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Huskies raise tempo

Mix of sun and clouds; showers on West End B10

Sarkisian speeds preparations for speedy Oregon B1

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS October 9, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Pedestrian using walker is hit, killed by car in PA

Q&A Why the concern over breaking the federal debt limit



Here’s the scariest thing about the looming deadline to raise the U.S. government’s borrowing limit: No one knows precisely what will happen if the limit is breached. It’s never happened before. Here are questions and answers about the government’s borrowing limit: Q. What exactly is it? A. The borrowing limit is a cap on how much debt the government can accumulate to pay its bills. The government borrows by issuing debt in the form of Treasurys, which investors buy. The government must constantly borrow because its spending has long exceeded its revenue. TURN


DUI alleged as accused driver weeps PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A Port Angeles woman is expected to face a vehicular homicide charge stemming from allegedly driving under the influence and striking a pedestrian who later died when the driver appears in Clallam County Superior Court for arraignment Thursday. Marlene Terese Brand, 49, appeared in Superior Court on Tuesday afternoon crying and shaking. She is represented by the Clallam public defender. She was arrested for investigation of driving under the influence in connection with


Marlene Terese Brand weeps as she sits in Clallam County Superior Court on Tuesday alongside public defender Harry Gasnick, left. the Monday evening death of Bonita N. Bickford, 49, of Port Angeles, who was using a walker while crossing U.S. Highway 101.

County Deputy Prosecuting The legal limit is 0.08 percent. Attorney Jesse Espinoza said Brand remained in the Clalduring a court hearing Tuesday lam County jail after her bail that Brand’s preliminary blood- was set at $35,000. alcohol level was 0.124 percent TURN TO FATALITY/A6 when she was arrested.


Saw blade cut into context The Shutdown: Day 9

Design element part of PA downtown’s effort at re-imaging

Peninsula’s job services curtailed


PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles Downtown Association President Bob Lumens went to a couple of meetings last week with a handheld circular saw blade hanging from his neck. On the saw blade was printed: “Embrace the blade.” “I was trying to lighten the situation a little bit,” Lumens, a downtown merchant, said in an interview last week after he emailed a newsletter to PADA members. A proposed logo element offered by a consulting firm from South Carolina that included a circular saw caused a “firestorm” after a story and a picture of a circular saw were published in the Peninsula Daily News, Lumens said. He is asking residents to be not so hasty in their judgment. “It was incomplete. . . . It isn’t the whole substance,” he said.


The week-old federal government shutdown has reached North Olympic Peninsula job-seekers. A statewide order has ALSO . . . furloughed workers and ■ Obama cut others’ hours in says GOP Employment Security must stop Department offices with its across the state, includ‘threats’/A3 ing the offices in Clallam and Jefferson — cutting the only staff position in the region that works with unemployed disabled veterans. Four of 10 employees in the Clallam County Work Source office have been furloughed, which serves Clallam County from offices on First Street in Port Angeles, and one in the two-person Jefferson County Work Source office in Port Hadlock, said Bill Tarrow, deputy communications director for the statewide Employment Security Department. “We will continue to do the best we can provide,” Tarrow said Tuesday. The state agency receives 87 percent of its funding from the federal government, he said, and is using state monies to pay remaining staff who are necessary to process unemployment claims. “We figure we can keep going with the state funds for a few weeks. If we go on for a month, we’ll have to re-examine that,” Sheryl Hutchison, a spokeswoman for the agency, told The Seattle Times. TURN

Alleged stabber to be arraigned BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A Port Angeles man is set to be arraigned on a charge of second-degree attempted murder on Friday, while a Seattle man who was stabbed several times remained in critical condition in a Bremerton hospital Tuesday. Donovan Smart, 21, of Port EMPLOYMENT/A7 Angeles, was released Monday


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on $100,000 bail during a court hearing where he was ordered to wear a monitoring anklet, said Jefferson County Prosecuting Attorney Chris Ashcraft. He is to be arraigned in Jefferson County Superior Court at 8:30 a.m. this Friday. Paul Arcudi, 46, of Seattle remained on a ventilator late Tuesday at Harrison Medical Center after he was stabbed in the back and chest last Friday

at the WorldMark Discovery Bay Resort at 141 Orcas Drive in Discovery Bay. “His vital signs have stabilized, but he is still in critical condition,” said Harrison spokeswoman Jacquie Goodwill. Ashcraft said in a probabledocument filed with the court that Smart waived his Miranda rights during an interview with sheriff’s detectives and told

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The rebranding effort isn’t done yet, Lumens said. In fact, it has barely begun. PADA will work with the consultants for another three months, Lumens said. It won’t be until about the first of the year that everything will be in place, he said. The rebranding effort extends far The work was part of a re-imaging beyond the image of a circular saw blade, effort for the downtown sponsored by PADA, which is only one element of a proposed which paid Arnett Muldrow and Associlogo, Lumens said. ates of Greenville, S.C., $12,000 to develop a logo, tagline and marketing plans. TURN TO LOGO/A6

Port Angeles Downtown Association President Bob Lumens, left, notes that a circular saw blade is only part of a proposed logo.



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them that he had stabbed Arcudi with a knife he found on a kitchen counter in the condo at the resort. According to the statement, Arcudi was stabbed once in the chest and multiple times in the upper back. The statement described deputies’ accounts of the events of the night, which led from Port Angeles to Discovery Bay.


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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Lange pens book

In ‘Afterlife,’ comics veer into horror THE VIBRANT, CHEERFUL and safe town of Riverdale is getting a ghoulish makeover. In “Afterlife With Archie,” a series debuting Wednesday, publisher Archie Comics is launching not just its first horror title, but also its first book carrying a rating for teens and older sold only in comic shops. The series written by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and illustrated by Francesco Francavilla sees Archie, Betty, Jughead, Veronica and others, including Sabrina the Teenage Witch, enveloped in a panoply of incantations, elder gods, zombies and the undead. “It’s a hardcore horror book,” said Aguirre-Sacasa, a Harvey Award-winning writer who melded his personal interests and horror obsessions into influences for the book. “This is why I was meant to do comics.”


The character Jughead is shown in “Afterlife With Archie,” a series debuting today. Those are evidenced in descriptions and images. In one panel, for example, Sabrina the Teenage Witch is clutching the fabled but dreaded “Necronomicon.” In another, showing the gang at a party, Archie is dressed as Freddy Kreuger from the “Nightmare on Elm Street” films. But the book, despite its subject matter, Francavilla said, reflects the core characteristics of Archie and the other characters.

Screen legend Jessica Lange said the secret to her longevity in Hollywood is simply trusting her instincts. “As you can tell from looking at my career, there was no plan,” the 64-yearold said Lange with a hearty laugh. “It’s never setting out with a goal in mind or project or whatever. It’s what kind of captures my imagination in the moment.” Lange’s gut feeling recently led her to a new path as a children’s book author. It’s About a Little Bird follows two young sisters who discover an antique birdcage at their grandmothers’ farm. The book began as a handmade Christmas gift for her granddaughters. Lange also stars in a new season of the not-sokid-friendly FX series “American Horror Story: Coven,” premiering today.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL MONDAY’S QUESTION: What’s most important to you right now: Congress acting to end the federal shutdown or acting to stop aspects of the health care act from taking effect? End shutdown Stop health care act


Undecided 2.3% Total votes cast: 1,369


Vote on today’s question at

By The Associated Press

PATRICE CHEREAU, 68, a celebrated French actor and director in film, theater and opera who was renowned for cutting-edge productions, has died, officials said Tuesday. Mr. Chereau died in Paris on Monday from complications related to cancer, said Mr. Chereau the Artmein 2003 dia talent agency that represented him. Impassioned by the performing arts at a young age, Mr. Chereau showed breadth as a director — from his revolutionary production of Richard Wagner’s Ring cycle at the 1976 Bayreuth Festival to his blood-soaked 16th-century period piece and biopic “Queen Margot,” a 1994 film starring French icon Isabelle Adjani, which won the Jury prize at the Cannes Film Festival. Mr. Chereau, who headed the Cannes jury in 2003, chalked up directing credits on dozens of plays and operas, plus 10 films — each of which was a “masterpiece,” said French President Francois Hollande. Mr. Chereau’s 2001 film “Intimacy,” a love story, won the Golden Bear in Berlin. Colleagues remembered Mr. Chereau for his intensity, the emotional depth that he required of his actors and his penetrating


gaze. His works often tackled themes of battles for justice and humanity. Daniel Barenboim, who teamed with Mr. Chereau to stage “Tristan und Isolde” at La Scala in Milan in 2007, called the French director “my ideal partner” and said he “breathed new life” into the Wagner opera. Mr. Chereau’s sparse choreography amid industrial sets of slate walls gave the tragic love story a realistic background devoid of overt symbolism. Mr. Chereau made a long-overdue U.S. debut at the Met four years ago with Leos Janacek’s final opera, “From the House of the Dead,” based on a 19thcentury novel by Fyodor Dostoevsky. Mr. Chereau’s production of “Elektra” has been scheduled for the 2015-16 season at the Met.

_________ HENRY GUETTEL, 85, a film executive with both 20th Century Fox and Columbia Pictures as well as a former head of the Theatre Development Fund, died Monday of pneumonia in Southampton, N.Y., according to his wife, Mary Rodgers Guettel. Mr. Guettel had been a vice president at 20th Century Fox and Columbia Pictures before leading the fund, the not-for-profit performing arts service organization best known for operating the TKTS Booths. He was executive director for a decade beginning in 1982.

He was a stage manager for “Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep” in 1950 and went on to helped produce such Broadway shows as “Sugar Babies” and “Romulus.” Mr. Guettel also produced national tours of Broadway shows in the 1960s, including “The Sound of Music,” “The Best Man” and “Camelot.”

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

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

„ The wrong column appeared as Tuesday’s Looking Back feature on Page A2. The column for today is below. The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) Between 175 and 200 Clallam County boys and girls of 4-H will celebrate their annual Achievement Day today at Olympic Hot Springs as guests of the Port Angeles Kiwanis Club. The Port Angeles Chamber of Commerce and other organizations are assisting the Kiwanians with organizing the event and transporting children. Before a dinner, entertainment program and achievement award ceremony at the Olympic Hot Springs hotel, Boy Scouts and their leaders will conduct hiking and water sports activities. Henry D. Fehly, representing the Port Angeles Rotary Club, will present the achievement pins after dinner.

1963 (50 years ago) School District 21 directors in Port Angeles have acted to possibly speed up the process of constructing a Peninsula College campus in the southeast por-

tion of the city. Board member Henry V. Charnell moved that the district go ahead with the project although state matching funds are tied up by a state Supreme Court decision. The district currently has $634,378 available for use in constructing college buildings. The state’s match is to be slightly more than $700,000, but it now isn’t expected until next year or 1965. The enrollment of the college, now holding classes at Port Angeles High School, is 315 — about 100 more than when the college opened in 1961.

1988 (25 years ago) The state’s newest commission studying the effects of old-growth logging met an emotional response from Forks townspeople during a meeting at the Vagabond Restaurant. The Commission on OldGrowth Alternatives for Washington’s Forest Trust Lands was told that it must ensure a harvestable

supply of second-growth and old-growth timber for the West End. The commission was appointed by state Lands Commissioner Brian Boyle in June to resolve the longstanding and bitter debate over how much of the Peninsula’s old trees should be harvested, and how soon.

Laugh Lines HOW MANY ARE worried about the government shutdown? How many are more worried about it starting back up? Jay Leno

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

A VAN EASTBOUND in the passing lane of U.S. Highway 101 near Port Angeles, with both the passenger and driver reading the newspaper . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS WEDNESDAY, Oct. 9, the 282nd day of 2013. There are 83 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Oct. 9, 1813, Giuseppe Verdi, the composer of such classic operas as “Aida,” ‘‘La Traviata,” ‘‘Rigoletto” and “Il Trovatore,” was born in the Italian village of Le Roncole. There is some dispute over Verdi’s date of birth, with numerous sources saying he was actually born Oct. 10. On this date: ■ In 1446, the Korean alphabet, created under the aegis of King Sejong, was first published. ■ In 1776, a group of Spanish missionaries settled in present-day

San Francisco. ■ In 1888, the public was first admitted to the Washington Monument. ■ In 1930, Laura Ingalls became the first woman to fly across the United States as she completed a nine-stop journey from Roosevelt Field, N.Y., to Glendale, Calif. ■ In 1936, the first generator at Boulder (later Hoover) Dam began transmitting electricity to Los Angeles. ■ In 1946, the Eugene O’Neill drama “The Iceman Cometh” opened at the Martin Beck Theater in New York. ■ In 1958, Pope Pius XII died

at age 82, ending a 19-year papacy. He was succeeded by Pope John XXIII. ■ In 1974, businessman Oskar Schindler, credited with saving about 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust, died in Frankfurt, West Germany; at his request, he was buried in Jerusalem. ■ Ten years ago: A suicide car bombing at a Baghdad police station killed eight people; Spanish military attache Jose Antonio Bernal Gomez was shot to death in Baghdad. ■ Five years ago: Calm gave way to fear in financial markets, turning a relatively steady day into a rout that pushed the Dow

Jones industrials below 9,000 — to 8,579.19 — for the first time in five years. ■ One year ago: Former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky was sentenced to 30 to 60 years in prison following his July conviction on 45 counts of sexual abuse of boys. The producers of “Sesame Street” asked President Barack Obama’s re-election campaign to take down an ad featuring Big Bird, saying the Sesame Workshop is a nonpartisan nonprofit and does not participate in political campaigns. The ad mocked Mitt Romney’s vow to end federal funding for public broadcasting.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, October 9, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Health website design flaw led to public woes WASHINGTON — A design decision to require that consumers create online accounts before they can browse available health plans under President Barack Obama’s overhaul appears to have led to many of the program’s technical problems, independent experts say. Most e-commerce websites — as well as — do not require those merely browsing to set up accounts. But it’s one of the first steps on Consumers trying to create their accounts multiplied the volume of online transactions that overwhelmed the federal website last week, causing long waits and frustration. Many people were stopped by a balky security questions page. Health and Human Services spokeswoman Joanne Peters said Tuesday the government omitted a window-shopping function because officials first wanted consumers to know the amount of the subsidy they might be eligible for.

Baby Hope case break NEW YORK — In a dramatic break in a cold case more than two decades old, investigators used DNA to identify the mother of a dead child known only as Baby Hope, police said Tuesday. The New York Police Department received a tip from someone after a publicity push over the summer, police officials said.

The tip led to the woman, whose name was being withheld amid a homicide investigation. “A DNA match was made with the Kelly mother, and the mother is cooperating,” Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly told reporters on Tuesday. Kelly declined to discuss the case further as investigators try to determine the circumstances of the 3- to 5-year-old girl’s death.

Mental illness blamed MOUNT LAUREL, N.J. — The death of a New Jersey man who set himself on fire on the National Mall was the result of his long fight with mental illness, not a political statement, his family said. John Constantino, 64, of Mount Laurel, N.J., poured the contents of a canister of gasoline on himself in the center portion of the Washington, D.C., mall Friday afternoon, police said. He then set himself ablaze, with passing joggers taking off their shirts to help put out the flames. Constantino died later that night at a Washington, D.C., hospital. “John Constantino was a loving father and husband. His death was not a political act or statement, but the result of his long battle with mental illness,” his family said in a statement issued through lawyer Jeffrey Cox. The Associated Press

Briefly: World They requested that the U.S. allow the family of the detainee — now being held on a Navy warship — to establish contact with him. The comments reflected the predicament of Libya’s weak BUENOS AIRES, Argentina — Doctors removed a blood clot central government after U.S. special forces snatched Nazih pressuring the right side of Abdul-Hamed al-Ruqai, known Argentine President Cristina by his alias Anas al-Libi, on SatFernandez’s brain Tuesday, relieving pressure that had been urday. Al-Libi is alleged to be a giving her headaches and numbsenior al-Qaida member and is ness. wanted by the United States in Their connection to the bombing of report said she was doing American embassies in Tanzawell, that nia and Kenya in 1998, with a there were no $5 million bounty on his head. complications In his first public comments and that she since the raid, Prime Minister would remain Ali Zeidan insisted that Libyan hospitalized citizens should be tried in their for now. homeland if they are accused of Fernandez Experts crimes and vowed, “Libya does described the not surrender its sons.” procedure — drilling through the skull and suctioning out the 10 die in factory fire blood — as low risk and almost DHAKA, Bangladesh — A always having positive results, fire Tuesday night at a garment but recovery can take three months or more, and many factory outside Bangladesh’s Argentines have struggled to capital has killed at least 10 imagine the country with anypeople, an official said. one but the 60-year-old leader at Fire official Zafar Ahmed its center. said 10 bodies were found inside the Aswad garment factory in Tripoli responds to raid Gazipur outside Dhaka. He said several other people TRIPOLI, Libya — Relations were injured while trying to between Tripoli and Washington, D.C., will not be hurt by the escape from the building. The cause of the fire was not U.S. raid that seized an al-Qaida suspect from the Libyan capital, immediately known. Libyan leaders said Tuesday. The Associated Press

Argentina’s president has brain surgery




Packards, some of the most elegant luxury cars of the 1930s and 1940s, were built in this once-palatial factory complex in Detroit — as well as V12 engines for planes and boats during World War II. Now the factory, a severely looted and vandalized skeleton after Packards were discontinued in the plant in 1958, is on a county’s property auction block later this month. A Wayne County official said the minimum bidding price will be the cost of a Honda Accord.

The Shutdown: Day 9

No talks till GOP ends ‘threats,’ Obama says PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama has intensified his pressure on Republicans with a hastily scheduled news conference, calling on them to both fund and reopen the government and to raise the nation’s borrowing limit as the federal shutdown entered a second week. “Let’s lift these threats from our families and our businesses, and let’s get down to work,” Obama said Tuesday in the White House briefing room before taking questions from reporters. Obama said that he was holding firm that he could not negotiate concessions to the Republicanled House for it to perform Congress’ constitutional responsibilities. “I am happy to talk with him and other Republicans about anything,” Obama said of Speaker John Boehner, “not just issues I think are important but also issues that they think are important. “But I also told him that having such a conversation, talks, negotiations shouldn’t require hanging


President Barack Obama addresses reporters at Tuesday’s news conference. the threats of a government shutdown or economic chaos over the heads of the American people.”

Obama-Boehner phone call Obama phoned Boehner earlier Tuesday morning to urge him to allow a House vote on a budget bill without conditions, as Boehner called on the president to come to the negotiating table to resolve a spending standoff that has shuttered the government for eight days. “I want to have a conversation,” Boehner told reporters. “There’s a crack there,” he said

of the impasse near the end of a day of maneuvering at the White House and the Capitol. Yet the Ohio Republican added that it was not enough to warrant optimism. The competing pushes by the president and Boehner came after a closed-door meeting of House Republicans produced no new offers to resolve the spending stalemate and no plan for what to do about the fact that the federal government is set to hit its borrowing limit next week. More than a week into the shutdown and nine days from a possible debt default, House Republicans emerged from their meeting with a united demand: They will make no move to resolve either crisis until Mr. Obama extends an olive branch. Republicans on Tuesday put forth their latest effort to pressure Democrats to come to the table, calling for a bipartisan, bicameral committee to convene to address the impasse over the shutdown and the debt ceiling. Democrats, however, immediately dismissed the idea.

Flaws at NSA’s new data hub THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SALT LAKE CITY — The Army Corps of Engineers said it has found electrical problems at the National Security Agency’s $1.7 billion data center in Utah that delayed the new facility’s long-awaited opening. The data center is filled with superpowered computers designed to store massive amounts of information gathered secretly from phone calls and emails. When it opens, the facility will

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be the NSA’s largest data storage center in the U.S., constantly using 65 megawatts of power — enough to power 33,000 houses. What exactly will be happening inside the center has been shrouded in mystery. There is no visible marker bearing the facility’s name and operator, and the NSA has been tight-lipped about what it will be doing in it. The Army Corps of Engineers discovered the problem during tests ahead of the scheduled Oct. 1

opening of the facility south of Salt Lake City, on a National Guard base, Corps spokeswoman Diedra Cordell said in a statement. The Corps, which is in charge of construction, said experts are working to correct it. Cordell did not provide details about the exact nature of the electrical problem or say whether it has caused any major damage. NSA officials have said the agency chose the Utah location over 37 others because electricity is cheaper.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Food bank helping isolated Ariz. park workers

Nation: Microsoft may woo Ford Motor CEO away

Nation: Man, 89, admits to being a cocaine ‘mule’

World: Nobel physics prize goes to Big Bang theorists

AN ARIZONA FOOD bank was taking more than 600 food boxes to Grand Canyon National Park on Tuesday for government and concession workers who have been furloughed from their jobs by the partial government shutdown. Phoenix-based St. Mary’s Food Bank said local aid agencies asked it for help because many of the affected workers at the Grand Canyon depend on each paycheck for their families. There is a grocery store in the South Rim’s village but relatively few services in the vicinity. The nearest sizable city is Flagstaff, approximately 80 driving miles away.

MICROSOFT IS REPORTEDLY considering Ford Motor Co. chief Alan Mulally as CEO Steve Ballmer’s replacement when Ballmer steps down in less than a year. Mulally said he’s made no changes to his plan to stay at Ford through the end of 2014. But Mulally hasn’t denied rumors that Microsoft Corp. is courting him. Ford’s board of directors will gather in Dearborn, Mich., starting today, and one of the items on the agenda will be a discussion of Mulally’s future. He came to Ford in 2006 after rising up through the ranks at Boeing, starting as an engineer in 1969.

AN 89-YEAR-OLD INDIANA man who grows lilies pleaded guilty Tuesday in Detroit to serving as a drug “mule” in a scheme to distribute more than 1,400 pounds of cocaine. Leo Sharp of Michigan City, Ind., is one of the oldest criminal defendants in Detroit’s federal court. He was contrite and very talkative during his appearance, saying he had never before committed a crime and that he worked for a drug organization because he needed money. “In six months, I’ll be 90,” Sharp said. Defense attorney Darryl Goldberg said he will ask for fewer than five years when Sharp returns to court Feb. 11.

NEARLY 50 YEARS after they came up with the theory and little more than a year since the world’s biggest atom smasher delivered the proof, Scotland’s Peter Higgs and Belgian colleague Francois Englert won the Nobel Prize in physics Tuesday for helping to explain how matter formed after the Big Bang. Working independently in the 1960s, they came up with a theory for how the fundamental building blocks of the universe clumped together, gained mass and formed everything we see around us today. The theory hinged on the existence of a subatomic particle that came to be called the Higgs boson.





PA calls quits on felony diversions Other cities feeling strain BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Port Angeles officials are the first in Clallam County to say that their attorney’s office can no longer accept minor felony cases referred from the county Prosecuting Attorney’s Office for prosecution as misdemeanors. Jo Vanderlee, the prosecuting attorney for the city of Port Townsend, said her office has not seen an increase in cases diverted from the Jefferson County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office. “I don’t find it to be problematic,” Vanderlee said. In felony diversions, the county Prosecuting Attorney’s Office declines to prosecute low-level felonies such as minor theft and drug possession, and refers them back to the city where they originated. The practice recently has become more common for all three cities in Clallam County as the county prosecutor’s office deals with dwindling resources. And, at least in Port Angeles, the diversions from the Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office have become such a drain on the general fund that the city attorney’s office decided this fall that the city will no longer accept them.

Criminal justice costs Increases in felony cases diverted from Clallam County to Port Angeles are part of broader criminal justice costs that have increased an average of 15 percent per year since 2004, according to city data. Total criminal justice costs for the city have increased from $331,697 in 2005 to a little more than $1 million for 2012, a 206 percent increase, according to figures from the city. Such costs were high enough to reach into the 2012 budget considerations, City Manager Dan McKeen said. “We reduced our workforce by 8½ employees,” McKeen said. “And part of [the reason] for that was increased criminal justice costs, and part of that was due to increased felony cases.” Port Angeles City Attorney Bill Bloor said his office

started to see in mid-2011 an influx of felony cases referred from the county prosecutor’s office for prosecution in the city as an associated misdemeanor. “The cases we’re getting, [the county is] saying, ‘This is really a felony, [but] we don’t have the money to prosecute,’” Bloor said. By state law, city attorney’s offices do not have the authority to prosecute felony cases. “Prosecution of felonies is assigned by statute for the county,” Bloor said. So when a city attorney’s office is asked by the county prosecutor to handle a deferred felony case, the city attorney must decide on an appropriate misdemeanor crime to prosecute in place of the felony. “They’re typically the baddest of misdemeanors,” Sequim City Attorney Craig Ritchie said. For example, a city attorney’s office would not be able to prosecute a heroin possession case, since possession of the drug is automatically a felony, Ritchie said.

Class C crimes redirected to cities BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Forgery and theft of property valued between $750 and $5,000 are just two examples of property crime referred from the Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office to city attorneys’ offices in recent years. Mark Nichols, chief deputy Clallam County prosecuting attorney, said the county office has referred for prosecution as an associated misdemeanor at least eight different types of Class C felonies to city attorney’s offices over the past few years because the county office does not have the staff to handle them. Such felonies also include possession of controlled substances, such as heroin and methamphetamine. In these instances, often called felony diversions, the county prosecuting attorney’s office declines to prosecute low-level felonies and refers them back to the city where they originated, where the city can prosecute them as misdemeanors or send them back to the county. “These are examples of crimes that if declined by the County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office for felony prosecution would go unprosecuted (at least for the time being) unless the referring agency’s legal department (e.g. city attorney’s office) opted to prosecute the offender under a gross misdemeanor and/or misdemeanor,” Nichols said in an email. Port Angeles officials have decided the City Attorney’s Office no longer can handle such felony diversions and will send such referred cases back to the county. Nichols estimated that the county prosecutor’s office declined to prosecute and referred to the county’s three cities about 94 Class C felony drug crimes between January 2012 and September 2013. From January 2012 to August 2013, Nichols said, the county Prosecuting Attorney’s Office declined roughly 48 Class C property crimes. Class C felony property crimes commonly referred by the county office include, according to a list compiled by Nichols: ■ Second-degree theft (more than $750 and less than $5,000). ■ Second-degree theft with intent to sell. ■ Forgery. ■ Second-degree taking a motor vehicle without permission. ■ Unlawful issuance of checks or drafts. ■ First-degree vehicle prowl (motor home or sailboat). ■ Second-degree malicious mischief (property damage worth more than $750).

Heroin possession In this example, the city attorney’s office would be able to seek only a charge of misdemeanor possession of drug paraphernalia, which would be the bag or other container in which the heroin was found, Ritchie explained. Additionally, state law says cities choosing to prosecute misdemeanors must handle all the costs associated with them, including trying the case, district court administrative costs and paying for any jail sentence that might come from prosecution. Mark Nichols, chief deputy Clallam County prosecuting attorney, said the county prosecutor’s office has referred for prosecution as an associated misdemeanor at least eight different types of Class C felonies to city attorney’s offices over the past few years because the county office does not have the staff to handle them. Ritchie said this can prove all the more costly for a city as the most serious misdemeanors tend to include longer amounts of jail time, which the cities must pay for. Since April 2012, Sequim’s Attorney’s Office has logged 30 such felony diversions, said Erika Hamerquist, legal secretary for the city attorney. Ritchie estimated his

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at

office has seen about two such diverted cases per week over the past three to four months. Hamerquist said she is in the process of determining the cost of such felony diversions to the city and could not offer an estimate Thursday. A median standard range felony could cost the city about $6,000 in jail costs alone, Ritchie said, in addi-



tion to the possibility of attorneys provided to low-income defendants paid by the city at $60 per hour. Staff in the Port Angeles City Attorney’s Office started tracking how many criminal cases had been deferred from the county prosecutor’s office in the latter part of 2011, Bloor said in an interview earlier this year. During that time, 59 cases were deferred as misdemeanors, with the city

handling 930 total criminal cases in 2011, according to figures from the City Attorney’s Office. In 2012, Bloor said the city handled 128 deferred cases, or 15 percent of the total 838 criminal cases the City Attorney’s Office worked through that year. “If it weren’t for the felony cases we filed as misdemeanors, our actual case load would have decreased last year,” Bloor said. For 2013, Bloor said the number of felony diverted cases has averaged about 10 per month, while the city expects to handle 765 total criminal case filings by year’s end.

Negotiations McKeen said city officials began meeting with Clallam County Prosecuting Attorney Deb Kelly earlier this year to discuss this issue and develop a way to continue, at least temporarily, to help the county prosecutor’s office handle its case load. The city initially proposed paying for only the city’s cost of such felony diverted cases, which would include paying City Attorney’s Office staff, while the county would cover the direct costs of time in district court and time for the offender to spend in jail. “At this time, there has been no proposal by the county to accept the direct costs from those diverted felony cases,” McKeen said. In an interview earlier this year, Kelly said the decision to lower many cases from felonies to misdemeanors is more often made to manage her office’s limited resources than to avoid costs. “We don’t do it so the cities will have to pay the cost,” Kelly said. Nichols said he was aware of the city’s proposal and that his office considers seeking additional funds from county government for another deputy prosecuting attorney as the most efficient option. “One of the reasons [for] requesting additional resources from the county is to be able to staff an additional position in our superior court division to process the very crimes that are being declined for felony prosecution,” Nichols said. The prosecutor’s office has made this budget request at least twice since 2009, Nichols said, with the request denied each time. In Forks, City Attorney Rod Fleck said he has seen a slight increase in the number of cases diverted from the county over the past few

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Briefly . . . Port of PT’s policies under review today PORT TOWNSEND — Port of Port Townsend commissioners will review policies after a Sept. 27 boat fire in the boatyard when they meet today. Commissioners will meet at 333 Benedict St. for a 9:30 a.m. workshop and a 1 p.m. regular meeting. During the afternoon meeting, staff will present recommendations for bestmanagement policies and enforcement of regulations in connection with fire hazards. Also at the afternoon meeting, commissioners will consider continuing discussions from the morning workshop on the 2014 budget as well as a draft letter from the Port Strategic Advisory Committee.

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Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Joe Smillie contributed to this report.

PORT ANGELES — Tumwater Truck Route, which is state Highway 117, will be closed from 5 a.m. to 1 p.m. today for repairs. A detour will be in place using Lincoln Street as the alternate route. Businesses on the truck route can be accessed via Lauridsen Boulevard. State Department of Transportation and city maintenance crews will repair asphalt at the intersection of Marine Drive and the truck route. East- and westbound traffic on Marine Drive will not be affected, but lane revisions will be in place.

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years, though he said exact figures weren’t immediately available. Fleck said he also has been in contact with Kelly about the felony diversion issue and understands the county prosecutor’s office budget constraints. “This isn’t a fight,” Fleck said. “This is a discussion on how to collaborate and what’s the best way to address what’s causing the issue.” Ritchie said office will continue to review felony cases diverted to his office on a case-by-case basis and work with the county prosecutor on ways to address the issue. “Right now, I think the best option is working with the county to get more funding for the prosecutor,” Ritchie said. McKeen said he and Bloor recognize costs associated with felony diversions as a communitywide issue. “We need to come up with a community solution, and we may have to look at state involvement,” McKeen said. “Everybody is struggling with this right now.” Nichols echoed McKeen’s sentiment. “The county and the city are very much in agreement that this is an issue confronting the community at large,” Nichols said.

Want to make a difference? Find out how at 360-457-3011 United Way of Clallam County, PO Box 937, Port Angeles, WA 98362

PORT ANGELES — The final monthly meeting of the Port Angeles GMO Awareness Group will be at 7 p.m. today. The meeting will be in the Raymond Carver Room of the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. The group distributes information on Initiative 522, which would require genetically engineered foods offered for retail sale to be labeled as such. The measure is on the Nov. 5 ballot. Peninsula Daily News





Testimony starts in trial of PA shooting Man accused of killing neighbor after argument BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The daughter of a man accused of first-degree murder in the shooting death of his next-door neighbor in June 2011 heard an argument before she heard shots, a Port Angeles police officer said on the first day of testimony in Bobby Smith’s trial. Smith’s trial in the death of Robert Fowler, 63, of Port Angeles began Tuesday in Clallam County Superior Court. Smith, 60, has said he shot Fowler in self-defense. Officer Erik Smith — no relation to either Bethany or Bobby Smith — testified Tuesday that Bobby Smith’s daughter, Bethany Smith of Smyer, Texas, was in an upstairs bedroom when the shooting occurred. The officer said Bethany Smith appeared to be in shock. “Her face was very pale, and her hands were shaking like this,” said Erik Smith while shaking his hands. Officer Smith said Bethany heard an argument between Bobby Smith and another man before the shooting.

‘Heard a shot’ “She said that she heard a shot, which was followed by more shots,” Erik Smith said. “She said that after the first shot and before the other ones, she heard somebody say something akin to ‘I’m sorry. I’m sorry. Please don’t.’” Police said Fowler was shot multiple times with a .45-caliber pistol in Bobby Smith’s living room following a dispute between the next door neighbors.

Smith, a Navy veteran who suffers from post-traumatic stress d i s o r d e r, told investigators that Bobby Smith Fowler had come to his house demanding money. Fowler grabbed a knife from Smith’s living room table and threatened to cut Smith’s throat, he told police. Spencer testified that a knife was found near Fowler’s hand. Detective Kevin Spencer, the first witness to testify, showed the jury a series of photographs he took of Fowler’s body. Spencer said Smith was standing on the front porch of his Vashon Avenue home when police arrived shortly before 1:30 p.m. “At that time, I looked through the open door of the residence, and I saw a male body on the floor of the residence, right inside the open door,” Spencer said. Spencer said he took photographs of the body and the house before medics arrived. “It’s a basic crime scene investigation procedure to capture the scene as is it before the medics get in there and start kicking items around and moving things,” he said. Smith was found competent to stand trial in May 2012. He has been held in Clallam County jail on $1 million bond since October 2011. Police did not have probable cause to arrest Smith immediately after the shooting. He moved to Amarillo, Texas, that summer and was arrested by Texas Rangers in September 2011.

Photographer and former climate-change skeptic James Balog is the man behind “Chasing Ice,” a documentary to screen at the Elwha Heritage Center in Port Angeles on Thursday evening.

Film looks for ‘hope among facts’ amid climate change BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The night will not, organizers say, be all about doom. No, the screening of “Chasing Ice,” a documentary about the glaciers of the Arctic, will come with a discussion on “finding hope among the facts,” according to the invitation to Thursday’s free screening at the Elwha Heritage Center, 401 E. First St. The 6:30 p.m. movie is a kickoff event for Olympic Climate Action, a group that began meeting this spring. Member Ann Soule said OCA decided early on that it needed to offer “hope as well as information” about what’s in store for this part of the world. “Chasing Ice” is the win________ ner of some 30 awards at Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. festivals around the globe, 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula including the 2012 Sundance Film Festival

lence in Cinematography prize. In the 75-minute film, National Geographic photographer — and onetime climate-change skeptic — James Balog travels to the Arctic, where he and a band of young colleagues use time-lapse cameras to record the glaciers’ motion.

Conversation after film After the lights come up, OCA members and local officials will start a conversation. Soule, a hydrogeologist with Clallam County Environmental Health; Clallam County Public Works Director Bob Martin; Olympic National Park physical scientist Bill Baccus; retired teacher and engineer Bob Lynette of Sequim; Jamestown S’Klallam tribe biologist Scott Chitwood; and Lower Elwha Klallam tribe biologist Kim Sager-Fradkin are on the panel. Dr. Tom Locke, health officer

Talk earlier in day

Ice: What Happens to the Olympic Peninsula Water Supply as Glaciers Retreat?,” at 12:35 p.m. in the Little Theater at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Earlier this week, Riedel’s appearance was in question due to the federal government shutdown. But he has since said he will give his talk — representing the Skagit Climate Science Consortium, not the Park Service. As for Thursday evening’s film and panel, “I think there will be open discussion about where the hope is,” Soule said. Olympic Climate Action is a grass-roots group with no board nor officers; it’s just one of many coalitions, she added. “There are a lot of people who care,” she said. For more information, see the Olympic Climate Action page on Facebook, visit or phone 360-457-6605.

National Park Service ________ geologist Jon Riedel is Features Editor Diane Urbani scheduled to give the free de la Paz can be reached at 360public Studium Generale 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. lecture, titled “Vanishing

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for Clallam and Jefferson counties, also is expected to join the discussion. Their topics will include effects on public health, the local water supply, fish and other wildlife. Lynette will focus on wildfires, a risk he said is increasing as temperatures rise. Clallam County is among the most vulnerable areas in Western Washington, he added, with its mountains exposed to lightning strikes, Sequim’s relative dryness and its many residents living in isolated, forested places. “The hope is to educate our people” about fireproofing their homes, said Lynette, “so we are less vulnerable.” The “Chasing Ice” screening and discussion follow another Thursday event exploring local effects of climate change.

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Logo: Tagline CONTINUED FROM A1 “I need to take a few minutes and correct a whole bunch of misinformation that has arisen since the branding project began,” he said in the newsletter emailed a week ago today.

Saw-blade image

n Sept. 26, the consultants unveiled a proposed logo with the tagline “Downtown Port Angeles: Rough Cut, Fine Grain.” The silhouette of a circular saw blade incorporated into the logo was “a bit of a jarring image, and I did that on purpose,” said consultant Ben Muldrow then.


Lumens blamed an image of a saw blade published in the PDN for much of the misinformation he wanted to correct. The image was a picture of a circular saw, not the actual logo, which was not available. “When the saw blade hit the paper, a firestorm started about what are they an Easter egg or others,” doing with a table saw Lumens said. Responding to criticism blade,” Lumens said. that the consultants were from out of the area, Lumen Three-day visit said that “an RFP [request The image was pre- for proposals] was sent out sented with a story about locally, and the board carethe conclusions of brothers fully considered options and Ben and Tripp Muldrow received input from other after a three-day visit last communities.” month when they conducted Arnett Muldrow has five focus groups and worked on branding for explored the downtown. about 300 communities On Sept. 26, the two across the country, includunveiled a proposed logo ing Gig Harbor, Wenatchee with the tagline “Downtown and Ellensburg in WashingPort Angeles: Rough Cut, ton state. Fine Grain.” The silhouette of a circu- Out-of-town firm lar saw blade incorporated “They specialize in prointo the logo was “a bit of a viding an out-of-town perjarring image, and I did that on purpose,” said Ben spective to communities to help clients see what ‘works’ Muldrow then. Lumens said it’s too about their town,” Lumens said. early to judge. “We were looking for The tagline already has how we look to people from been tweaked, he said. It now reads, “From outside the community, i.e., our visitors, tourists and rough cut to fine grain.” And that’s not necessar- others who bring money ily the final one, Lumens into our economy.” He also said that project added. “The focus of the brand- was paid for with funds ing was not saw blades,” received from businesses Lumen said in the newslet- that contributed to PADA through the Main Street ter. “We started as a logging Tax Credit Incentive Program, which allows busitown, not a sawmill town. “In the first place, that nesses to receive a credit of saw blade is not representa- 75 percent of their contributive of our past; it was just a tion on their business and occupation taxes the followsaw blade,” he said. The consultants said the ing year. _________ blade could be replaced with other images for differManaging Editor/News Leah ent times of year or events. Leach can be reached at 360-417“It could be a rhododen- 3531 or at leah.leach@peninsula dron flower, a woven basket,

Stabbing: Ride CONTINUED FROM A1 document said. About 15 minutes later, Arcudi was staying at Vincent and Sibson heard the condominium resort thumping sounds and with two of his employees, opened the door to find Timothy Vincent, 27, and Arcudi “bleeding profusely Stephen Sibson, 23, both of from multiple wounds” and Smart standing close Seattle. The trio spent Thursday behind him. Smart was then pepperevening at R Bar in Port Angeles, where they met sprayed by Arcudi’s friends, Smart and remained until who called 9-1-1 and applied 2 a.m. Friday, when Smart first aid to the injured man, returned to the condo with the document said. Officers arrived at about the three men, the state3:28 a.m. and took Smart ment said. During the ride, Smart into custody. Anyone with information made several remarks, including references to guns about the incident is asked and rape, that concerned to phone Jefferson County the others, Vincent and Sib- Sheriff’s Detective Brett Anglin at 360-385-3831. son said. Arcudi’s companions ________ went upstairs to watch a Reporter Arwyn Rice can be movie, while he and reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Smart remained down- 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula stairs in the living area, the

Chair: Partial shutdown not affecting S’Klallam BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– A philosophy of self-reliance has allowed the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe to withstand the federal government’s partial shutdown and continue to focus on projects for economic development, Tribal Chairman Ron Allen said Tuesday. “Tribes are subject to the [federal government’s] decisions,” Allen told about 100 people at the SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce during its luncheon meeting at SunLand Golf & Country Club. “We’re doing our job. We’re keeping our doors open.” Other tribes are cutting services, Allen said, after Congress failed to approve a measure to continue funding federal programs by midnight Oct. 1.

Elwha closed child care Allen said Lower Elwha Chairwoman Francis Charles told him earlier her tribe was cutting services because of the shutdown. Charles told the Peninsula Daily News on Tuesday afternoon that the tribe had to shut down its childcare service because the employees who issue actual payments of grants received prior to the shutdown are furloughed. Other programs will continue, Charles said, but the tribe has cut funding for some programs because of uncertainty about when federal funding will resume. “It’s affecting the whole organization,” she said. “We just want to make sure we


Ron Allen, chairman of the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe, speaks about the tribe’s self-reliant policies to the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce on Tuesday. have a buffer in there if this goes longer than expected.” Even after the government resumes operation, payments for the tribe’s child-care program may not arrive for months, Charles said. “Even after they open up, it’s going to take them awhile to get started back up,” she said. “They’re going to be so behind on everything.” The Jamestown S’Klallam have a diversified economy, Allen said. “A lot of you look at the casino and say, ‘That’s where it’s coming from,’” Allen told the chamber crowd. And while 7 Cedars Casino in Blyn employs more than 600 people, Allen said, the tribe also has kept a diverse mix of enterprises in its drive to stay self-reliant. “S’Klallam means ‘strong people.’ We take that seri-

ously,” he said. JKT Development, the tribe’s business arm, is thriving in its construction, information technology and other sectors, Allen said. The Jamestown Family Health Clinic in Sequim also is booming, he said, serving 12,000 patients and looking to expand.

Other services

rates than private insurers. Expansion projects remain on the table, as well. After remodeling the casino earlier this year, Allen said the tribe plans to build a 300-room hotel there and is planning a large conference center at the Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course. “We need it,” he said. “Our family’s gotten big.” But, Allen said, the resort, estimated to cost more than $75 million altogether, may take longer to actually see through as banks have tightened their lending practices since the Great Recession. “The banks just don’t have that kind of money lying around anymore,” he said.

The tribe’s dental clinic at Blyn also is busy, with its four dentists treating patients from as far away as Forks and Port Townsend, Allen said. He attributed the tribe’s ability to treat patients on Medicare and Medicaid for driving usage at the health and dental clinics. ________ “We figured out a way to make it work,” he said of Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editaking patients using fed- tor Joe Smillie can be reached at eral insurance, which reim- 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at burses providers at lower

Fatality: Cab driver was witness CONTINUED FROM A1 Olympic Lodge, Winger said. The woman was transBrand was driving a 1988 Chevy Beretta west- ported from the scene by bound on Highway 101 ambulance and died at when she allegedly struck Olympic Medical Center. Charles Becker, owner of Bickford, State Patrol spokesman Russ Winger Green 8 Taxi LLC, said one of his cab drivers was a witsaid this morning. Bickford was pushing a ness to the incident and walker south to north at that the driver tried to 2001 E. First St. between revive Bickford with cardioGolf Course Road and pulmonary resuscitation to

no avail. Becker said the cab was kept on scene for three hours because the cabbie was a witness. The State Patrol obtained a search warrant, and a blood draw was taken from Brand at the hospital, Winger said. “They had indications of alcohol impairment, for sure,” Winger said.

“They had reason to believe she was under the influence.”

nated from the race in the August primary. There will be opportunities for questions following each presentation.

The forum is co-sponsored by the American Association of University Women, Port Townsend Leader and League of Women VotersJefferson County. Expected participants include port commissioner District 2 candidates Peter Quinn and Brad Clinefelter, port commissioner District 3 candidates Leif Erickson and Peter Hanke, hospital commissioner Position 3 candidates Marc Mauney and Matt Ready, and hospital commissioner Position 5 candidates Jill Buhler and Savannah Hensel. Peninsula Daily News

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladaily

Briefly . . . 4C meeting set today for candidates SEQUIM — Sequim School District Superintendent Kelly Shea and Port of Port Angeles Port Commissioner candidate Colleen McAleer will speak at a meeting of the Concerned Citizens of Clallam County, also known as 4C, today. The talk will be at 7 p.m. at the Sequim unit of the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula, 400 W. Fir St. Shea will share his view

of the common core standards and the changes they represent in public schools as a follow-up to a recent presentation by Sharon Hanek. He also will discuss the current facility planning effort to determine the future campus needs for the Sequim School District. McAleer, 46, director of business development at the Port of Port Angeles, is vying against Del DelaBarre, 75, co-owner of an event services company, in the Nov. 5 general election. They are facing off after incumbent Commissioner Paul McHugh was elimi-

Political forum set PORT TOWNSEND — A forum featuring candidates for Port of Port Townsend commissioner and East Jefferson County Hospital District 2 commissioner is planned for Thursday. The forum will be at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., at 7 p.m. It is free and open to the public.



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PDN to host election forum PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — An hourlong general election forum hosted by the Peninsula Daily News at 6 p.m. Monday will explore issues in the Port of Port Angeles commissioner race between Colleen McAleer and Del DelaBarre. The questionandanswer session, modeled DelaBarre after news interview programs such as “Meet the Press,” McAleer will be at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Training Center, 401 E. First St.

Moderator It will be moderated by PDN Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb. McAleer, 46, the port’s director of business development, and DelaBarre, 75, an event services company co-owner and former program management consultant, are running for the Sequim-area District 1 seat now held by Paul McHugh, who was eliminated in the primary. The public will not be able to ask questions of the candidates at the forum. But the PDN is accepting readers’ queries until noon Monday that may be used at the forum. Please email questions to pgottlieb@ peninsuladailynews. com.

Question format Questions must be aimed at both candidates. Questions directed solely at one of the candidates will not be considered. The port commission election is the only countywide race in the Nov. 5 general election. Ballots will be mailed to voters Oct. 16 and must be postmarked Nov. 5 or received by the county Auditor’s Office by 8 p.m. on that date. The PDN General Election Voter Guide will be published Oct. 18.




Employment: Hours eliminated

CONTINUED FROM A1 The first borrowing limit was enacted in 1917. Since 1962, Congress has raised the borrowing limit 77 times. It now stands at $16.7 trillion.

CONTINUED FROM A1 veterans caseworker, who is furloughed during the shutdown Statewide, the Employment Secu- because the position is funded rity Department eliminated hours entirely through the federal governfor 418 state employees, and hours ment. will be reduced by 50 percent to 60 “Veterans will continue to get percent for additional 450 workers, basic services, but there will be no according to a statement from the veterans specialists on site to deal department. with veterans’ issues,” he said. The department has a total of Reduced hours 1,669 employees. On Tuesday afternoon, the ClalThe Clallam County administralam County Work Source supervitor, who also oversees the small Jefsor was not available to answer ferson County office, and two Port questions about how the furloughs would affect Clallam and Jefferson Angeles office core labor exchange workers, who assist job-seekers with counties. resumes and other tasks associated She had been furloughed. The most severely affected work- with job searches, have had hours reduced by 20 percent, according to a ers are in Olympia to spare local offices that work directly with unem- list provided by the state. Of the two workers in the Port ployed people as much as possible, Hadlock office, the hours for one Tarrow said. have been cut by 20 percent, Tarrow said. Disabled veterans There are additional workers in the offices who work with other orgaTarrow said that in Clallam County, the four furloughed workers nizations, many of which are unaffected by the federal funding issue include the sole disabled military

Q. How close are we to the limit? A. The national debt actually reached the limit in May. Since then, Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has made accounting moves to continue financing the government without further borrowing. But Lew says those measures will be exhausted by Oct. 17. The government will then have to pay all its bills from its cash on hand — an estimated $30 billion — and tax revenue. The cash and tax revenue aren’t likely to be enough. Lew has said the government’s daily spending can run as high as $60 billion. the borrowing limit in 2011. Their conclusion: “There Q. What happens after is no fair or sensible way to Oct. 17? pick and choose among the A. The government could many bills that come due pay all its bills for a few every day,” according to a days, according to the non- report by Treasury’s inspecpartisan Congressional tor general. Budget Office. But sometime between Q. Couldn’t the govOct. 22 and Oct. 31, the ernment just print more $30 billion would run out. money? The date isn’t exact because A. No. The Federal it’s impossible to foresee Reserve, an independent precisely how much revenue agency, is responsible for the government will receive creating money. The governand when. ment funds itself through tax revenue and borrowing. Q. When it runs out of cash, does the governQ. What else could ment default? Treasury do? A. No, not right away. A A. It could make its default would occur if the interest payments first — government fails to make a then delay all other payprincipal or interest pay- ments until it collects ment on any of its Trea- enough tax revenue to make surys. A $6 billion interest a full day’s payments. That payment is due Oct. 31. would avoid choosing among Many experts think that competing obligations. to avoid a default, Treasury But that would lead most would make payments on other payments to be the debt its top priority. delayed. The House has approved Example: Social Security a bill to require such “priori- benefit payments worth tization.” The Senate hasn’t about $12 billion, scheduled passed it, though. And Pres- to be paid Oct. 23, would be ident Barack Obama has delayed for two days, according to an estimate by the threatened to veto it. In any case, making Bipartisan Policy Center. Tax refunds slated for some payments and not others is harder than it might Oct. 24 would probably be delayed until Oct. 28. sound. And on Nov. 1, nearly Treasury makes roughly 100 million payments a $60 billion in Social Secumonth. Nearly all are auto- rity benefits, Medicare paymated. Without any cash in ments and military payreserve, a minor glitch could checks are due. With no increase in the cause Treasury to miss a debt payment — and borrowing limit, those payments would likely be default. Even if the government delayed, possibly for up to managed to stay current on two weeks. its debts, it would fall Q. Would that avoid a behind on other bills. These include Social default? A. Impossible to say. One Security benefits, federal employees’ pay and pay- problem is that the government would likely have to ments to contractors. There are legal and polit- pay higher interest on new debt. ical obstacles, too. Consider: On Oct. 24, the The government is legally obligated to pay con- government must redeem tractors. If not, they could $93 billion in short-term debt. Normally, it sells new sue for nonpayment. And how long would debt to pay off old debt. This members of Congress stand step doesn’t increase total by as bondholders in China debt, so it would still be and Japan were paid interest, while Social Security and veterans’ benefits were delayed? Treasury officials looked into such prioritization during the last showdown over

and will continue providing services, he said. Funding through the state Workforce Protection Act, which provides assistance and training to displaced workers and youths, is mixed. Tarrow said that federal funding for displaced workers was being held up due to the federal shutdown, but money for youth training and employment already had come through when the shutdown began. It was unclear how that funding would be distributed for ongoing programs, he said. Meanwhile, The Seattle Times reported that Washington Military Department has called back 764 of the 850 workers it furloughed at the beginning of the month because of congressional action to pay civilian military employees.

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@

allowed even if the borrowing limit wasn’t raised. Yet given the risk of a default, investors would demand higher rates on new U.S. debt. Short of cash, the government might be unable to pay off its maturing debt. The result: a default. Q. Could the president just ignore the debt limit? A. Some experts say he could. The 14th Amendment to the Constitution says: “The validity of the public debt of the United States, authorized by law . . . shall not be questioned.” But the White House has said its own lawyers don’t think he has the authority to do so. Nor is it clear that many investors would buy bonds issued without congressional approval. Q. Are global investors panicking yet? A. The stock market has drifted lower during the past couple of weeks. But investors aren’t panicking. And long-term Treasury yields have been mostly unchanged. Stocks could sink further just before Oct. 17 if the government remains partially shut and no sign of a deal on the debt limit seems near. Investors would likely also dump Treasurys. Interest rates on some short-term Treasurys have risen slightly in the past week. That shows that the deadline might be making some investors nervous. Q. What would the economic impact of all this be? A. Many foresee a nightmare. No longer able to borrow, the government could spend only from its revenue from taxes and fees. This would force an immediate spending cut of 32 percent, the Bipartisan Policy Center estimates. If the debt limit wasn’t

raised through November, Goldman Sachs estimates that government spending would be cut $175 billion. That’s equivalent to about 1 percent of the economy. On top of that, stock markets would likely fall. Household wealth would shrink. Consumer confidence could plunge. Americans would cut back on spending. Higher rates on government debt would raise other borrowing costs, including mortgage rates. Q. Isn’t the fight over the debt limit about an out-of-control budget deficit? Doesn’t government spending need to be cut? A. This year’s deficit will likely be the smallest in five years, thanks to higher tax revenue and government spending cuts. The CBO projects that the deficit will be $642 billion for the budget year that ended Sept. 30. Though still large by historical standards, that compares with the four previous

years of $1 trillion deficits. Many economists think it’s healthier for spending cuts to be made gradually — rather than from a huge and immediate cut of the kind that would follow a breached debt limit. Q. Why is it potentially catastrophic for the government to miss a payment on its debt and default? A. In part because the repercussions would be felt worldwide by a global economy that still isn’t at full health. Banks in the United States and overseas use Treasurys as collateral when they borrow from each other. If Treasurys were no longer seen as risk-free, it would disrupt borrowing and jolt credit markets. A financial crisis like the one in 2008 could follow. Banks also hold much of their capital reserves in Treasurys. If they fell in value after a default, banks would have to cut back on lending.


Clallam Transit System

Public Transit RRFP ID Cards Issuance Locations Announced


The Clallam Transit System has announced the following schedule when staff will be at out in the communities to make it more convenient for disabled and senior Clallam County residents to get their regional reduced fare permit (RRFP) program ID cards. CTS staff will be at the following locations on the specified dates and times to issue the program ID cards to eligible residents. There is a one-time permit cost of $3.00 for the ID card itself, except for temporary cards. Interested disabled and senior residents are required to complete an application form and provide required documentation under program guidelines.

Call now for an appointment with

Sandy Sinnes

October 15

our Diabetes Specialist Friday Appointments Only

11am to 4pm

Additional issuance locations will be announced on Clallam Transit’s website when arrangements are confirmed. Additional information can be found at Anyone desiring further information is encouraged to call CTS at 452-1315, ext 3 or 1-800-858-3747 ext. 3 to talk to a transit representative.



424 East 2nd Por t Angeles 360 452-4200

Shipley Center Sequim Senior Center





Senior 4-H riders show big at state Decked out in red, white, blue ribbons LAST TIME, I mentioned how well the intermediate-aged 4-H riders did at the Western Washington State Fair in Puyallup. Now, it’s the senior performance riders’ turn. In two weeks, I’ll include the senior games competitors. In 4-H, each participant is awarded a ribbon: blue ribbons for completing the exercise correctly, red to those who show they understand the exercise but have a minor mistake and white to those who didn’t do the exercise correctly. In addition, awards are handed out from eighth place to grand champion. This year’s senior performance state fair riders were Matisen Anders,

PENINSULA HORSEPLAY Marissa Griffiths Wilson, Cassidy Hodgin, Ciara Gentry, Paige Swordmaker, Matisen Anders, Suzanne Heistand, Holly Cozzolino and Lydia Cornelson.


Results ■ Showmanship: Blue to Holly, Cassidy, Matisen and Ciara; red to Suzanne, Paige, Marissa and Lydia. ■ Huntseat equitation: Blue to Ciara, Cassidy and Holly; red to Paige, Matisen, Suzanne and Lydia. ■ Stockseat equitation: Blue to Holly (who also placed eighth in state), Ciara, Suzanne, Marissa


Four-H senior performance riders who competed at the state finals in Puyallup last month include, from left, Cassidy Hodgin, Ciara Gentry, Paige Swordmaker, Matisen Anders, Suzanne Heistand, Holly Cozzolino and Marissa Wilson. and Paige; red to Matisen. ■ Trail: Blue to Suzanne, Ciara and Paige; red to Cassidy and Matisen.

Death and Memorial Notice DOROTHY ANN SMITH December 9, 1933 September 23, 2013 Dorothy Ann Smith, 79, passed away at Olympic Medical Center on September 23, 2013, after suffering a catastrophic stroke the day before. Her family and extended family were at her side. She was born to Earl and Theresa (Mattei) Sommers in San Rafael, California, on December 9, 1933. She was their only child. Her parents divorced when she was a child, and her father remarried years later to Jen. She grew up and attended schools in San Francisco, California. After graduating from high school, she did some clerical work at an insurance company in San Francisco. She moved to Port Angeles in 1954 and worked for the credit bureau for a short time. She met her husband, George William Smith, in San Francisco. He was stationed in the Navy, and after going out on a blind date, they were married six months later. They would have been married for 60 years on September 28, 2012, but George passed away on September 18, 2012. Dorothy’s three girls were as important to her as her husband was to her. She was active with the PTA at Lincoln School, Camp Fire, First Christian Church and, later, Golden Agers at the senior center. While her daughters were in Camp Fire, she would work with them to earn beads and patches, and then would sew them all on, creating patterns and pictures with the beads. As the daughters advanced in Camp Fire

Mrs. Smith and went from vests to ceremonial gowns, she helped create the collars that would be worn over the gowns and transferred all the patches and beads from the vests to the new collars that were made out of suede leather. She was a member of First Christian Church and held positions on the board, as well as in the Christian Women’s Fellowship group. She had been the church historian for the past several years. She had organized the church prayer chain and was the contact person to start the chain for the past several years. Her beautiful embroidery work could be viewed at the Clallam County Fair with blue ribbons attached and wonderful comments from the judges. Her home canning was also on display at the fair with many a blue ribbon attached to her veggies, fruits and jams. She enjoyed playing bingo, bunco, doing jigsaw puzzles, playing board and card games, and visiting with people. She made everyone feel comfortable in her home. In her conversations, whether on the phone or in person, there would be at least one mention of how wonderful her daugh-



Sequim resident Jim Flanders died of cancer at his home. He was 76. His obituary will be published later. Services: Celebration of life at 4 p.m. Saturday at the SunLand Golf & Country Club clubhouse, 109 Hilltop Drive, Sequim. The Neptune Society is in charge of arrangements.


Port Angeles and Sequim High School equestrian team tryouts have started. Manon Heistand is continuing on as the Port Angeles coach. Former Sequim coach Terri Winters retired last year and is replaced by Katie Newton-Salmon. Newton-Salmon is a familiar sight at local equestrian events. She grew up competing

schools currently don’t have their own teams. Those interested are encouraged to email Heistand (PA) at or Newton-Salmon (Sequim) at

Caution Most of us with horses are aware that fast-growing spring and fall grasses, with their high sugar levels, can sometimes cause the onset of laminitis. And, as I’ve discovered, it can happen after a delivery of freshly cut hay. Ponies, mini-horses and older horses are especially susceptible. So what is laminitis? The simple explanation is inflammation of the laminae or soft tissues between the hoof wall and coffin bone. TURN



Death and Memorial Notice HARRY HILFORD ‘BOONE’ GARBER JR. September 9, 1928 October 1, 2013 Boone peacefully passed away in his home on Tuesday, October 1, 2013, at the age of 85. He was born in Butte, Montana, to Alice Margaret (Hume) Garber and Harry Garber Sr., moving at the age of 2 to Port Angeles, where his family took up residence on Valley Street. He and his siblings and friends would dam up Valley Creek to play in the summers. At the age of 4, he and his sister, Ty, picked and sold berries door to door. At 7, he helped his neighbor Horace Dibble, a local butcher, which began his career as a meat cutter. During his childhood, his family attended the Apostolic Faith Church, where he met many lifelong friends. As a young man Boone tried his hand at numerous jobs. He ventured east to Leavenworth and Dryden, Washington, and Bozeman, Livingston and Butte, Montana. Coming back to Washington, he lived in Port Angeles, the West End, and Seattle before moving

Mr. Garber to Southern California, where he went to work for Swift and Company as a meat cutter. In 1956, he met Agnes Elizabeth “Toots,” who became his wife of 38 years until her passing in 1994. Leaving Los Angeles in 1968, the family moved to Manteca, California, for three years, then to Ocala, Florida, for 14 months as Boone transferred through Swift and Company. In 1973, leaving Swift and Company, the family moved to Port Angeles and bought a butcher shop at Eighth and Laurel streets that Boone had worked in as a young man. He became known as “Butcher Boone,” after the name of the shop.

Spending 25 years at Butcher Boone’s, he joyfully and gratefully served customers and friends, and doggies who came by for bones. He retired and closed the shop doors at the age of 70. Boone loved spending his time with family and friends, watching football, attending Seahawks games, fishing, bowling, cutting firewood with his cousin John Farrington and a glass of red rose. Living over half his life in Port Angeles, he would often say with a proud smile, “I can’t throw a rock in Clallam County without hitting a relative.” He had an amazing memory from his childhood on about all the wonderful people that touched his life. He always had a story to tell, a song to sing or a joke to make you laugh. Boone is survived by his daughter, Gail Glorious (Garber) Wailes; sonin-law David L Wailes; son Guy Gregory Garber; grandson Gordon Blancher; sister Ty Andersen; many beloved family members; and lifelong friends. He will be forever loved and dearly missed. Please join us for a celebration of his life on Saturday, October 12, at 1 p.m. at the family home. For directions, phone 360565-1405.

(360) 681-4481

Peninsula Death Notices and obituaries appear online at


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in 4-H, is a 4-H leader and, for 14 years, has served on the Peninsula Junior Rodeo committee. As with all high school team sports, participants should already be performing at competition-level. Thus, to be a member of the equestrian team and compete in Washington State High School Equestrian Team events, those who try out must know how to ride, have some experience in equine competition and own or lease their own horse. Students from all disciplines — Western and English performance show, rodeo, Western games, dressage, eventing, working cow and driving — are encourage to try out. The Sequim team includes students from Port Townsend and Chimacum high schools, as those

July 15, 1937 — Oct. 6, 2013

Port Angeles

Death Notices Jim Flanders

with a human touch

504 E. 8th St., Suite F Mon-Thurs 9-4

ters are and how lucky she was to have such a close family. Dorothy is preceded in death by her father, mother, stepmother and husband. She is survived by her daughters, Barbara “Bobbi” (Steve) Sellers, Theresa “Terri” (James) Hauff and Julie (Raymond) Broussard, all of Port Angeles; brother-inlaw Clifford (Trudy) Smith of Port Angeles; sister-inlaw Sandy (Dave) Burkhardt of Plains, Montana; grandchildren Tammy Hunter, Joe Sellers, Sean Gormley, Melissa Gormley, Anthony Andrew, Amanda Andrew and Aaron Andrew; stepgrandchildren Gordon “Brett” Hauff, Shamara Howell, Elijah Hauff, Raymond Broussard and Ashlee Broussard; and greatgrandchildren Chad Ward, Tyler Hunter, Shyanne Hunter, Summer Sellers, Ryvre Howell, Amrik Hauff, Evelyn Wacker and John Frederick Hauff, who was born October 1, 2013. Services will be held at Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, at 2 p.m. on Saturday, October 12, 2013. A reception will follow at First Christian Church. She was a precious wife, loving mother, adoring grandmother and great-grandmother. She will be greatly missed by her family and friends but mostly by her daughters, who considered her not only their mother but their best friend. She is gone from our sight but in our hearts forever. Memorial contributions can be made to First Christian Church, 2606 Race Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362; or to a favorite charity.

■ Discipline rail: Blue to Cassidy, Suzanne, Ciara, Holly and Matisen; and white to Paige. ■ Dressage: Red to Lydia and white to Matisen. ■ Bareback: Blue to Paige, Cassidy, Holly and Suzanne, who also won fourth in state; red to Matisen and Ciara.

Leah & Steve Ford

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email:

Visit our Website:

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, October 9, 2013 PAGE


Salmon leaping their way home OCTOBER MUST BE my favorite time to fish. After a long summer, during which the Pat rivers dried up Neal to a trickle, the storms of autumn brought us a good rain that triggered one of the most dramatic animal migrations on Planet Earth: the return of the salmon. We are indeed fortunate to live in an area where the salmon have not been wiped out. It is still possible to see the fish returning to the river, which to some people is as exciting as catching them. The return of the salmon is a miracle of nature.

The fact that these creatures can make the adjustment from salt water to fresh water is an indication of just how tough they are. The salmon have survived a migration of thousands of miles through an ocean clogged with “nylon pollution,” an indication of overfishing throughout the extent of their range. They return to their natal streams to find the mouths of these rivers packed with predatory marine mammals, harbor seals and two kinds of sea lions, the California and the Steller. These protected species have become so overpopulated that they are adapting to fresh water. Harbor seals have been spotted up the Hoh, Bogachiel and Ozette rivers. The effects on the salmon are obvious. The fish are nervous and frightened of their own shadows.

Salmon prefer to enter the river when the surf is high. The fish can hide in the turbulence and use their speed to get upstream and out of tide water as fast as possible. This is hard on the fish because sometimes they have to enter the river several times to make the adjustment from salt water. Very few of these fish make it out of the ocean and up the river without bite marks or chunks of flesh missing. Still the salmon come. You can see them jumping as they enter the river. People have long wondered why salmon jump. Some say the salmon jump to rid themselves of sea lice which stick to the fish in salt water. I don’t buy that. The sea lice will fall off the fish in fresh water anyway. So why do the salmon keep

Peninsula Voices Animal sanctuary As a former Forks resident and occasional donor to the Olympic Animal Sanctuary, I find it frustrating that the controversy surrounding the sanctuary continues [“Sanctuary Draws Global Criticism,” PDN, Oct. 6]. I do not have details concerning the allegations or the evidence that has been adduced, if any. However, judging from the article, one thing is clear: Established authorities continue to exhibit craven failures of leadership, manifesting little or no concern for the animals themselves. As indicated in the PDN article: ■ State officials claim only local ordinances apply and only local authorities can “do anything.” ■ Clallam County, continuing its longtime neglect of West End animal issues, claims “the county has no jurisdiction.” ■ Forks officials worry about “property rights,” while — in their own selfindicting admission — Forks animal control ordinances “have no teeth.” The simple fact is that, for years, Steve Markwell has taken in animals that no one else wanted to touch.

It is these animals — hundreds of them — who matter most. And if, as the article implies, the number of these animals has overwhelmed the sanctuary’s resources, then it is essential that cooperative, responsible efforts be mounted to correct any problems at the sanctuary and ensure the animals’ humane care. Government officials have a unique responsibility here. They must surmount their lawsuit phobia and — with community leaders and the shelter — devise a constructive approach that will do what is best for the animals. Will any of these officials step up? Suzanne W. Hadley, Port Angeles

Defunding plan? I highly recommend The Tea Party and the Remaking of Republican Conservatism by Theda Skocpol and Vanessa Williamson, and I agree with the Harvard Gazette that it “documents a rising movement of likable people with offbeat ideas.” The book also describes the big roles that secret money and some less likable and often very rich people have played in the

jumping when they have no lice? Others say the salmon jump to loosen the eggs that they carry, but I don’t believe that, either. Fresh salmon eggs are delicate. Why would the fish risk bruising them as they near the end of their spawning migration? And besides, it is common to see spawned-out salmon jumping in the river when they have no eggs inside. Another good theory is that the salmon jump to orient themselves to landforms and navigate their way back to the precise area that they were spawned. This is a good theory, except for the fact that salmon don’t always make it back to the same river where they spawned. Many get lost on their return journey and end up in the wrong river. That is how salmon repopulated their range after natural disasters like an Ice Age or


volcanic eruptions. And if the salmon are navigating back to their streams by recognizing land forms, why would the spawned-out salmon keep jumping? They aren’t going anywhere. A salmon, unlike a steelhead trout, which can spawn many times, dies after it spawns. No, I think the salmon jump for another reason entirely. There is in fact probably only one reason the salmon jump, whether they are fresh from the ocean or drifting downstream tail first from the spawning bed. The salmon jump because they are happy.

________ Pat Neal is a fishing guide and “wilderness gossip columnist.” He can be reached at 360-6839867 or email at patnealwildlife@ Neal’s column appears here every Wednesday.

AND EMAIL will be laid off with no pay, and possibly the employees of the other two lodges as well. So why is this one government bureaucracy (the National Park Service) allowed to continue to make it as difficult as possible on these enterprises? Is this a purposeful burden the National Park Service is putting on them? Some day soon, our citizens must decide if this is a country built by free enterprise or one completely dependent on government’s “Big Brother” pandering for votes and creation of a “new elite” of bureaucrats. Travis Williams, Sequim

We asked Olympic National Park spokeswoman Barb Maynes for a response. The plot is laid out in tea party. ONP closure Here it is: These are on full display the plotters’ own words at The lodges in the park Could the shutdown of in “A Federal Budget Crisis on federal land. Lake Crescent, Sol Duc, Months in the Planning” in shutdown. We protect resources and Kalaloch lodges by the the Sunday, Oct. 6, edition and help visitors enjoy the The current assault on National Park Service be a of The New York Times. park, and when we don’t our democracy by the contrived over-reaction in I highly recommend it, have staff to do that, we Republican Party is not order to make a political too. can’t fulfill our mission and just the result of the misin- statement? In this article, you can the park is closed. formed masses and selfAll three of these lodge learn how former U.S. That includes the important strutters like businesses are run by priAttorney General Ed beaches, the trails and the Sen. Ted Cruz. vate companies that are Meese and others hatched concession areas. It was coldly calculated not in any way affected by a plot early in President The shutdown is having and well-planned. the government shutdown. the same impact on conces[Barack] Obama’s second Bill Marsh, Also, 80 of the employterm to defund the Affordsions at all Department of able Care Act. Port Angeles ees at Lake Crescent Lodge Interior sites.

A woman needs a good dog BY NAN TOBY TYRRELL


MY RESCUE DOG, Shane, passed away two years ago from cancer. He was my faithful companion for 13 years — a relationship longer than I’ve had with many human friends. Shane was 3 years old when Tyrrell he was adopted from our Humane Society shelter. He was quiet, humble, patient and loyal. He possessed all those admirable characteristics we respect in some of our heroes! I asked my trusted veterinarian to come to my home to put my dog to sleep.

Shane had stopped eating, and I knew how his body was suffering. After a year of living alone and having complete freedom to spend time traveling and going to workshops, I missed the experience of sharing my personal space with a furry, four-legged dog or cat. After searching for and meeting a few dogs, I let go of my search. Then one day a friend called to tell me there was a dog at a local veterinarian’s office that needed a good home. So I arranged to drive down and have a “blind date” with this potential dog-friend. I met a high-energy, happy, sweet-natured 3-year old terrier mix.












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

Her face was full of love, patience and curiosity. My friend praised her as we walked around the yard to see how she listened. I went home thinking about her — her name was “Izzy” and she had an unforgettable style. After one night of listing what I needed to adopt her — a new dog bed, dog food, a crate — I said, “Yes! This will be my new adopted dog to share the last chapter of my life.” A year has passed by — and she sleeps later than I do. She follows me when I move into different rooms. She has the cutest walk, and although she weighs only 28 pounds, she has confidence and meets all dogs with trust and openness. I’ve learned to let her smell everything during our morning walks.

That is how she grasps the natural world. He sense of smell is amazing, as well as her eyesight. I adore her, and she has added a rare joy in my life. She makes me laugh. Like all good and trusting friends, we accept one another. Adopting a dog changes my perspective and changes my lifestyle. Sure, you have less freedom to travel, but there are wonderful dog-sitters and doggy day cares to take care of your pet when you need to get away. What is so great about adopting a good dog? ■ Your dog does not care if you are looking pretty or wearing makeup. ■ A dog trusts and depends on you. ■ Your dog is in your corner at all times, no matter what happens.

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

■ There is always that early morning walk that gets you out the door and gives you a chance to move your body, bringing joy each day. ■ They are there waiting for you to come home. ■ They do not hold grudges. ■ You can just be yourself in front of them. ■ A dog doesn’t reject your efforts. ■ But most of all a good dog, like a good friend, knows and trusts your heart.

________ Nan Toby Tyrrell is a writer and musician. She lives in Port Townsend. See “Have Your Say” below on how to send us a “Point of View” on a North Olympic Peninsula lifestyle issue or reflection.

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ PAUL GOTTLIEB, Commentary editor, 360-452-2345, ext. 5060 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506





Horseplay: Schooling show, dinner scheduled CONTINUED FROM A8 tance to walk or move and when standing may lean back on to its In laminitis, the blood flow to hind feet in order to relieve the the laminae is affected, resulting pressure on his front feet. in inflammation and swelling in My Shetland pony, Snowball the tissues within the hoof, and Express, showed all those signs severe pain. after a fresh batch of hay was As laminitis develops, the delivered, and it seemed to hapattachment of the pedal bone to pen overnight. the hoof wall starts to fail, leaving The first thing I did was place the pedal bone to rotate and point him in a roughly 20-foot-by-20towards the sole and, in the worst foot pen so he couldn’t have access cases, to sink right through it. to the rich pasture grass growing this time of year. Severe cases Then I went out and bought a In severe cases, the coffin bone low-carbohydrate, low-starch and will even rotate, which can prove sugar-complete feed from a local feed store. fatal. I’m following the rule of feedIt’s usually worse in the front. Early signs of laminitis include ing little and often to help keep lameness or limping, and hoofs his digestive system working corfeel very warm to the touch. rectly. The animal will show a relucI’m also adding horse aspirin

I’ve also been soaking his front legs in a bucket of warm water and Epsom salts, and then briefly running cold water over them to take down the swelling. Finally, I apply DMSO to his lower legs, hooves and frog. The latter he seems to like the most. Snow is staying in his pen until he’s completely sound. Then I will put his grazing muzzle on and allow him to roam the pasture with horse buddies Lacey and Indy. Reminder: Due to the government shutdown, all national forest and park trails are closed to horseback riding.

n laminitis, the blood flow to the laminae is affected, resulting in inflammation and swelling in the tissues within the hoof, and severe pain.


to his food and the first few days injected with the pain reliever Banamine (available through a vet). I also take him for short walks throughout the day since he isn’t in an advanced stage where his coffin bone is sinking or rotating. Starting each walk, he takes a Events bit of prodding on my part to get him moving, but then as his circu■ Saturday, Oct. 19 — lation starts moving better, he Schooling show at Freedom Farm, 493 Spring Road in Agnew. Phone starts moving better.

Mary Gallagher at 360-4574897 ■ Noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 20 — Cow working class at Freedom Farm. Phone Gallagher at 360-457-4897. ■ 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24 — Jefferson Equestrian Association fundraiser dinner at the Blue Moose Cafe, 311 Haines Place (Boat Haven), Port Townsend. Learn about current and new projects. Phone Christine Headley at 360-286-9256.

________ Karen Griffiths’ column, Peninsula Horseplay, appears every other Wednesday. If you have a horse event, clinic or seminar you would like listed, please email Griffiths at at least two weeks in advance. You can also write Griffiths at PDN, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, October 9, 2013 SECTION


B Golf

SunLand golf pro makes the cut A WORK TRIP with the added bonus of a family vacation is in store in June for SunLand Golf & Country Club general manager and PGA golf pro Tyler Sweet. Sweet finished seventh out of 56 golfers Michael and just five Carman strokes out of first place at the recent three-day Pacific Northwest Section PGA Professional Championship at Meadow Springs Country Club in Richland. As one of the top eight finishers, Sweet qualified for the biggest club pro tournament in the world, the National PGA Club Professional Championship June 22-25 in Myrtle Beach, S.C. Not too shabby for the 34-year old Sweet, who balances his more than full-time duties at SunLand with his wife, Stephanie and young son, Ben, 9. Sweet has been trying to qualify for this event for many years, and was a little surprised, but excited, to get there. With his busy schedule, Sweet said he didn’t think he had played more than 25 rounds in the past year.


Jace Bohman, part of Port Angeles’ No. 1 doubles team along with Alex Brown, reaches out to return a volley during the Riders’ match with North Mason at Port Angeles High School.

Riders blast Bulldogs Port Angeles boys tennis team beats N. Mason 6-1 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Much work ahead Sweet will begin working with Kenny Hall, a Sequim personal trainer and golf fitness instructor, with the goal of “coming more from the inside” on his swing in advance of the tourney. Hall is a Titleist Performance Institute-certified instructor. He will evaluate Sweet’s flexibility, balance and strength and work on a golf-specific workout routine for Sweet. The whole family is coming along for the trip to Myrtle Beach, with Sweet planning on having everybody in place on the Wednesday before the Sunday start of the championship. At the National PGA Club Professional Championship, Sweet will be one of 312 PGA professionals playing the lauded Robert Trent Jones Sr.-designed Dunes Golf and Beach Club and the newer Grande Dunes Resort Club, designed by the Robert Rulewich Group. Sweet and the other PGA pros will be competing for 20 spots in the 2014 PGA Championship — yep, that PGA Championship — at the Valhalla Golf Club in Louisville, Ky. His friend Phil Schmitt, a golf pro in Louisiana and former Nike Tour player, also qualified at a different sectional. Sweet said that he and Schmitt, who qualified for the PGA Championship at Southern Hills Country Club at the 2007 version of this event, plan to practice together in Myrtle Beach. “Getting to play practice rounds with guys who have played professional golf for a living is really worth it,” Sweet said. “It’s such a different approach. I mean these guys putt out everything, even the gimmes.” Sweet also earned a $2,000 prize for his efforts in Richland after shooting rounds of 75, 74 and a final-day 70, for a total of 219 on the windswept, tough-to-putt, par-72 course. The National event is conducted like a PGA Tour event, complete with a two-day cut and a caddie requirement. “The father-in-law called dibs on that one [serving as his caddie] pretty quick,” Sweet laughed. Sweet’s father-in-law, Steve Snover, a former Sequim resident, now works for the Walt Disney World Resort golf courses in Orlando, Fla. The family vacation will continue down the Atlantic Coast for a visit with the grandparents (and a trip to Disney World, I am sure). TURN



Port Angeles’ Matt Hendry eyes a return shot against North Mason. Hendry and partner Connor Heilman won their doubles match 6-0, 6-0.

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles lost only three sets all match in its 6-1 win over North Mason in Olympic League boys tennis action. The Roughriders won all three of the singles matches. Nick Fritschler won the No. 1 singles match over Steven Settlemeyer 6-0, 2-6, 6-0. Port Angeles took the other two singles matches in two sets, Micah Needham beat Donny Plankenhorn 6-2, 6-1, and Ben Basden defeated Justin Rock 6-3, 6-0. Riders coach Brian Gundersen singled out Micah Needham as the player of the match. “This was Micah’s first singles match ever and I thought he handled it really well,” Gunderson said following Monday’s match.

Preps “He played with poise and looked really comfortable out there.” The Bulldogs (0-3, 0-5) only win of the match came in the No. 1 doubles match, with Beau Eddy and Eric Villar topping Alex Brown and Jace Bohman 6-4, 6-0. The Riders dominated the rest of doubles play. Daniel Manwell and Hayden Kays-Erdmann defeated Nick Kisslar and Tyler Garland 6-1, 6-4; Tanner Gochnour and Janson Pederson defeated Jacob Urdahl and Avery Flowers 6-1, 6-2; Matt Hendry and Connor Heilman had a dominating 6-0, 6-0 win over Dustin Pone and Jarod Curtis. TURN



PA grads to face off at Sigmar Ex-Riders meet College Soccer when Peninsula two former Port Angeles High teammates. hosts Olympic School This time, Shayla Northern BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — When the Peninsula College women’s soccer team faces NWAACC West Division foe Olympic College at Wally Sigmar Field today, it will be a reunion for

and Paxton Rodocker will be playing against each other. Northern, who graduated earlier this year, is a freshman midfielder for the Rangers (4-22, 4-2-4), who are tied for fourth in the West Division standings. Rodocker, a 2012 Port Angeles graduate, is a redshirt fresh-

other former Roughriders, Macy Walker and Mariah Frazier — also has signed to play basketball at Olympic. As a redshirt last year, the versatile Rodocker had a frontrow seat for the Pirates’ dominating run to the NWAACC women’s soccer championship Northern Rodocker last year. This season, Rodocker has man at Peninsula. two goals and one assist for PenThis won’t be the last time insula (8-0, 9-2), which has a this year Northern will return to two-game lead atop the West Port Angeles trying to knock off Division. the Peninsula Pirates. She — along with a pair of TURN TO SOCCER/B3

Huskies prep for Ducks’ wild tempo BY CHRISTIAN CAPLE MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — So challenging are No. 2 Oregon’s offensive and defensive schemes that Washington coach Steve Sarkisian said he didn’t bother with a scout period during practice earlier this week. There simply isn’t time for that. And because the No. 16 Huskies and Ducks operate with similar offensive tempo, Washington’s defense will likely be better served by facing its own first-string offense. “We went goods-on-goods every period, because of so much of the similarities between the offenses and the defenses,” Sarkisian said. “And I think it allows us to

keep the tempo, the pace, the physicality of practice where it needs to be in preparation for Saturday.” The urgency of Washington’s task this week — trying to defeat a team that hasn’t scored fewer than 55 points in a game this season and hasn’t lost to the Huskies since before Facebook was founded — will surely help it shift focus from the heartbreaking manner in which it lost to No. 5 Stanford last week.

Price has sore thumb His final stat line didn’t show it, but Price played much of Saturday’s game with an injured thumb on his right throwing hand. TURN



Washington quarterback Keith Price played with an

DAWGS/B2 injured thumb against Stanford.






Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar



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

5 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, Pittsburgh vs. St. Louis Cardinals, National League Division Series, Game 5, Site: St. Louis (Live) 5 p.m. NBCSN Hockey NHL, Chicago Blackhawks vs. St. Louis Blues (Live) 6 p.m. (47) GOLF, Re/ Max Long Drive Championship Qualifying 7 p.m. (6) KONG Soccer MLS, Seattle Sounders FC vs. Vancouver Whitecaps, Site: Empire Field - Vancouver, B.C. (Live) 7:30 p.m. PAC-12 NET Women’s Volleyball NCAA, Colorado vs. California (Live)


Today Cross Country: Port Angeles and North Kitsap at Klahowya, 4:30 p.m.; Port Townsend and Olympic at Kingston, 4:30 p.m.; Sequim and Bremerton at North Mason, 5 p.m. Volleyball: Charles Wright at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m. Boys Tennis: Bremerton at Chimacum/Port Townsend, 4 p.m.; Port Angeles at Kingston, 4 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Olympic at Peninsula College, 4 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Olympic at Peninsula College, 2 p.m.

Thursday Volleyball: Crescent at Clallam Bay, 5 p.m.; Quilcene at Northwest Yeshiva (Mercer Island), 6 p.m. Klahowya at Port Townsend, 6:15 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 6:15 p.m.; Hoquiam at Forks, 7 p.m. Girls Swimming: Kingston at Port Angeles, 3 p.m.; Port Townsend at Klahowya, 3 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 3 p.m. Girls Soccer: Chimacum at Seattle Christian, 2:30 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend, 6:45 p.m. Boys Tennis: Sequim at Port Angeles (rescheduled from Sept. 23 and Oct. 1) 4 p.m.

Oakland at Kansas City, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Houston, 10 a.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 1:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 1:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday, Oct. 14 Indianapolis at San Diego, 5:40 p.m.

Friday Football: Crescent at Lummi, 6 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Port Townsend (Homecoming/Senior Night), 7 p.m.; Forks at Rainier, 7 p.m.; Bremerton at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Lopez at Clallam Bay, 7 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Eatonville, 7 p.m. Boys Tennis: Chimacum/Port Townsend at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.

Baseball Postseason

Area Sports Bowling Laurel Lanes Tuesday Baxter Auto Parks Old Timers Men’s High Game: Jay Cameron, 246. Men’s High Series: Jay Cameraon, 627. Women’s High Game: Joan Wright, 192. Women’s High Series: Mary Jane Birdsong, 502. Les Schwab Mixed Majors Men’s High Game: Jim Halliday, 244. Men’s High Series: Skeet Dugdale, 647. Monday Night Mixed Men’s High Game: Herb Woods, 203. Men’s High Series: Dave Jackson, 526. Women’s High Game: Vahl Burkett, 188. Women’s High Series: Vahl Burkett, 531. League-leading Team: Bowling Stones. Friday Seven Cedars Mixed Men’s High Game: Ryan Hainstock, 257. Men’s High Series: Ryan Hainstock, 652. Women’s High Game: Louise Demetriff, 214. Women’s High Series: Louise Demetriff, 574. League-leading Team: Chaos.

NWAACC Men’s Soccer National Soccer Coaches Association Men’s Junior College National Poll Tuesday Prev. W-L-T 1. Iowa Western CC 1 11-0-0 2. Darton St. College 2 10-1-1 3. Tyler JC 3 9-1-0 4. Yavapai College 4 13-0-2 5. Phoenix JC 5 13-1-0 6. San Jacinto College 6 10-1-0 7. Peninsula College 8 13-0-1 8. E. Florida St. Coll. 7 7-1-1 9. Cincinnati St. Tech. 9 12-1-2 10. Ga. Perimeter Coll. 12 8-2-2 11. Monroe Coll. (N.Y.) 14 8-0-2 12. Bryant & Stratton NR 8-0-0 13. Dakota Co. Tech. 13 9-1-1 14. Burlington CC NR 8-1-1 15. Arizona West. Coll. 15 10-4-1 16. Lewis & Clark CC NR 9-3-2 17. Parkland College 10 7-1-3 18. Spartanburg Meth. 11 9-4-0 19. Marshalltown CC 16 9-3-1 20. Johnson Co. CC 19 8-4-0 NWAACC WEST DIVISION LEA PTS SEA GF GA Peninsula 7-0-0 21 13-0-1 63 10 Highline 4-2-0 12 8-3-1 38 12 Bellevue 4-3-0 12 5-5-0 18 18 Tacoma 4-3-0 12 5-6-0 25 28 Olympic 2-3-1 7 3-5-1 15 26 Today’s Games SW Oregon at S. Puget Sound, 2 p.m.




Julia Anderson, Nicole Kimzey, Eric Anderson and Monica Brodhun, from left, all of Port Angeles, participated in the Tough Mudders Event in Covington last weekend. The 12-mile run/obstacle course is similar to a military boot camp course. They are standing in front of the Artic Enema, a container full of ice water they had to jump into and swim across. The course featured obstacles such as running or swimming through hot wires to carrying teammates or a log. All funds raised by the event go to Wounded Warriors. Shoreline at Everett, 2 p.m. Tacoma at Highline, 3 p.m. Olympic at Peninsula, 4 p.m. Trinity Lutheran at Clark, 4:15 pm Treasure Valley at Columbia Basin, 4:15 pm Walla Walla at Spokane, 4:15 pm Chemeketa at Pierce, 4:15 pm Skagit Valley at Edmonds, 7:15 pm

Women’s Soccer National Soccer Coaches Association Women’s Junior College National Poll Tuesday Prev. W-L-T 1. Iowa Western CC 2 10-1-0 2. Monroe College (N.Y.) 4 8-0-0 3. Paradise Valley CC 1 12-1-0 4. Tyler College 5 10-2-0 5. Laramie County CC 3 11-2-1 6. Navarro College 7 10-2-0 7. Butler CC 6 11-2-0 8. Georgia Perimeter 8 9-0-0 9. Lewis & Clark CC 9 13-1-0 10. E. Florida St. Coll. 11 7-2-1 11. Cape Fear CC 13 10-1-0 12. Darton St. College 10 12-1-0 13. College of So. Maryland 15 12-1-0 14. Peninsula College 14 9-2-0 15. Monroe CC (N.Y.) 12 9-4-0 16. Barton CC 16 8-3-0 17. Cisco College 17 8-4-0 18. St. Louis CC 18 9-4-1 19. Chandler-Gilbert CC 19 10-4-0 20. Otero JC NR 9-2-1 NWAACC WEST DIVISION LEA PTS SEA GF GA Peninsula 8-0-0 24 9-2-0 46 8 Highline 6-2-0 18 9-2-1 32 10 Bellevue 4-2-2 14 5-3-2 16 8 Olympic 4-2-2 14 4-2-4 12 7 Tacoma 3-5-0 9 4-8-0 20 40 Lower Columbia 1-7-0 3 1-11-0 5 42 Today’s Games Tacoma at Highline, 1 p.m. Clackamas at Clark, 2 p.m. Green River at Whatcom, 2 p.m. Treasure Valley at Columbia Basin, 2 p.m. Wenatchee Valley at Yakima Valley, 2 p.m.

Sarkisian said Price has practiced since, but that the workout for quarterbacks on a week’s early days is typically pretty light. The coach said during his radio show on KJR that Price is “not 100 percent yet,” but he said earlier in the day, “I think he’ll be fine come Saturday.” Price had to have the thumb taped during the Stanford game, and his grip on the ball might have affected the trajectory of some of his throws, Sarkisian said. He wasn’t sure exactly when the injury occurred. He was ready to insert backup quarterback Cyler Miles if necessary, Sarkisian said, but “Keith just continued to reassure us he was fine, and there was nothing in his play that made us think otherwise. He was making tremendous throws under distress.”

Preps JV Football Monday Port Angeles 27, Klahowya 20 Highlights: Ryan Rodocker, 2 TD passes; other TDS: Taylor Millsap, Robert McMahan, Ricky Crawford and Evan Gallacci; Jens Konering, 3-4 PATs. Olympic 18, Sequim 0

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 4 1 0 .800 137 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600 113 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 103 East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400 135 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 152 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 N.Y. Giants 0 5 0 .000 82 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000 134 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 3 2 0 .600 131 Chicago 3 2 0 .600 145 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 118 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115

PA 81 98 95 141 PA 159 136 112 182 PA 73 58 134 70 PA 123 140 97 123

AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 East W L T Pct PF New England 4 1 0 .800 95 N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 98 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 117 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 94 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69

PA 139 58 108 129 PA 70 116 117 130 PA 79 95 139 163 PA 110 94 87 110

Thursday’s Game Cleveland 37, Buffalo 24 Sunday’s Games Green Bay 22, Detroit 9 New Orleans 26, Chicago 18 Kansas City 26, Tennessee 17 St. Louis 34, Jacksonville 20 Cincinnati 13, New England 6 Indianapolis 34, Seattle 28 Baltimore 26, Miami 23 Philadelphia 36, N.Y. Giants 21 Arizona 22, Carolina 6 Denver 51, Dallas 48 San Francisco 34, Houston 3 Oakland 27, San Diego 17 Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington Monday’s Game N.Y. Jets 30, Atlanta 28 Thursday, Oct. 10 N.Y. Giants at Chicago, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 Carolina at Minnesota, 10 a.m.

Many new faces for Romar and UW basketball team BY TIM BOOTH


Olympic at Peninsula, 2 p.m. Walla Walla at Spokane, 2 p.m. Chemeketa at Pierce, 2 p.m. Bellevue at Lower Columbia, 4 p.m. Shoreline at Everett, 4:15 pm Skagit Valley at Edmonds, 5 p.m. SW Oregon at Lane, 7 p.m.

WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston 2, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Boston 12, Tampa Bay 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Boston 7, Tampa Bay 4 Monday: Tampa Bay 5, Boston 4 Tuesday: Boston at Tampa Bay, late. x-Thursday Tampa Bay at Boston, 5:07 p.m. (TBS) Oakland 2, Detroit 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Detroit 3, Oakland 2 Saturday, Oct. 5: Oakland 1, Detroit 0 Monday: Oakland 6, Detroit 3 Tuesday: Detroit 8, Oakland 6 Thursday: Detroit at Oakland, 6:07 p.m. (TBS) National League Pittsburgh 2, St. Louis 2 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 1 Sunday: Pittsburgh 5, St. Louis 3 Monday: St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Today: Pittsburgh (Cole 10-7) at St. Louis (Wainwright 19-9), 5:07 p.m. (TBS) Los Angeles 3, Atlanta 1 Thursday, Oct. 3: Los Angeles 6, Atlanta 1 Friday, Oct. 4: Atlanta 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles 13, Atlanta 6 Monday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles 4, Atlanta 3 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Saturday: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston or Tampa Bay at Oakland-Detroit winner Sunday: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston or Tampa Bay at Oakland-Detroit winner Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston at Oakland-Detroit winner or Oakland-Detroit winner at Tampa Bay Wednesday, Oct. 16: Boston at OaklandDetroit winner or Oakland-Detroit winner at Tampa Bay x-Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at OaklandDetroit winner or Oakland-Detroit winner at Tampa Bay x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston or Tampa Bay at Oakland-Detroit winner x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Oakland-Detroit winner at Boston or Tampa Bay at Oakland-Detroit winner National League All games televised by TBS Friday: Los Angeles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los Angeles Saturday: Los Angeles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los Angeles Monday, Oct. 14: St. Louis at Los Angeles or Los Angeles at Pittsburgh Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at Los Angeles or Los Angeles at Pittsburgh x-Wednesday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Los Angeles or Los Angeles at Pittsburgh x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los Angeles x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis or Pittsburgh at Los Angeles


SEATTLE — The re-examination for Lorenzo Romar actually started after the 2012 season when Washington won the Pac-12 Conference regular season only to be left out of the NCAA tournament. But the reevaluation for Romar never stopped with the Huskies going 18-16 last season, missing the NCAA tournament again after being beset by injuries, a lack of depth and players failing to meet expectations. So as the Huskies begin the 2013-14 season, change is abound, from new additions to the coaching staff to a roster that including six new faces that were not able to play for the program a season ago. “There is a lot of newness here right now,” Romar said on Tuesday during Washington’s media day. The Huskies begin practice in earnest early next week when Romar can start fully figuring out

what all this newness will mean on the court. Washington beings the season with an exhibition against Central Washington on Nov. 6 and starts the regular season Nov. 10 against Seattle. Romar believes Washington will be deeper, have more consistent scoring options and be able to return to the fast, aggressive style of play that Washington has been known for with Romar in charge. That style became more tentative a season ago. With few consistent scoring options outside of guard C.J. Wilcox, the Huskies averaged just 67.9 points last season, the lowest since 2000-01 season and the only time during Romar’s tenure Washington has failed to score at least 72 points per game. “Last year we didn’t have the bodies to attack the way he wanted to. We had a lot of guys hurt and a lot of guys practicing all practice and playing 38 minutes per game so it’s hard to attack the way he wanted,” Wilcox said. “But we have a deep bench

this year and I think it’s going to allow us to play more up-tempo and attack more.” Washington lost three of its four leading scorers from last year, but the return of Wilcox gives the Huskies a deadly shooter from the perimeter that was somewhat limited all of last season troubled by his foot. Wilcox had surgery in May on his left foot to stabilize a stress fracture in the offseason and is being brought along slowly during the start of practices with the plan he’ll be full go when the season begins. Wilcox felt that most of last season he was slightly impaired from being able to play as aggressively as he wanted because of the foot. “I tried not to let it affect me too much but every game you go in thinking it could break tonight,” Wilcox said. “So you play hard but you’re not as aggressive as you normally would be just worrying that it could break.” Romar raved Tuesday about

the addition of 6-foot-9 forward Perris Blackwell and what he can provide on the interior to open up the perimeter for Wilcox and the Huskies other guards. Blackwell transferred to Washington after playing three seasons at San Francisco. Blackwell sat out last season and learned how he can fit into the Huskies high-post offense. “It’s been feeling pretty good to practice every day and knowing that I’m practicing to play now, not just to get better,” Blackwell said. Along with Blackwell, the Huskies are also high on freshman Nigel Williams-Goss. The McDonald’s All-American may slide right into the Huskies starting lineup thanks to his steady play and vast experience for a freshman. Williams-Goss played his entire high school career for powerhouse Findlay Prep in Henderson, Nev., and then spent part of this summer playing for the USA at the FIBA U-19 World Championships.





Preps: Cowboys fall to Eagles Carman: Golf CONTINUED FROM B1 available for those in the gross division, and carts will be $13 a seat. The Golf Channel typiFor more, phone Skycally provides televised Ridge at 360-683-3673. coverage of this event, so we may have a chance to PT women wrap-up cheer on one of our own this summer. Barb Aldrich reported in Congrats and best of with a wrap-up on the Port luck to Tyler, and a tip of Townsend Women’s Golf the cap for the tip on this Club 2013 season. news to Garrett Smithson The Port Townsend at Cedars at Dungeness. ladies ended the year with

CONTINUED FROM B1 Port Angeles (2-1, 5-1) plays at Kingston today in the third of a stretch of five matches in five days. The Riders host Sequim (3-2, 4-3) Thursday and Chimacum/Port Townsend (0-3, 0-5) on Friday.

Volleyball Life Christian 3, Chimacum 0

Long drive broadcast

CHIMACUM — The Cowboys had a rough night against the Eagles’ power hitters, losing 25-10, 25-21, 25-7. Chimacum did have three aces and 100 percent serving for the match. Sisters Lauren and Audrey Thacker each had two blocks and five kills for the Cowboys. Alyssa Hamilton added three kills, Kiersten Snyder and Olivia Baird had two kills apiece and Megan Dukek had 13 assists. Chimacum hosts Charles Wright Academy tonight.

Neah Bay 3, Clallam Bay 0 NEAH BAY — The Red Devils beat the Bruins 25-11, 25-6, 25-19. “We had a strong serving night, led by senior co-captain Cierra Moss,� Neah Bay coach Rebekah Monette said. Moss was 19 of 22 serving with seven aces and three kills. Co-captain Faye Chartraw served 10/13 with six aces and three kills. The Red Devils’ young players also stepped up and contributed to the win. “We had strong play by freshmen Vonte Aguirre and Tristin Johnson,�


Chimacum’s Megan Dukuk (5) sets the ball for a spike by Lauren Thacker, right, during the Cowboys’ match against Life Christian Academy. The invite featured 40 Monette said following teams from four states and Thursday’s match. Canada. The Roughriders had 10 Cross Country boys competing in eight difPort Angeles ferent races, while the girls at Sunfair Invite had four runners competing YAKIMA — The in three different races. In Roughriders sent 10 boys the meet, all the No. 1 runand four girls to the Sunfair ners run with each other, as Invitational last weekend do the No. 2s and so on. to compete on the hilly There also were separate 3-mile course at Franklin races for freshman and sophomores. Park. Ninth-grader Tristan “After all the rain, and rain, and rain of the last Butler, the Riders’ No. 3 two weeks, it was like going runner, had an impressive to Miami Beach when [we] 12th-place finish in the drove over the pass to com- 2-mile freshman race, compete in the Sunfair Invita- ing in with a time of 11 tional,� Port Angeles coach minutes and 18 seconds. Pat Durr said. Cody Anderson took 24th “The weather was sunny with a 12:20 effort. and chilly in the morning, In the 3-mile race, Peter but warmed up nicely in the Butler, the Riders’ No. 1, early afternoon.� ran a 16:24, while No. 2

Simon Shindler finished in 17:40. No. 4 Evan Herbert came in with a time of 17:55, No. 5 Tony Dalgardno had a 19:17, No. 6 Jordan Johnson finished in 19:28, and the Riders’ No. 7 runner, sophomore Hunter Dempsey, finished the race with a 19:34 time. For the girls, Elisabeth Teichmann and Svea Bastin ran the 2-mile course in 17:36 and 18:17, respectively, in their first cross country race. Senior Elizabeth Stevenson, Port Angeles’ No. 2, finished in 19:59, and sophomore No. 1 Willow Suess finished in 20:27. The Riders next compete in a three-way meet with Klahowya and North Kitsap at Klahowya today.

The women’s match, which begins at 2 p.m., opens a doubleheader between Peninsula and Olympic. The Peninsula (7-0-0, 13-0-1) and Olympic (2-3-1, 3-5-1) men face off at 4 p.m.

New national polls Peninsula College’s men’s and women’s teams remain ranked in the latest National Soccer Coaches Association of America’s national junior college soccer polls, which were released on Tuesday. The Peninsula men, ranked first in the

Cougs need to forget about last year MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

PULLMAN — If you thought the Stanford game was rough for Washington State quarterback Connor Halliday, go back and watch last year’s game against Oregon State. The teams combined to turn over the ball eight times, including three interceptions from Halliday, who was benched in the second quarter of the 19-6 loss. As the Cougars prepare to host the Beavers on Saturday, much will depend on the play of Halliday, who is a year older, wiser, and is coming off a 521-yard passing performance

against Cal. Ball security will be paramount against an Oregon State team that is averaging a hair over 41 points per game. Halliday’s teammates don’t doubt him in the slightest. “Connor is the toughest quarterback I’ve ever dealt with in my life,� praised safety Deone Bucannon. “He’s gone through and overcome so much, and played at a high level every time, it’s kind of crazy. It’s kind of expected. “When you say Connor, that’s what he is. He’s a tough, playmaking, hardnosed guy and he’s going to

get the job done.� Just moments later Bucannon added: “He’s a great quarterback. He’s the best quarterback that I’ve had on a team.� There’s little doubt Halliday has improved immensely since that forgetful day in Corvallis. The redshirt junior signal-caller’s struggles to take care of the football persisted in the first two games of this season, which saw him throw five interceptions and just a single touchdown. But head coach Mike Leach kept faith in his quarterback, who has rewarded his coach’s confi-

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Sequim school tourney

The fifth annual Citizens for Sequim Schools golf tournament is set for a 1:30 p.m. start on Saturday at Cedars at Dungeness. An 18-hole scramble format event, the tourney comes complete with carts containing snacks and refreshments, on-course contests and dinner. All proceeds from the tournament will be used to continue supporting strong schools in Sequim. The tournament is sponsored in part by Angeles Plumbing, Seven Cedars, Eagle Home Mortgage, McMenamin & McMenamin, RE/MAX Fifth Avenue, High Energy Metals, Price Ford, Blake Sand and Gravel and DA Davidson. NWAACC, moved up from To register, donate or eighth to seventh in the sponsor, go to http:// national poll after a big week that featured wins over West Division rival Family scramble slated Highline and the SkyRidge Golf Course in NWAACC’s second-ranked Sequim will host its annual team, Clark. Family Scramble TournaThe Pirate women, ment on Saturday, Oct. 19. meanwhile, maintained The 9:30 a.m. shotgun their No. 14 ranking for the start event is a two-person second week in a row, after scramble, 18-hole medal notching home shutouts play event. over Highline and Clark. Cost is $60 per team, See the full men’s and with a $30 honey pot per women’s rankings on Page team available. B2. The event will have ________ gross and net winners Sports Editor Lee Horton can (plus other divisions, if be reached at 360-417-3525 or at needed) and is open to the first 36 teams that enter. Teams can be made up of blood relatives or partnered relationships. No handicap is necessary, and this one is for dence with 12 touchdowns young and old and good against just five intercep- and bad players, as the tions over WSU’s last four focus is on having a fun family golf outing. games. Entry fee includes green While Leach has been guarded in his praise of the fees, range balls, KPs, quarterback, he did Team LP and lunch. A $5 skins game is acknowledge that Halliday’s gaudy numbers on Saturday (521 passing yards, three touchdowns) were the result of his ideal stewardship of the Air Raid offense. “I thought Connor did a good job of getting it to the running backs,� Leach allowed. “I like the fact that we didn’t run that much but they had quite a few touches.�

Soccer: Men move up in poll CONTINUED FROM B1 four assists, despite spending a lot of time playing The Pirates are ranked defense due to a rash injusecond in the NWAACC ries that afflicted the Riders. and 14th in the nation. Earlier this season, Northern and Rodocker were teammates on the Rodocker talked with the 2011 Port Angeles girls soc- Peninsula Daily News about cer team that came within playing in front of Port one win of its first trip to Angeles fans as a college player. state in 25 years. “It feels awesome,� Rodocker was named the All-Peninsula co-MVP that Rodocker said. “Through high school year, sharing the honor with teammate Kathryn and everything, everybody Mosely, while Northern was was there to support me, and so to be able to play in honorable mention. In her senior season last front of them is really aweyear, Northern earned All- some, because I feel like I’m Peninsula honors and giving back to them for supscored five goals and dished porting me all those years.�

Sequim golfer Matt Eveland was unable to advance through qualifying for the finals of the Re/Max World Long Drive Championship. Eveland’s longest drive, 411 yards, earned him second place in his first fourman group. But he struggled in the next two fourman groups, with longs of 385 and 379 yards, and was eliminated. A weekly reality show based on the event will premiere tonight at 6 p.m. on the Golf Channel. It will continue through the final event, concluding with a two-hour show Wednesday, Oct. 30, at 6 p.m.

a round of golf, followed by an awards luncheon at The Cup restaurant. The 2013 club championship was determined by a best-two-out-of-three rounds of golf at the end of the season. The low gross runner-up was Jane Peoples, and the low gross championship was won by Vicki Handyside. Low net runner-up was Barb Matter, and the low net championship was awarded to Betty Gastfield. During the final round on Tuesday, Linda Deal was earned the KP on hole No. 2. The most accurate drive was won by Katherine Buchanan, and the longest putt was taken by Jane Peoples. An award for Most Improved Handicap went to Janie Marcus, with Barb Aldrich and Marianne Ott as runners-up. Jane Peoples carded the most birdies in the season. The most improved eclectic score went to Katherine Buchanan, who improved her nine-hole score by 22 strokes over the course of the season. New officers were also elected for the 2014 season. Co-captains will be Barb Matter and Janie Marcus, the secretary is Elvira Schawel, and treasurer is Katherine Buchanan. Barb Aldrich will serve as rules chair; Port Townsend assistant pro Gabe Tonan will help out with handicap assistance; Betsi Ferrell and Linda Deal will handle publicity, and Shelly Peterson, Betty Gastfield and Lee Maddock make up the end of the year committee. Aldrich added that the Port Townsend Women’s Golf Club grew considerably this year and group members are hoping for increased membership and another outstanding season in 2014. For information about the Port Townsend Women’s Golf Club, contact the course at 360-385-4547, or Aldrich at 360-385-5465.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Wednesday, October 9, 2013 PAGE


U.S. adults faring poorly in international study of skills

$ Briefly . . . Builders hire quality specialist


American adults lag well behind their counterparts in most other developed countries in the mathematical and technical skills needed for a modern workplace, according to a study released Tuesday. The study, perhaps the most detailed of its kind, shows that the well-documented pattern of several other countries surging past the United States in students’ test scores and young people’s college graduation rates corresponds to a skills gap, extending far beyond school. In the United States, young adults in particular fare poorly compared with their international competitors of the same ages — not just in math and technology, but also in literacy.

Middle of the pack More surprisingly, even middle-aged Americans — who, on paper, are among the best-educated people of their generation anywhere in the world — are barely better than middle of the pack in skills. Arne Duncan, the education secretary, released a statement saying that the findings “show our education system hasn’t done enough to help Americans compete — or position our country to lead — in a global economy that

demands increasingly higher skills.” The study is the first based on new tests developed by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, a coalition of mostly developed nations, and administered in 2011 and 2012 to thousands of people, ages 16 to 65, by 23 countries. Previous international skills studies have generally looked only at literacy, and in fewer countries. The organizers assessed skills in literacy and facility with basic math, or numeracy, in all 23 countries. In 19 countries, there was a third assessment, called “problem-solving in technology-rich environ-

ments,” on using digital devices to find and evaluate information, communicate and perform common tasks. In all three fields, Japan ranked first and Finland second in average scores, with the Netherlands, Sweden and Norway near the top.

Bottom of the list

SEQUIM — Ryan Oase recently joined Estes Builders as a construction quality specialist. Oase brings 14 years of customer relations and 10 years of residential Oase building experience to the position. In addition to performing quality assurance inspections during the construction of Estes Builders homes, he also will be responsible for any completed home services. “I am excited to begin working with a custom home builder that has an excellent reputation in the community and close to 25 years of residential home construction,” Oase said. Oase, his wife and two children moved to Sequim in 2006. Founded in 1989, Estes Builders designs and constructs custom homes throughout the Olympic Peninsula, including Port Angeles, Sequim, Port Townsend and Port Ludlow. For more information, visit www.estesbuilders. com or phone 360-6838756.

in the top two of five proficiency levels, compared with a 23-country average of 12 percent, and 19 percent in Finland, Japan and Sweden. “The first question these kinds of studies raise is, ‘If we’re so dumb, why are we so rich?’” said Anthony P. Carnevale, director of the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce. “Our economic advantage has been having high skill levels at the top, being big, being more flexible than the other economies and being able to attract other countries’ most skilled labor. But that advantage is slipping.”

Spain, Italy and France were at or near the bottom in literacy and numeracy, and were not included in the technology assessment. The United States ranked near the middle in literacy and near the bottom in skill with numbers and technology. In number skills, just 9 percent of Americans scored Polarized results

In several ways, the American results were among the most polarized between high achievement and low. Compared with other countries with similar average scores, the United States, in all three assessments, usually had more people in the highest proficiency levels and more in the lowest. The country also had an unusually wide gap in skills between the employed and the unemployed.


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New wines ready SEQUIM — Wind Rose Cellars recently announced the release of two wine vintages. They are a 2012 Dolcetto, an unoaked medium-body red wine made from 100 percent dolcetto grapes. Wind Rose also released its 2011 Biking, a medium-body red wine made of 100 percent cabernet sauvignon grapes

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from the Walla Walla Valley. The label was designed from the painting “Biking on an Autumn Day” by Lee Oskar. The public can stop in and taste these wines produced and bottled in Sequim at Wind Rose Cellars, 143 W. Washington St.

Heating costs rise The government forecast Tuesday that most households will pay more for heat this winter. Heating oil users will catch a slight break but still pay near-record prices to keep warm. Prices for natural gas, electricity and propane should be higher, the primary reason that more than 90 percent of homes will incur higher heating expenses. Homes using natural gas for heat will pay about $679. That is about 13 percent higher than a year ago but still 4 percent below the average for the previous five winters. Homes relying on electricity for heat, about 38 percent of the U.S., will likely pay about 2 percent more for heat compared with last year.

Gold futures for December delivery fell 50 cents to settle at $1,324.60 an ounce Tuesday. Silver for December delivery rose 6 cents, or 0.3 percent, to end at $22.44 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Agent New York Life Insurance Company 224 W. Washington St., Suite 202 Sequim, WA 98382

Lee Horton reports. Fridays in



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FRIDAY OCTOBER 11 Peninsula Daily News Community Crab Feed, $5 off whole crab dinner, New this year all nine tent restaurants open, Fri 4-9pm plus music, wine & beer SATURDAY OCTOBER 12 Opening Ceremonies with Graham Kerr & Elaine Grinnell 11am-11:30am Graham Kerr Cooking Demonstration, Talk & Book-signing 2:30-4pm SUNDAY OCTOBER 13 Crab Revival - Gospel Music and Non-Denominational Service, Breakfast 9am-10:30am Captain Joseph House Chowder Cook-Off 10am-2:30pm Produced by Olympic Peninsula Celebrations and the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce

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October 11-13, 2013

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Fun ’n’ Advice



Red and Rover

Frank & Ernest



by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Basset

[“Doonesbury” is on hiatus; please email your comments on this strip to]

DEAR ABBY: My daughter-in-law had an affair with a co-worker and is now pregnant by him. She swears she loves my son and won’t leave him but insists that her lover be a part of the baby’s life. My son is torn. They have two small children, and he doesn’t want to break up the family. How can he continue to trust her? My husband refuses to have her in our house. She can be vindictive to those she feels have “wronged” her, and I’m afraid she’ll keep us from the grandchildren. My son used to go to church before she came along, but they no longer go. We sought legal advice for him, and he knows the score in that regard. Abby, how can we make him see this woman is no good for him? Heavy-Hearted Mother in Georgia

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

Van Buren

dence, which you appear to lack. Until you understand and accept that what other people think is their problem, I’m not sure you’ll find the happiness you’re looking for.

Dear Abby: I’m a 15-year-old girl who’s involved with social media. My parents have always been protective. A few days ago, they asked me for the passwords to my Twitter, Facebook and email accounts. I understand they’re trying to protect me, but the fact that they don’t trust me by now is upsetting. I tried telling them this, and they say they do trust me, but they still want my passwords. Is this a contradiction? Losing My Mind in Tacoma

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Explore new interests and pick up skills that are marketable in the current workplace. Keep personal matters or changes at home under control. Emotional drama will not resolve issues, but practical and mindful actions will. Embrace love. 5 stars


Dear Losing Your Mind: It’s not a contradiction if you read some of the news coverage on the Internet about young people who have committed suicide because they were hounded by cyberbullies. It’s not a contradiction if you consider that sometimes, bad things happen at parties that aren’t properly supervised. If, God forbid, you should “disappear,” your parents — and the police Dear Abby: I met a woman who — would want to know who had been seems to be everything I have been communicating with you and what looking for. We have similar interests was said. and share many of the same goals. Please do not overreact to their My problem is I’m only 5-foot-9, concern. While it would have been betand she’s 6 feet tall. Am I foolish for feeling like less of a ter if they had given you a reason for man when in her company? What will their request, I doubt they’ll be reading over your shoulder. people think? Most parents don’t spend a lot of Not So Tall in New Jersey time doing that unless they have some reason to mistrust their teenager. Dear Not So Tall: If you would allow a 3-inch difference in height to _________ keep you from pursuing a woman who Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, “seems to be everything you’re looking also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was for,” then you are foolish. founded by her mother, the late Pauline PhilBeing taller than a woman doesn’t lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. make a man more manly. What makes Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via a man manly is his level of self-confiemail by logging onto

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose


Dear Mother: If I were you, I’d stop trying. Your son has made his choice, which is to keep his family together. If that means accepting that his wife will maintain a relationship with her lover and, in essence, her baby will have “two daddies,” that’s the way it’s going to be. While I understand your husband’s anger, as long as your son is willing to tolerate the situation, there is nothing to be gained by banning your daughter-in-law from the premises. Because you mentioned church, pray for the strength to support your son through this because he’s going to need it.

by Jim Davis


Son won’t leave his cheating wife

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse



by Brian Crane

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Acquaintances or individuals you just met will be the ones who guide you to victory. Don’t allow anyone to put demands on you, add to your responsibilities or stand between you and what you want to do. Change begins with you. 5 stars

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Clear your head and think about what is best for you. Secret entanglements will not resolve in the matter you had hoped for. Work on making whatever you have better. Protect your position, your reputation and your assets. Relationships require honesty and work. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Voice your opinions, but be careful when it comes to affairs of the heart. One step at a time will help keep the peace, ensuring you relay your message without anger or exasperation. Broaden your knowledge before taking a leap of faith. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Discuss matters that concern you regarding children or elders in the family. A problem or misconception regarding someone’s feelings will lead to the changes at home that are required in order for you to achieve happiness. Focus and pursue your dream. 2 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Change, adventure, excitement and romance will brighten up your day if you get out and take part in something unusual or a community event that will enable you to contribute to something you believe in wholeheartedly. Love is highlighted. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Short trips, participating in a cause or demonstration and communicating with likeminded people will open up opportunities for partnerships, work and romance. Do what you want and be a leader, not a follower. Passion is blooming. 4 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Concentrate on creative endeavors and developing something you want to turn into a lucrative pastime. Rethink your past beliefs and consider what you must do in order to live by the rules and goals necessary to reach your desired destination. 4 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Make an effort to incorporate whatever makes you happy into your life. Following a dream or visiting a destination that brings fond memories will help you make an important decision regarding your future and what you should do next. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Take your time when it comes to decisions that can alter your professional future. You are best to compare what it is you want and what’s being offered. Making sure you get the perks you want will influence your work. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Finish what you start or be prepared to face criticism. Look over pending projects and strategize how to get things done. Don’t let emotions or a romantic situation cloud your vision, costing you the success you want and deserve. 2 stars

The Family Circus

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Focus on work, making money and drumming up new business. Tuck your emotions away in a safe place and do not reveal your personal thoughts. Difficulties dealing with authority figures, institutions or while traveling are apparent. 3 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane




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BIKES! R O C K S TA R b r a n d BMX, bought at P.A. bike shop 5 years ago, hardly r idden, great shape, $85. NEXT brand 18 speed girls mtn. bike, 24”, back brakes need to be connected, ridden once, $40. Call (360)460-6814

CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. Set for towing, ex. cond., 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. (360)683-5382

FRIDGE/FREEZER: Side by side. Black side by side Fridge/Freezer, 32” wide, full size, works very well. Call to see in Sunland. $125. (360)582-0452 GOLF CLUB SET Wilson, bag with putter, 3 drivers and 10 irons, barely used. $85. (360)460-6814. KIA: ‘09 Spectra Sedan. 24,000 Warranty 2015. $7,650/obo. Call (360)775-5049

M OV I N G S a l e : Fr i . S a t . , 9 - 1 p. m . , 5 3 1 Merrill Way, 3 miles up O’Brien Rd., right on Merrill. Unique, quality items. Leather sofas, Sleep Number bed, tools, ladders, antique furniture, silver, linens, microwave, bar refrige r a t o r, a n d m u c h m o r e ! C a s h o n l y, please! P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, 675 sf, cozy, charming, renovated water view apt. in quiet tri-plex, N/S, N/P, most util incl. $675 mo. (360)670-9522

OPEN HOUSE Sat., Oct. 12, 10-4 SAFE: Old. $1,000. FSBO, triple wide 2,300 Purchaser to move. sf on 1 acre, 1,000 sf (360)379-1180 HUTCH: Early American H Y S T E R : ‘ 7 9 t i l t - b e d garage, well maintained, maple, with drop leafs, trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. move-in ready, $229,000 WANTED: Canopy for $8,800/obo. Tom, 62 Idea Pl., off Carlsborg full size Chev pickup 44”Wx20”Dx60”H. $150. (360)640-1770 Rd., Sequim. 582-9782. (360)477-0866 shortbed. (360)683-8810

3010 Announcements

3023 Lost L O S T : D o g . Fe m a l e , black and white ShihTzu, O’Brien Rd., P.A. (360)452-9872

COUPLE SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of opportunity, humor, adventure and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.

3020 Found FOUND: Cat. Brown and white, floppy ears, very friendly, Four Seasons Park, Cottonwood and Willow. At Humane Society. (360)452-0993. FOUND: Kindle. Silberhor n Rd., in Sequim, 10/6/13. Please call (360)460-8439 to ID.

LOST: Hammer. Name engraved on it, sentimental value, possibly somewhere on 600 block of 8th St. (360)452-9333 L O S T: Ke y s . S o m e where between Laurel and Peabody. (360)460-0913

4026 Employment General 2 Available Positions SWITCHBOARD/ RECEPTIONIST & SCHEDULER Versatile & responsible team player, for busy front office. Must have excellent interpersonal, customer svc., & keyboarding skills. Recent exper in health care office pref’d. F.T., w/benes S o m e eve. h r s. B a s e pay $12 hr. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. http://peninsula EOE INTERIOR Finish: L o o k i n g fo r a n ex p tradesman in all areas of home improvement. Tr u c k / t o o l s . W a g e DOE starting at 40K. trina@bydesign

TRUCK Driver: CDL A - 2 yrs dr iving exp. Ve r i f i a b l e d r i v i n g record and work exp. 2nd shift. Rate DOE. Benefits after 90 days. Application at Sunset Wire Rope or www.hermann EOE/Drug free workplace.

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659 CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News ACCOUNTS ReCirculation Dept. ceivable Coordinator: Is looking for an individuPerforms all functions als interested in a Port of A/R. Degree pre- Ludlow area route. Interferred experience to ested parties must be 18 substitute. Can do atti- yrs. of age, have a valid tude and sense of hu- Washington State Drivm o r a M U S T ! D r u g ers License, proof of inFree Workplace. Email surance and reliable veresumes to hr@sunset h i c l e . E a r l y m o r n i n g or drop delivery Monday through o f f a t 5 1 8 M a r i n e Friday and Sunday. Fill Drive. out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at Aw a r d w i n n i n g i n s u (360)207-5577 rance agency is seeking an experienced, Property & Casualty (P&C) licensed sales producer to join our Por t Town- CNA/RNA: Immediate s e n d b a s e d a g e n c y. openings, part/full-time, Great sales and custom- all shifts. Wright’s Home er service skills are a Care (360)457-9236. must. Insurance licensed ON-CALL preferred/will assist q u a l i f i e d c a n d i d a t e s, MEDICAL ASSISTANT g o o d o r g a n i z a t i o n a l Join multi-disciplinar y skills, above average team supporting consucomputer skills (Win- mers with chronic mental dows, Microsoft Word, illnesses in an outpatient Microsoft Excel), 2 years setting. Must be program plus of prior work experi- grad & license-eligible. ence preferred. Com- M e n t a l h e a l t h ex p e r pensation will include: pref’d. Resume to PBH, hourly salary, benefits, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angbonus, paid holidays, eles, WA 98362. http:// sick days/vacation pay. EOE Star ting rate will be based upon experience KWA HOMECARE and abilities. S e n d r e s u m e t o : A l l - Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefi ts, Flexible Hours. state, 1304 West Sims Way, Po r t Tow n s e n d , Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 WA 98368. P.T. (360)344-3497

CONTROLLER-Forest Operations. Multi-tasking “operations” controller responsible for the preparation of financial statements and budgets. Directly supervises three accounting positions. Knowledge of internal controls and experience with annual audits is a requirement. Minimum 4 yr. degree and 5 yrs. manufacturing experience, Forest Products background preferred but not required. Send resume’ to Human Resources Dept., PO Box 2469, Po r t A n g e l e s , WA 98362 EOE COOK Apply in person at Downriggers D E N TA L A s s i s t a n t Looking for a motivated, f r i e n d l y t e a m p l aye r ! Must be certified. Awesome office and staff. Benefits included. Send resume today! DentistIn EXPERIENCED PLUMBER Full-time, benefits. P.A., (360)452-8525 TRUCK Driver: CDL A - 2 y r s d r i v i n g ex p. Ve r i f i a b l e d r i v i n g record and work exp. 2nd shift. Rate DOE. Benefits after 90 days. Application at Sunset Wire Rope or www.hermann EOE/Drug free workplace.

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Entry or lateral firefighter/paramedic. For more info and application visit us at RECEPTIONIST Par t-time, 20 hours per week with some full-time for vacation fill in. If you have an outgoi n g p e r s o n a l i t y, a sense of humor and can multi-task, this is the job for you. The r ight candidate should have excellent telephone manners, gr e a t p e o p l e s k i l l s, phone sales and accounting experience. $10 per hour. Please email resume and cover letter with 3 references to: hbotts@peninsula No phone calls, please

RESIDENT CARE MANAGER Full time, great benefits, M-F! Support the well-being of our residents through the creation of care plans, interaction with family members, and being a key m e m b e r o f o u r team. Must be a WA State licensed RN. Ideal candidate is experienced, personable, dependable, and enthusiastic. Give us a call to talk about the position and schedule a tour! Contact HR: (360)683-3348 550 W. Hendrickson Sequim, WA 98382

SHORT ORDER COOK Experienced. Apply in person Tues.-Thurs. 8-2, 612 S. Lincoln St., P.A. STYLIST with clientele wanted to lease a station in a newly remodeled salon. Join in a great, relaxed workplace in P.A. (360)461-0565



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

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment General General Wanted

The La Push Police department has a job opening for a Police Officer in La Push, Washington. Please visit our website at for a complete job description and job application. Or you may call (360)374-4366. Closes October 17, 2013 or until filled.

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

UTILITY PERSON The Port of Port Angeles is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Utility Person. Job duties include janitorial, maintenance and minor repairs of buildings and grounds, plus outside duties such as mowing, weed control, landscaping and snow removal. Small equipment operation skills also desired. Applicants must have a High School diploma or (GED) and at least one year of exper ience in bu i l d i n g a n d / o r l a n d scaping maintenance. Applications & job descriptions may be obtained at the Port Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F & also online at . Applications will be accepted until 5pm October 25th. Starting pay range is $17.76 - $19.12 per hour with an excellent benefits package. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required.

CAREGIVER: 35 years e x p . Pe r s o n a l c a r e , housekeeping, cooking, errands, etc. Good local refs. (360)504-2227. COMPUTER Care S a l e s a n d S e r v i c e. 21+yr exp. Desktop/Office computers built or upgraded. Virus removal.Free service call in Sequim. $20min chg outside. Forks/PT by apt. Email 808-9596 cell

EXPERIENCED caregiver wants to assist you with respite care in your ow n h o m e w h i l e yo u take care of business. Light duty only. Avail. 1 0 - 5 p . m . d a i l y, n o weekends. (360)452-6447

HOUSECLEANING Professional, efficient, fa s t . M y s u p p l i e s o r yours, one time or ongoing. (360)582-7643.


Health & Rehabilitation


Licensed Nurses Certified Nursing Assistants

Inquire about

FREE CNA Classes!

Benefits • Top Wages

650 W. Hemlock, Sequim, WA

360-582-2400 EOE


Visit our website at www.peninsula Or email us at classified@ peninsula

LOST: Ferret. White and g r a y, v e r y f r i e n d l y, above Golf Course Rd. area. REWARD. (360)457-1345 or (360)808-3310

SCRAPBOOKING!! Big lot of scrapbooking supplies, including stencils, craft scissors, cutters, paper cutter, punch-outs, scrapbooks, frames, idea magazines, borders, stickers, word ar t, 1 briefcase style travel case and 1 large stand up type travel case, both canvas. $50 all! Call (360)460-6814.

INSIDE SALES/ ADMINISTRATIVE DUTIES Join the combined fo r c e s o f Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim G a z e t t e a n d Fo r k s Forum to bring marketing oppor tunities to businesses in our area. 75% telephone sales, 25% office administration back up. Must have sales experience, great customer service and be able to multi-task in a deadline oriented environment. Full-time, benefits, base wage plus commission. Job is based in Sequim. Email resumes with references to sstoneman@



CARGO TRAILER: ‘12 Look brand, fits UTV, inside 12’x6.5’, trailer brakes, single axle. $3,300. (360)417-0539.

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Wicker bench with pad and storage, $20. Delonghi portable electric heater, used once, $35. Vanity with mirror and seat, needs little paint, $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. Call (360)460-6814

4026 Employment General


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.



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. HOT AIR BALLOONING Solution: 6 letters

T R A V E L E E G U A G O R E By Gerry Wildenberg


66 Sound that fits this puzzle’s theme 67 Outmoded DOWN 1 Shape-fitting game 2 Cayuga Lake city 3 Ph.D. hurdles 4 Dastardly chuckle 5 Gen. Robert __ 6 Train unit 7 Mineral resource 8 Stupefies with drink 9 __ metabolic rate 10 “Wheel of Fortune” buy 11 The president, vis-à-vis one Thanksgiving turkey 12 Autodialed electioneering tactic 13 Arab tribal leaders 18 Map speck: Abbr. 22 Right, as a wrong 26 Lab assistant of film 27 Greek café 28 Longtime Philbin co-host

Tuesday’s Puzzle Solved


HANDYMAN for Hire: Property maintenance, painting, dump runs, minor home repairs, house washing, etc. Free estimates. Available anytime. Call (360)582-6207 HOUSEKEEPER Reasonable, efficient, reliable. (360)581-2349. RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582 TAYLOR’S Proper ty Maintenance Available all year around for any lawn care needed, moss removal and odd jobs. Just Call (360)681-5260 or (360) 565-6660. Always done to your satisfaction! YOUNG COUPLE Early S i x t i e s. ava i l a bl e fo r seasonal cleanup, weeding, trimming, mulching and moss removal. We specialize in complete garden restorations. Excellent references. Call for free estimate (360)457-1213.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

4 PLEX SEQUIM Newer low maintenance 4 plex in great Sequim location. Each unit is 2 bedroom 1 ½ baths with laundry area and single c a r g a r a g e s . P r i va t e patios and yard area. These units have separate water and power meters and could easily be sold separately as condos. Great place to put your money with excellent rental history at $800+ per unit! MLS#272144. $399,000. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

AFFORDABLE PARKWOOD Very clean and well built 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,292 sf home in a great corner location in Par kwood. Easy care landscape with river rock and fruit trees, new carpet throughout, roomy kitchen, master bedroom with private bath and walk-in closet. MLS#271566. $47,999 Gail 477-9361 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-477-9189

A LOT OF HOUSE FOR ANY BUYER! This home has a lot of space, character and yard with attached 2 car garage. Completely fenced and adorned with fruit trees with southern exposure. Updates include: kitchen, baths and paint. Several new windows and heaters. New gutters. Tons of storage. Large bedrooms. Cherry hardwood floors. Walking distance to the hospital, clinics, waterfront trail and bus stop. Seller currently rents out the bedrooms, income producer. MLS#272122. $209,000. Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES


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R E L A E S S E R P R H T I D A F L M A D O O B C T N R A R T I A G O C I S T N ‫ګ‬ R ‫ګ‬ R C N S R R ‫ګ‬ E H E O E A ‫ګ‬ W F E P S B L E R A P O E K E T A P L I F T



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Airborne, Aircraft, Bag, Buoyant, Crew, Crown, Dacron, Density, Fabric, Fall, Flame, Float, Fuel, Gauge, Gondola, Gore, Ground, Hopper, Landing, Laps, Lift, Long Distance, Montgolfier, Mouth, Nomex, Parachute, Pilot, Pressure, Propane, Ride, Roam, Romantic, Safe, Sealer, Shape, Size, Stand, Temperature, Throat, Travel, Variometer, Vent, Vessel, Wind Yesterday’s Answer: Sleeper

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.

MIRGE ©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

CHENB (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

30 Took in or let out 34 Andorra’s cont. 35 Msg. to the whole squad 36 Hand-held clicker 37 Current 38 Perjurer 39 Gorilla observer Fossey 40 “Good Lovin’” group, with “the” 43 Stop by unannounced


45 1998 British Open champ Mark 46 Declares untrue 47 Warnings 48 “That’s quite clear” 50 Some gallery statuary 51 Summer hrs. 56 English guy 58 Caught on to 60 Floral chain 61 AOL, e.g.



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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County FA L L i s h e r e ! C a l l Ground Control Lawn C a r e fo r a n h o n e s t and fair estimate. Leaf cleanup, final mowing, fall/winter lawn treatments, hedge shearing. (360)797-5782.


COMPLETELY REFURBISHED 3 Br., 2 bath manufact u r e d h o m e, fe a t u r e s split br floor plan, brand new appliances, flooring, fixtures and paint, free standing wood stove, large deck, outbuildings, fruit trees and garden. MLS#514447/271594 $149,500 Terry Peterson (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

CUTE, CLEAN,COMFY, AND CONVENIENT! This little gem is a barg a i n o n a l l c o u n t s. 2 beds, 1 bath, newer roof, wood stove, large kitchen with nice appliances, and centrally located. MLS#272112. $99,000. Pam Church 452-3333 A LOT TO OFFER! PORT ANGELES New paint and car pet REALTY t h r o u g h o u t . 1 , 3 7 6 s f, Large entertaining deck. Private back yard, fenced, nicely landscaped with small fish pond. 12’ x 14’ shop with power. Newer 200 AMP electric service installed. Fenced dog run. Close to Robin Hill Park, Discovery Trail & Lake Sol- FSBO $237,000 Open mar. What are you wait- plan triple wide 2300 sf, ing for! 3 br., 2 bath, large boMLS#271986/538455 nus room or 4th bed$179,000 room. Mountain view on Jeff Biles 1.01 acres, close to Dis(360)477-6706 covery Trail, not in the TOWN & COUNTRY Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. Covered front BEST BUY ON THE porch, large rear deck, BAY extra large 28 x 36 Waterfront home, pano- (1008 sf) detached garr a m i c v i ew s ! B u i l t i n age and workshop. 2002, 3,180 sf, 3 br, 2.5 (360)582-9782 bath, architect designed, quality custom build, upscale interior and exterior features, 1.41 acres, beach access, beautiful low maintenance gardens. MLS#272131. $825,000. Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 FSBO: Mountain View COLDWELL BANKER Custom Home. 3 bdrm, UPTOWN REALTY 2.5 baths on 1 acre. Solid maple cabinetry BIRD LOVERS throughout,propane DELIGHT! cooking. In ground presValley views from living surized irrigation water, area and patio, state of electric heat pump, fully the ar t kitchen, 3 br., insulated, heated shop plus den over 1,700 sf, with 220V service. RV large concrete pad by parking, 12x16 outbuildgarage, irrigation water ing, many custom feaava i l a bl e fo r o u t d o o r tures. $299,000. Call to use. see (360)452-4347. MLS#469080/270720 $217,900 LITTLE HOUSE IN THE Deb Kahle WOODS (360) 683-6880 This new listing nestled WINDERMERE in the evergreens enjoys SUNLAND the peace and privacy that we all long for, yet CLALLAM BAY: 4.23 it’s only 12 minutes to acres, A-frame home, 5 town, cozy home on 3 miles from Lake Ozette, acres with a pond. country living with best $145,000. MLS#272153. fishing and hunting in Kathy Brown the area and marketable (360)417-2785 timber. $90,000. COLDWELL BANKER (360)963-2156 UPTOWN REALTY

LOT WITH BARN This .39 acre lot comes with a barn and is located inside the city limits. All utilities are available for hook-up. Located on the west side of Port Angeles and on the Olympic Discovery Trail. MLS#271169. $39,000. Jeanine Cardiff (360)460-9221 JACE The Real Estate Company

SPACIOUS IN SUNLAND Water view side of hilltop dr., 3 br., 2 bath, over 2,000 SF, vaulted ceilings, FP, knotty pine, wood deck and cour tya r d p a t i o, d ay l i g h t basement with woodstove, enjoy community pool, tennis, clubhouse and beach. MLS#495367/271216 $210,000 Team Schmidt Mike: 460-0331 MT. PLEASANT AREA Irene: 460-4040 RAMBLER WINDERMERE On 1.39 acres. Country SUNLAND kitchen with breakfast bar, extensive orchard, berries, fenced garden 306 Real Estate area and dog run. Pond Farms/Ranches with waterfall and lots of flowers. 28’x28’ atrium fo r f u n a n d h o b b i e s . W E S T O F P. A . : 1 2 Small workshop off gar- acres, private water sysa g e . A l l p r i v a t e , y e t tem, 3,000 sf home, pole barn, outbuildings, close in. MLS#270626. $229,900. woods, fenced irrigated pasture, $525,000. For Paul Beck more info see (360)461-0644 WINDERMERE buythefarm/index.htm PORT ANGELES For appt. (360)477-5274 OPEN HOUSE Sat., Oct. 12, 10-4 FSBO, triple wide 2,300 sf on 1 acre, 1,000 sf garage, well maintained, move-in ready, $229,000 62 Idea Pl., off Carlsborg Rd., Sequim. 582-9782. RIVER FRONT + SWEEPING VIEWS Not only do you have Strait to Elwha to Mountain views from the bluff outside this 4 bed, 3 bath 2,794 sf home on 5 acres, but the lower picnic area is right on the fabled Elwha River. Do you like to travel? There’s a RV garage. There’s also an apar tment above one of the 2 g a ra g e s s o s o m e o n e c a n w a t c h o ve r yo u r home while you’re on vacation. Great views from the master suite, living and dining rooms plus the extra bedroom and the office. Den/office has door leading to exterior. 2 double garages. 2 Pole buildings for picnicking, storage. MLS#271909. $394,900. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY STARTER OR INVESTMENT Adjacent to greenbelt in sunland, 2 and 2, 1,354 sf, roof replaced in 2002, PUD sealed duct work, backyard with flagstone patio, 2 car garage with workbench and storage. MLS#550815/272169 $179,000 Deb Kahle (360) 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 A Studio util incl .......$500 H 2 br 1 ba ..............$600 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 H 3 br 1 ba ...............$700 H 2 br 1.5 ba ............$875 H 3 br 2 ba ...............$900 H 3 br 2 ba .............$1000 H 3+ br 1.5 ba ........$1200 H 4 br 2.5 ba ..........$1250 H 3 br 3 ba 5 ac .....$1500 Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A.

(Answers tomorrow) ERUPT BUDGET FORGOT Jumbles: VIPER Answer: When it came to picking out the perfect present for his wife, he was — GIFTED

605 Apartments Clallam County

CENTRAL P.A.: Lg. 2 Br., 1 ba, water view, no smoke/pets. $700, 1st, last dep. (360)457-3118.

CHERRY HILL: 3 BR, 1 1/2 ba. $950. 1st and deposit. Owner is licensed real estate agent. (360)797-4802. DISCO BAY: Waterfront, newly renovated 3 Br., 2 ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. $900. (360)460-2330. P.A.: 1 Br. cottage, partially furnished, 1 block from Swains. Clean, no pets/smoke. $550, f/l, $400 dep. Refs. (360)461-4980 P. A . : 1 b r. , 1 b a t h , wash/dryer hookup, nice and quiet $475. (360)808-0970

683 Rooms to Rent 6035 Cemetery Plots Roomshares

ROOM for rent/house share. Room for rent. Share house with full use of laundry, kitchen etc. 300/mo., plus 1/2 of all utilities. 1st and last r e q ’d . M u s t b e t i d y. CENTRAL P.A.: Con- Share with single adult venient 1 Br., and 2 Br. male 56 yrs old. Contact 360-452-9884. Apts. 2nd floor clean, light, $553-$661 incl. util! No smoke/pet maybe. SEQUIM: Fur nished 1 (360)504-2668 Br. $380, plus electric. (360)417-9478. Email P.A.: 1 Br., no pets/ smoking, view. $550. (360)457-1695 1163 Commercial


P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, mobile P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. OFFICE SPACE with addition, fruit trees, $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. FOR SALE OR LEASE fenced 1/2 ac. $700 mo. (360)670-9418 Lease purchase pos(360)504-2599 sible. Call Mark DeRouP.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, on P.A.: Quality, newer 2 s i e a t R E / M A X E ve r Craig Ave., off Race. Br., DW, W/D, NS, NP. green (360)457-6600. $650. (360)796-3560. $725. Diane, 461-1500.

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. P.A.: West side studio. $1,100 mo. $1,100 se- c l e a n , n e w e r, q u i e t , curity. (360)417-0153. W / D, u t i l . i n c l . N o smoke/pets. $600, $500 P.A.: 4 Br., 3 ba, view, 1 deposit. (360)460-8672, yr. lease. Small dog 35 before 1:00 p.m. lb. or less negotiable. 308 For Sale $1,150 mo., $1,150 dep. S E Q : 2 r o o m S t u d i o, Lots & Acreage Avail. now. 457-3099. $595. Walk to shopping! P.A.: Nice and quiet city P.A.: 920 E. 10th St., lot, 2 garages. $42,500. near college, 3 Br., 2 ba, (360)808-0970 2 car gar. $1,100. S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 (360)477-0865 Br., great location. $700, SEQUIM: 9.3 acres, wa$700 dep. 809-3656. ter view, level serene grassland, trees, build ready, irrigation includSEQUIM: Super clean, ed, power available. 724 contemporary, 1 Br., in Roupe Rd. $225,000 quiet neighborhood, fur(360)681-7725 or nished, includes utilities, (360)683-3289 eves. no smoking/pets, good

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

Jumble puzzle magazines available at

ACROSS 1 10% donation 6 “12 Angry Men” actor 10 Credit card bill nos. 14 Lucy’s landlady 15 __ code 16 Sodium hydroxide, on a chem test 17 1949 Olivia de Havilland film 19 Kathryn of HBO’s “Oz” 20 Dermatologist’s concerns 21 Rowboat propeller 23 “Where __ sign?” 24 Cold drink brand 25 Home of the Clinton Presidential Library 29 White House tween 31 Delightful time 32 Singer Shore 33 Pope of 903 35 Van Cleef & __: French jeweler/perfumer 36 Bead in a necklace 40 Small sword 41 Corduroy ridges 42 “__ Is Born” 43 Double-helix molecule 44 Coke and Pepsi 49 Sam’s Choice, e.g. 52 Dramatic opening? 53 Blackguard 54 Small pop group 55 When, in Act III, Romeo cries, “O, I am fortune’s fool!” 57 Course for Crusoe?: Abbr. 59 Nitpick, and what this puzzle’s circled letters represent 62 Actor Jared 63 What NHL shootouts resolve 64 Mountain ridge 65 Galley order


PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h Ave., Boardwalk Square. (360)683-3256 VETERINARIAN CLINIC ON HWY 101 Ready to operate as clinic or use as office space. Priced to Sell Immediately. Call Mark DeRousie at RE/MAX Evergreen (360)457-6600.

6005 Antiques & Collectibles

HOOSIER CABINET rental history, referenc- 1922, vintage, excellent es, background check. condition. $750. $ 7 0 0 m o. p l u s d e p. (360)460-7274 P.A.: Furnished Cottage. (360)683-4315 before 9. $595. Water/Sewer pd. Owner is licensed real 620 Apartments SAFE: Old. $1,000. estate agent. Purchaser to move. Jefferson County (360)797-4802 (360)379-1180 P.T.: Fur nished, 1 br. Properties by Landmark. portangeles- apt. Avail. now! Are you tired of keeping track of 6010 Appliances all those monthly utilities SEQ: 3 Br., near schools bills? Relax, if you have FRIDGE/FREEZER: your own phone the rest and shopping. $995 mo. of your utilities are incl. Side by side. Black side in the $960/mo. rent! by side Fridge/Freezer, SEQUIM: 1 Br., separ- T h a t ’s r i g h t , e l e c t r i c, 32” wide, full size, works ate garage/shop, pets heat, water, sewer, high- very well. Call to see in speed internet and cable Sunland. $125. ok. $700. (360)681-2611 (360)582-0452 TV. Also incl. is private SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 ba, laundry, enterance, and W/D, no smoking/pets. parking. No pets/smoke. WASHER/DRYER Jenny, (360)379-8282 $850 first/dep. 460-4294 Magic Chef washer, 20 lb cpacity, $125. Super SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, incapacity Kenmore dryer, 665 Rental cludes W/S/G. $1,100 Duplex/Multiplexes 70 series, $125. month. (360)452-6452. (360)379-4100 P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, 675 sf, 605 Apartments cozy, charming, renovat6025 Building Clallam County ed water view apt. in Materials quiet tri-plex, N/S, N/P, CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 most util incl. $675 mo. WINDOWS: Brown, aluba, no smoking/pets. (360)670-9522 minum, great for shop or $500. (360)457-9698. gr e e n h o u s e, ( 2 ) 3 x 6 , CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, SEQ: Dplx in town, su- ( 2 ) 4 x 6 , ( 1 ) 4 x 8 , quiet, 2 Br., excellent per clean 2 Br., 1 ba. (1) 3030. Last chance $100. $750 mo. (360)460-4089 references required. (360)681-8034 after 6 $700. (360)452-3540.

BURIAL SPACES: (3) adjoining burial spaces, located in the Garden of Devotion, Mt. Angeles Memorial Park, P.A. (206)322-0665

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

R I F L E S : S ava g e 1 1 0 7mm mag, 3x9 scope, $425. Enfield 308 Norma Mag, 4x32 scope, $325. Mauser 98, 8mm, 4x32, $ 3 2 5 . S a va g e S u p e r Sport, 30.06, $225. Evenings, (360)457-0943 TIKKA T3 Light Stainless bolt action 300WSM, with steel recoil lug and bolt shroud, DNZ scope rings, $625. Tikka T3 Light Stainless bolt action 7mm Remington Magnum with DNZ scope rings, $575. (360)775-1544

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

FIRE LOGS Dump truck load, $300 plus gas. Madrona, $400 p l u s g a s. S p l i t Wo o d Available, $400. (360)732-4328 FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles REAL FIREWOOD (360)460-3639

Grab Their ATTENTION! Add: Pictures Borders Logos Bold Lines 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula or: marketplace. peninsuladaily PENINSULA CLASSIFIED


B8 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2013 6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6075 Heavy Equipment

WOOD STOVE: FronSEMI END-DUMP t i e r, t a ke s 2 4 ” wo o d . TRAILER: High lift-gate, $325. (360)732-4328. ex. cond. $15,000/obo. (360)417-0153

6075 Heavy Equipment

6080 Home Furnishings

HYSTER: ‘79 tilt-bed trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. CHAIR: Like new, Jim’s $8,800/obo. Tom, Pharmacy lift chair, full (360)640-1770 recline, large size, light blue, paid $1,300. Asking $650. (360)797-3236


CONTOUR CHAIR: Has electric heat, tilt and vibration, good condition. $275. (360)452-7940.

With your


Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

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


6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6110 Spas/Hot Tub Supplies

6115 Sporting Goods

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Wicker bench with pad and storage, $20. Delonghi portable electric heater, used once, $35. Vanity with mirror and seat, needs little paint, $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814.

CIDER PRESSES N ew, l a r g e h a r d wo o d tub, motorized. $550. (360)461-0719

SCRAPBOOKING!! Big lot of scrapbooking supplies, including stencils, craft scissors, cutters, paper cutter, punch-outs, scrapbooks, frames, idea magazines, borders, stickers, word ar t, 1 briefcase style travel case and 1 large stand up type travel case, both canvas. $50 all! Call (360)460-6814

$1000 SPA

GOLF CLUB SET Wilson, bag with putter, 3 drivers and 10 irons, barely used. $85. (360)460-6814.

MISC: China hutch, 1880s, $1,000. China hutch, small, 1920s, made in Germany, $250. 6100 Misc. Small Victor ian desk, Merchandise chair, $160. Coffee table, 1950s, Duncan Phyfe, $30. Basket, Ma- CARGO TRAILER: ‘12 kah made, work of art, Look brand, fits UTV, in$1,500. (360)457-4277. side 12’x6.5’, trailer brakes, single axle. MISC: 38” round oak $3,300. (360)417-0539. pedestal table, $225. Lane blanket chest, $75. Chairs, (6), $180. (360)683-1006 C A R H AU L E R : G o o d condition, good deck/ HUTCH: Early American tires, electric brakes. maple, with drop leafs, $1,850/obo. 44”Wx20”Dx60”H. $150. (360)797-4175 (360)477-0866

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Wicker bench with pad and storage, $20. Delonghi portable electric heater, used once, $35. Vanity with mirror and seat, needs little paint, $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814.


6105 Musical Instruments C E LT I C H A R P : 3 6 string, Camac Excalibar complete with music stand, stool and padded case, excellent condition. Asking $3,500/obo. (360)457-8221

I Need The Room Soak your stress away! Soft exterior surround lighting. All supplies! Works great! Nice wood encasement. Solid cover. Custom 20 jet fiberglass spa. ‘99 Coleman 400 Spectrum Series Lowboy. Accomadates 5 people. 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’ 360-649-2715. Kitsap.

8142 Garage Sales 7035 General Pets Sequim

6140 Wanted & Trades BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789. WANTED: Good used 90-140 hp O/B motor. (360)457-7870

6115 Sporting Goods

WANTED TO BUY Salmon/bass plugs and lures, P.A. Derby memorabilia (360)683-4791

MISC: Rock band style p i a n o key b o a r d , w i t h case and travel covers, $ 1 5 0 / o b o. Tr o m b o n e s (2), with cases, $50 each. (360)280-7380.

BIKES! R O C K S TA R b r a n d BMX, bought at P.A. bike shop 5 years ago, hardly r idden, great shape, $85. NEXT brand 18 speed girls mtn. bike, 24”, back brakes need to be connected, ridden once, $40. Call (360)460-6814

BIG BLOWOUT SALE Introducing The Gardens at Port Townsend, 321 Four Corners Rd. 30% off all plants, additional 10% off bark and topsoil. Open daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

PIANO: Kimball upright c o n s o l e p i a n o, c i r c a 1970, good cond., nutmeg brown. $1,500/obo. (360)477-1625

CANOE PADDLE Bending Branches Sunshadow, 48” bent shaft, ex c e l l e n t c o n d . $ 8 0 . (360)457-3654.


6135 Yard & Garden

KIDS MARKET And Bake Sale, at 5 Acre School. Clothes, toys, costumes, etc! Sat., Oct. 12, 9:30-1:30 p.m., 515 Lotzgesell Rd., Sequim. T H E E S TAT E S a l e ! Don’t miss all the great stuff we’ve got for you at 215 N. Sequim Ave. Fri.- Sat. 9-3 p.m. Midcentury modern teak, Stressless lift chairs, Tempurpedic king bed, linens, kitchen, garden, tools.

8183 Garage Sales PA - East M OV I N G S a l e : Fr i . S a t . , 9 - 1 p. m . , 5 3 1 Merrill Way, 3 miles up O’Brien Rd., right on Merrill. Unique, quality items. Leather sofas, Sleep Number bed, tools, ladders, antique furniture, silver, linens, microwave, bar refrige r a t o r, a n d m u c h m o r e ! C a s h o n l y, please!

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

P U P P I E S : Tr e e i n g Walker Coonhound Pups. Gorgeous, healthy pups. Great for families or outdoor enthusiasts. Mother is papered. Father not registered, near pure. Rehoming $300. (360)808-7121

9820 Motorhomes MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford Shasta Class C. 52K, good condition, recently purchased, not being used, want to sell. $5,900. (360)457-6434.

MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ Beaver Motorcoach. Cat 300 diesel, Allison trans, 53K mi., has everything but slide-out. $27,000. (360)477-1261

MOTORHOME: Winnebego ‘93 Adventure. 34’, ex. cond., nonsmokers, 65k miles, 2 roof air, hydraulic levelers, Onan generator, microwave, ice maker/fridge, 4 burner stove, laminate flooring, lots of storage, very livable. Possible trade for smaller pull trailer. $11,500. (360)565-6221.

3A688614 10-06

SERVICE D •I •R •E •C •T •O •R •Y




Lund Fencing

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No Job Too Small

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360.460.4784 360.452.3355

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References available

Soils - Bark - Gravel

4 yards of Beauty Bark $125 (Includes delivery) -Call for sample-


808 too, 2317 If(360) you are desperate we will come to the rescue.


Pacific Northwest Carpet Care • Van Mounted Unit • True Steam Cleaning • Stain Protection • Odor Neutralizer


• Air duct cleaning • Floor Tile & Grout cleaning • Linoleum Cleaning



CALL NOW To Advertise

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Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND

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(360) 2317Experience 14 808 Years


General Contractors Water/Fire Damage Expertise Complete Home and Business Repair


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We go that extra mile for your tree care • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Wind Sailing of Trees





No Car Too Small, No Truck Too Big! We will beat any written estimate. Senior Discounts. Gift Certificates Available, Year Round Service Available.

Serving the entire Peninsula


681-4303 • 452-MOSS (6677)


Licensed, Bonded & Insured



Bill’s Auto Detailing




We Deliver! 360-452-4161 301 Business Park Loop Sequim, WA 98362



Honest & Reliable at a reasonable price 36799296

3 6 0 - 4 52 - 3 7 0 6 • w w w . n w h g . n e t

The Pacific Northwest Experts in Drywall Products






Since 1987 24614371


(360) 477-1805

Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”

"Give Haller a Holler!!!"

Strait View Window Cleaning LLC Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded




WINDOW/GUTTER CLEANING Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell

Design & Construction.


Landscapes for The Northwest Lifestyle




Cockburn.INC Landscapes by

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured

Expert Pruning


Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2

Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:


(360) 582-9382

Mole Control 35597509





S. Eunice St. APPLIANCE 914 Port Angeles SERVICE INC. 457-9875


Complete Lawn Care Hauling Garbage Runs Free Estimates BIG DISCOUNT for Seniors (360) 460-3319

TV Repair




457-6582 808-0439


Port Angeles Sequim Port Townsend





Driveways - Utilities - Site Prep - Demolition Concrete Removal - Tree & Stump Removal Drainage & Storm Water Specialist Engineering Available - Rock Walls Lawn Restoration - Hydroseeding Top Soil - Compost - Bark

If it’s not right, it’s not Done Right! Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA


Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile





Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior


In s id e , O u ts id e , A ny s id e



Visit our website: Locally Operated for since 1985 Contractor # GEORGED098NR Mfd. Installer Certified: #M100DICK1ge991KA

• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable


Call (360) 683-8332


• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684

116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

Larry Muckley

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

Painting & Pressure Washing

Done Right Home Repair

• Raods/Driveways • Grading • Utilities • Landscaping, Field Mowing & Rotilling • Snow Removal

• All Site Prep - includes Manufactured Homes • Land Clearing and Grubbing • Septic Systems • Rock Walls & Rockeries

Quality Work



No Job Too Small


Lic. # ANTOS*938K5




452-0755 775-6473


Excavation and General Contracting

Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair


Chad Lund

✓ Senior Discount ✓ Yard Service ✓ Odd Jobs ✓ Hauling ✓ Brush Removal ✓ Hedge Trimming ✓ Roof/Gutter Cleaning ✓ Tree Pruning



Serving Jefferson & Clallam County

Columbus Construction • Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot


Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link



Larry’s Home Maintenance


• Fully Insured • Licensed • FREE Estimates • Senior Discount




9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K mi., electric step, 7000 watt Oman generator, g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, queen walk-around bed, leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 lg. solar panels, 2 room A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ awning, outside shower, ss wheel covers, electric heated mirrors. $12,500 or best reasonable offer. (360)457-4896

T R AV E L Tr a i l e r w i t h Pick-up: Ford ‘88 F150 Pickup. $2,000 worth of new tires and rims. 1997 21’ Chateau travel trailer. Complete with A/C, refrigerator, queen size bed, bunk beds, microwave, stove. Will sell MOTORHOME: ‘97 35’ separately or as a unit. Fleetwood Southwind, $8,000. Class A, 27,500 original (360)681-4224 miles, dual roof AC, lg. s l i d e, Fo r d ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , hy draulic levelers, 2 TVs, 9802 5th Wheels rear camera, Onan generator, neutral interior, must see. $23,999. 5th WHEEL: ‘03 32’ (360)452-4136 Thor. 3 sliders with slide toppers, rear kitchen, MOTOR HOME: ‘99 40’ wood cabinets, roomy Monaco Exec. Excellent and ready to roll or park. cond., ‘450’ Cummins Chimacum. $9,500. (760)415-1075 M11, Allison trans., lots of extras. $65,000/obo. 5TH WHEEL: Carriage (360)460-7200 ‘04 Cameo. Three slides, center kitchen MOTORHOME: Georgie with island. King bed. boy Persuit. 25’, coach, Automatic HDTV Sat. on ve r y c l e a n , ex c e l l e n t roof. In great condition, condition, 39.7k, brand this has been a nonn e w b a t t e r i e s , w a l k - smoking unit and no aniaround bed, trailer hitch, mals. $19,250. Contact body straight. $14,750. via e-mail: (360)477-2007 bjgarbarino@hot or MOTORHOME: Rexhall (360)390-8692 ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r. 3 2 ’ , 2 slides, basement model, hydraulic jacks, 12 cubic foot refrigerator with ice m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M Motor. 47k miles, comes with everything! $48,000/obo. (360)452-6318. FIFTH WHEEL: Forest R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. SOUTHWIND: ‘85 Class Call Sonny, (360)952-2038. A. New brake booster, tires, and new fridge full o f g a s p r o p a n e t r i p 9808 Campers & ready all lights work eveCanopies ry system gone through over $3,000 just spent on system repairs health C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. forces sale. Only 56,000 Like new, used two short miles total on this vehi- trips, for short bed pickcle. Only $6,000/obo. up, air, queen bed, dinThis is a must see and ette, shower, toilet, lots ready to go. 454 engine of storage. $8,495. (360)681-0172 runs great Onan gen set has new star ter relay, C A M PER: Outdoorsw o r k s p e r fe c t l y. To w hitch both front and rear. man, bed, refrigerator, Driver side door for easy stove. $1,800. (360)417-9223 access. Call and leave message if we don’t an- S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. swer: (360)683-6575. Self-contained, stable lift jack system, new fridge. $3,000. (360)452-9049. 9832 Tents &

Travel Trailers

WANTED: Canopy for C E DA R C R E E K : ‘ 0 3 full size Chev pickup Deluxe. Ex. cond., alu- shortbed. (360)683-8810 minum frame, slide, walk around queen bed, din9050 Marine i n g t a bl e a n d c h a i r s, Miscellaneous s o fa b e d , c l e a n a n d comfortable. $14,500. APOLLO: 17’ Classic (360)683-4473 Runabout. 140 hp OMC I / O, t ra i l e r, ex c e l l e n t R O A D M A S T E R To w condition. $3,100. Dolly. Model RM440, ex(360)683-0146 cellent condition, good t i r e s , s e l f s t e e r i n g APOLLO CRUISER: 21’, wheels,electric brakes new 165 OMC with heat for easy secure trans- exchanger, recently serport. 620 lbs. empty with viced outdrive, custom max weight of towed ve- trailer, new tires and h i c l e 4 , 3 8 0 l b s . brakes, pot puller, ex$1,400/obo. tras. $3,600/obo. (360)912-0030 (360)582-0892




If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us! 1ST AT RACE ST. PORT ANGELES

MOTORS 457-9663


9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: 22’ Cabin SAILBOAT: 32’ Clipper, Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. Yanmar diesel, wheel s t e e r i n g , f u r l i n g j i b, $1,200/obo. 775-6075. sleeps 4. $9,995. BAYLINER 2859. Price (360)457-8221 reduced from $26,000 to $ 2 0 , 0 0 0 . S e l l i n g b e - SAILBOAT: ‘69 Victory cause of health. Engine 21’. With trailor. $1,500. (360)509-4894 overhauled last year, outdrive replaced 3 yrs ago, 10 hrs on 25 hp kicker. Great electronics including radar, color fish finder, GPS char t plotter. Diesel heater, custom cabinets and master bed. Great boat for fishing. Electr ic downriggers, rods and S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n gear. Comfortable week- 2 6 ’ . P r o j e c t b o a t . end travel with stove, re- $3,500/obo, or trade. (360)477-7719 frigerator, shower and head. Excellent condiSEA-DOO: ‘96 Speedtion. Call 327-3695. s t e r . Tw i n R o t e x . BAY L I N E R : ‘ 9 8 B o w $5,000. (360)452-3213. Rider. 19’, 3.0 MerCruiser, freshwater cooling. $3,900/obo. (360)775-9653

HEWE: 17’ River Runner. 115 Mercur y jet, new 5 hp Ricker, depth sounder, GPS, lots of extras. $7,950. (360)452-2162

9556 SUVs Others

TOYOTA: ‘09 Prius. 47k, white, nav., leather, 5 CD change. $18,990. 1 (805)478-1696

C H E V: ‘ 9 0 S i l va r a d o Suburban, 8k miles on new engine, 4WD, captain seats in front, bench seats back. $4,500. (360)681-7704

DAT S U N : ‘ 7 2 2 4 0 Z race car and trailer. Red, spare engines, trans., wheels, tires and more! $10,000. (360)385-5694

F O R D : ‘ 3 2 R o a d s t e r. 540 all aluminum Hemi, The Blower Shop 871 blower, custom ever ything, the best money could buy. Serious inquiries only. $250,000/ obo. (360)582-1294. FORD: ‘62 Galaxie 500 Conver tible. Excellent, all original, ‘390’ V8, all p owe r, 6 9 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. $18,200. (360)683-3385,

PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am Original silver, 400 motor, auto. $10,000. (360)457-6462

9292 Automobiles Others CHEV: ‘79 Corvette L82. O r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K miles. $6,000. Call for details. (360)775-9996. C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 7 P T Cruiser. Excellent condition, low mi. $6,750. (360)775-5426

W A L K E R B AY : 1 0 ’ molded hull boat, trolling DODGE: ‘03 Caravan. motor, galv. trailer, all Looks good. $3,500. like new. $1,650. (360)457-9162 (360)681-8761 FORD: ‘02 Taurus SE. 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. 9817 Motorcycles $3,995. (360)457-1893.

FORD: ‘96 Escort LX. 2 DUCATI: ‘00 ST4. 16.7K dr., needs work. $350/ yellow, pristine, many obo. (360)452-2468. KAYAK: $1,900. Cus- upgraes. $4,900. Bryan (360)681-8699 FORD: 98 Taurus SE. 4 t o m b u i l t 1 6 ’ K ay a k . dr, sedan. Top shape. Newfound Boat Works $3,500. 683-5817. E x p l o r e r. B e a u t i f u l sculptured cedar and H O N DA : ‘ 1 1 C i v i c . 4 basswood strip planked d o o r, 1 2 k m i l e s, l i ke deck. A work of art. Padnew. $15,500. 461-5913. dled once, I have too many Kayaks! HONDA: ‘92 Prelude. (360)774-0439 HARLEY: ‘04 David- N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a s o n N i g h t T r a i n tires and rims. $2,500 KAYAK: Hydrotech inflatable Kayak with pad- FXSTBi. 15300 miles. cash. Call or text any Extras! Can Deliver. time after 4 p.m., dles, manual and stor(360)461-5877 age/carrying bag. Like Awesome bike! Brad (360)683-2273. Price new! Only used once! reduced. $6,995. JEEP: ‘96 Grand Chero$160 kee Laredo. Nice ride. Call (360)417-7685 $2,000. (360)808-0565. weekdays HONDAS: (2). ‘06 CRF 100F, $1,300. ‘05 CRF KIA: ‘09 Spectra Sedan. KAYAKS: Two 12 foot s k i n k aya k s. C a l l fo r 150F, $1,800. Both low 24,000 Warranty 2015. photo. $800 for pair or m i l e s , j u s t s e r v i c e d , $7,650/obo. Call great starter bikes. (360)775-5049 $500 each. (360)457-0255 (360)683-8979 L I N C O L N : ‘ 9 0 To w n OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 5 K X Car. Call for details. Johnson and 8HP Mer- 250F. Few aftermarket $3,500. (360)683-9553. cury, both two stroke. EZ accessories, 2 stands, set of tires. $2,300. LINCOLN ‘98 TOWN load trailer. $2,000. (360)670-5321 CAR SIGNATURE (360)452-3275 SERIES YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 PORTLAND PUDGY ‘06 4.6 liter V8, auto, A/C multi-function dinghy, 50th anniversary edition. with dual zone climate u n s i n k a b l e , d o u b l e 23k, clean title, comes c o n t r o l , c r u i s e , t i l t , hulled, 7’8�x4’5�, can be with extras, ex. cond. AM/FM/CASS with JBL $7,000. (360)477-0017. audio, power windows used as life raft. $1,000. (360)437-0908 and locks, keyless entry, 9740 Auto Service d u a l p o w e r s e a t s RACING SAILBOAT w/memory, full leather, & Parts 28’ Star. Sails, genoa ABS, traction control, aland trailer. $3,500. Chevy Ralley Wheels: loy wheels. super clean (360)963-2743 1st designs, 14’s. Com- 2-owner, non-smoker, R U N A B O U T : ‘ 7 8 1 4 ’ p l e t e c a p s & r i n g s . only 95,000 miles, spotboat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, Matched tires, fair tread. less “Autocheck� vehicle 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, $250. Winter tires: 18’s, history report. Very nice good cond Must sell! matched, used one sea- car, shows best of care! $4,995 son, Sequim to PA. $300 $1,500. (360)928-1170. REID & JOHNSON (360)683-7789. MOTORS 457-9663 S A I L B O AT : 1 5 ’ I a n Oughtred whilly, sailing/rowing, better than 9180 Automobiles n e w, c o m p l e t e w i t h Classics & Collect. MINI COOPER: ‘07 Convertible. Price reduced! oars, trailer, many upGreat car, no problems, graded accessories. fun and fast! 24K miles. $7,250/obo. This is a twice reduced (360)774-6720 price, and is firm, and if still in my possession when this ad runs out, I am just going to trade it in! This a DARN GOOD DEAL!! $16,500. BUICK: Rare 1977 (360)477-8377 Buick SkyHawk. 81k original miles on this one M U S TA N G : ‘ 8 5 G T 5 of a kind car. Excellent Speed convertable. 302 mechanical with V6/Au- HO, loaded. $3,400/obo. tomatic. See on-line ad (360)460-8610 for details. Need the garage space. Clear title. OLDS: ‘95 Silhouette. $5K or best offer. 122K, 7 pass, runs good (360)460-6162 $1,500/obo. 457-6895.


s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & s Private parties only Tuesdays s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales

CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. Runs good, good body and interior. $2,800/obo. (360)683-6079

PONTIAC: 2001 Bonneville SSEi. Bose Stereo, H e a t e d Powe r S e a t s, K e y l e s s E n t r y, F o g C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o Lights, Leather, new batS p y d e r C o u p e . R e - tery and tires, A/C, Power Windows, plus much stored, loaded. $10,500. more. Only 74,000 (360)683-5871 miles. 6,500. (360)452-4867 Compose your

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

JEEPSTER: 1969 Commando, needs work. Engine was running when parked 3 years ago. Not SEA SWIRL: 18’ Sierra many around, restored C u d d y C l a s s i c . 1 2 0 can get $14,000+. J o h n s o n , 7 . 5 H o n d a $2,850. (360)531-3165. kicker. galv. trailer, life jackets, 2 downriggers, LINCOLN: ‘50 Cosmo. s k i p o l e , w a t e r s k i s , Good body and interior, rope, canvas and many does not run. $4,000. (360)683-1260 extras. $4,995/obo. Located in Sequim. MAZDA: ‘94 RX7. Twin (360)477-1011 t u r b o, l o t s o f p ow e r, many modifications, 59K, $14,000. Serious buyers only. 461-0847.

B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Starcraft fiberglass 1960 runabout with 75 hp Johnson and trailer. Not a love boat, but runs like a champ. $1,600. But w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh from the shop with rebuilt carb, new plugs, lotza zip. $1,400. (360)582-0723 STERLING 1995 19’ C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s CANOE: 18’ Wilkenson boat is clean and lots of cedar strip, made in Port fun. It is powered by a Townsend. $650. 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L in(360)683-0146 board engine and is D AV E S C A D D E N : 2 towed on a 1995 Calkins man pontoon boat, will trailer. Contact Travis take Class IV rapids. Scott (360)460-2741. $1,000 cash. 808-0422. TIDE RUNNER: 18’, FIBERFORM: 17’, deep great boat, good shape, lots of extra goodies. V with 65 hp Merc. $9,000/obo. 374-2646. $2,000. (360)374-2069.

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

You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED


PONTIAC: ‘86 Fiero SE Coupe. Rare automatic. Clear title. V6. Nice shape. Black with gray interior. 171,500 miles. Sunroof. Good transmiss i o n , ex c e l l e n t s p o r t tires. Power windows. Not a show car but a great driving fun sports car. $2,000. (360)452-1049 S AT U R N : ‘ 0 1 C S 1 . 3 door, 79k, new clutch and brakes, 36 mpg. $3,400. (360)452-7370. SUBARU ‘12 FORESTER 2.5X Economical 2.5 liter 4cyl, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, side airbags, abs, only 19,000 miles, balance of factory 3/36 and 5 / 6 0 w a r r a n t y, v e r y c l e a n 1 - o w n e r, n o n smoker, spotless “Autocheck� vehicle histor y report. $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

FORD: ‘96 F350 460 cid 4x4 Crew Cab. 114k 5 speed A/C, good tires, m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. $7,850 firm. Call (360)477-6218

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 CHEVROLET ‘08 door, king cab, 4WD, auNISSAN: ‘09 Murano SL TRAILBLAZER LS CHEV: ‘89 Pickup short to, air, CD, new trans., FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, bed, chrome rims, Tarp, radiator, alternator, bat- 4 . 2 L i t e r 6 - c y l , a u t o, 62,000 miles, AC, AT, 4X4, A/C, cr uise, tilt, automatic, ver y clean. tery. $5,500/obo. AM/FM/CD, power win- cruise, tilt, leather seats, $4,000/obo. (360)683-8145 dows and locks, keyless backup camera, AM/FM/ (360)683-0979 entry, privacy glass, lug- CD/XM with Bose sound HYUNDAI ‘05 SANTA CHEV: ‘91 1500. 4WD, FE 3.5L AWD SPORT gage rack, tow package, s y s t e m , d u a l p o w e r / s i d e a i r b a g s , o n l y heated front seats, powex t c a b, n e w m o t o r / UTILITY trans $1,850. 460-6647. 3 . 5 L a u t o m a t i c, a l l oy 58,000 miles, very very er windows and locks, wheels, new tires, roof clean 1-owner corporate keyless entry, tow pkg CHEV: ‘93 1500. 4x4, rack, sunroof, tinted win- lease return, non-smok- and more. Extra clean, lumber rack, AM/FM CD. d o w s , key l e s s e n t r y, er, spotless “Autocheck� n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t $3,000/obo. 461-0657. p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r vehicle histor y repor t. condition and well maintained. $20,500. Near new condition. CHEV: ‘98 1 ton flat bed l o c k s , a n d m i r r o r s , Call (360)797-1715 or $13,995 dump. $6,800. 457-3120 cruise control, tilt, air (208)891-5868 REID & JOHNSON conditioning, CD/Casor (360)808-1749. MOTORS 457-9663 sette stereo, dual front TOYOTA : ‘04 Rav-4. DODGE ‘05 RAM 2500 and side impact airbags. 111K mi., white, ver y Only 87,000 miles! CREW CAB SHORT Clean Carfax! Good con- DODGE: ‘98 Durango. good condition. $9,950. BED SLT 4X4 5.9L Cummins HO 24V dition inside and out! 88k, trailer tow package, More info (360)808-0531 Turbo-Diesel, automatic, C o m e s e e w hy t h e s e a i r, p owe r s e a t s / w i n 9730 Vans & Minivans 17� alloy wheels, tow Santa Fe’s have become dows, 7 pass, loaded! package, trailer brake so popular! Superb com- $4,890. (360)452-2635. Others controller, spray-in bed- bination of AWD hanDODGE ‘03 liner, diamond-plate tool- dling and a smooth ride! GMC: ‘94 Suburban 4x4. CARAVAN SE box/auxiliary fuel tank, Stop by Gray Motors to- Auto trans, A/C, ‘350’, buckstop bumper, key- day! 2 4 7 , 9 0 0 m i , s e a t s 8 , 3.3L V6, automatic, tint$8,995 less entr y, power wingreat cond, well cared ed windows, roof rack, key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r GRAY MOTORS dows, door locks, mirfor. $1,999. Call w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, 457-4901 rors, and drivers seat, (360)531-0854 and mirrors, air cruise control, tilt, air t i o n i n g , ke n wo o d C D conditioning, CD stereo, J E E P : ‘ 0 2 W r a n g l e r Stereo, dual front airTOYOTA: ‘00 Tacoma. information center, dual Sierra. White, gray hard- bags. Only 93,000 origiV6, super charger and front airbags. Priced way top, straight 6 cyl., auto, b a c k o f Ke l l e y B l u e e x h a u s t , 2 s e t s o f m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, nal miles! Clean Carfax! Book! Immaculate condi- wheels and tires, 161K h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, Good condition inside a n d o u t ! T h e p e r fe c t t i o n i n s i d e a n d o u t ! mi. $10,000/obo. wired for towing, CB, fog practical people hauler! (360)683-8479, after 6 Loaded with options! lights, 77k. $11,995. Great fuel mileage! Red and ready! This (919)616-0302 Priced to sell fast! Come truck stands up tall! A TOYOTA ‘05 TACOMA TRD DOUBLE CAB see the Peninsula’s valreal head-turner! Priced 4X4 ue leaders for over 55 to sell! Stop by Gray Mo4.0L VVT-i V6, automatyears! Stop by Gray Motors today! ic, locking rear differentors today! $26,995 tial, alloy wheels, good $4,995 GRAY MOTORS tires, tow package, rear GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 s l i d i n g w i n d ow, 1 1 0 V 457-4901 outlet, tinted windows, 4 D O D G E : ‘ 0 6 D a k o t a full doors, keyless entry, 4X4. Quad cab, excel- p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r JEEP: ‘11 Patriot with F O R D : ‘ 0 1 W i n d s t a r lent cond, electric seats l o c k s , a n d m i r r o r s , CTV. Like new, 38.8K SEL. 144k, lots of new & windows, grill guard, cruise control, tilt, air miles 2.4 L 16 valve, par ts, looks and r uns side steps, bed liner and conditioning, CD stereo, 2 W D c o n t i n u o u s l y great. $3,995. Tonneau cover, new bat- dual front airbags. Kelley Va r i a bl e Tr a n s a x l e I I (360)452-9002. t e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t B l u e B o o k v a l u e o f (smooth “shifting�), air b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. $27,731! Only 48,000 conditioning AM/FM/CD GMC ‘02 SAFARI $15,500. (360)582-9310. original miles! Immacu- trailer hitch, split rear (CHEV ASTRO) late condition inside and seats, side airbags, 28 CARGO VAN DODGE: ‘10 1/2 ton out! Top of the line TRD 30 MPG. $13,950. Economical 4.3 liter V6, white 4x4, 1 owner, Package with an e-Lock(360)385-0995 auto, A/C, power locks, er! This is one Toyota very good condition. safety bulkhead, ver y anyone would be proud $23,000 NISSAN: ‘02 Pathfinder nice ladder rack, only to own! Stop by Gray (505)927-1248 LE 4WD. 106k, automat- 64,000 miles, clean and Motors today! ic leather heated seats, reliable 1-owner corpo$24,995 DODGE: ‘92 Dakota sunroof, well maintained. rate lease return, spotGRAY MOTORS 4WD. $2,000/ obo. less “Autocheck� vehicle $9,500. (360)683-1851. 457-4901 (360)797-1198 history report. A proud addition to your busiFORD: ‘06 F-450 4X4 TOYOTA: ‘04 4 Run- ness, affordable too! utility SCELZI. 11’ comn e r LT D. E x . c o n d . $6,995 bo body with rack, One owner, leather, REID & JOHNSON 36,000 miles. $27,000. heated seats, navigaMOTORS 457-9663 (360)531-1383 tion, towing package, near new tires. Miles, FORD: ‘74 1/2 ton. 133,500, mostly high- G M C : ‘ 9 1 V a n d u r a Shor tbed, 50k miles way. Mtce/svc records Conv. van. 187K, some on rebuilt 390 motor, 4 ava i l . , n o n - s m o ke r. body damage, runs exTOYOTA : ‘ 0 9 A c c e s s speed manual, r uns $12,500 firm. cellent. $1,500/obo. Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, strong, new upholstry (360)460-0060 (360)681-0258 and tires, etc. Some auto, SR5, TRD off road, light body rust--good 14mo/23k mi warranty, project truck. $2,500 tow, new Michelins, back 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices up alarm, bed liner, bug Clallam County Clallam County firm. (360)477-2684. guard, never off road, FORD: ‘78 shor t bed. charcoal int., located in NO. 13 4 00326 1 Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. Sequim. $24,900. NOTICE TO CREDITORS (301)788-2771 $1,200. (360)504-5664. SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY OF CLALLAM FORD: ‘84 Bronco. Re- TOYOTA: ‘93 2WD pickEstates of: FRANK PAUL BRANCATO and up. Canopy, runs good. liable. $500. DOROTHY TINDOLPH BRANCATO, $3,450/obo. 452-5126. (360)808-0565 fka DOROTHY ESTER BRANCATO, Notice is hereby given that Mary Suzanne Brancato FORD: ‘89 1/2 ton pick9556 SUVs has been appointed and has qualified as Personal up. Real runner, 4.9 liter, Others straight 6, 5 sp, new Representative of the above-entitled estates; that tires/radiator. $2,800/ all persons having claims against said deceased CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. are hereby required to serve the same on said Perobo. (360)504-2113. Set for towing, ex. cond., sonal Representative or James J. Lamont, attorney FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. of record, at the address below stated, and file the Rhino back end, fiber(360)683-5382 same with the clerk of the court within four months glass top, good driver. C H E V : ‘ 1 1 Tr ev e r s e . after the date of first publication of this notice, or the $2,500/obo date of filing of a copy of this notice with the clerk of Gray, great condition. (360)797-4175 the court, whichever is the later, or the same will be $18,500. (605)214-0437 barred. FORD: ‘99 F350 Crew Cab, short bed, 7.3 die- J E E P : ‘ 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y Date of filing copy of notice to creditors: 9/20/13 good cond., rebuilt title. Date of First Publication: 9/25/13 sel 4x4. $8,200/obo. $5,200. (360)379-1277. Mary Suzanne Brancato (360)683-9645 133 Fencebird Lane Sequim, WA 98382 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Court: Clallam County Superior Court Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Courthouse 223 E. 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R Attorney: James J. Lamont, Attorney CLALLAM COUNTY n re the Estate of CHERYL M. 763 Diamond Vista Drive JOHNSON, Deceased. N O . 1 3 - 4 - 0 0 3 3 8 - 4 Port Angeles, WA 98363 P R O B AT E N OT I C E TO C R E D I TO R S R C W Pub: Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16, 2013 Legal No 515138 11.40.030 The Administrator named below has been appointed as Administrator of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, Green Crow Properties, Inc., P.O. Box 2439, Port before the time the claim would be barred by any Angeles, WA 98362 is seeking coverage under the otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present Washington State Department of Ecology’s Conthe claim in the manner as provided in RCW struction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Dis11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Adminis- charge General Permit. trator or the Administrator’s attorney at the address The proposed project, Campbell Avenue Planned stated below a copy of the claim and filing the origi- Residential Development, is located at the southnal of the claim with the court in which the probate west corner of Campbell Avenue and Porter Street proceedings were commenced. The claim must be in Port Angeles in Clallam County. presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after This project involves 13.24 acres of soil disturbance the Administrator served or mailed the notice to the for residential lot development with associated creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or roadway and utility construction activities. (2) four months after the date of first publication of Stormwater will be discharged to Peabody Creek. the notice. If the claim is not presented within this Any persons desiring to present their views to the time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as Washington State Department of Ecology regarding o t h e r w i s e p r ov i d e d i n R C W 1 1 . 4 0 . 0 5 1 a n d this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against this application, may notify Ecology in writing no latboth the decedent’s probate and nonprobate as- er than 30 days of the last date of publication of this sets. notice. Ecology reviews public comments and conDate of First Publication: October 9, 2013 siders whether discharges from this project would Administrator: Ryan Johnson cause a measurable change in receiving water Attorney for Administrator: quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary CHRISTOPHER J. RIFFLE, WSBA #41332 and in the overriding public interest according to Address for mailing or service: Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 173-201A-320. 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Comments can be submitted to: (360) 457-3327 Department of Ecology Court of Probate Proceedings: Attn: Water Quality Program, Clallam County Superior Court Construction Stormwater Probate Cause Number: 13-4-00338-4 P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Pub: Oct. 9, 16, 23, 2013 Legal No. 518565 Pub: Oct. 2,9, 2013 Legal No. 517288 No: 13-7-00266-4 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR Notice and Summons by Publication CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of PATRICIA (Dependency) (SMPB) M. ASCH, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00324-4 PROSUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON BATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 COUNTY OF CLALLAM The Administrator named below has been appointJUVENILE COURT ed as Administrator of this estate. Any person havDependency of: XYLER BROWN DOB: 05/13/2012 To : J O S E P H C A R L O S , A L L E G E D FAT H E R ing a claim against the Decedent must, before the and/or ANYONE WITH A PATERNAL INTEREST time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in IN THE CHILD A Dependency Petition was filed on August 23rd, the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serv2013; A Dependency Fact Finding hearing will be ing on or mailing to the Administrator or the Adminheld on this matter on: October 30th, 2013 at 9:00 istrator’s attorney at the address stated below a a.m. at Clallam County Juvenile Services, 1912 W. copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim 18th Street, Port Angeles, WA, 98363. with the Court in which the probate proceedings YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. were commenced. The claim must be presented T H E H E A R I N G W I L L D E T E R M I N E I F YO U R within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the AdminisCHILD IS DEPENDENT AS DEFINED IN RCW trator served or mailed the notice to the creditor as 13.34.050(5). THIS BEGINS A JUDICIAL PRO- provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four CESS WHICH COULD RESULT IN PERMANENT months after the date of first publication of the noLOSS OF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS. IF YOU tice. If the claim is not presented within this time D O N OT A P P E A R AT T H E H E A R I N G , T H E frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherCOURT MAY ENTER A DEPENDENCY ORDER wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. IN YOUR ABSENCE. This bar is effective as to claims against both the To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Dependency Petition, call DSHS at 360-565-2240 Port Angeles/DSHS or 360-374- Date of First Publication: September 25, 2013 3530 Forks/DSHS. To view information about your Administrator: Georgina Asch r i g h t s , i n c l u d i n g r i g h t t o a l a w y e r, g o t o Attorney for Administrator: Simon Barnhart, WSBA #34207 Address for mailing or service: Dated: September 27, 2013 COMMISSIONER W. BRENT BASDEN PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM Judge/Commissioner 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Barbara Christensen (360) 457-3327 County Clerk Court of Probate Proceedings: by VANESSA JONES Clallam County Superior Court Deputy Court Clerk Probate Cause Number: 13-4-00324-4 Pub: Sept. 25, Oct. 2, 9, 2013 Legal No. 514921 Pub: Oct. 2, 9, 16, 2013 Legal No. 517242



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2013 Neah Bay 54/44

Bellingham g 57/45

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 55/46

Port Angeles 55/45

Olympics Freeze level: 7,000 ft.

Forks 60/42


Sequim 55/44

Port Ludlow 55/45



Forecast highs for Wednesday, Oct. 9


Aberdeen 61/45

Billings 57° | 39°

San Francisco 72° | 55°






Low 45 Mostly cloudy

53/45 Chance of rain


Miami 90° | 72°

Fronts Cold

Oct 26

Nov 3

Oct 11

Marine Weather

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow 54/44 57/46 Clouds back Sun returns for Moonrise today in strength weekend wrapup Moonset today

55/45 Sun dominates the day

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: Light wind. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Tonight, W wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less.


Ocean: Light wind. Wind waves 1 ft or less. W swell 6 ft at 9 seconds. Tonight, light wind. Wind waves 1 ft or less. NW swell 4 ft at 9 seconds.

Seattle 59° | 43°

Spokane 55° | 34°

Tacoma 59° | 41°

Olympia 59° | 39°

Yakima 61° | 36° Astoria 61° | 41°


LaPush Port Angeles

Š 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:18 a.m. 7.2’ 9:53 a.m. 2.8’ 3:45 p.m. 8.8’ 10:49 p.m. -0.5’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:18 a.m. 6.9’ 10:47 a.m. 3.2’ 4:40 p.m. 8.5’ 11:48 p.m. -0.1’

7:28 a.m. 6.6’ 12:01 a.m. -1.1’ 5:37 a.m. 6.3’ 12:31 p.m. 5.2’

8:34 a.m. 6.6’ 12:52 a.m. -0.9’ 6:28 p.m. 6.0’ 1:39 p.m. 5.4’

Port Townsend

9:05 a.m. 8.2’ 7:14 p.m. 7.8’

1:13 a.m. -1.2’ 1:44 p.m. 5.8’

10:11 a.m. 8.1’ 8:05 p.m. 7.4’

2:05 a.m. -1.0’ 2:52 p.m. 6.0’

Dungeness Bay*

8:11 a.m. 7.4’ 12:35 a.m. -1.1’ 6:20 p.m. 7.0’ 1:06 p.m. 5.2’

9:17 a.m. 7.3’ 7:11 p.m. 6.7’

1:27 a.m. -0.9’ 2:14 p.m. 5.4’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Oct 18 -0s

6:36 p.m. 7:27 a.m. 12:44 p.m. 9:58 p.m.

Burlington, Vt. 80 Casper 65 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 83 Albany, N.Y. 45 .94 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 65 Albuquerque 52 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 79 71 Amarillo 50 Clr Cheyenne 68 Anchorage 43 .03 Rain Chicago 62 Asheville 49 .01 Cldy Cincinnati 62 Atlanta 56 Cldy Cleveland Atlantic City 48 .19 PCldy Columbia, S.C. 79 Columbus, Ohio 62 Austin 49 Clr 74 Baltimore 47 .84 Clr Concord, N.H. Billings 46 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 82 61 Birmingham 49 Cldy Dayton 77 Bismarck 41 Cldy Denver Des Moines 74 Boise 41 PCldy 60 Boston 56 .10 Clr Detroit 62 Brownsville 58 Clr Duluth El Paso 80 Buffalo 44 .62 Clr Evansville 65 Fairbanks 37 Fargo 67 FRIDAY Flagstaff 70 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 62 74 6:24 a.m. 6.8’ 11:54 a.m. 3.4’ Great Falls Greensboro, N.C. 74 5:48 a.m. 7.9’ Hartford Spgfld 77 Helena 73 9:44 a.m. 6.6’ 1:50 a.m. -0.6’ Honolulu 87 7:33 p.m. 5.6’ 3:06 p.m. 5.4’ Houston 81 Indianapolis 62 11:21 a.m. 8.1’ 3:03 a.m. -0.7’ Jackson, Miss. 74 Jacksonville 88 9:10 p.m. 6.9’ 4:19 p.m. 6.0’ Juneau 50 Kansas City 71 10:27 a.m. 7.3’ 2:25 a.m. -0.6’ Key West 87 8:16 p.m. 6.2’ 3:41 p.m. 5.4’ Las Vegas 82 Little Rock 75


Victoria 55° | 43°

New York 66° | 54°

Detroit 66° | 50°

Hi 75 74 81 49 65 74 78 85 75 65 74 71 71 78 86 58



20s 30s 40s

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: â– 97 at Phoenix, Ariz. â–  21 at Lakeview, Ore.

Atlanta 73° | 55°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News



Washington D.C. 64° | 57°

Los Angeles 73° | 57°



Chicago 70° | 55°

El Paso 84° | 52° Houston 86° | 61°


Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 79° | 57°

Denver 66° | 43°

Almanac Last


Seattle 59° | 43°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 58/44

The Lower 48:

National TODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 61 50 0.11 17.58 Forks 61 54 0.17 72.71 Seattle 61 48 0.21 25.12 Sequim 63 50 0.07 8.81 Hoquiam 60 51 0.21 43.70 Victoria 60 44 Trace 19.22 Port Townsend 57 47 0.10* 15.68

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

49 1.12 Clr Los Angeles 49 PCldy Louisville 68 .57 Rain Lubbock 41 .04 Clr Memphis 59 .32 Cldy Miami Beach 48 PCldy Midland-Odessa 43 Clr Milwaukee 44 Clr Mpls-St Paul 46 Clr Nashville 66 1.91 Rain New Orleans 43 Clr New York City 42 .75 Clr Norfolk, Va. 56 Clr North Platte 43 Clr Oklahoma City 52 PCldy Omaha 50 Clr Orlando 43 Clr Pendleton 43 Clr Philadelphia 50 Clr Phoenix 46 Clr Pittsburgh 29 Snow Portland, Maine 53 PCldy Portland, Ore. 36 Clr Providence 43 .10 Clr Raleigh-Durham 44 Clr Rapid City 54 .86 Cldy Reno 47 .49 Clr Richmond 44 Cldy Sacramento 76 Cldy St Louis 54 Clr St Petersburg 46 Clr Salt Lake City 51 Clr San Antonio 71 .65 Cldy San Diego 33 .03 Rain San Francisco 46 Clr San Juan, P.R. 79 Cldy Santa Fe 62 PCldy St Ste Marie 51 Clr Shreveport

85 66 82 70 91 84 66 67 69 77 76 88 79 77 75 86 64 80 97 60 66 63 76 74 50 77 81 85 71 86 76 87 79 80 90 71 51 79

59 47 48 52 77 51 43 50 47 63 54 62 41 47 49 73 45 52 68 42 49 51 53 58 MM 46 55 52 50 81 59 54 64 53 79 40 37 52


.25 .68

.08 .28 .13 .34 .04 .03 .85 MM .90 .01


Cldy Clr PCldy Clr Cldy Clr Clr Clr Clr Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Cldy Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Clr Rain Clr Cldy PCldy PCldy Cldy PCldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy Clr

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

Sioux Falls Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington, D.C. Wichita Wilkes-Barre Wilmington, Del.

73 76 86 76 95 75 78 75 75 82

51 Clr 44 .90 PCldy 77 .58 PCldy 45 Clr 64 Clr 48 Clr 54 1.13 Clr 45 Clr 41 .83 Clr 47 .39 PCldy

________ Auckland Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Cairo Calgary Guadalajara Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

Hi Lo 60 56 86 60 69 51 59 51 58 42 88 66 54 34 80 58 88 78 80 60 83 59 84 57 61 43 77 56 65 42 54 48 92 75 61 49 80 62 70 58 90 63 81 70 65 46 56 46

Otlk PCldy Clr Clr/Wind Cldy Rain/Fog Clr Clr Ts Ts Clr Clr Clr PCldy Ts Clr Cldy Clr Sh Clr Ts Clr PCldy Clr PCldy

Briefly . . .

Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714

Friends book sale to help out library


SEQUIM — The Friends of Sequim Library will hold their monthly book sale at the Friends building behind the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Of special interest this month, they have received a large collection of aviation-related books such as Jane’s Fighting Aircraft of World War I. There are also publications from the Smithsonian, the National Air and Space Museum, and others. Many are large-format books, and all are extensively illustrated with pho-


tos and drawings. These books will be available in the nonfiction section inside the sale building. Proceeds from the sale fund programs at the Sequim Library.

and more. For more information, visit or the ReCyclery’s Facebook page.

Yacht club demo

SEQUIM — The Sequim Bay Yacht Club will hold a Flying Scots ReCyclery revelry demonstration Saturday. PORT TOWNSEND — Those interested can The ReCyclery, Port meet at the Sequim Bay Townsend’s bicycle-oriented Yacht Club, 2577 W. nonprofit, will hold its secSequim Bay Road. ond annual Halloween HarRigging and launches vest Party from 3:30 p.m. to begin at 10 a.m., with sail 8 p.m. Saturday. rides at 11 a.m. The event will be at the Yacht club members are ReCyclery, 1925 Blaine St. building a one-design sailAttendees can bring ing program and are lookapples to press to make ing for beginning, intermecider and barbecue items to diate and expert sailors throw on the grill. who want to participate. Activities planned For more information, include apple bobbing, contact Dale Dunning at face painting, haunted 206-240-4494 or Dale@ bike polo, a game of paper- boy, an outdoor movie Peninsula Daily News

Now Showing No season is a good one for the drive to Seattle, but as the days get shorter and the highways wetter, flying The Peninsula’s Airline becomes an even better idea. Rain or shine, all year ‘round, Kenmore Air Express offers the fastest, most stress-free connections to Seattle, Sea-Tac Airport and the world. Book your fall travel today.

â– Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)

Scan to see our fun Web video on the ease & convenience of flying The Peninsula’s Airline!


 .HQPRUH$LUFRP Fairchild Airport, just off US-101, Port Angeles, Tel. 360.452.6371

“Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2� (PG; animated) “Gravity� (PG-13) “Prisoners� (R) “Rush� (R) “Runner Runner� (R)

â– Lincoln Theater, Port

Angeles (360-457-7997) “Don Jon� (R) “The Family� (R) “Riddick� (R)

■The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “Blackfish� (PG-13) “Gravity� (PG-13) “Short Term 12� (R)

â– The Starlight Room

(21-and-older), Port Townsend (360-385-1089) “Blackfish� (PG-13) “Gravity� (PG-13) “Short Term 12� (R)

■Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “Prisoners� (R)

Direct TV NFL Package at Stymie’s

October RATES 18-Holes $

37 $ 40

Mon - Thurs Fri - Sun



starts @


23 $ Fri - Sun 25 Mon - Thurs

Locos Only Oct 11 6-9 pm 3A883162

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