo- will be held at Sassy Kat from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Satsociety members saw on ration for National & Com- Salon, 105 E. First St., urday, May 11. local beaches and in muddy from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. munity Service, will speak All ages are welcome, fields during the Olympic Wednesday. and there is a suggested Peninsula Audubon Society at Wednesday’s meeting of DS Laboratories will the Shelter Providers Netdonation of $5. outing to the Skagit Flats discuss how to make hair Each submission is in February will join about work of Clallam County. grow faster, how to stop The meeting convenes judged before the event by 5 million other dunlin, and reverse male-pattern a panel of judges for techWestern sandpipers, black- at 9 a.m. in First Presbytebaldness, how to reverse rian Church’s fellowship nical merit, production valbellied plovers and other hair-loss after pregnancy hall, 139 W. Eighth St. ues and “stoke” factor. shorebirds at the Copper and more. Stahler will discuss This year’s judges River Delta in Chugach For more information, present and potential VolNational Forest in Alaska. include: Jason Hummel of phone Sassy Kat Salon at Audubon meeting unteers in Service to AmerFor two weeks in May, Jason Hummel Photogra360-417-0800. SEQUIM — Jim Chu the Copper River Delta fills ica projects in Clallam phy, Jason Thompson of County and will answer will present “Western with these birds, which Jason Thompson Photograquestions about VISTA ser- Band Booster sale Sandpipers with a Latin gorge on food before disphy, splitboarder extraordivice opportunities. Beat” at Wednesday’s meet- persing to breeding PORT ANGELES — naire Kyle Miller, Tyler Also on the agenda are ing of the Olympic PeninThe Port Angeles Band grounds for the summer. Hamlet of Poor Boyz Proannouncements and reports Boosters will hold their sula Audubon Society. This stopover allows ductions and Dan Grund of on services, housing, legisThe free event will be them to refuel after their annual “Mega-Basement Level 1 Productions. lative and funding issues. held at the Dungeness trip north. Sale” at Vineyard Christian There is also an award Shelter Providers meet- Church, 3415 S. Peabody River Audubon Center, Their journey and the for the crowd favorite. 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, international efforts to pro- ings are open to those St., from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The winning filmmakers interested in ending home- Saturday, April 27. at 7 p.m. tect their winter grounds will receive more than lessness in the community. Chu is a biological scien- in places such as Panama Attendees will find $1,000 in cash and prizes. For more information, tist with the U.S. Forest as well as their stopover books, clothing, household Proceeds will benefit phone Martha Ireland at Service International Proand breeding grounds in goods and more. Hurricane Ridge Winter 360-452-4737 or email grams Across the Americas Alaska will be discussed. The Band Boosters are Sports Education FoundaThe program is free and shelterprovidersnetwork@ program. seeking gently used items tion, a nonprofit organizaHe has been the coordi- open to the public. for donation like baby and tion promoting winter

Now Showing “Oz: The Great and Powerful” (PG)

“42” (PG-13) “Amour” (PG-13) “The Croods” (PG) “G.I.: Joe Retaliation” (PG13) “The Incredible Burt Wonderstone” (PG-13)

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■ Lincoln Theater, Port “Evil Dead” (R) “Olympus Has Fallen” (R) “Scary Movie 5” (R)

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Townsend (360-3851089) “42” (PG-13) “From Up on Poppy Hill” (PG)

■ Uptown Theatre, Port

Townsend (360-385-3883) “The Croods” (PG-13)

Blood drive set SEQUIM — A blood drive sponsored by the Knights of Columbus and the Puget Sound Blood Center will be held at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church Parish Hall, 121 E. Maple St., on Thursday. Donors can give blood from 12:30 p.m. to 4:15 p.m. and from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Donors must be in good health and aged 18 or older.

OCS welcome night PORT ANGELES — Olympic Christian School will host a Community Welcome Night from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday. Attendees can tour the school and meet teachers and staff members. The event will be held at the school’s O’Brien Campus, 43 O’Brien Road.

Dumpsites cleared PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office’s Chain Gang recently focused on clearing several illegal dumpsites from March 18-22 and March 25-29. A total of 2,465 pounds of refuse were removed from sites on Little River, Black Diamond, Lake Dawn, Mount Angeles, Deer Park, Woods, Diamond Point, Chicken Coop, Joyce-Piedmont and Granite roads from March 25-29. From March 18-22, 1,200 pounds of litter were removed from an illegal dumpsite on Taylor Cutoff Road. Peninsula Daily News

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 16, 2013 PAGE


The plight of the African elephant A


THERE IS NOTHING a mother elephant will not do for her infant, but even she cannot protect it from bullets. About a year ago, poachers attacked a family of forest elephants in central Africa. The biologist who witnessed the attack told us that wildlife guards were completely outgunned. In the end, an elephant mother, riddled with bullets and trumpeting with pain and fear, was left to use her enormous body to shield her baby. Her sacrifice was for naught; the baby was also killed. Such is the reality facing African forest elephants today. This mother and child were just two of the tens of thousands of forest elephants that have been butchered over the past decade. A staggering 62 percent vanished from central Africa between 2002 and 2011, according to a study we have just published with 60 other scientists in the journal PLoS One. It was the largest such study ever conducted in the central African forests, where elephants are being poached out of existence for their ivory.

IN CHINA AND other countries in the Far East, there has been an astronomical rise in the demand for ivory trinkets that, no matter how exquisitely made, have no essential utility whatsoever. An elephant’s tusks have become bling for consumers who have no idea or simply don’t care that it was obtained by inflicting terror, horrendous pain and death on thinking, feeling, selfaware beings. One of us recently came face to face with this horror while walking through a forest in central Africa. The sickening stench provided the first warning. As the smell grew more pun-

n elephant’s tusks have become bling for consumers who have no idea or simply don’t care that it was obtained by inflicting terror, horrendous pain and death on thinking, feeling, self-aware beings. gent, the humming sound of death that surrounds the body of a dead elephant became more pronounced: thousands of buzzing flies, laying eggs and feeding on the corpse. The body was grotesquely cloaked by white, writhing fly maggots; the belly was swollen with the gas of decay. The elephant’s face was a bloody mess, its tusks hacked out with an ax — an atrocity that is often committed while the animal is alive. Both forest and savanna elephants, thought by some biologists to be separate species, have been killed off by poachers across vast areas of Africa, though it is the forest elephant at this point that is being pushed to extinction.


A herd of savanna elephants moves toward hills where it will spend the night in Amboseli National Park, Kenya.

healthy and contribute to the clean air we all like to breathe. Elephants also keep open saltrich forest clearings that serve as giant salad bowls crucial for many animals, including gorillas. While habitat destruction from the rapid increase in industrial agriculture looms for central Africa, the cataclysmic losses of THE CONTINUING forest elephants are almost SLAUGHTER of these animals entirely a result of poaching. means more than the loss of an This killing also is affecting iconic species. behavior as these highly intelliForest elephants play a crugent animals respond to the cial ecological role in the life of the forests they inhabit, places of threats they face. They avoid roads not proincredible biodiversity and one of tected from poachers by wildlife earth’s most important carbonguards. sequestering regions. Once wide-ranging, the variThese elephants are accomous population groups have plished gardeners on a grand become geographically isolated, scale. hemmed in by a shroud of fear. As they move through their They no longer garden on a forest home, creating a network grand scale, and they have been of trails used by other animals, cut off from vital food, mineral they eat and scatter large quanti- and water resources they require ties of seeds over many miles. to remain healthy. Sprouting in countless piles of There is less time to feed and none for play or leisurely interacdung, new trees keep the forest

Peninsula Voices Going where fed The letter to the editor [“Feeding Elk,” Peninsula Voices, April 10] was right on. Not only are elk being fed in Eastern Washington, they are being fed in Wyoming. I have personal experience with the feeding of elk in Teton and Sublette counties. It works: The elk go to the designated areas where they are fed. It is also a great, safe attraction for visitors who wish to view these magnificent animals without infringing on private property. I agree that the state Fish and Wildlife folks should start thinking outside the box and promote this asset. Bonnie Collins, Sequim

Bicyclist space In the Rants & Raves of April 14, a driver asked why bicycle riders ride in the traffic lane rather than on the shoulder. My explanation is, I ride on the roadway when there is no shoulder or the shoulder is extremely rough. My tire pressure is 100 pounds; riding on jagged and sharp surfaces jars my body and seriously cuts my speed. It’s exhausting, being

bounced around and unable to maintain any speed. For a car, it’s like driving on a dirt road. I ride on the shoulder when it is smooth. For example, I ride the shoulder on Old Olympic Highway from U.S. Highway 101 to Barr Road because it is smooth. From Barr Road to Carlsborg Road, there is no shoulder or the shoulder is very rough. I ride in the roadway’s smoothest portion near the shoulder. I am allowed by law to “ride as near to the right of the right through lane as is safe . . .” even where there is a shoulder (RCW 46.61.770). I’d rather stay out of the roadway, but sometimes it’s not a workable option. Unfortunately, a small group of drivers passes me in the same lane, especially on Old Olympic. Whether it’s ignorance or plain aggression, it’s dangerous and, for that matter, illegal. RCW 46.61.110 (2) requires a driver approaching a bicycle traveling in the same direction “to pass to the left at a safe distance to clearly avoid coming into contact . . .” Please give me space. I want to get home, just like you. Lew Schrawyer, Sequim












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

tions between close and far-flung family. Nor do young elephants develop secure social relationships when living in a state of terror or mourning slain family members — and elephants do mourn. When mothers are killed, babies still dependent on their milk die slowly from starvation, heartbroken and alone. We increasingly see groups of young elephants without knowledgeable females accompanying them. Lost with these matriarchs are traditions and collective memories passed down through many thousands of generations that guide their offspring to that isolated salt lick or patch of fruiting trees that helped to sustain them. Poaching is big business, involving organized-crime cartels every bit as ruthless as those trafficking narcotics, arms and people. Existing international laws


against money laundering should be used to follow the money trail and to prosecute these criminals. A UNIVERSAL ATTRIBUTE of humanity is compassion. We protect those in harm’s way. We need to show this compassion to forest elephants, giving them space to roam and protection from danger. Most crucially, people must stop buying ivory. If we do not act, we will have to shamefully admit to our children that we stood by as elephants were driven out of existence.

_______ Samantha Strindberg and Fiona Maisels are conservation scientists who work with the Wildlife Conservation Society to save elephants, apes and other wild animals. Their essay originally appeared in The New York Times.


Judge fines himself

Prize-winning political cartoonist Paul Conrad was a I am old enough to have friend. Paul’s biting carseen some amazing stuff toons in the Los Angeles happen at all levels of gov- Times cut to the heart of ernment, thanks to the dili- political foolishness and gent work of the press. skullduggery. I still remember Drew What I can’t figure out Pearson taking on Sen. Joe is why the Peninsula Daily McCarthy with something News seems to think that like “this is the first time Sequim’s simple sign ordisince the Philistines that a nance — well-vetted sevnation has been defeated eral years ago — rates secby the jawbone of an ass.” ond-lead, photo-embelMost remember Waterlished, above-the-fold placegate and Woodward and ment again and again. Bernstein. I have to give reporter Three-time Pulitzer Joe Smillie credit for ambi-

Simple sign law

NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525; ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550,

tion and energy, but a sign ordinance in a town of 6,000 is hardly the making of a Pulitzer. The PenPly stack implosion fails — that’s a story! How much did that cost the Port and taxpayers? The Port Angeles cliffside dump threatens the Strait of Juan de Fuca and will take millions to remedy. That is a continuing story. Who can forget HarborWorks? A picture of defeated Sequim Mayor Walt

A MICHIGAN JUDGE whose smartphone disrupted a hearing in his own courtroom has held himself in contempt and paid $25 for the infraction. Judge Raymond Voet has a posted policy that electronic devices causing a disturbance during court sessions will result in the owner being cited with contempt. On Friday afternoon as part of a jury trial, Voet’s new smartphone began to emit sounds requesting phone voice commands. Voet said he thinks he bumped the phone, and the embarrassment left his face red. The Associated Press

Schubert handing a check to a restaurant owner who had, reportedly, already resolved his sign issue with city staff is foolish at best and contrived,at worst. Could it be that the PDN is being manipulated in a City Council election year? Pat Johansen, Sequim

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




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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 16, 2013 SECTION


B Preps

Riders excel at track events PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TACOMA — The Port Angeles track and field team had several top-10 performances at the prestigious 35-team Tacoma Invitational. The Roughriders also had a triple winner and two double winners at a three-way Olympic League meet earlier in the week. The Port Angeles girls claimed 19th place in Tacoma with 13 points. Elyse Lovgren led the way with two top-10 finishes while Jolene Millsap, Elizabeth Stevenson and the distance medley team also finished in the top 10. Lovgren had the top finish with fourth place in the triple jump with a leap of 34 feet, 10.5 inches. She also took eighth in long jump with a 15-01.5 distance. Millsap was eighth in the 100 meters with a time of 13.07 and she also captured 12th in the 200 sprint in 27.55. Stevenson, meanwhile, took eighth in the 3,200 in 11:59.14. The distance medley team of Lily Morlan, Willow Suess, Bailey Reader and Stevenson took fourth place with a time of 14:14.91. In boys competition, Kyle Tupper claimed 15th place in the 1,600meter run in 4:45.87.

Three-way meet



Wing leads team to 21 wins in ’12 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College’s men’s basketball team just got a lot better. Head coach Lance Von Vogt and the the Pirates signed Noah Everly, a 6-foot-3 wing from San Marin High School in Novato, Calif., to a letter of intent. Everly led San Marin to 21 wins during his senior season where he served as team captain. “Noah is a tremendous basketball player and student, but what excites me the most about Noah is who he is as a person,� Von Vogt said. “Noah is a young man of the highest character who embodies what it means to be a student-athlete at the college level.� Everly led San Marin in scoring at 12 points per game while also contributing four rebounds and three assists per contest. San Marin earned a berth in the California state quarterfinals for only the second time in school history with Everly being named second team all-Marin County.

‘Peninsula family’


“I can’t even begin to tell you how excited I am to become part of the Peninsula family,� Everly said. “I chose Peninsula over the other schools recruiting me because of the feeling I got right when I stepped on campus. “All of the people I met on my visit, whether it was a staff member, a player, a coach, or a student were super friendly and welcoming. “It’s a great school for not only athletics, but academics as well.� The Pirates are a better team with Everly on board, Von

California all-league wing Noah Everly signs a letter of intent to play basketball at Peninsula College with his parents at his side, father Joe Everly and mother Lyn Everly. The 6-foot-3 player averaged 12 points per game as a senior.

“Noah is a young man of the highest character who embodies what it means to be a student-athlete at the college level.� LANCE VON VOGT Peninsula men’s basketball coach Vogt said. “Noah is a natural leader who is committed to the team’s success,� he said. “We are going to be a better team because Noah is a part of our program, and I can’t wait to

work with this young man on a daily basis.� Everly said he plans to hit the ground running. “I think that my biggest contribution I will bring to the team as a freshman will be my work

ethic and desire to learn Coach V’s program. “My expectations for the season are to help our team in any way possible to bring another NWAACC title to Peninsula.� Everly should not have many problems at all adjusting to college play, Von Vogt predicts. “On the basketball court, Noah’s basketball IQ and awareness is high level, which will allow him to transition to the college game more easily than most,� he said.

Pirates host soccer event Rumble in Rainforest set for April 27 at college PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Be prepared to “rumble� and cheer on some of the best soccer teams in the Pacific Northwest on Saturday, April 27, when Peninsula College hosts a Rumble in the Rainforest soccer exhibition extravaganza at Sigmar Field. The Rumble is a benefit for the Peninsula College soccer program. The day will kick off at 9 a.m. on Sigmar Field with an exhibition match between the men’s teams of Saint Martin’s College and the Pirates. This match will be followed at 10:50 a.m. with a match between the women of Saint Martin’s and the Peninsula College women. Men’s soccer dominates the rest of the day, continuing at 12:40 p.m. when Saint Martin’s goes up against the Kitsap Pumas. At 2 p.m. the Victoria Highlanders face off against the University of Washington, followed by a 3:50 p.m. match pitting the Kitsap Pumas against Seattle University. The Peninsula College men take the field again at 5 p.m. to challenge the Kitsap Pumas, and the last match of the day at 6 p.m. pits Seattle University against the Victoria Highlanders.





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Earlier in the week, the Roughrider girls avenged a onepoint loss to Kingston last year by winning a three-way meet at Kingston. The Riders took first with 89 points while the Buccaneers were close behind with 82 and Klahowya was way back at 18. Kingston easily won the boys meet, though, with 97 while the Eagles were second at 49.5 and the Riders in third at 34.5. Millsap was a triple winner while Lovgren earned two wins on the girls side and Tupper was a boys double winner. Millsap blew the field away with three dominant wins, taking the 100 in 12.88, the 200 in 26.65 and the 400 in 1:05.38. The next best times were 13.17 in the 100, 27.32 in the 200 and 1:07.14 in the 400. Lovgren was third in both the 100 and 200. Lovgren, meanwhile, was first in the triple jump at 33-09.0 and in the long jump at 14-08.5. Other individual girls titles went to Morlan in the 300-meter hurdles (55.34), Cami Raber in the shot put (30-0.25) and Brittany Norberg in the javelin (94-04). Suess had two second-place finishes as she was runner-up in the 800 and the 1,600. On the boys side, Tupper earned two wins as he won the 1,600 in 4:38.74 and the 3,200 in 10:26.89. Tupper had time for a quick lunch between his finish in the 3,200 and the time of the runner-up. The Port Angeles senior won by nearly 22 seconds. Other Roughrider winners for the boys were Matt Robbins in the shot put (40-08.25) and Austin Polly in discus (113-01). The Riders next compete in a league dual meet at rival Sequim on Wednesday. Area 1B teams Crescent, Neah Bay and Clallam Bay also will be at the meet.

Pirates sign all-star

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

5 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Indiana Pacers vs. Boston Celtics, Site: TD Garden - Boston (Live) 6 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Baseball NCAA, Arizona State at Arizona (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Detroit Tigers vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live) 7:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Portland Trail Blazers vs. Los Angeles Clippers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live)


Today Baseball: Kingston at Port Townsend, makeup game, 4 p.m.; Tenino at Forks, 4 p.m. Softball: Kingston at Port Townsend, makeup game, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Elma at Forks, 5 p.m.; North Mason at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 6:45 p.m.; Sequim at Klahowya, 7:15 p.m. Boys Golf: Klahowya at Port Angeles, Peninsula Golf Club, 3 p.m. Girls Golf: Klahowya at Port Angeles, Peninsula Golf Club, 3 p.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles at Olympic (nonleague), 4 p.m. Track and Field: Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 3:15 p.m.

Wednesday Baseball: Sequim at North Kitsap, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Charles Wright at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Quilcene at Darrington, 4 p.m. Softball: Chimacum at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Quilcene at Darrington, 4 p.m. Track and Field: Port Angeles, Crescent, Clallam Bay, Neah Bay and Olympic at Sequim, 3:15 p.m. Boys Golf: Sequim at Port Townsend, Port Townsend Golf Club, 2:30 p.m. Girls Golf: Sequim at Port Townsend, Port Townsend Golf Club, 2:30 p.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Bremerton at Chimacum/Port Townsend, 4 p.m.



Baseball: Forks at Rochester (DH), 3 p.m. Softball: Forks at Rochester (DH), 3 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Forks at Tenino, 6 p.m.; Bremerton at Sequim, 6:45 p.m.; Port Angeles at Olympic, 7:15 p.m. Boys Golf: Port Angeles and Port Townsend at North Mason, Lakeland Village Golf Course, 3 p.m.; Charles Wright at Chimacum, Port Ludlow Golf Club, 3:30 p.m. Track and Field: Chimacum at Charles Wright, 3:30 p.m.

Baseball American League West Division W L Oakland 9 4 Texas 8 5 Seattle 6 8 Houston 4 8 Los Angeles 4 8 East Division W L Boston 8 4 New York 6 5 Baltimore 6 6 Toronto 5 7 Tampa Bay 4 8 Central Division W L Detroit 7 5 Kansas City 7 5 Cleveland 5 6 Chicago 5 7 Minnesota 4 7

Pct GB .692 — .615 1 .429 3½ .333 4½ .333 4½ Pct GB .667 — .545 1½ .500 2 .417 3 .333 4 Pct GB .583 — .583 — .455 1½ .417 2 .364 2½

Sunday’s Games Chicago White Sox 3, Cleveland 1 Boston 5, Tampa Bay 0 Kansas City 3, Toronto 2 N.Y. Mets at Minnesota, ppd., rain L.A. Angels 4, Houston 1 Detroit 10, Oakland 1 Seattle 4, Texas 3 N.Y. Yankees 3, Baltimore 0 Monday’s Games Boston 3, Tampa Bay 2 Chicago White Sox at Toronto, late L.A. Angels at Minnesota, late Houston at Oakland, late Today’s Games Arizona (McCarthy 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 0-0) at Cleveland (U. Jimenez 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 0-2) at Baltimore (Arrieta 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 0-1) at Toronto (Jo.Johnson 0-1), 4:07 p.m.

HONORING NO. 42 Members of the St. Louis Cardinals line up for the national anthem all wearing No. 42 in honor of Jackie Robinson before a baseball game against the Pittsburgh Pirates in Pittsburgh on Monday.

Monday’s Games Miami at Cleveland, late New York at Charlotte, late Chicago at Orlando, late Washington at Brooklyn, late Philadelphia at Detroit, late Memphis at Dallas, late. Utah at Minnesota, late Sacramento at Oklahoma City, late Denver at Milwaukee, late Houston at Phoenix, late San Antonio at Golden State, late Today’s Games Toronto at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Indiana at Boston, 5 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Phoenix at Denver, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 5 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 5 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Atlanta at New York, 5 p.m. Detroit at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 5 p.m. Orlando at Miami, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Indiana, 5 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Portland, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Sacramento, 7:30 p.m.

Hockey National Hockey League

Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Atlanta (Medlen 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 0-1) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 1-0), 5:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 0-1) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 1-1), 5:10 p.m. Houston (Peacock 1-1) at Oakland (Griffin 2-0), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 2-0) at Seattle (Harang 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City at Atlanta, 9:10 a.m. Houston at Oakland, 12:35 p.m. Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Boston at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Texas at Chicago Cubs, 5:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Detroit at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.

National League West Division W L San Francisco 9 4 Arizona 8 4 Colorado 8 4 Los Angeles 7 5 San Diego 2 10 East Division W L Atlanta 11 1 New York 7 4 Washington 7 5 Philadelphia 6 6 Miami 2 10 Central Division W L St. Louis 7 5 Pittsburgh 6 6 Cincinnati 5 7 Chicago 4 8 Milwaukee 3 8

Pct GB .692 — .667 ½ .667 ½ .583 1½ .167 6½ Pct GB .917 — .636 3½ .583 4 .500 5 .167 9 Pct GB .583 — .500 1 .417 2 .333 3 .273 3½

Sunday’s Games Philadelphia 2, Miami 1 Atlanta 9, Washington 0 Pittsburgh 10, Cincinnati 7 N.Y. Mets at Minnesota, ppd., rain Milwaukee 4, St. Louis 3, 10 innings

San Francisco 10, Chicago Cubs 7, 10 innings Colorado 2, San Diego 1 Arizona 1, L.A. Dodgers 0 Monday’s Games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, late Philadelphia at Cincinnati, late Washington at Miami, late N.Y. Mets at Colorado, late San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late Today’s Games Arizona (McCarthy 0-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 0-1), 4:05 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 1-1) at Pittsburgh (J. Sanchez 0-2), 4:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Atlanta (Medlen 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1-1) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Haren 1-1) at Miami (Sanabia 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 0-1) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 1-0), 5:05 p.m. San Francisco (Zito 2-0) at Milwaukee (W. Peralta 0-1), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Laffey 0-0) at Colorado (Francis 1-1), 5:40 p.m. San Diego (Marquis 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City at Atlanta, 9:10 a.m. Arizona at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Texas at Chicago Cubs, 5:05 p.m. San Francisco at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB y-San Antonio 58 22 .725 — x-Memphis 54 26 .675 4 x-Houston 45 35 .563 13 Dallas 40 40 .500 18 New Orleans 27 54 .333 31½

Northwest Division W L Pct y-Oklahoma City 59 21 .738 x-Denver 55 25 .688 Utah 42 38 .525 Portland 33 47 .413 Minnesota 30 50 .375 Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 54 26 .675 x-Golden State 45 35 .563 L.A. Lakers 44 37 .543 Sacramento 28 52 .350 Phoenix 24 56 .300 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct y-New York 53 27 .663 x-Brooklyn 47 33 .588 x-Boston 41 39 .513 Philadelphia 33 47 .413 Toronto 32 48 .400 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 64 16 .800 x-Atlanta 44 36 .550 Washington 29 51 .363 Orlando 20 60 .250 Charlotte 19 61 .238 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 49 31 .613 x-Chicago 43 37 .538 x-Milwaukee 37 43 .463 Detroit 28 52 .350 Cleveland 24 56 .300 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference

GB — 4 17 26 29 GB — 9 10½ 26 30 GB — 6 12 20 21 GB — 20 35 44 45 GB — 6 12 21 25

Sunday’s Games Miami 105, Chicago 93 New York 90, Indiana 80 Philadelphia 91, Cleveland 77 Toronto 93, Brooklyn 87 Denver 118, Portland 109 Dallas 107, New Orleans 89 Houston 121, Sacramento 100 L.A. Lakers 91, San Antonio 86

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Chicago 41 32 5 4 68 134 85 St. Louis 41 23 16 2 48 110 104 Detroit 42 20 15 7 47 106 107 Columbus 42 19 16 7 45 102 107 Nashville 43 15 20 8 38 98 118 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 41 23 12 6 52 112 100 Minnesota 41 22 16 3 47 105 103 Edmonton 41 16 18 7 39 103 115 Calgary 41 16 21 4 36 110 141 Colorado 42 14 22 6 34 100 131 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Anaheim 42 27 10 5 59 125 105 Los Angeles 42 24 14 4 52 120 104 San Jose 41 21 13 7 49 102 102 Dallas 41 21 17 3 45 116 121 Phoenix 41 18 16 7 43 110 110 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Pittsburgh 42 32 10 0 64 141 102 N.Y. Islanders 42 21 16 5 47 119 122 N.Y. Rangers 41 21 16 4 46 100 96 New Jersey 41 15 16 10 40 96 113 Philadelphia 41 17 21 3 37 108 126 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Montreal 41 26 10 5 57 128 100 Boston 41 26 11 4 56 116 91 Toronto 41 23 13 5 51 128 113 Ottawa 41 21 14 6 48 101 89 Buffalo 43 18 19 6 42 111 128 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 42 23 17 2 48 129 118 Winnipeg 42 21 19 2 44 109 123 Tampa Bay 42 17 22 3 37 133 131 Carolina 41 17 22 2 36 107 131 Florida 41 13 22 6 32 99 142 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

Briefly . . . tournament, is set for May 2-5 at the new Sonesta Resort. Since 2011 Jablonski has been the general manager of the Bremerton Tennis & Athletic Center — the same club where she started playing tennis as a HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C. child. — Port Townsend’s Julie JablonAfter identifying the need for ski, a longtime community tennis area tennis programs in 2007, coach, has been named Professhe founded the Jefferson County sional Tennis Registry Member of Community Tennis Association, the Year for Washington state. and has been an active volunteer, This award is personally teaching tennis to presented to a more than 2,200 children. PTR member who Jablonski also provides free has shown dedicatennis programming for elemention and diligence tary through high school physical in promoting and education classes, as well as recsupporting tennis reational summer camps and and PTR. coaches training workshops. Jablonski will Jablonski In addition, she volunteers to receive her award coordinate coaches training and in early May during the 2013 mentor programs for community PTR International Tennis Symcoaches. posium. Jablonski is a PTR profesThe event, which includes sional, certified in both adult 50-plus on-court and classroom development and 10 and under presentations for tennis teachers tennis. and coaches, a trade show and No stranger to awards, in

PT’s Jablonski named PTR Member of Year

2007 she was named USTA Pacific Northwest Community Tennis Champion of the Year, and received the Washington State Parks Volunteer of the Year award. Jablonski was named United States Olympics Committee (USOC) Volunteer Coach of the Year in 2009.

Choir to sing anthem PORT ANGELES — The Stevens Middle School Choir has been invited to sing the national anthem at the Friday, April 26 Los Angeles Angels at Seattle Mariners baseball game. The Mariners are extending a discount ticket offer to students, parents, faculty, staff and community members. Tickets are available for $17. Make checks to Stevens Middle School ASB. The deadline to order is Friday. For questions and tickets, call Pam Kiteley at 360-452-5590. An order form is available at

MayDay tournament PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Department is hosting the 13th annual MayDay Roundball Tournament May 4-5 with divisions for boys and girls basketball teams from fifth grade through high school. Each team is guaranteed four games, and there is a $250 entry fee. For more information or to register, call Dan Estes at 360417-4557 or email at destes@

Slowpitch sign-ups PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles Parks and Recreation now is registering men’s and women’s slowpitch softball teams and players for the 2013 season. The spring season will begin with the Kickoff Tournament scheduled for April 26-28. League will begin the following week and finish in early July. There is a $500 sponsor fee

per team, and individual players fees. Players without teams can sign up and get on the “freeagent” list. Registration forms are available at the Parks and Recreation office at the Vern Burton Community Center. For more information, call 360-461-2518 or Dan Estes at 360-417-4557.

Mountain wrestling BELLINGHAM — Israel Gonzalez once again represented the Olympic Mountain Wrestling Club of Port Angeles at the Sons of Thunder freestyle wrestling tournament. Gonzalez again wrestled up one weight class at 60 pounds, and yet again still managed to place third. He was in both matches against the top two finishers but could not overcome their size advantage in the end. Peninsula Daily News





After finish, bombs shatter Boston BY JIMMY GOLEN

“Here we have a relative newcomer,� said Ethiopia’s Gebregziabher Gebremariam, who finished third In just his second race at 26.2 miles, Desisa finished 5 seconds ahead of Kenya’s Micah Kogo to earn $150,000 and the traditional olive wreath. American Jason Hartmann finished fourth for the second year in a row. “The Ethiopians run very good tactical races,� defending champion Wesley Korir, a Kenyan citizen and U.S. resident, said after finishing fifth. “One thing I always say is, ‘Whenever you see more than five Ethiopians in a race, you ought to be very careful.’ As Kenyans, we ought to go back to the drawing board and see if we can get our teamwork back.�


BOSTON — Two bombs exploded at the Boston Marathon finish line Monday two hours after Lelisa Desisa and Rita Jeptoo crossed it to win the race. Two people were killed and dozens injured, and authorities said they were investigating another blast at the John F. Kennedy Library five miles away. Race volunteers and public officials rushed to the aid of wounded spectators, and the medical tent set up to care for fatigued runners was quickly converted to a trauma clinic. Runners and spectators were crying as they fled the billowing gray smoke rising from a running gear store overlooking the end of the course. The explosion sent some runners tumbling to the pavement and others, already unsteady from the 26.2-mile run, were knocked down by those rushing toward the scene. A Rhode Island state trooper who ran in the race the blasts tore limbs off dozens of people. The blasts shattered the euphoria of what had been an uneventful 117th edition of the world’s oldest and


Shalane Flanagan approaches the finish line to finish fourth in the women’s division of the 2013 Boston Marathon in Boston Monday. most prestigious annual marathon. Runners still on the course were diverted to the Boston Common; race officials said 4,496 runners had crossed the checkpoint at more than 24 miles but did not make it to the finish line.

A year after record high temperatures sent unprecedented numbers of participants to the medical tent, temperatures in the high 40s greeted the field of 23,326 at the Hopkinton starting line. It climbed to 54 degrees by the time the winners

reached Boston’s Copley Square. Desisa, of Ethiopia, won a three-way sprint down Boylston Street to finish in 2 hours, 10 minutes, 22 seconds and snap a string of three consecutive Kenyan victories.

Second-time winner Jeptoo, 32, averted the Keynan shutout by winning the women’s race for the second time. Jeptoo, who also won in 2006, finished in 2:26:25 for her first victory in a major race since taking two years off after having a baby. After a series of close finishes in the women’s race — five consecutive years with 3 seconds or less sepa-

rating the top two — Jeptoo had a relatively comfortable 33-second margin over Meseret Hailu of Ethiopia. Defending champion Sharon Cherop of Kenya was another 3 seconds back. Shalane Flanagan, of nearby Marblehead, was fourth in the women’s division in her attempt to earn the first American victory in Boston since 1985. (Twotime winner Joan Benoit Samuelson, running on the 30th anniversary of her 1983 victory, finished in 2:50:29 to set a world record for her age group.) “The hardest part about Boston is the Bostonians want it just as bad as we do, which really tugs at our heart,� said Flanagan, a three-time Olympian. “We all want it too. We want to be the next Joanie.� Kara Goucher, of Portland, Ore., was sixth for her third top 10 finish in Boston as many tries. The last American woman to win here was Lisa Larsen-Weidenbach in ‘85; Greg Meyer was the last U.S. man to win, in 1983. “There’s just more pure numbers of African runners,� said Goucher, who noted that the field of five American women with personal bests under 2:30 was the strongest in years.

Cubs pushing Wrigley facelift Preps: Softball THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — The historic home of the Chicago Cubs will get a $500 million facelift, including its first electronic outfield video board, as part of a hardfought agreement announced Sunday night between the City of Chicago and the ball team. Wrigley Field also will host an expanded number of night games under the

announced pact, as part of Cubs owner Tom Ricketts’ plans to renovate the second-oldest ballpark in the major leagues, boost business and make baseball’s most infamous losers competitive again. Mayor Rahm Emanuel hailed what the two sides called a “framework� agreement in a joint statement issued Sunday night, noting that it includes no taxpayer

funding. That had been one of the original requests of the Ricketts family in a long-running renovation dispute that at times involved everything from cranky ballpark neighbors to ward politics and even the re-election campaign of President Barack Obama. “This framework allows the Cubs to restore the Friendly Confines (of Wrigley) and pursue their eco-

nomic goals, while respecting the rights and quality of life of its neighbors,� Emanuel said in a news release sent to The Associated Press. Still uncertain was how the agreement will sit with owners of buildings across the street from Wrigley who provide rooftop views of the ball games under an agreement with the Cubs that goes back years.

Rumble: Soccer tournament CONTINUED FROM B1 Admission prices

Car show

The teams The Kitsap Pumas are an American professional soccer team based in Bremerton. Founded in 2008, the team plays in the USL Premier Development League (PDL), the fourth tier of the American Soccer Pyramid in the Northwest Division of the Western Conference. The Pumas are the 2011 PDL champions. The Victoria Highlanders FC also plays in the USL Premier Development League (PDL). Highlanders FC players are Canadian CIS and

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pions. They play their regular season in the fall and are allowed a short exhibition season each spring. The Pirate women and men each won 22 games last fall, tied one and lost one en route to becoming the first NWAACC double winner since 1999. It was the first NWAACC championship in the history of women’s athletics at Peninsula College and the second for the Pirate men’s soccer team, which also won it in the fall of 2010.


In between the worldclass soccer games, there will be plenty else to do on campus. Soccer fans and car lovers are invited to visit the free Car Show, hosted by the Peninsula College Auto Shop and Wilder Auto. For the children, there will be a special free Kids’ Zone, sponsored by the Peninsula Boys & Girls Clubs. And everyone is invited to try out food and drink from the vendors who will be on hand to sell some real crowd-pleasers to the hungry and thirsty. Vendors include Toga’s Soup House, The Next Door Gastropub and the Pepsi wagon, which will be staffed by members of Port Angeles Youth Soccer serving soda, hot dogs and candy. No outside food or beverages are permitted.

The price of admission includes In/Out privileges throughout the day. Children 8 and younger are free. Tickets for youths ages 9 to 15 are $5; admission for those 16 years and older is $10. A family of four or more will be admitted for $30.

NCAA Division I college players, Canadian U20 National Team players, Vancouver Island players, and recruited players from around the world. Saint Martins’ teams participate in the NCAA’s Great Northwest Athletic Conference at the Division II level. In 2009, the men’s soccer team seized the first team title in any sport for Saint Martin’s University, winning the Great Northwest Athletic Conference The Seattle Redhawks are the intercollegiate varsity athletic teams of Seattle University and compete in the Western Athletic Conference and are a NCAA DI program. Former Peninsula standout player Miguel Gonzalez currently plays for the Redhawks back on Wally Sigmar field. The Peninsula College women’s and men’s teams are the defending Northwest Athletic Association of Community College cham-

CONTINUED FROM B1 eighth-grader, started the second game on the mound, going three innings and Softball up the win. Quilcene 11, 12, picking “Bailey is starting to Lake Quinault 0, 3 pitch with a little confidence out there,� Quilcene QUILCENE — Sammy coach Mark Thompson Rae threw a completesaid. game no-hitter, and then Rae threw the final two turned around and belted a three-run homer in the sec- innings, striking out the ond game as Quilcene took side in both stanzas for six Ks. a doubleheader from Lake “Megan Weller played Quinault. Rae struck out 12 as the great at shortstop,� Thompson said. Rangers blasted the Elks 11-0 in the five-inning first First Game game, and then Quilcene Quilcene 11, Lake Quinault 0, won 12-3 in the five-inning 5 innings second game. Lake Quinault 0 0 0 0 0 —0 0 4 Rae also went 2 for 3 at Quilcene 3 0 5 3 x — 11 9 0 WP- Rae the plate in the firt game Statistics with three RBI while fresh- Pitching Quilcene: Rae 5IP, 0H, 0R, 12K. man Megan Weller blasted Hitting Statistics Quilcene: Rae 2-3, 3RBI; Weller 1-3, 2B, 2RBI; J. a double and had two RBI Johnson 1-2, 2RBI, 2R; Murray 2-2, RBI. and sophomore Janelle Johnson was 1 of 2 with Second Game two RBI and two runs Quilcene 12, Lake Quinault 3, scored. 5 innings Eighth-grader Ruby WP- Kieffer Pitching Statistics Murray went 2 for 2 with Quilcene: Kieffer 3IP; Rae 2IP, 0H, 0R, 6K. an RBI. Hitting Statistics Quilcene: Rae HR, 3RBI. Bailey Kieffer, also an

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 16, 2013 PAGE

B4 $ Briefly . . . New staffer joins physical therapy clinic




First Federal recently donated $1,000 to Serenity House of Clallam County. The funds will go toward restoration work at the Port Angeles thrift store. From left, Serenity House representatives Brad Collins, Peggy Schoeffel, Richard Stephens, Sandy Lawrence and Janet Miller, and First Federal President/CEO Larry Heuth.

Ford, GM to collaborate on transmission design THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DETROIT — General Motors and Ford are putting aside their longstanding rivalry to work together to develop a new generation of fuel-efficient automatic transmissions. The companies said Monday their engineers will jointly design nine- and 10-speed transmissions that will go into many of their new cars and trucks. When transmissions have more gears, engines don’t have to work as hard. That saves fuel. As long as the shifting is smooth, most customers don’t give much thought to their transmissions. The fierce rivals, which rank first and second in U.S. auto sales, said they’ll save millions of dollars that can be spent on areas that set them apart from other

The savings also will help the companies keep their prices competitive. Neither would say when the new transmissions will show up in cars and trucks, DAN FLORES although design work General Motors spokesman already has begun. A previous venture to jointly design automakers such as quieter six-speed transmissions took about three years. rides and nicer interiors. Neither would estimate exactly how much they’ll Separate manufacture save, but each said transThe companies will missions cost hundreds of manufacture transmissions millions of dollars to separately. They’ll likely develop. The more gears a order parts from the same transmission has, the more companies, saving millions complex and costly it is to more dollars, said David develop and build. Petrovski, an analyst for “While we still can be IHS Automotive. really competitive, we can Generally, transmissions collaborate where it makes with more gears are more sense,� said General Motors efficient because they allow Co. spokesman Dan Flores. engines to do less work to “We will still fight every day keep cars and trucks movin the marketplace over ing, while still having the every sale.� power needed for accelera-

“We will still fight every day in the marketplace over every sale.�




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NEW YORK — Verizon Wireless reportedly offered to buy spectrum rights from Clearwire Corp. for up to $1.5 billion. Clearwire, which operates a wireless broadband network and supplies Sprint Nextel Corp. with its “4G� service, revealed in a regulatory filing Friday it was approached a week ago by an unnamed buyer that offered $1 billion to $1.5 billion for spectrum leases covering major cities. College vineyard The Wall Street Journal reported Monday that RENO, Nev. — The the interested buyer is University of Nevada is getting into the wine busi- Verizon Wireless. ness. Stock selloff Volunteers helped plant hundreds of grapeNEW YORK — Worvines Sunday at the ries about an economic school’s Main Station slowdown in China fueled Farm in Reno. a steep drop in commodity UNR professor Grant prices Monday, giving the Cramer said they’ve been stock market its worst working on raising money day of the year. for a year and selecting a The Dow tumbled location for the 1-acre 265.86 points to close at farm they hope to some14,599.20, a decline of day turn into a commer1.8 percent. cial-size facility. Caterpillar, a maker of Cramer said that heavy equipment used by northern Nevada has a miners, led the index perfect climate for growlower, falling 3 percent to ing grapes, similar to the $82.27. conditions found in Washington. Cramer said Washing- Gold and silver Gold futures for ton’s wine industry is June delivery plumworth about $8.6 billion, and he can foresee a time meted $140.30, or 9.3 perwhen Nevada’s could grow cent, to settle at $1,361.10 an ounce Monday. as large as $5 billion. Silver for May delivFor now, the labor is ery fell $2.97, or free, with students doing 11 percent, to end at much of the work with $23.36 an ounce. help from the nonprofit Peninsula Daily News group Nevada Vines & and The Associated Press Wines.

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tion. The maximum number of gears that Ford and GM transmissions now have is six. Industry analysts say if engineered correctly, a ninespeed automatic transmission can raise gas mileage five to 10 percent over a six-speed model. For a Chevrolet Cruze compact, for instance, that would equal at least 2 mpg above the current estimate of 38 on the highway. The joint development will help GM and Ford meet stronger U.S. government fuel economy standards, which gradually rise to a fleet-wide average of 54.5 miles per gallon by 2025. Currently, Ford and GM are behind in the transmission speed race. Several other automakers such as Chrysler and Land Rover have nine-speed coming out soon. Many automakers already have eight-speed transmissions on the road. Both GM and Ford said the joint research would help them develop the transmissions faster.

SEQUIM — Physical Therapist Will Hagan has joined the staff of Therapeutic Associates Sequim. Hagan came to the North Olympic Peninsula from Georgia, where he earned his Doctor Hagan of Physical Therapy from the University of North Georgia in 2011. He practiced physical therapy in Georgia for the past two years and has worked with a wide range of people undergoing sports rehabilitation, postoperative rehabilitation, fatigue due to cancer treatments, low back pain and musculoskeletal pain. Therapeutic Associates-Sequim, 1400 W. Washington St., will hold an open house Tuesday, April 23, when the public can meet Hagan and other staffers from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. and enjoy refreshments. At 6 p.m., Hagan will present “Preparing for the Summer Hiking and Outdoor Season.� For more information, phone 360-683-3710.

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DEAR ABBY: I was raised that a person’s birthday is his or her day to do whatever he or she wants, but my wishes are being ignored by a close friend I’ll call Wade. For the last 10 years, I have ignored my birthday and tried to avoid all celebrations. I’ll take a vacation alone and have a great time. My family understands how I feel and gives me no grief. I met Wade five years ago. He’s a co-worker who has become a good friend. Wade has made it his goal in life to make me celebrate my birthday. I have tried being nice about the presents and even a surprise birthday party one year, but I really prefer to be left alone. I never told him my birth date. He had access to HR records and found out on his own. He says I am “rude” for not letting him celebrate my birthday. Other than this issue, he’s a great guy. Advice, Abby? Non-Observant in Florida

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear Abby: My husband and I have been married for nine years. I worked until 2010, and then quit to be a stay-at-home mom to our two small children. Because I no longer work, I watch what I spend, but my husband never lets me forget that he is the wage earner. When I want to spend money, he always says, “What’s in it for me?” or, “What do I get?” I feel like this degrades me. Why does he do this to me? Stay-at-Home Mom in Georgia

by Hank Ketcham

_________ 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


by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): You may feel like sharing your stories, adventures and personal thoughts, but it will cause some emotional wear and tear if you do so with someone less discrete. Instead, make the changes that will help you reach your goal in secret. 2 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Put all your effort into details, precision and drumming up the support you need to move ahead. Travel, communication and striking up deals with past colleagues, clients or peers will pay off. Don’t let your emotions stand in the way of your success. 3 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t confront a situation if you cannot be perfectly honest. Changes you make to the way you live are encouraged and will bring about a closer bond with someone you want to spend more time with. A physical challenge will be rejuvenating. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Mix and mingle with peers, friends and family. Business developments will open up, leading you in a new direction. Learn all you can and hold people to the promises made. Delays while traveling or dealing with institutions or large corporations can be expected. 4 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take care of emotional issues before they turn into a costly venture. Refuse to let anyone put pressure on you to invest or get involved financially in something that makes you feel uncomfortable. Love is highlighted. 4 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Fact-finding will help you avoid a dubious situation with a friend, neighbor or relative. Arguments are likely to erupt if you try to make changes without proper documentation or permission. Stick close to home and nurture important relationships. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Travel, attending a conference GEMINI (May 21-June or getting together with people 20): Share your ideas and from your past will all contribsolutions. Helping someone in ute to your obtaining valuable need now will open up a information. Your ideas will chance to get something in captivate your audience and return. Offer your time, not draw interest from someone your cash. Take care of finan- able to contribute to your cial or medical issues without plans. 2 stars delay. An unusual opportunity is within reach. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Put greater emphasis on CANCER (June 21-July both personal and profes22): Emotional distress due to sional partnerships. Alter your unexpected changes can be residence or your workspace expected. Focus on your cre- to better suit your current situative endeavors and future ation. Talks will lead to soluplans and you may be able to tions, and travel will contribute alter the outcome in your to firsthand information. Love favor. 3 stars is in the stars. 5 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dear Stay-At-Home Mom: Your husband may say it because he feels stressed or resentful that he is the sole wage earner now. The first time it happened you should have responded that “what’s in it for him” is that his children have a full-time mother, which the majority of children today don’t have, and “what he gets” out of it are offspring who have a mother rather than a caregiver raising them.

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace

Dear Sis: Secrets like this Van Buren have a way of getting out. It might be a slip of the tongue by one of your sisters or their husbands or some other relative who knows about the trip. Surely your sister knows how you all feel about her husband, so it won’t be a shock if you tell her she is invited but he is not. Under the circumstances, I doubt if she will join you, and there will probably be hurt feelings. But sneaking this past her would be like trying to smuggle dawn past a rooster, and I don’t think it would be long before she finds out anyway.


Dear Abby: I am one of four sisters. Two of my sisters, their husbands and I want to plan a trip to Italy. We do not want to include our fourth sister and her husband. None of us like him or can forgive how he abused her in the past. For her sake, we tolerate him at family gatherings and holidays, but none of us want to be with him for an extended period. We also don’t think his health would allow him to do a lot of the things we want to do on this vacation. How do we plan this trip while excluding our sister and her husband without hurting her feelings or causing a big family blowup? Should we just not mention it? Or should we tell her she’s invited but not her husband? Please advise. Sis in a Pickle

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose


Dear Non-Observant: Wade may be a “great guy,” but he appears to be insensitive when it comes to respecting the feelings of others. Before your next birthday, “remind” him that you prefer not to celebrate or acknowledge it. A good friend should listen and respect the other person’s wishes instead of trying to impose his or her will, and don’t be shy about saying so.

by Jim Davis


Man forces friend to mark birthday

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Everything has a beginning and an end. Draw from the best from the past and rework friendships, ideas and goals to fit your current situation to help yourself set out on a journey that will turn out to be fortuitous. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Control issues are present. You have to give and take if you want to accomplish something worthwhile. Too much of anything will work against you and cause problems with the people you need in your life to succeed. Reunite with old friends and colleagues. 5 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


B6 TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013


Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World

NOON E N I L D A DE ’t Miss It!


Place Your Ad Online 24/7 PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:


Visit |

Call: 360.452.8435 or 800.826.7714 | Fax: 360.417.3507 In Person: 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles s Office Hours: Monday thru Friday – 8AM to 5PM







LEGAL Assistant: Jefferson County has an opening for a Legal Assistant. Knowledge of legal procedures, MS Word, Excel and Access. Union position, $16.52/hr +benef i t s. A p p l y b e fo r e 5 p.m. 4/19/13, to County Commissioners’ Office, PO Box 1220, Port Townsend, WA 98368, LICENSED NURSE Looking for versitle, caring individual, come join our great team! Contact Cherrie (360)683-3348

MUSIC DIRECTOR and other responsibilities as assigned, 20 hrs/week. C o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y. Send resume to San Ju a n B a p t i s t C h u r c h , 1704 Discovery Rd., PT, 98368. (360)271-1430 or (360)385-2545.

Permanent and On-call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Correctional Officer 1 Pay starts at $16.48 hr., plus full benefits. Closes 04/17/13.

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General

Cook Adult Correctional Pay starts at $14.67 hr., plus full benefits. Closes 04/17/13.

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

Apply on-line: For further information please call Roxann at (360)963-3207. EOE.

AUTO PARTS COUNTER PERSON Here we grow again. Automotive parts or service experience requred. Apply in person, Baxter Auto Parts, 221 W. 1st, P.A. No phone calls.

NOTAC: Tree giveaway, 4/20, 8:30-11:30 a.m., BLONDIE’S Plate in Se8th & Francis. 452-6645. quim hiring all postions. Mail resume to: 216 Center Park Way, Sequim, WA 98382. 3023 Lost

CERTIFIED FORD LOST: Dog. Chihuahua TECHNICIAN tan with black markings, Price Ford/Lincoln is curAgnew area. REWARD. rently seeking a certified (360)461-9545 factor y trained technician. We offer competiL O S T : D o g . I t a l i a n tive wages and benefits. G r ey h o u n d , c h e s t n u t New facility, state of the brown, silver chain col- a r t e q u i p m e n t a n d lar, Costco parking lot, friendly work environSequim, Sat. 4/13. ment right in the heart of (949)278-3187 the Olympics. Great place to relocate to. A 4070 Business family friendly community. Ford Motor Co. is Opportunities making all the right choices and our growth i s t h e r e s u l t . We a r e looking for a dedicated team player who has the right attitude toward growing our business. If this is you and you need a place to call home contact us immediately. Send resume to newcareer@ THE BLACKBIRD COFor contact FEEHOUSE Robert Palmer For sale. Great price, Service Manager thriving and profitable. (360)457-3333 Contact Adam for details: (360)224-9436, COME JOIN blackbirdcoffee OUR TEAM! McCrorie Carpet One is looking for an energetic, 4026 Employment self motivated candidate to fill the position of purGeneral chasing agent/administrative assistant. Position AC C O U N T S Paya bl e / requires computer skills A c c o u n t s R e c e i va bl e and an accounting backClerk. Need 3 to 4 days ground is helpful but not per week, 9-2, Sequim. n e c e s s a r y. A p p l i c a n t Working knowledge of must possess positive Quickbooks is desired. customer service skills Email for appointment and be able to work well only, w i t h o t h e r s. M o n d ay t h r o u g h Fr i d a y w i t h flexible hours. Salar y AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. range $2,500 to $2,800. DOE Apply in person at Wright’s. 457-9236. 547 N. Oakridge Drive, Port Angeles.

APPLY NOW! HEALTHCARE JOBS Due to growth new positions available for NAC/NAR/HCA’s Additional opening for LN 408 W. Washington Sequim. 360-683-7047 reception@


ON-CALL MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinar y team supporting consumers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must be program grad & license-eligible. Mental health exper pref ’d. Base Pay: $ 1 3 - $ 1 5 . 2 9 h r. D O E . Resume to PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Por t Angeles, WA 98362. http:// EOE MEDICAL BILLING Sequim, part-time, experienced. Email resume to

Communications Officer/911 Dispatcher City of Por t Angeles: L o o k i n g t o s e r ve t h e community and start a career in Public Safety? The Port Angeles Police Depar tment currently has two vacant dispatche r p o s i t i o n s. $ 1 8 . 6 1 $23.74 hr. plus benefits. A p p l i c a n t s mu s t t a ke dispatcher test thru Public Safety Testing before applying. To view testing s c h e d u l e g o t o w w w. For more info contact HR at (360)417-4510 or email COPA is an EOE

Equipment Mechanic Opening

PLANT OPERATIONS Repairs and maintains h o s p i t a l m a c h i n e r y, mechanical systems, fur niture, walls and other elements of the hospital environment Two years of college or technical trade school preferred. Five years exper ience in mechanical and or electrical construction and or repair/ maintenance exper ience, preferably in a healthcare setting. Current jour ney man level 1 card with state license in electrical, plumbing, boiler operation or HVAC/R required. Willingness to work and learn across all disciplines noted above in a team environment. Schedule: days with some weekends. Apply online at www.olympic EOE

·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 Support/Care Staff skills ·Experience with main- To work with developtaining heavy duty lift mentally disabled adults, no exper ience necestrucks is a plus sary, will train. $10 hr. to start. CNA’s encouraged Excellent wage and to apply. Apply in person benefits pkg. at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m. Apply in person: 143 Sitkum Sol Duc Rd., SWITCHBOARD/ Fo r k s , WA 9 8 3 3 1 o r RECEPTIONIST/ send resume to: PO Box GENERAL CLERICAL 2299 Forks, WA 98331 Versatile & responsible or fax: 360-374-4331. t e a m p l aye r fo r bu s y Equal Opportunity front office. Must have Employer excellent interpersonal, EXPERIENCED DINNER COOK AND EXPERENCED BAKER Apply within, Cafe Garden, 1506 E. 1st street. HOOK TENDER Well-established logging company looking for a qualified hook tender. Call (360)477-5791 KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 LEGAL ASSISTANT Family law. Peninsula Daily News PDN#654/Legal Port Angeles, WA 98362

customer svc, & keyboarding skills. Recent exper in health care office pref’d. F.T., w/benefits. Some eves. hrs. Base pay $12 hr. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Por t Angeles, WA 98362. http:// EOE

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

12 Pastured Acres The value is in the land, barn, and unfinished rambler. Rambler is designed to be a 3 br., 2 bath, with great room. Rambler has roof, siding, windows, and entry doors. Finish the interior the way you want. The 12 acres has a couple of seasonal ponds and is fenced for horses. The small old farmhouse is not finance-able. $135,000 MLS#270575 Holly Coburn (360)461-2153 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

2.06 ACRES IN THE CITY! Zoned Rs-9 per city. 2 bedroom bungalow nestled on 2 plus acres. Home has cozy woodstove, vinyl windows, forced air heat, great laundry area with tons of COMPUTER Care-As- storage. South side has sistance. In home as- window filled den with sistance or instruction skylights and big winwith your computer. 25 dows looking out to the y e a r s e x p e r i e n c e deer and nature. Deworking with windows t a c h e d g a r a g e w i t h based computers. No workspace and storage service call fee within room. 8 foot fenced garS e q u i m c i t y l i m i t s . den spot too. This is a Chet 681-0522 or cell, truly unique property. $140,000 808-9596. MLS#263854 Jennifer Holcomb ENVIOUS GREENS (360)460-9513 C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e WINDERMERE Proper ty Mntnce. SpePORT ANGELES cialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking ADORABLE! D e l i ve r y a n d S p r e a d Bark/Rock Brush Clear- 2 Br., 1929 bungalow, ing Debris Hauling Se- with fresh paint, new carpet and linoleum. quim/P.A. area Updated kitchen with all 681-3521 cell: 808-9638 a p p l i a n c e s. O r i g i n a l JUAREZ & SON’S HAN- hardwoods in bedrooms. DY M A N S E R V I C E S . Electrical and plumbing Quality work at a rea- has been updated. Consonable price. Can han- crete foundation. Cendle a wide array of prob- trally located on dead lems projects. Like home end street. maintenance, cleaning, $89,900. ML#270739. PAM CHURCH clean up, yard mainte452-3333 nance, and etc. Give us PORT ANGELES a call office 452-4939 or REALTY cell 460-8248. 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 RENT-A-MAN Labor for beds to the West. Home hire. Inside or out. Call has been updated with and we’ll talk. John new siding, vinyl win(360)775-5586 dows, gutters and has been recently painted. RUSSELL Inside, the home boasts ANYTHING a large formal dinning Call today 775-4570. area with french doors, a living room and a separSCUBA DIVER ate sitting area off the FOR HIRE kitchen. All three bedCall 681-4429 room are upstairs, a full bathroom on each floor. $199,000 MLS#270305 Jennifer Felton (360)460-9513 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES M OW I N G , t r i m m i n g , mulch and more! Call Ground Control Lawn C a r e fo r h o n e s t , d e pendable lawn care at your home or business. Ground Control Lawn Care (360)797-5782.

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! 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! YARD MAINTINENCE: Free estimates. (360)912-2990 YO U N G c o u p l e e a r l y s i x t i e s . a va i l a b l e fo r spring cleanup, weeding, trimming, mulching, moss removal, complete garden restoration and misc. yard care. Excellent references. (360)457-1213

105 Homes for Sale

Clallam County VETERANARY Reception: Par t-time, weekBIRD LOVERS ends req., apply in perDELIGHT! s o n , G r e y w o l f Ve t Newly built home, state Hospital, Sequim. of the art kitchen, alder cabinets with easy close 4080 Employment drawers, 3 bedrooms + den and over 1,700 sf, Wanted irrigation water available for outdoor use. ADEPT YARD CARE $222,500 Weeding, mowing, etc. ML#469080/270720 (360)452-2034 Deb Kahle LAWN MOWING: Free (360)683-6880 estimates. WINDERMERE (360)452-7743 SUNLAND

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


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

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 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

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.

PERSONALITY PLUS C h a r m i n g 1 9 0 0 fa r m home updated in 1980 and move in ready - 3 br., 2 bath, 2,079 sf on 2.97 acres; hardwood floors, large master bedroom, newer windows, water and mountain v i ew s. G r e a t fe n c e d garden area off rear deck plus acreage to spare! Detached garage with basement/wine cellar plus 30’ x 60’ shop/barn. $224,900 ML#270741 Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate MOBILE HOME: 1971 Sequim - 360-477-9189 Brookwood, shop and POPULAR RESTAUgarage on 2 lots at 415 RANT CAFÉ Dungeness Meadows. In the heart of the tourist $98,000. (907)229-7349. downtown Sequim walk. Well equipped kitchen NO BINOCULARS features nearly new top NEEDED 1.84 high bank water- of the line equipment. f r o n t a c r e s, r e a d y t o Totally tur n key busibu i l d . A l s o a q u a r t e r ness. Selling for less share of 12 treed acres, than invested. Clean, that can never be devel- modern and in a prime oped. Power and phone location. Friendly staff in at road. CC&R’s to happy to stay. Licensed for Beer & Wine too. protect your investment $150,000. MLS#270644. $149,000 DAVE MLS#264512 (360)683-4844 Quint Boe Windermere (360)457-0456 Real Estate WINDERMERE Sequim East PORT ANGELES

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



P.A.: Classic Tudor style house, 3 story, 3,000 sf, 4 Br., 4.5 ba, full basement, paved par king, water/mtn. views, completely restored, no smoke/pets. $2,500 mo., G A R AG E S a l e : S a t , 1 yr. lease, 1st, dep. PLANT OPERATIONS 8:00-4:00 p.m., and Sun. lawn care included. 131 9 : 0 0 - 3 : 0 0 p. m . , 2 6 2 E. 12th. (360)460-6457. Repairs and maintains B r e e z e Way. L o t s o f h o s p i t a l m a c h i n e r y, plus-size clothing (some mechanical systems, brand new), Fender guifur niture, walls and tar, Cuisinart water filter, other elements of the collectible wildlife ar t hospital environment (Doolitte, Bateman, HarTwo years of college r i s o n a n d Ke n n e d y ) or technical trade purses, shoes, CDs school preferred. Five ( s o m e b ox s e t s ) a n d SUBARU: AWD Legacy years exper ience in DVDS - all it great shape W a g o n N e w M o t o r . m e c h a n i c a l a n d o r - p e t g e a r, a c h a i r, S u b a r u A W D 1 9 9 8 electrical construction dishes, glassware, china L e g a c y Wa g o n . N e w and or repair/ mainteMotor brakes. Good and crystal. tires. All receipts. Re- n a n c e e x p e r i e n c e , MOBILE HOME: 1971 liable, good mileage. 2 preferably in a healthcare setting. Current Brookwood, shop and owners. $3,000. jour ney man level 1 (360)504-2374 garage on 2 lots at 415 card with state license Dungeness Meadows. in electrical, plumbing, $98,000. (907)229-7349. Port Angeles Friends b o i l e r o p e r a t i o n o r of the Library Bag of HVAC/R required. WillN O R T H W E S T F a r m Books sale. Thursday Terrier Puppies for sale: April 18th. Fill a bag ingness to work and learn across all disciBor n 2/16/13. Papers, with as many books as worming, vaccinations, possible and pay only plines noted above in and flea and tick treat- $2. Por t Angeles Li- a team environment. ment included. Medium- brary, 2210 Peabody Schedule: days with some weekends. Apsize, intelligent, loving, St., 9:30 to 5:30. ply online at versatile, and healthy. www.olympic Great dogs! $400. Call EOE (360)928-0273 ROOMMATE WANTED NOTAC: Tree giveaway, To share expenses for 4/20, 8:30-11:30 a.m., beautiful home on 10+ S AT U R N : ‘ 0 3 V u e . 8th & Francis. 452-6645. a c r e s , q u a d t r a i l s . AWD. New trans and CD player, clean 4 cyl. 2.2L GARAGE SALE ADS $515, includes utilities, engine, 114K, seats 5, DirectTV. Call Lonnie Call for details. family car, kids grown. after 5:00 p.m. PA. 360-452-8435 $4,950. (360)461-7566. (360)477-9066 1-800-826-7714 BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call (360)477-9659.

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale General Wanted Clallam County

#1 Online Job Site on the Olympic Peninsula www.peninsula

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, baker’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 TAKE 2 You’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 THE VIEWS WILL “WOW” 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 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

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

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

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

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: ‘78 single wide mobile home, 55+ park, 2 Br., 2 bath, garage with spare room, large covered deck. $31,500. (360)385-4882

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. $1,100. (360)452-6144.

P.A.: Classic Tudor style house, 3 story, 3,000 sf, 4 Br., 4.5 ba, full basement, paved par king, water/mtn. views, completely restored, no smoke/pets. $2,500 mo., 1 yr. lease, 1st, dep. lawn care included. 131 E. 12th. (360)460-6457. Properties by Landmark.



505 Rental Houses Clallam County JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 2 br 1 ba ...............$550 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$585 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$600 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$650 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 H 3 br 2 ba ..............$850 H 3 br 2 ba ...............$990 H 3 br 2 ba .............$1100 HOUSE/APT IN SEQ A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$875 H 2 br 1 ba .............$1000 More Properties at J OY C E : W a t e r f r o n t , next to our home, 1,600 s f, 2 B r. , 1 . 5 b a , a l l utilities, satellite TV except phone, no pets. Secluded. $670 mo., $670 dep., 1 yr. lease, avail 6/1. (360)928-3109. P.A. or BRINNON: Trailer rental in exchange for maintenance work. 457-9844 or 460-4968

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. THE MORINGA PLANT Solution: 8 letters

H E A T L O V I N G O L E I C By C.C. Burnikel

DOWN 1 Daily grind 2 Besides Chile, the only South American country that doesn’t border Brazil 3 __ market 4 Break a Commandment 5 “Toy Story” boy 6 Fend off 7 Dance around 8 Somme salt 9 Where Nike headquarters is 10 Considerable, as discounts 11 Terse critical appraisal 12 Ties to a post, as a horse 13 Art gallery props 18 Delightful spot 23 “Paper Moon” Oscar winner Tatum 25 Many, informally 27 Change from vampire to bat, say 29 Kwik-E-Mart owner on “The Simpsons” 34 Extend an invitation for

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

Monday’s Puzzle Solved



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A S L E A E F A A R H F R S S R C E I I S T N A C R W I A T A I M L R W D A S I S E I D O H D N S I F I E N H A U C E I H S ‫ګګ‬ U B S ‫ګګ‬ E D L S T L E S S E






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Africa, Areas, Asia, Banana, Boost, Branches, Bush, Calcium, Care, Dishes, Dried, Edible, Fertilizer, Foods, Forage, Fried, Genus, Grows, Health, Heat-loving, Herbs, Horseradish, India, Iron, Leaves, Long, Meal, Mineral, Moringaceae, Nuts, Oleic, Pods, Powders, Rainwater, Raw, Roots, Sauce, Seeds, Sell, Slander, Sodium, Soil, Soup, Source, Trees, Wide, Zinc Yesterday’s Answer: Bodysuits 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.

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

DYENE (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

35 “I knew it!” 37 Thorn in one’s side 39 Appears strikingly on the horizon 40 Co. letterhead abbr. 41 Welcome summer forecast 42 Noticeable lipstick color 45 Come down hard on 46 Filled pasta


47 Top-notch 48 Golden Slam winner Graf 50 Said 52 Away from the wind 54 Takes home 55 Punch bowl spoon 56 Over and done 60 Hard to see 64 French landmass 65 Acidity nos.


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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: FRONT SWEPT FICKLE RATHER Answer: The author’s expenses related to doing research for a new book would be — WRITTEN OFF

6035 Cemetery Plots

COMPANION NICHE P.A.: 1 Br., office, carpor t, view, clean and At Sequim Valley Cemetery. $1,850. quiet, W/S inc. $675. (360)461-2810 (360)452-6611 SEQUIM: Duplex, 2 Br., $700+dep. 460-4089.

6042 Exercise Equipment

671 Mobile Home Spaces for Rent

B OW F L E X : U l t i m a t e Home Gym. Hardly used. $700/obo. (360)461-2811

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

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

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

1989 John Deere model 970 Tractor with model 8 0 L o a d e r. E x c e l l e n t Condition, professionally maintained. 30 horse power diesel engine with 3700 hours, 4-wheel drive. Located in Por t To w n s e n d . D e l i v e r y available for additional cost. $10,000/obo. Call Larry at (360) 301-0347.

1163 Commercial

TIRES: (2) 11.2x28 rear tractor tires. $575. (360)683-6464

SEQUIM: 2,500 Sf. Rentals home for rent, $ 1 , 2 5 0 / m o, o n g o l f PROPERTIES BY course. 4 Br., 3 bath, LANDMARK new car pet and wood 452-1326 floors throughout, double g a ra g e, 2 f i r e p l a c e s, huge family room, deck with view, new septic, community well $36/mo. One year lease required. Restaurant Space for No smoking. Pets negoLease tiable. Scott at Seeking restaurant op360-388-8474 erator for 700 sf. space Immediate occupancy. in the newly renovated Josephine Campbell SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, Building on Highway 101 close to town. $1,200. in Quilcene. 400 sf. deck (405)640-7314 for outdoor seating overSEQUIM: Water view, 3 looking a wooded area; Br., 2 ba. No smoking or 550 sf. storage area bep e t s , r e f . r e q u i r e d . low. Ready for tenant improvements; build-out $1,100 mo. 477-4192. negotiable. Ideal location on Hwy 101 – approx. 539 Rental Houses 1.6 million cars dr ive through Quilcene each Port Angeles year. See our website at WEST P.A.: 2 Br. $850. www.thecampbellbuild Contact Chuck No smoking/pets. Thrasher at (360)452-6750. 360-808-2388 or c_thrasher@mind 605 Apartments

Clallam County



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ACROSS 1 Soccer officials 5 “You __ dead!”: “I’m telling mom!” 10 Location 14 Berry in healthy smoothies 15 “No way!” 16 Jazz classic “Take __ Train” 17 Lost color in one’s cheeks 19 Greasy spoon grub 20 Hit hard 21 Like blue hair 22 “Faust” dramatist 24 Fred’s dancing sister 26 Bartender’s twist 28 Beer to drink on Cinco de Mayo 30 Four quarters 31 Tax agcy. 32 Archaic “once” 33 Talk show pioneer Jack 36 Residential bldg. units 38 Stack of unsolicited manuscripts 41 Bush secretary of labor Elaine 43 Madeline of “Blazing Saddles” 44 Emails the wrong person, say 48 U.S./Canada’s __ Canals 49 Sunrise direction, in Köln 51 Buyer’s “beware” 53 Tribal carving 57 Go 58 City on the Rio Grande 59 Feed the kitty 61 “Cool” monetary amt. 62 Even-handed 63 It may be filled with a garden hose 66 Helsinki resident 67 Actress Burstyn 68 Hip-swiveling dance 69 Vexes 70 Extremely poor 71 Ruin Bond’s martini

TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013 B7

TRACTOR: ‘52 Ferguson. 6-way back blade, scraper box, and ripper t o o t h , g o o d r u n n e r. $2,500. (360)710-4966.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition AR-15: Bushmaster rifle. Brand new in box, with a c c e s s o r i e s . $1,300/obo. (360)640-1171 BERSA: 380 auto. Nickle-plated, 8 shot clip, like new. $450. (360)452-3213 RELOADING EQUIP. Dies, powder, etc., variety of ammo. $500/obo. Jim at (360)457-0943 WANTED: Private party, 22 cal DA pistol, Colt or S&W, nice cond. Leave msg. (360)681-0309.

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

cellent condition. $75. (360)461-4280

DOLLS: Vintage, Madame Alexander, incl. B I K E R AC K : B a j a 2 others. 10 for $150. (360)683-5233 bike rack for car, new in box. $75/obo. DOORS: (9) Doors with (360)681-0621 hardware, knobs, B O AT : 1 9 7 5 D e l t a , hinged, good cond. $10 n e e d s e n g i n e w o r k . ea. (360)452-7938. $100. (360)681-8455. DOWLING JIG: DowlBOOKS: Harr y Potter max Classic Doweling hardcover books 1-7. Jig. $150. (360)460-5762 $69 set. (360)775-0855. DRAFTING TABLE BOOTS: Western, walking heel, sz. 12, great Solid pine, 3’ x 6’ x 3’, large drawer, nice. $200. condtion. $25. (360)457-6343 (360)452-4850 BOWL: Antique tinware DRAWERS: Metal chest bowl, with lid, white in- of drawers, for shop, 20” side, blue outside, 15” x 40”, 4 drawers. $25. di. $15. (360)683-8897. (360)460-5847 BOWL/PITCHER: Copper, collectible. $20 ea. (360)681-7579

DRESSER: Great shape. $45. (360)928-9645

CABINETS: 2 oak cabi- ELLIPTICAL: Nice. $75. nets, corner unit. $25. (360)681-3800 (360)457-1521 FEED: Approx 45# bag CAMERAS: (2) Nikomat R o l l e d R a t i o n f e e d , 3 5 m m c a m e r a s w i t h clean and fresh. $10. lenses. $65 for both. (360)670-6433 (360)452-7439 CAMERAS: Nikon N50 FISHING LINE: Tuff line, film camera, $25. Canon 135 lbs, 150 yards, new. $14. (360)457-6494. EOS film camera, $25. (360)683-2454. FISHING RODS: LamiC D S : Fr a m e d , D o l l y glas, Kenai Killer, and Pa r t o n , a u t o gra p h e d , Puget Jigger. $75. (360)457-6494 $100. Ber nadette Peters, $100. 681-2968. F L AT W A R E : S i l v e r CHAIR: Leather captain p l a t e, c i r c a 1 9 2 6 , 4 9 pieces. $50. chairs from van. $40. (360)683-9295 (360)504-2374

FREE: California King, 6 LENSES: Cannon lense drawers. (360)808-0188. 20-80, $40. Quantar y lens 75-200, $25. filter, FREE: Couch. 55mm, $5. 683-2454. (360)808-0188 LUGGAGE: New, SamFREE: Mattress, ueen, sonite, wheels, and pullS i m m o n s B e a u t y r e s t , up handle. $185. good cond. (360)202-0928 (360)477-4758 MATTRESS: King-size F R E E : T i l l e r, Fr o n t m a t t r e s s a n d b o x Tine/Craftsman, Briggs springs. $195. a n d S t r a t t o n e n g i n e, (360)681-2662 needs work. 461-4194. MEDICINE CABINET F R E E : Tr a i l e r. 1 9 6 9 VanDyke 12x60 trailer, Custom maple medicine cabinet, outside mount, needs to go ASAP. 3’ x 4’. $75. 452-9146. (360)461-0886 FREEZER: Upright, 10 MEMORY FOAM: Kingsize memory foam pad. cu feet. $100. $50. (360)681-2662. (360)452-4801

PAINT: Epoxy II paint. TABLE: Wrought-iron breakfast table, 1950s, $15. (360)477-3834. seats 4, glass top. $475. PARTS: Various par ts (360)582-0932 from 77 GMC, incl. carb, starter, alt. $5-$50, not T I C K E T S : ( 2 ) , S t a t e exceed $200. 681-7983. Square Dance in Kenneqick, June 14-15. $70. PRINT: Crater Lake, in (360)640-1620 old 1930s frame. $75. (360)681-7579 TIRES: 4 from Volvo, P205/55R16, 75% left. RADIO: Marine band ra- $175. (360)460-7958. d i o / l o c a t e r, Pe a r c e Simpson Gladding Is- T I R E : U n m o u n t e d , lander. $125. 452-7439. P 1 7 5 / 7 0 / R 1 3 , Ke l l ey, RAIN PANTS: West Ma- 70%. $7.50. (360)775-5248 rine rain paints, Excellent cond, XL. $50. TOILET: Used, perfect (360)452-2985 c o n d i t i o n , Ko e h l e r, RECORDS: (90) from white, oval. $35. (360)775-5248 1960s-1980s. $40. (360)683-5233 TOILET: White, Kohler.

G L A S S WA R E : 1 9 4 0 s MISC: (2) end tables, $5 “ O r c h a r d wa r e,” a p p l e ea. Coffee table, $20. RIMS: (4), 15”, 5 lug, painted, fits ‘99 Ford Exshape, plates and more. TV stand, $10. (360)452-9146. plorer. $200. $60. (360)452-8264. (360)670-6433 GOLF CLUBS: Ladies M I S C : M e n ’ s b i k e , Bridgestone NB-26, $30. ROCKING CHAIR golf clubs and cart. $65. Treadmill, folding, $15. Bentwood Rattan seat (360)477-3834 (360)460-7958 and back. $65. H A L I BU T RO D : W i t h (360)775-0855 Penn 330 GTI reel and MISC: moped, runs fine, $100. Chev S-10 rims, R O U T E R : W i r e l e s s line. ready to fish. $65. broadband router, new. with tires. $30. (360)775-5119 $16. (360)683-9394. (360)681-8455 H AY : L o c a l h o r s e quality orchard mix hay, M I S C : W a l k e r, $ 1 0 . RUG SPRAY CARPET CLEANER 20 bales. $8 per bale. Walker, $15. Crutches, 3 $90/obo. 928-3464. (360)797-3829 sets, $5 ea. (360)452-9685 SEWING MACHINE: HEATERS: Baseboard Viking (7). $10 ea. MITER SAW: Milwau$90/obo. 928-3464. (360)457-9091 kee, heavy duty. $125. (360)683-9569 SLIDE PROJECTOR HELMET: Large, fullface motorcycle helmet, MOTOR: Mini Kota Elect Ko d a k C a r o s e l 7 6 0 H with remote, works fine. sliding eye protection. Kicker motor. $120. $50. (360)452-7439 $30. (360)457-2021. (360)681-8761

JAZZ CD: Miles Davis, MOVIE SCREEN: 1960s Kind of Blue. $8. 8mm and 16mm, (360)457-5790 portable, great condition. $30. (360)452-8264. JOINERY SYSTEM Beadlock Loose Tenon M OW E R : B l a c k a n d Joinery System, Rockler. D e cke r, r e a r b a g g e r, $100. (360)460-5762. electric mower. $75. (360)452-7938 KENNEL: Dog kennel, 24”z x 28”h x 35”l. $50. M OW ER: Cub Cadet, (360)681-0621 self-propelled, like new. LAMP: old Owens Poet- $150. (360)344-3777. t e r y S t a n d a r d G l a ze. NET ADAPTOR: Belkin CHEST: With 6 drawers, FREE: Barbeque, ken- $145. (360)683-9295. Wireless G USB Netb r ow n , 2 9 ” h x 4 8 ” l x m o r e, we l l u s e d , bu t w o r k s , n e e d s s o m e LIGHT: Kitchen 4’ fluo- work adaptor, new. $12. 16”d. $35. touch-up. 452-4850. (360)683-9394 rescent light. 457-1392. (360)457-6431

E E F R E Eand Tuesdays A D SS R F Monday AD

$50. (360)457-5000 or (360)460-2260 TOOL BOX: Roll-around 5 d r aw e r, c r a f t s m a n , black. $45. (360)683-9569 TRAVEL MUG SET: (4), stainless, never used. $15. (360)457-5720. TREADMILL: $50. (360)457-1392 T R I M M E R : Tr oy - bu i l t gas trimmer, like new. $50. (360)344-3777. TV AMPLIFIER: Clarity professional C110 TV a m p l i f i e r, n ew i n b ox $35. (360)683-5284.

WHEEL ADAPTOR: VW Wheel adaptor set, 14” Alu. wheels, studs. $60. SUITCASES: Tourister, (360)452-3102 blue, hard sides, like new. $100. WHEELCHAIR: Solara, (360)457-5720 air-seat, headrest. $100. (360)460-5847 SWIVEL ROCKER New, ear th tone, ver y W I N D S H I E L D : N e w, comfortable, not recliner. high-quality motorcycle $125. (360)775-2288. windshield, in box. $90. (360)457-2021 TABLE: Countr y-style d i n i n g t a b l e , w i t h 6 YOUTH DESK: 3’h x 4’w chairs, 44” x 8’. $195. x 2’d. $20. (360)990-6053 (360)461-4280 TABLE: Kitchen table, with (4) chairs. $50. (360)457-5000 or (360)460-2260

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S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h FIREWOOD: $179 delivCENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 Ave., Boardwalk Square. ered Sequim-P.A. True (360)683-3256 ba, close to Safeway, no cord. 3 cord special for smoking/pets. $550 mo. $499. Credit card acSEQUIM: Office/retail (360)460-5892 cepted. 360-582-7910. space 850 sf. $800 mo. www.portangeles (360)460-5467 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . SPACE NEEDED FIREWOOD: 6 cord $700. (360)452-3540. N o n - p r o f i t s p o r t s special, $895. Limited league seeking 10,000 P.A.: 1 Br. lg. apt., wa- sf space for practice time only! 360-582-7910. www.portangeles ter view, quiet, clean. and spor ting events, $615 mo. (206)200-7244 etc. Warehouse, shop, garage, hangar, empty P.A.: Upstairs 2 Br., 1 6065 Food & storage area, etc. Any bath, remodeled. $650. Farmer’s Market flat space sitting emp(360)670-9418 ty, give us a call! Properties by (206)890-8240 Thornless Raspberry Landmark. portangelesPlants: Huge, Sweet Visit our website at Berries. $10 dozen. www.peninsula 360-681-8015 ADD A PHOTO TO YOUR AD FOR Or email us at SELL YOUR HOME ONLY $10! classified@ IN PENINSULA www.peninsula peninsula CLASSIFIED 1-800-826-7714

AMMO: “Kleanbore” 22 C O M P O S T E R : E n v i cal. ammo, 500 rounds. rocycle barrel compos$50. (360)452-9685. ter. $110. (360)504-2374 AUTOGRAPHS: 1950s R a m s Fe a r s a n d Va n D E S K : O a k r o l l t o p Brocklin together. $200. desk, large, can email (360)681-2968 p i c t u r e, Po r t L u d l ow. $200. (360)437-8032. BED: Antique, double, iron, gold-leafed, nice. DESK: Solid majogany $90/obo. (360)457-1860 drop-leaf desk, 46”h x Mon-Fri until 8:30 p.m. 36” w x 18”d. $175. (360)452-9146 BED: Roll-away bed, ex-


B8 TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013 6065 Food & Farmer’s Market

6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

G&G FARMS FRUIT TREES: Pears and Asian pears, apples, cherries, peaches, plum, walnuts, filberts, thunder clouds, maples, quaking aspen, cypress, blueberries, strawberries and many more. 95 Clover Ln. off Taylor Cutoff, Seq. 683-8809.

SET: Decorative glass dining table, 4 chairs, glass hutch to match, very beautiful. $100 firm, worth more. 681-8034.

BOOKS: 111 London Folio Society Editions plus 20 Letter Press editions for, $655. 51 International Collectors’ Library books, faux leather binding, for $75. Phone 457-4348 to view. Ask for Dick.

6075 Heavy Equipment

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6115 Sporting Goods

6115 Sporting Goods

BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call (360)477-9659.

6140 Wanted & Trades

MOUNTAIN BIKE: 2010 Specialized Stumpjumper Comp 29. Disc brakes. 17.5� frame. $775. (360)457-2821.

6125 Tools

POOL TABLE: Full size, with accessories, good B U Y I N G F I R E A R M S condition, could use new Any and all - top $ paid rails. Buyer disassemone or entire collection bles and moves the taincluding estates. Call ble. $200. (360)477-9659 (360)681-2478

6135 Yard & Garden

8183 Garage Sales 7025 Farm Animals PA - East & Livestock

BOOKS WANTED! We RIDING MOWER: 2012 love books, we’ll buy Cub Cadet, SLTX1054, yours. 457-9789. V- Tw i n H y d r o s t a t i c , used 8 hrs. $2,000. WANTED: Moving box(360)460-0989 es. Will pick up. (360)683-9146

WANTED TO BUY Salmon/bass plugs and EDGER: Husqvarna 323 lures, P.A. Derby meE X-Ser ies, like new, morabilia (360)683-4791 used 5 times. $280. (360)457-6845

BOAT TRAILER: 1994 PIANO: Ivers and Pond C a u l k i n s g a l v a n i z e d piano. $200. boat trailer. 17’-20’ boat (360)683-9146 length. (360)461-2811.

PICTURE: Elton Bennett POWER CHAIR: Used, Seascape, sea stacks Invacare Pronto. $1,500/ and canoe group having obo. (360)504-2710. SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 30’. Electric shelter. $1,200. (360)457-3169 Place your ad at tar p system, excellent peninsula condition. $7,500. HALIBUT: Fresh, whole (360)417-0153 fish only. (360)963-2021.


6135 Yard & Garden

FRONT SCOOP: Tractor attachment, Craftsman, new $560. Asking $300. (360)477-4573.

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central Port Angeles Friends of the Library Bag of Books sale. Thursday April 18th. Fill a bag with as many books as possible and pay only $2. Por t Angeles Library, 2210 Peabody St., 9:30 to 5:30.

G A R AG E S a l e : S a t , 8:00-4:00 p.m., and Sun. 9 : 0 0 - 3 : 0 0 p. m . , 2 6 2 B r e e z e Way. L o t s o f plus-size clothing (some brand new), Fender guitar, Cuisinart water filter, collectible wildlife ar t (Doolitte, Bateman, Harr i s o n a n d Ke n n e d y ) purses, shoes, CDs ( s o m e b ox s e t s ) a n d DVDS - all it great shape - p e t g e a r, a c h a i r, dishes, glassware, china and crystal.


CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: Buying Selling Hiring Trading Call today! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula




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360-460-6176 Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior



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From Curb To Roof


116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

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(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274

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452-0755 775-6473


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Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

TREE SERVICE 035076142

Roof & Gutter Cleaning Moss & Mildew Removal Window Cleaning



PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 7025 Farm Animals 9820 Motorhomes & Livestock

9808 Campers & Canopies

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others Others

CAMPER: ‘11 10’ Alaskan cab-over. Original owner, excellent cond. $9,000. (360)452-8968.

S E A R AY: 1 9 7 9 S RV 1 9 5 . O r i g . o w n e r, 8 ’ beam, 305 Chev V8, 228 hp, Mercrusier, equip. for salmon fishing, water PACKAGE: ‘85 Dodge s k i i n g , ve r y l ow h r s, MISC: (2) 13 hand po350 and 11.5’ self con- used mostly in fresh wan i e s, $ 5 0 0 e a . / o b o. tained camper. ter, many extras, incl. all Miniature Stallion, $400/ $1,900. (360)457-1153. electronics and fishing AMC: Rare 1970 AMX obo. Exotic chickens, gear, EZ Load trailer, in 2-seater, 390 V/8, 4 spd, $25-$75. Laying hens, storage 24 yrs., health 95% original. $19,950. 9050 Marine $20 ea. Miniature Sonforces sale. $4,575/obo. (360)928-9477 Miscellaneous nen goats and babies, (360)928-2518 $75-$150. 2 donkeys, BUICK: 1976 Skylark. BAYLINER: 17’, 70 hp SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT $100 ea. Misc. tropical Yamaha, needs some Cruiser. Reconditioned/ Rare, 2 door, V-6, stick. birds, $10-$100. engine work but runs. e q u i p p e d fo r o c e a n / $1,600/obo. 460-8610. (360)683-8328 $1,850. (360)460-9365. rough weather fishing/ C H E V: ‘ 7 9 C o r ve t t e . YAKS: 2 bulls, 4 yrs. BAYLINER: 1987 Capri cruising with ALL NEW L82, runs great, lots of and 1.5 yrs. old. 2 cows, 1750. GM 4 Cyl 3.0L en- equipment and features: new parts! $6,800/obo. 4 yrs. and 3 yrs. $500(360)457-6540 g i n e w i t h O M C s t e r n repowered w/ Merc Hori$800. (360)582-3104, drive. Runs great! Elec- zon Engine/Bravo-3 (du- MERCEDES: ‘85 SL380. Sequim. al prop), stern drive (117 tronic ignition, Dual batBoth tops, excellent cont e r i e s , H u m m i n g b i r d hrs.), complete Garmin dition. $10,000/obo. 5 8 7 c i F i s h f i n d e r w i t h electronics, reinforced 7035 General Pets (360)460-6764 stern, full canvas, downGPS. More info on PDN riggers, circ water heatonline. $3,800/obo. S T U D E BA K E R : 1 9 5 0 9832 Tents & ing, Yamaha 9.9 kicker, (360)460-0460 FREE: Basset Hound, S t a r l i g h t C o u p. C o m EZ Load trailer, w/disk Travel Trailers purebred, 6 yr. old feplete restoration, black BAYLINER: 27’ Bucca- brakes (1,200 mi.), elecmale, up to date with cherry color, runs good, neer 3500 obo or trade tric winch. Other extras, shots, spayed, wonderful looks excellent. $11,000. for ‘land yacht’ +6’ head- $52,000 invested. Sacridog, moving to senior (360)683-8810 r o o m ; 8 H P M e r c u r y fice for $18,500. living, cannot take with (360)681-5070 longshaft recently serus. (360)797-1014. viced: runs great!’ 9292 Automobiles Main+jib sail; small rowMISC: Staffordshire TerOthers ing skiff. Many extras 9817 Motorcycles rier puppies, 5 wks. old, Call Rob to see born March 7, $650. AUDI ‘95 90 SERIES (360)390-8497 Fish tank, 55 gal. with 2 0 0 6 W e l l s C a r g o APRILIA: Scarabeo mo- With sunroof, sport tires, stand, lid, lights, filter, all Trailer : Wells Cargo leather int., runs great. B E L L B OY : ‘ 6 4 1 8 ’ torcycle/scooter 2009. accessories, $175. Utility Trailer, Inside di$4397/obo. 477-3834. Classic. Very good conThis is a pristine motor(360)628-6672 or mensions 6’x12’. With dition, Volvo I/O, 7.5 hp c y c l e w i t h l e s s t h e n (360)628-7944 BUICK ‘04 CENTURY fold down ramp rear Johnson kicker, fullc an- 1000 miles on it! Hardly SEDAN door and side access vas, new EZ Load trailer, u s e d ! N O T A S R . N O R T H W E S T F a r m door. Lightly used and 3.1L V6, automatic, new Terrier Puppies for sale: in excellent condition. new tires, 2 downr ig- S C O O T E R ! 5 0 0 C C s tires, keyless entry, powBor n 2/16/13. Papers, Please call ACTI @ g e r s , l o t s o f ex t r a s . Needs a battery charge. er windows, door locks, $2,600. (360)417-1001. $3600/obo. worming, vaccinations, 452-6776. mirrors, and drivers seat, (360)808-6160 and flea and tick treatcruise control, tilt, air BELLBOY: ‘78 24’ 20 ment included. Medium- 7x16 Interstate Cargo / KT Cruiser, 80 gal. fuel, BMW: ‘74 R75/6. Air- conditioning, dual zone size, intelligent, loving, Utility Trailer 2008 Black 30 gal. water, 1,750 watt head Boxer, excellent climate control, CD/casversatile, and healthy. $3800 Excellent condii nve r t e r, 1 2 0 V s h o r e condition, 29K mi., new sette stereo, dual front Great dogs! $400. Call tion, less than 300 miles power, 4 batteries, mi- powder coat, shocks, al- a i r b a g s. O n l y 3 1 , 0 0 0 (360)928-0273 on it! Call 360-928-0214 crowave, refr igerator, ways garaged. $3,500/ ORIGINAL Miles! One owner! No accidents! PUPPIES: Golden Re- TERRY ‘98: 30’ long, 1 new depth finder, com- obo. (360)912-2679. This car is in like new triever, AKC purebred large slideout. $6,500/ pass, GPS, VHF, dinette, new galley, new HONDA: 2003 VT750 condition! 27 MPG highregistered, papered. obo. (360)460-4408. Wallas ceramic diesel A c e D e l u xe C r u i s e r. way! This is one great $450. (360)797-8180. d r i v i n g c a r ! W hy bu y TRAILER: ‘00 25’ Kom- stove/heater, auto level- S h o w r o o m C o n d i t i o n new when you can get PUPPIES: Golden Re- for t. Slide, air, bunks, ing trim tabs, enclosed M u s t s e e . L o t s o f trievers, male $700, fe- queen bed, rear bath head, trailer with new Chrome, Many Extras. one with this low of miles for much less? Stop by male $750. and shower, microwave, disc brakes, wheels and Will not find another bike Gray Motors today! like this. Never left (360)912-2227 skylight, deluxe cabi- tires. $8,000/obo. $9,995 out,never dropped. (360)683-9645 nets, AM/FM CD stereo. GRAY MOTORS 10,387 Low Miles $8,000. (360)457-6066 7045 Tack, Feed & C H R I S C R A F T : 2 6 ’ $4,500. (360)477-6968. 457-4901 or 460-6178, call or text. Cavalier with trailer, 350 Supplies HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C. MerCruiser inboard, Bow TRAILER: ‘04 27’Q ForCADILLAC ‘94 HAY: 1st crop, $7 bale. rest River Cherokee. Ex- Thr uster, radar, GPS, S i l ve r. $ 1 , 0 0 0 / o b o o r t r a d e fo r g u n s / s m a l l ELDORADO TOURING 2nd crop, $10 bale. cellent condition, new sounder, toilet with ElecEDITION truck. (360)460-3756. 477-0274 or 460-1456 flooring, slide out with tro Scan. $14,995. NorthStar, leather, this (360)775-0054 large window/skylights. HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing car has it all, it’s a dia$8,700. (360)379-5136. A s p e n c a d e . 1 2 0 0 c c , mond. Actual 72K miles. DEATH TAKES OWN9820 Motorhomes black/chrome, exc. cond. $6,450 TRAVEL Trailer: ‘96 29’ ER OF FISHING BOAT $3,500/obo. 417-0153. 20 ft. Robolo Boat,CenPreview at: H o l i d ay R a m bl e r, 1 t e r C o u n s e l , w i t h 4 slide. $5,500. stroke 115 Yamaha Mo- MOPED electric scooter Heckman Motors (360)460-3708 tor, has 400 hrs. on it. E600. Like new, classi111 E. Front, P.A. fied as an electric bicyElectronics, trailer, (ga(360)912-3583 l i va n i z e d ) d u a l a xe l , cle. No motorcycle cer9802 5th Wheels many extras. By appoint- t i f i c a t i o n i s r e q u i r e d . C A R S : V W ‘ 6 4 B u g , Range 25 miles. Speed $3,950. Eagle ‘95 Talon ment. $22,000. u p t o 2 5 m p h . R e d . TSI, $1,000. 477-3495. (360)417-0277 M OTO R H O M E : 1 9 8 9 $900. (360)460-0060. CHEV: ‘70 Nova. High Fleetwood Limited 37J. EASTERN: ‘11 18’ cenperformance 350. new 460 Ford Banks exter console, premium $5,000. (360)645-2275. haust system, HYD levboat, like new, completeeling jacks, 2 tvs, nonly equipped, 50 hp CHEV ‘99 CAMARO smoker, 5.5 Onan genYamaha, under 50 hrs. Z28 CONVERTIBLE erator, driver and pas- 5TH WHEEL: $13,750 in warranty, Load-r ite V 8 , a u t o, ve r y ra r e senger side doors, oak /obo cash only, must galv. trailer, many exground effect pkg. with cabinets, corian counter- sell. ‘01 Corsair 32’ t ra s, D ow n e a s t s t y l e. rear spoiler, this was a tops, hardwood floors. Lots of extras, lami- See S C O OT E R : V K - E 5 0 0 1999 Seafair display car n a t e w o o d f l o o r, 2 $20,000. $26,500. (360)477-6059 electric, 48V/15AM, lithiat the hydroplane races slideouts, clean, com(360)417-0619 um battery, almost new, for table, queen bed, G L A S P LY : 2 6 ’ c a b i n less than 20 mi., top in Seattle. Extremely low central vac & more! cr uiser, flying br idge, speed 35 mpg, 30 mi. on 43K miles. $12,500 Come see in Sekiu. single Cummins diesel 1 charge, paid $1,450. Preview at: engine, low hours, radar, Text/call 582-7130. VHF radio, CB, depth/ $600/obo. 504-2113. Heckman Motors 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 Prowl- f i s h f i n d e r , d i n g h y, YAMAHA: ‘72 Enduro 111 E. Front, P.A. er Lynx 215. New raised d o w n r i g g e r s , 1 6 ’ x 3 2 ’ 100LT2. Ready to ride, (360)912-3583 a x l e s, 1 2 0 vo l t r e fe r, boathouse. $27,500. 3k original miles. $750/ (360)457-0684 great shape, fully obo.(360)683-0146. C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 3 P T MOTOR HOME: 2001 equipped, comes with GLASTROM: 16’ open C r u i s e r. 1 1 5 k m i l e s , 36’ Southwind Limited hitch. $3,250. bow boat, 25 hp John- YAMAHA: ‘74 DT360. Shar p and well mainEdition. Very good con(360)460-6248, eves. son, Calkin trailer. $750/ 4k original miles, runs tained. $4,250. good, amazing cond. dition. 16k mi., 2 slides, obo. (360)385-3686. (360)796-4270 $2,500/obo. 452-7253. new levelers, rear came- KOMFORT: 1997 23F 5th Wheel. Great condira, drivers side door, lots PONTOON BOAT: 10’ CHRYSLER: 2002 LTD of storage inside and t i o n N ew t i r e s w a t e r ODC 1018, white water YAMAHA: ‘79 XS 1100. PT Cruiser. 78k miles out. Many extras. Non- pump (2012) 2 skylights and still water, oars and 35K, fairing, saddle bags New battery. Black with excellent cond. $2,750/ c h r o m e t r i m , ex t r a s . 2 twin beds Awning Pur- wheel mount. $295/obo. smokers. $40,000. obo. (360)808-1922 or Moonroof, great stereo chase option of deluxe (360)683-5359 (360)912-1759 (360)681-3023 after 6. hitch, Chev PU tailgate, and a gas to drive. too M O T O R H O M E : 2 3 ’ 1000 Trails Membership SLICKCRAFT: 1976 23’ much fun in the sun! Class C Winnebago. 50k Po r t a b l e g r e y w a t e r inboard/outboard. 302 One owner who loved it! mi., no smoking, no pets tank. $7,000. engine, boat and trailer. 9805 ATVs $5500/obo. $9,000. (360)457-9259. (360)683-4552 $5,200. (360)457-8190. (360)808-6160 ETON: 90 cc Quad, 2 CHRYSLER ‘96 CIRstroke, like new. $1,500 RUS LXI SEDAN firm. (360)452-3213. 122k or ig miles! 2.5L 24v V6, auto, loaded! 9740 Auto Service Black exterior in great shape! Cream leather in& Parts terior in great cond! ATTENTION BIG BOAT Power seat, Kenwood C D w i t h a u x / i Po d , AND RV OWNERS Low miles, Diesel Cum- cruise, tilt, dual airbags, mings V8 engine, model wood trim, prem chrome # 5 0 4 , w i t h A l l i s o n wheels! VERY nice little 4-speed trans with com- Cirrus @ our No Haggle plete power train and ra- price of only $2,995 diator. $30,000 value for Carpenter Auto Center $7,500 firm. Don at s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as 681-5090 (360)670-2204 HORSESHOEING Port Angeles, Sequim, and Joyce. Call Logan at (360)808-0423.

RV: 3 8 ’ RV a n d To w C a r. 2 0 0 1 N ew m a r Mountainaire and a 2009 Honda CRV tow car offered together or separa t e l y. T h e R V h a s 61,400 miles on a gas driven Trident V10 with a Banks system added. The interior is dark cherr y wood with corian counter tops. The RV is in very good condition. We just returned from a trip to Arizona which was trouble free. The CRV tow car is in excellent condition with 47,000 miles. Asking $40,000 for the RV and $20,000 for the CRV or $58,000 together. Please call Bill or Kathy at (360)582-0452 to see the vehicles.


WEEK s Private parties only s 4 lines, 2 days s No pets or livestock

space permits Mondays & Tuesdays s No firewood or lumber s No Garage Sales

PARTS: Model-A Ford. $25-$150. (360)683-5649

9742 Tires & Wheels

Ad 1

Ad 2

BRAND NEW WHEELS S t i l l i n b ox ! M i ckey Thomson Classic II, black, 16x8 with bolt pattern 8x6.5. Didn’t fit our Toyota 4-Runner and don’t want to pay the restock fee. $550/obo (360)460-1301

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DATSUN: ‘64 Fairlady convertable. Project car. $1,700/obo. 452-6524. LEXUS ‘03 ES300 Fully loaded, we seldom see cars this age in this fine condition, don’t miss this level of quality at this low price. $12,200 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583



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9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect. 3A181257

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

CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 door hard top, V8, 2 sp power glide. $5,200. (360)461-2056

TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013 B9

With your


Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

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

DODGE ‘10 AVENGER SXT Economical 2.4 liter 4cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows, locks and seat, keyless entry, side airbags, only 37,000 miles, balance of factory warranty, very clean local trade in, non-smoker, E.P.A. rated 21 city / 30 hwy mpg. Just reduced $1000. $12,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 FORD ‘02 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 5.0L V8, auto, air, premium wheels and tires, b r a n d n e w t o p, f u l l y loaded, nice car! And by the way, it’s equipped with nitrous oxide that can get 100 more horsepower, like it needs it? It’s a rocket! $5,990 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 G M C : ‘ 9 8 S U V. 4 W D, low miles on new motor. $3,695. (360)452-6611. HONDA ‘11 CIVIC Si 4 door, 16K mi., 197 hp, 2 liter VTEC 4 cyl, 6 sp manual trans, limited slip differential, aluminum pedal plates, moon roof, 17” alloy wheels, rear spoiler, balance of factory warranty. Price reduced to $20,000 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583

VW: ‘66 Bug. Excellent FORD: ‘94 F150 XLT. Low mi., 4x4, runs good, shape. $5,000. looks good. $4,500. (360)457-7022 (360)452-6758 VW: ‘72 Super Beetle. FORD: ‘94 Ranger XLT. Great shape. $3,200. Runs GREAT, 4.0 V6, (360)809-3656 automatic with overdrive, VW: ‘74 Classic con- custom wheels, AM/FM, ver tible Super Beetle. cruise control, tilt wheel. $9,500/obo. Call after 6 ext cab with two rear side seats, slider window p.m. (360)460-2644. in rear, 226,000 miles $2,700 or trade for trav9434 Pickup Trucks el trailer 18-25’ in good wo r k i n g o r d e r. L e ave Others message (360)452-2970 BRUSHFIRE TRUCK FORD: ‘95 F-250 Regu1981 4X4 lar Cab. Auto, positive 1 ton dually, 4 speed traction 2WD, powermanual with granny low, s t r o k e d i e s e l , 1 0 8 k 5.7L V8, 250 gallon H2O miles, good tires and t a n k , 4 y r o l d H o n d a breaks, cruise, remote GX690 generator, dual entr y, power windows, side diamond plate tool Glastite fiberglass canoboxes, everything is in py, 2 owner. $6,900. great operating condition (360)681-3714 and was meticulously maintained by an East- FORD: ‘96 Ranger. Suern Washington fire de- per cab, good cond., 4 par tment. Try and find c y l . , 2 . 3 L , 5 s p e e d , one this nice! matching shell, AC, $12,950 cruise. $3,499. 670-9087 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 C H E V: 9 4 S i l ve r a d o. 1500 Ext Cab - Excellent Condition! Runs and drives great, very clean! $1,000 new tires, 158,000 miles, tow package, power windows and locks, Nice interior. Call 928-0214, $5,000/obo. C H E V: ‘ 9 5 3 5 0 0 H D. 8’x15’ wood deck, 84,760 mi., GTX 10-30 every 3,000 mi., original owner. $8,500. (360)301-0050

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘97 Expedition XLT. 4x4, 3rd row seat. $2,790. (360)461-2145.

GMC: ‘90 Jimmy.Rebuilt. Call for details. $2,500. (360)452-6649

HONDA ‘07 CRV LX 4WD, auto, fully loaded, very nice, excellent condition inside and out, well appointed options. $12,900 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 HONDA ‘07 ELEMENT SC Auto, premium sound, fully loaded, 18” wheels with brand new Michelin tires, 4 cyl, new brakes, excellent condition inside and out. $14,900 Preview at: Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583

JEEP: ‘04 Grand Cherokee. L6, auto, full power, privacy windows, 88K mi $8,250. (360)460-0114.

JEEP ‘10 PATRIOT SPORT AWD Economical 2.4 liter 4FORD: ‘99 F-350 V10 XLT Super Duty Crew cyl, auto, A/C, all wheel Cab. 1999 F-350 V10 drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, Super Duty Crew Cab, AM/FM/CD, keyless enseats 6 comfortably, 8 try, side airbags, power ft. bed, one-ton chas- windows, locks and seat, sis, 4x4, with spray in power moonroof, privacy bedliner, tow package glass, luggage rack, only and cd disc changer. 34,000 miles, balance of 145,900 miles. Great factor y warranty. Ver y condition and regularly clean 1-owner corporate m a i n t a i n e d . P l e a s e lease return, non-smokcall ACTI @ 360-452- er, spotless “Autocheck:” vehicle histor y repor t. 6776 for information. Near new condition. very nice smaller SUV. GMC ‘01 SONOMA $16,495 REGULAR CAB SL REID & JOHNSON 2WD PICKUP MOTORS 457-9663 2.2L 4 Cylinder, 5 speed manual, alloy wheels, new tires, spray-in bedliner, air conditioning, LINCOLN: ‘04 NavigaAM/FM stereo, dual front t o r. 9 5 k , AW D, 4 X 4 , a i r b a g s. O n l y 8 2 , 0 0 0 leather, seats 7 como r i g i n a l m i l e s ! C l e a n fortably, good family veCarfax! Sparkling clean hicle, new compressor inside and out! 4 Cylin- and tabs, 6 disc changer der a 5 speed combina- and Bose sound systion for great fuel mile- t e r m , v e r y r e l i a b l e . age! Priced to sell! Stop $12,000/obo. (360)460-5421 by Gray Motors today! $5,995 S AT U R N : ‘ 0 3 V u e . GRAY MOTORS AWD. New trans and CD 457-4901 player, clean 4 cyl. 2.2L engine, 114K, seats 5, family car, kids grown. $4,950. (360)461-7566.

CHEVROLET ‘04 SILKIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 VERADO 1500 LS EXT CAB 4X4 NW cylinder, less then 40K PACKAGE miles. $5,500/obo. 5.3L Vor tec V8, auto(360)808-1303 m a t i c , a l l oy w h e e l s , L I N C O L N : ‘ 8 8 To w n b ra n d n ew t i r e s, t ow C a r. C o z y 2 0 M P G . package, spray-in bedRuns great. Good body liner, 4 opening doors, and interior with some key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r rust spots. Good tires. w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, Brakes redone. All ac- mirrors, and drivers seat, cessories work, includ- cruise control, tilt, air i n g A / C, 1 3 0 k m i l e s. conditioning, dual zone $1,500 or best offer. Call climate control, CD (360)683-1683 stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book MERCEDES: ‘97 SL320. Value of $12,300! This B o t h t o p s , g o l d / t a n . Chevy stands tall with $10,500. (360)683-7420. brand new tires! Special Northwest Package! LoNISSAN ‘01 ALTIMA cal trade-in! Freshly serGXE 132k orig mi! 2.4l DOHC viced and ready to go! 4cyl, auto. Silver met ext Priced to sell fast! Stop in great cond! Gray cloth by Gray Motors today to 9730 Vans & Minivans int in great shape! Pwr save big bucks on your Others seat, pwr windows, pwr next truck. $9,995 locks, pwr mirrors, CD, GRAY MOTORS DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. cruise, tilt, dual airbags, 457-4901 Newer trans, needs front 80% Bridgestone rubber! TOYOTA: ‘05 Tacoma. struts/module. $1,000/ Clean 2 owner Carfax 90K miles, 4X4. 2005 obo. (206)999-6228. with services! Great little CHEVY ‘03 SILVERAcar @ our No Haggle DO LT 1500HD CREW- Toyota Tacoma. Great FORD ‘01 E-350 SUtr uck, just over 90k price of only CAB miles. Small Lift. Ride PERDUTY 15-PASSEN$5,995! SB 4x4, 100k orig mi! a n d d r i v e s p e r f e c t . GER CLUBWAGON XL Carpenter Auto Center 6.0L Vor tec V8, auto, $15,500/obo. Call Ryan 5.4 liter V8, auto, front 681-5090 loaded! White exterior in (425)422-6678 this truck and rear A/C and heat, great cond! Black leather is located in Sequim. 15-passenger seating, NISSAN ‘01 ALTIMA i n t e r i o r i n ex c e l e l e n t tow package, only GXE shape! Dual pwr seats, 6 47,000 miles, very clean 132k orig mi! 2.4l DOHC 9556 SUVs disk CD with Bose, Ongovernment owned, fleet 4cyl, auto. Silver met ext Star, cruise, tilt, climate, Others maintained, non-smoker, in great cond! Gray cloth spotless “Autocheck” veint in great shape! Pwr privacy glass, canopy, seat, pwr windows, pwr ‘bed-rug’, tow, premium C H E V : ‘ 0 1 B l a z e r. hicle history report. Ideal alloys with 33” Toyo rubfor your church, day care locks, pwr mirrors, CD, 4WD, power windows, cruise, tilt, dual airbags, b e r, l ev e l i n g k i t , i n - w h i t e , g o o d c o n d . or large family. t a ke / ex h a u s t , S i m p l y $8,995 80% Bridgestone rubber! $2,900. (360)460-8155 REID & JOHNSON Clean 2 owner Carfax w/ amazing condition! A MOTORS 457-9663 services! Great little car great tr uck @ our No C H E V : ‘ 8 7 S u bu r b a n . @ our No Haggle price Haggle price of only 4x4, 3.4 ton, 6.2L diesel. $14,995! of only Carpenter Auto Center $1,200/obo. 460-5736. FORD ‘05 FREESTAR $5,995! 681-5090 SE Carpenter Auto Center 3.9 liter V6, auto, A/C, 681-5090 DODGE ‘08 RAM 1500 cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, QUAD CAB SLT BIG power windows, locks NISSAN: ‘97 Altima. HORN 4X4 and seat, keyless entry, Low mi., 78K, auto, air. 4 . 7 L F l ex - F u e l V 8 , 5 privacy glass, luggage $5,000/obo. 681-7632. speed automatic, 20 rack, only 45,000 miles, NISSAN ‘97 SENTRA inch alloy wheels, keybeautiful 1-family owned GXE SEDAN less entr y, power win- C H E V: ‘ 8 7 S u bu r b a n local car, senior driven, 151k or ig miles! 1.6L dows, door locks, mir- 4x4. ‘454’, needs some spotless “Autocheck” veDOHC 4 cyl, auto. Lt rors, and drivers seat, work, body great shape, h i c l e h i s t o r y r e p o r t . met blue exterior in great cruise control, tilt, air m a ny ex t ra s. $ 1 , 0 0 0 / Great value! shape! Gray cloth interi- conditioning, CD stereo, obo. (360)461-6970. $7,995 or in great cond! Pwr information center, dual REID & JOHNSON windows, pwr locks, pwr f r o n t a i r b a g s . Ke l l e y C H E V : ‘ 9 6 B l a z e r. MOTORS 457-9663 mirrors, cruise, tilt, Cass, B l u e B o o k Va l u e o f 4x4, 184K, fully A/C, dual airbags, 33+ $21,124! Only 51,000 ed, clean, exc. condiMPG! Real nice fuel sip- m i l e s ! C l e a n C a r fa x ! tion. $4,000/obo. FORD: ‘91 Van. Wheelper @ our No Haggle One owner! Extra clean (360)460-8631 chair lift, 97k miles, enprice of only inside and out! All the gine purrs. $3,800. $2,995 right options at a price FORD: ‘93 Explorer XLT. (360)681-5383 Carpenter Auto Center you can afford! Stop by 4x4 auto, dark green, 681-5090 Gray Motors today! tan interior, looks great, ISUZU: ‘00 16’ van. Die$17,995 runs great, 116K orig. sel engine, 179,166 mi., SATURN: ‘07 Aura. Low GRAY MOTORS mi., new front suspen- runs great, auto tail lift. mi. $8,000. 457-4901 s i o n , n ew t ra n s, n ew $7,000. Call Cookie at (360)796-4762 brakes/wheel bearings, (360)385-6898, lv msg. SCION: ‘08 XB. 40k, ex- D O D G E : ‘ 9 8 D a ko t a . new head gaskets/timing chain, new rocker arms/ V W : ‘ 8 4 V a n a g o n cellent. $13,500. 1 6 0 K , 5 . 2 L V 8 , gr e a t push rods, new radiator. Camper Van. (360)928-3669 running truck. $4,500/ $4,900. (360)457-3744. $5,000. (360)460-6860. obo. (360)461-7210. SUBARU: ‘97 Legacy O u t b a ck . Pow e r w i n 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices FORD ‘03 F150 dows/locks, AWD. SUPER CREW Clallam County Clallam County $3,600. (360)775-9267. 4x4 XLT, 5.4L V8, fully loaded, this is a state Case No.: 134001411 PROBATE NOTICE TO Fish & Wildlife truck, well CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERImaintained, super clean OR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN inside and out. AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN RE $9,500 THE ESTATE OF E. PAULINE COOPER, DePreview at: ceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of SUBARU: AWD Legacy Heckman Motors this estate. Any person having a claim against the Wa g o n N ew M o t o r. 111 E. Front, P.A. decedent must, before the time the claim would be S u b a r u AW D 1 9 9 8 (360)912-3583 barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitaL e g a c y Wa g o n . N e w tions, present the claim in the manner as provided M o t o r b r a k e s . G o o d FORD: ‘05 F150. 4x4 in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the tires. All receipts. Re- quad cab, automatic 5.4 personal representative or the personal representaliable, good mileage. 2 L t , w i t h c h i p fo r i m - tive’s lawyer at the address stated below a copy of owners. $3,000. proved milage, 121,000 the claim and filing the original of the claim with the (360)504-2374 miles, leather interior, court in which the probate proceedings were comTOYOTA : ‘ 0 1 S o l a r a . power locks windows, menced. The claim must be presented within the Auto, 2 door, loaded. and mirrors, heated and later of: (1) thirty days after the personal represenp o w e r s e a t s , w i t h tative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as $4,300/obo. 461-5193. memory, center console provided under RCW 11.40.020(i)(c); or (2) four and overhead console. months after the date of first publication of the noTOYOTA ‘12 CAMRY 20” wheels, 10 ply tires, tice. If the claim is not presented within this time LE Fully loaded, very nice tunnel cover with spray- frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherc a r , l i k e n e w , o n l y bed-liner, and bed ex- wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. tension, tinted windows, This bar is effective as to claims against both the 16,000 miles. e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. $19,900 $13,000. (360)941-6373. Date of first publication: April 16, 2013 Preview at: Charles E. Cooper, III FORD: ‘88 3/4 ton. Runs Personal Representative Heckman Motors good. $1,000. Lawyer for estate: 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)775-9669 Robert N. Tulloch, WSBA #9436 (360)912-3583 GREENAWAY, GAY & TULLOCH FORD: ‘88 Ranger 4x4. TOYOTA : ‘ 9 9 C a m r y 829 East Eighth St., Suite A V6, 5 speed, rebuilt tranXLE. Great shape, all Port Angeles, WA 98362 options, 4 cyl. auto OD. ny, runs great, low miles. (360) 452-3323 $2,200/obo. 461-6970. $4,250. (360)460-1207. Pub: April 16, 23, 30, 2013 Legal No. 472256


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