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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS April 15, 2014 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Fake kidnapping; hard feelings Park onlookers watch in horror at staged event BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — At least two unidentified adults staged the kidnapping of their young child and filmed it over the weekend, terrifying onlookers as they snatched the boy from Carrie Blake Park and sped off in a van. It was all reportedly to raise “kidnapping awareness.” A couple called the Sequim Police Department minutes before the incident to say they were going to fake their child’s abduction to make a video on “kidnapping awareness for parents to watch” and post it on the Internet site YouTube, Police Sgt. Dave Campbell said in a report. The perpetrators of the fake abduction

In two images from the YouTube video, the driver pulls down a ski mask, left, and a woman expresses her disdain at Carrie Blake Park in Sequim. have not been arrested because no “identifiable crime” was committed, Sequim Police Chief Bill Dickinson said Monday, adding that police continue to investigate. He did not have the names of the alleged perpetrators.

“The actors [later] advised officers this was not a wise move, and that they were fortunate there was not an armed off-duty officer or an armed citizen who misinterpreted what they were doing,” Dickinson said.

Eyewitness Tiffany Barnett of Sequim said adults were talking among themselves and watching children in a park play area at roughly 5:30 p.m. Saturday when a silver minivan pulled up with two men inside. TURN

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You CAN bite City Hall Demolition crews making short work of old building BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Demolition of the 41-year-old former City Hall building began Monday afternoon as an excavator took its first bites out of the building facade. “There’s not turning back now,” City Manager Steve Burkett said as the machine scraped exterior flashing off the side of the building. Crews from Tacoma-based Dickson Co. began tearing down the 1973 building at

JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

An excavator run by subcontractor Dickson Co. of Tacoma removes parts of Sequim’s 41-year-old City Hall on Monday as demolition of the lot for the new $15 million city complex begins. 152 W. Cedar St. over the course of several hours, taking care to keep the metal, wood and brick separate for salvage. The building is being torn down to make way for a $15 million City Hall that will bring the administration, public works and

police departments under the same roof for the first time in decades. The Dickson excavator smashed in two of the cinder block walls in the back of the building and put material inside the old City Hall site.

Remaining walls were set to be knocked down Monday and today. Dickson is doing the demolition work on a subcontract with primary contractor Lydig Construction. Lydig was awarded an $11.85 million contract to oversee con-

struction of the 30,000-squarefoot building. The new civic center will cover most of the north side of the West 100 block of Cedar Street, with a plaza fronting Sequim Avenue. TURN

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Children part of Boulevard bridge launch BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Hundreds of students and staff from nearby Franklin Elementary School are among the first to walk across the new Lauridsen Boulevard bridge over Peabody Creek in Port Angeles after the span was opened in Monday ceremonies.

PORT ANGELES — More than 400 students and staff from Franklin Elementary School joined roughly 30 local residents to open the Lauridsen Boulevard bridge Monday morning. The crowd gathered at the bridge’s midpoint as sixth-grader and student body president Ella Holland, 11, helped Port Angeles Mayor Dan Di Guilio, project manager Mike Wilson of Scarsella Brothers Inc. and Exeltech Inc. President Santosh Kurvilla cut a red ribbon tied across the $5.8 million span. TURN

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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 98th year, 90th issue — 2 sections, 20 pages

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BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION PENINSULA POLL

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*PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER WORLD

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UpFront

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2014, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 360-681-2390 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 360-385-2335 1939 E. Sims Way Port Townsend, WA 98368

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Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714, ext. 5052 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos: www.peninsuladailynews.com, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2014, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Jackson mom to pay costs for lawsuit MICHAEL JACKSON’S MOTHER should pay more than $800,000 in trial costs to a concert promoter that she targeted in a failed negligent hiring lawsuit involving the death of her son, a Los Angeles judge said Monday. Superior Court Judge Yvette Palazuelos issued the tentative ruling calling on the Jackson K. Jackson family matriarch to pay AEG Live LLC after it won the case. The five-month trial ended in October with a jury determining that AEG Live did not negligently hire the doctor convicted of causing Michael Jackson’s death in 2009 as he prepared for a comeback tour. The ruling is expected to be finalized after AEG Live submits an amended list of its costs for items such as court filing fees, court reporters and travel.

Attorneys for the company and Katherine Jackson agreed not to argue Palazuelos’ tentative ruling, but it might be appealed. Katherine Jackson’s attorney Kevin Boyle said a decision on appealing the order would be made after reviewing its final language. The verdict and rulings in the case are currently being appealed.

Flavor Flav pleads Entertainer Flavor Flav pleaded guilty Monday to reduced charges and was sentenced to probation and more counseling in a Las Vegas domestic violence case involving the teenage son of his longtime girlfriend. The 55-year-old rapper and reality TV personality, whose legal name is William Jonathan Drayton Drayton Jr., acknowledged in court that he wielded a kitchen knife during an Oct. 17, 2012, argument at home in Las Vegas.

The teen testified during a preliminary hearing a year ago that Drayton threatened to kill him, chased him to a bedroom and stabbed the knife through the door during the argument. The family has since reconciled and has been undergoing counseling, defense attorney Kristina Wildeveld told Senior Clark County District Court Judge Kathy Hardcastle on Monday. In court, Drayton called the victim his stepson. “I love my son, and my son loves me, too,” he told the judge. The teen, now 18, and his mother were not in court when Drayton entered his plea to misdemeanor charges of attempted battery that could have caused substantial injury and battery constituting domestic violence. Drayton had been facing felony assault and child endangerment with a weapon charges that could have gotten him up to 12 years in prison. If Drayton violates terms of the agreement in the domestic violence case, he could face up to a year in county jail, the judge said.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: How high do you think gasoline prices per gallon will rise on the North Olympic Peninsula between now and summer’s end? $3.75-$3.99 $4-$4.24

Passings

$4.25-$4.49

By The Associated Press

$4.50-$4.74

KEN FORSSE, 77, creator of the talking Teddy Ruxpin creator, died March 19 at home in Laguna Woods, Calif. The cause was congestive heart failure, said Josh Isaacson, a friend of the family who has Mr. Forsse long maintained a Teddy Ruxpin tribute website. Mr. Forsse’s talking Teddy moved his mouth in sync with the sound, making him seem much more lifelike. The effect was both delightful and a bit creepy, and kids loved him. Teddy’s reign as the top toy in the late 1980s was relatively brief, ending in a mire of financial and legal troubles. But the gentle bear who told storybook adventures was instrumental in sparking a new category for the toy industry — electronic plush. He still crops up in pop culture references on movies and TV shows. And he still has ardent fans. He worked at the Walt Disney Co. on various jobs and for the Sid & Marty Krofft company that produced TV shows starring puppets. Mr. Forsse also served three years in the Army. In the early 1980s, he developed technology for animated puppets. Teddy Ruxpin had a cassette player built into his back where specially designed tapes provided audio and

drove motors in the doll’s head to make facial movements. A deal was struck with the Silicon Valley company Worlds of Wonder to produce and sell the doll.

________ PATRICK SEALE, 83, a veteran journalist and author on Middle Eastern affairs as well as one of the world’s leading historians on Syria, has died in London after a battle with cancer, according to family and friends. An accomplished reporter, writer and literary agent, Mr. Seale was diagnosed with brain cancer last summer. He died Friday in London, surrounded by family. Mr. Seale is best known for his authoritative biography of the late Syrian President Hafez Assad, Assad of Syria: The Struggle for the Middle East. Published in 1988, the book is considered the definitive work on Assad, the father of Syria’s current leader, and to this day serves as a reference for foreign journalists

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

LAST-MINUTE MAILING at North Olympic Peninsula post offices to meet tonight’s income tax deadline . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items recalling things seen on the North Olympic Peninsula. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@ peninsuladailynews.com.

covering Syria. Mr. Seale wrote several other books, including Abu Nidal: A Gun for Hire in 1992, about one of the world’s most notorious militants. His last book, The Struggle for Arab Independence: Riad El-Solh and the Makers of the Modern Middle East, tells the story of a turbulent region through the life of a Lebanese politician. It was published in 2010.

23.5%

Above $4.75

36.9% 19.0% 9.1% 11.5%

Total votes cast: 583 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight 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 rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1939 (75 years ago) R.S. Bray, who was ousted as Roosevelt High School head football coach and then asked by the School District No. 7 [Port Angeles] board to resign his teaching post, gets to return to teaching at the school. District directors voted 3-2 to reconsider their earlier request for Bray’s resignation and re-elected him as study hall and physical education teacher — but not athletic coach. The board’s reconsideration followed submission of petitions from community members and Roosevelt students in support of Bray. Originally, a board majority said keeping Bray on the staff would create an awkward situation for the new football coach, who has yet to be selected.

1964 (50 years ago) Net profit on the Port of Port Angeles’ general operation more than doubled

during 1963. The newly released annual report shows a $110,698 net profit last year, compared with $44,353 in 1962. Logs dumped and sorted increased from more than 29 million board feet in 1962 to 41 million board feet last year. Lumber totaling 3.25 million board feet went by rail, and 42 million board feet of lumber went by barge and ship last year, both increases over the previous year’s totals.

1989 (25 years ago) An idea that took shape three years ago became reality as final details for the Union Wharf project in Port Townsend were nailed down. A conditional-use permit was granted by the state Department of Ecology to Union Wharf Associates, a Seattle investment firm, to begin the estimated $6 million waterfront reconstruc-

tion project. Spread out over roughly 55,000 square feet in downtown Port Townsend, the project is planned to include a 45-room inn, restaurant, retail shops, a fishing pier, a small marina and foot-ferry service to Seattle.

Laugh Lines “CAPTAIN AMERICA” IS currently the No. 1 movie in China. The Chinese say their favorite part is when Captain America asks Captain China for a $17 trillion loan. Conan O’Brien

Lottery LAST NIGHT’S LOTTERY results are available on a timely basis by phoning, toll-free, 800-545-7510 or on the Internet at www. walottery.com/Winning Numbers.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, April 15, the 105th day of 2014. There are 260 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On April 15, 2013, two bombs packed with nails and other lethal metal shards exploded at the Boston Marathon finish line, killing two women and an 8-yearold boy and injuring more than 260 people. On this date: ■ In 1764, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, Marquise de Pompadour, the highly influential mistress of France’s King Louis XV, died at Versailles at age 42. ■ In 1850, the city of San Francisco was incorporated.

■ In 1865, President Abraham Lincoln died nine hours after being shot the night before by John Wilkes Booth at Ford’s Theater in Washington; Andrew Johnson became the nation’s 17th president. ■ In 1874, an exhibition of paintings by 30 artists, including Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, PierreAuguste Renoir and Paul Cezanne, opened in Paris. A critic derisively referred to the painters as “Impressionists,” a name which stuck. ■ In 1947, Jackie Robinson, baseball’s first black major league player, made his official debut with the Brooklyn Dodgers on opening day. The Dodgers defeated the Boston Braves, 5-3.

■ In 1964, the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel connecting Virginia’s Eastern Shore with Virginia Beach was opened to traffic. ■ In 1974, members of the Symbionese Liberation Army held up a branch of the Hibernia Bank in San Francisco; a member of the group was SLA kidnap victim Patricia Hearst, who by this time was going by the name “Tania.” ■ In 1986, the United States launched an air raid against Libya in response to the bombing of a discotheque in Berlin on April 5; Libya said 37 people, mostly civilians, were killed. ■ In 1989, Students in Beijing launched a series of pro-democracy

protests; the demonstrations culminated in a government crackdown at Tiananmen Square. ■ Ten years ago: Iraqi militants freed three Japanese hostages after holding them about a week. ■ Five years ago: A U.S. Army master sergeant was convicted of murder at a court-martial in Vilseck, Germany, in the 2007 killings of four bound and blindfolded Iraqis. John Hatley initially received life in prison but had his sentence later reduced to 40 years. ■ One year ago: Venezuela’s electoral council quickly certified the razor-thin presidential victory of Hugo Chavez’s hand-picked successor, Nicolas Maduro.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 15, 2014 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Supremacist who killed 3 known to law OVERLAND PARK, Kan. — Never one to keep his hatred to himself, Frazier Glenn Cross for decades sought out any soapbox to espouse his white-supremacist beliefs, twice running for federal office with campaigns steeped in anti-Semitism. Yet there’s scant evidence the Army veteran and retired trucker with Ku Klux Klan links ever resorted to violence before Sunday, when authori- Cross ties say Cross opened fire with a shotgun and pistol outside a Jewish community center and retirement complex near Kansas City. None of the three people killed turned out to be Jewish. The 73-year-old, who shouted a Nazi slogan at television cameras when arrested minutes later, is jailed awaiting charges that investigators said could come as early as today. At some point, a federal grand jury is expected to review the slayings, which investigators now deem a hate crime.

Conviction upheld WASHINGTON — An Army general has upheld Private Chelsea Manning’s conviction and 35-year prison sentence for giving reams of classified U.S. government information to the anti-secrecy website WikiLeaks, the Army said Monday.

The approval by Maj. Gen. Jeffery S. Buchanan, commander of the Military District of Washington, clears the way for an automatic appeal to the Army Court of Criminal Appeals. The 26-year-old Crescent, Okla., native, is serving her sentence at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. She was sentenced in August for six Espionage Act violations and 14 other offenses for leaking more than 700,000 secret military and State Department documents, plus battlefield video, while working as an intelligence analyst in Iraq in 2009 and 2010.

Pulitzers announced NEW YORK — The Washington Post and The Guardian in Britain won the Pulitzer Prize in public service Monday for revealing the U.S. government’s sweeping surveillance efforts in stories based on thousands of secret documents handed over by National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden. The winning entries about the NSA’s spy programs revealed that the government has collected information about millions of Americans’ phone calls and emails based on its classified interpretation of laws passed after the Sept. 11 attacks. The disclosures touched off a furious debate in the U.S. over privacy versus security and led President Barack Obama to impose limits on the surveillance. The Pulitzer for breaking news was awarded to The Boston Globe for its “exhaustive and empathetic” coverage of the Boston Marathon bombing and the manhunt that followed. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Nigeria blast kills 72 during morning rush ABUJA, Nigeria — A massive explosion ripped through a bus station during the morning rush hour in Nigeria’s capital, killing at least 72 people and injuring 164 in a bombing that marked the bloodiest terrorist attack ever in Abuja. President Goodluck Jonathan visited the scene and blamed Boko Haram, an Islamic extremist group which operates in the northeast Jonathan of Nigeria and which has been threatening to attack Nigeria’s capital. The blast destroyed 16 luxury buses and 24 minibuses and cars, said police spokesman Frank Mba.

Submersible deployed PERTH, Australia — Search crews sent a robotic submarine deep into the Indian Ocean on Monday to begin scouring the seabed for the missing Malaysian airliner after failing for six days to detect any signals believed to be from its black boxes.

Meanwhile, officials were investigating an oil slick about 3.4 miles from the area where the last underwater sounds were detected, said Angus Houston, the head of a joint agency coordinating the search off Australia’s west coast. Crews have collected an oil sample and are sending it back to Australia for analysis, a process that will take several days. The unmanned underwater vehicle, the Bluefin 21, was launched from the Australian navy ship Ocean Shield, the U.S. Navy said. The autonomous sub can create a three-dimensional sonar map of any debris on the ocean floor.

Chilean fires rage VALPARAISO, Chile — Helicopters and airplanes dumped water on wildfires and the smoldering wreckage of hilltop neighborhoods Monday as sailors in riot gear prepared to evacuate 700 more families who would be endangered if the winds turn again. Already 8,000 people were homeless as wildfires sent burning embers flying from hilltop to hilltop, destroying 2,000 homes in this picturesque coastal city. Smoke rose from smoldering ruins all over the city. Chile’s forestry agency predicted Monday that the fires won’t be fully extinguished for 20 days. The Associated Press

Tax preparers become health care advisers Penalties built into IRS code spur new role BY ROBERT PEAR THE NEW YORK TIMES

WASHINGTON — Iris I. Burnell, an adviser at Jackson Hewitt Tax Service, has prepared scores of returns in the past few months, as she does every year ahead of the April 15 filing deadline. But many of her consultations this time have also included educating clients about the tax implications of the Affordable Care Act. “Many people don’t realize that it’s the law, and you have to have insurance,” said Burnell, the manager of a busy storefront tax preparation office just a few blocks from the Capitol in Washington, D.C. “They still think there’s a way to worm out of it. When I ask if they have insurance, they hem and haw. “They are in a wait-and-see mode.” Burnell has been trying to change those attitudes. Avoiding the politics of the health care law also known as “Obamacare,” she shows consumers what it means in dollars and cents. “It won’t be real until it hits you in the pocketbook, in the purse,” she said.

Carrot and stick The tax system provides both the carrot and the stick for people to obtain coverage. Tax preparers like Jackson Hewitt and H&R Block say they have helped tens of thousands of people younger than age 65 apply for tax credits to help defray the cost of private insurance purchased through the exchanges.

THE NEW YORK TIMES

Iris I. Burnell, a tax adviser for a Washington, D.C., preparation firm, counsels clients about the Affordable Care Act: “They still think there’s a way to worm out of it. . . . They are in a wait-and-see mode.” In addition, the big tax service companies and makers of tax preparation software like Intuit’s TurboTax are calculating potential penalties for those who do not have insurance. “It’s a tremendous business opportunity,” said Brian Haile, senior vice president for health policy at Jackson Hewitt. “We can do well by doing good.”

IRS enforcement Major provisions of the health care law — the requirement for people to carry insurance and for larger employers to offer it, as well as the subsidies to help pay for it — were written as amendments to the Internal Revenue Code. “Despite all the attention to the Affordable Care Act, many people — the average Joe on the street — are still confused about the law, the tax credits, the penalties,” said Mark A. Ciaramitaro, vice president for health care enrollment services at H&R Block. Stan Dorn, a health policy expert at the Urban Institute, said: “It makes a huge amount of sense to involve tax preparers in

the process of enrolling uninsured individuals into subsidized coverage. “They are in the business of filling out forms for consumers. And they already collect 90 percent of the information needed to get help paying for health coverage.”

Penalty formula The penalty this year is either a fixed dollar amount — $95 per adult — or 1 percent of household income above the “filing threshold,” whichever is greater. The threshold this year is $10,150 for individuals and $20,300 for married couples filing joint returns. The penalties are scheduled to increase in future years. The White House is celebrating the fact that 7.5 million people signed up for private coverage through the exchanges. But in tax service offices this spring, the perspective is a bit different. “The president met his goal,” Burnell said, “but many, many people we see still need health coverage.”

‘Obamacare’ penalties to be felt in 2015 TWO PROVISIONS OF the Affordable Care Act — “Obamacare” — will hit taxpayers younger than 65 at this time next year. Some will owe penalties for having been uninsured. And some will find that they owe money to the Internal Revenue Service because they received too much in tax credit payments. “A substantial number of people will be surprised,” said

Catherine E. Livingston, who was the health care counsel at the IRS from 2010 to 2013. “If you have an increase in income this year, it could mean that you will owe money to the government when you file your tax return next April. Or you may receive a smaller refund.” Consumers should notify the health insurance marketplace if their income or family size changes, said Livingston, a lawyer at Jones Day.

In a guide to the health care law, the tax-preparation firm Jackson Hewitt Tax Service tells consumers: “You don’t want to have to pay back part of your tax credit at the end of the year. This might happen if you don’t report your changes.” Higher income or a smaller family could mean lower subsidies. The New York Times

Mom reportedly admits to baby deaths THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PROVO, Utah — Authorities say a woman accused of killing six babies that she gave birth to during 10 years told investigators that she either strangled or suffocated the children and then put them inside boxes in her garage. According to a probable cause statement released by police Monday, Megan Huntsman said that between 1996 and 2006, she gave birth to at least seven babies at

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her home and that all but one of them were born alive. Huntsman, 39, said she killed them immediately after they were born, and put their bodies inside the boxes. The statement said each baby was wrapped in either a towel or a shirt and placed in a plastic bag. Huntsman is being held on $6 million bail — $1 million for each baby she is accused of killing. It wasn’t immediately clear if Megan Huntsman in a police booking photo. she had an attorney.

. . . more news to start your day

West: B.C. townsfolk vote against oil pipeline, depot

West: Keys to hundreds of businesses missing

World: Ukraine president asks U.N. for troop help

World: Russian fighter jet buzzes U.S. Navy warship

KITIMAT IN NORTHERN British Columbia defied the Canadian government and voted by a decisive margin over the weekend against a proposed oil pipeline terminus and a port that would be visited by 220 tankers a year. The plebiscite is not binding on the Canadian government, which is expected to conclude a review in June and give the go-ahead to the 650-milelong Northern Gateway Pipeline. The 3-foot-wide pipeline would bring 525,000 barrels of oil a day from Alberta’s tar sands to the B.C. coast for export to Asia. Kitimat sits at the head of Douglas Channel, a long, narrow fjord.

THE PHOENIX FIRE Department said Monday it can’t account for hundreds of keys for lock boxes that allow firefighters responding to fires or alarms to enter thousands of businesses and apartment complexes when they are closed. Deputy Chief David Carter blamed poor recordkeeping during the past 15 years for the missing 850 keys but said there’s no indication they have been used for criminal purposes. Some of the missing keys may have been damaged and replaced and others may have been changed hands when firefighters retired, Carter said.

IN A NEW sign of desperation, Ukraine’s acting president asked the United Nations on Monday to send peacekeeping troops to the east of the country, where pro-Russia militias have seized government buildings and blocked major highways with seeming impunity. In Washington, D.C., the White House on Monday said there was “overwhelming evidence” that Russia is fomenting unrest in eastern Ukraine, but suggested that President Barack Obama has not yet concluded that Vladimir Putin’s actions warrant broader sanctions on key Russian economic sectors.

A RUSSIAN FIGHTER jet made multiple, close-range passes near an American warship in the Black Sea for more than 90 minutes Saturday amid escalating tensions in the region, U.S. military officials said Monday. In the first public account of the incident, the officials said the Russian Fencer made 12 passes and flew within 1,000 yards of the USS Donald Cook, a Navy destroyer, at about 500 feet above sea level. The U.S. warship issued several radio queries and warnings using international emergency circuits, but the Russian aircraft did not respond. The jet appeared to be unarmed.


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TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Clallam County Arraignment set in May sheriff to run for former Sequim coach for re-election BY JOE SMILLIE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

sional standards in 2009 and re-accredited last year. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS To achieve accreditation PORT ANGELES — Bill or re-accreditation, an Benedict will seek a third agency must comply with term as Clallam County 132 professional standards sheriff. for law enforcement, coverBenedict, ing a range of topics from 63, of evidence storage and hanSequim was dling to best-practices profirst elected cedures for training and in 2006 and use-of-force policies. ran unopThe Sheriff’s Office has posed in 102 employees and a 1202010. bed jail. “I just Benedict enjoy the No other candidates work, and I think I’m makFiling week for the Aug. ing a positive difference,” 5 primary is May 12-16. Benedict said Monday. If only one two candi“I’d like to continue dates file, they will autodoing what I’m doing.” If re-elected, Benedict matically move to the Nov. 4 said he will continue to look general election. No other candidate has for ways for the sheriff’s office to become more effi- announced a run for sheriff, which carries a salary of cient. “I still think we’re under $97,200 per year. Benedict became a shertremendous pressure in the entire law and justice sys- iff’s deputy in 1995 and was tem to make it affordable,” promoted to the rank of sergeant before becoming Benedict said. “The cost of law and jus- sheriff. Prior to his arrival, tice is consuming more and more of the county’s budget. Benedict flew Navy fighters I want to look at ways that as a flight officer for 22 years. I can minimize that.” He took a four-year break from county employWorking together ment to fly commercial airBenedict sees opportuni- planes for Trans World Airties in partnerships with lines before it was purother law enforcement chased by American Airagencies of the North Olym- lines in 2001. pic Peninsula. Benedict joked that he “One of the things I want “feels back in the game” to work on are agreements when he flies his own small with tribes and giving them aircraft with friends. general authority on the In addition to aviation, reservations,” he said. Benedict is active in the “That’s something I Sequim Sunrise Rotary. think I can bring to fruition He vacations in Hawaii in a year a two.” and follows the Wolverines The Sheriff’s Office has teams of his alma mater, been cross-training with the University of Michigan. city police departments for Other Clallam County several years and enjoys positions up for election this “incredible amounts of coop- year are held by county eration” with local, state, Commissioner Mike federal and tribal authori- Doherty, Prosecuting Attorties, Benedict said. ney William Payne, Com“I’m very happy with the munity Development Direcrelationship we have with tor Sheila Roark Miller, our executive branch and Auditor Patty Rosand, legislative branch, the Treasurer Selinda county commissioners,” Barkhuis, Assessor Pam Benedict added. Rushton, District Court 1 “I appreciate the fact Judge Rick Porter, District that they’ve been very sup- Court 2 Judge John Doherty portive of all matters of the and Clallam County Public sheriff’s office.” Utility District CommisBenedict oversees a sioner Hugh Haffner. department that was twice In addition, Clallam accredited by the Washing- County voters will select a ton Association of Sheriffs 15-member Charter Review and Police Chiefs. Commission, which will The office was first examine the county charter accredited for its profes- and propose amendments. BY ROB OLLIKAINEN

Veterans event slated PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FORKS — “Stand Down: Voices for America” will be held at the Elks Lodge No. 2524, 941 Merchants Road, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday, May 1. The cost is free. A “Stand Down,” open to all veterans, is a one-day operation offered three times a year — Forks on May 1, Port Townsend on July 28 and Port Angeles on Oct. 2. The events provide

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PORT ANGELES –– Jerry Jeff Pedersen is expected to be arraigned in Clallam County Superior Court on May 2 on felony charges stemming from a relationship he is accused of having with a 15-year-old Sequim High School girls basketball player he coached last year. Pedersen, 28, and the girl are alleged in court documents filed with the charges to have had a “boyfriend and girlfriend” relationship, which included daily text messages and exchanges of nude pictures. The girl told police she and Pedersen, a former volunteer assistant varsity coach, never had sex, though friends told

police she told them they had. Clallam County prosecutors formally charged Pedersen, of Sequim, with five counts of communicating with a minor for immoral purposes between March 1 and March 23 of this year. After a 10-day investigation, which included interviews with students, school officials and parents of players on the team, Pedersen was arrested by Sequim police and taken to Clallam County jail April 1. He was released the next day.

Police receive tip According to the probable cause document, police received a telephone call March 23 from a sheriff’s deputy who had heard of a relationship between a player and a coach on the team.

The girl told police she and Pedersen initially would text back and forth about “life” beginning after the team attended a basketball camp last summer. Eventually, those texts turned to flirting and sending nude pictures back and forth, the girl told investigators. Still told investigators ________ he had seen a text from the player on Pedersen’s phone Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediwhere they referred to each tor Joe Smillie can be reached at other as “babe.” 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at Still told police he then jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com.

PA planning outage for city website PORT ANGELES — The city has announced that its website, www. cityofpa.us, will be shut down for maintenance from 2 p.m. Tuesday until noon Wednesday.

with the past. Because of the dramatic changes seen in Westerns, the genre forces people to look critically at their own myths, Horton added. For more information about this event, phone 360-385-6544 or visit www. jclibrary.info.

Spring bunco party

PORT ANGELES — Soroptimist Jet Set will Nature discussion host a “Spring Fling” bunco fundraiser for Clallam PORT TOWNSEND — County Teen Court at the Admiralty Audubon’s April Elk’s Club, 131 E. First St. program, “Native Plants The party is from 7 p.m. and the Birds They Attract,” to 9 p.m. Thursday. will be held at the CommuTickets are $10. nity Center, 620 Tyler St., The public is welcome. from 7 p.m. 8 p.m. Thursday. There will be prizes and The free program will a three-item silent auction. illustrate the relationship For more information, between native plants, phone Danetta Rutten at songbirds, hummingbirds 360-452-9900. and insects. Ron Sikes, a former garNew trustee dener/landscaper for more PORT TOWNSEND — than 35 years, will show slides and talk about what Richard Wojt has been he found after researching elected to the Jefferson County Historical Society and observing what birds Board of Trustees. eat. Wojt was For more information, phone William Vogt at 360- a teacher in Port 531-2821 or email geeezo Townsend man@bhvdesignlab.com. and Chimacum for 28 Film critic lecture years. PORT HADLOCK — He Film critic Robert Horton served for Wojt will lead a discussion about 12 years as how movies reflect the hisa Jefferson County comtory and culture of their missioner. times at the Jefferson He also serves on the County Library, 620 Cedar Port Townsend Library Ave. Foundation Board, the JefThe lecferson County Clean Water ture is Board and the Hood Canal Thursday at Coordinating Council Citi6:30 p.m. zen Advisory Board. Co-sponsored by the Irrigation carnival Humanities SEQUIM — Wristband Washington tickets are on sale now for Speakers Horton the Irrigation Festival’s Bureau, the carnival. title of Horton’s presentaBands are $20 and are tion is “The End of the available at Sound ComTrail: How the Western munity Bank, KeyBank, Movie Rode into the SunColors of Sequim and the set.” The Western was Ameri- Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce. ca’s bedrock mythology — Each ticket entitles the and greatest movie genre bearer to one wristband good — for the first 70 years of for a full day of rides during film history, Horton said. the carnival May 8-11. But during a tumultuTickets are redeemable ous period in the late 1960s at the carnival, where the and early 1970s, the “reviwristbands will be available. sionist” Western took up a Peninsula Daily News fiercely critical argument

Sequim’s Cort and Kia Armstrong will bring old-time country and blues to Bella Italia in Port Angeles this Thursday night.

Armstrongs to perform in PA eatery PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

as “Sixteen Tons,” “I’m the Boss of This Here PORT ANGELES — Married musicians Cort House,” “Backslidin’ and Kia Armstrong will Blues” and “Keep Your Lamp Trimmed and bring their old-time Burning.” songs to town for a noSince the record, Cort cover-charge perforand Kia have been busy mance Thursday. with a variety of projThe venue is Bella ects — he plays in Italia, 118 E. First St., for another in the Third FarmStrong, Blue Rooster and other Thursday Live music bands, she manages a series from 8 p.m. until local farm and they 10 p.m. have a 1-year-old son — “Join us for great so this is a rare chance local food and music,” to see them step up on said Cort, who along stage together. with his wife, Kia, To find out more released “Live in Dungeabout the Armstrongs’ ness,” a CD full of oldtime country and blues, gigs and style, visit www.CortArmstrong last year. Music.com, and to reach Some of the album’s Bella Italia, phone 36014 songs could be on Thursday’s set list, such 457-5442.

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Texts and photos

fired Pedersen and told the girl to block his phone number. The girl told police she had blocked his number, but they began texting again after Pedersen contacted her a week later. She also said she had deleted text messages from Pedersen after sending him a message the police were there when she found out police were at the school. The charges are a Class C felonies, the least serious type of felony. Each one carries a maximum sentence of five years and fines of up to $10,000. Pedersen would also be required to register as a sex offender if convicted.

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Police went to the school the next day after another student reported the relationship to school officials. Several friends of the girl and Evan Still, head coach of the basketball team, reported seeing the two text frequently.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

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Clallam stands by marijuana permit process BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Growers and processors of recreational marijuana in Clallam County must first obtain a conditional-use permit, officials reaffirmed Monday. Community Development Director Sheila Roark Miller presented a one-page memo to commissioners that interprets county zoning for the production of legal cannabis. Although it could impose a moratorium on voterapproved Initiative 502, Clallam County “wants to respect the wishes of its citizens” and apply current zoning to the production and sale of recreational pot, according to the memo. “I’m not hearing a huge outcry from the public in any direction right now, so it seems to be working,” Commissioner Jim McEntire said. “I’m comfortable where we’re at.” Under the new law, which was approved by 55 percent of Clallam County citizens, the possession of up to one ounce of marijuana is legal for adults 21 and older.

Not agriculture

another one on its way,” Roark Miller said. “Part of the concern that we have is the legality and the strength — or lack of — in our code.” Gray said the conditional use permit process carries a degree of unpredictably for the applicant and their neighbors.

Neighbors notified Under county policy, neighbors will be notified when a marijuana permit is issued. State officials are in charge of making sure marijuana businesses comply with a 1,000-foot buffer around schools, libraries, parks and other places where children congregate. Three members of the county Planning Commission have supported more stringent standards for marijuana, such as limiting marijuana operations to industrial or light industrial zones, Gray said. “I don’t have the answer, but we’ve been petitioned by residents, groups of neighborhoods,” Commissioner Mike Doherty said. “I visited a couple of sites, and people are concerned that the county isn’t doing much.” He added: “I think we have some duty ahead of a conditional-use permit that addresses some of the concern.” Citizens are “anxious” about things like odor and lighting, Doherty said. McEntire countered that much of the initial concern and confusion surrounding the recreational marijuana law have been assuaged. He said his general principle is to keep development ordinances and zoning stable. “The sky has not fallen,” McEntire said. “I think the process works. . . . I don’t see a pressing need from a public policy standpoint to re-configure our zoning.” The state Liquor Control Board, which issues marijuana licenses, allotted six retail stores for Clallam County and four in Jefferson County. State officials have said the first retail marijuana licences will be issued in June.

But unlike other crops, marijuana will not be considered as agriculture because it is still illegal under federal law, is highly regulated by the state Liquor Control Board and comes with local concerns over odors, lighting and security. “That’s a big difference because outright agriculture is allowed outright in all our zones,” Planning Manager Steve Gray said at the board work session. Marijuana growing operations will be evaluated on a case-by-case basis in the conditional use permit process. “A conditional-use permit doesn’t necessarily mean you’re likely to be denied,” Gray said. Three applications for marijuana conditional-use permits have been approved with conditions. The permit, among the most strict land-use permits issued by the county, _______ covers outdoor lighting, fencing and signage. Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be “We’ve had three go to reached at 360-452-2345, ext. the hearing examiner 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula already, and we have dailynews.com.

Tiffany Junker and her daughter, Faith, are part of the documentary ‘My Name is Faith,’ which will be screened by the National Alliance for Mental Illness at Olympic Medical Center on Thursday.

‘My Name is Faith’ screens Thursday in Port Angeles PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ing the film during its affiliate meeting at 7 p.m. PORT ANGELES — “My Name It introduces viewers to her Is Faith,” the story of a girl and her daughter Faith, a child who sufadoptive family, will screen Thursfered from abuse and neglect in a day evening in Linkletter Hall at methamphetamine-infested houseOlympic Medical Center, 939 Carohold before she was adopted at line St. age 6. The documentary film was made by Tiffany Junker of Port Disorder caused by abuse Angeles, and has been shown at film festivals across North AmerFaith joined her adoptive family ica. — Tiffany and Jason Junker and The National Alliance for the her younger brother, Jonah, also Mentally Ill, or NAMI, is presentadopted — while suffering from

reactive attachment disorder, or RAD, a condition derived from early childhood abuse. RAD renders a youngster unable to give or receive affection. “My Name Is Faith” is about the journey the Junker family has made toward healing. Everyone interested in mental health is encouraged to see the movie and, if so inclined, stay after for a discussion and refreshments. For more information about the local NAMI chapter, phone 360452-4235 or 360-461-3859.

Briefly: State State auditor deployed to S. Korea OLYMPIA — Washington State Auditor Troy Kelley is in South Korea on a two-week military deployment. Spokesman Thomas Shapley said Monday that Kelley left Saturday.

While working as state auditor, Kelley is also a lieutenant colonel in the National Guard and works as a JAG officer. He last served a deployment in South Korea last April. Shapley said that in addition to his military duties, Kelley will consult with his auditor counterpart, chairman of the Audit and Inspection Commission of Jeju Special Governing

Province in South Korea.

ment reported natural gas as the cause of the fire and said damage was estimated Motel explosion at $55,000. SEATTLE — AuthoriThe man was transties say a natural gas ported to the burn unit at explosion at a North SeatHarborview Medical Centle motel critically injured ter. a man in his 40s. The Red Cross of WestThe blast Monday blew ern Washington was helpthe door off a room at the Klose-In Motel in the 9300 ing find temporary housing for 41 people displaced by block of Aurora Avenue the explosion. North. The Associated Press The Seattle Fire Depart-

Benefit sneak peek at ‘King Lear’ slated in PT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A benefit preview of Shakespeare’s “King Lear” is slated for Thursday at the Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St. Tickets for the 7:30 p.m. performance are $15, with proceeds to benefit Port Townsend’s Rhododendron Festival, set for May 12-17. “Lear,” with Lawrason Driscoll in the title role, is the story of a king, his three daughters and the struggles of hubris, frailty, loyalty and love. Key City Public Theatre is presenting the epic

drama at the playhouse at 7:30 p.m. each Thursday, Friday and Saturday through May 10, plus 2:30 p.m. matinees Sundays through May 4. Once the show opens Friday, tickets will range from $20 to $24, or $10 for students. Pay-what-you-wish performances, however, will be at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, and at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 24. For information and reservations, phone the Key City box office at 360-3855278 or visit keycitypublic theatre.org.

Longview sewage dumping garners man 2 years in prison THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

441030784

TACOMA — The owner of a Longview septic tank pumping business has been sentenced to more than two years in prison for dumping more than 2 million gallons of minimally treated waste into the public sewer system. Federal, state and local law required Longview’s AllOut Sewer and Drain Service to discharge the waste it collected into approved

treatment facilities. Instead, prosecutors said that for more than 10 years, owner Ray Caldwell and his company secretly pumped most of the waste into the sewer system, typically doing it before dawn when people wouldn’t notice. Seattle U.S. Attorney Jenny Durkan said the company stole hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of public services.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 — (C)

Finalists named to head PT school maritime curriculum BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Three finalists for program manager of the Port Townsend School District’s Maritime Discovery Schools Initiative were announced Monday and will meet the public in a forum Thursday. The three finalists, Sarah Rubenstein, Judith Rubin and Kelley Watson, were selected from five semifinalists out of a total of 15 applicants for the position. All three candidates live in Port Townsend. The three candidates will make presentations from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thurs-

day at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., during which time they will discuss their qualifications. Under the Maritime Discovery Schools Initiative, the district and the Northwest Maritime Center seek to infuse all educational programs with maritime elements, increasing the offerings of specialized instructions for high school juniors and seniors who want to enter the maritime trades.

Acts as liaison District Superintendent David Engle said the program manager will serve as a liaison between the

schools, the community and the maritime center. Rubenstein, currently a science and math teacher at Blue Heron Middle School, has experience in the development of place-based learning programs and has already integrated maritime instruction into her classes, her resume states. Rubin, now a stewardship director and lead educator for the Northwest Watershed Institute is experienced in field education programming, publicity and program management. Watson, who will have earned her Masters of Arts in teaching when the position commences, has experi-

ence in program management, has worked at the Northwest Maritime Center and as a longboat captain and trainer. The job is expected to represent about half of a full-time equivalent position, with the salary based on a $32,000 to $35,000 annual range, Engle said. Toward the end of 2014, the position will be evaluated and could be expanded to full time, he said. For more information, visit www.maritime discovery.org.

________ Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula dailynews.com.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Bomb threat leads to PT school evacuation BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Students were evacuated from Blue Heron Middle School on Monday afternoon after a bomb threat was found on a wall inside the school. East Jefferson FireRescue spokesman Bill Beezley, acting as spokesman for the Port Townsend Police Department, said emergency responders were called to Blue Heron, 3939 San Juan Ave., at 12:13 p.m. Children were relocated to the nearby Jefferson County Fairgrounds and were dismissed at their normal 3 p.m. time.

Bomb dogs used As of 3:50 p.m., State Patrol bomb squad dogs had cleared the outside of the school and 50 percent of its interior. The State Patrol bomb disposal unit

arrived at 3:15 and was on standby. No suspicious items or packages had been located, he said. Beezley said that the search was to be finished at about 4:30 p.m. No suspects have been identified. No further details were available Monday afternoon. The school already has been cleared twice during the 2013-14 school year for threats. It was closed Nov. 6 due to a student overheard discussing bringing a gun to school. On Jan. 17, it was evacuated because of a message found written on a restroom wall: “Osama bin Laden I will bomb your school.” No bombs or guns were found in either incident. A 12-year-old student was found to have written the Jan. 17 note, and the gun discussion proved to be groundless, according to police.

Raze: Removal

of house likely crew’s next job

ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Mike Wilson of Scarsella Brothers Inc., Franklin Elementary School student body president Ella Holland, Exeltech Inc. President Santosh Kurvilla and Port Angeles Mayor Dan Di Guilio cut a ribbon Monday morning to officially open the Lauridsen Boulevard bridge over Peabody Creek after months of work.

Bridge: Built with state help CONTINUED FROM A1 Kent-based Scarsella Brothers was the general contractor on the project, and the engineering design was completed by Exeltech, a company based in Lacey with an office in Port Angeles. It replaces a narrow two-lane bridge built in 1969 and determined by engineers to be structurally deficient and functionally obsolete. The old bridge was closed and demolished in August, forcing traffic to use detours around the project. The city received a $4.7 million grant from the state Department of Transportation for the replacement, and the city paid the remaining $1.1 million cost. The new bridge was presented to the crowd by Craig Fulton, director of Port Angeles public works and utilities.

“This new bridge design will greatly enhance citizen access to many important destinations along the Lauridsen Boulevard corridor, no matter what mode of travel they may choose,” Fulton said.

147-foot span

non-construction drivers to cross the bridge in their vehicles. Within minutes of the ceremony’s end, the new traffic lights at the intersection of Lauridsen and South Race were functioning, including crosswalk signals that verbally announce crossing information to pedestrians. A block south of the newly reconfigured intersection, a temporary four-way stop at South Race Street and East Park Avenue that had been installed for improved traffic control during the project became permanent with new metal posts and pavement markings. “It was pretty unanimous among the many residents and police. The four-way stop improved safety and traffic flow,” Fulton said.

The bridge is 147 feet long and has two traffic lanes, a turn lane for cars turning left to South Race Street, two 5-foot-wide bicycle lanes and 6.5-footwide sidewalks. Visually, the bridge design resembles the two Eighth Street bridges with metal rails above a concrete safety railing. Students from the school, located a block east of the bridge at the corner of South Washington and East Lau________ ridsen Boulevard, crossed the bridge en masse as the ribbon fell. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360After the walk was over, members 452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@ of the City Council became the first peninsuladailynews.com.

CONTINUED FROM A1 the Police Department phone number is 360-683The demolished City 7227. For emergencies, dial Hall was built for $96,000, 9-1-1. Last July, the city issued Burkett said, according to the original building permit $10,439,000 in construction found by city officials ear- bonds to finance the project at a 4.53 percent interest lier Monday. City engineer David rate. The first payment this Garlington said the Dickson demolition crew will year will cost the city likely move next to remove $580,000. The bonds will be repaid houses at 171 and 191 W. Spruce St., across the alley from several sources: from the City Hall site. The $225,000 from a public houses will become parking safety tax approved by voters in 2012, which raised lots. Crews will then raze the the city sales tax by 0.1 old Serenity House shop percent; $200,000 from and apartment building at elimination of current rent the corner of Sequim Ave- for city office space, includnue and Cedar Street, Gar- ing the Sequim Village Shopping Center spaces; lington said. The site has been sur- $75,000 from the real estate rounded by cyclone fence, excise tax; and $160,000 with the Cedar Street side- from excess budget capacwalk in front of the con- ity. struction zone closed off. Clallam and Jefferson Neighborhood meeting transit bus stops have been A public meeting to tell moved from the Sequim of potential impacts of City Transit Center bus plaza at Hall construction on the 190 W. Cedar St. to curbs surrounding neighborhood along 2nd Ave. and Cedar is set for 5 p.m. Thursday. Street. The meeting will be at the Transit Center. Offices down the street For more information, City offices moved in contact City Engineer December to Suite 17 in the David Garlington at 360Sequim Valley Shopping 683-4908 or dgarlington@ Center, 609 W. Washington sequimwa.gov, or phone St., and to the former Head Kevin McCarry of Lydig Start administrative build- Construction at 425-8853314. ing, 226 N. Sequim Ave. ________ Sequim police still are in Suite 16 — a former movie Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editheater — in the Sequim tor Joe Smillie can be reached at Village Shopping Center. 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at For non-emergencies, jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com.

Staged: Video of incident posted on Facebook CONTINUED FROM A1 One, wearing what looked like a Halloween mask, jumped out, scooped up a 3- or 4-year-old boy and ran back into the van, which sped off. Police said it was the boy’s father. Barnett left her 7-year-old girl with her friend, Rebekah Asin of Sequim, and chased the van for about a block in an unsuccessful attempt to get the license plate number. “I was shaking and bawling when I was running, and then I felt like a failure for not getting the information,” Barnett said. Learning the incident was staged “was like a big slap in the face,” she added. Barnett said a woman who identified herself as the “abducted” boy’s mother later told her “this was a research report to see how the public would react.”

The mother may have left the boy in the care of another adult while she left to supposedly use the restroom when the child was abducted and might have shot a video of it, Barnett said. After the child was snatched, the involved adults returned to the park to let terrified onlookers and children know that the young boy was safe. The people involved in the fake abduction appeared to be in their mid-20s, Barnett said.

Facebook page She said a video on the Facebook page of Jason Holden of Port Angeles depicted events surrounding the incident. A man in the video is seen putting on a mask while driving a van before the child was snatched. A person who appears to be an adult is in the backseat, also masked. “I could have been killed and

didn’t even realize lol [laughing out loud],” Jesse Holden comments on the posting. “Just goes to show all involved how easy it would be to snatch up a little blonde-haired boy from the park. Kidnapping awareness: I’d die for the cause.” Jason Holden, whose profile picture depicts a man whose hands are tied up and mouth is taped over while lying in an open car trunk, posted the following with the video: “Not gonna lie things got wild on this one, we may have gone a little overboard!” Phone numbers were unavailable Monday for Jason and Jesse Holden, and messages left on their Facebook pages did not immediately receive a response. Barnett said she recognized in the video a woman yelling “This is outrageous!” at the perpetrators when they returned to the park. By that point, frightened chil-

dren were calling their parents to come and pick them up, while several adults among the 20 at the park were livid and panicked. “They were all screaming at them . . . and [saying], ‘You don’t do that to people’s kids. How would you like it if someone’s kids got taken right next to yours?’ ” Barnett said. Campbell said officers arrived at the park while onlookers were yelling at the would-be kidnappers. “The group was in agreement that it was a dumb move by the actors,” Campbell said in the report, “particularly the part where the father/suspect wore a ski mask as he ‘took’ the child from the playground.” The adults agreed what they did was wrong, “apologized and looked genuinely shamed,” Campbell said. Asin said the two parents and one other adult “did not really say

anything” when they were being yelled at, recalling that one girl was saying, ‘What if they take me?’ ” Another girl who was about 11 years old was frantically phoning her father, insisting that he pick her up. “She was so scared because she was there with her little brother,” Asin said. Asin said her 5-year-old boy was scared to go back to the park. “I don’t think a child should have to be afraid of going to his favorite park,” she added. Barnett was fuming about the incident Monday morning. “It scared the crap out of our kids,” she said. “Now [the actors] are hiding behind kidnapping awareness. “It just makes me angry.”

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


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 15, 2014 PAGE

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Killing a river, killing a people waterways are not completely polluted. OVER THE PAST few years, Some 280 million Chinese trips back to my home village, people drink unsafe water, Huaihua Di, on the Lanxi River according to the Ministry of in Hunan province, have been Environmental Protection. clouded by news of deaths — Nearly half of the country’s deaths of people I knew well. rivers and lakes carry water that Some were still young, only in is unfit even for human contact. their 30s or 40s. And China’s cancer mortality My father rate has soared, climbing 80 perconducted an cent in the past 30 years. informal surAbout 3.5 million people are vey last year diagnosed with cancer each year, of deaths in 2.5 million of whom die. our village, Rural residents are more which has likely than urban residents to die about 1,000 of stomach and intestinal canpeople, to cers, presumably because of pollearn why luted water. they died and Sheng State media reported on one the ages of government inquiry that found the deceased. After visiting every household 110 million people across the over the course of two weeks, he country reside less than a mile and two village elders came up from a hazardous industrial site. with these numbers: I have lived [in Beijing] away Over 10 years, there were 86 from my hometown for years and cases of cancer. Of these, 65 only return for brief visits, usuresulted in death; the rest are ally during the Chinese New terminally ill. Year. I am becoming more and Most of their cancers are of more a stranger there. the digestive system. And yet my journey as a ficIn addition, there were 261 tion writer started from this cases of snail fever, a parasitic humble place. It has been a literdisease, that led to two deaths. ary gold mine for me, giving me The Lanxi is lined with facto- endless inspiration. ries, from mineral processing The once sweet and sparkling plants to cement and chemical water of the Lanxi frequently manufacturers. appears in my work. For years, industrial and agriPeople used to bathe in the cultural waste has been dumped river, wash their clothes beside it, into the water untreated. and cook with water from it. I have learned that the grim People would celebrate the situation along our river is far dragon-boat festival and the lanfrom uncommon in China. The nation has more than 200 tern festival on its banks. The generations who’ve lived “cancer villages” — small towns like mine blanketed with factories by the Lanxi have all experiwhere cancer rates have risen far enced their own heartaches and moments of happiness, yet in the above the national average. past, no matter how poor our vilLast year, the Ministry of lage was, people were healthy Environmental Protection and the river was pristine. acknowledged the problem of “cancer villages” for the first Now there is not a single lotus time, but this is of little comfort leaf left in our village. to my parents’ neighbors and Most of the ponds have been millions like them around the filled in to build houses or given country. over to farmland. More than 50 percent of ChiBuildings sprout up next to na’s rivers have disappeared alto- malodorous ditches; trash is scatgether, and few of the surviving tered everywhere.

BY SHENG KEYI

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

People line up to buy bottled water in Lanzhou, Gansu province, China, after the toxic chemical benzene leaked into the city’s water supply. The remaining ponds have shrunk to puddles of black water that attract swarms of flies. Swine fever broke out in the village in 2010, killing several thousand pigs. For a time, the Lanxi was covered with sun-bleached pig carcasses. The Lanxi was dammed up years ago. All along this section, factories discharge tons of untreated industrial waste into the water every day. Animal waste from hundreds of livestock and fish farms is also discarded in the river. It is too much for the Lanxi to bear. After years of constant degradation, the river has lost its spirit. It has become a lifeless toxic expanse that most people try to avoid. As the river became unfit to drink, people began to dig wells. Most distressing to me is that test results show the ground water is also contaminated: Levels of ammonia, iron, manganese

and zinc significantly exceed levels safe for drinking. Even so, people have been consuming the water for years: They have had no choice. A few well-off families began buying bottled water, which is produced mainly for city dwellers. This sounds like a sick joke. My hometown’s terminal illness and the death of Lanxi River have been heartbreaking for me. Most of the village’s young people have left for the city to make a living. For them, the fate of the Lanxi is no longer a pressing concern. The elderly residents who remain are too weak to make their voices heard. The future of the handful of younger people who have yet to leave is under threat. I posted a message about the cancer problem in Huaihua Di on Weibo, China’s popular microblogging platform, hoping to alert the authorities. The message went viral. Journalists went to my village

Proposed class-size initiative would foul school spending INITIATIVE 1351, THE new class-size-reduction measure backed by the Washington Education Association, should give pause to anyone asked for a signature to place it on the November ballot. There is much at stake. The debate is only partly about class sizes — it is really about who calls the shots on state education spending. In McCleary v. State of Washington, the state Supreme Court ruled that the state isn’t meeting its constitutional obligation to fully finance basic education. By the 2017-2018 school year, lawmakers are supposed to provide billions more. Exactly how much and how to do it, the court more or less left to lawmakers, who are gearing up for a thoughtful debate next year about reforms, accountability and student outcomes, in addition to revenue. Initiative 1351 offers a different answer: the union’s. Its vision is all about money, and it would lock the state into a hiring spree that would be difficult to reverse. The measure would require the state to hire some 12,000 new teachers — new union

GUEST EDITORIAL members, most likely. With them would come additional counselors, librarians, psychologists and other support staff. By the 2017-2019 budget period, a legislative estimate suggests it would cost state government $3.4 billion and local school districts even more. Yet, rather cynically, the measure raises no taxes. That means voters get to make a warm and fuzzy decision while the Legislature makes the nasty one. The measure has a noble goal — the reduction of class sizes, a point on which Washington ranks toward the bottom among states nationally. Each class in kindergarten through third grade would have no more than 15 to 17 students, classes in fourth through 12th grades would be limited to 22 to 25. The National Center for Education Statistics indicates that Washington averages 23.7 in elementary grades and 29.7 in the upper ones. There is much debate about whether smaller class sizes sig-

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nificantly improve student performance, and whether the effort represents the wisest investment of public dollars. But if there is a notable effect, it is most apparent when students are young. Last year, the Washington State Institute for Public Policy aggregated the results of 53 studies and concluded that classsize reductions offer roughly twice the bang for the buck in kindergarten and first grade than at upper grade levels. The court suggested that lawmakers might partially satisfy it by reducing K-3 class sizes at a cost of about $1 billion; lawmakers are tentatively planning to do that. Trouble is, Initiative 1351 adds an additional $2.5 billion in spending on top of that, none of which counts toward the McCleary obligation of fully funding basic education. Advocates argue the court ruling doesn’t go far enough, and so they would add class-size reform to the definition of basic education. There lies the trap for the Legislature: It is hard to imagine lawmakers taking a two-thirds vote to amend or repeal the ini-

NEWS DEPARTMENT ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 lleach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ MICHAEL FOSTER, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 mfoster@peninsuladailynews.com ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525; lhorton@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 durbanidelapaz@peninsuladailynews.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: news@peninsuladailynews.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim news office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ Port Townsend news office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, cbermant@peninsuladailynews.com

________ Sheng Keyi’s novel Northern Girls was published in English in 2012. This essay originally appeared in The New York Times.

Peninsula Voices OUR READERS’

LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL

Focus on the frills

tiative, as would be required in its first two years. So as lawmakers begin a deeper debate on basic education, the blueprint practically would be written in stone for years to come. Would they raise taxes dramatically to pay for it? Curtail other promising K-12 efforts like the full rollout of allday kindergarten? Gut higher education once again? Washington has been placed in this spot before, by Initiative 728 in 2000 — another unionbacked initiative to reduce class sizes without a funding source. It proved impossible to fund during the last recession and ultimately was repealed. But this initiative certainly is trickier. By piggybacking on McCleary, it seems to finish the job of boxing in the Legislature that the court began. Maybe further class-size reductions are worth thinking about, in balance with everything else. That’s a job for lawmakers. The deciding factor should be what’s right for kids, not for the union. The Seattle Times

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to investigate and confirmed my findings. The government also sent medical professionals to investigate. Some villagers opposed the publicity, fearing their children would not be able to find spouses. At the same time, villagers who had lost loved ones pleaded with the journalists, hoping the government would do something. The villagers are still waiting for the situation to change — or improve at all. After my visit home last year, I started to paint. I try to capture from memory the pristine river and my beautiful village. Now that the river has died, I hope it finds its paradise in my paintings. But what about the people who lost their clean water? Where is their paradise?

Insanity has been defined as “doing the same thing over and over and expecting a different outcome each time”. Thereby — and in the belief that I am sane — I voted no on the [Sequim] school bond measure. Yes votes haven’t raised student performance in the past and it just might be insane to think they would this time. Moreover, I think I’m rational and thereby necessarily question whether or not increased funding for education has in reality had a negative impact upon student learning outcomes. Specifically, has increased funding allowed more frills to be inserted, thereby diminishing the focus on the basics? Could be. The more we spend, the less educated students seem to be. (I note a recent statement from a technical association that 200,000 jobs remain unfilled because of a dearth of skilled talent.) Say, do you think that if we reduced education funding that student performance would improve? Or, would that be an insane idea? Gerald J. Stiles, Ph.D., 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@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 15, 2014 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B Mariners

M’s quiet bats no reason for panic HIS DEEP, SCRATCHY voice made him sound like he was grumbling, but Seattle Mariners manager Lloyd McClendon wasn’t at all in a sour mood Sunday after his team lost to the Oakland A’s. Not all defeats are John equal. When a closer walks the McGrath first two batters in the ninth and blows a save, for instance, the emotional fallout can linger for days. There will not be any emotional fallout from the homestand finale at Safeco Field, where the Mariners proved it was possible to play baseball for 2 hours and 44 minutes and do nothing worthy of remembrance. Veteran starting pitcher Chris Young didn’t miss any bats in his Seattle debut, but he gave the Mariners a chance to win, or, more accurately, a chance to remain in a scoreless tie through seven innings. But there was never much of a chance to win because the Mariners, who were held to three singles, advanced a runner as far as third base only once against lefty Scott Kazmir and a bullpen committee.

PA sailors take seventh Riders team with Eagles PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEATTLE — Port Angeles High School sailors Ian Raphael and Grant Shogren teamed up with the Klahowya Eagles this past weekend for a team racing regatta hosted by Sail Sand Point on Lake Washington. The combined team qualified for the Gold Fleet and finished seventh out of 13 teams from throughout the state and Portland, Ore. Strong winds on Saturday combined with short team race courses allowed for 105 races to be completed over the course of the two-day regatta. Port Angeles captain Ian Raphael, a senior, was competing in his final high school regatta. This fall, Raphael will join the Dartmouth College sailing team. Raphael, Shogren and Klahowya’s Chris Suarez were the skippers, or drivers, of the boat, and Klahowya sailers made up the crews of the combined team’s boats. Portland team Catlin Gabel School beat out fellow Portland team Lincoln High School, Bellingham’s Sehome High School and Bainbridge High School in the final four for the first-place finish. Team racing pits two teams

VIRGINIA SHOGREN

Skippers Grant Shogren, Ian Raphael, both of Port Angeles High School, and Klahowya’s Chris Suarez, from left, head back to the dock for a rotation following a successful team race on Lake Washington.

Preps of three boats against each other, with the scores of all three boats added together to determine the low-scoring winner. Different rules of sailing apply to team racing — teams

are allowed to block boats at marks with mark traps and are also allowed to interfere with opponents’ boats during the prestart three-minute countdown. The Team Racing Championship will be held at Dyes Inlet in Silverdale on May 3-4. The winner of that regatta will proceed

Cano hitting, but not for power Robinson Cano, who is hitting .333 and essentially resembling the perennial All-Star second baseman he was in New York, was responsible for two of the Mariners’ three singles Sunday — but Cano was obtained to bat third and deliver monster offensive numbers. Cano’s next home run in 2014 will be his first. “Are you concerned,” McClendon was asked, “about the offense?” “I was today,” he answered. “But I won’t be tomorrow. We’ll be just fine.” At least the Mariners are in a favorable place for hitters in their current series against the Rangers in Texas. Aside from Yu Darvish, who’ll face Felix Hernandez on Wednesday in a don’t-miss duel of aces, the Rangers’ starting pitching staff is unsettled. TURN

TO

MCGRATH/B3

TURN

TO

PREPS/B3

Sounders

Dempsey earns MLS honor again

‘Not a lot you can do’ “Listen, when you get only two or three hits, nobody looks good,” McClendon said after the 3-0 defeat. “There’s not a lot you can do when a guy has command of all of his pitches.” Perhaps, but Kazmir’s dominant work followed a Saturday night defeat that found the Mariners similarly handcuffed by starter Sonny Gray. Over the last 21 innings, they’ve scored one run. The season is young, but it seems as if that 26-run barrage against the Angels in the opening series happened weeks ago. No conclusive evaluations can be made yet, so don’t read too much into the fact that the six men who have served as outfielders have combined for two home runs, or that the Mariners are hitting .236 as a team. But some trends are lingering from last season, when third baseman Kyle Seager took a nosedive that lasted two months. Since improving his batting average to .300 on Seager August 2, Seager is hitting .155. Outfielder Logan Morrison, seen as a potential power hitter but considered a disappointment in Miami — the Marlins traded him for reliever Carter Capps last winter — has three hits, all singles, in 19 atbats.

to a nationwide regatta for the Baker Trophy, held this year in Seabrook, Texas. Port Angeles did not qualify for the team championship because it does not meet the minimum number of sailors required.

BY JOHN BOYLE THE [EVERETT] DAILY HERALD

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Peninsula College women’s basketball coach Alison Crumb, right, watches as Cierra Moss, left, and Cherish Moss, both of Neah Bay High School, sign letters of intent to play basketball at Peninsula College.

Mosses sign with Pirates PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Cierra and Cherish Moss hope to continue their winning ways at Peninsula College. The Neah Bay sisters, who helped the Red Devils to North Olympic League championships and state tournament trophies, will team up for the first time in two years next season after signing NWAACC letters of intent to play basketball for Peninsula. “I am very excited to have

both Cherish and Cierra as Peninsula College Pirates next year,” head coach Alison Crumb said. “I’ve known about them for years, and you can tell that they just understand and know the game. They come from a basketball family and are deeply respected on the Peninsula, so I’m proud that they’ve chosen to play for me. “They are athletic, intelligent, and great kids, and that is exactly what I want in my program.”

Cierra Moss is completing her senior year at Neah Bay High School, where she started all four years and broke the alltime girls’ basketball scoring record with 1,409 points. (Her dad, Rob Moss, is the school’s alltime leading scorer with 1,456 points.) She earned North Olympic League Most Valuable Player two years in a row and was named All-State by The Associated Press the last two seasons. TURN

TO

PIRATES/B3

TUKWILA — For the second straight week, Clint Dempsey helped spark a road comeback for the Seattle Sounders, and for the second straight week, he earned Major League Soccer Player of the Week honors for doing so. Dempsey becomes the first Sounder to be honored in consecutive weeks since Fredy Montero in Weeks 1 and 2 of the 2009 season, and it marks just the third time in the award’s history that a player has been a unanimous choice.

Clutch again Dempsey scored on a free kick in the first half of Saturday’s 3-2 victory in Dallas, then scored the game-winner in the 85th minute. Dempsey also played the cross in front of the goal that was deflected in for a Dallas own-goal, giving Seattle the tying score in the 75th minute. A week earlier, Dempsey had a hat trick in Seattle’s 4-4 tie at Portland, including two late goals that allowed the Sounders to overcome a 4-2 deficit. TURN

TO

MLS/B3

Petersen still evaluating Huskies QBs BY CHRISTIAN CAPLE MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — Chris Petersen admits that even if one of Washington’s quarterbacks has separated himself during spring practices, he probably wouldn’t say anything about it publicly. But Washington’s head coach says it’s far too early to think about whether Jeff Lindquist or Troy Williams might start under center when the Huskies begin the season Aug. 30 at Hawaii. “I don’t think it’s even really time for us to sit down and say, ‘Hey this is the guy,’” Petersen said after practice over the weekend. “We just need to keep competing and letting everybody get better.” The division of quarterback

College Football repetitions during practices has supported that statement. Lindquist and Williams receive equal reps, with each player working with different combinations of the No. 1 and No. 2 offensive units. There’s also still the possibility of suspended quarterback Cyler Miles returning to the team, though if Petersen has a timeline for his return, he hasn’t said so publicly. Miles was being investigated in connection with the same Feb. 2 altercation that resulted in misdemeanor charges being filed against wide receiver Damore’ea Stringfellow, though the King County Prosecutor’s Office declined to file charges

against Miles. Petersen said last week that Miles won’t necessarily miss the entire spring, but only a few practices remain. Washington will at least receive a boost to its quarterback numbers in the fall, when incoming freshman K.J. CartaSamuels (San Jose, Calif.) joins the team. Until then — or until Miles is allowed to practice again — it will likely just be Lindquist and Williams taking all of the snaps. Washington’s lack of bodies at that position has at least given Lindquist and Williams plenty of chances to try to hone their timing in a new offense. “I think the schemes, they understand it, and now it’s just a process of making decisions faster,” Petersen said.

“I think there’s a lot — ‘Hey, that’s a good decision, the ball needs to come out quicker. You need to see that and make that decision quicker.’ So I think there’s been a lot of progress on those two guys kind of understanding what we’re doing.”

Seventh-year senior? What most folks know about running back Deontae Cooper is that he missed his first three full college seasons due to three different ACL injuries and subsequent surgeries. But what folks might not know is that the NCAA has already issued Cooper a rare waiver granting him seven years of college eligibility — or four full seasons of competition. TURN

TO

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SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

Today’s Cleveland Kansas City

Today Baseball: Quilcene at Mount Rainier Lutheran, 3:30 p.m.; Rainier at Forks, 4 p.m.; Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Port Angeles at Port Townsend, 6:45 p.m.; Kingston at Sequim, 6:45 p.m. Girls Tennis: Klahowya at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.; North Mason at Chimacum/Port Townsend, 4 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 4 p.m.

Wednesday Baseball: Mount Rainier Lutheran at Quilcene, 3:45 p.m.; Port Angeles at Bremerton (doubleheader), 4:15 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4:15 p.m. Softball: Port Angeles at Bremerton (doubleheader), 4:15 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4:15 p.m. Boys Golf: Chimacum at Chambers Bay, 3:30 p.m. Girls Golf: Sequim, North Kitsap at Kingston, 3 p.m. Boys Soccer: Vashon at Chimacum, 4 p.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles at Olympic, 4 p.m. Track and Field: Sequim, North Mason at Kingston, 3:15 p.m.

Thursday Baseball: Cedar Park Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Fife at Sequim, 4:15 p.m. Softball: Wishkah Valley at Quilcene, 3:45 p.m. Boys Soccer: Sequim at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m. Girls Tennis: Chimacum/Port Townsend at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 4 p.m. Golf: Port Angeles at Klahowya, at Gold Mountain Golf Club, 3 p.m.; North Mason at Port Townsend, 3 p.m. Track and Field: Crescent, Port Angeles, Bremerton at Port Townsend, 3:15 p.m.; Forks at Rochester, 3:30 p.m.; Chimacum at Charles Wright, 3:30 p.m.

Area Sports Women’s Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation City League Sunday Windermere 38, Lake Pleasant Grocery 34 Leading scorers: W: Krista Johnson 17, Payton Lee 10. LPG: Victoria Cummins 13, Jordan Miller 10. Dynasty 50, Competitive Hoops 47 Leading scorers: D: Beth Smithson 12, Melanie Guan 9. CH: Macy Walker 14, Pherarri Brumbaugh 13.

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

Pct GB .667 — .545 1½ .500 2 .500 2 .385 3½ Pct GB .538 — .538 — .538 — .417 1½ .385 2 Pct GB .600 — .538 ½ .500 1

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Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Scoreboard Calendar

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

6 4

7 .462 1½ 7 .364 2½

Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 12, Tampa Bay 4 Toronto 11, Baltimore 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Cleveland 3 Minnesota 4, Kansas City 3 Texas 1, Houston 0 L.A. Angels 14, N.Y. Mets 2 San Diego 5, Detroit 1 Oakland 3, Seattle 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, Boston 2 Monday’s Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore, late. Seattle at Texas, late. Oakland at L.A. Angels, late. Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-1) at Baltimore (Mi. Gonzalez 0-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 1-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-0), 4:08 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 0-0) at Texas (R.Ross 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Boston (Peavy 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Er. Johnson 0-1), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Houston (Harrell 0-2), 5:10 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-1) at Minnesota (Hughes 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0), 7:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 9:35 a.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 4:08 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Boston at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m. Kansas City at Houston, 5:10 p.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m.

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

Pct GB .692 — .615 1 .462 3 .417 3½ .267 6 Pct GB .667 — .583 1 .500 2 .417 3 .385 3½ Pct GB .833 — .583 3 .500 4 .333 6 .333 6

Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 12, Tampa Bay 4 Philadelphia 4, Miami 3 Atlanta 10, Washington 2 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 4 L.A. Angels 14, N.Y. Mets 2 San Francisco 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings San Diego 5, Detroit 1 L.A. Dodgers 8, Arizona 6 Monday’s Games Atlanta at Philadelphia, late. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, late. Washington at Miami, late. St. Louis at Milwaukee, late. N.Y. Mets at Arizona, late. Colorado at San Diego, late. Today’s Games Atlanta (Hale 0-0) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 2-1), 4:05 p.m.

Today

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

Chicago Cubs (Hammel 2-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 1-0), 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 2-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 1-1), 4:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 1-1) at Miami (Koehler 1-1), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (S.Miller 0-2) at Milwaukee (Estrada 1-0), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-0) at Arizona (Arroyo 1-0), 6:40 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-1) at San Diego (Erlin 1-0), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Undecided) at San Francisco (Lincecum 0-1), 7:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 9:35 a.m. St. Louis at Milwaukee, 10:10 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Arizona, 12:40 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.

Hockey NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Detroit vs. Boston Friday: Detroit at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Sunday: Detroit at Boston, noon. Tuesday, April 22: Boston at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Thursday, April 24: Boston at Detroit, 5 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Detroit at Boston, noon. x-Monday, April 28: Boston at Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Detroit at Boston, TBD Montreal vs. Tampa Bay Wednesday: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Friday: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. Sunday: Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 22: Tampa Bay at Montreal, 4 p.m. x-Thursday, April 24: Montreal at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Tampa Bay at Montreal, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Montreal at Tampa Bay, TBD Columbus vs. Pittsburgh Wednesday: Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. Saturday: Columbus at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Monday: Pittsburgh at Columbus, 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: Pittsburgh at Columbus, 4 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Pittsburgh at Columbus, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers Thursday: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Sunday: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. Tuesday, April 22: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Friday, April 25: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 9 a.m. x-Tuesday, April 29: N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota vs. Colorado Thursday: Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Saturday: Minnesota at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Monday: Colorado at Minnesota, 4 p.m. Thursday, April 24: Colorado at Minnesota, 6:30 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD x-Monday, April 28: Colorado at Minnesota, TBD

x-Wednesday, April 30: Minnesota at Colorado, TBD Chicago vs. St. Louis Thursday: Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Saturday: Chicago at St. Louis, noon. Monday: St. Louis at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: St. Louis at Chicago, 6:30 p.m. x-Friday, April 25: Chicago at St. Louis, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: St. Louis at Chicago, noon. x-Tuesday, April 29: Chicago at St. Louis, TBD Dallas vs. Anaheim Wednesday: Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Friday: Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Monday: Anaheim at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 23: Anaheim at Dallas, 5 p.m. x-Friday, April 25: Dallas at Anaheim, 7:30 p.m. x-Sunday, April 27: Anaheim at Dallas, TBD x-Tuesday, April 29: Dallas at Anaheim, TBD Los Angeles vs. San Jose Thursday: Los Angeles at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday: Los Angeles at San Jose, 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 22: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 24: San Jose at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, April 26: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD x-Monday, April 28: San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD x-Wednesday, April 30: Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct y-Oklahoma City 58 22 .725 x-Portland 53 28 .654 Minnesota 40 40 .500 Denver 36 44 .450 Utah 24 56 .300 Pacific Division W L Pct y-L.A. Clippers 56 24 .700 x-Golden State 49 31 .613 Phoenix 47 33 .588 Sacramento 28 53 .346 L.A. Lakers 25 55 .313 Southwest Division W L Pct z-San Antonio 62 18 .775 x-Houston 53 27 .663 x-Dallas 49 32 .605 Memphis 48 32 .600 New Orleans 32 48 .400 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct y-Toronto 47 33 .588 x-Brooklyn 44 36 .550 New York 35 45 .438 Boston 25 55 .313 Philadelphia 17 63 .213 Southeast Division W L Pct y-Miami 54 26 .675 x-Washington 42 38 .525 x-Charlotte 41 39 .513 x-Atlanta 37 43 .463 Orlando 23 57 .288 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 55 26 .679 x-Chicago 47 33 .588 Cleveland 32 49 .395 Detroit 29 52 .358 Milwaukee 15 65 .188 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference

GB — 5½ 18 22 34 GB — 7 9 28½ 31 GB — 9 13½ 14 30 GB — 3 12 22 30 GB — 12 13 17 31 GB — 7½ 23 26 39½

Sunday’s Games Indiana 102, Oklahoma City 97

11 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Manchester City vs. Bayern Munich, Champions League, Quarterfinal 11:45 a.m. (304) NBCSN Soccer EPL, West Ham United vs. Arsenal, Site: Emirates Stadium - London, England (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Texas Rangers, Site: Globe Life Park - Arlington, Texas (Live) 5 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, New York Knicks vs. Brooklyn Nets, Site: Barclays Center - Brooklyn, N.Y. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Denver Nuggets vs. Los Angeles Clippers, Site: Staples Center Los Angeles, Calif. (Live) Toronto 116, Detroit 107 Brooklyn 97, Orlando 88 New York 100, Chicago 89 Portland 119, Golden State 117, OT Sacramento 106, Minnesota 103 Memphis 102, L.A. Lakers 90 Monday’s Games Miami at Washington, late. Boston at Philadelphia, late. Milwaukee at Toronto, late. Charlotte at Atlanta, late. Orlando at Chicago, late. San Antonio at Houston, late. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, late. L.A. Lakers at Utah, late. Memphis at Phoenix, late. Minnesota at Golden State, late. Today’s Games New York at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Denver at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m. Chicago at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Detroit at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 5 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Washington at Boston, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 5 p.m. Toronto at New York, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Denver, 7:30 p.m. End of regular season.

Transactions BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES — Optioned RHP Shane Greene to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Sent RHPs Taijuan Walker and Stephen Pryor to Tacoma (PCL) for rehab assignments. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Optioned LHP Jeff Beliveau to Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract of RHP Colby Lewis from Round Rock (PCL). Designated RHP Daniel McCutchen for assignment. National League NEW YORK METS — Traded C Blake Forsythe to Oakland for future considerations. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Signed INF Jedd Gyorko to a six-year contract through the 2019 season.

Briefly . . . sports coordinator Lee Rutledge at 360-452-9244 or lee@olympicpeninsulaymca.org.

Brocklesby is NWAACC field athlete of week BREMERTON — Olympic College freshman Jayson Brocklesby has been named NWAACC Field Athlete of the Week. Brocklesby, who graduated from Sequim High School last year, won the Western Washington University decathlon with a two-day score of 5,801 on April 3-4. Brocklesby used a personalrecord 144-foot and 7-inch javelin throw to come from behind and win the individual championship. His 5,801 point total qualifies him for the conference championships to be held later this month in Eugene. Jayson and teammate Hunter Keffer (a freshman from Central Kitsap) combined to win the team title for Olympic College, beating out biggers schools such as Western Washington, Central Washington and University of British Columbia.

YMCA T-ball sign-ups PORT ANGELES — Sign-ups for eight-week long T-ball and coach pitch programs offered by Olympic Peninsula YMCA are open through April 27. T-ball is open to ages 4-6 and will focus on skill development, fun and building confidence. Teams will practice Mondays beginning May 5, with games set for Wednesdays, beginning in week three and running through

the end of June. Both T-ball practices and games will run from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. at Erickson Playfield, located on Race Street across from Civic Field in Port Angeles. Coach pitch is for ages 6-8 (6-year-olds must have prior T-ball experience). The focus of this program is learning new skills and improving the ones they have. Teams will practice at Erick-

son each Tuesday beginning May 6 at 5:30 p.m. or 6:30 p.m., depending on coach availability. Games will be held Thursdays beginning in week three and practices and games will be at the Erickson Playfield. Coaches are needed for T-ball and coach pitch. Cost for participants is $40 for YMCA members, $50 for nonmembers. For more information, phone

PA athletes honored

PORT ANGELES — Two sets of Port Angeles High School athletes have been honored for their PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula Sea Hawkers recent efforts by being named Roughrider Student-Athletes of Club, the area’s chapter of the official Seattle Seahawks booster the Week. Softball player Alicia Howell club, will meet today. Group members will gather at and boys golfer Alex Atwell were Gordy’s Pizza and Pasta, located honored for March 17-22. Howell was 6 for 7 at the at 1123 E. First St. in Port Angeplate with home run and seven les, at 6:30 p.m. The group will discuss the Sea RBIs for the Riders. “Alicia has become a leader by Hawkers upcoming Spring Banexample with the swing of her quet at the Bellevue Hilton on bat,” softball coach Randy SteinMay 24. Regular meetings are held the man said. Atwell has fired the lowest third Tuesday of each month at score in three Port Angeles Gordy’s. matches this season and leads the Olympic League with a 38.5 Wrestlers compete average per nine holes. FEDERAL WAY — Roiel “He has been a top notch team Sorensen and Tyler Gale won captain and is an excellent role titles in Intermediate 70 and model for all our players,” Riders Junior 113 weight classes, golf coach Mark Mitrovich said. respectively, to lead Olympic Softball player Haley Gray Mountain Wrestling at the Fedand boys soccer forward Jackson eral Way Freestyle Tournament. May were honored for March Other competitors included 24-29. Kaiden Sorensen who finished Gray was 6 for 8 with a home third in Pee Wee 39; Israel Gonrun and 8 RBIs that week. zalez, fifth in Intermediate 60; “Haley is a very talented Josiah Sorensen, third in Novice player who can play anywhere on 80; and Jason Kibe, second in the field,” Steinman said. Novice 95. May was honored after scorOlympic Mountain will send a ing two goals on penalty kicks in group of 10 wrestlers to Las the team’s first six games. Vegas for the Open Wrestling This included a game-winning Championships from April 17-20. goal against Port Townsend. “[This] will prove to be an “Jackson has been named our incredible experience for all offensive player of the match for wrestling at their first national three of our first six games,” boys tournament,” Olympic Mountain soccer coach Chris Saari said. Peninsula Daily News Wrestling coach Erik Gonzalez

Seahawk fans meeting

Sequim graduate Jayson Brocklesby throws the javelin during the decathlon at Western Washington University.

said of the tournament.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

B3

Preps: Quilcene earns doubleheader sweep CONTINUED FROM B1 inning until Quilcene’s J.J. Smith stole home to tie the The team hopes to build score and send the game its program in order to meet into extra innings. The Mustangs added the requirement next year. For more information three runs in the ninth to about youth Port Angeles take a 4-1 lead. The Rangers loaded the sailing, contact Randy Volker, Commodore of the bases and walked in a run Port Angeles Yacht Club, at to cut the deficit to 4-2. Pleines, after struggling regatta@payc.org. at the plate all day, smacked a hit over the center fieldBaseball er’s head for a walk-off Quilcene 2, 5, three-run triple. Rainier Christ. 1, 4 “Josh King was on first QUILCENE — The base and he really motored Rangers opened their 1B around [for the winning Sea-Tac League season by run],” Thomson said. Quilcene improves to 3-1 sweeping a doubleheader against Rainier Christian, on the season. “We were very fortuthanks to stellar pitching nate,” Thomson said. “They and clutch hitting. Quilcene ace and reign- were well-pitched games. “The guys didn’t give up ing All-Peninsula Baseball MVP Jacob Pleines shut and finally got it done. It down the Mustangs in the was exhilarating.” The Rangers play three first game, striking out 16 games against Mount Rainbatters in a 2-1 win. The Rangers bats had ier Lutheran this week — some pop in them, but the on the road today, at home balls popped right into Wednesday and back on the road Friday. Rainier Christian’s gloves. “We couldn’t hit,” Quilcene coach Forrest ThomGirls Tennis son said of Friday’s first Port Angeles 5, game. “We kept popping it Chimacum/PT 2 up. We had 13 pop-up outs.” PORT ANGELES — The The Rangers’ one big hit came from A.J. Prater, who Roughriders defeated Chihit a two-run single in the macum/Port Townsend by taking two singles matches, sixth inning. The second game of the one by forfeit, and three doubleheader was just as doubles matches. Port Angles’ Callie Peet close, with Quilcene winbeat Frances Sheldonning 5-4 in nine innings. Sophomore Eli Harrison, O’Neal 6-2, 5-7, 6-3 in the using his improved fastball No. 1 singles showdown. In the No. 2 doubles and a curve Thomson said is the best in the league, match, Khaya Elliott and pitched into the eighth Emily Basden defeated Vy inning and also struck out Nguyen and Casi Rowland 7-6 (7-3), 6-4. 16 for the Rangers. Rainier Christian held a Madi Drew and Jessica 1-0 lead in the seventh Zhu took the No. 3 doubles

match over Sophia Thirston and Sarah McEdwards 6-0, 6-1. In No. 4 doubles, Carter Juskevich and Maria Soule beat Neenah Milton and McKenzie Ritchie 6-3, 6-4. With the victory, Port Angeles improves to 1-1 in the Olympic League (2-2 overall), while Chimacum/ Port Townsend falls to 1-1 (1-3 overall). The Roughriders host Klahowya today, while Chimacum/Port Townsend is at home against North Mason.

Mountain Biking PT team keeps winning GIG HARBOR — Port Townsend’s high school mountain bike team, the Olympic Mountain Bike Team, continued its winning ways at the Washington Student League’s second mountain bike race hosted by Evergreen Mountain Bike Alliance at 360 Park. Olympic Mountain Bike Team, OMBT, had riders reach the podium in seven of eight categories Sunday with five wins overall. The nearly exclusively single track 4.8-mile route created tactical challenges throughout the race, especially regarding passing. During his pre-race talk, OMBT head coach Christian Young brought up this point, instructing his team to get out of the starting area quickly and jump in front before the single track began. The team listened and started swiftly and stayed ahead throughout many of the races.

FRANK WHITE

Olympic Mountain Bike Team’s Joseph Tweiten took first in the Varsity Boys division. The Washington Student League has four high school divisions for both boys and girls, as well as a middle school boys and girls division. Racers ride one to four laps depending on category. In just her second race and celebrating her 15th birthday, Odette Jennings won the Beginner Girls race by a sizeable margin. Teammate Annalise Rubida crushed the Intermediate field by over 11 minutes. Camille Ottaway battled to second place in the threelap JV division. In the varsity girls race, which also went three laps, Cassie Ross continued her dominance beating the field

Rice cleared by doctor, could be a target of Hawks back, maybe we don’t. We’ll have to wait and see.” The Seattle Seahawks Bryant didn’t last long released Sidney Rice in a on the free agent market, salary-cap related move quickly signing with Jackearlier this offseason, but sonville, but with Rice the receiver could still end recovering from a torn up in Seattle for the 2014 ACL, he remained availseason. able. Shortly after Rice was released, clearing up $7.3 ‘Let’s work!’ million in cap space, On Monday, Rice Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said of the receiver, as announced, via Twitter, well as defensive end Red that five months after undergoing surgery, he Bryant, who also was released, “Maybe we have had been cleared to resume cutting. a chance to get them BY JOHN BOYLE

[EVERETT] DAILY HERALD

“Great visit w Dr. Andrews today,” Rice wrote. “Cleared to begin cutting at [five] months and [one] week. Let’s work!” With Rice getting that clearance, interest should begin to pick up for his services, and according to ProFootballTalk.com, the Seahawks are interested, as are the Saints, Panthers and Giants. Of course the question now becomes just how interested the Seahawks or any team are in the 6-foot-4 receiver, who

while talented, has struggled to stay on the field during his career. Seattle has need at the position having lost last year’s leading receiver, Golden Tate, in free agency, and also lacks size at receiver. If Rice is available on a low-cost, short-term deal, he would make a ton of sense for Seattle, but if one of those other teams has serious interest and is willing to offer significant money, the Seahawks will probably stay out of the bidding.

Dawgs: Point guard returning CONTINUED FROM B1 nic Studies with an emphasis in Communication, with This mean’s Cooper will the hope of perhaps pursube able to play for the Hus- ing a Master’s in sports kies through 2016, if he so administration. “We’ll see how that goes,” chooses. Cooper, a fifth-year he said. senior who finally saw the field in 2013 when he ‘A lot of teaching’ rushed 43 times for 270 Asked Saturday whether yards and three touch- the offense or defense is downs, doesn’t necessarily progressing faster, Petersen think that far into the hedged his response. future. “I think both sides are “We’ll see. I hate to plan, making strides,” he said. because no one planned to “There’s a lot of teaching. have three ACL tears,” Coo- We’ll get to playing football per said. a little bit more in the fall “So I’m just going to take — a lot more in the fall, but it one day at a time and go I’m talking about fall camp. from there.” “A lot of fundamentals Cooper said he thought being taught [in spring], a about pursuing a nursing lot of schemes being taught. degree, but instead decided I know everybody would to stick with American Eth- like to just go out here and

throw a ball out here and scrimmage the whole time, but we just don’t feel that’s best for our development right now.”

Williams-Goss to return After considering whether to leave the University of Washington and enter the NBA draft, point guard Nigel Williams-Goss has decided to return for his sophomore season, a school spokesperson confirmed Monday. Williams-Goss averaged 13.4 points, 4.4 assists and 4.4 rebounds per game as a freshman in 2013-14. His father, Virgil, told the News Tribune last week that the NBA draft was a “serious consideration.” Williams-Goss, a native

of Happy Valley, Ore., was selected as a member of the Pac-12 All-Freshmen team and was considered to be in the running for the Pac-12 Freshman of the Year award, which was won by Arizona forward Aaron Gordon. Huskies fans likely are breathing a sigh of relief. Williams-Goss will be Washington’s leading returning scorer in 2014-15, and will likely begin the season as one of the Pac12’s premier point guards. C.J. Wilcox and Perris Blackwell are Washington’s two departing seniors from the 2013-14 season. Fourthyear junior forward Desmond Simmons left the program last month and plans to transfer.

by over 10 minutes, while Mazy Braden pedaled to a fourth-place finish. The largest field, the Beginner Boys, saw Tate Braden placing fifth and teammates Isaac Steimle and Dashiel Morely placing 22nd and 26th, respectively. OMBT’s Calvin Leckenby improved on last month’s second-place showing with a win in the Intermediate Boys race, followed by Tristan Fountain taking fourth place, Joel Mackey sixth, Jake Brady twelfth and Miguel Salguero sixteenth. Andy Hull led the team in the JV Boys division with a fourth-place finish and Eli Biskup took sixth.

In the closest race of the day, Joseph Tweiten won the four-lap (nearly 20 miles) Boys Varsity race by less than five seconds, and teammate Luca Freier finished fourth. “He passed me on the last hill, but I jumped in front just before the single track,” Tweiten told the race announcer after the game, hearkening back to the advice he received from he coach earlier in the day. When later asked why OMBT was such a strong team, Tweiten gave a simple answer: “Well, we train really, really hard.” OMBT has organized rides Wednesdays and Sundays and many members train on their own throughout the week. Team director Doug Ross has put together a group of volunteer coaches that creates close to a 2-to-1 ratio of bikers to coaches. The results from 360 earned OMBT a team score of 500 points, the maximum allowed, and a two-race team total of 991 points. OMBT has come out on top twice with two more races left in the season: Battle at the Base at Joint Base Lewis-McChord on Sunday, April 27 and the state championship at Washougal MX Challenge on May 18. In lieu of a trophy, winning teams are presented with “The Gnome” which is meant to travel back with the team to be photographed in the team’s hometown. The gnome is then returned for the next race where it is presented to that race’s wining team.

McGrath: Bats CONTINUED FROM B1 Another reason for optimism: The Mariners don’t face Oakland again until May 5. Between the A’s laborious approach at the plate and the tendency of manager Bob Melvin to micromanage his bullpen — he used four relievers Sunday, in a three-hit shutout — Oakland is a difficult team to watch, much less have to play six times out of the gate. The two games the Mariners won were Hernandez masterpieces, and even then the A’s turned them into molar-grinders that gave the victors more a sense of survival than satisfaction. Oakland doesn’t give in and doesn’t give up, which is why the A’s are two-time defending division champions and a solid bet for a three-peat.

Fortunately, not all opponents are the A’s. Oakland’s ability to keep the Mariners in check almost lulled everybody in the Safeco Field crowd to sleep. Well, almost everybody. Around the eighth inning or so, one fan in the upper deck behind home plate made a plaintive moan whenever a Mariners batter stood at the plate. “Get a hit!” the guy pleaded in a tone that was so obnoxiously distracting, I fear I’ll still have nightmares about it five years from now. It wasn’t clever. It wasn’t funny. It was just stupid. “GET . . . A . . . HIT!” But I’ve got to admit, the jerk was shouting what the rest of the crowd was thinking.

________ John McGrath is a McClatchy News Service sports columnist.

Pirates: Moss CONTINUED FROM B1 She concluded her high school career by leading the Red Devils to a sixth-place finish at the 1B state tournament, with season averages of 25 points, 12 rebounds, 3.3 assists and 3.3 steals per game. Cherish Moss graduated in 2012. She, too, was a twotime North Olympic League MVP and made the AP’s All-State First Team.

As a senior in 2012, Cherish combined with Cierra, then a sophomore, to help the Red Devils place fourth at the state tournament. Like her sister, Cherish started all four years, averaging 12.3 points. The Moss sisters are the first signees of the offseason by the Pirates, who are coming off their third consecutive NWAACC tournament appearance.

promote assistant MLS: Dempsey Zags to replace Kelly Graves THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SPOKANE — Gonzaga assistant women’s basketball coach Lisa Fortier has been promoted to head coach. She was named Monday to replace Kelly Graves, who spent 14 years at Gonzaga before he was hired by Oregon earlier this month. Fortier has coached at Gonzaga for seven seasons, including the Bulldogs’ current run of six consecutive

trips to the NCAA tournament. Terms of her contract were not disclosed. Fortier inherits a team that went 29-5 and was ranked in the Top 25 most of last season. The Bulldogs won the West Coast Conference for the 10th straight year and earned a bid to their sixth consecutive NCAA tourney, where they lost to James Madison in their first game.

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CONTINUED FROM B1 the Fulham loan] and feeling sharp and feeling Dempsey, the highest- strong, that I was able to paid player in MLS, has come in here and have more scored a league-high six of an impact on games,” goals in just four games, Dempsey said last week. “Right now it is the best including five in the past two, easing questions about that I’ve played [with Seathis game after he struggled tle], because of the confito produce both with Seat- dence level that I’m at but tle after signing midway also the fitness level that through last season, and I’m at.” while playing on loan with ________ Fulham in England. The Daily Herald of Everett is a “I feel good, I feel like I’m sister paper of the PDN. Sports in a rhythm, I feel like writer John Boyle can be reached because of that fitness [from at jboyle@heraldnet.com.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, April 15, 2014 PAGE

B4 $ Briefly . . . YMCA slates new classes in taekwondo PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County YMCA will offer two new Taekwondo classes at Mountain View Commons gym, 1919 Blaine St., for ages 5 and older. Every Tuesday and Thursday, Master Waleed SimBa will lead two classes divided by age group. Ages 5 to 9 will meet from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., and ages 10 and older meet from 5:45 p.m. to 6:45 p.m. Classes are ongoing. SimBa has 42 years of experience, has operated several taekwondo schools and practiced around the world. He is accredited with the World Taekwondo Federation in Korea. The cost is $90 per month, uniforms included. Financial assistance is available to all those who qualify. For more information about the class and rates, phone the office at 360-3855811 or visit www.jeffymca. org. Taekwondo is a martial art through which participants build confidence, strength, discipline and learn self-defense.

Minimum wage SEATTLE — A Seattle group seeking a $15 an hour minimum wage has filed the paperwork for a city initiative, increasing pressure on Mayor Ed Murray and the city council to pass a wage increase without exemptions or delays. The group, 15 Now, will have to collect more than 30,000 signatures to make the November city ballot, a number seemingly within their reach following election wins last year by can-

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didates who supported a wage hike, including Kshama Sawant, a socialist who clinched a city council seat. Sawant is also a leader in 15 Now. Organizer Jess Spear said Monday’s filing of a city charter amendment initiative is to pressure Murray to approve a “strong� ordinance without delays. Murray created an advisory group of labor and business interests to chart a plan to increase the minimum wage. The group is not expected to recommend an immediate wage hike.

April 15 not much of deadline for most American taxpayers Many file early for refund or request extension to pay bill

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BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER the refund early,â€? IRS Commissioner John Koskinen THE ASSOCIATED PRESS said. “So we don’t see an WASHINGTON — The incentive, and we don’t see calendar shows April 15, much experience of people and you haven’t even waiting later for us to keep started on your federal tax the money longer.â€? return? Chances are, you The failure-to-file pendon’t need to fret. alty is generally 5 percent If you’re due a refund — of your unpaid tax bill for and about three-fourths of every month, or part of a filers get refunds — April month, you are late. It kicks 15 isn’t much of a deadline in April 16. In general, the at all. maximum penalty is 25 The Internal Revenue percent of your original tax Service doesn’t like to talk bill. about it, but penalties for There also is a penalty filing late federal tax for failing to pay your tax returns apply only to people who owe money. The pen- bill, separate from the penalty is a percentage of what alty for failing to file at all, you owe. If you owe nothing, but it��€™s much smaller. That’s 5 percent of nothing is . . . because the IRS wants you to file a return even if you nothing! don’t have enough money to pay what you owe. Makes no sense The failure-to-pay penBut it doesn’t make alty is 0.5 percent of your much sense to file late. If unpaid taxes for every you are owed a refund, why month, or part of a month, wouldn’t you want it as you don’t pay. soon as possible? And if you About 12 million taxpayhave unpaid taxes, the late ers are expected to request fees add up quickly. extensions, giving them an “Most people with additional six months to file refunds are filing early in their returns, according to January, February and the IRS. However, these March because they’d like taxpayers still must pay at

Growing pains? Andrew May’s garden column. Sundays in

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Internal Revenue Service in Washington at daybreak. Today is the federal tax filing deadline for most Americans. least 90 percent of their tax bill by Tuesday to avoid the failure-to-pay penalty. What if you wait years to file your tax return?

Back to Treasury If you’re really late, the IRS will take your refund after three years and turn it over to the Treasury. Last month, the IRS said it had $760 million waiting to be claimed by an estimated 918,600 taxpayers who did not file returns for 2010. Some of these people weren’t required to file returns because they didn’t

make enough money. But they still may have had taxes withheld from their pay. The 2010 returns were due April 15, 2011, so those taxpayers have until Tuesday to claim their refunds. As part of the agency’s effort to encourage these taxpayers to come forward, the IRS reassured in its news release: “There is no penalty for filing a late return qualifying for a refund.� The IRS expected to receive about 35 million returns in the last week before the deadline. Most come with payments instead of refund requests.

Theft of online information on increase, survey shows BY BREE FOWLER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — The number of Americans who say they’ve had important personal information stolen online is on the rise, according to a Pew Research Center report released Monday. According to the survey conducted in January, 18 percent of online adults have had personal information stolen such as their

Social Security number, credit card or bank account information. That’s up from 11 percent in a July 2013 Pew survey. The number of adults who had an online account compromised or taken over without their permission — such as email or social media — remained flat at 21 percent. The survey was done after news broke of Target Corp.’s

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massive pre-Christmas data breach but well before last week’s discovery of the “Heartbleed� bug, which has caused widespread worry across the Internet. The Target breach resulted in the theft of 40 million debit and credit card numbers, along with the personal information of up to 70 million people.

Cost of thievery The cost of replacing potentially stolen debit and credit cards has already reached into the tens of millions of dollars. Other companies including Neiman Marcus and Michael’s subsequently reported their own smaller data breaches. It remains unclear whether hackers have been able to exploit Heartbleed, which went undetected for more than two years, to steal personal information. The bug is caused by a flaw in OpenSSL software, which is used on the Internet to provide security for both websites and networking devices such as routers, switchers and firewalls.


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Classic Doonesbury (1972)

Frank & Ernest

Garfield

DEAR ABBY: I read your column about the warning signs of an abuser. Would you use your influence to say that men are also victims of abuse? My son was in a three-year relationship with a woman who scored 15 out of 15 on your list. We knew it was a toxic relationship, but he couldn’t see that. The night he came to us for help, battered and bloody, I finally took a stand. It took six months to get her out of his life. My son was ashamed to be a battered man, and she had told him that men who call 9-1-1 go to jail. It kept him from calling. Please, Abby, help to change that. If you use this, please keep me anonymous. He thinks I’m an “interfering mom,” but at least he’s not being abused anymore. I love him and miss him terribly. Interfering Mom

by Lynn Johnston

by G.B. Trudeau

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Abigail Van Buren

by Brian Basset

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

by Eugenia Last

point to learn something unique or unusual. 2 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Socialize, network and mingle. The more LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): you share with progressive Travel, conferences, trade individuals, the more you will shows or any form of event or gain. Forming partnerships activity that will broaden your and sharing responsibilities horizons and give you incen- and ideas for future projects tive to plunge into something will lead to a good position. extraordinary will pay off. Take Budget wisely if you alter your a challenge and run with it living quarters. 3 stars and you will surpass your goal. 4 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. TAURUS (April 20-May 22-Jan. 19): Don’t expect any20): You can talk matters over VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): thing to go as planned. Preand make suggestions, but Easy does it. You may be in don’t expect everyone to see the mood to get things done, pare to act quickly. Mistakes things your way. As long as but leaving a little wiggle room will be easy to make and difficult to correct. Opposition can to make last-minute adjustyou do your best and offer ments will be necessary. Pre- come from those you least positive, progressive ideas, cision, dedication and leaving expect. Bide your time and you will have no regrets. An nothing to chance will be your document every detail. Keep important personal relationyour thoughts a secret. 2 stars ticket to success. 4 stars ship will bring you good fortune. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Partnerships will play a major 18): Look over personal GEMINI (May 21-June papers and go through your 20): Look for more ways to put role in your life. Disagreeoptions. Don’t rely on the ments are apparent and sudyour skills, talents and the advice offered. Ulterior den changes are likely to take things you enjoy doing most motives are apparent and place. Don’t make judgment into effect when it comes to poor direction likely. Take concalls unless you have all the moneymaking opportunities. information required to assess trol, be confident and most of Offering a diverse service will the situation. Mistakes are all, believe and trust in yourgrab attention. Keep personal likely and can be costly. self. Financial gains are within changes to a minimum. reach. 5 stars 3 stars 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. CANCER (June 21-July 21): Make positive changes at 20): Enjoy the company of 22): Put more time and effort home. Love is on the rise and friends or individuals who like into personal plans and selfthe same pastimes you do. An a little romance can improve improvement. Avoid dealing your personal life substantially. opportunity will be a direct with people who are demand- An outing, day trip or express- result of sharing your ing. The changes others make ing your feelings and hopes thoughts, ideas and intentions. must not be allowed to disrupt for the future will help to initi- Let your vision lead the way. your course of action. Make a ate new beginnings. 3 stars 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace

stated it well. All I can add is that men who suffer physical abuse at the hands of a partner should go to an emergency room for treatment so their injuries can be documented, then file a formal complaint and end the relationship.

Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.

Dear Set Free: I think you’ve

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Business and personal partnerships will experience difficulties and must be handled with care. Overreacting or making assumptions will lead to regrets. A deal, contract or settlement is best dealt with honestly and with integrity and openness. Don’t mix business with pleasure. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

DEAR ABBY

Dear Abby: Gay people need to read those warning signs because abusers abound in the gay community, too. I have gay and lesbian friends who were involved with abusers. Gay and lesbian centers offer Dear Mom: I’m glad you wrote so counseling for this. LGBT people face I can emphasize that abusers can be the same problems as straights do. members of both sexes, from every Mike in Daytona economic level and sexual orientation. I received a ton of mail about Dear Abby: I spent four years in this: a relationship before I realized I was being abused. My lady friend pushed Dear Abby: Thank you for for a lifelong commitment within a including both “he and she” in the month of our meeting, was jealous warning signs of abusers. and controlling, shut my friends out, My second marriage was a sad cursed and hit me on more than one and unhealthy rebound affair. My ex occasion and, when I protested, she’d was attractive, talented and host to say she was “just trying to get my multiple addictions — risky sexual attention,” or “I only got what I encounters with men and women, deserved.” When I finally told her I cocaine, alcohol and marijuana. I was leaving, she threatened to kill became aware of her blackouts and me. outrageous behavior just before our I have since learned that lots of wedding. men suffer psychological damage I finally left after two years to and physical danger from an abusive avoid committing a crime in spouse or partner. Please inform response to her physical abuse, chronic infidelities, psychological cru- your male readers they can get help from a skilled therapist or counselor elty and pathological intoxication. by calling the Domestic Abuse Please urge men to report their abusers, file charges and flee bad sit- Helpline for Men and Women at 888-7HELPLINE (888-743-5754) in uations! I had no way of knowing the U.S. and Canada. The website is what lay ahead for me back then. Do you have advice for other men DAHMW.org. Professional Man in Atlanta contemplating marriage to a pretty party girl? Today, I’m happily mar________ ried to a deeply beautiful and noble Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, woman, and grateful to have found also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was her. founded by her mother, the late Pauline PhilSet Free in North Carolina lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O.

by Jim Davis

Red and Rover

B5

Both men, women can be abusers

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

Pickles

by Brian Crane

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

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CAREGIVER needed, experience preferred but not necessary, will train. Call Cherrie (360)683-3348

Help Wanted: Part-time receptionist. Between 25-30 hrs. per wk. Duties would include, but not limited to: answering the phone, filing, cleaning the office, trips to the post office and bank as well as other errands. Must have valid drivers license and transportation. Pay starts at minimum wage. Please send r e s u m e s t o : P. O B ox 2109, Port Angeles, WA 98362

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE We are looking for individuals interested in a carrier route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Wed. Fill out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at (360)683-3311, ext. 6051 Harrison HealthPartners Sequim Dermatology Looking for Washington State Certified Medical A s s i s t a n t . Pa r t - t i m e. C o m p e t i t i ve p ay a n d benefits. Apply at harrisonmedical.org

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CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM Clallam County Fire District 2 is accepting applications for Volunteer Firefighter/EMTs. No experience is necessary. This is not a career position. This is a Volunteer opportunity for the right candidate. The position comprises general duty firefighting/EMS work in combating, extinguishing, preventing fires and providing BLS emergency medical services. The volunteers in this class are responsible for the protection of life and property through firefighting activities usually performed under extensive supervision. Candidates must pass a firefighter physical agility test and medical screening including drug test. Residency in the fire district is required To apply-complete a District volunteer application & submit it with a cover letter and resume detailing your interest along to: Clallam County Fire D i s t r i c t N o. 2 , P. O. B ox 1 3 9 1 , Po r t A n geles, WA 98362. Applications are also available online at www.clallamfire2.org or Administrative offices 102 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Clallam County Fire District No. 2 is an Equal Opportunity Employer

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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.

5000900

Ctrl. PA House: E. Vine PISTOL: Taurus 45 cal and 11th. VIEWS. 2 Br., auto, PT 945, $450. 1 ba, den, lg. fenced (360)452-3213 yard, $1050 mo. 1 yr l e a s e, L N D RY, DW R , Port Angeles Friends CHEV: ‘57 4 door se- BSMT. (503) 307-4448. of the Library Bag of dan. Project car, tons of Books sale Thursday extra parts. $3,800. April 17. Fill a bag FLY RODS: Sage, 5 (360)374-5068 with as many books as weight, 2 piece, graphpossible and pay only ite, fly rod with case, City of Port Angeles $2. Por t Angeles Li$275. (2) 5 weight, 3 Finance Department – brary, 2210 Peabody piece, graphite fly Financial & St., 9:30 to 5:30. rods, brand new, $150 Administrative Analyst F/T with benefits $3939- each. (360)504-2056 PORT TOWNSEND $ 4 7 0 8 m o. B a s i c a c Industrial building for counting skills AND t h r e e ye a r s f i n a n c i a l FREE: Rooster, 1 year lease. Glencove Ina n d / o r a d m i n i s t ra t i ve old, golden laced wyan- dustrial Park, Otto St., 24’ sidewalls, 120’ x support work experience dotte. (360)808-0422. 70’, 10 ton bridge is required. Intermediate accounting skills and GLOCK: M37, 45 GAP, crane, 100 amps, 460 volts, 3 phase, 8,400 college level coursework many extras. $650. sf., with 720 sf. mez(360)681-0814 is desirable. Closes z a n i n e, g o o d p l a c e 4/28/14. For more information or to view the full HUGE Multi-Family Gar- f a r m m a r i j u a n a . job description please age Sale: Saturday, 9-4 $5,000/mo., plus wae m a i l a g a t e s @ c i t yo f - p.m., 2404 E. Eunice. ter. Call Bob, (360)301-0050 Fur niture, appliances, pa.us. COPA is an EOE. golf clubs, camping TA B L E S AW : R y o b i equipment, etc. Local City of Port Angeles truck delivery available! 10”, new, wheels and Fire Department To benefit church youth fold up frame. $135. Administrative (360)912-2936 summer program. Assistant F/T with benefits $3823$4572 mo. 5 yrs. clerical John Deere 670 Tractor experience required; col- 1 8 h p 4 w d l o w h o u r s lege level coursework is 805. Loader with 60’’ d e s i r a b l e . C l o s e s bucket, GT40 tiller, Ran4/28/14. For more infor- k i n 4 8 ’’ b r u s h h o g . mation or to view the full $ 9 8 0 0 c a l l S u s a n o r job description please Dave. (360)301-3904. e m a i l a g a t e s @ c i t yo f pa.us. COPA is an EOE. M I S C : K i n g s i ze b e d complete with brass The Olympic Lodge is COLT Automatic Pistol. h e a d b o a r d , l i ke n ew, now hiring for a One Colt automatic 32 $400/obo. Dining room Housekeeping caliber pistol; very good set, 6 upholstered chairs Supervisor condition; full box of am- 2 leaves, $300/obo. 2 Will train the right canmo. $400. piece china hutch, beau- didate. Wage DOE. (360)683-8025 tiful oak with glass doors Apply in person at: and drawers, excellent Olympic Lodge condition, $200/obo. SoCorner Curio Cabinet 140 Del Guzzi Drive 69” tall, double glass fa, by England, ivory florPort Angeles doors, 4 glass shelves, al design, new, $400/ mirror back, light, pecan obo. Love seat, dual re- T V : S e i k i 4 0 ” L C D, finish, excellent condi- cliner, electric, new con- brand new in box, never dition, $450/obo. tion. $175. opened. $275/obo. (360)912-2936 (360)681-4830 (360)683-7435

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale General Wanted Clallam County RECEPTIONIST/ GENERAL CLERICAL Versatile team player a must for busy front office. Must have excellent interpersonal, customer svc, and keyboarding skills. Recent experience in health care office pref ’d. F.T., w/benefits. Some eve hrs. $12/hr Base wage. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA. 98362. www.peninsula behavioral.org. EOE.

The Olympic Lodge is now hiring for a Housekeeping Supervisor Will train the right candidate. Wage DOE. Apply in person at: Olympic Lodge 140 Del Guzzi Drive Port Angeles

4080 Employment Wanted ADEPT YARD CARE Mowing, weeding, etc. (360)452-2034 A LAWN SERVICE Senior Discount (360)461-7506 ALL WAYS MOWING Professional results. Exceptional service. Locally owned since ‘03. Call us (360)460-7124 A LT E R AT I O N S a n d Sewing. Alterations, mending, hemming and some heavyweight sewing available to you from me. Call (360)531-2353 ask for B.B. A professional lawn and garden ser vice, exper ience in golf course, air por ts and national par ks. Call Dave for competitive price and polished look. (360)775-8435.

Bizy Boys Lawn & Yard Care Mowing, edging, trimming, pruning and general clean-up of lawns, ya r d s, l a r g e l o t s a n d small fields. Free quote, (360)460-7766 CAREGIVER: Very experienced. Housekeep, cook, errands included. Good local refs. P.A./Sequim area. 912-1238.

Dennis’ Yard Work Lawns, weeding, pruning, etc.(360)457-5205 Father & Sons’ Landscape Service since 1992. 1 time clean ups, pruning, lawn maintenance, weeding, organic lawn renovations. (360)681-2611 HANDYMAN for Hire. Property maintenance, painting, dump runs, minor home repairs, house washing, etc. Free estimates. Available anytime, call 360-461-9755 JUAREZ & SON’S Quality work at a reas o n a bl e p r i c e . C a n handle a wide array of problems/projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc.Give us a call office (360)452-4939 or cell (360)460-8248. If we can not do it we know others who can. M OW I N G : C o l l e g e bound high school senior will do mowing and trimming, free estimates. Sequim area preferred. Jay, (360)477-3613, leave message.

CITY LOCATION YET OBSCURED RURAL LIVING Fantastic unobstructed view of the Olympic mountains. Souther n sun adorns this fenced homestead. Metal roof, all new vinyl windows except slider, new dishw a s h e r, r e f r i g e r a t o r, trash compactor & hot water heater. Wireless driveway monitor system alerts homeowner of vehichles entering upon the property. Huge barn p l u s 2 1 6 0 s . f. 5 b ay equipment building/carport, 1728 s.f. shop, 720 s.f. garage and several outbuildings. Bring the animals, plenty of room to roam. MLS#272321 $482,000 Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

COUNTRY LIVING Ye t , c l o s e t o c i t y amenities. 3 Br., 2 ba home and large shop on 2.5 ac. just south of town! Brand new roof, interior paint, flooring, trims, interior doors and some windows. Lots of room to live, “play shop” and entertain. MLS#280615. $123,900. Ania Pendergrass Evergreen (360)461-3973

M OW I N G , P r u n i n g , thatching, bark dust. CUSTOM HOME Honest and dependable. Mountain view. Home (360)582-7142 built by well known Sequim home builder. Lg. RUSSELL great room for entertainANYTHING ing. Kitchen has many 775-4570 or 681-8582 cabinets for storage as well as a walk-in pantry. 9912 Open The den has built-in storHouses age & shelving. Property has fr uit trees, berr y Rare opportunity to buy bushes, raised garden a c o n d o i n To w n & beds. In addition to the Country Condos. 2 Br., 1 heat pump there is a ba, And close to down- wood stove by Pacific Energy to provide to protown. $129,000. vide maximum heat. A MLS#272518 community fence defines Neil Culbertson the southern boundary. Brokers Group MLS#280552/610358 Real Estate $344,900 Professionals Roland Miller 360.681.8778 ext 110 (360) 461-4116 TOWN & COUNTRY

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAIN VIEW Level shy 5 acres perfect for horse property or lavender farm & entirely fenced. NW style cedar home, 2934 SF, one level, attached garage, carpor t, 2 wooden decks across entire span of home & 2 outdoor buildings. Seller will rebate $20,000 toward upgrade at closing. MLS#271434 $389,000 Jean Ryker (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714

DOMINION TERRACE CONDO Nicely updated with 2BA & 2BR. One bath has walk-in tub & other has large tiled shower w/wide bench. Living room & 2nd BR have sliders to patio w/view of “Lake Govan”. Kitchen is light & bight w/newer appliances. New ductless heat pump for efficient heating/cooling. Amenities include indoor pool, spa, clubhouse & more. HOA fee includes ext. maintenance, roof, landscaping, water, electricity, garbage, sewer, & cable. MLS#280288 $99,000 Heidi Hansen (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

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ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DOWN 1 Part of Uncle Sam’s outfit 2 Turn on

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. SIBLINGS Solution: 7 letters

Y R E T T E L R O T S E C N A By Annemarie Brethauer

3 Pre-euro Spanish coin 4 Repair shop fig. 5 Penta- plus three 6 Lose one’s cool 7 2014 Olympics skating analyst Ohno 8 Replayed tennis serve 9 Fire-breathing Greek monster 10 1960s White House nickname 11 Every one 12 Anonymous Jane 15 Snorkeling areas 18 Arrival en masse 23 Bumped into 25 Here, to Henri 27 Folded manuscript sheet 28 Clearasil target 29 Actress Perlman 31 Expert 34 On a cruise, say 35 Angled pipe fitting 37 Meat-andpotatoes dish 38 Ocean predator 39 Combatively supportive 41 Religious sister

4/15/14 Monday’s Puzzle Solved

FSBO: 1,400 sf., lg. city lot. 2 Br., 2 bath, family rm., 2 car attached garage, covered RV/boat storage. Updated Pergo floors, kitchen and baths. Fenced landscaped yard, Trex deck and patio. Par tial mtn. view. 2 blocks to Carrie B l a ke Pa r k . C l o s e t o schools and downtown in a desirable neihborhood. See photos online at PDN classified ads. Call (360)775-6746 or (360)683-3873 FSBO: 1,644 sf, custom 3 Br., 2.5 bath, gentle sloping treed 7+ acres, oversized 2 car garage with adjoining RV carpor t, unattached additional garage, dead-end road, Erving Jacobs, between Seq. and P.A., non-smoke. $343,000. (360)460-4868

FSBO: Water and m o u n t a i n v i ew h o m e. Move in Ready! 2,572 sf., beautiful 4 br., 3 bath, 2 car attached garage, updated throughout. 3 Blocks from Peninsula College, private yard with hot tub. Potent i a l fo r r e n t a l s p a c e downstairs.$209,000. (360)477-9993 or (360)670-9673

GOOD INVESTMENT PROPERTY Two bed, one bath rambler on a corner lot, central location. Wood floors under carpet, new roof installed on 2010. Good investment property with rental h i s t o r y. MLS#280479 $111,000 Jennifer Felton (360)460-9513 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

G R E AT WAT E R a n d mountain view. Lovely 2,700 sf., Del Guzzi built h o m e o n . 6 2 p r i va t e acres. Living, dining, and rec rooms. Laundr y room with back entr y. P r i va t e e n t r y o n f i r s t floor. Attached two car carport and shop. Warm, south facing tiled patio. Fr u i t t r e e s / g a r d e n . $360,000. (360)457-2796 HOME with 2 Bonus Structures.Upgraded 2/2 1250SF, lge lot in Monterra Waterfront S u b. O w n e d L o t s. Steel roof with SolarTube, vinyl windows, oak cabs, marble counter, stainless appliances, remodeled b a t h s , l g e l a u n d r y, covered deck, attached dbl carport. Bonus structure with 2 BR, LR, bath,laundry r m, kit. Wrkshp. Lge lot with RV and boat parking. $145,900. (360)504-2374

JUST LISTED River frontage and golf course living in Dungeness Meadows. 3br 2 ba h o m e. G r e a t l o c a t i o n and floor plan with vaulted ceilings, skylights, laminate flooring, new bedroom carpets, walk in closet and hardwood cabinets in kitchen. Enjoy the landscaped yard from your huge covered deck. Complete with an insulated oversize attached garage (576 sqft) and greenhouse. Dungeness Meadows has a clubhouse, golf course, sw i m m i n g p o o l , RV parking, and riverside trails. MLS#280618 $239,900 . Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-477-0654

WEST OF P.A.: Beautiful homestead/farm, 12 acres, 3,000 sf home, pole barn and other outbuildings, fenced pasture with irrigation, 3 million gal. resevoir, many extras-too much to list! Southern exposure-extremely productive. $470,000. Call, (360)477-5274

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Ancestor, Assist, Baby, Birth, Bond, Brothers, Call, Children, Chores, Communicate, Date, Dinner, Email, Embrace, Face, Father, Favor, Friendship, Gifts, Grow Up, Guardian, Helpful, Helping, Hero, Laugh, Letter, Love, Lunch, Meet, Memories, Mother, Older, Parents, Party, Picture, Plan, Play, Reflect, Relationship, Reminisce, Reunion, Sib, Sisters, Talk, Teach Yesterday’s Answer: Viruses 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.

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TALOG (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

42 Self-absorption 45 Rain-on-the-roof rhythm 47 Kept secret 49 Hollywood hrs. 50 Money in the mattress, e.g. 52 Karate instructor 53 More like child’s play 54 Men’s Wearhouse items

4/15/14

56 Chase flies or grounders 57 Let loose 61 Online crafts marketplace 63 Chop with an ax 64 SFO posting 66 Gardening tool 67 Portfolioincreasing market moves

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Momma Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County

EXCELLENT NEIGHBORHOOD 2 Br. plus den, 2 ba, 2596 sf. Built in 1974, 0.84 acre lot. Vaulted wood beamed ceiling. Wall to ceiling rock fireplace. Attached 2 - car garage – 720 sf. PLUS workshop and drive thru g a r a g e . Wa l k t o t h e beach! MLS#272245. $210,000. Team Thomsen (360) 808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

K A E A S U H Y S R E T S I S

LOOKING FOR WATER VIEW ? Beautiful 1932 sqft. custom home with open living area and plenty of windows to soak in the view. Features include wood flooring in the living areas, kitchen with gra n i t e c o u n t e r s a n d s t a i n l e s s a p p l i a n c e s, d e ck o f f d i n i n g a r e a , master suite with fireplace, jetted tub, sauna, a n d w a l k i n s h o w e r. Heat pump and low maintenance landscaping round out the package. MLS#280564 $319,000 Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE

We l l ke p t A DA a c cessible home on 1.73 acres with a 1,740 sf pole barn. Sunny, pastoral setting with a small pond and abundant wildlife. The home features a master suite, 2nd bedroom, office area, main bathroom plus another bonus room. Sunny living room, dining area & the kitchen features an island w/breakfast bar, pantry and sliding glass door to the back deck w/hot tub. Southern exposure patio. Room for horses and a garden. Bar n has water and electricity, hay loft, office and RV hook up. MLS#280069 Only $229,000 Kelly Johnson (360)477-5876 Million Dollar Views WINDERMERE Beautiful Northwest CusPORT ANGELES tom 4-Star Green Built Home on 5 acres with Amazing Views of the 308 For Sale Straits and Vancouver Lots & Acreage Island! Large detached studio with bath, furSalt Water Views nished cabin and private beach access help to ...and mountains too! make this home tr uly This 1 acre lot is located in an area of fine homes special. with views looking $985,000. MLS#280373 across the Elwha Valley. Kimi Robertson The Olympic Discovery (360)461.9788 JACE The Real Estate Trail is close by. Utilities to the property Company MLS#280170. $70,000 . Jeanine Cardiff SPECTACULAR (360)460-9221 VIEWS!! JACE The Real Estate This could be your view Company from this lovely Cresthaven home with lots of WATER VIEW upgrades, 4+ Br., over ACREAGE 4.80 3,300 sf a private patio Plan your dream home and backyard that backs o n t h i s b e a u t i f u l up to a greenbelt, plus acreage. Perfect for a sweeping water views! Lindal cedar home nesMLS#280551 tled amongst the trees. Just listed at $525,000 Power in at the road. Kathy Brown Property has been UPTOWN REALTY perked and registered . (360) 417-2785 Well is needed. Mostly COLDWELL BANKER year round stream also UPTOWN REALTY on the property. Nature and privacy await your serene setting. $175,000 Strait Views MLS#280440 3 BR 3 BA Over 3000 Jean Irvine CBU SF. Large Lot At End Of UPTOWN REALTY Cul De Sac. Lower Level (360) 417-2797 Has BR/BA + Rec COLDWELL BANKER Room. Light & Br ight UPTOWN REALTY Home W/Propane FP. RV Parking Possible. $320,000 311 For Sale MLS#280240/593157 Manufactured Homes Tyler Conkle (360)670-5978 WINDERMERE SEQUIM: Double wide SUNLAND mobile home in 55+ park, 2 Br., 2 ba with addition, must see. WHY PAY $40,000. (360)808-6543.

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505 Rental Houses Clallam County Ctrl. PA House: E. Vine and 11th. VIEWS. 2 Br., 1 ba, den, lg. fenced yard, $1050 mo. 1 yr l e a s e, L N D RY, DW R , BSMT. (503) 307-4448.

CANGLE

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ACROSS 1 Wire insulator 5 Australian gemstone 9 Dressed 13 They’re found in veins 14 Zany escapade 16 Saintly ring 17 Yellow sticky brand 19 Eric of “Spamalot” 20 Color 21 Manicurist’s concern 22 “Breaking Bad” award 24 Out of bed 26 Caffeination station 30 Vessel for the Mad Hatter 32 Fast-running bird 33 Kibbutz country 36 18th-century composer Thomas 37 Kenya neighbor: Abbr. 40 Crisis phone service 43 “Breaking Bad” law org. 44 Journey 46 Shed, with “off” 48 Solar or lunar phenomenon 51 Hiss and hum 55 Café serving group 58 Flawless 59 British “bye-bye” 60 Tees off 62 Electronic eavesdropping org. 63 Jalopy 65 Composer’s output, and where to find the last words of 17-, 26-, 40- and 55Across 68 Sicilian volcano 69 Golf targets 70 Quick gander 71 Light bulb unit 72 Circular current 73 Respectful titles

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 B7

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: TIGER CLUNG NUMBER GENIUS Answer: The marathon winner’s favorite part of owning his own store was — RUNNING IT

by Mell Lazarus

Central PA: 2 br, 1 bath cottage. Non-smokers, pets? $875.00 first, last and dep. (360)457-5089. JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A studio....................$475 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$575 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$650 A 2 br 1.5 ba util inc .$650 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 A 3 br 1 ba. ..............$750 H 3 br 1 ba wtr vw ..$1050 H 3 br 2 ba ............$1100 H 4 br 2 ba. ............$1250 STORAGE UNITS $40-$100 per mo. Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, W/D, g a ra g e / c a r p o r t . $ 6 2 5 mo. (360)417-8250.

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

6040 Electronics

GUN CABINET: MAPLE WOOD. 6 Rifle/Shotgun Positions, Glass Door, L o ck s, L i g h t , D o u bl e Door Lower Storage T V : S e i k i 4 0 ” L C D, W i t h S h e l f, E x c e l l e n t brand new in box, never Condition. $325. (360) 681-8592. opened. $275/obo. (360)683-7435 GUN SHOW Sequim Prairie Grange 6042 Exercise Apr il 19-20, Sat. 9-5, Equipment Sun. 9-3. Admission $5, Family $7. Tables both DRY SUIT: Kokotat Dry days $35. Don Roberts Suit for sale. New dr y (360)457-1846 suit for fishermen, kayDonr@olypen.com aking or paddling. Purchased for $800 from GUNS: Norinco Mak 90, Po r t A n g e l e s k a y a k with drum, $750. Ruger store. Asking $400 or 10-22, $200. Ruger 3 best offer. Medium size, screw single 6, $300. All yellow and black. Also in excellent condition. have Hawaiian carrying (360)683-9899 bag and gloves. Phone (360)477-3117. Will dePISTOL: Taurus 45 cal liver within 40 miles. auto, PT 945, $450. (360)452-3213

P. A . , k i t c h e n , W / D, KINDLE: Fire HD7, with s h a r e d b a , n o charger, case, box, 1 yr. smoke/pets. $400+half old. $150/obo. (360)460-1973 util. (360)460-0067. ROOMMATE: Share home in Beaver, WA. Close to Clallam Bay, price negotiable, references. (360)640-0111. SEQUIM: Fur nished 1 Br. $380, plus electric. (360)417-9478

1163 Commercial

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, 2 car Rentals att. gar., close to park/ school, storage area, no 7TH AND PEABODY pets/smoking. Avail. May Peabody Professional 1st. $1,200 mo., 1st, se- Building, 1,100 sf. curity. (360)477-9765. 683-3300 P.A.: Furnished 1 Br. No DOWNTOWN P.A. pets/smoking. $600 mo. Affordable lease, 905 sf (360)417-8954 of desirable commercial space in downtown. Properties by 6045 Farm Fencing Landmark. portangeles- Busy First St. location & Equipment near the fountain, space landmark.com available 4/15. Please contact Property Manag- Field Brush Mower: 3 605 Apartments er at (360)452-7631. point PTO drive, excelClallam County lent shape, spare blades. $800/obo. (360)774-1003 CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., some utilities included. KONP BUILDING John Deere 670 Tractor $495. (206)265-9454. 721 E. First St., 545 sf. 18hp 4wd low hours $495. 457-1450. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, 805. Loader with 60’’ quiet, 2 Br., excellent bucket, GT40 tiller, RanPROPERTIES BY references required. k i n 4 8 ’’ b r u s h h o g . LANDMARK $700. (360)452-3540. $9800 call Susan or 452-1326 Dave. (360)301-3904.

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient, utilities included! 2nd flr. 1 Br., and 2 Br., $555-$661, 1st flr. 3 Br., $785. Clean, light, NO SMOKE/pet maybe. (360)504-2668 P.A.: Clean 2 Br., no smoke/pets. $650 first, last, dep. (360)460-7235

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500

C AT / Tr u ck / Tra i l e r Combination. 1997 Ford F250 “Heavy Duty” 4x4: 7.3 Power Stroke with Manual Trans. This rare low milage truck (130k) is in excellent condition and has been well maintained by a single owner. Truck comes with New Tires and Canopy. 2005 Caterpillar 247B MultiTe r r a i n w i t h l o w h r s (104). This unit is also in excellent condition and comes complete with side windows and a front door kit. The following quick connect attachments are included and are original CAT equipment: Auger A14B with 9 inch Bit; 78” Angle Blade; 72” bucket and pallet forks.2005 Trailm a x 1 2 U T E Tr a i l e r . Trailer has very little usage. $58,000. (360)681-8504

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6080 Home Furnishings

FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com

BED: Craftmatic bed, head and foot lift, with frame, wheels, controls. Call after 10 a.m. $500. (360)681-4067.

FIR You haul, and delivery. (360)460-3639

MISC: 1952 Ferguson, tractor with scraper box, r ipper tooth, 6-way blade, $1,850. Stowmaster tow bar, like new, $150. (360)710-4966.

6075 Heavy Equipment

TRACTOR: Mahindra 28 hp, hydrostatic transmission with attachments, approx 175 hrs., excellent condition. $10,500/ obo. (760)594-7441.

H E AV Y E Q U I P : 7 6 Wester n Star, $3,500. Parts, $89. Pete, $5,000. 440 skidder needs motor, $2,000. (360)928-1197

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

6075 Heavy Equipment

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. 6005 Antiques & (360)417-0153 COLT Automatic Pistol. Collectibles 671 Mobile Home One Colt automatic 32 Spaces for Rent caliber pistol; very good Visit our website at ANTIQUE Bathroom Fix- condition; full box of amwww.peninsula tures. Claw foot tub with RV LOT: Maple Grove. mo. $400. dailynews.com Boat launch. $335/mo yr b r a s s s h o w e r. $ 7 5 0 . (360)683-8025 Or email us at lease. Water/sewer inc. Pedestal sink with fauclassified@ cet, $400. Gravity toilet, GLOCK: M37, 45 GAP, Avail: May 1st. peninsula $250. Get all 3 for less! many extras. $650. pete_92054 dailynews.com (360)912 -3221 (360)681-0814 @yahoo.com

BEDROOM SET: Cherry. $350/obo. (360)457-0068

BED SET: High end turquoise and brown matelasse king size, 8 piece, newer, paid over $1,000, now $275. (360)681-3331

Corner Curio Cabinet 69” tall, double glass doors, 4 glass shelves, mirror back, light, pecan finish, excellent condition. $175. (360)681-4830

E N T. C E N T E R : ( 3 ) piece, solid oak, wall unit, room for 37” TV, with glass-door cabinets. $ 7 0 0 fo r w h o l e u n i t . $250 for each piece. (360)640-2342

MISC: 4 pc pine bedroom set, $300. Cherry coffee table, $50. Oak enter tainment center, $75. All OBO and in excellent condition. (360)477-4213


Classified

B8 TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9050 Marine Miscellaneous B OAT: ‘ 6 7 2 6 ’ C h r i s Craft Cavalier with trailer. 350 Mercruiser, bow thruster, toilet, electro scan, windlass, refer, radar, GPS, sounder, full c a nva s, d i n g hy, 2 h p Honda. Asking $14,900. (360)775-0054

B OAT H O U S E : 1 6 ’ x 32’, PA Mar ina, good shape. $1,400. (360)452-2150. ANCHOR: Dansfour th CHAIR: Office or coms t o r m a n c h o r, 2 3 l b s. puter chair, oak, pad$20. (360)460-2647. ding, large, swivels. $59. (360)775-0855 BALUSTERS: New. $5 CHAIRS: (2) steel mesh each. (360)582-1280. deck chairs. $50 each. BICYCLE CARRIER (360)797-3280 Rhodes two-bike carrier. CHAIRS: Old fashioned $65. (360)457-0404. spring chairs, chrome BOBBLEHEAD: Randy frame, with canvas pads. Johnson, Dan Wilson, $135. (360)460-5754. Mariners Hall of Fame. CHANDELIER: Gold $40. (360)457-5790. f ra m e, g l a s s w i t h ( 6 ) BOOKCASE: Adjustable small bulbs. $15. (360)640-0556 shelves, 42’’x36’’. $59. (360)775-0855 CLOCK: Brass and cop-

DOWN RIGGERS: Scotty Elect, long broom EXL. (2) at $200. (360)683-3052. DRILL: Makita cordless drill, model 622ID, case. $50. (360)683-0033. END TABLE: Maple, octagonal, 1950s, hinged ornamental doors. $30. (360)681-5469 ENGINE: 1978 Dodge 360 truck, runs great. $200. (360)452-1611.

EXERCISE BALL: With c h a i r, G A I A M , bl a ck . BOOK: Paper doll Shir- per diving helmet, work- $75. (360)452-9956. ing clock, wood base. ley Temple, uncut. $15. $50. (360)681-4834. FENCING: 140, 1x6, ce(360)683-9295 CLOCK: Ships port hole dar, used. $40. BOOK: Time Life Library clock, brass/wood, great (360)452-3294 of Photography, 10 vol- c o n d i t i o n , m u s t s e e . FISH TANK: 100 gal fish ume, hardback. $25. $50. (360)681-4834. tank, stand. $200. (360)477-7767 (360)417-5137 COFFEE MAKER: 12 BOWFLEX: Bowflex Pro cup, programmable. FISH TANKS: (3) sizes, exercise machine, $20. (360)457-3274. 50, 30, 20 gallon. All or manual. $100. part. $50. (360)457-0763 COME-A-LONG (360)809-0309 8,000lb, used once. $15. BOWL: 26’’ round fire (360)457-2909 FREE: (30) Slide straight bowl set, screen, canvas C O O K TO P : K i t c h e n - trays for Kodak and Keycarrying case, new. $50. Aid, electric, glass, 30’’ stone slide projectors. (206)724-5646 d r o p i n , ( 4 ) bu r n e r s. (360)565-1104 B R O A D F O R K : S o d $125. (360)461-0321. FREE: Canning jars. buster, 6 tines, 24’’ wide. CRIB: With mattress. (360)683-5748 $120. (360)582-3840. $50. (360)504-2316. CABINET: Curio, glass, FREE: Electric blanket, CURTAIN RODS: Fancy queen size, controls. shelves. $175. decorative brass. $200 (360)775-9064 (360)683-7161 for all. (360)582-1280. CABLE: 400’ of .5’ galFREE: Flying mag. vanized cable. $200 or D E S K : A n t i q u e, o a k , (360)808-1195 teachers desk, matching trade. (360)457-0814. chair, great condition. F R E E : N a t i o n a l G e o CAMERA: Exakta VXlla $159. (360)477-0867. graphics, through 1960, body, flash, lenses, etc. DESK: Beautiful, teak, n o t c o n s e c u t i ve, yo u $200. (360)452-1661. with drawers for storage. haul. (360)457-5051. CHAIR: Executive office $135. (360)477-8949. G A M E : A s s a s s i n ’s chair, blue fabric, high D O L L : O n e - o f - a - k i n d back , like new. $75/obo. original Native American (360)809-0536 wall hanging, Kim Elkins. $200/obo. 681-2968. CHAIR: For desk, leather, swivel, height-ad- DRILL: Driver, “Makita,” justable. $50. 1/2”, 8 V lithium bat. (360)797-3280 $110. (360)452-2468.

Creed II for xbox 360, played once. $15. (360)457-5299 GAME: Madden NFL 2013 for Xbox 360, played once. $20. (360)457-5299

MEDIA CABINET RELOADERS: Powder SOFA: Leather loveseat, G E N E R AT O R : 5 0 0 0 W a t t , 1 2 0 - 2 2 0 A C , Beautiful, cherry, sliding for sports shooters, all black, great condition. $100. (360)460-8034. as a lot. $200. B r i g g s a n d S t r a t t o n doors, 4’ 4” tall. $150. (360)683-9163 (360)379-4134 10HP. $200. 452-2468. SOFAS: (2) 7’, brown G E N E R ATO R : O n a n MIRROR: Oiled redwood RELOADERS: Powders, tones, good shape. $75 d i e s e l 1 2 k w, m a r i n e f r a m e d m i r r o r, l a r g e assortment of kinds, only each. (360)775-1544. generator. $200. 34’’x46’’. $40. as a lot. $200. (360)417-5583 (360)452-9530 (360)379-4134 SOFA: Sofa and loveseat set, floral print, exGOLF CLUBS: Assort- MISC: King size foam ROWING MACHINE cellent condition. $120. ment of golf clubs. $5 mattress pad, $15. Hepa For exercise. $50. (360)452-9491 and $10 each. 260 air cleaning system, (360)808-2450 (360)457-5790 $20. (360)243-7981. SOFA: With matching SAUCE PAN: 2 qt CouG R I L L : K i n g s t o n D e - M I S C : M o p h i e J u i c e sances, glass lid, metal loveseat, good condition, burgundy color. $150. luxe, 30’’, used, charcoal pack, iPhone 4. $50. handle, flame red. $38. (360)452-3176 grill. $50/obo. (360)460-8324 (360)531-4186 (360)670-2216 SPEAKERS: (2), 30” MISC: Tuning fork, $20. S AU C E PA N : D e s c o GUN POWDER: Assort- Wittner Quar tz guitar ware, 2 qt, wood handle, high, 10” deep, 12” wide. $50. (360)683-9163 ment, 1lb cans. $200. tuner, $35. Metronome, flame red, new cond. (360)379-4134 $35. (360)460-8324. $40. (360)531-4186. STEREO: Sony home GUN POWDER: For re- MITER SAW: Delta 10” SAW: Craftsman 10’’ ra- s t e r e o , C D , t a p e , loading, 18 lbs. $200. compound miter saw, dial arm, on stand, nice. FM/AM, great condition. $50. (360)460-2260. (360)379-4134 Craftsman stand. $75. $75. (360)457-6303. (360)457-4022 HEARTHPAD: For wood SAW: Milwaukee Saw- S T O N E S : S t e p p i n g stove, pre cut, angled MOTOR: Electr ic out- zall reciprocating saw in stones, 8x16, concrete. corners, 40’’. $190. $10. (360)452-3294. board motor, Minnkota, original metal case. $55. (360)681-5469. pound thrust. $150. (360)477-1716 STOVE PIPE: Stainless, (360)457-0643 HIGH CHAIR: Used very SAW: Recipro Makita, 8’’ dual-wall, 2-4ft seclittle. $15. P I A N O : U p r i g h t , A l - JR3000, corded, case, tion with misc. pieces. (360)640-0556 drich,NY, Sherman May variable speed. $75. $200. (360)461-0321. (360)683-0033 H O M E G Y M : C h u c k and Co. $75. TABLE SAW: 10’’, Delta (360)683-5367 Norris total gym XL. SCALE: Weigh scale, Shopmaster. $75. $150. (360)460-7195. PRINTER: HP printer, 100lb capacity, Pelouze. (360)457-4022 $35. (360)582-3840. J AC K E T S : ( 2 ) S e a - like new, needs ink. $25. (360)460-2647 TABLE SAW: 10’’ table hawks, M’s. $25 ea. S C O O T E R : H o n d a , saw, mounted on metal (360)670-2946 PROPANE TANK: For 1 9 8 7 C H 8 0 , 5 2 0 4 0 wheel table. $80. m i l e s, n e e d s b a t t e r y. JACK: Ford model A/T, BBQ grill. $20. (360)808-1195 (360)582-0490 $200. (360)460-8271. flip top, ratcheting. $40. TEA KETTLE: Copper, (360)452-7721 RECLINER: Double reSEWING MACHINE classic look, antique, J E A N S : L L B e a n , 4 0 cliner/couch, with fold- Brother computerized, stylish. $45. with case, never used. waist, 30 inseam, never down middle, good. (360)681-7579 $200. (360)608-9645. $180. (360)452-3535. wor n, (5) pairs. $15 each. (360)681-7579. TELESCOPE: Bushnell, RECLINER: Rust color, SLIDE PROJECTOR Kodak carousel 650H, zoom 30x, tripod stand, K AYA K : M a r a v i a i n - good condition. $80. hard case. $50. works great. $45. (360)775-9064 flatable (2) person, (360)683-9295 (360)477-1716 11’x3’, with 12’’ tubes. RECLINERS: Chocolate $200. (360)460-5754. T E L E SCOPE: Meade B r o w n , $ 7 0 . B r o w n SNAFFLE BIT: JP Kors t e e l , c o p p e r , o v a l ETX-60 AT, digital, auto L I T H O : R i e M u n o z , Tweed, $70. mouth loose r ing, 5’’. start, comp. control. (360)477-0867 “Cook and Proprietor” $95. (360)477-2207. $20. (360)452-7721. #544/1250. $200. REFRIGERATOR: Ken(360)681-2968 TILE SAW: Qep, 10”, more, 18.3 cf, was $299 SOFA BED: Double, ex. fixed blade, sliding table. new in July 2013. Now cond., you haul. $100. POWER BRUSH: $25. $200. (360)457-4811. (360)477-0550 $200. (360)683-4517. (360)670-2946

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

M ail to: Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362

T I R E S : ( 2 ) , LT- 2 3 5 / 75R15 on six lug wheels. $25. (360)457-2909

CATALINA: 22’ sailboat. Swing keel, with trailer, 4 HP outboard. $3,800. (928)231-1511.

TIRES: BFG Km2s, 35/12.5/18. $200. (360)417-5137

MALIBU: ‘07 Wakesetter. Silver Edition package. Matching trailer. $53,000. (360)460-3694.

T R E A D M I L L : We s l o, like new. $85. (360)477-8949 TROUT NET: Orvis, Battenkill 21, used with bells and whistles. $25. (360)417-3958 T V S TA N D : S t a n d o r cabinet, you haul. $10. (360)460-8034 VA C U U M : R a i n b o w vacuum and power head, runs great. $199. (360)452-9956 VAN: 1977 Dodge van, multi-colored, low mileage, built in sink, cooler. $200. (360)681-6308. WALL CLOCK: Quartz, 14” x 12”. $10. (360)457-3274 WASHER: Energy star, high efficiency, top loader, excellent condition. $175. (360)477-3219. WEDDING GOWN New, 15-16 bridal, original #2780. $35/obo. (360)683-7435 WEED EATER: Ladies small electric weed eater, plus 100 ft. or cord. $50. (360)683-6907. WINDOW COVERS: For 2 0 0 5 Toyo t a Ta c o m a . Brand new. $30. (360)460-2260 WINE BARREL: Halves, for flower planting. $40. (360)808-2450 WRINKLE CREAM: StriVe c t i n - S D , ( 2 ) 4 o z tubes, sealed package. $60. (360)683-9131.

B ring your ads to: Peninsula Daily News 305 West 1st St., PA

• 2 Ads Per Week • 3 Lines • Private Party Only

• No Pets, Livestock, Garage Sales or Firewood

F

6080 Home Furnishings

6080 Home Furnishings

MISC: Great XL twin bed with Euro top, includes frame, almost new, cost $800, will sell $395. Exceptional quality 3 cusion leather sofa (tan), $850. Can deliver. (360)688-9332

M OV I N G : M ay t a g w a s h e r a n d d r y e r, large sofa, hide-a-bed, u p h o l s t e r e d c h a i r s, 38’’x60’’ wooden table, wicker chairs, single size mattress and box spr ing, file cabinet, dressers, book shelves, end tables and more. Port Townsend. (360)379-4729.

M I S C : K i n g s i ze b e d complete with brass h e a d b o a r d , l i ke n ew, $400/obo. Dining room set, 6 upholstered chairs 2 leaves, $300/obo. 2 piece china hutch, beautiful oak with glass doors and drawers, excellent condition, $200/obo. Sofa, by England, ivory floral design, new, $400/ obo. Love seat, dual recliner, electric, new condition, $450/obo. (360)912-2936

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula dailynews.com

6100 Misc. Merchandise MISC: 58” HD TV, $200. weed eater, $75. Action figures, $150. Xbox 360, 29 new games, $150. Comics (3) boxes, high grade, $150. Craftsman roll-around, plus tools, brand new, $300. Tig w e l d e r , b r a n d n e w, $2,000. (360)460-1245. johnnychapman34@ hotmail.com

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

BIRD CAGE: Lg stand- MISC: Golf carts; EZing cage. Condition as if Go $950, Harley (gas) just out of box. Used as $450, Harley (battery) flight aviary for finches $ 3 5 0 , a l l f i r m . O n e with .5’ bar spacing, ad- Duck fish boat, 2 movertised for lg birds with tors, $1,600. Pronto removable play station. b a t t e r y w h e e l c h a i r, 3 8 . 2 8 ’’ x 6 5 ’’ . C a g e $470 Fimco orchard 30’’x30’. View at Petco sprayer, 50 gal., $250. for $263.99 plus tax, (360)640-0111 “Petco designer Mink Brown standing bird M I S C : S o f a b e d , cage.” $175 and put al- $ 2 5 0 / o b o. L o ve s e a t ready put together. sofa bed, $150/obo. (360)504-2728 (360)582-9611

NO PHONE CALLS

6140 Wanted & Trades

7035 General Pets

Wanted: Derilict RV (5th Wheel or Hitch). Looking f o r d e r i l i c t RV ( 5 t h Wheel or Hitch), 20’ or longer. Preferred location around Por t Hadl o ck . C o n t a c t To m a t 360-301-5346.

D O G : 1 y r. o l d m a l e Jack Russell mix, .light brown and white, 12 lbs., ver y affectionate, but strictly a woman’s dog, good watch dog. $150. (360)681-7704

NOMAD: ‘08 24’ NW Edition. Slide-out, like n e w, l o t s o f e x t r a s . $12,750/obo. 460-6662.

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central

PUPPIES: Labradoodle puppies. 8 available, 7 black, 1 chocolate, 10 weeks old, first shots. $700. (360)461-7531.

TRAILER: ‘02 28’ Cedar Creek. Easy pull, light weight aluminum frame, clean, great condition, near new tires and battery. Stored in garage, walk-around queen bed, slide out dining room, many extras. $14,500. (360)683-4473

Port Angeles Friends of the Library Bag of Books sale Thursday April 17. 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.

UTILITY TRAILER Heavy duty, tandem axle, good cond., removable side stakes, on 6’ x 12’ bed, electric brakes on one axle, 10 ply tires, rebuilt bed with r u b b e r c ove r. $1,200/obo. (360)797-1639 8183 Garage Sales GOLF CART: Covered, PA - East electric, with charger. $1,850/obo. 6105 Musical (360)681-0657 HUGE Multi-Family GarInstruments age Sale: Saturday, 9-4 p.m., 2404 E. Eunice. GUITAR LESSONS Fur niture, appliances, One-on-one. golf clubs, camping Patient instruction. equipment, etc. Local Steve (360)821-1408 truck delivery available! PIANO TUNER To benefit church youth Ru Drisi, (360)640-2178 summer program. FLY RODS: Sage, 5 weight, 2 piece, graphite, fly rod with case, $275. (2) 5 weight, 3 piece, graphite fly rods, brand new, $150 each. (360)504-2056

6115 Sporting Goods BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call (360)477-9659

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER • 2 ads per household per week • Run as space permits Mondays &Tuesdays • Private parties only • No firewood or lumber • 4 lines, 2 days • No Garage Sales • No pets or livestock

Fly Rod Rainshadow 9 ft, 4 pc, RX Graph, 8 weight line will handle the biggest salmon. 360-681-2308

Deadline: Friday at 4 p.m. Ad 1

KAYAK: Port Townsend Wooden Kayak. $400. (360)670-2342

Ad 2

KAYAK: Two Eddyine “Merlin” kayaks, both in very good condition, for s a l e. C a r b o n l i t e c o n struction, keel design. Light, stable, fast, and maneuverable. $1,200. Each call (360)732-4456 TREADCLIMBER: TC 3000, like brand new, hardly used, paid $ 1 , 8 0 0 . W i l l s e l l fo r $900. (360)683-7302.

6125 Tools

Name Address

TA B L E S AW : R y o b i 10”, new, wheels and fold up frame. $135. (360)912-2936

Phone No

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or FA X to: (360)417-3507 Email: classified@peninsuladailynews.com

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3A574499

Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 Sequim Gazette/Peninsula Daily News 147 W. Washington, Sequim or FAX to: (360) 417-3507 NO PHONE CALLS

6140 Wanted & Trades WA N T E D : 3 / 4 c e l l o bow, composite handle. (360)461-0663 WANTED: Over-bed table, used, good cond. (360)452-6450

WA N T E D : Q u a l i t y items in good condition for garage sale June 20-21. Proceeds b e n e f i t WAG , l o c a l dog rescue. Please no clothing, shoes, elect r o n i c s o r exe r c i s e equip Call to arrange pick up (360)683-0932

7045 Tack, Feed & Supplies HAY: Good quality grass hay. $6 a bale. Round bales, $30. (360)670-3788

9820 Motorhomes MOTORHOME: ‘02 32’ Roseair. 2 slides, basement model, Workhorse gas engine, sleeps 4, with walk-around queen bed, fireplace, equipped with dishes, flatware, pots and pans, towels and linens, new tires. $27,500. (360)452-6318.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

WELLCRAFT: ‘06 22’ 2 3 2 C o a s t a l h a r d t o p, 2 0 0 h p Ya m a h a 4 stroke, new 9.9 hp Xlong kicker, remote elec. start and tilt with prop g u a r d , hy d ra u l i c t r i m tabs, Scotty 1106 elec. downriggers with extra cables and many wts., 2 extra SS props, anchor, c h a i n a n d 1 5 0 ’ r o d e, new adjust. seats and pedestals, new Sunbrella canvas, new Stratoglass front and sides, Garmin GPS fishfinder Hummingbird Fishfinder, A M / F M / C D a n d V H F, DHM custom galv. trailer, 5 new Carlisle tires including spare with lock, new trl wiring and lights, under 2,000 mi. o n b r a ke s, a l l C o a s t Guard required equip plus extras, current license on boat and trailer. THIS BOT IS TURNKEY READY TO FISH. Comes with approx. $5,000 of fishing gear, halibut poles, reels, wts., harpoon, rope and float, several salmon poles, reels and 100+ lures and flashers, lg. salmon net and boat hook, 2 crab pots with 125’ leaded line and floats, all mooring lines and fenders, fo u l w e a t h e r g e a r ( 3 sets), full (115 gal.) tank of fuel. $32,500 FIRM. (360)582-0208 or (206)979-0754 anytime.

9817 Motorcycles H A R L E Y: ‘ 0 2 F L S P C Softtail Classic. $6,500. (360)582-5479 after 5 p.m.

5A246724

D A S E E D A E FR E E FR RE For items $200 and under

WALKER BAY RIF: 10’ skiff, new oars/sailing kit, new 30 lb. electric motor, fish finder, trailer. $2,000. (360)683-4272.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 2 F X R - C. Runs great, looks great. $7,500. (360)670-3530, text or call.

H O N DA : ‘ 7 9 C M 4 0 0 . Road bike. $1,000. (360)683-4761

H O N DA : ‘ 8 0 C X 5 0 0 . Dependable, shaft drive. $600. (360)461-0938.

TENT TRAILER: ‘94 Coleman Columbia. $1,500. (360)452-1519.

TRAILER: 25’ HiLo. Excellent, all works, H2O h e a t e r, A / C, f u r n a c e. $4,250. (360)963-2156. TRAILER: ‘89 33’ Airstream Excella. Double axle, new hickory, wood floors, ceiling air conditioner unit, new ceramic RV toilet, straight body, good condition, includes swing arm tow pkg. Price Reduced: $13,000/obo. 775-7125.

TRAILER: Airstreem ‘93 Excella 1000. 34’, very nice, in Port Angeles. $14.500. (206)459-6420.

MOTORHOME: ‘03 38’ Dutch Star. Books for $127,000. 20,230 mi., tr iple slide-out, new 7025 Farm Animals fridge, micro., gas oven, queen bed, sm freezer, & Livestock many extras, Cat 3808, 6 sp. Allison Trans. FREE: Rooster, 1 year $80,000/obo. old, golden laced wyan(360)457-3718 or dotte. (360)808-0422. (360)565-6408 TRAILER: Rare resealed 1978 Argosy by MOTORHOME: ‘85 Win- Airstream. $11,500! All 7035 General Pets nebago. Diesel, Mistubi- crevices have been reshi motor, 4 speed, good sealed for extra protectires, good mileage, 2 t i o n w / n ew p a i n t t o o. A K C W e s t G e r m a n bed, shower with toilet, Stored indoors! Weighs Shepherd Puppies. We s t e r e o, A / C, b o d y i s 1,000s less but Same h a v e f o u r f e m a l e s good, needs some work. Airstream quality. Interior exactly as in 1978 available. Top European $3,500. (360)301-5652. when it came off the facworking and showlines. They are 12 wks old and MOTORHOME: ‘89 Toy- tory floor. 28 ft. Comes are leash trained and ota Dolphin. Sleeps 4+, w i t h l o a d s o f ex t r a s current on vaccinations. low mi., clean, strong, ( a w n i n g , s w a y b a r s ) Great with children and r e l i a bl e, e c o n o m i c a l . please only serious cash buyers only! Sequim, other pets. Health guar- See at Mobuilt R.V., P.A. (360)808-6160. antee. Visit www.vome- REDUCED: $3,395/obo (425)231-2576 dentalkennel.com or call NEED EXTRA (360) 452-3016 MOTORHOME: Itasca CASH! Cavalier King Charles ‘08 Navion IQ. Diesel, 24.9’, rear slide, 40k Spaniel Puppies: Two Sell your Tri-color males and one miles, TN., rear view Treasures! Blenheim male born Mar monitor, Satellite radio, 21 ready to go mid May. leather cab seats, awnTa k i n g d e p o s i t s n ow. ing, W/H, elec. LP, gar360-452-8435 A P R r e g i s t e r e d a n d aged. $59,000. 1-800-826-7714 (360)461-3232 hand raised in loving home. We own both parents. Will have first shots T O W D O L LY : N e w www.peninsula and vet visit. Visit their Road Master Dolly, elec- dailynews.com Facebook page: Champ tric brakes, straps, 4 tow and Evey’s Puppies. Call t i r e s , s a fe t y c h a i n s , PENINSULA 281-832-9130 Beaver lo- swivel deck. $1,500. (360)928-3692 CLASSIFIED cation.

TRAILER: Sur veyor ‘14 Bunkhouse 28’. Luxurious, sleeps six. Locally owned, only used three times. Full kitchen, bath. Lighted/power awning. Premium audio/TV. Auto climate control. $27,000. (360)8081206.

K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 9 K X 2 5 0 F. E x c e l l e n t cond. Fresh top end. Under 60 hours on bike and always maintained. Original owner. Bike also has new graphics/plastics. Comes with many extras. $3,500/obo. (360)775-7996 KAWASAKI: ‘69 TR120 Enduro. Clean bike, no corrosion, needs minor work, orig. condition. $500. (360)452-4179.

9802 5th Wheels 5TH WHEEL: ‘01 31’ Montana. 2 slides, well maintained. $9,900. (360)797-1634. 5TH WHEEL: ‘93 29’ Alpenlite. Rear kitchen, grate for 1 or 2 p e o p l e, l i v i n g r o o m slider, awning. $8,200/obo. (360)460-6367

MOTOR SCOOTER Aprilia ‘08 500ie. Beautiful like new, silver ‘08 Aprilia 500cc Scooter. <1,000 miles garaged year round. Great commuter bike with 60+ miles per gallon! Won5TH WHEEL: Alpenlite d e r f u l fo r s h o r t / l o n g ‘90 32’, fair condition. hauls.Includes (2) hel$4,000/obo. mets keys/remotes, (360)457-5950 owners manual and new batter y! ONLY serious 5TH WHEEL: Cobra cash buyers call. Don’t ‘96 RK Corsica, 31’, pay dealers freight and two slides, A/C, ceiling set up charges. This is a fan, microwave, radio, deal at $3,600. (360)808-6160 casssette, TV, large clothes closet, good cond. $6,500. (360)417-3893 9805 ATVs

9808 Campers & Canopies

QUAD: ‘06 Polaris Hawkeye. L i ke n ew, l e s s than 30 hrs, new battery. CAMPER: ‘79. Function- $3,000. (360)928-1027. al refrigerator, furnace, stove, toilet, non-smok- 9740 Auto Service ing, licensed. $450. & Parts (360)683-3407

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

TRANSMISSION: With transfer case 1999 Kia Spor tage (automatic). $375. Call/text 808-4491

BAYLINER: ‘87 Capri. Ski boat with 85 hp Mercury Force. $600/obo. (360)452-7370

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

BAY L I N E R : ‘ 9 6 2 0 5 2 Capri Special Edition. 5.7L Alpha 1, freshwater cooled, like new, 103 total hours. $10,000. (360)681-3147

CHEV: ‘57 4 door sedan. Project car, tons of extra parts. $3,800. (360)374-5068

CHEV: ‘87 Camaro Iroc Convertible. DisassembO LY M P I C : 1 7 ’ c e n t e r led, good body, no motor console. Trailer, 90 hp /trans, ready to restore! and new 8 hp Yamaha, $500. (360)379-5243. Garmin 400C, (2) Scotty FORD: ‘63 Fairlane 500. 1085 downriggers. Hard top. $10,000/obo. $5,250. Fish ready! (360)808-6198 (360)452-1531


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 B9

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others Others Others Others CLASSIC 1974 Mercedes, 450 SL. Sacrifice at $13,500. Very clean. No dents, no scratches. Interior like new. speedo reading 59,029. Comes with a car cover. Has the factory manuals. Larry at 360-504-2478, cell: 618-302-0463. FORD: (2) 1966 F100s. 1 long bed, with ‘390’ C6 tranny, power steering, power disc brakes, runs and drives. 1 short bed, 6 cyl. 4 speed, nice wheels and tires, runs and drives. Both trucks $4,000. (360)809-0082.

BUICK 2000 LESABRE LIMITED 4 door, one owner with only 63,000 miles, V6, auto, AC, tilt, cr uise, power windows, locks, mirrors, dual power seats, leather, power sunroof, electronic traction control, AM/FM CD, cassette, alloy wheels, remote entry and more!! Like new! $6,995 VIN#105968 Exp. 4-19-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

CHEVROLET 2004 CAVALIER COUPE Economical 2.2 liter 4cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, ver y ver y clean and reliable local c a r, s p o t l e s s “ a u t o check” vehicle histor y report, ideal student or c o m m u t e r c a r, g r e a t mpg. $3,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

TOYOTA 2012 CAMRY LE Very economical 2.5 liter 4-cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD/Sat, power windows, locks and seat, side airbags, Bluetooth, keyless entry, balance of factory 3/36 and 5/60 warranty, 1 senior owner, local car, nonsmoker, garage kept, spotless “autocheck” vehicle history report, only 2000 miles, tr uly like new! Why buy new? SuFORD: ‘07 Taurus. V6, 4 per value! dr. sedan, SE model, $19,995 32k, or ig. owner, like REID & JOHNSON showroom cond. $7,200. MOTORS 457-9663 (360)683-0146 reidandjohnson.com

MGTD: ‘52 Roadster. All BUICK 2001 CENTURY HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. 2 door, manual trans. and orig., ex. cond. $16,000. 4 door, V6, auto, AC, tilt, Road Master tow bar, (360)683-3300 cruise, power windows, 19,600 mi. Asking locks, mirrors and seat, $8,450. (360)683-3212. AM/FM cassette and 9292 Automobiles more. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 C a m r y. Others $4,995 A / C, l e a t h e r s e a t s, 4 VIN#132282 cyl., runs good. $4,999. BMW: ‘98 318i. Black, Exp. 4-19-14 (360)374-3309 240k mi., runs well but Dave Barnier needs a little work. Auto Sales VOLVO 2001 S80 $1,750. (360)461-9637. *We Finance In House* V6, auto, FWD, leather, 452-6599 loaded, 130K. davebarnier.com JAGUAR: ‘12 FX. 1 of $7,995. 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A. 200 with special sports The Other Guys pkg., extra low miles. CHEV: ‘01 Camaro. T- Auto and Truck Center $43,900 360-417-3788 Top, auto, 6-cyl, low mi. (360)765-4599 theotherguys.com $2,500. (360)477-5199.

FORD: ‘76 F250. V8, low miles, need mechanic. $1,000. (360)582-9480

FORD: ‘91 F250. 7.3 diesel, 97K mi., tow pkg., tinted windows, auto, 2WD, truck box, new rear tires, runs good. $2,700. (360)477-2809.

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

FORD: ‘98 F150. King cab, 2WD, 3 door, one owner, 179k miles, good cond. $3,850. CHEV: ‘70 K-20. 4x4, (360)912-4535 partial restoration, auto, 350, extras. $5,500 or FORD: ‘99 F250. Super part trade. 452-5803. duty, super cab, SLT, V10, 6.8 liter, auto, 4x4, CHEV ‘97 EXT CB tow pkg., records, will 4x4, auto, shor t bed, take firearms in trade. new tires, eady to go to $6,000. (360)417-2056. work for you, 83K. $6,995. FORD: F-350 1 ton dualThe Other Guys Auto and Truck Center ly. Newer engine, dump truck PTO. 360-417-3788 $3,175/obo. 460-0518. theotherguys.com

GMC: ‘04 Duramax. 2 5 0 0 H D, 4 x 4 , s h o r t bed, extras, 108K mi. $24,000. (360)461-0088 GMC 2009 CANYON EX-CAB PICKUP O n e ow n e r w i t h o n l y 28K mi., 4 cyl, auto, AC, tilt, cruise, bedliner, tow pkg., matching fiberglass canopy, 4 opening doors and more! $12,995 VIN#114106 Exp. 4-19-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

9556 SUVs Others C H E V : ‘ 9 2 S u bu r b a n . New tires, brakes, muff l e r, n ew e r e n g i n e , Panasonic stereo, 4WD, auto. $3,250/obo. (360)461-7478 or (360)452-4156 FORD: ‘04 Expedition. E x . c o n d . , 1 o w n e r, 135k, new tires, economical 2WD. $5,395. (360)683-7176 GMC: ‘95 Yukon. Runs we l l , l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r. $2,500/obo. (360)461-6659

ISUZU: ‘99 Amigo. 68K mi., 4WD, V6, auto, air, FM/CD, sunroof, excellent condition. $6,200/ G M C : ‘ 9 1 3 5 0 0 S L E . obo. (360)640-2711. Ext. cab., auto trans OD CC, tran cooler, aux fuel tank, tow package, EBC, PONTIAC: ‘03 Vibe SW. LB, DRW, 454 with thor- Twin to Toyota Matrix, 4 ley Headers, 15k 5th cyl., auto, A/C, new tires, w h e e l h i t c h , 1 1 3 , 7 0 0 110k. $5,600. 457-9484. miles. (360)477-9119 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 7 Ta c o m a access cab. V6, 4x4, extra set of tires and rims w i t h s e n s o r s, a u t o, cruise, A/C, 42k miles. $28,000/obo (360)452-7214

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

9556 SUVs Others

9931 Legal Notices Clallam County

TOYOTA 2003 RAV 4 4x4, 4 cyl, auto, AC, tilt, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, AM/FM CD and cassette, power sunroof, privacy glass, roof rack, ally wheels and more! $8,995 VIN#233547 Exp. 4-19-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E., P.A.

Quileute Tribal Court Case No. 14-C-0026 Quileute Tribe v. Breeze Penn TO: Breeze Penn, you are hereby given notice that you are named as a Defendant in the above matter on a Complaint filed in Quileute Tribal Court, and you are hereby summons to appear for a hearing in that matter on May 27, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. at the Quileute Tribal Court in La Push, WA. Legal No. 555435 Pub: April 15, 22, 29, 2014 Quileute Tribal Court Case No. 14-CI-005 Quileute Tribe v. Sonny Woodruff & Neil Lyons TO: Neil Lyons, you are hereby given notice that you are named as a party in the above matter on a Complaint for Eviction of Vessel from the Quileute Marina filed in Quileute Tribal Court, and yo u a r e h e r e by s u m mons to appear for a hearing in that matter on May 6, 2014 at 11:30 a.m. at the Quileute Tribal Cour t in La Push, WA. Legal No. 555436 Pub: April 15, 22, 29, 2014

9730 Vans & Minivans Others DODGE: ‘10 Grand Caravan, handicapped conversion. Kneels, infloor wheelchair ramp, passenger transfer seat. $39,000. (360)681-3141. DODGE: ‘98 1 Ton Cargo Van. 360 V8, auto, A/C, new tires, 42,600 miles, can be seen at Ace Auto Repair, 420 Marine Drive. $6,200. (505)927-1248 TOYOTA : ‘ 9 8 S i e n n a . 179K, great condition, new tires. $4,500. (360)775-8296

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B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, APRIL 15, 2014 Neah Bay 50/43

Bellingham g 55/43

Olympic Peninsula TODAY SHOWERS

SH

54/43

Olympics Snow level: 3,000 feet

Forks 54/42

OW

ERS

Port Townsend T o 53/44

Sequim 54/43

SH

Port Ludlow 56/44

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

National TODAY forecast Nation

Yesterday

OW

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 60 34 0.00 15.91 Forks 67 35 0.00 42.39 Seattle 69 42 0.00 20.20 Sequim 64 40 0.00 6.90 Hoquiam 71 44 0.00 23.94 Victoria 62 36 0.00 15.68 Port Townsend 66 35 **0.00 9.83

Forecast highs for Tuesday, April 15

ER S

Aberdeen 56/43

TONIGHT

7

Billings 58° | 35°

San Francisco 65° | 52°

Last

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

53/44 Umbrella, slicker a must

55/44 Showers may dampen day

Marine Weather

Ocean: WSW wind to 15 kt. Showers likely. W swell to 9 ft. Wind waves around 2 ft. Tonight, W wind to 12 kt becoming SSW A chance of showers. W swell 7 ft. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft.

First

Los Angeles 77° | 57°

Atlanta 60° | 61°

Full

Miami 87° | 74°

Fronts

CANADA

Seattle 57° | 45° Olympia 58° | 41°

Cold

Apr 22

Apr 28

May 6

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Spokane 58° | 40°

Tacoma 58° | 44° Yakima 59° | 39°

Astoria 54° | 45°

ORE.

© 2014 Wunderground.com

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

Hi 79 76 70 46 77 80 73 81 83 39 82 37 62 63 86 75

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Apr 15 8:04 p.m. 6:22 a.m. 8:55 p.m. 7:08 a.m.

Lo Prc Otlk 63 PCldy 41 Clr 27 MM Clr 33 PCldy 59 Rain 63 Rain 55 Cldy 64 Rain 62 Cldy 25 PCldy 60 .08 Rain 19 .05 Snow 39 Clr 54 .04 PCldy 75 Clr 59 Rain

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 1:30 a.m. 8.9’ 8:12 am. -0.7’ 2:26 p.m. 7.7’ 8:11 p.m. 1.9’

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:04 a.m. 9.0’ 8:52 a.m. -0.9’ 3:09 p.m. 7.6’ 8:50 p.m. 2.2’

Port Angeles

3:01 a.m. 6.6’ 4:31 p.m. 6.4’

9:38 a.m. 0.3’ 9:53 p.m. 3.9’

3:31 a.m. 6.6’ 10:14 a.m. -0.4’ 5:19 p.m. 6.6’ 10:35 p.m. 4.3’

4:03 a.m. 6.6’ 10:54 a.m. -0.8’ 6:09 p.m. 6.7’ 11:20 p.m. 4.8’

Port Townsend

4:38 a.m. 8.1’ 10:51 a.m. 0.3’ 6:08 p.m. 7.9’ 11:06 p.m. 4.3’

5:08 a.m. 8.1’ 11:27 a.m. -0.4’ 6:56 p.m. 8.1’ 11:48 p.m. 4.8’

5:40 a.m. 8.1’ 12:07 p.m. -0.9’ 7:46 p.m. 8.3’

Dungeness Bay*

3:44 a.m. 7.3’ 10:13 a.m. 0.3’ 5:14 p.m. 7.1’ 10:28 p.m. 3.9’

4:14 a.m. 7.3’ 10:49 a.m. -0.4’ 6:02 p.m. 7.3’ 11:10 p.m. 4.3’

4:46 a.m. 7.3’ 11:29 a.m. -0.8’ 6:52 p.m. 7.5’ 11:55 p.m. 4.8’

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

New York 63° | 59°

Detroit 37° | 30°

Washington D.C. 71° | 66°

El Paso 75° | 42° Houston 66° | 45°

Nation/World

Victoria 56° | 43°

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:58 a.m. 8.6’ 7:33 a.m. -0.3’ 1:44 p.m. 7.7’ 7:34 p.m. 1.7’

LaPush

55/45 56/45 Rain slackens Showers stipple back to showers weekend’s start

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: WSW wind to 14 kt becoming WNW. A chance of showers. Wind waves to 2 ft. Gale warning in effect. Tonight, W wind to 17 kt. A chance of showers. Wind waves to 2 ft.

Tides

Chicago 40° | 28°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Low 43 Star or two may wink

New

Cloudy

Minneapolis 41° | 23°

Denver 64° | 29°

Almanac

Brinnon 56/44

7

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 58° | 45°

*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland

7

Sunny

-10s

Burlington, Vt. 64 Casper 22 Charleston, S.C. 82 Charleston, W.Va. 87 Charlotte, N.C. 80 Cheyenne 26 Chicago 68 Cincinnati 81 Cleveland 79 Columbia, S.C. 85 Columbus, Ohio 80 Concord, N.H. 52 Dallas-Ft Worth 78 Dayton 80 Denver 33 Des Moines 54 Detroit 79 Duluth 38 El Paso 81 Evansville 78 Fairbanks 51 Fargo 35 Flagstaff 62 Grand Rapids 67 Great Falls 43 Greensboro, N.C. 80 Hartford Spgfld 75 Helena 44 Honolulu 80 Houston 78 Indianapolis 75 Jackson, Miss. 84 Jacksonville 81 Juneau 49 Kansas City 69 Key West 82 Las Vegas 83 Little Rock 73

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

48 .15 Cldy Los Angeles 10 .08 Clr Louisville 66 Cldy Lubbock 70 Rain Memphis 60 Cldy Miami Beach 12 Clr Midland-Odessa 40 .51 Snow Milwaukee 63 .02 Rain Mpls-St Paul 68 Rain Nashville 62 Cldy New Orleans 68 Rain New York City 38 .05 PCldy Norfolk, Va. 46 .32 Clr North Platte 64 Rain Oklahoma City 18 .17 Clr Omaha 33 1.68 Clr Orlando 67 Rain Pendleton 22 Cldy Philadelphia 55 Clr Phoenix 60 .79 Rain Pittsburgh 23 PCldy Portland, Maine 19 Cldy Portland, Ore. 28 Clr Providence 59 .74 Rain Raleigh-Durham 25 PCldy Rapid City 61 Cldy Reno 57 PCldy Richmond 21 PCldy Sacramento 73 .05 Clr St Louis 73 Rain St Petersburg 58 .09 Rain Salt Lake City 59 1.48 Rain San Antonio 63 Cldy San Diego 32 Cldy San Francisco 31 .63 Cldy San Juan, P.R. 75 Cldy Santa Fe 59 Clr St Ste Marie 56 2.46 Cldy Shreveport

67 84 86 77 84 87 53 43 82 82 77 83 37 87 49 84 63 82 88 82 45 71 65 81 38 66 83 81 76 83 54 86 66 71 86 70 46 76

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 100 in Death Valley, Calif. ■ -2 at Lake Yellowstone, Wyo. 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

53 Clr Sioux Falls 39 23 Snow 63 .19 Rain Syracuse 83 53 Cldy 32 Clr Tampa 85 71 PCldy 59 .64 Rain Topeka 77 32 1.00 Cldy 74 PCldy Tucson 86 55 Clr 38 Clr Tulsa 83 39 .31 Rain 36 1.42 Cldy Washington, D.C. 85 65 Cldy 27 PCldy Wichita 82 32 .04 Snow 62 .03 Rain Wilkes-Barre 81 62 Cldy 71 Rain Wilmington, Del. 83 60 Cldy 61 Cldy ________ 63 PCldy 22 .10 Cldy Hi Lo Otlk 38 .05 Clr 70 64 Rain 28 1.33 PCldy Auckland 86 69 PCldy 67 Cldy Baghdad 74 54 PCldy 33 Clr Beijing 55 35 Sh 62 Cldy Berlin Brussels 53 33 PCldy 68 Clr Cairo 87 60 PCldy 67 Rain 45 25 Sh 37 .18 PCldy Calgary 78 49 Clr 44 PCldy Guadalajara 76 72 PCldy 55 Cldy Hong Kong 75 56 Cldy 63 Cldy Jerusalem 71 51 PCldy 16 Clr Johannesburg 67 51 PCldy 38 Clr Kabul 59 41 Clr 62 Cldy London Mexico City 75 53 Ts 47 Clr 76 55 Cldy 47 .49 Rain Montreal 58 21 Rain/Snow 72 PCldy Moscow 99 75 Clr 29 Clr New Delhi 58 40 Clr 74 Rain Paris Rain 61 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 73 69 65 45 Sh 52 PCldy Rome 69 56 PCldy 75 .02 Clr Sydney Clr 71 52 27 PCldy Tokyo 31 18 Snow 34 .47 Snow Toronto 54 44 Sh 68 .31 Rain Vancouver

Briefly . . .

Now Showing

Encaustic artist demo scheduled

■ Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)

Artist Theresa Stirling created this 73-inch by 68-inch encaustic piece for a residence in Montana. She is the featured demonstrator at the Port Ludlow Artists’ League meeting at the Bay Club on Wednesday.

“Captain America: The Winter Soldier” (PG-13) “Divergent” (PG-13) “Noah” (PG-13) “Non-Stop” (PG-13) “Rio 2” (G)

PORT LUDLOW — Encaustic artist Theresa Stirling will be the featured demonstrator at the Port Ludlow Artists’ League meeting at the Bay ■ The Rose Theatre, Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, Port Townsend (360from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. 385-1089) Wednesday. Guests are welcome to “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” (PG-13) the monthly meeting, dem“Draft Day” (PG-13) onstration and social time. “Le Week-End” (R) Stirling is a Northwest native who spent her child■ Uptown Theatre, Port hood steeped in nature, Townsend (360-385-3883) which continues to influence and inspire her work. “The Grand Budapest She earned a Bachelor Hotel” (R) of Arts degree from the University of Washington peninsuladailynews.com and continues to take art intensives at the Pratt 441014728

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during the race that pitted her against 10 Japanese sailors. The event is free, but registration is required. To register, phone 360385-3628, ext. 104, or email registrar@nwmaritime.org.

Student fundraiser Institute of Fine Arts in Seattle. Her style is photoencaustic painting, and her work is a mix of permanent gallery shows and steady private commissions. See more of her work at www. theresastirling.com. A guest fee of $5 may be paid for an individual meeting, or dues of $30 will provide a year of programs for artists or individuals who enjoy learning about art techniques. For more information, phone Judy Danberg at 360-437-0342 or visit www. portludlowart.org.

Grange pot luck JOYCE — The Crescent Grange, 50870 state Route 112, is having its community pot luck at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. The evening will begin with local historian Alice Alexander, who writes a monthly column for the Peninsula Daily News and is the author of five books. The program will focus on the Port Crescent and Joyce area. The Pomona Unit of the Clallam County Grange then will have a talent contest.

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PORT ANGELES — Jefferson Elementary School students will “take over” Sailing event set Smugglers Landing restauPORT TOWNSEND — A Wooden Boat Wednesday rant in The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., from educational event will be 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. held at the Northwest MarThursday. itime Center, 431 Water The students will take St., from noon to 1:30 p.m. orders and bus tables to Wednesday, April 23. earn funds to support stuLinda Newland, fordent enrichment activities. merly Weber-Rettie, will Smugglers Landing will discuss the events leading donate half its profits from to the June 1981 boat race money earned during those she competed in, where she two hours to the Jefferson finished sixth out of 11 in a Elementary Parent-Teacher nonstop race from San Organization. Francisco to Kobe, Japan. For more information, She will present photos email JeffersonWolvesPTO@ and talk about events she gmail.com. Peninsula Daily News attended around Japan


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