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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS September 7-8, 2012 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper





Sprint boat races back on track

Wooden Boat Fest features classics

Best river fishing on Big Quilcene

Tony-winning play in Sequim





State to lend $3 million for water project

Picture this with no poles


PORT TOWNSEND — The city has been awarded a $3 million loan for the construction of a $9.9 million water filtration facility designed to remove cryptosporidium, a bacteria that causes digestive problems. The Port Townsend City Council voted unanimously Tuesday night to defer acceptance of the state construction loan until its next meeting because the city manager and finance director were not present.

“I am confident that everything is being done correctly,” said Mayor David King. “I thought we needed more explanation about the process.” Both City Manager David Timmons and Finance Director Michael Legarsky are on vacation this week and so could not explain the effect of the new loans on the city’s overall debt. “I think the public needs to know how this works and how it fits in the city’s financial picture,” King said. TURN




Five utility poles along Taylor Street in Port Townsend will be removed next week after a three-month delay, resulting in a clear view from the fountain steps to the water.

It’ll happen next week CenturyLink error had delayed removal from Taylor BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS TOM SANFORD/NOLT

Kelly and Christie Johnston own Johnston Farms off Heuhslein Road in Agnew.


AGNEW — With Johnston Farms not too far from her home, Julie GrattanJacobsen — a member of the North Olympic Land Trust’s Farmer of the Year Award committee — decided it would be best to tell the owners they had won the 2012 award herself. “I rode my bike over and told them two weeks ago,” Grattan-Jacobsen said. Christie Johnston, coowner with husband, Kelly, of Johnston Farms off Heuhslein Road in Agnew, said she and her husband were surprised but pleased to learn they had won. It will bring a little extra recognition to the farm, she said.

“It’s a big plus,” Christie Johnston said with a smile. The Farmer of the Year Award has honored a different North Olympic Peninsula farmer each year since 1999, said Tom Sanford, land trust executive director.

PORT TOWNSEND — Five utility poles that were scheduled for removal in June will come down next week, resulting in a clear view on Taylor Street from Washington Street to the waterfront. It is the last step in a $3.5 million renovation project that snagged downtown traffic in the spring. During construction, under-

ground conduits were installed as part of the sidewalk replacement project.

West side is done Poles for cable television and electricity on the west side of the street were removed in June after the lines were channeled through the conduits. Removal of the poles on the east side of the street — which carried

phone lines — was scheduled for the same time but was delayed when CenturyLink did not order the needed wire in time. At the time, City Manager David Timmons criticized CenturyLink for “forgetting to order the cable” while a CenturyLink spokesperson said the wire was not ordered until the quantity of wire needed was supplied by the city. TURN



Inmate accidentally released from Clallam jail turns self in

Free tickets The award comes with free tickets to the 13th Annual 100-mile Friends of the Fields Harvest Dinner, scheduled from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sept. 22 at Sunland Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, in Sequim. Tickets for the dinner — showcasing food grown within a 100-mile radius — are $75 until Monday and are $85 after that. TURN




PORT ANGELES — An inmate who was mistakenly released Tuesday from Clallam County jail showed up at the Clallam County Courthouse at 3:10 p.m. Thursday and turned himself in, Sheriff Bill Benedict said. Lavan A. Lukes, 35, of Port Angeles man, was inadvertently let out of jail after his initial appearance in county Superior Court on Tuesday. He had been arrested for investi-

gation of two counts of fourthdegree assault, one of which included domestic violence. He was scheduled to be charged Thursday. Lukes showed Lukes up at Clallam County Superior Court on his own volition, was transferred back to the jail, then appeared before Judge S. Brooke Taylor, who reset bail at

$5,000 and his arraignment for 1:39 p.m. Friday, Benedict said. “One of our deputies had been discussing with his mother, suggesting he return this morning,” Benedict said. “He was supposed to come back to the jail, but he showed up at court.” Benedict did not know Thursday afternoon where Lukes had gone between the time he left the jail and returned. TURN



INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 216th issue — 5 sections, 42 pages





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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.

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

Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad 24/7 at peninsuladailynews. com or email: classified@ Display/retail: 360-417-3540 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday

Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at, or by email: subscribe@ If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 50 cents daily, $1.25 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

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

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2012, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

record producer testified Thursday in Wynn’s slander trial NBC NEWS SPECIAL against correspondent Tom BroFrancis, Wynn kaw has been discharged which from a Charlotte, N.C., hosfocuses on claims by the pital and pronounced “in “Girls Gone Wild” founder great health” after feeling that the casino creator lightheaded during a TV vehemently denies. appearance Thursday Francis said Jones told morning. him about Wynn’s threats. “After Wynn denied ever threatmedical ening Francis and said the evaluation soft-porn producer’s accuand a round sations have the potential of tests, to damage his casinos, Tom was which include the Wynn pronounced and Encore in Las Vegas. in great Jones said he never No threats health and heard Wynn threaten Brokaw has been Francis. He said Francis’ Quincy Jones said he discharged,” said NBC accusations sound like a never told porn producer News President Tom scene from “Scarface.” Joe Francis that casino Capus in a statement mogul Steve Wynn threatThe producer also released about 1 p.m. EDT. ened to kill him and have backed up Wynn’s testihim buried in the desert. Capus expressed gratimony that he never sent an The Grammy-winning tude to the Carolinas Mediemail to Jones.

Brokaw exits hospital in ‘great health’

cal Center for Brokaw’s excellent care. Hours earlier, the network had reported that Brokaw, 72, felt “lightheaded” on the set of the news-talk program “Morning Joe,” which originated this week from Charlotte. “Out of an abundance of caution,” he was taken to the hospital for examination. At about 10 a.m., Brokaw offered his own diagnosis with this Twitter post: “All is well Early AM I mistakenly took a half dose of Ambien and made less sense than usual. Made a better comeback than Giants . . .” Ambien is a brand name for a sleep-inducer.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: What do you think is the ideal number of children for a family to have?

Passings By The Associated Press

ART MODELL, 87, the former Baltimore Ravens owner and longtime NFL stalwart who incurred the wrath of Cleveland fans when he moved the team from Ohio and admittedly tarnished his own legacy as a civic leader, died early Thursday. David Modell said he and his brother, John, were at their father’s side when he “died peace- Mr. Modell fully of nat- in 1982 ural causes.” Mr. Modell was among the most important figures in the NFL as owner of the Cleveland Browns and a league insider. During his four decades as a team owner, he helped negotiate the NFL’s lucrative contracts with television networks, served as president of the NFL from 1967 to 1969 and chaired the negotiations for the first the collective bargaining agreement with the players in 1968. He also was the driving force behind the 1970 contract between the NFL and ABC to televise games on Monday night. Mr. Modell, however, made one decision that hounded him the rest of his life: He moved the Cleveland franchise to Baltimore in 1996, and Ohio fans never forgave him for it.

“I have a great legacy, tarnished somewhat by the move,” Mr. Modell said in 1999. “The politicians and the bureaucrats saw fit to cover their own rear ends by blaming it on me.”

_________ JOE SOUTH, 72, a singer-songwriter who performed hits in the late 1960s and early 1970s such as “Games People Play” and “Walk a Mile in My Shoes” and also penned songs including “Down in the Boondocks” for other artists, died Wednesday, his music publisher said. Mr. South, whose real name was Joseph Souter, died at his home in Buford, Ga., northeast of Atlanta, according to Marion Merck of the Hall County Coroner’s Office. Merck said Mr. South died after having a heart attack. Mr. South worked as a session guitar player on recordings of some of the biggest names of the 1960s — Aretha Franklin, Bob Dylan and Simon & Garfunkel, among others. But he had a string of hits of his own starting in the late 1960s that made his booming voice a familiar one on radio stations, with a style that some described as a mix of country and soul. He is perhaps best

known for the song “Games People Play,” which reached No. 12 on the Billboard charts in 1969 and won him two Grammys for Best Contemporary Song and Song of the Year. The opening lines evoked the message songs of the era: “Oh the games people play now, every night and every day now, never meaning what they say now, never saying what they mean.”

None One

12.4% 6.0%







Five or more


Total votes cast: 1,135 Vote on today’s question at 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.

Peninsula Lookback

Setting it Straight

From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Corrections and clarifications

that provoked a call to which law officers All records for spring responded. salmon “egg takes” on the At about 4 a.m., the Dungeness River were broman got out of bed, placed ken when the logs of hatchery Superintendent Ernest a single bullet in a .22-caliBrennan showed a count of ber target pistol in front of his wife, spun the chamber 7.22 million eggs in the and, laughing, placed the trays, more than 300,000 revolver against his foregreater than ever before. head and pulled the trigWith six to seven days left in the season, Brennan ger. and his assistants expect to 1987 (25 years ago) reach the 9 million mark. One feature of the A Forks man survived record egg take this year is an estimated 25-foot fall the fact that not one of the from an out-of-control helisalmon was impounded in copter that scraped a a trap, Brennan said. vacant beauty salon and They were all gaffed burned beyond recognition along the river by hatchery in a parking lot near Forks staff, with the eggs taken Airport. in trays and buckets on the The man, Jim Mott, who river banks. owns Eagle Air Helicopters Inc. in Forks, suffered leg 1962 (50 years ago) and arm injuries. Seen Around The helicopter on which A 29-year-old Port Peninsula snapshots Mott was working was Townsend millworker being tested when it rose PORT ANGELES, played Russian roulette skyward unpiloted. Mott WASH., shown on the and lost, Sheriff Bob HanLaugh Lines grabbed the landing skids weather map of ABC’s sen said. “Good Morning America” The father of three chil- trying to gain control of it. A NEW SURVEY preHe was tossed off the on Wednesday . . . dren ages 4, 3 and 2 died dicts that women and the copter about 25 feet off the at a Port Townsend hospielderly are more likely to WANTED! “Seen Around” tal four hours after a bullet ground, and it continued vote in the presidential items. Send them to PDN News flying erratically into the tore into his forehead. election. Which explains Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles The sheriff said the man small commercial center on the new front-runner, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or U.S. Highway 101 near the and his wife had an arguMichael Buble. email news@peninsuladailynews. ment earlier in the evening airport. Jimmy Fallon com.

1937 (75 years ago)

■ To clarify, Art on the Town, of which a newly installed whale vertebra sculpture is the latest addition, is a project of the Port Angeles Downtown Association. PADA went unmentioned in an article on the newest sculpture that appeared on the front page of Thursday’s Clallam County edition. ■ The date of a scheduled Olympic Region Clean Air Agency meeting in Sequim will be Oct. 15. A story on Page A1 of Thursday’s Jefferson County edition erroneously said the meeting would be Sept. 15. At the meeting — which will start at 5 p.m. at the Sequim Transit Center, 190 W. Center St., air-monitoring strategies will be discussed, but no decision will be made, ORCAA Executive Director Fran McNair said.

_________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Sept. 7, the 251st day of 2012. There are 115 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Sept. 7, 1812, the Battle of Borodino took place during the Napoleonic Wars as French troops clashed with Russian forces outside Moscow; although France won a short-term victory, Russia was able to ultimately drive out Napoleon’s invaders. The battle was commemorated by composer Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky with his “1812 Overture.” On this date: ■ In 1907, the British liner RMS Lusitania set out from Liverpool, England, on its maiden voy-

age, arriving six days later in New York. ■ In 1940, Nazi Germany began its eight-month blitz of Britain during World War II with the first air attack on London. ■ In 1957, the original version of the animated NBC peacock logo, used to denote programs “brought to you in living color,” made its debut at the beginning of “Your Hit Parade.” ■ In 1962, author Karen Blixen, also known as Isak Dinesen, died in Rungstedlund, Denmark, at age 77. ■ In 1964, the controversial “Daisy” commercial, an ad for President Lyndon B. Johnson’s election campaign featuring a

girl plucking flower petals followed by a nuclear explosion, aired on NBC-TV. ■ In 1972, the International Olympic Committee banned Vince Matthews and Wayne Collett of the U.S. from further competition for talking to each other on the victory stand in Munich during the playing of “The Star-Spangled Banner” after winning the gold and silver medals in the 400-meter run. ■ In 1996, rapper Tupac Shakur was shot and mortally wounded on the Las Vegas Strip; he died six days later. ■ Ten years ago: President George W. Bush and British Prime Minister Tony Blair, meeting at Camp David, said the world had to

act against Saddam Hussein, arguing that the Iraqi leader had defied the United Nations and reneged on promises to destroy weapons of mass destruction. ■ Five years ago: A jury in St. Francisville, La., acquitted Sal and Mabel Mangano, the owners of a nursing home where 35 patients died after Hurricane Katrina, of negligent-homicide and cruelty charges. ■ One year ago: A private Russian jet carrying a top ice hockey team slammed into a riverbank moments after takeoff from the airport near the western city of Yaroslavl, killing at least 44 people. Investigators blamed pilot error.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, September 7-8, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation from the 2010 BP spill. Tests run by Louisiana State University for state wildlife officials confirmed that oil found on Elmer’s Island and Grand Isle matched the biological fingerprint of the hundreds of millions PHILADELPHIA — An airof gallons of oil that spewed borne flight was brought back to from BP’s Macondo well. Philadelphia, the jet was On Wednesday, BP PLC said searched, and a passenger was oil from its spill had been taken off for questioning because of an apparent hoax tip exposed by Isaac’s waves and the company would clean it up. called into airport police, Ed Overton, the LSU chemauthorities said Thursday. ist who did the state tests, said The passenger taken off the Dallas-bound US Airways flight the oil found on Elmer’s Island was the victim of “a pretty nasty had not degraded much while oil at Grand Isle had. “Both trick,” said Philadelphia Poice Chief Inspector Joseph Sullivan. were good solid matches on Sullivan said police at Phila- Macondo oil,” he said. delphia International Airport received a call around 7:30 a.m. Ariz. immigration law that said a passenger on Flight PHOENIX — More than two 1267 was on his way to Texas years after it was signed into with a dangerous substance. law, the most contentious part The FBI, police and airline of Arizona’s immigration legisladecided to turn the aircraft tion is expected to go into effect around after it was a third of following a federal court ruling the way across Pennsylvania. issued late Wednesday. After landing, law enforceBut the U.S. Supreme Court ment officials escorted a man laid a legal minefield that Arifrom the airplane and put him zona now must navigate. in the back of a police car. Its clause, one of the few that Sullivan said the passenger, the high court left standing in who was not identified by June, requires police officers to authorities, “was obviously very check the immigration status of alarmed, as I would be if heavpeople they stop while enforcing ily armed police officers entered other laws and suspect are in a plane to take me off,” Sullivan the country illegally. said. “And that’s why this is no But while preserving that joke, this is no laughing matter.” requirement, the Supreme Court explicitly left the door BP oil washes up open to arguments that the law NEW ORLEANS — Labora- leads to civil rights violations. Attorneys would need actual tory tests show that globs of oil found on two Louisiana beaches victims to make that case. after Hurricane Isaac came The Associated Press

US Airways jet brought back over hoax call

Briefly: World French police leave young girl at crime scene ANNECY, France — French authorities struggled Thursday to explain why no one found a 4-year-old girl for eight hours at a blood-strewn crime scene as she huddled in a car under the skirt of a corpse of either her dead mother or grandmother. The stunning discovery Thursday of the girl, apparently unharmed, heightened the drama around a shooting rampage in the French Alps that left four adults dead and a 7-year-old girl hospitalized after being shot and beaten. The reason for the slayings remained unclear a day after a cyclist came across the corpses in a wooded area near the mountain village of Chevaline. The bodies of a man and two women were found shot to death in a BMW, and that of a male cyclist was found nearby. The two girls, who police said were sisters, were put under police care.

Syrians retake town BEIRUT — After hours of heavy shelling, Syrian troops recaptured a border town Thursday in what activists said was a government attempt to stem the flood of people fleeing their country’s civil war. Syrian rebels had been in control of Tel Chehab, along the Jordanian border, for months despite repeated assaults by

pro-government troops, local activist Mohammed Abu Houran said. In the latest clashes, hundreds of Syrian soldiers backed by 20 tanks assaulted Tel Chehab, according to Abu Houran and the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights. Rebels fought back but were pushed out, activists said.

Waterboarding report CAIRO — Human Rights Watch said it has uncovered evidence of a wider use of waterboarding than previously acknowledged by the CIA, in a report Thursday detailing brutal treatment of detainees at U.S.-run lockups abroad after the 9/11 attacks. The accounts by two former Libyan detainees who said they underwent simulated drowning emerge only days after the Justice Department closed its investigation of the CIA’s use of severe interrogation methods. Investigators said they could not prove any agents crossed the lines authorized by the Bush administration in the “war on terror” program of detention and rendition. Any new instances of waterboarding, however, would go beyond the three that the CIA has said were authorized. The 154-page report features interviews by the New Yorkbased group with 14 Libyan dissident exiles. They describe systematic abuses while they were held in U.S.-led detention centers. The Associated Press






Vladimir Putin, president of Russia, waits in a motorized hang glider next to a Siberian white crane on the Yamal Peninsula in Russia on Wednesday. Putin was taking part in a program to help the endangered birds migrate to Asia.

Ex-officer’s trial ends in murder conviction not based on witnesses’ direct knowledge. The verdict is a vindication for Will County State’s Attorney James Glasgow and his team, who gambled by putting on a case they themselves conceded was filled with holes. They went on to commit a series of blunders that drew the judge’s ire.

Peterson faces 60-year term in wife’s death THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

JOLIET, Ill. — Drew Peterson, the swaggering former suburban Chicago police officer who generated a media storm after his much-younger fourth wife vanished in 2007, was convicted Thursday of murdering his third wife in a case based mainly on secondhand hearsay statements from the two women. Peterson, 58, sat looking straight ahead and did not react as the verdict was read. Several of his third wife’s relatives gasped before hugging each other as they cried quietly in the courtroom. Illinois has no death penalty, and Peterson now faces a maximum 60-year prison term when sentenced in Kathleen Savio’s death Nov. 26.

Grisly discovery


Former police officer Drew Peterson is shown in 2009. The trial was the first of its kind in Illinois history, with prosecutors building their case largely on hearsay thanks to a new law, dubbed “Drew’s Law,” tailored to Peterson’s case. That hearsay, prosecutors had said, would let his third and fourth wives “speak from their graves” through family and friends to convict Peterson. Hearsay is any information reported by a witness that is

The case began when a neighbor came across Savio’s body March 1, 2004, and let out a scream. Others ran up the stairs of her suburban Chicago home to behold Savio face down in her dry bathtub. Her thick black hair was blood-soaked, and she had a 2-inch gash on the back of her head. The drowning death of the 40-year-old aspiring nurse was deemed an accident — a freak slip in the tub. But after Peterson’s fourth wife, 23-year-old Stacy Peterson, went missing in 2007, Savio’s death was reassessed and reclassified as a homicide.

Obama out to woo Democrats THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — His reelection in doubt, President Barack Obama aimed to persuade economically strapped middle class America to return him to the White House in a prime-time speech Thursday night closing out the Democratic National Convention. “Nothing’s more powerful than voices calling for change,” Obama told supporters reasserting ownership of his optimistic slogan from the 2008 campaign after four tumultuous years in office. The convention’s final night also included an acceptance speech from Vice President Joe

Quick Read

Biden. Actress Eva Longoria was on the program, as well. “No empty chairs,” she said, a reference to actor Clint East- Obama wood’s mocking reference to Obama at Romney’s Republican National Convention last week in Florida. Convention planners shoehorned a few more seats into the Time Warner Cable Arena for Obama’s remarks, pushing capacity to about 15,000. Even so, the decision to scrap

plans to hold the night’s session in a 74-000-seat football stadium meant a far smaller crowd than the president’s campaign hoped would hear him speak and put on an enthusiastic show of support on television. Officials blamed the switch on weather concerns, and there were heavy rains at mid-afternoon. Obama’s aides said the president would use his time on the podium to lay out a second-term approach for the economy, which is struggling through the slowest recovery in generations with unemployment pegged at 8.3 percent. The economy is by far the dominant issue in the campaign.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Amazon updates its line of Kindle E-readers

Nation: Bishop convicted for failing to report priest

World: Quebec suspect arraigned on 16 charges

World: Hurricana Leslie intensifies near Bermuda

AMAZON’s CHALLENGE TO Apple’s iPad just got a little more serious. On Thursday, Amazon announced updates to its line of Kindle e-readers, including the Kindle Fire HD, a tablet computer that comes in two sizes, one that is nearly as large as the iPad and that undercuts its price by $200. The company also announced the Kindle Paperwhite, a new version of the black-and-white Kindle that is thinner and faster than its predecessor. It also has a new kind of screen, lighted from the bottom, that has a higher contrast and will be easier to read, including in the dark.

A MISSOURI BISHOP who became the nation’s highest-ranking Catholic official charged with shielding an abusive priest was found guilty Thursday of one misdemeanor count of failing to report suspected child abuse, a conviction that extends the Church’s struggles to shake its reputation for protecting pedophile priests. Bishop Robert Finn of Kansas City was acquitted on a second count and got two years of probation, but that sentence was suspended. He was ordered to get training on reporting abuse. “I truly regret and am sorry for the hurt these events have caused,” Finn told the judge before being sentenced.

THE SUSPECT IN a deadly shooting at a rally following the election of Quebec’s new separatist premier was arraigned Thursday on 16 charges, including murder, attempted murder and possession of explosives. Richard Henry Bain, 62, of La Conception, Quebec, made his first appearance in court after being accused of opening fire at a midnight victory rally Tuesday for Quebec’s new premier, Pauline Marois. Bain is scheduled to return to court Oct. 11. Denis Blanchette, 48, was killed and a 27-year-old injured outside a Montreal theater where the shooting took place.

TOURISTS POSTPONED HOLIDAYS in Bermuda, and locals stocked up on emergency supplies as Hurricane Leslie slowly neared the wealthy British Atlantic territory Thursday. Hotel cancellations were reported across the territory, which is popular with tourists for its pink sand beaches. Leslie’s center was forecast to pass to the east of Bermuda on Sunday morning, possibly as a Category 2 hurricane with winds of nearly 105 mph. South shore beaches were closed as the approaching storm whipped up surf, and residents were busy stocking up on food, propane, tarp, flashlights and water.





Briefly: State was found severely malnourished have been charged with mistreatment. The Grant County Prosecutor’s Office has charged Robert and Michelle Staats SEATTLE — Harborwith first- and secondview Medical Center in degree criminal mistreatSeattle says Richard Bach ment. remains in serious condition Emergency responders Thursday in intensive care. found the boy not breathHe suffered a head ing and extremely malinjury and broken shoulder nourished. when his small plane The child was transported crashed Aug. 31 on San to Samaritan Hospital in Juan Island. Moses Lake and later airThe 76-year-old Richard lifted to Sacred Heart MediBach had a New York Times cal Center in Spokane, where No. 1 best-seller in 1970 with he was placed on life support. Jonathan Livingston Seagull. When he was admitted to the hospital, he weighed Malnourished boy less than 10 pounds, while the average weight for a MOSES LAKE — The 2-year-old is between 34 parents of a 2-year-old and 48 pounds. Moses Lake toddler who

Author still in serious condition

Lukes: New



releases will be reviewed


Five-year-old J.J. Hutto of Port Angeles wades into Port Angeles Harbor from Ediz Hook on Thursday as temperatures rose into the mid-70s across much of the North Olympic Peninsula. Forecasters predict several more days of summer-like conditions before a cooling trend sets in by next week. For a full forecast, see Page B10.

CONTINUED FROM A1 Benedict said. “It could be considered escape if he knows he Lukes was already in jail on $5,000 bail, which meant should be in jail,� he added. “Whether or not he will that if he came up with $500, he probably could be be held accountable for the released because most bail fact that we released him, I bond companies require 10 kind of doubt,� Benedict percent of the bail amount said. “It depends on his knowfor the company to post the ing or if he was using some bond, Benedict said. Lukes was not consid- form of deception when he ered dangerous, said Bene- left.� The two alleged victims dict, adding that a new procedure has been put into — both women — were place for release of jail notified that Lukes was released. inmates. Lukes initially was Lukes mistakenly was processed out of the jail arrested Friday after police Tuesday after his booking responded to a domestic papers were mixed in with disturbance complaint on the papers of inmates being the 1000 block of South C Street in Port Angeles. released, Benedict said. One of the women told “It was a glaring error on our part and lack of atten- police Lukes may be the tion to detail, and we dealt father of a child he was trying to take from her. with it,� Benedict said. The woman claimed All new inmate releases are now being reviewed by Lukes assaulted her during a shift sergeant before the a struggle for the child. A second woman at the person leaves the jail, jail Superintendent Ron Sukert apartment also said Lukes assaulted her. said Wednesday. Lukes denied assaulting Superior Court Judge Ken Williams issued a either woman, saying he bench warrant for Lukes’ was assaulted by the child’s mother. arrest Wednesday. She said Lukes entered Whether Lukes also will be charged with escape will her apartment in violation be up to the county Prose- of a no-contact order. Police said they saw a cuting Attorney’s Office, he scratch on the right side of said. “This could be consid- the mother’s forehead and ered bail jumping,� blood on her shirt.

Water: Facility mandated by EPA CONTINUED FROM A1 provide for the removal of cryptosporidium. Construction of the facilThe vote to postpone the ity will begin in 2014 next matter was unanimous. Approval of the resolu- to the current city water tion authorizing Timmons facility on Howard Street to accept the loan will be on north of Discovery Road the agenda of the next City and will take about a year, Council business meeting, becoming operational by scheduled for 6:30 p.m. 2015. Sept. 17 in council chambers at City Hall, 540 Water Operation by 2014 St. The EPA requires the Construction of the facil- plants to be operational by ity is mandated by the fed- Oct. 1, 2014, though exceperal Environmental Protec- tions are available. The loan from the state tion Agency — or EPA — to

Department of Health Drinking Water State Revolving Fund is in addition to two loans from the Public Works Trust Fund, adding up to almost $7 million. The new loan carries a 1.5 percent fixed interest rate with a repayment period of 20 years or the life of the facility, whichever is less. King said the loan will be repaid through utility fees. The loan is different

than a bond issue because money can be used for other sources. “If we get the loan and don’t need the money, we won’t borrow it, and it won’t cost us anything,� King said. “If we do a bond, we need to pay it back whether we end up using it or not.�

________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

Poles: Removal to take a week CONTINUED FROM A1 Trone said. The poles will be The removal of the poles removed in time for the will take about a week and Sept. 23-25 Port Townsend will be done by a Century- Film Festival, which will Link contractor, said show movies at five venues, Samantha Trone, a develop- including free shows on an ment review engineer for inflatable screen on Taylor Street. the city. The city decided to defer the pole removal until after Unexpected variables the three-day Wooden Boat CenturyLink spokesFestival, which begins woman Jan Kampbell said today, so that work would there were “a number of not be in progress during unexpected variables� that the busy weekend, caused the delay.

The conduit was in the wrong place and needed to be relocated, and some operational changes suggested by the merchants also were put into effect. “We scheduled a lot of these repairs at night so they didn’t interfere with the downtown merchants since summer is their busiest season,� she said. “We wanted to accommodate their needs, but this caused the project to take longer.�

Other delays occurred when repair personnel were needed to deal with customer outages for active customers in the Port Townsend area, she said. “Our priority was to serve the customers that needed their service to be restored,� she said.

________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

Farmer: Diverse produce leads to selection CONTINUED FROM A1 produce she doesn’t have. “We help each other out,� Advance tickets are Johnston said. Grattan-Jacobsen said available at www.North or she seconded a recommenat the office at 104 N. Lau- dation from fellow award rel St., Suite 104, in Port committee member Patty McMannus-Huber to honor Angeles. No tickets will be sold at the Johnstons this year, and the rest of the committee the door. Though the recognition supported the move 100 is a great honor, Christie percent. Johnston said neither she nor her husband did any- Diverse produce thing special to win this Grattan-Jacobsen said year’s award. the couple was chosen for She said local farmers the diverse amount of proare never really in competi- duce — including melons, tion with one another, citing celery, carrots and myriad numerous times she has peppers — the Johnstons fit referred potential custom- on their relatively small ers to fellow Port Angeles plot of land. Farmers Market vendors “They’re just very when they ask for a type of intense and totally organic


and quite a model for what could be done on such a small parcel of land,� Grattan-Jacobsen said. “They’re wonderful, wonderful souls.� The Johnstons started with 4,000 square feet of farmable land with four old apple trees in 2000. Now with 7.5 acres of land, or just more than 81 times more square feet, the Johnstons specialize in squeezing as much produce out of their farm as possible. Christie Johnston said their land’s raised bed farming, where the crops sit in raised rows 3 to 4 inches above the ground, allows the plants to establish stronger root systems and makes hand-picking crops

slightly easier. However, the Johnstons’ chosen method of hand-harvesting does mean more labor-intensive work, especially since the couple does not use any large harvesting machinery. Kelly Johnston came from a family with a strong horticulture background, and, early in their marriage, regularly helped in his grandmother’s garden until the couple decided to buy their own space, his wife said. The Agnew property was the perfect spot because of its access to water and flat, farmable land, she said. “It was nice to do our own thing,� Christie Johnston said.


With her husband taking the lead early in the hands-on side, she said her passion is interacting with people and telling them about her farm; especially at the Port Angeles Farmers Market. She said few things please her more than seeing customers taking home produce that they’ve bought from her. “It’s rewarding,� Christie Johnston said. “It gives me joy.� Finding enough hands to make quick work of the harvesting is one of the major challenges, she said. She said her farm is connected with a few Workers on Organic Farms pro-

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grams, but regularly finds it challenging to train and get the 20-somethings who comprise that crowd to stay longer than a month or so. “You have to be tenacious to be a farmer,� she said. Through the numerous challenges inherent in her chosen field, she said her regular joy is feeding members of her community produce from her land; and maybe teaching a little something about where food comes from, too. “We want to serve our community and give them good, healthy food,� Christie Johnston said. “It’s important to know how to grow food.� For more information, see the land trust website, stop into the office or phone 360-417-1815.






Volunteers to use elbow grease on Day of Caring United Way kicks off fundraising campaign PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Volunteers will clean and spruce up Clallam County communities during Day of Caring community projects Saturday. The day of community cleanup and maintenance projects will kick off the fundraising campaign for 2012 for United Way of Clallam County, which will run from this month through December.

$1,060,000 goal PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (2)

Curtis Blevins, left, uses a roller brush to paint the stage at City Pier in Port Angeles as co-worker Natalie McNary watches during last year’s United Way of Clallam County’s National Day of Service project.

This year’s goal is to raise $1,060,000, said Jody Moss, executive director. Last year, United Way raised $883,458 to distribute to county nonprofits throughout the year. On Saturday, volunteers

will do yard work, landscaping, painting, cleanup and home repairs from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. or until they are finished. Patrick Downie is the 2012 United Way volunteer coordinator for activities and groups for the Day of Caring. “I have a goal of getting 1,000 Helping Hands out working in our county,� said Downie, who is also a Port Angeles city councilman. Clallam Bay-Sekiu United Way volunteers cleaned debris off beaches last Saturday as they performed Day of Caring community work a week earlier than the rest of the county. Sequim volunteers will be out in force for a National Day of Service scheduled in collaboration with United

Authority, Terrace Apartments — Interior painting. ■Serenity House C Street Apartments — Landscaping. ■ First Step Family PATRICK DOWNIE Support Center — General volunteer coordinator cleaning and maintenance.

“I have a goal of getting 1,000 Helping Hands out working in our county.�

United Way Way of Clallam County.

Port Angeles Projects scheduled in Port Angeles include: ■Estuary Park — General landscaping and cleanup. ■ Francis Street Park — General landscaping and cleanup. ■ Shane Park — General landscaping and cleanup. ■ Port Angeles unit of the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula — Painting and general maintenance. ■ Peninsula Housing

Forks One project is scheduled in Forks. ■Forks Housing Authority — Concrete sidewalk project at Peninsula Apartments. Said Mary Ann Unger, chairwoman of the 2012 United Way Campaign: “We believe that when the community works together through volunteerism and local charitable giving, we can do so much more than any of us can do on our own.� Volunteers are asked to phone United Way at 360457-3011 or just come to the particular projects in the morning Saturday.

Commemoration to begin Day of Service in Sequim PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — The city of Sequim will begin its National Day of Service with a special commemoration at 8 a.m. Saturday at the flagpole in Carrie Blake Park, 202 N. Blake Ave. The National Day of Service began in 2002 to pay tribute to those who were lost in the terrorist attacks Sept. 11, 2001, and those who worked to save lives after the tragedies. A Boy Scout troop will lead a flag salute.

Staff and volunteers Members of the Sequim City Council and city staff will join with community volunteers to participate in a morning of community service projects after the service. Potential volunteer painting projects include fire hydrants and catch

basins throughout the city, the stage at the Guy Cole Convention Center, the fence around the portable toilet at Kirner Park, picnic shelters and dog agility equipment at Carrie Blake Park, the building at Dr. Standard Park and possibly a mural at the Skate Park. Potential gardening projects include weeding and cleanup of the Gebhardt Zwicker Trail, the Olympic Discovery Trail, Margaret Kirner Park, June Robinson Memorial Park and Bell Creek through the Water Reuse Site; trimming lavender in city rights of way; and removing the gravel and loose rock pavers at Heritage Park and replacing them with a permanent surface. Other possible projects include constructing bridge railings on the 10 bridges at Carrie Blake Park, litter pickup on U.S. Highway

The outage is expected to last six hours between 12:01 a.m. and 6 a.m., the Clallam County Public Utility District said. It will affect all customers on U.S. Highway 101 and connecting roads south of Sportsman Club Road in Forks, including all PUD customers in West Jefferson County. Some Forks customers south of E Street between Fifth and South Forks avenues also will lose power. This outage is required to replace regulators at a PUD substation. For more information, phone the Forks PUD office at 360-374-6201. Peninsula Daily News


PORT TOWNSEND — Sixty volunteers have signed up so far for the United Good Neighbors Day of Caring next Friday, Sept. 14. Those who want to work on community projects that day have until 2 p.m. Tuesday to register with United Good Neighbors, said Carla Caldwell, executive director of UGN and the Jefferson County Community Foundation. Volunteers will meet between 8:30 a.m. and 9 a.m. Sept. 14 for a continental breakfast at the Mountain View campus at the corner of Blaine and Walker streets. “We will be awarding our second annual UGN ‘Good Neighbor Award,’ a procla-

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mailing of brochures to homes, Caldwell said. The agency raises money that is dispersed to more than 30 nonprofits. This year’s goal is $300,000, Caldwell said. Last year, the agency raised about $250,000, exceeding its goal of nearly $240,000, Caldwell said. To sign up as a volunteer or to suggest a project, email Laura Souza, coordiFundraising campaign nator of the Day of Caring, UGN will begin its 2012 at or fundraising drive the first phone the office at 360-385week of October with the 3797.

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St. off Hastings. ■YMCA office — Mountain View School campus by the public pool. ■ Haines Street cottages — Haines and 19th streets. Among the volunteers scheduled to work are members of Port Ludlow Associates, the Rotary Club of Port Townsend, UGN board members and the Bluebills.

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mation will be read by the mayor, and our volunteers will pick up their T-shirts and head out to work at their sites,� Caldwell said. Volunteers will work at the sites until noon. All the projects scheduled are in Port Townsend. The sites are: ■Dove House — Sheridan and 10th streets. ■ Haller Fountain city park — Center of town on Washington Street. ■ Habitat for Humanity of East Jefferson County building site — 1910 Eddy

It’s never too late to start planning.

Power outage FORKS — An electrical power outage is scheduled on the West End in the early hours Saturday.

The city also invites volunteers to bake cookies for the community volunteers or perform in the James Center for the Performing Arts throughout the morning. All individuals and groups of volunteers who want to participate in this day of recognition of the September National Day of Service program are welcome. For more information or to volunteer, phone City Clerk Karen Kuznek-Reese at 360-683-4139 or contact volunteer coordinator Linda Gary Butler of Port Angeles moves a wheelbarrow down a path at Carrie Cherry at 360-582-2447 or Blake Park in Sequim while participating in last year’s Day of Service project.


PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles School Board will conduct its annual workshop today and Saturday. The sessions will be from noon to 8 p.m. today and from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday in the Haller Conference Room at the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, 905 W. Ninth St. Two executive sessions are planned to review the performance of a public employee. Today’s will be from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday’s will be from 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. No action will be taken after either session. The agenda for the open session today includes a report on curriculum alignment from noon to 1 p.m., a communications update from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. and strategic planning beginning at 5:30 p.m. Saturday’s agenda includes a discussion on culture and climate from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m., a board self-assessment and discussion of board operating principles from 10 a.m. to noon, and a discussion of the continuous improvement plan from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m.

Other services

Day of Caring next Friday in E. Jefferson

Briefly . . . Yearly school workshop set this weekend

101, washing and cleaning the equipment at the City Shop, sharpening any and all city tools, and the design and construction of a quality sign for the entrance of the city’s Water Reclamation Facility.





Ex-Sequim police chief to work in La. Spinks to take post at small state university BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS




Janet Young, center, who helped organize a fund drive for new playground equipment at Shane Park in Port Angeles, watches as Port Angeles Parks Superintendent Corey Delikat, right, fills his plate while parks employees eat in the background. Parks department crews and employees of Lakeside Industries, the company paving around the play area, were treated to a free lunch by Young in recognition of their work on the new playground. The park is named for Young’s son.

State lawmakers move slowly toward education report deadline BY DONNA GORDON BLANKINSHIP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — State lawmakers plan to argue right up until a Sept. 17 deadline about what they should tell the Supreme Court that they will do to fix the way the state pays for K-12 education. In July, the court gave the state Legislature two months to file its first report on what it would do in answer to a January ruling that the state isn’t meeting its constitutional obligation to amply pay for basic education. The lawsuit was filed by a coalition led by the Chimacum and Omak school districts that grew to include the state’s largest teachers union and 30 of its affiliates, plus 30 school districts. It became the biggest lawsuit against the state over school dollars since 1978. In the past decade, education spending has gone from close to 50 percent to just above 40 percent of the state budget, despite the fact that some education spending is protected by the constitution.

State lawmakers have in recent years been dealing with large budget deficits, and earlier this year, they cut $300 million in funding. The spending plan didn’t include any cuts to education, but lawmakers will continue to scramble to find money to pay for government services when they meet again in January. All summer, various legislative committees focused on education have been meeting, but the one committee assigned by lawmakers to report back to the Supreme Court has yet to convene.

Legal concerns The Senate members of that committee wanted to meet at the end of August to talk about the report, but House members had legal concerns and declined to meet, Sen. Christine Rolfes, D-Bainbridge Island, told The Associated Press. She said the debate came down to one issue: Was the assignment by the Supreme Court something the Legislature should deal with in a public committee? Or was it an issue of attor-

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Draft ready next week Staff has been in touch with every committee member individually to discuss the report and will have a draft ready for discussion at a meeting next week, probably Wednesday, in the Seattle area, said Rep. Jaime Pedersen, D-Seattle. Pedersen said there was never a question whether the committee would meet to discuss the report in a public way. He said this process has mirrored the usual way the Legislature does its work, with staff members preparing analyses and fiscal reports on bills before a committee meets to discuss them. Everything else about the Legislature communicating directly with the Supreme Court is unique, acknowledged Pedersen, who is a lawyer with experience in constitutional issues. “I think the Supreme Court has taken itself into

really difficult and uncharted waters by asserting for itself some oversight over the fundamental power of the legislative branch, which is the power of the purse,� Pedersen said. He said, however, that lawmakers were gratified that the Supreme Court decided to communicate directly with the Legislature, as they had requested, instead of assigning someone or some agency to be a go-between. The report due Sept. 17 is the first of at least six the Supreme Court requested in its July ruling. The other reports are due 60 days after the governor signs the state budget each year. After the Legislature files its reports, the coalition of school districts, parents, teachers and community groups who brought the lawsuit will have 30 days to file their own critique of the Legislature’s progress reports. In Chief Justice Barbara Madsen’s July order, she wrote that the Legislature’s reports must show “real and measurable� progress toward achieving full compliance with the Constitution. The order also set a firm deadline of 2018 to fix the way the state pays for education in Washington.


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ney-client privilege — and therefore the lawyers representing the Legislature should handle all communications with the court? Committee members have been working on a solution, said Rolfes and Rep. Gary Alexander, R-Olympia.




SEQUIM — Sequim public radio station KSQM 91.5 FM is now officially short one Bob. Bob Spinks, former Sequim police chief and volunteer manager at KSQM, has accepted a job as police chief at McNeese State University, a small public university in Lake Charles, La. Spinks, who is in his early 50s, told KSQM department heads and directors about the move at a staff meeting Wednesday, said Ed Evans, KSQM news and public affairs director. Spinks’ first day on the job at McNeese University will be Sept. 19. Evans said it was a shock to the volunteers at KSQM to hear Spinks was leaving, though the shift was not completely unexpected. Spinks told his co-volunteers he had offers from multiple police departments across the country but finally decided on the move to Lake Charles, Evans said. Spinks could not be reached for comment Thursday, but in a video about Spinks’ announcement that Evans produced for KSQM News, Spinks said the job as police chief at McNeese attracted him because he’ll get the chance for both police work and teaching through McNeese’s criminal justice program.

Radio still possibility

The two Bobs specialized in witty banter between playing “oldies but goodies� from the 1950s to the Spinks ’70s from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. each Thursday. Rhoads said Spinks was an enthusiastic co-host who always brought a unique energy to the show. Although Spinks will be missed, Rhoads said, he’s glad to see him move on in his chosen field. “He’s got a lot of talent and a lot of experience,� Rhoads said. “It was really just a matter of time before someone took advantage of that and hired him.� Fans of “The Five-O Show� need not fear, however, as Rhoads plans to continue the broadcast without Spinks. Nothing firm has been nailed down, but Roads said he’s considering bringing in a guest host or two before a permanent replacement for Spinks can be found. Bob Schilling, the station’s current chief executive officer and executive director, has been floated as a possible replacement for “The Five-O Show� — to keep the “two Bobs� theme going — though this has not been confirmed.

New general manager Schilling did say, however, that he’ll be taking over Spinks’ responsibilities as general manager, a position Spinks held since January. Schilling said he’s excited about taking over where Spinks left off and that Spinks will be available to give him advice managing the station even as he prepares to leave for Louisiana this Sunday. Roughly 8,900 undergraduate students attend McNeese, and the university employs about 300 faculty, according to the McNeese University website. Lake Charles’ population is approximately 72,400 as of the 2010 Census, just more than 10 times the population of Sequim. In the video produced by Evans, Spinks, who is married to Connie Spinks, said leaving Sequim will be bittersweet and that his time with KSQM was one of the most enjoyable things he’s ever done. While not going into specifics, he said there were only a handful of things about Sequim he didn’t like. “There’s really just six people that I don’t like in town, and for a town of 7,000, that’s not bad,� Spinks said with a laugh. To view the video Evans produced about Spinks leaving, visit TsPC0h.

Spinks said the university also just acquired a license from the Federal Communications Commission to start its own FM radio station but was mum on whether his voice would ply the airwaves once more. “We’ll see,� Spinks said when asked about going on the radio in Lake Charles. “Certainly, it will be hard to completely walk away once you get bit.� Spinks’ last day as Sequim police chief was July 2, 2010, after being asked to resign by Sequim City Manager Steve Burkett. Burkett ended Spinks’ five-year stint as chief after saying Spinks was no longer a good match for the job, calling him “bombastic� in 2010. Spinks also served as Sequim’s interim city manager from May to December 2008 before Burkett took over. Since he left city employment, he had sought work around the state and nation at police departments in Lebanon, Ore., West Richland, Pullman and Columbus, Miss. ________ At the radio station, Spinks had hosted “The Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can Five-O Show� with fellow be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. volunteer Bob Rhoads for 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula the past three years.

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State auditor hopeful once accused of theft Democrat also sued by one of his clients BY MIKE BAKER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OLYMPIA — The Democratic candidate for state auditor once was accused of stealing artwork from the offices of a company where he previously worked, according to court documents publicized by his opponent Thursday. That allegation was one of several details raised about state Rep. Troy Kelley in civil lawsuits over the past 11 years. Campaign workers for his Republican rival, James Watkins, uncovered many of the court documents and posted them online. In the 2001 court case from Los Angeles County, Calif., Kelley sued The First American Corp. for wrongful termination and defamation. He complained that one company official had told other managers that he was stealing and embezzling from the company. The company later submitted surveillance footage of a man taking a painting from the company’s offices. First American lawyers claimed it was Kelley, though Kelley said he wasn’t in the area that day. Shortly after the submission of footage, Kelley dismissed his lawsuit.

Kelley, a Tacoma lawmaker first elected in 2006, did not return a call to discuss the m a t t e r s Kelley T h u r s d a y. He issued a statement through a spokeswoman, saying the allegations against him were false. Kelley said he moved to dismiss his lawsuit because he received a financial settlement from the company. “The over-the-top allegations put forward by my opponent are just that — baseless claims,� Kelley said.

Sued by client In another case from 2009, Kelley was sued by one of his clients, Old Republic Title, over how the two worked together. A judge later summarized the case as involving accusations of “misappropriation of customer funds, lying, fraudulently transferring funds, intentional spoliation of evidence, shady business schemes, tax evasion and hiding from creditors.� In 2011, the two sides agreed to settle the dispute, and Old Republic said it “received payment� to conclude the case, according to court documents. Kelley later moved to seal the court records, saying there was reason they’d be used against him in his

“The over-the-top allegations put forward by my opponent are just that — baseless claims.�

TROY KELLEY state representative next political race. He said they could harm his political future. U.S. District Judge James Robart denied that request. “As to Mr. Kelley’s request to seal documents that may subject him to annoyance, embarrassment or harm to his political career, the court finds that these bases do not overcome the strong presumption of public access to the court’s files,� Robart wrote. Kelley emerged from last month’s primary along with Watkins, and he narrowly beat a fellow Democrat, state Sen. Craig Pridemore. Kelley got a boost in his primary campaign by running an ad in which he quoted retiring state Auditor Brian Sonntag as saying that Kelley was “the independent voice we need.� Rivals complained about that usage because the quote was from October 2010 — when Kelley was running for re-election in the state House. Sonntag has not endorsed any of the candidates looking to succeed him.

Clallam genealogical society hosts yearly state panel today PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Genealogical Society is hosting the Washington State Genealogical Society’s Annual Conference today and Saturday. The conference at the Elks Naval Lodge, 131 E. First St., will begin with registration at 1 p.m. today. The first session will be at 3:30 p.m. today, and a meet-and-greet social is planned tonight. Saturday’s events begin with a continental breakfast at 8 a.m., with sessions starting at 8:30 a.m. and

running until 4:30 p.m. Registration is $80 for members of the Clallam County or Washington state societies and $85 for nonmembers. This includes all food at the event, a syllabus, all lectures by the keynote speaker and a selection of three of the nine breakout sessions. This year’s conference theme is “Armchair Genealogy from the Pacific Northwest.� The keynote speaker will be Canadian forensic genealogist and author Brian W. Hutchinson. He will lecture on “Arm-


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chair Genealogy: Practicing Effective Long-Distance Genealogical Research,� “The Elusive Ancestor: Using Unused Sources to Locate Your Relative� and “Twenty-five Tips in Sixty Minutes.� Nine breakout sessions will feature Raymond Madsen, Jim Johnson, Mary Kozy, Jon Kirshbaum, Laura Sparr and Rod Fleck, and will cover such subjects as migration, military research, home disasters, DNA and genealogy, and the new Family Search database. Heritage Quest and other vendors will be present with a large selection of genealogical books available for purchase. Raffles for multiple theme baskets and a silent auction will be held. For information and registration materials, phone the Clallam County Genealogical Society at 360-4175000 or visit www. olypen,com/ccgs or www. ~wasgs.


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Briefly: State Firefighters contain blaze near Yakima YAKIMA — Firefighters have fully contained a wildfire that burned across a square mile near Ellensburg. The fire was reported at about midnight Wednesday and blackened an estimated 700 acres before firefighters contained it Thursday. State Department of Natural Resources spokeswoman Linda Hazlett said evacuation orders there have been lifted. Meanwhile, firefighters in south-central Washington continue to fight a

1,500-acre blaze burning north of White Salmon near the Columbia River Gorge. Residents of 30 homes there have been evacuated, and another 450 homes could be threatened if the fire grows.

Driver killed JOINT BASE LEWISMCCHORD — The driver of a car was killed when it crashed into a gate guard house at a Joint Base Lewis-McChord. Base spokesman Matt Hinkle told KOMO that the car was leaving the base before 5 a.m. Thursday when it slammed into the East Gate guard house. It was unoccupied at the time. The Associated Press

Death and Memorial Notice TERI KATHLEEN FOSTER December 16, 1955 August 20, 2012 Teri Foster, 56, died on Monday, August 20, 2012, at her home due to heart failure caused by multiple sclerosis. She was a longtime resident of the Carlsborg area. Teri was an active member of First Baptist Church of Port Angeles, where she sang regularly with the choir. Teri was passionate about singing, and she participated in choirs as she moved around the world. Teri was blessed with a long and interesting life. The youngest daughter of a military officer, Teri was born in Wimpole Park, Cambridgeshire, England. Teri lived in many places in the United States and abroad, including England, Germany, Somalia, Illinois, Texas, California and Eastern Washington. In 2005, she earned her associate degree in the arts at Peninsula College. Her many interests included studying mathematics, computer science and foreign languages; caring for her cats and dogs; roaming the Internet; knitting and sewing; reading avidly; and collecting in a wide range of areas. Teri was known for her ready laugh, high spirits, positive energy

Teri Foster and her wicked sense of humor. She loved life and lived it to the fullest extent, even as her health declined. Teri was dedicated to her parents and cared for them until the time they passed. At the time of her own passing, Teri was engaged to Rudolph Watson of Sheffield, England. She is survived by her brothers, Earl and Denis; her niece, Alyson; her nephew, Alan; as well as many friends. She will be missed. A memorial service will be held at First Baptist Church, 105 West Sixth Street in Port Angeles, on Saturday, September 8, at 1 p.m. In lieu of flowers, please send memorial donations to the public broadcasting stations of Washington, KBTC or KCTS 9.

Death and Memorial Notice JACK MADDUX March 10, 1933 August 27, 2012 Jack Maddux went home to heaven on August 27, 2012, from complications of a stroke. Jack was surrounded by his wife of 52 years, his son and daughter, and grandchildren. Jack was born on March 10, 1933, to Carl and Betty Maddux of Detroit, Michigan. After graduating from high school in 1952, he joined the Navy for four years of service on the USS Wasp. He traveled around the world twice and was in the China seas during the Korean conflict. He met his love on a blind date, Yvonne, who was with the USO. They married on November 21, 1961. Jack loved fishing and camping with many summers in Mammoth on Lake Mary. Jack was a purchasing manager for 3M Company for many years. In 1989, he and Yvonne moved to Eureka, California, where he worked as an advertising salesman for KEKA Radio. In 1999, Jack and Yvonne moved to Sequim to retire. Jack continued to work part

Mr. Maddux time at 7 Cedars Casino. Jack is most remembered by his amazing smile and laughter. He is survived by his wife, Yvonne Maddux; his son, Robert Maddux; daughter Laura Maddux Reaves; grandchildren Amanda Barnes, Ryan Maddux, Aiden Reaves and Mesa Maddux; great-grandchildren Trenton Greenstreet Barnes and the twins, Jack and Kash Barnes; daughterin-law Jill Maddux; and son-in-law Michael Reaves. We will have a celebration of life memorial on Saturday, September 8, 2012, at Monterra Clubhouse, 22 Circle Drive, Port Angeles, starting at 4 p.m. There will be a military tribute.



OMC to go digital by July via $7 million agreement Electronic record system needed by next year for Medicare funds BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — It won’t come cheap, but Olympic Medical Center will launch a single-database electronic medical record system by July to qualify for $7 million in federal incentives while aiming to improve patient care. Hospital commissioners Wednesday voted 7-0 to approve a $7.6 million agreement with Providence Health and Services to provide Epic electronic records for the Port Angeles hospital and its satellite clinics. Software implementation will account for a maximum of $6 million, with another $1.6 million for licensing, interfaces, conversions and data storage. Annual support fees will begin next year at $730,248 and rise incrementally to $780,317 by 2017. The yearly fees are “about the same” as the support costs for the five computer systems and various interfaces that OMC is using now, Chief Financial Officer Julie Rukstad said. If OMC achieves a “meaningful use” of a certified electronic medical record system by July 1, it will be eligible for $7.2 million from Medicare over four years. Hospital officials said electronic medical records will improve patient convenience, patient care and patient participation while improving the accuracy of

diagnoses and coordination between providers. With 20 of 25 hospitals between Everett and Centralia using Epic or planning to switch, a surgeon in Seattle will have access to an OMC patient’s primary-care charts with the click of a mouse. “If OMC is to survive in the coming five to 10 years, we’re going to have to reduce waste and improve efficiencies while providing more services locally,” OMC Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis said. “And I think Epic, with our connection with Swedish, gives us the best chance to more forward in that area.” Digital medical records were a major impetus behind OMC affiliating with Swedish Medical Center last October. Swedish joined forces with Providence, another Seattle-based health care giant, that same month. The 10-year agreement that OMC’s elected governing board approved “will put us on the same Epic version that Swedish will be on and the rest of the Providence system,” Lewis said. Jefferson Healthcare is considering a similar agreement for Epic digital records. The cost of not going to digital medical records would be considerable. “By 2015, if we haven’t achieved [meaningful use], they get the stick out and start cutting Medicare reimbursement,” Lewis said. Medicare would cut reim-


Olympic Medical Center’s hospital in Port Angeles. bursement by 1 percent in electronic medical records 2015, 2 percent in 2016 and 3 had it not affiliated with percent in 2017 if OMC did Swedish. “Other stand-alone hospinothing. tals have paid quite a bit of money, tens of millions more Two years ago than we’re paying,” Lewis The journey toward elec- said. tronic health records began “So I think the price is more than two years ago fair, and there’s certainly not when commissioners and a profit motive for Proviadministrators of OMC, Jef- dence in this.” ferson Healthcare and Forks Another advantage of Community Hospital dis- Epic, which is considered to cussed a potential affiliation be a leader in the field, is a with a larger hospital to community connect program expand services and save that will allow OMC to offer money at a regional confer- digital medical records to its ence in Chelan. independent medical staff, Jefferson Healthcare and Lewis said. Forks Community Hospital OMC is using five sepaaffiliated with Swedish rate computer systems for shortly after OMC did. health records in the hospiOMC staff has been work- tal, the emergency room and ing on the Epic agreement various clinics in Port Angefor several months. The costs les and Sequim. were discussed in a board “They’re connected meeting last month. through a bunch of inter“We’ve been talking about faces, but it’s really clumsy it for so long, it’s just exciting and not efficient,” Lewis said. to at least put a pen to the “I think our current syspaper,” Commissioner Jean tems really don’t help us Hordyk said. take care of our patients the Lewis said OMC would way they should. I think Epic not have been able to afford is the best system available.”

Death and Memorial Notice DONNA JEAN FROULA October 1, 1931 September 7, 2012 Donna Jean Froula passed away at home in Sequim surrounded by her family on September 2, 2012, as a result of a recurrence of breast cancer. She was very involved in the lives of her husband, children, grandchildren and sisters, and will be greatly missed by all who knew and loved her. Donna was born on October 1, 1931, in Grants Pass, Oregon, to Estelle and Juel Bestul. She graduated from high school in 1949 and went on to attend Oregon State University and Scarritt College of Social Work in Nashville, Tennessee. After graduating from Scarritt College in 1955, she returned to Oregon and worked several jobs prior to relocating to Yakima. While working at the YWCA in Yakima, she was introduced to her future husband, Dave, on a blind date. They eventually married in February 1957 and then moved to Seattle, where she helped Dave

Death and Memorial Notice LISA ANN CHRISTIE October 18, 1958 August 28, 2012 Lisa passed away on August 28, 2012, due to renal failure at Swedish Hospital in Seattle, Washington. Lisa is survived by her mother, Edith A. Christie of Port Angeles; and her brother, William M. Christie III, and Lucy.

Donna Froula go to college. While in Seattle, Donna and Dave started a family, and son Dave and daughter Diane were born. After he graduated, they moved to Ellensburg, and son Dan joined the family. They spent a few years living in Chehalis, but an opportunity presented itself for a major move, and Donna was ready to go. In May 1967, she agreed to take on an adventure, and they packed up a camper and their three children and drove the Alaska Highway to start a new life in Anchorage.

While living in Alaska, Donna became very good at gardening, enjoyed many outdoor activities with her entire family, was active in the Methodist Church and went back to school to pursue a master’s degree in social work. While doing a practicum, she met a 2-year-old Alaska Native girl named Rosie who would eventually need a permanent home. Rosie stole the hearts of the entire family and was adopted by Donna and Dave in 1972. After 15 years in Alaska, Donna and Dave decided to move to Friday Harbor and have a new adventure in the San Juan Islands. Donna continued to be an avid gardener, as well as becoming an active volunteer at the San Juan Library. For 20 years in Friday Harbor, Donna dealt with various health problems and was frequently on a ferry going to or from the mainland for medical issues. In May 2002, Donna and Dave moved to Sequim to be closer to medical facilities and to eliminate the need for a ferry or helicopter for transportation to a doctor. Donna is survived by

her husband of 55 years, Dave; son Dave of Twisp; daughter Diane Webb (Doug) of Sequim, son Dan of Bellingham and daughter Rose Froula of Anchorage; granddaughters Kinsey Webb of Missoula and Kristen and Lorene Froula of Anchorage; sisters Lillian Williford, Virginia Bigelow, Roberta Day and Carol Dubbs; and numerous nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, September 8, 2012, at 2 p.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 South Blake Avenue in Sequim. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362; or Planned Parenthood of the Great Northwest, Attn: Fundraising Someone You Know Cares Fund, MS 313641, P.O. Box 3641, Seattle, WA 98124. This fund is used solely for mammograms for women living on the Olympic Peninsula. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel was in charge of arrangements. Please visit www.sequimvalleychapel. com to leave condolences.

Death Notices Lyda Fleming Craver May 15, 1919 — Sept. 1, 2012

Port Angeles resident Lyda Fleming Craver died at Crestwood Convalescent Center, Port Angeles, of congestive heart failure and diabetic issue. She was 93. Her obituary will be published later. Services: None at this time. Harper-Ridgeview

Funeral Chapel, Port AngeServices: Saturday les, is in charge of arrange- from noon to 1 p.m., visitation at Neah Bay Assembly ments. of God Church, 220 Third St., followed by funeral at 1 Dolores Swan p.m. at the same location. Feb. 14, 1924 — Sept. 1, 2012 Burial will follow at Neah Makah tribal member Bay Cemetery, state Highand former resident of Neah way 112. Bay Dolores Swan died of Drennan-Ford Funeral age-related causes in a Home, Port Angeles, is in Portland, Ore., nursing charge of arrangements. home. She was 88.

North Olympic Peninsula Death Notices and Death and Memorial Notice obituaries appear online at

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, September 7-8, 2012 PAGE


Back-to-school joy — and history “IT’S FUN. I love it,” said Ephrem, my oldest grandchild. I had asked him about his first day in Mrs. Nickerson’s first-grade class at Port Angeles’ Roosevelt Elementary School. Not everyone loves Martha M. school. My favorite Ireland high school junior described her return to school as “crappy.” A senior gave the opening of his last year of high school a mixed review — high marks for his physical education and ROTC teachers, who dove right into schoolwork on the first day, and low marks for English, current events and math instructors who announced they wouldn’t really start instructing until next week. School is a mixed bag, colored by the individuality of students, teachers, administrators and communities. Nevertheless, we attempt to measure school outcomes by standardized tests. Statewide, almost two-thirds of students are now passing those tests, the state Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction reports. (http://reportcard. Port Angeles Schools Superin-

tendent Jane Pryne is pleased with test scores “above the state average in every content area,” the Peninsula Daily News reported Wednesday. However, other state Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, or OSPI, statistics indicate that only 29 percent of Clallam County students graduate on time, compared with 80 percent in Jefferson County and 75 percent statewide. (Skamania County has the lowest graduation rate, 23 percent; Columbia County, the highest at 98 percent. With populations of 11,066 and 4,078, respectively, those percentages are probably statistically insignificant.) The more voluminous the statistical report, the harder it is to interpret. Thus, OSPI’s compilation of state and local numbers paints a blurry picture of actual academic achievement — or lack thereof. Undeniably, in every school district and county, some students thrive and some students struggle. After 12 years, many onceeager, bright, first-graders just muddle through. Even some individual educational triumphs raise politically incorrect concerns about what our schools are teaching — or not teaching. For example, a distressed local parent showed me a student’s English composition paper.

the original Massive spelling and three R’s of grammatical education — to errors (none equip them to marked for exercise selfcorrection), determination rendered the and self-relipaper difficult ance, rather to read, yet it than be vasbore a huge sals under the A-plus, a smiprotection of a ley face and feudal lord. the teacher’s From its scrawled comvery first sesment: “Great sion, Congress ideas!” has concerned And when itself with prothe daughter moting educaof friends who tion, although now live in the U.S. ConTennessee won a history comJOHN COLE/CAGLE CARTOONS stitution — adopted 225 petition, the years ago on proud mother wrote: “Grace now knows everySept. 17, 1787 — does not give thing about women in sports.” the federal government authority In a society enraptured with over education. entertainment, the history of Congress added access to sports eclipses less exciting hishigher education 75 years later. toric developments, such as Then-President Abraham LinAmerica’s “noble experiment” in coln signed the Morrill Act on universal education. (www.pbs. July 1, 1862, just a few days after org/kcet/publicschool). Lincoln proclaimed Port Angeles The settlers who laid the as a designated federal reservafoundations of what was to tion. become the United States of The Morrill Act granted fedAmerica rejected the European eral land to the states to help social model, which included reserving education almost exclu- them establish universities accessible to ordinary people. sively for the ruling classes. Over the act’s 150-year hisInstead, they determined that tory, 110 land-grant universities all citizens should learn to research, reason and report — have been established.

Peninsula Voices GOP criticized The Republican Party likes to claim the moral high ground, but that ground crumbles in examples like this: Republicans are clear that they will force women to give birth to an unwanted pregnancy regardless of the circumstances that lead to the pregnancy. Moreover, they seek to defund any support to the financial cost of birth control, whether it is through employer paid insurance or agencies providing access to birth control. Yet, when it comes to the unwanted child born under these circumstances, they seek to dramatically reduce funding for adequate nutrition, adequate health care, the opportunity to grow up in a safe and healthy environment, and an opportunity to get an education that maximizes their ability to take


________ Martha M. Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999 and is the secretary of the Republican Women of Clallam County, among other community endeavors. Martha and her husband, Dale, live on a Carlsborg-area farm. Her column appears every other Friday, with the next one appearing Sept 21. Email:


a responsible place in society. Only a political party that has lost its moral compass would adopt such immoral positions. Paul C. Cooper, Sequim

Balloon festival

For Driscoll The two candidates seeking Congressman Norm Dicks’ vacant seat are Derek Kilmer and Bill Driscoll. Dicks long ago gave up representing the forestry industry of the Olympic Peninsula, the bread and butter occupation. He gave his vote to national park interests who long have sought to make lifelong residents of the intruders. During the battle to protect the spotted owl, a young man emerged as the spokesman for the forestry industry. That same man, still young, returns to seek

Many are leaders in research and development, particularly in agricultural technology to sustain soils, increase crop yields and keep food affordable. Among them is Washington State University, which has managed to maintain cooperative extension agents in Jefferson and Clallam counties despite cutbacks in county matching funds. Even before the counties cut back, state support had begun fading. Beginning in the 1990s, when state revenues were increasing, higher education funding began shrinking as a percentage of the state general fund. From 16.4 percent 20 years ago, it has plunged to just 8.3 percent of the state general fund. Coincidentally, the progressive politicians who pared back higher education funding are also moving to reform America’s social structures in Europe’s feudalistic image.

Dicks’ seat — Bill Driscoll, 50. In 1984, Driscoll joined the U.S. Marine Corps, and volunteered for combat tours in both Afghanistan and Iraq through 1987.

U.S. Congress is his next battlefield, hoping to return more of the Olympic Peninsula to a working forest. Now married to Lisa, a professor at the University of Washington, Tacoma,

I really appreciate all of their hard work Mr. Bret Wirta, Mr. Randall Tomaras and Mrs. Kelly Jo Hill did in bringing Sequim its first hot-air balloon festival. The public comments received during the threeday festival had the positives outweighing the negatives by a huge margin. Even though Mother Nature played havoc with several of the festivities I believe many folks enjoyed themselves. Granted, it was a learning experience for almost all involved, and more volunteers next year would be great. they are parents of two Thank you for this young children. wonderful opportunity. Please, join me in voting It is one I personally for Bill Driscoll as our 6th will not forget. District congressman. Cheryl Hamilton, Lorraine Ross, Port Angeles Port Angeles

Getting to the heart of the matter BY NAN TOBY TYRRELL


MUSIC AND HEART disease: There is a strong connection between playing piano and overcoming pain and grief through the power of music. I’ve discovered this power the past 10 years while performing music for many women and men in our local hospital, nursing and retirement homes. Tyrrell I bring my basket of music books, and play and sing to create an hour of joyful abandonment. I’m writing this column in the

hope that it might inspire other women to take better care of their hearts and to share what has kept me going while being determined to live with purpose and meaning through music. When I decided to donate a piano to our local hospital in Port Townsend, my hope was that I could go to the third-floor waiting room and play music for the patients and staff in order to give joy and delight to listeners. My personal awakening happened on Oct. 23, 1996, when I underwent open-heart surgery at the University of Washington Medical Center in Seattle. I had taken my kittens, Carmen and Pablo, to veterinarian














“Dr. Tony” to get them neutered, and at 4 in the afternoon I went to pick them up. When I arrived, I felt a feeling in my upper chest area like I was being poisoned, but I thought it was just anxiety. “Dr. Tony” told me I looked pale and asked me if I wanted an ambulance. I told him I wanted to drive home. Once I got home, I called the doctor. She told me to have friend drive me to the emergency room. The doctors examined me and were puzzled by my condition, telling me that I had a heart murmur. I spent the night at Jefferson General Hospital (now Jefferson Healthcare Hospital) in Port Townsend, and in the morning I

was referred to Dr. David Tinker at Harrison Hospital. He took a cardiogram and detected a shadow near my aorta. He called my son in Boston and told him I would be at the University of Washington Medical Center. A helicopter airlifted me to the UW and I was told that I had to have open-heart surgery. Upon awakening, I looked up and saw my only son, Todd, smiling at me. At that moment, I felt that some kind of miracle had happened to me. I am fortunate that this occurred as it was a warning to change my life. Since that fateful day in 1996, I have learned some valuable lessons: ■ Be grateful, laugh and

have fun. ■ Get a pet. ■ Exercise daily. ■ Follow your passions and dreams,. ■ Use moderation in your diet and balance your work, play and love. Now, when I am playing piano, I pray for the many women who may have heart disease and not know it. Get a checkup now. It may save your life.

________ Nan Toby Tyrrell is a writer and musician. She lives in Port Townsend. See “Have Your Say” in the information box below on criteria and how to send us a Point of View.



Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim and Port Townsend offices: See Page A2

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



Paving the way for a new Clinton era From Charlotte, N.C. I REMEMBER THE first time I realized that Barack Obama was not going to be another Bill Clinton. Everyone assumed that Maureen the Secretariat Dowd from Illinois was the natural heir to the Secretariat from Arkansas. But Barry was only out of the gate for a day in 2007 before it became apparent that while the senator had a bouquet of talents and several virtues that Clinton would never possess, he was not quite Bill’s match as a political natural. On his first Iowa campaign trip, Barry was irritated. (Michelle had made him quit smoking). He was hungry. (He had eaten only trail mix.) He was indignant. (Why would press pests care what he looked like shirtless in Hawaii?) When the diffident debutante ended up in the deserted AmericInn’s lobby in Iowa Falls on an icy Saturday night with reporters and a few six-packs, he did not seize the opportunity to seduce, as Bill would have. Clinton probably would have chatted with one reporter about Gabriel García Márquez, another about economic philosophy and a third about prowling the Arkansas backwoods to find antique cameos for Hillary. Barry, for his part, looked around with dazed distaste and scurried up to his room. He seemed oddly conflicted about politics. That ambivalence started with the first political speech he gave at Occidental College, when he felt both elation at his ability to rouse with words and disdain at how easy it was. It became an exhausting pattern: Get people wildly excited and then withhold the excitement. Avoid sound bites and visceral connections because political

games are beneath you. Instead of surfing the magic and using it to cow the opposition, Obama would retreat inside himself at crucial moments, climbing back to his contemplative mountaintop. He rationed his smile, his eloquence and his electricity, playing the dispassionate observer, delegating, dithering and rushing in at the last moment to try to save the day. A cold shower to Bill’s warm bath. While Clinton aides had to act like sheepdogs, herding the boss offstage as he tried to linger and schmooze issues with crowds, Obama needs to be alone and decompress even after meeting with a few people. Last week, Republicans struggled to answer the Dada question about Mitt Romney: “Can he be human?” This week, Democrats struggle to answer the Dada question about the once-thrilling Obama: “Can he be exciting?” (Nobody ever asked either question about Bill.) After running last time as the stake in the heart of the dysfunctional, draining and seemingly indestructible Clinton dynasty, Barry has had to humble himself and ask for the help of the man his camp painted as racist and intemperate in 2008. During that race, Bill literally carried an 81-page list of perceived insults by Obama to Hillary. It was the great psychodrama of this week’s convention: Will the shrewd and diabolical Bill buoy Barry or puncture him? Will he be generous or — like all those 2016 strivers at the Republican convention — self-obsessed? “We don’t need Clinton, the man,” said one Obama honcho as they nervously await the draft of Bill’s speech. “We need Clinton, the myth.” The two tall, left-handed, silver-tongued baby boomers both grew up not knowing their fathers. But while the disciplined Barry became self-reliant with little patience for neediness or insincerity, the undisciplined Bill became

self-indulgent, a maw of need and maestro of faux sincerity. Obama doesn’t like to share the stage with other politicians or even campaign for House Democrats. He thinks of himself as a singular force, a unique brand, and his narrative has always begun and ended with him. He thinks he did build it himself. But now — because of his own naïveté, insularity and arrogance — he needs Clinton to rev up the disillusioned faithful and donors and lure independents and white working-class men. Bill, hailed by some as the first black president, must expand Barry’s narrative to reach back and link Obama’s roiling tenure of wars, debt and partisan-fencing to Clinton’s restful stretch of prosperity. You know you’re in trouble when you’re seen as less capable of taming the House Republicans than an ex-president who was impeached by the House Republicans. And what does the Big Dog get? Resurrection, redemption, relevance, a reflected patina of Obama integrity and fidelity; the chance to outshine the upstart who outmaneuvered his wife and, by extension, him in 2008. And a possible ticket back to the Oval, this time as the first First Man, a vegan gnawing on Michelle’s vegetable garden. It’s not a bromance, like Romney and Paul Ryan. It’s a transaction. Obama needs his Democratic predecessor to reassure jittery voters that the future can look like the past, with a lower deficit, plenty of jobs and the two parties actually talking. In return, Bill will have the capital to try to ensure that the past can look like the future, with Hillary as Obama’s successor. What a wild twist. Instead of ushering in the post-Clinton era, as intended, Obama has ushered in the pre-Clinton era.

________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Email her via

GM flirts with failure despite U.S. bailout From Charlotte, N.C. CUE “FANFARE FOR the Common Man” and rev up the Government Motors engines. Wednesday was Great American Auto Michelle Bailout Day at Malkin the Democratic National Convention. Party propagandists prepared a primetime-ready film touting the “rescue’s” benefits for American workers. UAW President Bob King sang the savior-in-chief’s praises. But like all of the economic success stories manufactured by the White House, the $85 billion government handout is a big fat farce. “I said I believe in American workers, I believe in this American industry, and now the American auto industry has come roaring back,” Obama bragged on the campaign trail. Here’s the inconvenient story they won’t tell you: GM is once again flirting with bankruptcy despite massive government purchases propping up its sales figures. GM stock is rock-bottom. Losses continue to be revised in the wrong direction. According to The Detroit News, “The Treasury Department says in a new report that the government expects to lose more than $25 billion on the $85 billion auto bailout. That’s 15 percent higher than its previous forecast.” The claims that GM paid back its taxpayer-funded loans “in full” — a story peddled in campaign ads narrated by Hollywood actor Tom Hanks — were debunked by

the Treasury Department’s TARP watchdog this summer. GM still owes nearly $30 billion of the $50 billion it received, and its lending arm still owes nearly $15 billion of the more than $17 billion it received. Bailout watchdog Mark Modica of the National Legal and Policy Center adds: “In addition to U.S. taxpayers anteing up, Canada put in over $10 billion, and GM was relieved of about $28 billion of bondholder obligations as UAW claims were protected. “That’s an improvement of almost $90 billion to the balance sheet, and the company still lags the competition.” While the Obama administration wraps the auto bailout in red, white and blue, it’s foreign workers and overseas plants that are reaping redistributive rewards. GM has increased its manufacturing capacity in China by an estimated 55 percent after the bailout, according to industry watchers. GM’s Dan Akerson crowed at the Beijing auto show earlier this year: “One of our aims is to help grow a new generation of automotive engineers, designers and leaders right here in China.” In Europe, the UAW’s appointee to the Government Motors board of directors, Steve Girsky, recklessly pushed the U.S. government to hold onto GM’s failing German-based Opel AG. The Great American Auto Bailout has been subsidizing this hemorrhaging enterprise while Obama failed to deliver on his 2008 campaign promise to salvage plants like the one in GOP vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan’s hometown of Janesville, Wis. According to Forbes magazine, “GM Europe, comprised mostly of

Opel and its sister brand, Vauxhall, lost $617 million in the first half of 2012, on top of a $747 million loss in 2011 and a $1.8 billion loss in 2010. In all, GM has lost almost $17 billion in Europe since 1999.” While Team Obama lambastes GOP rival Mitt Romney for outsourcing, Government Motors is now planning to invest $1 billion over the next five years — not in America, but in Russia. That’s on top of $7 billion total in China, close to $1 billion in Mexico and $600 million for a shirt sponsorship deal with Manchester United, the British soccer club. The DNC put a rank-and-file U.S. autoworker on stage to back up Big Labor’s cheerleading of the deal. Rest assured, this human shield did not tell viewers how Obama and the union bosses colluded to pervert bankruptcy law and shaft some 20,000 nonunion Delphi auto parts workers. The forgotten victims saw their pensions erode by up to 70 percent; their health benefits disappeared. The first lady is radio silent. Obama consigliere Valerie Jarrett ducked questions about the Delphi injustice from The Washington Times here in Charlotte. Only in a fantasyland where America has 57 states, “JOBS” is a three-letter word and bailouts are “achievements” does Obama’s rescue math add up. “Now I want to do the same thing with manufacturing jobs, not just in the auto industry, but in every industry,” Obama vows. God help the American worker.

________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email






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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, September 7-8, 2012 SECTION



Other area events PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Garage sales along 61 miles of scenic highway, book signings, dances and walking tours of Port Townsend’s Victorian seaport are among activities available on the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend. For more information on other arts and entertainment, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s PDN. Other events are listed in the Peninsula calendar at www. KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

A sprint boat makes its way around the Extreme Sports Park track in Port Angeles during races in August.

Great Strait Sale

Adrenaline rush Sprint boat finale set for Saturday


PORT ANGELES — You don’t have to leave the North Olympic Peninsula to see the Super Bowl of the U.S. Sprint Boat Association this weekend. The Extreme Sports Park in west Port Angeles will host the association’s National Finals Championship on Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. The venue at 2917 W. Edgewood Drive hosted last year’s season finale as well as a sprint boat association series points race Aug. 11. A crowd of about 8,000 saw the hard-charging, quick-turning boats race against the clock last month. Based on a “great response since the last race,” Extreme Sports Park co-owner Kelie Morrison anticipates an even larger crowd Saturday. “I’m expecting between 10,000 and 12,000,” Morrison said. Tickets are $20 for adults, $10 for children between ages 7 and 12, and free for children 6 and younger. The entrance fee

includes a pit pass. The Show & Shine was Gates will open at 8 a.m. moved downtown for the A post-race party with live National Finals Championship. music will take place after the “We were very happy to help awards ceremony at the conclusponsor this,” said Port Angeles sion of the races. A planned fire- Downtown Association Executive works show was canceled Director Barb Frederick. because of a burn ban. Camping will be available at Drivers and their navigators the sprint boat track for $20. will attempt to Payment must be make the eliminaupon arrival. “They’ve been neck made tion rounds by Due to the popand neck all year. posting a fast ularity of the qualifying time. This race is going to event, many canThe elimination opy spots on the rounds will narrow be the deal breaker. hill already have the field to two, They’ll be racing all- been claimed. with the fastest “We’ve got so out.” boats vying for many people comKELIE MORRISON ing in,” Morrison first and second Extreme Sports Park said. “Just come in place. co-owner and try to find a First look today spot.” Fans can get their first look at the sprint boats today at the Show & Shine Tech Event between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. on Laurel Street between First and Front streets in downtown Port Angeles. “People can meet the drivers, look at the boats and get autographs,” Morrison said.

Double points race As a double points race, the National Finals Championship gives drivers and their teams an opportunity to make a late charge at the season points championship. “It can make or break your position in the points race,” Mor-

rison said. “These people will be racing hard.” Sprint boat races feature three classifications: Super Boats, Super Modifieds and A-400s. The classifications are based on the size of the engines. Drivers have a navigator sitting beside them to help negotiate the maze of shallow channels at speeds of nearly 100 mph in some places. Morrison’s husband, Dan, drives Wicked Racing’s No. 10 Super Boat boat with their daughter, navigator Cara McGuire of Port Angeles. Kelie Morrison said the two dozen teams from last month’s series points race will be joined by additional boats for the National Finals Championship. “They’ve been neck and neck all year,” Morrison said of the competition. “This race is going to be the deal breaker. They’ll be racing all-out.” A Speed TV crew will be on hand to tape the National Finals Championship for a later broadcast. The date of the broadcast has yet to be announced. TURN


Tickets, passes

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — North Olympic Peninsula historian Mavis Amundson will sign copies of her books at Lake Crescent Lodge from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday. Amundson is the author of the true-crime book The Lady of the Lake as well as The Great Forks Fire and Sturdy Folk. Lake Crescent is the setting for The Lady of the Lake, a story about a murdered woman whose “saponified” body was found in its pristine waters in 1940. The discovery captured the public’s imagination, and the murdered woman became known as the “Lady of the Lake.” The Great Forks Fire is a true account of an enormous and fastmoving forest fire that swept toward Forks in 1951. TURN



Wines  Olive Oils  Pastas  More!

Wade Collins! Pane d’ Amore’s newest team member is now working in our Sequim Bakery, Wednesdays & Thursdays each week. CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Kim Aldrich waits for a mooring rope to be tossed from a guest boat as boats trickle into Point Hudson Marina for the Wooden Boat Festival in 2011. chased at the main gate at the Northwest Maritime Center beginning at 8:30 a.m. today. Tickets provide access to all festival boats, all daytime presentations and demonstrations, exhibitors, music performance, children’s activities and food vendors.

Proceeds support the Wooden Boat Foundation. While the festival’s seminars and forums are geared toward the boating professional, there are plenty of events to interest the casual boater or people who just like the water. TURN



Friendly and energetic, Wade is eager to serve you!

OPEN Mon - Sat 8am - 4pm 150 S. 5th Avenue, Sequim Gift Certificates Available


Located on the Corner of 5th & Washington St. behind Budget Blinds

Also in Port Townsend & Bainbridge Island!


General admission tickets for nonmembers of the Northwest Maritime Center are $15 for a single day and $30 for the entire festival. Seniors, students and military pay $10 for one day or $20 for all days. Tickets can be pur-

Books signed



PORT TOWNSEND — The 36th annual Wooden Boat Festival, which begins today, is one of the busiest weekends of the year, drawing an estimated 30,000 visitors to town to pay tribute to these venerable vessels. Some 209 wooden boats are scheduled to pull into the Port Hudson Marina today while dozens of other pleasure boaters float around Port Townsend Bay to soak up some of the action. The festival will run from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. today and Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday.

JOYCE — The fifth annual Great Strait Sale will stretch 61 miles along the Strait of Juan de Fuca Scenic Byway — also known as state Highway 112 — on Saturday. The sale runs from Laird’s Corner to Neah Bay, with yard and garage sales abounding along the route. Community sale sites will be at the Joyce Depot Museum, the Clallam Bay School Bus Barn and the Neah Bay Village Market. Locator maps for the sales are available at Wagner’s Grocery, online at and at the community sale sites Saturday. For more information, email Sande Balch at sandrabalch@ or phone 360-4571424.


Wooden Boat Festival to draw sailors, curious BY CHARLIE BERMANT

Forks/West End





Sagittarius gallops across September skies PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES

Autumn is around the corner — it officially arrives at 7:49 a.m. Sept. 22 — but many of the summer’s constellations still hang high in the North Olympic Peninsula’s evening sky. One of those center stage in our celestial theater is the constellation Sagittarius, the centaur archer that roams the southern sky. It’s also known by many as the Teapot. Sagittarius (the name comes from the Latin word for arrow, sagitta) is home to an amazing assortment of nebulae and star clusters, most of which are easy targets for backyard astronomers on the Peninsula. But even those with the best of imaginations can find Sagittarius hard to find. You don’t see a half-man, half-horse shooting an arrow at Scorpius the Scor-

■ M22, a globular cluster consisting of hundreds of thousands of stars, is slightly above and a couple of degrees to the left of the top of the teapot. What seems to be a small, faint patch of light in binoculars appears as a glorious ball of stars in a telescope. M22 is one of the closest globular clusters, about 10,000 light-years away.

Starwatch pion, its neighboring constellation to the west? Try looking for a group of medium-bright stars that looks something like a child’s drawing of a teapot — handle on the left, spout on the right. If you’re observing from a dark spot, you’ll see what appear to be clouds of steam rising from the spout. Those are distant star clouds, part of our Milky Way galaxy. Some of the prominent objects in Sagittarius include: ■ The Lagoon Nebula (aka M8), about 5 degrees above the teapot’s spout. The nebula, a large, wispy cloud of interstellar gas and dust, is large enough to be glimpsed by the naked eye (from a dark location) and is easily visi-

Venus, Jupiter

The constellation Sagittarius in the southern sky is also known as the Teapot. ble with binoculars. It is about 5,000 lightyears away. (Keep in mind that just one light-year equals almost 6 trillion miles.) ■ The Trifid Nebula (aka M20), slightly above the Lagoon.

A telescope reveals three fairly distinct dark lanes trisecting the nebula, hence its name. M20 is about the same distance from Earth as the Lagoon Nebula and may be part of the same immense complex.

watchers is coming in the pre-dawn morning of Sept. 12. The waning crescent moon will be just below and slightly right of Venus while the planet itself is 3 degrees below M44, a star cluster known as the “Beehive.”

Space flight anniversary Gemini XI blasted off Sept. 12, 1966, its primary mission to practice the rendezvous and docking techniques needed for the upcoming flights to the moon. Gemini XI was commanded by Charles “Pete” Conrad. Richard Gordon served as pilot. Along with Alan Bean, Conrad and Gordon flew together three years later on Apollo 12.

Two big, bright “stars” in the early morning sky just before sunrise are actually planets. Venus is the brightest thing in the eastern sky. Nearby, not quite as dazzling, is Jupiter. Its four largest moons are visible with binoculars. Even a small telescope will ________ reveal several of Jupiter’s atmospheric bands, parallel Starwatch appears in the Penrows of pink and cream. insula Daily News the first Friday of A neat treat for sky- every month.

Sail away with bargains at sidewalk sale PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Main Street Program’s Downtown Sidewalk “Sail” will be held Saturday and Sunday during the Wooden Boat Festival. Customers can save money on gifts, back-toschool specials, accessories and apparel. “The Sidewalk Sail is a great reason to come downtown, score some terrific bargains and boost our local economy,” said Bickie Stef-

fan, owner of Bickie’s Cotton Casuals and a Port Townsend Main Street promotion committee member. “It gives merchants a chance to connect with their customers and make room for fall/winter goods. “It’s a big day for us, and we look forward to connecting with our loyal locals and the Wooden Boat Festival attendees this year.” Merchants are encouraged to download a Sidewalk Sail participating merchant sign from www.


Point Hudson Marina, shown here during the 2011 Wooden Boat Festival, is expected to be wallto-wall boats this weekend.

Boat: Sing-along with shanties CONTINUED FROM B1 Two special shanty song circles will take place during the festival at 8 p.m. today and Saturday in the Marina Room at the Maritime Center. In a circle, one person starts a shanty and everyone sings along, then the next person starts the process all over again. The songs are taken from the Sing Shanties & Songs About the Sea, which celebrates the songs that sailors sing to break the monotony at sea and provide a structure to their mundane tasks. The songbook was published in honor of Stephen Lewis, a shanty enthusiast who has collected hundreds of songs from throughout maritime history. Lewis died in 2011 of stomach cancer and performed a full evening of shanties at the Upstage Bistro shortly before his death. In January, a group of Lewis’ friends began a monthly sing-along that has grown in size. More than 100 song lyrics are contained in the book, which will be on sale at the song circles for $11.95 plus tax. Anyone who wants a copy of the book and cannot attend the festival can visit www.singshanties.blogspot. com for information. The shanty circles are free and open to the public with festival admission.

Documentary Also free with festival admission is the screening of “Throwbacks,” a locally produced documentary about the golden era of Northwest boats. The screening will be at 7:30 p.m. today in the Maritime Room at the Maritime Center.

“The designers and builders of the Pacific Northwest didn’t focus entirely on the business of transportation. Early on, they began crafting some of the world’s most distinguished pleasure boats.” JOHN SABELLA Discovery Bay resident, documentary writer and producer Discovery Bay resident John Sabella, who wrote and produced the film, said on his website, www.john “[The movie] profiles the great naval architects of Seattle’s early years and the famous boat yards and shipwrights who applied world-renowned craftsmanship to their nautical visions.

Through the decades “It follows the classic boats and yachts through the decades, the rowdy 1920s when every man dreamed of owning a boat, the grim Depression years when Hollywood wealth was all that sustained Seattle boatyards, the War-era when even the most lavish pleasure craft were pressed into hard military service, the decades of neglect when signature vessels languished in obscurity and the contemporary fascination with the restoration of these stylish relics of the bygone age.” “The designers and builders of the Pacific Northwest didn’t focus entirely on the business of transportation,” Sabella said. “Early on, they began crafting some of the world’s most distinguished pleasure boats,” he added. “The pre-World War II era ranked as nothing less than a golden age of boat building in Seattle and the Pacific Northwest.” Along with the boats, technical presentations

about boating innovations are scheduled from 9:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. today and Saturday and from 9:30 a.m. to 2:15 p.m. Sunday. About 100 food and craft vendors will be on site. Boat races are set today, Saturday and Sunday. A sampling of special events are: ■ The 26 & Under Sail Race — which is open to all wooden boats 26 feet long or less — will be from 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. today in Port Townsend Bay. ■ In the NW Schooner Cup, scheduled from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, schooners race around buoys and return to the marina. ■ Memorial Bell Toll, which continues a tradition of honoring mariners who have “passed over the bar” during the past year, begins at 10 a.m. Sunday at the Compass Rose. The service is nondenominational, and the Sea Scout Troop will assist with the ceremony. ■ Rowing Regatta will be from 10 a.m. to noon Sunday in Port Townsend Bay. ■ Inaugural T-37 Model Boat Races will be at 10 a.m. Sunday in the harbor. ■ Captain Pirate’s Treasure Hunt will begin at high noon Sunday at the Cupola House. Children in pirate costumes will get in a longboat and head for Center Dock,

where they will hunt for buried treasure. ■ “Captain Cloud’s Latest Adventure,” a children’s play, will be performed at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and at 1 p.m. Sunday at the North Star Stage. ■ Up to 300 boats are expected to participate in the Festival Sail-by on Sunday. The boats will begin to leave Port Hudson at 3 p.m. for the grand parade circling Port Townsend Bay, which will be in full swing by 3:30 p.m. ■ A wine- and cidertasting featuring products from local wineries takes place on all three days from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St.

Musical entertainment A full program of mostly local entertainers takes place on the main stage during the festival. Today, the performers include David Sheehan, 1 p.m.; Steve Grandinetti, 2 p.m.; Band Lab, 3 p.m.; The Whateverly Brothers, 4 p.m.; Impulse, 5 p.m.; Susan Welch & Billy Forrester, 6:15 p.m.; and The Delta Rays, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s schedule includes The Whateverly Brothers, 1 p.m.; Tom Lewis, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m.; Whozyamama, 3 p.m.; Pies on the Run, 5 p.m.; The Low Ones, 6 p.m.; and the Better Half, 7:15 p.m. On Sunday, the program includes Bertram Levy and Joe Euro, 11 a.m.; Mike and Val James with guests Pete Toyne and Tom Lewis, 12 p.m.; Howly Slim & Da Boyz, 1 p.m.; Tugboat Bromberg, 2 p.m.; and Shady Grove, 3 p.m.

________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

Sailing team booth to fund yearly costs PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend High School sailing team will have a fundraising booth at the Wooden Boat Festival this weekend. Team members will raise funds to help cover the team’s yearly budget and raise money for Eliza Dawson’s trip to the National High School Singlehanded Championship in Long Beach, Calif., from Nov. 9-10. Sale items include plants and handmade crafts.

A raffle also be held, with the first prize a painting donated by Port Townsend artist Luke Tornatzky. Second place prize is a ride for two on the Schooner Alcyone for the Wooden Boat Festival’s “Sail By” on Sunday. The drawing for the raffle will be at 11:30 a.m. Sunday at the music stage at the festival. Raffle tickets are $5. First-prize winners need not be present, but sail trip winners need to be on hand for the drawing.

Events: Potluck CONTINUED FROM B1 11:30 a.m. at the cafe at Milepost 208 on U.S. HighHeroic efforts by its citi- way 101 between Port zens, and not a small Angeles and Forks and amount of luck, spared the start cooking at noon. By 3 p.m., they will have town. Amundson’s first book finished, and visitors can was Sturdy Folk, a collec- dig in. Free hot dogs and hamtion of memoirs describing life on the Peninsula in the burgers are planned. Live music will begin at early days of the 20th cen5 p.m. tury. Trophies will be Amundson formerly worked as an editor with awarded. For more information, the Peninsula Daily News. phone the cafe at 360-327She now lives in Seattle. 3225.

Historical potluck FORKS — The West End Historical Society will hold its annual potluck picnic at noon Saturday. The potluck will be at the lakeside property of Lonnie and Marge Archibald, No. 330, adjacent to Lake Pleasant County Park. Nonmembers are welcome to attend.

Port Angeles Rock, gem, jewelry

PORT ANGELES — More than 35 vendors are expected at a Rock, Gem and Jewelry Show set Saturday and Sunday. The show will be at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Chili cookoff The free show is sponBEAVER — The 11th sored by the Clallam annual Bear Creek Potluck County Gem and Mineral and Chili Cookoff is Satur- Association. day. Cooks will meet at TURN TO EVENTS/B3





Auction, dinner to aid firefighters Rush: Tickets PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A ride to school on a firetruck and a sailboat ride are among the services to be auctioned off during the Firefighters Harvest benefit dinner and dance, scheduled from 6 p.m. to midnight Saturday. The benefit at the Clallam County Fairgrounds, 1608 W. 16th St., will offer a spaghetti dinner, a silent auction, wine tasting and dancing to the music of “Way Cool,” aka Tiller’s Folly.

It is raising money for the Port Angeles Fire Department Auxiliary and Clallam County Fire District No. 2 volunteer firefighters, with proceeds going toward fire relief baskets, scholarships and the purchase of fire rescue equipment for District No. 2. Tickets are $25 per person. About 25 auction items will be on hand, said Zoe Hansen, benefit organizer. In addition to a ride to school on a firetruck and a two- to three-hour sailboat ride, items include a six-

person dinner at the Port Angeles Fire Department, a birthday party at the fire station and a half-hour scenic flight over Port Angeles. The Jamestown S’Klallam tribe has donated four packages: a limo ride to 7 Cedars Casino in Blyn, two dinners at the Salish Room at the casino and golfing for four at the Cedars at Dungeness golf course. Also donated for the auction is a quilt with a firefighter scene from Sleepy Valley Quilt Co. of Port Angeles, car detailing from

Price Ford and teeth whitening from Irwin Dental Center of Port Angeles. Advance tickets are available at the Port Angeles Fire Department, 102 E. Fifth St.; Spa Shop, 230 E. First St., Suite C; KONP Radio, 721 E. First St.; and Clallam County Fire District No. 3, 323 N. Fifth Ave. in Sequim. Tickets also will be sold at the door. For more information, phone 360-461-1313 or 360460-8444, email mzhansen@ or visit the Port Angeles Fire Department.


In Sequim, tickets can be purchased at Dog House Powder Coating & Media Blasting, 503 S. Third Ave. Tickets also can be purchased at the gate with cash or check only. For more information, phone 360-477-8187 or 360460-2601.

Tickets for the National Finals Championship are available online at www. or at the following Port Angeles locations: Sunset Do it Best Hardware, 518 Marine Drive; Round-Up A Latte, 3231 E. U.S. Highway 101; ________ First Street Chiropractic, 1217 E. First St.; PenPrint Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be Inc., 230 E. First St.; and reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Lincoln Street Shipping 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula Center, 403 S. Lincoln St.

Events: Historical society garage sale scheduled Attendees pay for their own food and drinks. For more information, It will include gem dealphone Betty Tucker Abbott ers, demonstrations, raffle drawings, food vendors, at 360-452-9183. glass art, beads, lapidary equipment, gifts, jewelry- Coin club meeting making supplies, beads, PORT ANGELES — The tools, gemstones, fossils, Port Angeles Coin Club will rocks, minerals and games meet at the Port Angeles for children. Library, 2210 S. Peabody For more information, St., at 3:30 p.m. Saturday. visit www.sequimrocks. The club meets the seccom/gem-show. ond Saturday of each month to evaluate and discuss colArt party lecting coins and currency. The public is welcome to PORT ANGELES — A free opening reception with attend and encouraged to artist Peggy Wesley is set bring in their own currency. for Saturday night at The Landing Art Gallery, the Checkpoints talk artists’ cooperative inside PORT ANGELES — The Landing mall at 115 E. Christina Lopez, the writeRailroad Ave. in vice-presidential candiThe public is invited to date of the Freedom Socialenjoy refreshments and ist Party, will speak at a Wesley’s show, “Where Stop the Checkpoints meetWater Flows,” an explora- ing. tion of the colors and motion The meeting will be held of water. at the Port Angeles Library, Wesley is the featured 2210 S. Peabody St., at artist this month, so her 2 p.m. Saturday. paintings — of clouds, lakes, Lopez will present her streams, rain and seas — recently published booklet are highlighted all month Estamos en la Lucha: Immiat The Landing’s gallery. grant Women Light the For more details, phone the venue at 360-452-2604. Fires of Resistance. Lopez is a member of the Seattle Radical Women Derby car wash organization. Lopez is running on the PORT ANGELES — The Port Scandalous Roller Freedom Socialist ticket Derby team plan a car wash with presidential candidate at the Roadrunner 76 gas Stephen Durham. Birthday cake will be station, 1023 E. Front St., from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sun- served in honor of the fourth anniversary of the Stop the day. The Port Scandalous Checkpoints organization. Brawl Stars will head to Salem, Ore., to take on the Zen retreat set Cherry City Derby Girls on PORT ANGELES — NO Oct. 20. Proceeds from the car Sangha Zen meditation wash will go toward trip group will hold a Zazenkai expenses such as gas, rooms — a one-day Zen retreat — from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturand food. day. The retreat will be at Historical sale set Murre Cottage, 420 W. PORT ANGELES — The Third St. Clallam County Historical Visitors can come and go Society’s annual garage during the day. sale continues this weekend Alternated zazen (seated with a half-price day from meditation), kinhin (walk8 a.m. to 2 p.m. today and a ing meditation) and private, buck-a-bag day from 8 a.m. individual instruction will to 2 p.m. Saturday. be available. The sale, which began Silent coffee/tea breaks last weekend with thou- and a vegetarian soup and sands of items, is at the site bread lunch will be offered. of the former Lincoln School A Sutra, or chanting sersite at Eighth and C streets vice, will be held at 10 a.m. in Port Angeles. At 1 p.m., Kristen LarSpecial sections are son, a Master of the Diareserved for tools, clothing, mond Sangha, will give a furniture, crafts, kitchen- Teisho, the word for a Masware, jewelry, books, toys ter’s Dharma Talk, on “Wuand collectibles. men Kuan, case No. 7, This is the historical Zhauzhou: Wash Your society’s 18th sale and is its Bowl.” major fundraiser. For directions or more Proceeds go toward the information, phone 360renovation of the old Lin- 452-5534 or email coln School site as a museum and research library for the historical Open house set society. PORT ANGELES — Last year’s sale netted the historical society more Jamberry Nails consultant than $28,000, said Kathy Tricia Perry will hold an open house at Shear EleMonds, executive director. For more information, gance Salon, 210 E. Fourth phone 360-452-2662, email St., at 2 p.m. Sunday. Perry will present or visit www.clallamhistorical berry Nails 2012 Fall/Winter Catalog at the open house. Attendees can enter to Roosevelt reunion win a free Jamberry maniPORT ANGELES — The cure and pedicure and gift Roosevelt High School basket. Class of 1945 will hold a Cake and beverages will reunion at Smugglers be served. Landing, 115 E. Railroad For more information, Ave., from noon to 4 p.m. visit www.tricia.jamberry Saturday. or email tricias Anyone associated with the class — including spouses of deceased class Dog park opening members — may attend. PORT ANGELES — The The class has met every year for the past decade to Port Angeles Off-Leash Dog share stories and reminisce. Park at Lincoln Park will

Davis’ blues tonight


SEQUIM — Blues guitarist Thom Davis will offer his traditional tunes at Dungeness Bay Wine & Cheese, 123 E. Washington St., tonight. Davis’ free music, to start at 6 p.m., is part of the First Friday Art Walk from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. For details, phone the venue at 360-681-2778.

PC users group

Thom Davis brings his traditional tunes into Dungeness Bay Wine & Cheese tonight as part of First Friday Art Walk in Sequim. hold its opening ceremonies celebration at 5:30 p.m. today. Free food service, courtesy of Taco Time, will begin at 5 p.m. Visitors with or without dogs are welcome. The dog park is located on about 1.85 acres of land in Lincoln Park on West Lauridsen Boulevard, just east of William R. Fairchild International Airport. Mayor Cherie Kidd will throw out the “first fetch,” and there will be prizes and volunteer booths to enlist members for the Citizen Off-Leash Dog Park Committee. The Olympic Peninsula Humane Society will be present, with dogs available for adoption.

Flower box fundraiser PORT ANGELES — The Answer For Youth will hold a perennial flower box fundraiser in the parking lot of Angeles Furniture, 1114 E. First St., from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. The perennials were planted by Wayne Roedell in locally made cedar boxes. For more information, phone 360-670-4363.

Sequim Outdoor Flea Market SEQUIM — Olympic View Church of God will hold its inaugural Outdoor Flea Market from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The market will take place on the church’s property at the corner of Brown and Fir roads in Sequim. Proceeds from the event will go to the Women’s Ministry program and replace the annual Christmas bazaar. All vendors are welcome. For more information, phone 360-683-7897.

Book discussion SEQUIM — The novel Seabiscuit, by Laura Hillenbrand, will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday. Thoroughbred horse Seabiscuit was the single biggest newsmaker in 1938, receiving more coverage than Franklin D. Roosevelt, Hitler or Mussolini. But his success was a surprise to the racing establishment. Copies of the book are

SEQUIM — The Sequim PC Users Group — or SPCUG — will discuss genealogical research sites available on the Internet and how to use them at a presentation at 10 a.m. Saturday. The event will be in the computer lab, Room E-3, at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Admission is free, but donations will be accepted. Sources of genealogical information available through local genealogical societies also will be presented. The talk will be followed by an open forum for questions on any computerrelated topic. For more information, email

visit bio. For details on First Friday Storynight, phone 360531-2535 or visit www.

Dance at grange PORT TOWNSEND — The Second Saturday Community Dance at Quimper Grange, 1219 Corona St., will be from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Saturday. Eric Curl will call the dances, with music from Fresh Cider. The cost is $6 for adults, $3 for ages 3 to 18 and free for those younger than 3. For more information, visit www.ptcommunity

Blues singer PORT TOWNSEND — Blues singer Teresa James will perform with her band, the Rhythm Tramps, at the Upstage Bistro, 923 Washington St., at 8 p.m. tonight. Tickets are $12. James and her husband, Terry Wilson, who is taking time off from his “day job” of playing bass for Eric Burdon and the Animals, are touring to support a new CD, “Come on Home.” For more information, phone 360-385-2216 or visit www.upstagerestaurant. com.

available in multiple formats at the Sequim Library, including regular and large print, audiobook on CDs, as well as the movie made from the book. They can be requested online through the library catalog at Preregistration for this Port Townsend/ program is not required, Jefferson County and drop-ins are welcome. For more information, phone Sequim branch man- Walking tours Crafts by the dock ager Lauren Dahlgren at PORT TOWNSEND — PORT TOWNSEND — 360-683-1161 or email Costumed guides from the The 39th annual Crafts by Jefferson County Historical the Dock Fair will be held at Society will lead historical Anniversary party walking tours of Port the corner of Madison and Water streets from 10 a.m. SEQUIM — Aspire Townsend on Saturday and to 6 p.m. Saturday and from Sunday. Academy, 160 Harrison A downtown walk will 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Road, will hold its fifth The fair is one block anniversary open house begin at the Jefferson from the Wooden Boat Fesand party from 10:30 a.m. County Museum, 540 Water tival. St., at 2 p.m. Saturday. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Juried artists will sell A tour of the uptown The expressive arts handmade artwork of all academy offers music les- historic district will begin types and varieties. at the Rothschild House, sons, dance classes, gymThe Arts Guild raises nastics and Zumba fitness corner of Franklin and Tay- funds from this and other lor streets, at 2 p.m. Sunday. sessions. The cost is $10 for adults events for scholarships for The anniversary open qualified, college-bound art and $5 for children. house will include free Participants will hear students. classes, live entertainment, Up to $4,500 in donastories about Port balloons and Popsicles. tions are made each year For more information, Townsend’s past and learn typically. what it was like to live in phone 360-681-3979 or visit Visit www.porttownsend the Victorian era. Walking tour partici- pants also receive free Grandparents Day admission to the Jefferson Summer Band finale SEQUIM — A Grand- County Museum of Art and PORT TOWNSEND — parents Recognition Day History and the Rothschild The Port Townsend Sumwill be held at the Sequim House. mer Band concludes its Senior Center, 921 E. HamFor more information, 20th concert season with a mond St., from 1 p.m. to phone 360-385-1003. performance for elders at 3 p.m. Sunday. 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Grandparents are rais- Storyteller slated The concert will be at ing their grandchildren in Quimper Unitarian UniverPORT TOWNSEND — increasing numbers each Seattle storyteller Aunt- salist Fellowship, 2333 San year. Juan Ave. This event will provide mama, aka Mary Anne Conductor Karl Bach Moorman, will appear as information on programs has chosen a variety of part of the September First and support systems in music, including an “old place for grandparents rais- Friday Storynight at Better time” band overture to Living Through Coffee, 100 ing grandchildren. marches, an arrangement Refreshments will be Tyler St. of Scottish themes, music In addition, Leif Hansen, provided. from “Carousel,” a medley an improvisational artist It is sponsored by Inforof “old time” themes, an known as the “master of mation and Assistance, the arrangement of a French Olympic Area Agency on play,” will serve as guest folk-song, a collection of host and storyteller. StoryAging and the Sequim night’s usual host, Brian Duke Ellington’s music and Senior Center. an arrangement of the For more information, Rohr, is on a storytelling hymn “Just a Closer Walk tour in Illinois. phone Information and Admission to the gather- with Thee.” Assistance at 360-452-3221. The Adult Learning Proing from 7 p.m. until 9 p.m. gram of the fellowship is Friday is $10, though no Ice-cream social one will be turned away for sponsoring this concert, with a special invitation for SEQUIM — The Sequim lack of that sum. Prairie Grange will host its As always on Storynight, residents of retirement last ice-cream social of the the evening will include an facilities in the community. The church is fully accesyear from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. open-mic section so attendSunday. ees can share their own sible to wheelchairs and walkers. Banana splits and sun- stories. The concert is open to daes will be available for a The only rules are it $5 donation at the door. must obviously be a story, the general public and free The grange is located at and no reading; everything of charge, though donations 290 Macleay Road. must be shared in the ways will be accepted. For more information, For more information, of the oral tradition. phone Shelley Smith at To learn more about visit www.ptsummerband. 360-681-3881. Auntmama and her stories, org.





Escape the wilderness with friend





Hindu devotees hold up their clothes to dry in the wind after taking holy dips in the River Ganges in Allahabad, India, on Tuesday. Allahabad, at the confluence of the rivers Ganges, Yamuna and the mythical Saraswati, is an important Hindu pilgrimage center.

Chicago cardinal to start chemotherapy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — Cardinal Francis George, in his second bout with cancer, said he feels anxious but ready to begin chemotherapy. “Well, I’m anticipating it a little bit, but otherwise, right now, I’m feeling good,” he said. He made the comments

QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH 209 West 11th St. Port Angeles


Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th Sunday 2:00 p.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

St. JOSEPH CATHOLIC PARISH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360.683.6076

Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m.

last Saturday before Mass at St. Joseph Parish, a Roman Catholic church on the South Side that was celebrating its 125th anniversary. George said he hoped to keep as many commitments as possible. Six years ago, surgeons removed his bladder, prostate and part of his right

ureter following the discovery that he had bladder cancer. Last month, he announced that cancer had been found in his right kidney and liver. His chemotherapy treatment is slated to begin Wednesday and last four months. “I haven’t been through

BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers

UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. Rev. John Wingfield

PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road

Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m.

“Showing Your Faith”

Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH INDEPENDENT BIBLE CHURCH Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information:

683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m. DayCamp Jr. 4 years-1st grade July 31 - Aug 2 9 am-12 noon at DCC DayCamp Kids grades 2-5 Aug. 1 & 2 9 am-4 pm at MacLeay Hall

FIRST UNITED METHODIST & Congregational Church CHURCH OF CHRIST 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-452-8971 360-457-3839 Joey Olson, Pastor Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister SUNDAY Childcare provided A Christ–Centered message for a 8:30 a.m. Worship world weary people. 9:45 a.m. Summer Breakfast SUNDAY 11:00 a.m Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School Youth Activities - Contact Church 10:45 a.m. Worship Service

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH GARBC 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Highway Sequim Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

A ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim (GARBC) SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

it before. I didn’t have chemo when I had bladder cancer the first time, so I don’t know what to expect,” said George, former president of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. “It’s different for everybody, and so with the help of God and a lot of prayers of an awful lot of people, I’m Plight of Israelites sure it’ll be all right.” The plight of the Israelites is quite symbolic of our human condition. Each of us, in our own way, has probably experienced some form of slavery. We may feel enslaved by timetables or expectations. Our choices may appear to be limited by our routines and beliefs. We may not be prepared to live free or even really know what it means to be free. Thus we wander in the A Responsible Search wilderness, in an unpredictable world that always For Truth And Meaning presents us with fresh Olympic Unitarian challenges. Universalist Fellowship And we may often lack 417-2665 confidence in our personal 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old ability to meet them. Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on All of this makes it easy Howe Rd. for us to retreat to those Sept. 9, 10:30 a.m. things that enslave us. Jo seph Bed n a rik Manna from heaven O urChurch o fAsh would be a really welcome miracle. A Course in Miracles defines miracles as expressions of love. Because we see God as Love and that all creation was born out of Divine Love, miracles are simply natural occurrences. PORT ANGELES In fact, any perceived CHURCH OF THE absence of miracles might NAZARENE seem to be an unnatural Corner of 2nd & Race state of affairs. P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839

ISSUES OF FAITH Barbara Wilson

Still, though God’s love is naturally abundant and available to us at all times, we may not easily recognize

our daily manna. The Israelites also found it difficult to trust their daily ration; thus, there were those who attempted to stockpile manna for the next day. As their faith in God’s love grew, they were able to trust in each day’s allowance.

Strength in invisible We, too, can strengthen our trust in the invisible, intangible love of God, just as we trust in each breath we take of the intangible air we breathe. We are assured of its existence through our experience of it. We feel it in our nostrils and in the movement of our lungs as we inhale and exhale. In this same way, we are convinced of the ever-present love of God when we draw upon his love and extend kindness and support to one another in the name of friendship. It is in acts of friendship that we express manna from heaven. In both giving and receiving care, we are assured of God’s love for us, and we come to know that our true nature is love. We are the miracle. Thus, friendship is the highest of callings. It is the most magnificent work we do, as it fulfills our purpose in this world. Friendship transports us out of the dark and lonely wilderness into the promised land of peace and happiness.

__________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. The Rev. Barbara Wilson of Port Angeles is an ordained Unity pastor-at-large.

Pastor Neil Castle ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline” Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n

EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Neil Allen

HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad SUNDAY Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m. 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 10:00 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. most Sundays

847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly

Briefly . . . Presbyterians to convene Wednesday PORT ANGELES — First Presbyterian Church in Port Angeles will host nearly 100 commissioners, ministers and elders from 38 Presbyterian Church faith communities Wednesday. These churches and fellowships, comprising the Presbytery of North Puget Sound, serve communities in a region from Neah Bay to north Seattle to Bellingham. Commissioners will join in worship, workshops and a brief business meeting. First Presbyterian Church is located at 139 W. Eighth St. For more information, phone the church at 360452-4781.

Follow the PDN on 29569893

Sunday 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 6:00 p.m. Praise and Fellowship Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting

FAITH BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP 518 W. 8TH ST. • Port Angeles 360-452-4551

IT COULD NOT have been easy for the Israelites when they left Egypt. The only life they knew was slavery. They were always told what to do, with few choices available to them. Because they did not know how to live as free beings, they were driven to wander in the wilderness for many years. They were unprepared for the wilderness, and they frequently struggled with the temptation to return to slavery. Fortunately, God provided daily manna for them to eat for their entire time spent in the wilderness. Except for the day prior to the Sabbath, they only needed to gather enough manna to sustain them for that day. Any manna left over would spoil by the next day except on the Sabbath. This daily bread was a very tangible and immediate demonstration of God’s constant love and provision for them.



Peninsula Daily


Rosh Hashanah set Congregation Olympic B’nai Shalom will hold services Sunday, Sept. 16, and Monday, Sept. 17. An Erev Rosh Hashanah service will be held at Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road, Agnew, on Sept. 16. Setup will be held at 5 p.m., a potluck at 6 p.m., and services with Rabbi Stan Yedwab will begin at 7:30 p.m. On Rosh Hashanah on Sept. 17, sunrise services will begin at Port Angeles City Pier at 6:20 a.m. for a 6:54 a.m. sunrise. Breakfast will follow at the Port Angeles Crabhouse Restaurant, 221 N. Lincoln St. A morning service led by Rabbi Yedwab will be held at Olympic Unitarian at 10 a.m. The congregation’s annual meeting will follow, with lunch and cleanup at noon. A Tashlich service will be held at Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road in Sequim, at 2:30 p.m. Attendees should bring bread crumbs. Peninsula Daily News

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, September 7-8, 2012 PAGE


Clinton speech fact check: Compromise claim a stretch Former president’s speech paints rosy view of Obama THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


President Barack Obama joins former President Bill Clinton on stage at the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, N.C., on Wednesday.

“So, are we all better off because President Obama fought for [the health law] and passed it? You bet we are.� BILL CLINTON at the Democratic convention end of his own second term and the role his policies played in setting the stage for the historic financial meltdown of 2008. While the economy and markets experienced a record expansion for most of the rest of Clinton’s twoterm presidency, at the start of 2000, there were troubling signs. Then-Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan warned in February 2000 that “we are entering a period of considerable turbulence in financial markets.� Sure enough, the techheavy Nasdaq composite stock index and the Dow Jones industrial average both peaked in March 2000. The bursting of the hightech bubble dragged down the economy and markets through the rest of the year. From September 2000 to January 2001, when Clinton left office, the Nasdaq dropped 46 percent. Even now, in 2012, it has not returned to its 2000 peak. In March 2001, the economy went into recession. Also, as president, Clinton supported the 1999 repeal of the Glass-Steagall Act, a law dating back to the

Great Depression that separated banking from highrisk financial speculation. Robert Rubin, who was Clinton’s first treasury secretary, helped broker the deal on Capitol Hill that enabled the repeal legislation to pass. Some financial historians say the repeal of the law paved the way for banks to invest in risky investments like mortgage-backed securities and collateralized debt obligations that played a role in the 2008 financial meltdown. ■CLINTON: “Their campaign pollster said, ‘We’re not going to let our campaign be dictated by fact checkers.’ Now that is true. I couldn’t have said it better myself — I just hope you remember that every time you see the ad.� THE FACTS: Clinton, who denied on national television he had sexual relationship with intern Monica Lewinsky and was subsequently impeached in the House on a perjury charge, has had his own uncomfortable moments over telling the truth. “I did not have sexual relations with that woman, Miss Lewinsky,� Clinton told television viewers. Later, after he was forced to testify to a grand jury, Clinton said his statements were “legally accurate� but also allowed that he “misled people, including even my wife.�

Happy 2012 September Anniversary

Receptionist at PA clinic gets award PORT ANGELES — Rebekah Curry has been named Peninsula Behavioral Health’s Employee of the Month for September. Curry joined the Peninsula Behavioral Health team in January Curry 2011. She works as a receptionist in the Office Services Department. Her peers nominated her for being “consistently professional and knowledgeable about things that occur in the lobby and front office.� “She is pro-active and able to problem-solve situations that do not fit the norm. “Rebekah conveys a sense of calm into what can sometimes be a chaotic environment. “Her presence at our front desk enhances the work environment.�

New Starbucks PORT ANGELES — A new Starbucks kiosk inside Albertsons, 114 E. Lauridsen Blvd., will have its grand opening Tuesday. In addition to a variety of hot and cold coffee selections, espressos, frappuccinos, tea and smoothies, this Starbucks also will offer hot breakfast sandwiches, pastries, mugs and cups and whole bean selections. Hours will be from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily. Eight Albertsons employees have been in training and will be staffing the new addition. There will be tables and stools to hold more than a dozen customers.

Appreciation event PORT ANGELES — The public is invited to Angeles Millwork & Lumber Co. 1601 S. C St. in Port Angeles on Wednesday for a customer appreciation event from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednesday. Vendor reps will be on hand with product samples and demonstrations. There also will be door prize drawings, a reception for retiring contractor

Real-time stock quotations at

salesperson, Debi Russell, special discounts on products throughout the store and a barbecue lunch. For more details and to learn about a trade-in offer for used framing nailguns, visit www.angeles

Hops harvest MOXEE — The hops harvest that is now under way in the Yakima Valley is larger this year to meet the demands of craft brewers seeking unique flavors for their beer. Hop Commissioner Administrator Ann George said production increased about 1,000 acres this year to more than 24,000 acres. The Yakima Valley is the nation’s largest hopgrowing area.

Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $0.8744 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.4501 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.5320 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $1991.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8366 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1701.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1690.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $32.600 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $32.272 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum - $1590.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1575.60 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed.

Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR ANNIVERSARY! The businesses that responded to our Anniversary Announcement for September 2012 are....


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Grocery 75th717McPhee’s S. Race Street, Port Angeles. 360-457-4333 Community Players 60th1235PortE. Angeles Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles.

Witham 33rd224Dr.N.Robert Washington St., Sequim. 360-452-5322 Bobity - A Kid’s Place 15th11Bibity Childers Lane, Sequim. 360-683-2311 Carpet Cleaning, LLC 10thPortNaturalist Angeles, Sequim, Port Townsend, 360-452-1606 Shore Boats 3rd 212LeeGales, Port Angeles. 360-797-1244


360-683-9333 557315

WASHINGTON — It’s a fact of life in Washington that what one party considers a principled stand, the opposition considers pigheadedness. Compromise? That’s the other guy’s problem. But when former President Bill Clinton took the stage at the Democratic National Convention on Wednesday, he portrayed President Barack Obama as a pragmatic compromiser who has been stymied at every turn by Republicans. There was no mention of the role the president and Democrats have played in grinding compromise to a halt on some of the nation’s most important issues. That was among the lines by the former president and others Wednesday that either cherry-picked facts or mischaracterized the opposition. A look at some of them: ■CLINTON: “When times are tough, constant conflict may be good politics, but in the real world, cooperation works better. . . . Unfortunately, the faction that now dominates the Republican Party doesn’t see it that way. “They think government is the enemy and compromise is weakness. One of the main reasons America should re-elect President Obama is that he is still committed to cooperation.� THE FACTS: From Clinton’s speech, voters would have no idea that the inflexibility of both parties is to blame for much of the gridlock. One deal that fell apart was the outline of a proposed “grand bargain� budget agreement between Obama and House Speaker John Boehner in 2011. The deal would have required compromise from both sides. It slashed domestic spending more than most Democrats wanted and would have raised some taxes, which most Republicans oppose. Boehner couldn’t sell the plan to tea party factions in the House or to other conservative activists. And Obama found himself accused of going too far by some Democratic leaders. The deal died. In another instance, Obama appointed a bipartisan group, known as the Simpsons-Bowles Commission, to recommend ways to fix major fiscal problems like Social Security and Medicare. The commission issued its recommendations but fell three votes short of formally endorsing them. And Obama mostly walked away from the report. He later incorporated some of the less contentious proposals from the report into legislation he supported. But that ensured the tough compromises would not get made. The problem with compromising in Washington is that there are few true moderates left in either party. The notion that Republicans are the only ones standing in the way of compromise is inaccurate. ■ CLINTON: He suggested that Obama’s health care law is keeping health care costs in check. “For the last two years, health care spending has grown under 4 percent, for the first time in 50 years. “So, are we all better off because President Obama fought for it and passed it? You bet we are.� THE FACTS: That’s wishful thinking at best.

The nation’s total health care tab has been growing at historically low rates, but most experts attribute that to continued uncertainty over the economy, not to Obama’s health care law. Two of the main costcontrol measures in Obama’s law — a powerful board to keep Medicare spending manageable and a tax on high-cost health insurance plans — have yet to take effect. Under the law, Medicare has launched dozens of experiments aimed at providing quality care for lower cost, but most of those are still in their infancy and measurable results have yet to be obtained. Former administration officials say the law deserves at least part of the credit for easing health care inflation, but even they acknowledge that the lackluster economy is playing a major role. Meanwhile, people insured through the workplace by and large have seen little relief from rising premiums and cost shifts. According to the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation, the average premium for job-based family coverage rose from $13,375 in 2009 when Obama took office to $15,073 in 2011. During the same period, the average share paid by employees rose from $3,515 to $4,129. While those premium increases cannot be blamed on the health care law — as Republicans try to do — neither can Democrats claim credit for breaking the back of health care inflation. ■CLINTON: “I know many Americans are still angry and frustrated with the economy. . . . I experienced the same thing in 1994 and early 1995. “Our policies were working, but most people didn’t feel it yet. “By 1996, the economy was roaring, halfway through the longest peacetime expansion in American history.� THE FACTS: Clinton is counting on voters to recall the 1990s wistfully and to cast a vote for Obama in hopes of replicating those days in a second term. But Clinton leaves out the abrupt downward turn the economy took near the



$ Briefly . . .

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, September 7-8, 2012 PAGE

B6 Outdoors

Riders hold off PT, 3-1

Big Quil Boston scores 2 goals is the in opening soccer tilt hot spot right now PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

THE WEST END Rivers are still in summer conditions of low and clear, forcing anglers to be equal parts smart and lucky in order to fulfill their daily missions. But one river to the East is Lee getting a lot of Horton buzz. The Big Quilcene River has been getting good reports since it opened three weeks ago. But the news from the Quilcene is so big this week that it has knocked saltwater silvers off the North Olympic Peninsula throne that they usurped from the kings. Eric Elliott of Fish N Hole (360385-7031) in Port Townsend just returned from vacation, and didn’t have much to report. “The one thing I am hearing is that the Quilcene River has been really good,” he said. The success of the Quilcene isn’t a huge surprise to river fishing experts on the Peninsula. “It’s an easy fishery,” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. “A lot of people catch their fish for the year there. It’s meat fishing; it isn’t really sport fishing.” The Big Quilcene spits out so much coho that it has been given special rules to slow the fishery down a bit. Specifically, only fish hooked inside the mouth can be retained. Even with the special regulations, it has been common lately for anglers to catch the daily limit of four coho. According to fishing tackle wholesaler and former fishery biologist Ward Norden, the salmon are small, averaging just 4.5 pounds. Though the Quilcene isn’t hampered by the summer conditions as the West End rivers are, fishing it still requires strategy. “The coho move upriver almost exclusively in high tides, so timing is imperative to catch fish,” Norden said. Norden warns that recreational anglers will soon find more competition for coho. Up until now, the low price of coho has kept the tribal and commercial fishery from going full force on the Quilcene. But Norden said that changed Thursday, and predicts that the sport fishing on the Big Quilcene will take a huge hit.

PORT TOWNSEND — Port Angeles opened the 2012 girls soccer season with a 3-1 nonleague victory over North Olympic Peninsula rival Port Townsend at Memorial Field. “A commendable non-league start to the season with chances falling equally to both teams,” Port Townsend coach Colin Foden said. Ineligibility meant Port Townsend was without some


1-0 on an unassisted breakaway goal and added a second in the 57th minute on a pass from Shayla Northern. starters and had only 14 players Boston returned the favor in in total. the 61st minute, assisting NorthAll the fireworks came in the ern’s first goal of the season. second half after a scoreless first half by both teams. The first half was an even Strong finish battle, with both teams battling Port Townsend had a resurfor control of the midfield. gent final 10 minutes that saw The Roughriders jumped in Irina Lyons hit a shot at far post front after the half behind the past the Port Angeles keeper for hard work of Kaitlin Boston and her first goal of the season. scored all three goals within a Jewel Johnson had the assist 12-minute period. on the play. Boston put Port Angeles up The Riders outshot the Red-

skins 17 to 10. The four Port Angeles goalkeepers combined for nine saves while the Redskins earned 11 saves. Boston was named offensive player of the game for the Riders while Northern received transition player honors and Karina Bohman was named defensive player. Despite being short-handed, the Redskins played well, Foden said. “There were many positives to take from the game for us,” he said. “Alex Akins and Malia Henderson were extremely strong in defense, and Irina Lyons combined well with Jewel Johnson. TURN



Sawing, chopping for gold PA logger competes at world meet BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

LILLEHAMMER, Norway — Medaling is nice. Branden Sirguy of Port Angeles knows this. He earned a silver medal in Austria in 2010 and a bronze in Holland in 2011. But Sirguy wants something more at the 2012 Stihl Timbersports World Championships today and Saturday in Lillehammer, Norway. “I need a gold to complete the set,” Sirguy said with a laugh. Sirguy, a forester at Merrill & Ring who has lived in Port Angeles since 2004, qualified for the world championships in June at the United States championships in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee. Thanks to his strong underhand chop performance, Sirguy will participate in today’s relay competition along with more than 100 competitors from 23 different countries. Sirguy likes the United States’ chances to finally strike gold. “This is probably the strongest contingent of United States athletes that has ever headed to the world championships,” he said. Also on the relay team are Matt Cogar, who qualified with the standing block, Dave Jewett on the single buck and Warrick Hallett on the stock saw. Arden Cogar, Jr. will compete for the overall world title Saturday after winning the United States championship in June. TURN



Branden Sirguy of Port Angeles uses a chain saw during a precision cutting

GOLD/B8 competition during a recent logging show at the Clallam County Fairgrounds.

Other rivers The fall river fishing season is here, but the rivers still have a long way to go before they’re ready for the party. They need rain, rain and more rain. “It’s going to take a lot; they’re super low,” Menkal said. But there are fish to be had, including coho on the Sol Duc River and chinook on the Hoh River. For guidelines on fishing on rivers in summer condition, read last month’s column at http://tinyurl. com/summerrivers.

Saltwater reports Just because the Quilcene River is the big story this week doesn’t mean the silver fishery has slowed on the coast and Strait of Juan de Fuca. Here are the saltwater updates: ■ The coast: Randy Lato of AllWays Fishing (360-374-2052) in LaPush has been reaching salmon limits by 10 a.m. on many days. He did say that Thursday was off to an extremely slow start. “There’s been some nice ones,” Lato said, adding that many are weighing in at 11 or 12 pounds. Joey Lawrence of Big Salmon Resort (360-645-2374) reports good coho fishing in the Neah Bay area, but not many anglers. TURN



Teams hoping to rebound Three squads blanked 1st week BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

It was a tough opening week for many North Olympic Peninsula teams. Only three of the eight teams that played were victorious, and two of those wins came at the expense of other Peninsula teams. Three teams — Chimacum, Sequim and Port Angeles — were held scoreless and lost by an average of 40 points. One of those teams, Sequim, traveled 840 miles to lose 42-0 to Idaho’s Shelley Russets. But there were some bright spots during the first week of high school football. Probably the best performance, or at least the most impressive, came from the Quilcene. Despite suiting up only 11 players, the Rangers hung with Crescent before falling two points short, 36-34. Even more admirable is that

Football Previews instead of fading at the end due to fatigue, Quilcene played its best in the fourth quarter, scoring 22 points. Neah Bay began its “we’re not the state champs anymore” title defense by defeating Taholah 66-26. The Red Devils’ standards are so high that a 22-6 first quarter was deemed slow by head coach Tony McCaulley. Forks showed off its various playmakers in a 45-0 win over Chimacum. Port Townsend showed hope, despite the Redskins extending their losing streak to 20 games. (That a team on a 20-game losing streak is considered a bright spot speaks volumes about the kind of week it was on the Peninsula.) For the teams who struggled out of the gate, the season is young. As Chimacum coach Shawn Meacham said after his team’s loss, “It’s not going to be like this all year.”

Here’s what’s on tap in week two:

Sequim at River Ridge The first points scored in this game will be significant. Like the Wolves, River Ridge of Lacey was shut out last week, losing 20-0 to cross-town foe Timberline. After playing a team that had won four Idaho 3A state titles in the last decade, River Ridge might be just what Sequim needs to wash the potato taste out of its mouth. In the last eight years, the Hawks have only one winning record, a 5-4 finish in 2010. To win, though, the Wolves need to avoid the turnovers and bad snaps that doomed them during their Idaho trip last week.

King’s at Port Angeles This is another tough matchup for the Roughriders. TURN



Sprint Boats

National title races set for PA PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — It’s for all the marbles Saturday as the sprint boats jockey for the national championships at Extreme Sports Park, just west of Port Angeles. Last year the new Extreme Sports Park opened with a bang by hosting the USSBA national championships where several area drivers either won national titles or finished in the top two or three. It should be the same this time around with three area teams in the top three coming into Saturday’s races, and another duo from Sequim that is out of the running for the season-long title but always does well on its home course. TURN








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Scoreboard Calendar


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

9:30 a.m. (7) KIRO Tennis ITF, U.S. Open Men’s Double Championship and Women’s Semifinal, Site: USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center Flushing Meadows, N.Y. (Live) 9:30 a.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Kingsmill Championship, Site: Kingsmill Resort Williamsburg, Va. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Federated Auto Parts 400 (Live) Noon (47) GOLF PGA, BMW Championship, Site: Crooked Stick Golf Club Carmel, Ind. (Live) 1 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Virginia 529 College Savings 250 Qualifying, Site: Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. (Live) 2:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Federated Auto Parts 400 (Live) 4:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Auto Racing NASCAR, Virginia 529 College Savings 250 (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Utah vs. Utah State (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live)


Today Football: Port Townsend at Coupeville, 5:30 p.m.; King’s High School of Seattle at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Sequim at River Ridge of Lacey, 7 p.m.; Neah Bay at Evergreen Lutheran, 7 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Muckleshoot (Auburn), 7 p.m. Volleyball: Cedar Park Christian at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Quilcene, 5 p.m. Boys Tennis: Port Angeles at Klahowya, 4 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Chimacum-Port Townsend, 4 p.m.

Saturday Football: Lake Quinault at Crescent, 1 p.m.; Forks at Nooksack Valley, 2 p.m.; Mary M. Knight at Quilcene, 1 p.m. Volleyball: Chimacum at Squalicum Invitational, 4 p.m.; Port Angeles at Eastside Catholic, 2:30 p.m. Girls Soccer: Port Angeles at Kingston (nonleague), 1 p.m. Cross Country: Port Angeles at Bellarmine Invitational, 8 a.m.; Port Townsend at Sehome Invitational, 9 a.m.

Baseball Mariners 2, Red Sox 1 Boston Pdsdnk lf Pedroia 2b Ellsury cf C.Ross rf Loney 1b Sltlmch c Lvrnwy dh Aviles ss Ciriaco 3b Kalish ph MGomz ph DeJess 3b Totals Boston Seattle

Wednesday night Seattle ab r hbi 4 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 3 0 0 0 TRonsn lf 4 1 1 0 Seager 3b 4 0 3 1 Jaso c 4 0 1 0 JMontr dh 1 0 0 0 Thams rf 4 0 0 0 Carp 1b 3 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 2 0 0 0 C.Wells cf 0 0 0 0 Ryan ss 10 00 10 00 31 1 5 1 Totals 000 000

ab r hbi 4012 4000 3010 2000 4010 4120 3110 0000 4010 3000 31 2 7 2

001 200

000—1 00x—2

DP_Seattle 1. LOB_Boston 8, Seattle 9. 2B_C.Ross (28). SB_Ellsbury (12), Aviles (13), Seager (13). IP H R ER BB SO Boston A.Cook L,3-9 6 7 2 2 3 5 2⁄3 0 0 0 1 2 A.Miller Aceves 1 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle Millwood W,5-12 6 4 1 1 3 3 1⁄3 0 0 0 1 0 Pryor H,3 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Furbush H,5 2⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Kinney H,5 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Luetge H,11 Wilhelmsen S,24-27 1 0 0 0 1 2 Umpires_Home, Vic Carapazza; First, Eric Cooper; Second, Jeff Kellogg; Third, Tim Timmons. T_2:47. A_13,037 (47,860).

American League West Division W L Texas 81 55 Oakland 76 60 Los Angeles 74 63 Seattle 67 71 East Division W L New York 77 59 Baltimore 76 60 Tampa Bay 75 62 Boston 63 75 Toronto 61 75 Central Division W L Chicago 74 62 Detroit 73 63 Kansas City 61 75 Cleveland 58 79 Minnesota 56 81

Pct GB .596 — .559 5 .540 7½ .486 15 Pct GB .566 — .559 1 .547 2½ .457 15 .449 16 Pct GB .544 — .537 1 .449 13 .423 16½ .409 18½

Wednesday’s Games Chicago White Sox 6, Minnesota 2 L.A. Angels 7, Oakland 1 Detroit 7, Cleveland 1 Toronto 6, Baltimore 4 N.Y. Yankees 6, Tampa Bay 4 Texas 7, Kansas City 6 Seattle 2, Boston 1 Thursday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, late. Texas at Kansas City, late. Today’s Games N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 13-12) at Baltimore (W.Chen 12-8), 4:05 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 10-6) at Tampa Bay (Hellickson 8-10), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (H.Alvarez 7-12) at Boston (Doubront 10-7), 4:10 p.m. Cleveland (J.Gomez 5-7) at Minnesota (Hendriks 0-7), 5:10 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 7-9) at Chicago White Sox (Liriano 5-11), 5:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 15-6) at L.A. Angels (E. Santana 8-11), 7:05 p.m.



Port Angeles BMX Track operator Geri Thompson and grandson Jaron Tolliver traveled to Reno on Labor Day weekend for the Blackjack Nationals held at the Reno Livestock Center. Thompson placed third all three days while Tolliver, age 4, made it to his semifinals Saturday. The Port Angeles BMX Track is still open for business with ongoing races. Oakland (Griffin 4-0) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 13-6), 7:10 p.m. Saturday’s Games Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 4:10 p.m. Texas at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Angels, 6:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 6:10 p.m. Sunday’s Games N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 10:35 a.m. Toronto at Boston, 10:35 a.m. Texas at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 11:10 a.m. Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, 11:10 a.m. Detroit at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 1:10 p.m.

National League West Division W L San Francisco 77 60 Los Angeles 73 65 Arizona 68 70 San Diego 64 74 Colorado 56 80 Central Division W L Cincinnati 83 55 St. Louis 74 63 Pittsburgh 72 64 Milwaukee 67 70 Chicago 51 85 Houston 42 95 East Division W L Washington 84 52 Atlanta 78 60 Philadelphia 66 71 New York 65 72 Miami 61 77

Pct .562 .529 .493 .464 .412

GB — 4½ 9½ 13½ 20½

Pct .601 .540 .529 .489 .375 .307

GB — 8½ 10 15½ 31 40½

Pct GB .618 — .565 7 .482 18½ .474 19½ .442 24

Wednesday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cincinnati 2 N.Y. Mets 6, St. Louis 2 Washington 9, Chicago Cubs 1 Pittsburgh 6, Houston 3 Atlanta 1, Colorado 0 Milwaukee 8, Miami 5 San Diego 4, L.A. Dodgers 3 Arizona 6, San Francisco 2 Thursday’s Games Atlanta 1, Colorado 0 Miami 6, Milwaukee 2 Chicago Cubs at Washington, late. Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 4-11) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 15-5), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Francis 5-4) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 4-7), 4:05 p.m.

Miami (Ja.Turner 0-2) at Washington (Strasburg 15-6), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 11-9) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 10-8), 4:10 p.m. Houston (Harrell 10-9) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 10-9), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 14-8) at St. Louis (Lohse 14-2), 5:15 p.m. Arizona (Skaggs 1-1) at San Diego (Cashner 3-3), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-1) at San Francisco (Lincecum 8-14), 7:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Miami at Washington, 10:05 a.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. Colorado at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 5:35 p.m. Sunday’s Games Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 10:10 a.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 10:10 a.m. Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 10:35 a.m. Colorado at Philadelphia, 10:35 a.m. Miami at Washington, 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Arizona at San Diego, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 5:05 p.m.

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 San Francisco0 0 0 .000 0 Seattle 0 0 0 .000 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 .000 0 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 1 0 0 1.000 24 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 17 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0

PA 0 0 0 0 PA 17 0 0 24 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 South W L T Pct PF Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 Jacksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 0 0 0 .000 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 West W L T Pct PF Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0

PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0

Wednesday’s Game Dallas 24, N.Y. Giants 17 Sunday’s Games Indianapolis at Chicago, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Minnesota, 10 a.m. Miami at Houston, 10 p.m. New England at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Washington at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Detroit, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at Green Bay, 1:25 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Denver, 5:20 p.m. Monday’s Games Cincinnati at Baltimore, 4 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 7:15 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 13 Chicago at Green Bay, 5:20 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 16 Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Carolina, 10 a.m. Arizona at New England, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. Oakland at Miami, 10 a.m. Dallas at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 1:05 p.m. Tennessee at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 1:25 p.m. Detroit at San Francisco, 5:20 p.m. Monday, Sep. 17 Denver at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m.

Huskies hope Price’s big games continue vs. LSU THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Keith Price is often his own worst critic. It’s part of the humble nature that has quickly endeared the Washington quarterback to so many fans. So, when he came out following the Huskies’ season-opening win over San Diego State and chastised himself despite completing a career-high 25 passes and throwing for a touchdown, it seemed natural. “That’s what makes 17 special,” Washington coach Steve Sarkisian said. “He’s got a standard he holds

himself to. I’ve seen him better than he was Saturday night and I will see him better than he was Saturday night. And that’s just what he expects of himself.” Price will need to be at his best if the Huskies (1-0) are to have any shot at pulling an upset Saturday night against No. 3 LSU (1-0) and the Tigers’ standout defense. But if his past performances on big stages are any indication, the Huskies might just get a dynamic night from their junior quarterback. Of course, those previous efforts came last season when

Price was playing behind a settled offensive line with an experienced running back in Chris Polk. That’s not the case this week when sophomore running back Bishop Sankey will be making his first career start and the offensive line is being shuffled due to injuries. Going into Tiger Stadium for a night game against LSU might be Price’s biggest challenge yet. “Extremely focused this week and my attention to detail has to be better,” Price said. “I’m not satisfied with last week as you guys all know. I have to play better for our team to play


better. “My team feeds off me and if my energy level isn’t high our team energy isn’t high. We’ll be ready to rock. Trust me.” Since taking over as the Huskies starting quarterback, some of Price’s finest performances have come against the biggest foes. The capper to Price’s season came in the Alamo Bowl against Baylor. With most of the focus on Heisman Trophy winner Robert Griffin III, Price got the better of the quarterback matchup, even if it didn’t translate to a Washington victory.

Saturday 9 a.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Penn State vs. Virginia (Live) 9 a.m. (5) KING Golf PGA, BMW Championship (Live) 9 a.m. (7) KIRO Tennis ITF, U.S. Open, Men’s Semifinal (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Auburn vs. Mississippi State (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Central Florida vs. Ohio State (Live) 9 a.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Miami vs. Kansas State (Live) 9 a.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Kingsmill Championship (Live) 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Tulane vs. Tulsa (Live) 10 a.m. (8) GBLBC Golf PGA, BMW Championship (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, USC at Syacuse (Live) 12:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Purdue vs. Notre Dame (Live) 12:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers vs. San Francisco Giants (Live) 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Florida vs. Texas A&M (Live) 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Air Force vs. Michigan (Live) 12:30 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, BMW Championship (Live) 12:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Rice vs. Kansas (Live) 1 p.m. (6) KONG Soccer MLS, Chivas U.S.A. vs. Seattle Sounders FC (Live) 1 p.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Wisconsin vs. Oregon State (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Washington vs. LSU (Live) 4:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Auto Racing NASCAR, Federated Auto Parts 400 (Live) 4:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Nebraska vs. UCLA (Live) 4:45 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Georgia vs. Missouri (Live) 5 p.m. (7) KIRO Tennis ITF, U.S. Open, Women’s Championship (Live) 6 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Oakland Athletics vs. Seattle Mariners (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Illinois vs. Arizona State (Live)





Horton: Sekiu salmon derby set for Saturday CONTINUED FROM B6 days. “Rain brings them down the Strait,” Menkal said. “It’s been so doggone Beach casting still seems slow,” Lawrence said. to be the best technique off “We’ve got some really good fishing going on, and I Port Townsend, particularly think if they knew, there at Fort Flagler. would be a lot more people Norden said the silvers out here.” are probably hanging out in Along with coho, Lato 100- to 150-foot depths, as reports the tuna fishing has they are off Edmonds, been good in Marine Area 3. where the coho fishing has Both Lato and Lawrence been “red-hot.” said the closure of bottom And here’s a tip from fishing earlier this week Norden: “The best color for has caused a decline in trolling squids recently is anglers on the coast. ‘purple haze.’ ” ■ The Strait: Sekiu is There is also some good still hopping. silver fishing on Hood Last week’s state ramp Canal. reports showed more than “When it is hot in 200 coho were caught on Edmonds for coho, it is hot Wednesday, Friday, Saturat Point Hazel as well,” day and Sunday. Norden said. Sunday was especially “Just dial your down-rigfruitful, with 406 showing gers to fish deep — 120 to up on the report. 150 feet.” Menkal said a lot of those silvers are weighing Sekiu derby 10 or 11 pounds, which The Sekiu Chamber of means the days of small Commerce is holding a “No coho in Port Angeles and Fin, You Win” salmon derby Sequim are numbered. And with the rain in the Saturday. It’s a pot derby, meaning weather forecast early next week, the salmon could be the prize money is deteron the move in the next few mined by the amount of

anglers who enter. Gary Ryan of Van Riper’s Resort (360-963-2334) said in the past the first prize has been as big as $4,500. The buy-in is $15. First prize is 50 percent of the pot, second place gets 20 percent and third place takes 10 percent. The remaining 10 percent goes to the chamber of commerce to help cover costs of attending fisheries meetings.

Fishing school After taking a few years off, Ron Link will once again be teaching fishing classes at Peninsula College. In September and October, Ron “The Missing” Link will be teaching three classes devoted to the basics of river and lake fishing. Each class will consist of weekday sessions and an all-day Saturday field trip in which Link will show you how to put your new knowledge into action and take you to some of the best spots.

Here is the class information: ■ River Fishing — Class: Friday, Sept. 28, from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.; field trip: Saturday, Sept. 29. ■ Fly Fishing — Thursdays, Oct. 4-18, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; field trip: Saturday, Oct. 20. ■ Lake Fishing — Class: Friday, Oct. 5, from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.; field trip: Saturday, Oct. 6. Other new classes being offered at the college are Painting Fall Foliage, Beginning Pastels and Intro to Brewing Beer. To register for these classes, call Peninsula College at 360-417-6340.

Menkal class Due to popular demand, Menkal will again hold his river salmon and steelhead class with part one on Tuesday. Part two will take place Tuesday, Sept. 18. Both sessions last from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Brian’s Sporting Goods and More at 542 W. Washington St. in Sequim.

Anglers of all skill levels are welcome to attend, just bring a pen, chair and notepad. For more details, call Menkal at 360-683-1950.

Quilcene antler show The fourth annual Quilcene Antler Show will take place Sept. 15-16 at the Quilcene High School gym. Hunters from all over the Peninsula are invited to bring their trophies to display and listen to talks given by local guides and taxidermists. Exhibitors can save a lot of time by registering their antlers online. Outdoors-related merchandise vendors are sought for the antler show. There will also be four seminars, including a taxidermy lesson, a flint knapping demo, a hunting dog demo and a bullet casting demo. The antler show is in conjunction with the Quilcene Fair and a gun and knife show put on by Falcon Gun Shows. Tables at the gun show

are available by calling 360222-7336 or emailing Entrance to the antler show requires a $1 donation, and if you go to the antler show first, you can get a dollar off admission to the gun and knife show. Hours for the antler show are noon to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 15, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 16. For more information, contact Mari Phillips at 360-765-0688 or visit

Send photos, stories Have a photograph, a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique? Send it to sports or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@

Gold: PA man slated for world championship CONTINUED FROM B6 Sirguy points out that not only are Americans represented by the U.S. champ and top four finishers in each of the disciplines, but they are also sending the top four all-around finishers at the U.S. championship – Arden Cogar, Matt Cogar, Jewett and Sirguy. This makes the American team especially tough since competitors can be shifted around to the event they are performing the best in during the early rounds of the bracketed event.

Though Sirguy qualified in the underhand chop and it is his strongest event, it isn’t necessarily the event he will participate in at the world championships. Along with the United States, New Zealand, Australia and Canada are the traditional powers in Timbersports. But Stihl has worked to make Timbersports a global event. And though they are relatively new to the sport, the European countries have embraced it. “Europeans take [Tim-

bersports] very seriously, I’ve come to discover,” Sirguy said. “They [European nations] are quickly catching up.” He adds that the Europeans have re-invented the sport. “At logging shows in the U.S., you pull up in a truck with your gear in the back and have a picnic in the field,” Sirguy said. “In Europe, everything is on a stage, and [competitors] need to show their security card to even get to the stage. “It is very much a big deal. There is a whole lot of

national pride. It gets pretty crazy with the fans — they’re loud, standing and cheering. “There is a lot of pomp and circumstance; you truly feel like a world champion.” For Sirguy, though, competing in Timbersports is about more than the competition and medals. It’s also about preserving history. Sirguy grew up in what he calls a “timber-based community” in Deming. There he was exposed to logging shows and the importance of the logging

industry. He also witnessed logging’s decline in importance throughout the Pacific Northwest. To him, Timbersports is a connection to the past. “Logging was a major part of the settling and development of this region we live in,” Sirguy said. “It’s part of our culture.” “One thing I enjoy is keeping the history alive.” Though familiar with logging shows, Sirguy didn’t start competing in Timbersports until the late 1990s when he was attending the

University of Washington. Despite always having an interest in the settling of the West, his reason for starting wasn’t quite that deep. “It looked fun,” he said. And now, 15 years later, he is poised to make his third trip to the world championships and hoping to bring home the one medal that has eluded him. The Timbersports world championships will be streamed live, starting at 10 a.m., at http://

Football: Neah Bay plays on road Friday CONTINUED FROM B6 Mason Friedline, who was named to the MaxPreps In fact, King’s might be 2012 Washington Preseason even better than last week’s All-State Football Team. Friedline has committed opponent, W.F. West, which to play for Yale next season. beat Port Angeles 33-0. Port Angeles coach Tom Neah Bay Wahl said the intent of the challenging non-league at Evergreen Luth. schedule is to “set the bar Expect fireworks when high” for his young team the Red Devils hit the road and give them a chance to again to play the Eagles in face playoff-caliber competi- Des Moines. tion before prior to the playEvergreen Lutheran put offs. up 52 points in its 10-point The Knights started the loss to Lake Quinault last season strong, upsetting week. Lynden 42-39 on Saturday Neah Bay put up 66 and thanks to a 65-yard fourth won by 40 at Taholah last quarter touchdown drive. week, with junior quarterThe player to watch for back Josiah Greene throwKing’s is offensive lineman ing for 257 yards and four


the Bruins finally get to start their season. Port Townsend Muckleshoot is in the same situation, also playing at Coupeville The Nick Snyder era, its first game of the season part two, hopes to keep this week. heading in a positive direcLake Quinault tion, and possibly with a win this time when the at Crescent Redskins hop on a ferry to The team that beat face Coupeville. The Wolves come into Evergreen Lutheran 62-52, the game 0-1 after dropping Lake Quinault, travels to a close game to Bellevue Joyce to face the Loggers on Christian in the opening Saturday. week. “They will be tough,” Crescent coach Darrell Clallam Bay Yount said of the Elks. at Muckleshoot It’s likely the Crescent After watching as every- offense, led by running one else played last week, backs Derek Findley and

Eric Larson and quarter“It should be speed on back Beau Bamer, will be speed,” Feasel said. required to put up more than the 36 it scored against Mary M. Knight short-handed Quilcene. at Quilcene

Forks at Nooksack Valley This Saturday affair could be the game of the week on the Peninsula. Forks is riding high after showing off its offensive weapons in last week’s blowout win over Chimacum. Spartans head coach Mark Feasel expects to see a team similar to his in Nooksack Valley.

Unfortunately for the short-handed Rangers, Mary M. Knight is a team, not an individual. One thing Quilcene does that the Owls do not is recent experience — Saturday will be Mary M. Knight’s first game of the season. The Rangers will need another strong game from Josh King, who rushed for 206 yards on 19 carriers against Crescent.

Preps: Chimacum wins 1st volleyball match CONTINUED FROM B6 “Particularly impressive were Anne Meek, Becca Stewart and Brenna Latchford in defense.” The Riders next travel to Kingston this Saturday to take on the Buccaneers. Port Townsend, meanwhile, plays four games in six days starting Monday. The Redskins host Crosspoint Academy of Bremerton at Memorial Field starting at 5:30 p.m. Monday.

Volleyball Chimacum 3, Charles Wright 1 CHIMACUM — The Cowboys opened the 2012 Nisqually League season with the victory over Tacoma’s Charles Wright. The scores were close the entire night as Chimacum won 25-23, 23-25, 25-22, 25-20. The Chimacum offense was led by Lauren Thacker with 10 kills, followed by

Alyssa Hamilton, Olivia Baird and Megan Dukek with four each. Thacker had two blocks and seven digs as well. Kiersten Snyder led the team in digs with 12 and also had two blocks. Chimacum had 15 aces with four coming from Baird, and three apiece from Thacker and Dukek. Strong back-row defense was played by Mallori Cossell and Sienna Madary. Chimacum next travels

to Eatonville on Monday how they would come out,” then to Bellevue Christian Port Angeles coach Brian Gundersen said. on Wednesday. At No. 1 singles, Alex Brown defeated Olympic’s Boys Tennis John Satak 6-4, 6-2. Port Angeles 7, The closest match came at No. 2 singles where JerOlympic 0 PORT ANGELES — The emy Choe beat Darren Towne 6-2, 4-6, 6-0. Riders dropped only one set Nick Fritschler wrapped on their way to opening the up singles play by defeating season with an impressive Tayler Huddlestoy 6-1, 6-0. victory. Gundersen singled out “We have several new Brown as the player of the varsity players this year, match. and I was curious to see “Alex is being asked to

step up in a big way for a sophomore, and I thought he played a very smart match today.” Winning doubles matches for the Riders were Michael and Marcus Konopaski at No. 1, Kevin Herzog and Brady Konopaski at No. 2, Daniel Manwell and Hayden Kays-Erdmann at No. 3, and Micah Needham and Jace Bohman at No. 4. Port Angeles next travels to Klahowya in Silverdale today.

Sprint: National championships are Saturday CONTINUED FROM B6 Wicked Racing of Port Angeles are vying for This is the third race national crowns once again. Driver Doug Hendrickthat Extreme Sports Park has hosted since the 2011 son and navigator Nichole Heaton, the two-time season. The Port Angeles venue defending national champialso hosted a USSBA Series ons in the A-400 division Points Race back on Aug. are currently in second place, a mere eight points 11. Two-person teams of behind the front-runners. drivers and navigators Boat No. 01 was 66 again will be competing points behind first place against the clock for points during the first Port Angeand season honors Satur- les race but has gained 58 day. points by then. Both racing boats of The duo, 12-year veter-

ans of the sport, have 2,140 points on the season going into the championship rounds. Driver Dan Morrison of Port Angeles, co-owner of Extreme Sports Park and Wicked Racing, is the driver of boat No. 10 while his daughter, Cara McGuire, is the navigator. Morrison and McGuire, defending national champions, currently are in third place in Super Boats (the most powerful category)

with 2,020 points, 226 points behind first place. Two boats from Sequim’s TNT Racing both compete in the Super Modified category. The two teams share the same boat, Jeepers Creepers or No. 99. In third place in the standings, up from fourth during the August races, are driver Dillon Cummings and navigator Teri Cummings, who is Dillon’s stepmother. They are ahead of driver

Tim Cummings — Dillon’s father and Teri’s husband — and navigator Brian Beard, who sit in ninth place. Dillon and Teri Cummings, who were the 2010 overall national champions, have 2,100 points, 134 back from first. Another team to watch are Paul Gahr and Taylor Gahr, father-and-daughter team from TNT Racing from Sequim. Paul Gahr and his son, Josh Gahr, won the national

championship race last year, and even though Paul and Taylor Gahr are way behind in sixth place, they will try for a repeat of last year’s national win. The Gahrs were second at the first race in Port Angeles this year. Gates open at 8 a.m. Saturday with warm-up runs at 9:30 a.m. and races beginning at 10 a.m. The races are expected to last until 5 p.m.

Fun ’n’ Advice






DEAR ABBY: Last night at a DEAR ABBY restaurant, my husband and I were surprised to see a male server wearmajor problem ing a blond wig and full makeup. Abigail with him. But it’s I was, to say the least, shocked Van Buren the money situaand very glad we hadn’t brought the tion. children, ages 11 and 14, with us. I feel a little How do you explain something guilty for feeling like that to an 11-year-old? The this way. What do I 14-year-old would be able to “get it.” do in this situaWhat kind of policies are in place tion? Please help. for restaurants in cases like this? Feeling Guilty What if customers are offended? in Colorado Could I request a different server or just leave? Dear Feeling Your comments would be appreciGuilty: Stop feelated. Taken Aback in California ing guilty. Your feelings are natural considering that Shane isn’t carrying his half of the load he shares with Dear Taken Aback: In Califoryou financially. nia, people have the legal right to Talk to him about the way the dress in a style not typical of their inequity is making you feel because gender without fear of discrimination or retaliation. That right is pro- if you don’t, your resentment will only grow. tected by state law. He may need to find a second job If customers find it offensive, they can either request a different server so you have to “step in” less often. The alternative is to accept that or take their business elsewhere. the present also will be your future. Presumably, the customer would pay for food that already had been Dear Abby: I have a pet peeve: prepared. people who make a big production Because children today grow up out of yawning. quickly and are less sheltered than It’s not enough to just yawn quiin past decades, I recommend you etly. Noooo, they have to open wide, explain to your 11-year-old that not not cover their mouth and moan all people are alike and the importance of treating others with respect. loudly. It annoys the heck out of me, and It’s called reality. I’m not sure it’s appropriate to say anything. Dear Abby: My boyfriend, People who do this seem to have “Shane,” and I have been together more than a year. My problem lies in several yawns in succession and want to make sure everyone notices. child-support issues. Any suggestions other than to I’m a college student and full-time grin and bear it? employee at a major company. I Seeking Quiet make a pretty good living considerin Georgia ing my age. Shane is an electrician, and half Dear Seeking Quiet: Yes. If it’s of every paycheck he earns is going to his child’s mother. happening socially, say, “I can see I understand the money is being you’re getting tired, so maybe it’s given to support the child, but every time to end this visit.” time we see him, the kid says his If it’s happening at work, suggest mommy is broke. the person take a break and go outBecause my boyfriend’s check is side for some fresh air. half gone by the time he brings it _________ home, I must pick up the slack Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, regarding the bills. Shane helps out also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was any way he can, but it’s never founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letenough, so I have to step in. ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box I love him, he treats me like a 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by queen, and I have yet to have a logging onto

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

by Mell Lazarus

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Expect to have too many options and not enough time. Someone will try to take over. Don’t let a bully steal your ideas or take credit for your work. Be diplomatic but firm about what you deserve. Love is in the stars. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Be careful how you deal with colleagues and bosses. Focus on your accomplishments and getting things done on time. Someone will try to make you look bad. Do your best to intervene politely if someone is exaggerating or spreading rumors. 2 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Not everyone will be truthful about what’s being offered. If you are changing your job or taking on additional responsibilities, get what you want and what’s expected of you in writing. Love is highlighted, so plan to celebrate in the evening hours. 3 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Put more time and effort into your health, wealth and future prospects. Contracts will be beneficial. Your negotiating skills will not let you down. A celebration with friends or family will allow you to share your enthusiasm and future goals. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Take a break, get away for the weekend and do your own thing. Expanding your interests or traveling to destinations that will teach you about different cultures or a pastime you want to pursue will also be conducive to enhancing your love life. 5 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Don’t get your dander up. You have to stay calm if you want to get things done. Concentrate on your home, family and making your surroundings comfortable. Minor mishaps will occur if you are impulsive or moody. 5 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Let your creative imagination run wild and your ideas and plans for the future unfold. A challenge will help boost your ego and give you the confidence to make personal changes that can alter your way of life. Believe in your abilities. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Fix up your digs. Make your surroundings inspirational and motivating. Let your creativity lead to new and interesting projects that will enable you to improve your future. Discussing your plans will help you expedite your goals. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Stick to your game plan. Take care of your health needs. Focus on fitness and good dietary habits. Nurture important partnerships. Don’t overreact, overdo or overindulge. It’s important not to jump to conclusions or to make a hasty decision. 2 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Update your image and you will receive all sorts of perks. Don’t let your past cause problems in the future. If there is something you need to address to move forward, do so quickly. Apply your skills to serve different purposes. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS Flashback ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham


by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Take better care of your health. Others may want your attention and help, but once in a while you have to ask for favors in return. Showing your vulnerability will bring someone you want to spend more time with to your rescue. 4 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take it easy. Avoid impulsive people or instigating changes that have the potential to run amok. You may thrive on excitement, but for now be a spectator, not a participant. Spend time with someone you love. 4 stars

Rose is Rose


Woman should get over server’s getup

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2012 Neah Bay 64/51

ellingham el e lli lin n 80/58

Olympic Peninsula TODAY

Port Townsend 72/69

Port Angeles 73/52

Forks 90/50

Olympics Freezing level: 14,000 ft.


Sequim 73/51

Port Ludlow 75/52


National TODAY forecast Nation


Forecast highs for Friday, Sept. 7

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 74 52 0.00 8.06 Forks 67 48 0.00 72.56 Seattle 79 58 Trace 25.72 Sequim 76 58 0.00 8.88 Hoquiam 75 55 0.00 41.84 Victoria 77 55 0.00 16.68 Port Townsend 70 59 0.00 13.29


Aberdeen 83/52

Billings 74° | 45°




70/52 Lots of sunshine

Low 52 Partly cloudy; some stars




62/51 Lots of clouds with little sun

61/47 Cloudy with chance of rain

61/49 Mostly cloudy

Strait of Juan de Fuca: Light wind. Wind waves less than 1 ft. N wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less.

CANADA Victoria 75° | 53° Seattle 84° | 57°

Ocean: NE wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 5 ft at 12 seconds. NE wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. W swell 6 ft.

Olympia 87° | 47°

Spokane 84° | 51°

Tacoma 84° | 54° Yakima 89° | 48°

Astoria 84° | 55°


Miami 91° | 76°


Sep 8

Š 2012

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow Hi 77 89 99 56 81 85 87 101 91 82 87 79 90 82 96 82

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

Lo Prc Otlk 58 PCldy 72 Cldy 63 .64 PCldy 51 .25 Cldy 67 .18 Cldy 73 Cldy 68 .41 Cldy 70 Clr 74 .46 Rain 54 Cldy 75 PCldy 44 Cldy 58 Clr 65 .07 Cldy 77 Clr 68 PCldy

SUNDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 8:08 a.m. 5.3’ 1:34 a.m. 7:25 p.m. 6.6’ 1:19 p.m.

Ht 1.3’ 3.7’

9:53 a.m. 5.4’ 7:14 p.m. 5.8’

1:54 a.m. 0.9’ 2:29 p.m. 5.2’

11:32 a.m. 5.6’ 7:59 a.m. 5.6’

2:50 a.m. 0.9’ 3:58 p.m. 5.5’

12:36 p.m. 5.8’ 8:57 p.m. 5.4’

3:51 a.m. 5:34 p.m.

1.0’ 5.5’

11:30 a.m. 6.7’ 8:51 p.m. 7.1’

3:07 a.m. 1.0’ 3:42 p.m. 5.8’

1:09 p.m. 6.9’ 9:36 p.m. 6.9’

4:03 a.m. 1.0’ 5:11 p.m. 6.1’

2:13 p.m. 7.2’ 10:34 p.m. 6.7’

5:04 a.m. 6:47 p.m.

1.1’ 6.1’

Dungeness Bay* 10:36 a.m. 6.0’ 7:57 p.m. 6.4’

2:29 a.m. 0.9’ 3:04 p.m. 5.2’

12:15 p.m. 6.2’ 8:42 p.m. 6.2’

3:25 a.m. 0.9’ 4:33 p.m. 5.5’

1:19 p.m. 6.5’ 9:40 p.m. 6.0’

4:26 p.m. 6:09 p.m.

1.0’ 5.5’

Port Townsend

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



Burlington, Vt. 79 Casper 87 Charleston, S.C. 90 Charleston, W.Va. 91 Charlotte, N.C. 85 Cheyenne 80 Chicago 86 Cincinnati 89 Cleveland 83 Columbia, S.C. 89 Columbus, Ohio 86 Concord, N.H. 79 Dallas-Ft Worth 103 Dayton 85 Denver 86 Des Moines 92 Detroit 81 Duluth 75 El Paso 98 Evansville 88 Fairbanks 63 Fargo 77 Flagstaff 79 Grand Rapids 84 Great Falls 81 Greensboro, N.C. 84 Hartford Spgfld 84 Helena 45 Honolulu 86 Houston 98 Indianapolis 83 Jackson, Miss. 96 Jacksonville 91 Juneau 53 Kansas City 92 Key West 86 Las Vegas 99 Little Rock 100

63 45 74 70 71 52 68 63 66 74 66 64 77 62 59 58 67 50 69 66 47 48 52 65 48 72 65 MM 76 75 64 77 71 49 64 81 85 74


7:42 p.m. 6:42 a.m. 11:08 p.m. 3:02 p.m.

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:56 a.m. 5.4’ 12:29 a.m. 1.2’ 6:17 p.m. 6.7’ 12:09 p.m. 3.5’

Port Angeles

Warm Stationary


20s 30s 40s

50s 60s



VINs posted at dealership. Prices do not include tax and license. A documentary service fee of $150 may be added to the sale price.  Vehicles are pre-owned, one only, and subject to prior sale.  Ad expires 9/30/2012. CHEVROLET

.04 .16 .28


.02 .28 .28 .03

MM .06 .10

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

Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk, Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Pendleton Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, Maine Portland, Ore. Providence Raleigh-Durham Rapid City Reno Richmond Sacramento St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, P.R. Santa Fe St Ste Marie Shreveport

84 92 99 99 89 102 77 84 91 92 80 89 84 102 88 93 88 86 101 83 77 87 78 88 79 83 89 89 86 88 89 98 83 65 90 87 79 100

68 69 66 75 78 73 66 57 68 79 69 75 48 77 51 71 52 70 87 67 61 58 63 75 46 62 76 61 72 78 64 74 72 55 80 66 50 78

PCldy .93 Cldy .20 PCldy PCldy .66 PCldy PCldy Clr PCldy .70 PCldy PCldy .05 Cldy .01 Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy .15 PCldy Clr .02 Cldy PCldy Cldy Cldy Clr .86 PCldy Cldy Clr .01 Cldy .17 Cldy Cldy .13 PCldy PCldy Cldy Clr PCldy Cldy Clr Cldy PCldy PCldy



3501 Hwy 101 E, Port Angeles, WA 98362


(360)  &$$$ "  PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

2002 CHEVROLET BLAZER 4WD LS V6, Auto, Roof Rack, Tow Pkg, Full Size Spare, Alloys, AM/FM/ CD, AC, Body Side Moldings, Security System, Tach, Interval Wipers & Much More! Stk#P2218C

â– 116 at Death

Valley, Calif. â– 27 at West Yellowstone, Mont.

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 78 48 Clr Syracuse 82 64 PCldy Tampa 90 77 PCldy Topeka 94 65 PCldy Tucson 94 76 PCldy Tulsa 103 77 PCldy Washington, D.C. 90 77 .02 Rain Wichita 94 71 Cldy Wilkes-Barre 78 61 .02 PCldy Wilmington, Del. 85 68 .31 Cldy _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 64 52 Rain/Wind Baghdad 109 74 Clr Beijing 80 64 Clr Berlin 69 58 Cldy Brussels 73 49 Clr Cairo 95 73 PCldy Calgary 76 46 Clr Guadalajara 83 61 Ts Hong Kong 89 82 Ts Jerusalem 87 62 Clr Johannesburg 58 45 Rain Kabul 77 63 Ts London 74 50 Clr Mexico City 79 55 Ts Montreal 81 64 Clr Moscow 59 46 Rain New Delhi 84 77 Ts Paris 78 53 Clr Rio de Janeiro 87 65 Clr Rome 85 66 Clr Sydney 68 51 Clr Tokyo 86 75 Ts Toronto 79 65 PCldy Vancouver 79 57 Clr





Turbo, Auto, Convenience Pkg, Leather, Steering Wheel Ctrls, Tire Pressure Monitor, Skid Plate, Front Air Dam, Headlamp Washers, Alloys, Htd Seats & Much More! Stk#P2273A

2009 SUBARU TRIBECA LIMITED Auto, Alloys, Pwr Windows, Locks, Mirrors & Drv Seat, Tilt, Tach, Leather, Htd Seats & Mirrors, All Power! AC, Cruise, Aux Port & Much More! Stk#P2274A

2006 BMW X5 4.4i AWD

V8, Auto, Frt Air Dam, Leather, Full Size Spare, Pwr Windows, Locks, Mirrors & Drv Mem Seat, AM/FM/CD w/Prem Sound, Alloys & Much More! Stk#P2278A




2.3L Turbo, Front Air Dam, Steering Whl Mounted Ctrls, Fog Lamps, Alloys, Tilt/Tele, AM/ FM/CD w/Prem Sound, Leather, Keyless Entry, AC & Much More! Stk#10046D


Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press




90s 100s 110s




Sep 15 Sep 22 Sep 29

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:50 a.m. 5.6’ 11:15 a.m. 3.0’ 5:21 p.m. 7.0’

Full Fronts


Washington TODAY

Marine Weather


Atlanta 92° | 70°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News


New York 88° | 72°

Detroit 78° | 61°

Washington D.C. 91° | 73°

Los Angeles 86° | 66°



Chicago 77° | 65°

Denver 70° | 50°

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:

El Paso 92° | 71° Houston 98° | 76°



Minneapolis 66° | 54°

San Francisco 65° | 55°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 84° | 57°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 82/54







Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


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







Mental Health PER DIEM CRISIS INT E RV E N T I O N S P E CIALIST to provide mobile crisis inter vns, clinical assessments, & s t a bl z a t n s v c s. R e q Master’s degr or RN, plus 2 yrs exp. Resume & cvr ltr to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Por t Angeles, WA. 98362 EOE.

GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., 1008 W. Deseret Ave. Lots of like new 5TH WHEEL: 20’ Alpen- baby items, household, lite, 1983. Fully self con- treasure trove of unique tained with heater, air miscellaneous items. conditioner, generator 2 propane tanks; double G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . axel; good tires. GVWR S a t . - S u n . , 8 - 4 p. m . , 2241 Atterberry Rd. 6,392. $2,200. Books, costume jewelry, (360)417-1346 viola, clothes, mobility 919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., scooter, fishing gear, 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. boats, salt and pepper $1,100. (360)452-6144. s h a ke r s, k n i ck k n a ck s and much more. Great BARN Sale: Saturday, deals to be had. 9-4 p.m. 185 Hoare Rd. 1 1/2 miles South Black GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-4 Diamond to Hoare Rd. p.m., 931 W. 10th St. Furniture, clothing, col- Lots of stuff! Entertainlectibles, tools, fishing ment center, furniture, gear, 40 year accumula- toys, household goods, tion. little bit of everything, all must go! BRAND NEW WHEEL GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-4 BARROW Gas, air compressor, p.m., Hwy. 112 to Wapaid new $850, sell for s a n k a r i R d . t o 1 4 4 Sleepy Meadow Lane. $400. (360)461-5897. Furniture, BowFlex, colCRAB POTS: Commer- l e c t i b l e s , h o u s e h o l d goods, lots of wooden cial crab pots. $30-$50. buildings and train toys, (360)912-0192 or Fisher Price toys, and (360)683-7342 lots more. F I R E W O O D : D r y f i r, seasoned, moving must LIVING ESTATE Sale: sell our 4 cord supply. Sat.-Sun., 8-3 p.m., 203 $150 per cord. You haul F r e d e r i c k S t . , P o r t Townsend. Something from P.A. Local cell for everyone. Tools, fur(813)766-8953. niture, fishing gear, colM U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : lectibles, antiques, 20’ Sat. 9-4, Sun. ?, 121 W. RV, c a n o e a n d mu c h more. Maple.

MERRY WHERRY TWO Rowing vessel, 2 seat design, equipped with one sliding seat, custom RowWing, Dreher oars, 19’ long with 39” beam, 70 lbs. $2,500. (360)379-9225

3020 Found F O U N D : C a t . Ta b b y, whtie chest and paws, Mill Creek area, Forks. (360)374-6623 FOUND: Chihuahua found near Port Angeles library, please describe to claim. 452-4207. FOUND: Dog. Male German Shepherd with black collar, I St. area, P.A. (360)775-4856. FOUND: Gripper. Lady camper at Hoko-Ozette, we found the flat-flexible red camping gripper you were looking for. (360)460-7683

3023 Lost LOST: Bracelet. Gold bangle, diamonds, great sentimental value, generous reward, Sun., 9/2, o n Wa t e r S t . , o n t h e beach, under Jordini’s Sub?, Port Townsend. (916)771-8846 L O S T: C a t . F e m a l e , dar k Siamese, microchipped, Old Olympic and McComb Rd., Sequim. (360)683-9333. LOST: Cat. Male, long hair, black with white, 10th and Peabody area, P.A. (360)457-5009. LOST: Glasses Wome n ’s “ r i m l e s s p u r p l e ” g l a s s e s a t P. A . p o o l . Please call 452-9956. LOST: Leather punch. At Pumpkin Patch, Sequim. Sat., Sept. 2. (360)683-6603 L O S T : M o n ey fo l d e r. Black, size of dollar bill, QFC, Por t Townsend. $50 REWARD. (360)379-1402

4070 Business Opportunities

FOR SALE: Own an exciting business and cont r o l yo u r f u t u r e ! T H E BLACKBIRD COFFEEHOUSE is well established and producing great profits. $149,000. Contact Adam for details: (360)224-9436; b l a c k b i r d c o f

P.A.: 1 Br., a cat or small dog with pet fee, $500 a month, we prorate first month, nice clean apartment ready now on second floor, large private balcony, low cost laundr y on site, we accept all forms of housing assistance, month to month contract no long term lease, call (360)452-4409 P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, pets negotiable. Screening and lease required. $850. Adult Community. (360)582-9330

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Performance upgrades. MOBILE: ‘87 24x48, 2 $10,750. 683-7768. Br., 2 ba, office/den. $25,000/obo. Price re- SARC is seeking a Yoga duced for quick sale if Instructor contact. moved. (360)461-0907. M OV I N G S a l e : S a t . Sun., 9-2 p.m., former location of Metal and Mud, 158 W. Spruce St. Tools, furniture, garden art, misc. household. M u l t i - Fa m i l y G a r a g e Sale. Saturday and Sunday 9am, No Early Birds, 1 0 3 6 O l y m p u s Av e . , Baby Swing, Por table Crib, Adult Kids Clothes.

Temp Maintenance Work now thru Sept. 21, Tig Welder Miller SyncWave model 200, Near n e w. L o t s o f ex t r a s . $2,000. 460-4655. WAREHOUSE/SHOP Po s s i bl e r o u t e s a l e s clean driving record. Heavy lifting, Olympic Springs, 253 Business Park Loop, Carlsborg.

NISSAN: ‘04 Quest. 73K 7 pass, many options. WINNER: ‘97 22’. 2280 $10,450. (360)477-4548 Cuddy Sport, 225 horse Johnson and 15 horse or (360)649-4062. Kicker. $7,000. (360)461-3367 SUNDAY ONLY YARD Sale: Saturday, GARAGE SALE 9 a.m.-3 p.m. in 4 Sea- 9 - 3 p. m . L i f t A l u m n i , sons Ranch, 364 Strait PBH Lot, 8th and LinView Drive. We have coln. Toys, bikes clothes antiques, collectibles, books, furniture. b o o k s, B a r b i e d o l l s and accessories, new GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. and used clothing and 360-452-8435 more. 1-800-826-7714

4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale Wanted Clallam County Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fa s t R e l i a bl e R e a s o n a bl e R a t e s Fa l l Clean-up Gutter Cleaning Weed Pulling/Whacking, Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. Area Local: 681-3521 or cell: 541-420-4795 SISTER’S SIMPLE Mobile Car Wash Service. (360)808-4901

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County 5 ACRES - UTILITIES IN PLACE 5 plus acres with a 3 bedroom septic, power and high producing well already in place. Lots of open space for your new home and yard. This property is less than 5 minutes to downtown yet is still very private and located in an excellent neighborhood! There are trees and trails to e n j oy t h r o u g h o u t t h e property - very nice! $110,000 Team Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY BEAUTIFUL BLDG LOT F O R YO U R D R E A M HOME Located in desirable Panorama Vista neighborhood. .67 AcreGorgeous towering trees. Just 2 blocks from the Strait of Juan de fuca Beach access. Close to a State Park. Community water share i n c l u d e d i n t h e s a l e. The new Jamestown Longhouse Deli is just a few miles away. $74,500 Vivian Landvik 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General Admin Asst: Pt Ang e l e s ( P / T, f l ex i bl e hours). North Olympic L a n d Tr u s t s e e k s a qualified P/T Admin Asst. This position ensures the smooth functioning of the Land Tr u s t by s u p p o r t i n g PR, office management, finance, HR, f u n d r a i s i n g a n d I T. More info at Resume review begins on Sept 17. ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT The Sequim Gazette has an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant. The ideal candidate will demonstrate strong inter personal skills, both written and oral, and have excellent communications skills. The ideal candidate must be motivated and take the initiative to sell multiple media products, including on-line adver tising, special products, work with existing customers and find ways to grow sales and income with new prospective clients. Pr int media experience is a definite asset. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes salary plus commission. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and offer a competitive benefits package including health insurance, 401K, paid vacation, holidays and a great work environment. We recognize that the key to our success lies in the abilities, diversity and vision of our employees. Apply in person at 147 W. Washington Street, Sequim or by mail at Quileute Tribal School Openings. The Quileute Tribal School is recruiting for the following positions: Business Manager Human Resources, Coordinator of Operations, Elementary/Secondary Teachers and Counselor. Positions are open until filled. Contact QTS Business Office, Connie Birley, 360.374.5606 for application and position details. Quileute/Native A m e r i c a n p r e fe r e n c e guidelines apply.


AMSAN PORT ANGELES FT Delivery Driver America’s Leading Supplier of Janitorial Supplies & Equipment Requires: CDL Class B, Hazmat & Air Brake endorsement. Must be able to over night on some routes, climb stairs, lift 50 lbs to shoulders. Competitive wage, major medical, vacation, sick, holidays, 401K, service awards, tuition assistance & more. Fax or email resume: (360)457-7566 melvin.lawless@ EOE M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace

IMMEDIATE OPENING Ser vice dispatcher for established local heating contractor. Proficient in EXCEL, billing and receiving invoices, excellent people skills. Wages DOE. Benefits. Call: (360)681-3333 or fax resume: (360)681-2086. Mental Health PER DIEM CRISIS INT E RV E N T I O N S P E CIALIST to provide mobile crisis inter vns, clinical assessments, & s t a bl z a t n s v c s. R e q Master’s degr or RN, plus 2 yrs exp. Resume & cvr ltr to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Por t Angeles, WA. 98362 EOE.

Are you a MECHANIC and not appreciated at where you are? Be your own boss and double your income! Call Mike Petersen at 452-4890.

RNs: Immediate opening, permanent and per diem. Apply Sequim Same Day Surgery, 777 N. 5th Ave. 582-2632.

BAKERY-CAFE: Closing manager with expresso, prep., and cook, exp. a+, Ft.-Pt. training provided, Olympic Bagel, 802 E. 1st. St., P.A.

Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.

CAREGIVER NEEDED Looking for a great place to work? Current license/ registration preferred. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348

Temp Maintenance Work now thru Sept. 21, WAREHOUSE/SHOP Po s s i bl e r o u t e s a l e s clean driving record. Heavy lifting, Olympic Springs, 253 Business Park Loop, Carlsborg.

4080 Employment

DELI CLERK/CASHIER Wanted Full-time, evening shift, must be over 21. Apply Aaron’s Garden Serv. in person 1137 Hwy 101 Weed whack, pruning, W., Port Angeles. gen. clean-up. 808-7276 Estimator/Drafter for ornamental and structural steel fabricator. Must have mathematical skills and creative ability to create shopr e a d y d r a w i n g s fo r g a t e s, ra i l i n g s, a n d structural jobs. Ability to develop accurate estimates and create material cut lists for welders. Experience using AutoCAD 2010 computer software is a must. Ability to work w i t h t h e p u bl i c, r e q u i r e d . F T. W a g e s DOE. Email resume to K a t e @ A l l fo r m We l d or fax to 360-681-4465. Flat rate Auto Tech: With diag. and repair exp. Will consider anyone. 360-765-3146. 10-20hr. SARC is seeking a Yoga Instructor contact.

Computer Stress Relief. Computer running slow? Dealing with viruses and malware? Solve it once and for all. Call Bob with the fix. Serving PA and Sequim. (360)567-6739.

B r i ck H o m e o n 6 . 3 a c r e s m i nu t e s f r o m D ow n t ow n Po r t A n geles. Over 5 acres for e s t e d w i t h Va l l e y Creek. Three Bedrooms, 1 Bath, dining in kitchen and formal. Stone fireplace with Insert. Fenced backyard and greenhouse. Attached garage, carport and mountain view for $264,900. FSBO. (360)477-0534 CUSTOM DESIGNED VIEW HOME Quality craftsmanship combine with custom design plus incredible v i ew s t o m a ke t h i s a paradise. Spacious home has lots of living space. The garage workshop is fit for a craftsman plus it has an unfinished apartment upstairs. The 7 acres are gr e a t fo r h o r s e s a n d complete with a pond. Call Pili for an appointment $735,000 MLS #260687 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY F O R K S : 5 . 6 a c r e s, 5 room, 3 Br., 1 ba, 24x48 Quonset shop, pasture with big barn, year round creek, orchard and garden, timber valued $75,000, hobby shop, deck, hot tub. $325,000 (360)374-5395

FSBO: Custom built home (1,809 sf) on 1.16 acres, new carpet over maple hardwood floor, brick fireplace with insert, vaulted ceiling, 4 Br., 2 ba, lg. master, walk-in closet, steam shower, energy efficient windows, 8 fruit trees, 936 sf garage/shop with attached wood storage. Reduced price $260,000 (360)457-6889 or (360)802-4331

HOME CLEANING Reliable, dependable, LAKE SUTHERLAND refs available. Call MerePRICE REDUCTION dith (360)461-6508. 1,600 sf, 3 Br., 2.5 bath, concrete foundation and RUSSELL bulkhead, 100’ lake ANYTHING frontage, 2 boat lifts, Call today 775-4570. large dock. $365,000. (360)477-6460 SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE NEED HOME: And/or Call 681-4429 h i g h Pe n . v i ew, n e a r Peninsula Classified Seq.-east, lg. barn/gar360-452-8435 age. (970)385-9569.

MOTIVATED SELLER! Will look at all Offers! This 2 Bed 2 Bath may be the ticket. An office den could double as 3rd bedroom. Formal dining room and spacious living room with vaulted ceiling. Great Westside neighborhood with your own little forest providing lots of privacy. Great yard. $89,500 Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY P.A.: FSBO 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 801 sq. ft. large lot. $84,900. 417-1828. REDUCED! Custom built Lindal cedar home with unobstr ucted views of the Straits of Juan De Fuca. The corner lot fronts on two streets and it provides some privacy with wild roses and large lot beautifully landscaped. Master bedroom is on the upper level with 3/4 bath, main level has the second bedroom with full bath. Laundry is on the main level. Kitchen has been updated nice. $265,000. ML# 263585. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



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.

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

6075 Heavy Equipment


SEQUIM: Nice 2 Br., 1 ba, 1 car gar., off Old Olympic, yard work incl. $825, $500 dep., background check. 385-5857.

DOZER: 850 Case, 6-way blade, rake, full logging package, 4,300 hrs. $30,000/obo. 417-5159 or 460-6924

671 Mobile Home Spaces for Rent

SEMI END-DUMP: ‘85 Freightliner. 400 Cummins BCIII, 13 sp SQHD exc. cond. $18,000. (360)417-0153

HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba ...............$525 H 2 br 1 ba. ..............$650 A 2 br 1 ba util incl ...$650 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$750 H 3 br 1.5 ba ............$900 H 3 br 2 ba .............$1025 HOUSES/APTS SEQ YOUR CHANCE TO A 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 PICK UP A BARGAIN This 5 acre parcel is lo- A 2 br 2 ba ...............$825 c a t e d i n J o y c e a n d H 3 br 1 ba .............$1000 360-417-2810 zoned UC - Urban CenMore Properties at t e r w h i c h a l l o w s fo r many interesting uses. S e l l e r ’s p l a n s h ave changed so this is your Lots of space in this chance to pick up a bar- newly refurbished 3 gain, current assessed bd, 2 ba on 1/2 acre. value is over $67,000. All new appliances, $60,000 counter tops and floors MLS#264053 through out kitchen. Dave Ramey Storage is phenome417-2800 nal. Call COLDWELL BANKER (360)565-2036 UPTOWN REALTY P.A.: 3140 City Lights 139 Homes for Sale Place, 3 Br. 2.5 bath. $1,400. 457-4966. Port Angeles

RV SPACE FOR RENT East Port Angeles; undercover; P/W/S included; cable available; close to bus line, $350/ mo. (360)457-7315.

6080 Home Furnishings

MISC: Intercon dining room table and 6 chairs with butterfly leaf for seating 8, $950. Sealy queen mattress with pil1 , 8 0 0 s f w a r e h o u s e low top and box springs, space. Busy 8th Street, used less than 1 mo., P.A. 452-9296 days. $400. All in mint condition. Cell (419)575-1128. OFFICES: 150 S. 5th Ave., Sequim. 3 months MISC: Queen size matfree! 360-683-3256. tress box spring sets, $150 ea. 1 king size P. A . : L i g h t i n d u s t r i a l mattress, $175. 2 leather shops, warehouse, stor- recliners, $75. 1 loveage 675 to 4,700 sq. ft. seat, country, $75. available. 417-1828. (360)461-4084

1163 Commercial Rentals

6010 Appliances

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, pets negotiable. Screening and lease required. MISC: Commercial, $850. Adult Community. G B M 4 9 r e f r i g e r a t o r, (360)582-9330 $2,500. Wells warming table, $350. Tables, 4 x P.A.: Clean, furnished 1 4, $75. Ser ving trays, Br., 507 S. Pine, Amana $12. Oval plates 13”, $6 W/D, etc. No smoking. each. Drinking glasses, $600. (360)452-2300. $1.25 each. Serving Trays, $2 ea. P.A.: Totally remodeled 683-8577 or 808-8577 farmhouse, 3 Br., fireplace, no pets. $800, de- W O R K TA B L E A N D posit. 582 Kemp. M E AT S L I C E R . C o m (360)457-6181 mercial maple top work table with galvanized Properties by base and shelf 8’x30” Landmark. portangeles- $ 7 0 0 . 0 0 . C o m m e r c i a l 308 For Sale Lots & Acreage Globe meat slicer with shar pener. 12” blade, SEKIU: Studio style beBEAUTIFUL BLDG LOT ach cabin, 400 sf, W/D. ex t ra bl a d e e n c l u d e d M o d e l # 2 5 0 0 FOR YOUR DREAM $500. (360)461-5271. $1100.00 683-7503 HOME L o c a t e d i n d e s i r a bl e SEQUIM: 1 Br., W/D, 10-3pm Panorama Vista neigh- acreage. $650, dep., no borhood. .67 acre. Gor- smoking/pets. 460-4294. 6045 Farm Fencing geous tower ing trees. & Equipment Just 2 blocks from Juan SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, 2 de Fuca Strait. Beach car gar, fenced. $1,100, T R AC TO R : ‘ 8 9 J o h n access. Close to a State dep. (360)683-2599. Deere model 1050, exPark. Community water cellent condition, 534 share included in the 605 Apartments hrs., front bucket, box sale. The new Jamesscraper, PTO roll bar Clallam County town Longhouse Deli is and canopy cover, diesel just a few miles away. engine. $12,000. $74,500. MLS#262540. CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 1 (360)385-7700 ba, $750. No smoking/ Vivian Landvick pets. (360)457-9698. 417-2795 6050 Firearms & COLDWELL BANKER CENTRAL P.A. Clean, UPTOWN REALTY Ammunition quiet, 2 Br. Excellent references required. $700. 311 For Sale 452-3540 MISC: Remington 870 Manufactured Homes 16 gauge with extra FIRST MONTH FREE barrel, $250. RemingMOBILE: ‘87 24x48, 2 EVERGREEN ton 870 12 gauge with Br., 2 ba, office/den. COURT APTS ex t r a b a r r e l , $ 2 5 0 . $25,000/obo. Price re360-452-6996 Wester n Field 12 duced for quick sale if 1 and 2 Br. apts avail. gauge with extra barmoved. (360)461-0907. $325-$680. Some re- r e l , $ 2 5 0 . S t e v e n s strictions apply. Call to- model 67 12 gauge, PORT ANGELES day to schedule a tour of $100. Excel single 12 your new home. DOUBLE WIDE ga, $75. Jim at (360) 457-0943 or FOR SALE (360) 808-2563, eves. Small, Serene Park! Interior like new. New SHOTGUNS: 12 gauge yard. Cash. Contract. Managed by Sparrow, double barrel, SpringAll Offers Considered! Inc. field Arms 1915, $250. P.A.: 1 Br., a cat or 20 gauge, Remington, 206-722-7978 small dog with pet fee, $250. (360)460-1377. SEQUIM: Newly remod- $500 a month, we proeled mobile in 62 and rate first month, nice 6055 Firewood, older park, 2 Br., 2 ba. clean apartment ready Fuel & Stoves now on second floor, $22,000. (360)582-9330. large private balcony, FIREWOOD: $179 deliv505 Rental Houses low cost laundr y on ered Sequim-P.A. True site, we accept all cord. 3 cord special for Clallam County forms of housing as$499. Credit card acsistance, month to cepted. 360-582-7910. 1012 W. 10th, P.A. month contract no long www.portangeles 2 Br., wood stove, no term lease, call smoking/pets. $700, ref(360)452-4409 erence check. 928-2165. F I R E W O O D : D r y f i r, 919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., P.A.: 1 Br., no smoking/ seasoned, moving must no pets. $550 mo. sell our 4 cord supply. 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. (360)457-1695 $150 per cord. You haul $1,100. (360)452-6144. from P.A. Local cell Clean, newer 3 Br., 2 P.A.: Immaculate 2 Br., (813)766-8953. ba, Dbl. Garage, 1521 S. 1 bath, W/D. $725. STOVES: Propane heat(360)808-4972 I Street. no pets/smoki n g s t ove w i t h p a r t s, ing. $900. P.A.: Studio on the bluff, $250. P.M. only. (360)457-5766 downtown location no (360)808-0525 CONDO: 2 Br. 1.5 bath, pets. $425. 582-7241. all appliances plus 6065 Food & Properties by washer and dryer, deck, Farmer’s Market Landmark. portangelesmtn. view. $850. 452-2070 or 417-2794 FARM FRESH EGGS Free range organic. P.A.: 2 Br., quiet dead SEQUIM: 2 Br., in quiet $3.50 per dozen. end street, pets neg. 8-plex. Ready 10/15. $700. 360-809-3656. (360)417-7685 $850. (360)461-7599. LIKE NEW! New cement composite siding, newer roof, new flooring. Energy efficient home: sunroom, pellet stove and extra insulation. New interior paint. Move-in ready 3 Br. 2 b a t h h o m e a n d b a ck yard for gardening or play. Irrigation and community water. $225,000. ML#262041. Diann Dickey 683-4131 John L. Scott Sequim


4 Seasons Ranch Yard S a l e . S u n d ay O N LY ! 9 a m - 2 p m N O E A R LY B I R D S. J e t S k i , G o l f Cart, Travel Trailer, Collectibles, Signed Ar t, Knick-Knacks, Furniture, Lots of Clothes Toys. 92 FORD: ‘29 Model AA. S Orchard Lane, PA. 1 1/2 ton flatbed truck, complete frame off restoration. Updated 4 cyl. e n g i n e , hy d . b r a k e s . $2,400. (360)683-3089.


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MISC: Queen size mattress box spring sets, $150 ea. recliners, $75. (360)461-4084

MISC: Small slip cove r e d s o fa , w a s h a b l e cover, $250. Chair, valor brown, $175. Both are new from World Market. Wa s h e r / d r y e r, S e a r s front loaders, only used for 10 mo., $800. Leathe r r e c l i n e r, C o s t c o , $150. Crib, $80. Small white cabinet, $50. Vintage white dresser, $95. Corner TV armoire, pine, $200. Pots and pans set from Costco, like new, $60. Can text pics. (360)461-2241

MISC: Twin trundle day b e d , b r u s h e d p ew t e r metal frame, $275. 2 uph o l s t e r e d b a r s t o o l s, light colored maple and b ra s s, $ 1 7 5 . A n t i q u e twin wood stickley frame about 100 yrs., $150. Antique dark wood piano with bench, $200. All OBO. (360)683-1851.

TWIN BEDS: With headboards, night stand, plus bedding, like new. $375. (360)681-2366

6100 Misc. Merchandise BARBIES/FAIRIES: Got huge collection.Call Bob. $2-$25 ea. 681-2114.

CAR TRAILER: Aluminum, tilt, front guard, winch, loading lights, ramps. $3,400. (360)460-1377 DAHLIA TUBERS Jan’s Country Garden 344 O’Brien Rd., P.A. Thurs.-Sat., 10 to 4 p.m. (360)452-8287 ?Driving East Soon? Trail 11’ boat for cash. (360)457-3903

Enjoy the Night Skies. Celestron NexStar 1 3 0 S LT Te l e s c o p e , Power pack, Sky maps and Sky Scout Viewer. $800 pkg. for $500. 360-683-6901 MAZDA: ‘85 1/2. Blown engine. $200/obo. (360)670-5053

MISC: Excellent shape, Gold Gym 480 treadmill, $300/obo. 14 cf white 19” color TV/ VCR, $20, Quest computer modem paid $100 sell $40, 2 new Direct TV remotes, $10 ea. (360)681-8034.


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. COMMERCIAL ENDORSEMENTS Solution: 9 letters

M A R G O R P R O M O T I O N By Kurt Mueller

DOWN 1 Megabucks 2 Sniff 3 Make the cut together? 4 Oktoberfest souvenirs 5 Dawn rival 6 Menu choice 7 Receipts, e.g. 8 High-strung sorts 9 New Jersey casino, with “The” 10 Mama bear, in Madrid 11 Henry Moore, e.g. 12 Joined a line, in a way 13 Shows up 18 Old congregating locale 22 “Like, no kidding!” 25 Scream 27 Prepare to fire 28 Noel 30 Powell’s “The Thin Man” costar

GARAGE G ARAGE O n t h e Pe n i n s u l a

9/7/12 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

ESTATE Sale: Amazing collection of quality fur nishings, or iental screen and chest, bedroom set, chairs, dining set, lots of lovely m i s c e l l a n e o u s, a n d tools. 102 Edgewood D r i ve, Po r t L u d l ow. September 7th and 8th, 9-2 p.m. HUGE GARAGE SALE. LOTS OF BABY CHILDRENS STUFF AND HOUSE HOLD ITEMS!!!! G R E AT P R I C E S ! ! ! WILLING TO NEGOTIATE!! 564 Olympus Blvd (House With The Driftwood Fence) Port Ludlow. SATURDAYSUNDAY 10am-4pm P RO C E E D S G O TO S C H O O L T R I P TO WASHINGTON D.C.!!! LIVING ESTATE Sale: Sat.-Sun., 8-3 p.m., 203 Fr e d e r i ck S t . , Po r t Townsend. Something for everyone. Tools, furniture, fishing gear, collectibles, antiques, 20’ RV, c a n o e a n d mu c h more. M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Fri., Sept. 7, 9-4 p.m., at the round about by the Union 76 Station, corner of Howard and Sims, Por t Townsend. Everything from antiques to collectibles to the kitchen sink.

8142 Garage Sales Sequim

2ND SATURDAY BOOK SALE Sept. 8, 10-3 p.m., Sequim Librar y. Specials this month: General clearance. GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., 1008 W. Deseret Ave. Lots of like new baby items, household, treasure trove of unique miscellaneous items.

Estate Sale (Everything Goes). Sat/Sun 10 - 4 @ 2451 Cays Rd. in Sequim. Everything is for sale: Books, Kitchenware, Stemware, China, Furniture, Collectibles, Crafts, Tools, Waterfowl Artwork, etc., etc.

G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . Sun., 10-4p.m., no early birds. 151 Les Saints, above the old Costco store off of Atterberr y R d . H o n d a t ra i l b i ke, fishing gear, paintings, s t e a m m o p, c l o t h i n g , household items, etc. Large Estate/Garage Sale: Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 7 a . m . , 3 5 9 W. A l d e r. Large woodworking items, household items. MOVING Sale: Sat., 8-4 p.m., pictures and prices posted at 721 E. Cedar Street. Large household items, lots of furniture.




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Y E R U T A N G I S S S P O T 9/7

Actors, Advertisement, Agency, Appliances, Authenticity, Books, Brand, Buyer, Customer, Entertainer, Ethics, Film, Hair, Hire, Influence, Internet, Item, Letters, Makeup, Manufacturer, Marketing, Notice, Order, Paid, Power, Program, Promotion, Sales, Segment, Sell, Signature, Skin Care, Smile, Spoken, Sports, Spot, Stamp, Star, Travel Yesterday’s Answer: Diary

ASCEE ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

ETADD (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

33 Gitmo guards 35 Belgian surrealist 36 Yeats’s home 37 “It’s worth __” 38 Rap sheet letters 39 New gnu 40 Breakfast places 41 Average American, it’s said 44 “Star Trek: DSN” character

YARD Sale: Saturday, 9 - 3 p. m . L i f t A l u m n i , PBH Lot, 8th and Lincoln. Toys, bikes clothes books, furniture.

8182 Garage Sales PA - West Outdoor Flea Market Sat 9 to 4, Olympic View Church of God cor ner of Brown/Fir 35+ vendors and bake sale. Stop by browse o u r b o o t h s e n j oy a cookie or 2 and see what interesting treasures you can discover.

5 t h A n n u a l G R E AT STRAIT SALE Saturday, 9am-4pm, Hwy 112, Laird’s Corner to Neah Bay. Treasures and crafts, fundraisers and business specials. Maps available now at Wa g n e r ’s G r o c e r y, 101/112 junction, at or at community sales sites the day of sale: Joyce Depot Museum, Clallam Bay Bus Barn, Neah Bay Village Market. Watch for more sales signed along Hwy 112. Sponsored by the Juan de Fuca Scenic Byway Association.


45 Milk for losers 47 __ pad 48 Grand decade 49 Top gun 50 Batting coach’s subject 51 Tooted 53 Semblance 57 H.S. exam 60 Dr.’s order? 61 Set the pace 63 Some PCs


2 FA M I LY Ya r d S a l e : Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 612 and 615 S. Chambers. Furniture including tables, shelves, desk, beds, mens clothes, childrens items with lots of books, and lots of miscellaneous including garage items. 4 Seasons Ranch Yard S a l e . S u n d ay O N LY ! 9 a m - 2 p m N O E A R LY B I R D S. J e t S k i , G o l f Cart, Travel Trailer, Collectibles, Signed Ar t, Knick-Knacks, Furniture, Lots of Clothes Toys. 92 S Orchard Lane, PA.


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

Answer here: Yesterday’s

6115 Sporting Goods

MISC: ‘62 Merc. Comet, all original, $4,000. Full size mattress and box, $40. Lawn mower, $30. Rear hitch cargo carrier, $ 1 5 0 . Wa l ke r, $ 2 0 . Wheelchair, $20. Car top carrier, $10. Queen bed with memor y foam, $150. (360)457-8376.

GUNS: Ruger M77, 257 R o b e r t s, $ 7 0 0 . R e m mington 1100 Tactical, 12 gauge, $500. Winchester model 50, 12 gauge, $400. Cash or trade. Want M-1 Carbine or other guns. 683-9899.

MISC: Dyson Vacuum, $175. (360)681-0750.

MISC: Tractor/4 quad trailer, $1,800/trade. 13’ boat/trailer,$1,195/trade. Oak table and 6 chairs, $ 2 9 5 . C a r ve r s t e r e o, $395. leather jacket and chaps, Electric rototiller, mini fridge, $45 ea. Metal security door, solid wood door, lazer printer, boat seat, hand trailer, m i c r owave, p u n c h i n g bag and gloves, barber chair, humidifier. $25 ea. (360)928-3193

GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. 125 N. Jensen Rd. 1/2 mile up Monroe, fo l l ow s i g n s. S ew i n g / quilting items, Singer Featherweight, canning Slat board and accessojars, books, 24’ Holiday ries. (360)912-1986. Rambler.

GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-1 p.m. 1127 Eckard Ave. Nice girls clothes 2-6, toys, books, girl room decor.

Yard Sale. Saturday only 9-5, No earlies. Multi-Family, 83 Orvis St. off of Leighland Ave. by Lipmans Auto.

Garage Sale. Sat., 8noon, 211 Lopez Ave. in alley. Something for everyone. Low prices.


1 1/2 miles South Black Diamond to Hoare Rd. Furniture, clothing, collectibles, tools, fishing gear, 40 year accumulation. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-4 p.m., 931 W. 10th St. Lots of stuff! Entertainment center, furniture, toys, household goods, little bit of everything, all must go!

6125 Tools

Tig Welder Miller SyncMISC: Kayaks, 2 easy Wave model 200, Near rider 13’ fiberglass, pad- n e w. L o t s o f ex t r a s . d l e a n d s p r a y s k i r t . $2,000. 460-4655. $900. Bavaria boat plastic, 11’ paddle and skirt. 6140 Wanted $300. Guitars: Seagal & Trades flattop, cedar. $300. Epip h o n e D OT, e l e c t r i c . BOOKS WANTED! We $ 2 5 0 . F e n d e r a m p . love books, we’ll buy $350. (360)683-7144. yours. 457-9789.

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central

SOLMAR COMMUN I T Y YA R D S A L E . Multi-family yard sale throughout Solmar; SATURDAY, SEPT. 8; 9am--3pm. From 101: take Dryke Road north and follow the signs. Fr o m O l d O l y m p i c Highway: take Vautier south and follow the signs

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: UNCLE OCTET LIQUID SPEEDY Answer: When Barbie would go out on a date, she’d get this — DOLLED UP

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6105 Musical M u l t i - Fa m i l y G a r a g e Sale. Saturday and SunInstruments day 9am, No Early Birds, 1 0 3 6 O l y m p u s Av e . , C L A R I N E T : S e l m e r, Baby Swing, Por table used one year. $250. ASTRONOMICAL Sale: Crib, Adult Kids Clothes. (360)452-5830 Clallam County Historic a l S o c i e t y G A R AG E SUNDAY ONLY GUITARS/AMP SALE 8th and C Streets GARAGE SALE 1/2 Price Day Sept. 9, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. in 4 Sea8 - 2 B u c k - a - B a g D ay S e p t . 7 , 8 - 2 C a l l fo r sons Ranch, 364 Strait more info about sale or View Drive. We have antiques, collectibles, to become a member. Fender Jazz b o o k s, B a r b i e d o l l s (360)452-2662 and accessories, new Bass Special. and used clothing and BARN Sale: Saturday, Made in Japan. 9-4 p.m. 185 Hoare Rd. more.

HUGE Garage sale: Fri.S a t . , 9 - 3 p. m . , 1 3 2 9 Campbell Ave. Lot’s of stereos, speakers, TV’s, movies, tools, mirrors, “giant reptile cage”, (steel bunk bed-like new, double bottom, twin top), M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : clothes, fur niture, ‘02 Sat. 9-4, Sun. ?, 121 W. V W G o l f, s o m e f r e e stuff, household goods, Maple. collectibles, finish plywood pieces, and much THREE CRABS more. INVENTORY SALE Sept. 8th and 9th, 10-5, no early birds. 11 Three YARD Sale: Sat., 9-2 Crabs Rd. Restaurnant, p.m., alley of 110 E. 13th dishes, glassware, sil- St. Remodel remnants, verware, highchairs, doors, new skylight, racks, containers, some m u c h m o r e . C h e a p Cheap! equipment, no food. M OV I N G S a l e : S a t . Sun., 9-2 p.m., former location of Metal and Mud, 158 W. Spruce St. Tools, furniture, garden art, misc. household.

© 2012 Universal Uclick


Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., September 7 and 8, 9-3 p.m., 101 Griffith Farm R o a d . S o m e t h i n g fo r everyone. G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . S a t . - S u n . , 8 - 4 p. m . , 2241 Atterberry Rd. Books, costume jewelry, viola, clothes, mobility scooter, fishing gear, boats, salt and pepper s h a ke r s, k n i ck k n a ck s and much more. Great deals to be had.

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

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


BIG Sale: Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m. 4620 North Sequim D u n g e n e s s Way. R e d hats, ladies clothes, shoes, small vacuum, ionizer, fiscus tree, crafts, nails/staples, luggage, new Lemax pr inter, 8 t ra ck t a p e s, r e c o r d s, bathroom mirror with vanity shelf, some furniture, lots of misc. No earlies.



8120 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8180 Garage Sales 8183 Garage Sales Jefferson County Sequim Sequim PA - Central PA - East 2 - FA M I LY S a l e : Fr i . Sat., 8-4 p.m., 80 5th Av e . , I r o n d a l e . C o l lectibles, clothes, tools, and much morel.


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ACROSS 1 Musician Ocasek et al. 5 See 15-Across 9 Cavaradossi’s love 14 When some deadlocks are resolved, briefly 15 With 5-Across, barely 16 Racing venue near Windsor Castle 17 Inferior swim? 19 Quick trip 20 Ran out of patience 21 Column affording views 23 Shirt size: Abbr. 24 Novelist Glyn 26 Impertinent camera movement? 29 Shoved off 31 Cried 32 Half a tuba sound 34 Oafs 35 Burly Green Bay gridder? 40 Split 42 Calypso cousin 43 Shackle 46 Kind of offer that saves time 52 Canine telling bad jokes? 54 Over 55 “He’s mine, __ am his”: “Coriolanus” 56 “Get __”: 1967 Esquires hit 58 GPS precursor 59 Critical 62 Suspicious wartime sight? 64 Wonderland cake words 65 Urgent letters 66 Behold, to Caesar 67 “Golf Begins at Forty” author 68 Asian holidays 69 Starting point


1984-1987. $475 SWR Workman’s Pro Bass Amp. 100 watt. $375.

Poulsbo, Kitsap county


YARD Sale: Saturday only, Sept. 8, 8-4 p.m. 255925 Hwy. 101, West 6115 Sporting of Lakeside gravel pit. Goods Oak dining table with four chairs, 2 generators, computer cabinet, CANOE: 18’ Grumman, pictures, china, oriental with motormount. $325. (360)681-0377 GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-4 d o u b l e b e d , o l d c a r p.m., Hwy. 112 to Wa- parts, motorcycle parts s a n k a r i R d . t o 1 4 4 and lots more. GUNS: Remington Sleepy Meadow Lane. model 887 nitro magFurniture, BowFlex, colnum tactical, 12 WHY PAY lectibles, household gauge, 18.5” barrel, goods, lots of wooden SHIPPING ON $ 4 0 0 . B e r e t t a 9 2 A 1 buildings and train toys, 9mm, $500. Brand INTERNET Fisher Price toys, and new, never fired. Must lots more. PURCHASES? fill out paperwork. 360-460-4491 YARD Sale: Fr i.-Sat., 10-5 p.m., 202 Stratton LONG DISTANCE SHOP LOCAL Rd., Lower Elwha. 2 No Problem! Lowboy trailers, 2 trucks, air hocky table, organ Peninsula Classified peninsula works good, lots of 1-800-826-7714 everything.

WANTED: Home needed, 2 Br., room for two horses, retired, 16 year rental reference. WANTED: Older camp trailer, must be gutted, decent on outside, longer than 20’, I will haul, prefer free. 775-7525.

6135 Yard & Garden MISC: Craftsman, 21” p u s h m o w e r, 6 . 5 h p mulcher/bagger system, $100/obo. Stihl FS250 b r u s h c u t t e r, b r u s h blades included, $225/ obo. Local cell (972)998-0418

9820 Motorhomes

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

TRAILER: ‘05 25’ Sportsmaster. Like new. Q u e e n B e d . Aw n i n g . Only used 5 times. $9,500. (360)582-1531.

25’ 2004 Georgie Boy Landau 34K miles. Compact, easy to drive and maneuver, sleeps 4.2 slide outs, Wo r k h o r s e c h a s s i s, 8.1L Vor tec gas, tow package, BrakeMaster towing sys, 4KW Onan gen, hydraulic jacks, rear camera, driverside door, awning, 6 gal water heater, 27” TV, AM/FM/CD player, huge outside storage, bathroom with tub and shower, outside shower, roof A/C, wall htr, large dual power fridge, queen bed, microwave, range and oven. $40,000. (360)681-3020

TRAILER: ‘10 28’ Arctic Fox, silver fox. 2 slides. $22,900. Call after 5 p.m. (360)683-8050.

Travel Trailer: 1993 22’ Prowler. The trailer is in fair condition and sleeps 4. The asking price is $2,500/obo Please call 360-797-4442 for more information and a location where the trailer can be viewed at in Port Angeles.

9802 5th Wheels

1998 Kit RoadRanger 5th Wheel. 1998 Kit Road Ranger 5th Wheel with 13’ Slide-Out. All appliances in working order including air cond. Furnace. Must Sell MOTOR HOME: ‘78 24’ $8,000. Call Terry Dodge Brougham. 84K. (360)477-2756 $2,200. (360)457-0979. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 25’ Tioga Monterra Special. E350, 65K mi. $8,500. (360)457-6434.


1992 Bounder 34J -51K miles- 10K on tires. Well maintained, tons of room. $9,000/obo. (360)582-0796 MISC: Craftsman riding mower 42” cut, 19 hp, SELL OR TRADE $550/obo. Red Lion cement mixer 1/3 hp, like 27’ Bounder Class A. n e w, $ 2 2 5 / o b o. Tr o y Ve r y n i c e o l d e r M / H . built sickle bar mower, 4 m a ny u p gra d e s, o n l y hp, like new, $650/obo. 74K mi., fully equipped, Craftsman self propelled A/C, gen, etc. Clean and m u l c h i n g m ow e r, 2 1 ” ready to travel. Will concut, 6.75 hp, $125/obo. sider small car in trade. DR trimmer/mower, 6hp, I l l n e s s f o r c e s s a l e . $6,500. (360)681-3053. $200/obo. In Sequim. (206)940-1849 WANTED: CLASS A or C RV- N E W E R - L OW 7025 Farm Animals M I L E S - 2 1 t o 2 4 f t . 360 640 1537. Why lose & Livestock 20% or more to a dealGRASS HAY: $5 bale. er? I will pay cash for the r v that fits my wife I. No rain. (360)683-5817. Must be in ver y good condition. Please call 7035 General Pets (360)640-1537 Bob.

32 ft. 5th. wheel, 2003 Mirage. Low road miles, 3 slides, power awning, rear kitchen, pull-out pantry, ceiling fan, computer desk, all-wood cabinets. $13,000. Chimacum. Email

5TH WHEEL: 20’ Alpenlite, 1983. Fully self contained with heater, air conditioner, generator 2 9832 Tents & ADORABLE KITTENS propane tanks; double Travel Trailers All colors and sizes. $85. axel; good tires. GVWR PFOA (360)452-0414. T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 0 3 6,392. $2,200. (360)417-1346 Coleman: Westlake, ADORABLE KITTENS sleeps 9, furnance, wa- 5 T H W H E E L : 2 4 ’ ‘ 8 6 All colors and sizes. $85. ter tank, water heater, Holiday Rambler AlumalPFOA (360)452-0414. indoor/outdoor shower i t e . O n e o w n e r, n e w and more, ever ything tires, $4,500. 417-5339. works. $5,000. FREE: Dog. 6 yr. old (360)452-4327 9808 Campers & Chihuahua, fixed, loveable, loves attention TRAILER: ‘00 25’ KomCanopies and to be held, great lap for t. Slide, air, bunks, dog. (360)477-9547. queen bed, rear bath CAMPER: ‘03 Pasttime. and shower, microwave, L i ke n ew, m a ny a d d JACK RUSSELL PUPS skylight, deluxe cabi- ons, solar panels, awn2 male, purebred, 1st nets, AM/FM CD stereo. ing, air cond., TV. shots, ready Aug. 28. $9,000. (360)457-6066 $5,500. (360)461-6615. $500. (360)808-4493. or 460-6178, call or text. PACKAGE: ‘85 F250 Place your ad at TRAILER: ‘00 26” FleetSupercab with 10’ peninsula wood slideout, $9,800. cabover camper. $2,500/ (360)452-6677 obo. (360)417-0163.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9808 Campers & Canopies

9808 Campers & Canopies

CAMPER: ‘04 Northern Lite. Molded fiberglass, 9’6” Northern Series, 14” basement. $12,500. 683-5433 or 460-3051

CAMPER: ‘09 LANCE 830 (Short Bed) Cab o ve r w i t h r e a r fo l d down tent. Cold weather package, A/C, M i c r owave, aw n i n g , side entry, side door. Great for campers with children and or pets. Euro design interior in b e i g e c o l o r s . “ Fa s t Gun” turnbuckles, “Super Hitch” available. Used on Ford F350. Reduced to $15,500 (360)301-6261

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

HUNTER’S SPECIAL 22’ camper. $900. (360)797-4041

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: 24’ Sarato- GLASPAR: 16’, older, ga, in storage 4 years, includes trailer, 60 hp needs TLC. $3,500. Suzuki motor. $1,000. (360)460-2855 (360)681-0793

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: ‘95 2452 on trailer, low hrs., 9.9 hp Yamaha, plus many extras, excellent. $17,995 (360)681-0632

2006 Vanguard Laser Pico Sailboat. 11’6” rotomold plastic hull. Red, white and blue dacron sails, dagger board and tiller; excellent condition. $1600. Haulmaster trailer for an extra $150. (360)457-9053

2012 RANGER 25SC TUGBOAT. Loaded with custom features. Clean, new appearance. Locate d i n S e q u i m . Wa r m , d r y, c o m fo r t a bl e fo u r season cruising. Go to for vir tual tour. Illness forces sale. $119,500. CAMPER: ‘93, 11.5’ (509)312-0704. Lance, propane generaGLASPLY: 17’, 90 hp tor, self contained. $5,000, (360)417-7550. like new Yamaha O/B. $5,500. (360)683-8738.


LUND: ‘01 12’, EZ Load trailer, like new. $1,500/ obo. (206)972-7868.

MERRY WHERRY TWO Rowing vessel, 2 seat design, equipped with BLUE WATER: ‘91 16’ one sliding seat, custom V 6 M e r c C r u i s e r w i t h RowWing, Dreher oars, trailer. $3,800/obo. 19’ long with 39” beam, (360)460-0236 70 lbs. $2,500. (360)379-9225 B OAT T R A I L E R : 1 9 ’ single axle, galvanized, MISC: Criscraft ‘50, 35 E Z L o a d b o a t t ra i l e r. hp O/B, $600. 38’ alumi$1,350/obo. 809-0700. num mast (flag pole?), CAMPION: ‘92 21.5’ Ex- $200. Sails, tired, good plorer. Suzuki 225 hp, for awnings or teepee, Lowrance FF/MP, Furu- $50 ea./obo. 670-5053. no radar, ‘92 EZ Loader OCEAN KAYAK: Prowltrailer, big cabin, walker Big Game, 12’ 9”x34”, around, super rough waretail $980, never used. ter boat, extras. $10,500 $850. (360)303-2157. (360)385-7728 OLYMPIC: 84 XL 18’. CRAB POTS: Commer3.8 OMC inboard, new cial crab pots. $30-$50. 9.9 mercury kicker, easy (360)912-0192 or load trailer. $4,500. (360)683-7342 (360)457-6448 DRIFT BOAT: With trailSELL OR TRADE er. $2,000. 461-6441. 13’ Livingston, new FORMOSA 41 KETCH paint, trailer rebuilt, 30 ‘70. Beautiful sailboat, hp Yamaha, front steercabin totally rebuilt, new ing, new eats, downrigengine (Yanmar), new ger mounts, Lowrance sails, needs bowsprit, f i s h f i n d e r. Tr a d e fo r great liveaboard, was travel trailer or 4x4 quad, etc. $2,000/obo. $79,500. Now $59,500. (360)460-1514 (360)452-1531

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9817 Motorcycles 9817 Motorcycles 9817 Motorcycles

Sailboat: 19’ Lightning Sailboat on trailer ready to go. Asking $1,500 or will take best offer. The boat is very solid for its age-the sails are ver y serviceable including the 2002 Harley Davidson Roadking. Corbin seat, OLYMPIC: ‘92 26’ Super spinnaker. (360)460-6231 vance hines pipes, lugXL. Less than 800 hours on original engine and SAILBOAT: ‘81 Spir it gage framewor k rack, o u t d r i ve , S u z u k i , 1 5 28, like new, $25,000 in- braided cables, 12” bars, h o r s e k i cke r h a s l ow vested in par ts last 5 highway pegs, passenger floor boards and hours. Rebuilt trailer with yrs., refit and upgrades. five like new tires. Hot $25,000. (360)582-1330 highway pegs, Lots of chrome 33,000 miles. and cold water, heater, or (360)461-9946. Call Ken at 360-461stove, dinette. $24,750. 457-6162 or 809-3396 S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n 2128 $ 9,995/obo. It’s a 26’. Cr uise proven, a must see!!!! OLYMPIC RESORTER real steal, lots of equip‘98 22’. $18,500/obo. ment. As is. $3,500 or HARLEY: ‘03 Road King C l a s s i c . A n n i ve r s a r y 360-477-5568 trade. (360)477-7719. model, big board kit, PACIFIC MARINER: ‘65 TRAILER: Double jet ski p o w e r c o m m a n d e r , 14.9, from La Push, En- e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . cams, heavy duty clutch, custom wheels, lots of g i n e E - Te c . E v i n r u d e $500/obo. 457-6153. chrome, upgraded lights. ‘09, Honda 8 hp ‘06, boat cover, all fresh wa- WINNER: ‘97 22’. 2280 $8,900. (360)460-0476. ter use, ‘76 Calkins trlr. Cuddy Sport, 225 horse Johnson and 15 horse H A R L E Y : ‘ 0 6 1 2 0 0 $6,200. (206)477-6719. S p o r t s t e r. 7 K m i l e s , Kicker. $7,000. PONTOON: ‘06 10’ Outmint. $7,900. 452-6677. (360)461-3367 cast. Stainless steel WOOD BOAT: ‘98 36’, H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 1 F X L R . frame, comes with flipper, oars, padded seats, Monk design, radio, fa- c u s t o m s h o w r e a d y, thometer, GPS, radar, S&S powered, wins eveK-pump. $600/obo. stern thrusters, 40’x20’ ry time. $11,500/obo. (360)670-2015 boat house. $50,000/obo (360)452-4612, msg. RIENELL: 16’ ski/speed boat and boat house. H O N DA : ‘ 0 3 M a g n a , boat, EZ Load trailer, 88 (360)460-1246 750, 19K miles, like new. hp Johnson motor, real LONG DISTANCE $6,500. (360)477-9082. nice. $2,650/obo. No Problem! (360)808-0611 HONDA: ‘06 CRF230R. S E A S W I R L : ‘ 9 0 2 1 ’ . Peninsula Classified All Original, low hours. 1-800-826-7714 EXCELLENT condition. 190ob. $3,500. $2,900/obo. 808-1303. (360)452-6677

M OTO R C Y C L E : 2 0 0 5 Ya m a h a V- S t a r 1 1 0 0 Classic. Great find! Low miles! Excellent shape! for more info. $4,500. (360)640-8557 H O N DA : ‘ 0 8 R e b e l , 250cc, 2K mls, extras. QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 $2,500. (360)477-9082 Raptor. Like new, extras. Price reduced to $4,500. HONDA: ‘69 CL90. (360)452-3213 Great shape, 90 mpg, 6,200 mi. $1,700/obo. SCOOTER: ‘08 Bali 250 (360)681-5350 cc, with trunk, helmet and gloves incl., 1 ownHONDA: ‘80 CB-900C, er, 1,000 mi., fun and economical. $2,300. silver, street bike, nice. (360)374-6787 $1,500/obo. 460-3756. HONDA: ‘08 CRF150R. Sand tire, extra parts included. $2,000. (360)461-3367

HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing. SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. BBR shift kit, new plastic 30K mi., runs excellent. & graphics, lots of extras $2,700. (360)461-2627. $800. (360)477-2322.

HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. A s p e n c a d e . 1 2 0 0 c c , BBR shift kit, new plastic black/chrome, exc. cond. & graphics, lots of extras $3,500/obo. 417-0153. $800. (360)477-2322. SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, m a n y ex t r a s , a l w ay s garaged. $9,500. (360)461-1911

Honda Motorcycle. 2003 VT750 Honda ACE Deluxe Cruiser - Lots of standard chrome, plus lots of chrome extras. Showroom condition! . 10,345 easy miles. Call for an appointment : (360)477-6968




9050 Marine Miscellaneous








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Window Washing


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FRANK SHARP Since 1977


& Leaky Roofs







Fall Is For Planting

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. 35 yrse on th la su Penin

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Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714

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LCD • Plasma • Projection • CRT

Northwest Electronics



AN D S IZES : 1 CO LU M N X 1”..........................$10 0 1 CO LU M N X 2”..........................$13 0 1 CO LU M N X 3 ”..........................$16 0 2 CO LU M N X 1”..........................$13 0 2 CO LU M N X 2”..........................$190 2 CO LU M N X 3 ”..........................$25 0 D EAD LIN E:TUES DAY S AT N O O N To a d vertise ca ll PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 360-4 5 2-84 35 o r 1-800-826-7714

Cockburn.INC 29669964


Landscapes by




Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper



Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND




360-683-8463 360-477-9591



WANTED: Wind Damaged Quality roofing at a reasonable price Honest & Reliable



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Small Load Delivery


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

• • • • • • •

360-452-5334 Fax: 360-452-5361


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We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.

3430 Hwy 101 E., Suite 16 Port Angeles, WA 98362

Sharp Landscaping


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Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell

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Accounting Services, Inc.


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(360) 477-1805

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Port Angeles Sequim Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA Port Townsend






Bill Reid / SITE +

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2 25626563



360 Lic#buenavs90818

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

116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

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


From Curb To Roof

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

Larry Muckley

Call Bryan or Mindy




452-0755 775-6473


Chad Lund

457-6582 (360) 808-0439 (360)


Moss Prevention

Painting & Pressure Washing


C4 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2012 For Better or For Worse

9805 ATVs

by Lynn Johnston

9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles Others Others

1995 TOYOTA PASEO 30+mpg, 5 sp manual with apprx 223k miles,factory alarm syst e m , a f t e r m a r ke t c d player, tinted windows, well maintained and serviced regularly. $2500 2005 Suzuki LT-Z 250 OBO,Please call 360-477-8852. Quadspor t This quad has approximately 20 hours of ride time. It has a K&N Air Filter, Big Gun exhaust, Acerbis Handguards, and new battery. I t i s w h i t e w i t h bl u e frame. $2,250. 460-0405

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect. CHEV: ‘53 pickup restoration project. $3,800. Cell (562)743-7718 CHEV: ‘56 Belair. 6 cyl., auto, 4 door, paint, interior, chrome, re-done to stock, California car, 2nd owner, always garaged. Not smoked in. $22,500. (360)683-7789. CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 door hard top, V8, 2 sp power glide, project car. $5,800. (360)461-2056. CHEV: ‘64 Covair. Ramp side pickup. Runs. $2,000. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Covair Corsa. Plus parts car, runs. $1,500. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Impala. $12,500. (360)457-6359.

2008 Lexus 430SC: Pebble Beach Addition. I f yo u eve r wa n t e d a b e a u t i f u l L ex u s , l o w mileage (19,200) for a 2008 Lexus 430 SC. It is a dark gray with the entire Pebble Beach Addition ad on’s. The top retracts to the trunk in 19 seconds. It really is a see to appreciate condition. The only reason I am selling is I have 5 vehicles and am cutting down to just two. If interested call (360) 385-0424. This will not last long. Rodney 2009 Subaru Legacy Ltd sedan. 1 Owner. Blue/Beige. 16,400 miles. Loaded. Under Subaru’s maint plan til Aug 2013 or 45,000 miles. Covers all factory recom. maint. Transfers to buyer. $17,500 (360)504-0184

B U I C K : ‘ 0 5 L e s a b r e. 51K, excellent shape, new tires, recent detail inside and out. CHEV: ‘76 Monte Carlo, $10,700. (360)681-7933. hardtop, all original, solid c a r, 3 6 0 V- 8 e n g i n e, BUICK: ‘93 Regal Limit84K, dark green metallic ed, 91K, exc. cond. paint, no rust, black vinyl $2,050. (360)477-4234. seats,rosewood vinyl ins t r u m e n t p a n e l , g a r - CADILLAC: ‘78 Eldoraaged. One family owned do. 86K mi., looks very and maintained lifetime. good, runs great. $3,000 $12,995. (360)774-6547. firm. (360)928-5185. CHEV: ‘79 L82 Corvette. CADILLAC: ‘88 Biarritz Eldorado coupe. 42K, Motor needs work. one owner, always gar$4,000/obo. 809-0700. aged. $6,500. 460-1612 DODGE: ‘71 1/2 ton short bed. V8, auto, fac- CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. tory power steering, Ad- Clean, sunroof, leather. venturer Sport, paint, in- $1,995. (360)461-1160. terior and chrome redone, California truck, CADILLIC: ‘91. Front black on black, garaged. damage, engine/tranny good $500/obo. $15,000. (360)683-7789 457-3425. DODGE: ‘83 Rampage. CHEV ‘00 Red, PK, needs work. TRAILBLAZER $1,900/obo. 582-0389. 4X4 - 4.3 L Vortec V-6, FORD: ‘27 T-Bucket, automatic, alloy wheels, ‘350’ blower, rag top, good rubber, tow packf a s t a n d n i c e , C D. age, sunroof, roof rack, $17,500. Call before 7 p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, and mirrors, powp.m. (360)457-8388. er programmable heated l e a t h e r s e a t s, c r u i s e control, tilt, air conditioning, automatic climate control, CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Immaculate condition inside and out! Loaded with options! FORD: ‘29 Model AA. P o p u l a r Tr a i l b l a z e r 1 1/2 ton flatbed truck, Package! You won’t find complete frame off res- one nicer than this! toration. Updated 4 cyl. $6,995 e n g i n e , hy d . b r a k e s . GRAY MOTORS $2,400. (360)683-3089. 457-4901 FORD: ‘50 F1 pickup. 239 flathead V8, 3 sp, CHEV ‘05 MALIBU overdr ive, r uns and MAXX HATCHBACK drives great. $17,500. 57K miles, V-6, auto, (360)379-6646 A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New power windows, locks 302, 4 speed. $8,000/ a n d m i r r o r s, A M / F M , CD, power sunroof, alloy obo. (360)504-5664. wheels, and more!! One FORD: ‘62 Galaxie Sun- week only. $9,995 liner Convertible. 69,400 Dave Barnier mi., 390 ci and 300 hp Auto Sales a u t o, P / S, P / B, P / W, P/Se, radials, running *We Finance In House* 452-6599 lights, skirts, car cover, original paint, upholstery and carpets, new top. $24,500. (360)683-3385. CHEV: ‘07 Corvette. 19K mi., Monterey red with Email for pictures leather, removable hard top, auto with paddle FORD: ‘77 LTD2. 68K shift. $35,000. orig. mi., excellent cond. (360)681-2976 $3,900. (360)452-3488. CHEV: ‘97 Camaro conMERCEDES: ‘82 380SL. vertible. 6 cyl. new moC o nve r t i bl e h a r d / s o f t tor, R16’s, mag wheels top, new tires/brakes, $5,000. 452-1106. Looks great. $5,750. (360)683-5614 or Chrysler ‘92 Imperial (253)208-9640 V6, auto, leather, low PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. miles. $1,900/obo. Call Performance upgrades. 460-2852, leave message. $9,250. 683-7768.

9292 Automobiles Others

DODGE: ‘95 Van. Wheelchair lift, good condition. $6,000. (360)457-8484.

B M W : ‘ 9 6 3 2 8 i . N ew tranny, runs good, needs minor body work. $2,500 (360)440-4028

FORD: ‘01 Mustang. V6, auto, good condition, runs good, low mi. $5,495. (360)582-0358.

9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles Legals Legals CITY OF PORT ANGELES NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on August 15, 2012, the CITY OF PORT ANGELES received a petition requesting VACATION OF A PORTION OF RIGHT OF WAY. Written comment will be accepted prior to the meeting with verbal testimony taken at the public hearing. The Planning Commission will conduct a public hearing on the matter on SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 , at 6 p.m., City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington, and will forward a recommendation to the City Council for final action. Interested parties are encouraged to comment on the proposal and attend the public hearing. Application information may be reviewed at the City Department of Community & Economic Development, City Hall, P.O. Box 1150, Port Angeles. City Hall is accessible to persons with disabilities. Interested parties are invited to attend the meeting. APPLICANTS: OCCHIOGROSSO ETAL LOCATION: Fountain/Glenwood Avenue Alley between “C” Street and Euclid Avenue For fur ther information contact: Sue Roberds, (360) 417-4750 Pub: Sept. 7, 2012 Legal No. 418085

FORD ‘02 FOCUS ZX5 HATCHBACK One owner, 4 cylinder, a u t o, A / C, t i l t w h e e l , cruise, power windows, locks and mirrors, AM/FM, CD, power sunroof, alloy wheels and more! $4,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 FORD ‘03 F150 SUPERCREW LARIAT 4X4 - 5.4 L Triton V-8, automatic, chrome wheels, new tires, running boards, tow package, bed extender keyl e s s e n t r y, p o w e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, mirrors, and drivers seat, heated leather seats, adjustable pedals, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, 6 CD stereo, information center, dual front a i r b a g s . Ke l l e y B l u e Book value of $14,813! One owner! Sparkling clean inside and out! Shows the very best of care! Loaded with options! Stop by Gray Motors today! $11,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertabile. $6,800/obo. (360)808-1242


9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others Others NISSAN ‘99 FRONTIER SE KING CAB 4X4 ~3.3L V-6, 5 speed manual, alloy wheels, new tires, nerf bars,tow package, rear sliding window, privacy glass, sunroof, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, Kenwood CD stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $8,147! Sparkling clean inside and out! 9292 Automobiles L o a d e d w i t h o p t i o n s ! Stop by Gray Motors toOthers day! $7,495 HONDA ‘04 PILOT EXL GRAY MOTORS AWD SPORT UTILITY 457-4901 3.5 L VTEC V6, matic, alloy wheels,roof rack, privacy glass, key- O L D S : ‘ 9 9 B r a v a d a . less entr y, power win- Loaded, leather $4,295/ dows, door locks, mir- obo. (360)928-2181. rors, and drivers seat, heated leather seats, 3rd P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 4 G ra n d row seating, cruise con- Prix GT. $7,000. trol, tilt, air conditioning, (360)461-4665 C D / c a s s e t t e s t e r e o, GPS navigation system, T OYO TA : ‘ 1 1 P r i u s . backup assist sensors, 18K, red, pristine condidual front and side im- tion, 55mpg., 50+city. pact airbags. Priced un- $22,700. (360)477-4758. der Kelley Blue Book v a l u e ! O n l y 6 4 , 0 0 0 TRIUMPH: ‘79 Spitfire. miles! Clean Carfax! Im- B o t h h a r d / s o f t t o p s . maculate condition in- $1,500. (360)460-2931. side and out! Stop by VW: ‘03 Passat. 70K, 6 Gray Motors today! sp manual, W8 sedan, $14,995 b l a c k / b l a c k l e a t h e r, GRAY MOTORS great condition. $12,000. 457-4901 (360)461-4514 VW: ‘84 Rabbit ConHONDA ‘05 ACCORD vertible. 120K mi., needs HYBRID timing belt. $1,500. 4 door, one owner, V-6 (360)683-7173 Hybr id, auto, A/C, tilt w h e e l , c r u i s e, p owe r 9350 Automobiles windows, locks, mirrors Miscellaneous and seat, AM/FM, premium CD stacker, leather i n t e r i o r w i t h h e a t e d 1997 850 GLT VOLVO: seats, 8 airbags, 4 wheel Turbo charged, $4,000 ABS, electronic traction o b o . N e w t i r e s , l o w control, alloy wheels, re- miles. Runs great! Looks great! (360) 582-3885. mote entry and more! $14,995 Dave Barnier 9434 Pickup Trucks Auto Sales Others *We Finance In House* 452-6599

HONDA: ‘06 Accord LX. FORD: ‘04 Focus. Like V6, 47K. orig. owner, all new, 29,127 mi. $5,500/ maint. docs. $13,500. ‘01 F250 XL Super Duty. (360)417-8859 obo. (360)683-5074. 5.4ltr, V8, seats 6, good rubber, towing pkg., runF O R D : ‘ 9 5 M u s t a n g . KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 ning boards, tie downs, N e e d s h e a d g a s k e t , cylinder, less then 40K runs great, $5,500/obo. miles. $8,000/obo. tires. $1,000/obo. Sequim 154K mi. (360)808-1303 (360)809-0781 360-780-0159 MAZDA: ‘79 RX-7. Twin FORD: ‘99 Mustang GT, rotor, sport coupe, nice 3 5 t h a n n . e d . , w h i t e, car, great driver. 95K. $6,000. 461-4010. $2,250. (360)683-5871. GRANDMA’S CADDY MERCURY: ‘92 Tracer. ‘05 Deville. Loaded, 72K Runs good. $600. excellent, 23 mpg, she (360)808-9481 only drove it to bowling. 1951 Dodge truck. $10,200. (360)452-7054. N I S S A N : ‘ 0 7 A l t i m a . Beautiful maintained colNew tires, great condi- lector’s truck. Must see PORSCHE: ‘03 911 Car- tion. $8,900. 460-0230. to appreciate. Original rera Cabriolet. 54K mi., miles 47K. $14,000. arctic silver, gray leather PORCHE: ‘02 Boxster S. (360)385-0424 interior, Triptonic Bose 65K mi., black with black sound, new tires, car is leather interior, 6 speed, DODGE: ‘91, D-15, auto, immaculate. $34,000. all options, nice car. white, low miles. (360)808-8193 $19,950. (360)461-9635. $1,800/obo. 460-3756.

FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. 4x4 Crew cab. Low mi., loaded! $20,000. 360-912-1599 FORD: ‘72 F100 1/2 ton. Runs/stops great, it’s 40 years old too! $1,200. 1 9 8 4 C h ev y S 1 0 4 x 4 (847)302-7444 long bed, automatic. Recent 2.8 V6 crate en- FORD: ‘87 F150. 6 cyl, 4 gine. Newer tires and sp. $1,200/obo. (360)565-0361 exhaust, alternator, PS pump, battery, AM/FM/ FORD: ‘88 Ranger SuCD stereo. Good glass. per cab. Auto, front/rear Runs great. 15-20 mpg. tanks, power windows/ $2250/OBO seats, power steering, tilt 360-477-1716 wheel, cruise control, CHEV: ‘93 Pickup, good 92,384 mi. $2,900/obo. (360)457-0852 b o d y, n e e d s e n g i n e work. $800/obo. FORD: ‘96 F150. 4x4, (360)301-4721 l o n g b e d , ex t r a c a b,

9556 SUVs Others DODGE: ‘01 Durango SLT. 5.9L, V8, 131K m i . , t h i r d r ow s e a t , seats 7, remote start, vent visors, chrome step bars, rear air control, tow pkg. $4,000/obo. 477-8826. FORD: ‘90 Bronco. V-6, 4x4, power, automatic, aluminum wheels. $899. (360)452-4827 GMC: ‘96 Jimmy. Motor seized, otherwise in good condition, Great car for parts and tires or re-build project, clean title. $850. 452-4319 or

HONDA: ‘04 CR-V. 84K, 5.0L, A/T, A/C, power, new tires, 90K service CHEV: ‘96 3500 HD 6.5 162K miles. $2,000/obo. performed, loaded. diesel, auto, disc brakes, $13,000/obo. 683-5871. (360)912-1100 12’ flatbed, new batteries, alternator and glow G M C : ‘ 0 0 . 3 5 0 0 6 . 5 L JEEP: ‘04 Grand Cheroplugs, excellent body diesel utility truck, 151K, kee Laredo. 123K, 6 cyl., and glass, tires 80%. new injector pump, glow all power, 4WD, CD. $6,500. (360)460-3410. plugs and electric fuel $7,800. (360)452-9314. pump. $7,150. JEEP: ‘83 CJ7. Rebuilt (360)683-3425 title. $6,500. (360)379-1277 GMC: ‘75 1 ton 8’ flat bed $1,500/obo. 460-0253. Dodge ‘98 Dakota SLT 4x4: short box, std cab, TOYOTA: ‘89 4 wd, exV6, auto, A/C, tilt, cruise, tended cab, V-6, 5 spd. PS, PB, PW, am/fm/cas- $3,500. (360)928-3863. sette, new exhaust, batt e r y, s t a r t e r, b r a ke s. 9556 SUVs A r m a b e d l i n e r. 1 8 6 k . Others Runs great. $3,500/obo. NISSAN: ‘97 Pathfinder. (360)452-7439 4x4. Runs great. $3,875/ 2 0 0 2 Fo r d E x c u r s i o n obo (530)432-3619. Limited 4X4 93k miles, DODGE: Cherry Dako- leather, nav, rear ent, 8” ta 4x4. Midnight blue, lift, 37” toyo tires, black excellent condition in- ext, clean condition, runs s i d e a n d o u t . H e m i great, must see... motor runs beautifully. 360 460-9909 Must see and drive to appreciate! $10,000/ CHEV: ‘84 S10 Blazer. obo. (360)797-3892. L o w m i . , ve r y c l e a n . $1,650/obo. 460-7453. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 3 R AV 4 , FORD: ‘03 F150 Harley 5-speed, good condition, Davidson Special Edition CHEV: ‘91 S-10 Blazer. 126K. $8,900. 683-6054. 4 door, 4x4, 129K mi. pickup. 17,301 mi., SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai many extras, V8 factory $1,200. (206)972-7868. super charged. Leather CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4x4, 4x4. 46K drive mi., 30K interior, heated driver 1 8 4 K , f u l l y l o a d e d , tow mi., tan, very excellent condition, extremely seat, padded bed cover, clean, exc. condition. clean, original, stock, chrome wheels and $4,000/obo. 452-1292. new black top, rebuilt much more! $25,000. 360-457-6156 CHEV: ‘99 Suburban. 1 t r a n s , c l u t c h , t i r e s , after 10 am owner vehicle with com- R e e s e t o w b a r, C B , p l e t e m a i n t e n a n c e tape. $5,000. 460-6979. FORD: ‘08 F150. Ext. records, clean, well kept, www.peninsula cab, 4x4, tow pkg., Alas- s t r o n g r u n n i n g t r u ck , ka undercoat, spray-in 251K mi., priced $1,000 bedliner, chrome pkg., below lowest Blue Book 51K. $20,500. 928-2182. value. $3,850. 452-2768. 9931 Legal Notices

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County PUBLIC HEARING Proposed Clallam County Ordinance Amending Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code (Application No.REZ2011-00007)

Clallam County

9556 SUVs Others

Solid running little Trooper. 2.23 Isuzu Turbo Diesel engine, pro rebuilt 5 speed transmission and transfer case. New timing belt, tensioner. Good tires, roof rack, cruise, rear air deflector, lockout hubs. All gauges work. Nice body, interior OK. 243k miles, star ts easy. 27-33 mpg. Great WVO conversion engine! Nice tow behind vehicle. $4,250. (360)452-7439.

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 1 R a v 4 . 4WD, 150K, sunroof, air, auto, 4-cyl, excel. cond, cruise, brand new tires. $7,500. (360)775-0886.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

DODGE ‘04 GRAND CARAVAN SXT, 3.8 liter, V-6, auto, dual A/C and heat, tilt w h e e l , c r u i s e, p owe r windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM, CD/cassette, electronic t ra c t i o n c o n t r o l , d u a l power sliding side doors and tailgate, 7 passenger seating with quad seats, dark glass, roof rack, alloy wheels, remote entry and more!! $6,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599

DODGE: ‘99 Grand Caravan SE. 165K mi., many options, well cared for. $3,000. 457-6066 or (360)460-6178.

NISSAN: ‘04 Quest. 73K 7 pass, many options. $10,450. (360)477-4548 or (360)649-4062.

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 5 S i e n n a . Excellent condition, 1 owner, 89K, 20K on new tires/brakes. $12,300. (360)681-3714

9931 Legal Notices Clallam County

PUBLIC HEARING Proposed Clallam County Ordinance Amending Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code (Application No.REZ2011-00004)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam County Board of Commissioners will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, September 25, 2012 at 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the Commissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of the public hearing is to consider an ordinance amending the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning Maps, the text of which is being published in summary and in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The full text will be mailed without charge upon request see “Proponent” below for the address and/or telephone number.) All proposed ordinances are available on the County website

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam County Board of Commissioners will conduct a public hearing on Tuesday, September 18, 2012 at 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the Commissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of the public hearing is to consider an ordinance amending the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning the text of which is being published in sum9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Maps, mary and in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The full text will be mailed without charge upon request NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. see “Proponent” below for the address and/or teleand 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee’s Sale No: 01-ALT-000344 I NOTICE IS phone number.) All proposed ordinances are Comments for or against this proposed ordinance HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SER- available on the County website are encouraged. Interested persons must either VICES CORPORATION, will on October 12, 2012, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at submit their written comments before the hearing is THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 Comments for or against this proposed ordinance commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the are encouraged. Interested persons must either present written and/or oral comments in person durhighest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described submit their written comments before the hearing is ing the public hearing. real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the “Property”), commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: PARCEL 14 OF present written and/or oral comments in person dur- In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities SURVEY RECORDED NOVEMBER 6, 2003 IN VOLUME 53 OF SURVEYS, ing the public hearing. Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable acPAGE 67, UNDER AUDITOR’S FILE NO. 2003 1121852. SAID SURVEY SUcommodations will be made available upon request. PERCEDES SURVEY IN VOLUME 33 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 7, AND SUR- In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Requests must be received at least seven (7) days VEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 23 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 23,RECORDS OF Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable ac- prior to the hearing - see “Proponent” below. The CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, BEING A PORTION OF GOVERN- commodations will be made available upon request. facility is considered “barrier free” and accessible to MENT LOTS 3, 4 AND 5 IN SECTION 1 AND GOVERNMENT LOTS 1 AND 2 Requests must be received at least seven (7) days those with physical disabilities. IN SECTION 2, ALL IN TOWNSHIP 29 NORTH, RANGE 13 WEST, W.M., prior to the hearing - see “Proponent” below. The CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, facility is considered “barrier free” and accessible to PROPONENT: S TAT E O F WA S H I N G TO N . Ta x Pa r c e l N o : those with physical disabilities. Clallam County Board of Commissioners 1329012001401000/1329012001402001, commonly known as 498 PLEAS223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 ANT MEADOWS LANE , BEAVER, WA. The Property is subject to that certain PROPONENT: Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 Deed of Trust dated 12/6/2006, recorded 12/11/2006 , under Auditor’s/RecordClallam County Board of Commissioners Telephone: 360.417.2233 er’s No. 2006 1192676, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from JOHN 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 W LOFQUIST, AS HIS SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor, to OLD REPUBLIC Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Ordinance amending NATIONAL TiTLE INS., as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC Telephone: 360.417.2233 Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC AS NOMINEE FOR DECISION ONE MORTZoning Map, of the Clallam County Code GAGE COMPANY, LLC, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Ordinance amending presently held by DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Title 31 and Title 33 TRUSTEE FOR THE REGISTERED HOLDERS OF MORGAN STANLEY ABS Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code CAPITAL I INC. TRUST 2007-HE6 MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFISECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY OF PROCATES, SERIES 2007-HE6. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Title 31 and Title 33 POSED CHANGES: Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court The proposed ordinance will redesignate the zoning by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by SECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY OF PRO- for the properties located within Range 4 W, Townthe Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are POSED CHANGES: ship 29 N, Section 1 and are referenced by Assesas follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME The proposed ordinance will redesignate the zoning sor’s Parcel Numbers 042901-120000, 042901DUE ON 1/1/2011, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS for the property located within Range 5 W, Town- 210000, and 042901-240000 from Commercial ForLATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure ship 30 N, Section 16 and is referenced by Asses- est (CF) to Commercial Forest/Mixed Use (CFM20). to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount Hue sor’s Parcel Number 053016-128010 from Rural Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board as of July 13, 2012 Delinquent Payments from January 01, 2011 19 payments Neighborhood Conservation (NC) to Rural Neigh- Pub: Sept. 7, 2012 Legal No. 420242 at $ 2,721.47 each $ 51,707.93 (01-01-11 through 07-13-12) Late Charges: $ borhood Commercial (RNC). PUBLIC HEARING 680.35 Beneficiary Advances: $ 1,993.45 Suspense Credit: $ 0.00 TOTAL: $ Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Proposed Clallam County Ordinance 54,381.73 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Pub: Sept. 7, 2012 Legal No. 420084 Amending Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Principal $408,698.63, together with interest as provided in the note or other PUBLIC HEARING Title 33, Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note Proposed Clallam County Ordinance (Application No.REZ2011-00003) or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above deAmending Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and scribed real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligaTitle 33, Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam tion secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be (Application No.REZ2011-00006) County Board of Commissioners will conduct a pubmade without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or enlic hearing on Tuesday, September 25, 2012 at cumbrances on October 12, 2012. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 1, 2012 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Clallam 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the County Board of Commissioners will conduct a pubCommissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 1, 2012, {11 days before the sale date) the de- lic hearing on Tuesday, September 18, 2012 at County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room fault(s) as set forth in paragraph Ml is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and 10:30 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible in the 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of costs are paid. The sale may be terminated at any time after October 1, 2012, Commissioners’ Meeting Room of the Clallam the public hearing is to consider an ordinance (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Room amending the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying 160, Port Angeles, Washington. The purpose of Maps, the text of which is being published in sumthe entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, the public hearing is to consider an ordinance mary and in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or amending the Comprehensive Plan and Zoning Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was Maps, the text of which is being published in sum- full text will be mailed without charge upon request transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the mary and in compliance with RCW 65.16.160 and see “Proponent” below for the address and/or telefollowing addresses: JOHN W LOFQUIST AKA JOHN LOFQUIST, 498 Clallam County Charter Section 3.10. (NOTE: The phone number.) All proposed ordinances are PLEASANT MEADOWS LANE, BEAVER, WA, 98305 JOHN W LOFQUIST full text will be mailed without charge upon request - available on the County website AKA JOHN LOFQUIST, 17104 SOUTH ANGELINE WAY NORTHEAST, SU- see “Proponent” below for the address and/or teleQUAMISH, WA, 98392 JOHN W LOFQUIST AKA JOHN LOFQUIST, P.O. phone number.) All proposed ordinances are Comments for or against this proposed ordinance are encouraged. Interested persons must either BOX 96, BEAVER, WA, 98305 SPOUSE OF JOHN W LOFQUIS AKA JOHN available on the County website submit their written comments before the hearing is LOFQUIST, 498 PLEASANT MEADOWS LANE, BEAVER, WA, 98305 SPOUSE OF JOHN W LOFQUIST AKA JOHN LOFQUIST, 17104 SOUTH Comments for or against this proposed ordinance commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or ANGELINE WAY NORTHEAST, SUQUAMISH, WA, 98392 SPOUSE OF are encouraged. Interested persons must either present written and/or oral comments in person durJOHN W LOFQUIST AKA JOHN LOFQUIST, P.O. BOX 96, BEAVER, WA, submit their written comments before the hearing is ing the public hearing. 98305 by both first class and certified mail on 5/29/2012, proof of which is in commenced (see Proponent’s address below) or the possession of the Trustee; and on 5/30/2012, the Borrower and Grantor present written and/or oral comments in person dur- In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable acwere personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice ing the public hearing. commodations will be made available upon request. of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Requests must be received at least seven (7) days posting. VII The Trustee’s Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW Act (ADA), appropriate aids and/or reasonable ac- prior to the hearing - see “Proponent” below. The and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her pos- commodations will be made available upon request. facility is considered “barrier free” and accessible to session at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier’s check, or certified Requests must be received at least seven (7) days those with physical disabilities. check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary’s opening bid. In prior to the hearing - see “Proponent” below. The addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her facility is considered “barrier free” and accessible to PROPONENT: Clallam County Board of Commissioners bid in cash, cashier’s check, or certified check within one hour of the making of those with physical disabilities. 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 the bid. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any PROPONENT: Clallam County Board of Commissioners Telephone: 360.417.2233 time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4 and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Ordinance amending in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on Telephone: 360.417.2233 Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper FORMAL IDENTIFICATION: Ordinance amending grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR Title 31, Comprehensive Plan Map, and Title 33, DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Title 31 and Title 33 TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the Zoning Map, of the Clallam County Code SECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY OF PROproperty on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the POSED CHANGES: Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Title 31 and Title 33 The proposed ordinance will redesignate the zoning Trust, including occupants who are hot tenants.” After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by SECTION-BY-SECTION SUMMARY OF PRO- for approximately 0.5 acres of the properties located within Range 6 W, Township 30 N, Section 12 summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied proper- POSED CHANGES: ty, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with The proposed ordinance will redesignate the zoning and referenced by Assessor’s Parcel Numbers section 2 of this act. DATED: 7/11/2012 Effective Date: REGIONAL TRUSTEE for the property located within Range 5 W, Town- 063012-540700, 063012-540710, and 063012SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: MELISSA HJORTEN, ASSISTANT ship 30 N, Section 14 and is referenced by Asses- 540780 from Open Space Overlay/Open Space PRESIDENT Address: 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: sor’s Parcel Number 053014-240050 from Rural Corridors (OS) to Urban Neighborhood Commercial (UNC). (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: A-4272464 09/07/2012, Character Conservation 3 (RCC3) to Public (P). Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board 09/28/2012 Pub: Sept. 7, 2012 Legal No. 420215 Pub: Sept. 7, 2012 Legal No. 420247 Pub: Sept. 7, 28, 2012 Legal No. 408914

Readers Theatre Plus’ ‘Lombardi’ | This week’s new movies

Olympic Theatre Arts










Coming Up For details, phone 360565-8466.

Wake amid Wooden Boat Festival in PT

PORT TOWNSEND — Folk-jazz-blues artist Leslie Wake is one of the many entertainers to appear during this weekend’s Wooden Boat Festival. Wake will stir up songs and stories from 3:40 p.m. till 4:40 p.m. Saturday in the Wee Nip Tent at the festival, which takes place in downtown Port Townsend’s Point Hudson Marina. To find out more about Wake’s music — and her new record, “Collage,” to come out this month, visit For all kinds of information about the Wooden

Key Jazz

Leslie Wake will stir together jazz, blues and folk at the Wooden Boat Festival’s Wee Nip Tent this Saturday afternoon. Boat Festival, visit www.

Maguire at WoW PORT ANGELES — Dan Maguire, director of

FREE Consultation • Eyeliner • Brows • Lip Color • Liner Janie Dicus, BSN



through September and October, phone 360-5820738 or email


the Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts and a singersongwriter, will debut a set of his original music tonight at Wine on the Waterfront. With guitarist Clark Driese and percussionist Zorina Wolf at his side, Maguire will offer his songs at 7:30 p.m. Maguire, a blender of rock, blues and Americana, is known for his past work with the bands Redwing and Acoustic News. There’s no cover charge to enjoy the Maguire trio at WoW, the all-ages venue upstairs in The Landing mall at 115 E. Railroad Ave.

Vacant Home? Let Us Help Call The Professionals

May we help?

PORT TOWNSEND — Jazz vibraphonist and pianist Mike Horsfall arrives at the Castle Key this Saturday night. The Portland, Ore., player will celebrate the music of Lionel Hampton, alongside guitarist Skip Morris and bassist John MacElwee, from 7:30 p.m. till 10:30 p.m. The Castle Key is inside Manresa Castle at 651 Cleveland St. The cover charge will be $8, and the information number is 360-379-1990.

Fiddling, jamming SEQUIM — The local chapter of the Washington Old Time Fiddlers has an all-players jam session, open to the public, set for Saturday at the Sequim Prairie Grange. The jam will run from 11:30 a.m. till 1:30 p.m.; then comes a concert from 1:30 p.m. till 3:30 p.m. Admission to both is free, while donations toward young fiddlers’ lessons are welcome. The grange hall is at 290 Macleay Road, just off Old Olympic Highway. To find out more, visit or phone 360-681-8599.

Salsa around town

Dollie Sparks

Tanya Kerr





Sunland-Property Management

PORT TOWNSEND — Sunday is salsa night again at The Upstage, 923 Washington St., with a rueda, or round dancing, lesson at 5:30 p.m. and a beginning salsa session at 6:15 p.m. Social dancing then goes from 7 p.m. till 9 p.m.

Vibraphonist and piano player Mike Horsfall brings jazz inside the Castle Key this Saturday night. Paul Kelly and Judy Rudolph are the instructors, and dancers of all levels are welcome. A $5 charge covers the whole night. For details on this monthly event, phone 360385-6919.

PORT TOWNSEND — Chuck Iffland, the Chimacum sculptor who transforms trees and other materials into big figures, is displaying his latest work at the Simon Mace Gallery, 236 Taylor St., all month. His “Western Circus” and “Whirling Dervish” sculptures are among those awaiting visitors in this show titled “Biomorphic Industrial,” which also highlights paintings and prints by Meg Mason. To learn more, visit www.SimonMaceGallery. com and www.Chuck

Pair of poets in PT

PORT TOWNSEND — A poet who set an unofficial world record for running a two-man relay across Death Valley will appear this coming Thursday at the Northwind Waltzing to begin Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St. SEQUIM — Waltz lesJohn Davis, the Death sons start Tuesday with Valley runner, is author of expert dance instructors Pam and Derek Perkins at two books of poetry, Gigs the Sequim Prairie Grange and The Reservist. He’ll read from his works alongHall. side poet Jenifer Browne With emphasis on fun, friendly company and exer- Lawrence on Thursday. Her book is One Huncise, the beginning class dred Steps from Shore, will start at 7 p.m. An while her awards include intermediate session will the 2011 James Hearst follow at 8:10 p.m. Poetry Prize and a WashThe cost is $8 per perington State Artist Trust son per week, or $12 for intermediate students who grant. Admission is free to the want to join both the begin7 p.m. reading, and more ning and intermediate details can be found by classes. For details on these les- phoning 360-437-9081. Peninsula Spotlight sons, which will run





Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: Q E-mail it to in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. Q Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. Q Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. Q Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 147-B W. Washington St., Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, weekdays.

‘Dervish’ and more





LOOK at a

LEGEND Readers Theatre Plus to present ‘Lombardi’ BY DIANE URBANI




DUNGENESS — Vince Lombardi lived for football — but you don’t have to be a fan to love “Lombardi.” That’s the message from Jim Dries and his team, the men and women who bring “Lombardi” to life this and next weekend in a Readers Theatre Plus production at the Dungeness Schoolhouse. “It’s such an honor to play Lombardi,” said Vern Frykholm, the Sequim actor Dries cast in the title role. Dries was in New York City two years ago when he caught “Lombardi” on Broadway. He’s wanted to stage the play here since, and knew Frykholm was his man, the right guy to play the legendary Green Bay Packers coach. The story of “Lombardi” is as riveting as the man was complicated. Frykholm said.

‘Vision of something greater’ “He was not only passionate,” Frykholm said, “he was obsessive. He had a vision of what the team could be. Talent will only take you so far. You had to have a vision of something greater than yourselves, and that was the team.” This story also delves into Lombardi’s faith — he was a Catholic who went to Mass daily — and his family issues, which play out in his fraught interactions with his wife Marie. She’s played by Phyllis Rainwater, who knows something about this life: Her own late husband was a football coach. Rainwater, a Sequim actress who is new to Readers Theatre Plus, quoted one

of her favorite lines in the play: “He loves his players. And I don’t mean he likes them . . . he loves them.” The son of immigrants from Salerno, Italy, Lombardi dealt with discrimination from many quarters. Marie’s father didn’t want her marrying an Italian, but they wed anyway, in 1940. Lombardi later felt that he was passed over for coaching promotions because of his ethnic background — and at one point threatened to become a banker. Instead, Lombardi landed the job of head coach of the Green Bay Packers and shepherded his team to five league championships within seven years. He and the Packers won the first two Super Bowls following the 1966 and ’67 NFL seasons; the Super Bowl trophy was later named after Lombardi. Before rehearsals, Frykholm and Rainwater read David Maraniss’ Lombardi biography, When Pride Still Mattered. They learned about Lombardi’s belief in equal rights and respect — not only for black players but also for gay men. These were the late 1950s and early ’60s, and “he was ahead of his time,” said Dries.

Benefit sports team The director added that he wanted to stage “Lombardi” as football season is beginning, and because he wants the ticket revenue to go to a local youth sports outfit, specifically Sequim’s U-18 Baseball program. Readers Theatre Plus’ custom is to raise money for local nonprofits, and this was a perfect match, Dries said. He also is delighted to have assembled




Phyllis Rainwater and Vern Frykholm portray Marie and Vince Lombardi in Readers Theatre Plus’ “Lombardi,” opening tonight at the Dungeness Schoolhouse. players from both Sequim and Port Angeles: Robert Sommers plays Michael, the reporter who tells the Lombardi story; Jonas Brown as Paul Hornung, the golden boy from Notre Dame who played as hard off the field as on; Jeff Clinton is Packer running back Jim Taylor; Dr. Joel Yelland is kicker Dave Robinson and Becky Horst is the Narrator. “Lombardi” is a look inside the man’s successes and failures, Dries added, as well as how he motivated the people around him. “It’s a fun piece, but it has a lot of

depth to it,” the director said. Curtain time for “Lombardi” at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, is 7:30 tonight and Saturday as well as next Friday and Saturday, Sept. 14 and 15. Matinees are slated at 2 p.m. this Sunday and Sept. 16, and tickets are $15, or $25 per pair, at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim, and Odyssey Books, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles. Remaining seats will be sold at the door. For more information, phone Readers Theatre Plus at 360-797-3337.






Captured moments

Annual exhibit showcases Peninsula photographers

month, the night when Port Angeles’ art community comes out to play PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT downtown. Such is the PORT ANGELES — goal, that is, of artists and Eight photographers, up to gallery owners such as Bob 80 images, three hours: Stokes, the operator of StuThat’s the frame for Port dio Bob and the Art Up Angeles Photo 2012, the Front gallery. fifth annual photography And there is much to exhibition at Studio Bob, see. The Port Angeles that upstairs gallery at Photo show brings together 1181/2 E. Front St. Phil Tauran, a French fine This weekend brings the art photographer who now second Saturday of the lives in Sequim; Jerry BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ


Shadows and light converge on Studio Bob this Saturday night as North Olympic Peninsula photographers including Ernst-Ulrich Schafer, maker of this Clallam County Fair image, mount their annual exhibition. White, a Port Angeles resident who travels often to India; award-winning portrait photographer Ernst-

Crafts by the Dock Saturday

Sept th  -  Sunday Sept th -

Steam Ball with Abney Park

Saturday, September 15 at the Port Angeles Masonic Lodge

The Port Townsend Arts Guild is a selfsupporting non-profit arts organization. 28669022

Information at and, or email us


Madison St. at Water  block from wooden boat festival

The opening party for Port Angeles Photo 2012, the above-mentioned three hours, will go from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. at Studio Bob. Along with refreshments and conversation with the artists, there is another attraction at the gallery. It’s called the Allé Stage, and it’s a multimedia venue that will spotlight the music of Port Angeles ‘Great photography’ artist Sarah Tucker on Sat“To see some great pho- urday night. tography that is happening The photo show will be on our Peninsula, this show again be open to the public from noon till 3 p.m. Sunis a must,” he noted. Ulrich Schafer; Museum & Arts Center director DJ Bassett; Port Townsend photographer Karacan Salkuci and Sequim shooters Robert Haspel, Tim O’Neill and Witta Priester. Each is bringing six to 10 images, said Schafer, who helps coordinate the exhibition.

Presale Ticket Price $20

at Anime Kat, Odyssey Bookshop and Twisted online at

$30 at the Door

A Port Angeles Heritage Days Event

day, and for the remainder of September, art lovers can stop in to see it at Studio Bob each Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 2 p.m. till 5:30 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. till 5 p.m. Also this Saturday night, the Art Up Front gallery adjacent to Studio Bob will be the place to see Stokes’ new line of handmade brass and copper light fixtures, bronze castings and silk paintings. Fresh out of the foundry, the sculptor added, is a bronze plaque for the Sept. 11 memorial at Port Angeles’ Francis Street Park. With the 11th anniversary of the terrorist attacks coming Tuesday, the plaque will soon be installed there, Stokes said. The Art Up Front show will also have an opening reception Saturday at 5 p.m. After that, Stokes’ exhibition will stay up through September, sharing the public hours listed above for the Studio Bob photo show. To find out more about Studio Bob, Art Up Front and the Allé Stage, phone Stokes at 415-990-0457 or email





Hot Cider String Band Poet to read from his work in to steam up dance floor progress at waterfront venue PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Kaynor to call contra dance

Elise Snoey, 14, with their mom, Kelly Morgan, on guitar.


Around the world


PORT ANGELES — The Hot Cider String Band and dance caller David Kaynor will get the contradance party started Saturday night at the Black Diamond Community Hall, and everybody — of any age and level of dance experience — is invited. Singles, couples and families can all partake in this community dance, thanks to two workshops offered early in the evening. First comes Kaynor’s special session, an hourlong exploration of contra and swing techniques to start at 6 p.m. Admission to his workshop will be $5, or $10 — or $5 for children — for both the class and dancing all night.

David Kaynor Contra dance caller Band, meanwhile, is a family band from Seattle: fiddlers Evan Snoey, 11, and

The group plays fiddle tunes from around the world, and “their great musicianship and style is a pleasure to observe and dance to,� Shindler said. A preview is available on the Hot Cider String Band’s Facebook page. Saturday “will be a night to remember,� Shindler promised, “so come have some good active fun.� For more details about the Black Diamond dance, phone 360-4575667 or email tom@

80th Season of the



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Then comes the monthly beginners’ workshop at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, followed by dancing to the Hot Cider band from 8 p.m. till 11 p.m. Those who want to come for the 7:30 p.m. workshop and the rest of the dance are asked for a $7 donation. Children get in for $3. “There’s never a dull moment when David is at the helm,� said Tom Shindler, an organizer of the Black Diamond dances. Kaynor comes from New England, just like contra dancing does, and has been calling and playing for more than 30 years. “He has a great knack of welcoming newcomers and building the dance community,� Shindler added. The Hot Cider String

PORT ANGELES — A play about three itinerant fruit pickers — three women who spend their days in the orchards and their nights imagining a fantastical world — premieres this Monday at Wine on the Waterfront. Local poet and playwright Jerry Kraft will present “Picking,� his work in progress, at 7 p.m. Monday at the all-ages venue upstairs in The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave. Admission will be free, and doors will open at 6:30 p.m. Jerry Kraft Will read from “Picking� This event, Kraft says, is “somewhere between a cal experience focusing on full staged reading and a traditional poetry reading. the particular art of dra[It] promises an entertain- matic writing.� Kraft, whose works have ing and rewarding theatri-

been staged in Seattle, Port Angeles, Spokane and Portland, Ore., said he’s eager for the audience’s response Monday night. Along with “Picking,� he’ll offer a selection of short scripts featured as part of the 14/48 Festival in Seattle. At 14/48, playwrights write, cast, produce and direct works for an audience, all within 24 hours — and then repeat the process the next night. Kraft’s program is part of the North Coast Writers’ series of readings, which take place about once a month in Port Angeles. For more details, phone 360-457-6410.




RED: More than just a color



SEQUIM — Olivia Shea wasn’t expecting this thing to overtake her. On a train ride to Portland, Ore., Shea, a theater director, picked up “Red,” a two-year-old play about art. “Red” is the story of a creator at the peak of his powers, a man seeking to paint his masterpiece. It’s about the interplay between art and money — lots of it — and between an older man and a young apprentice. “It grabbed me from the beginning,” said Shea, adding that all the way to Ore-

Playing an artist’s assistant, Colby Thomas, left, has an intense discussion with Mark Valentine as painter Mark Rothko in “Red.”

gon she stayed glued to the script. She was traveling with a friend, but scarcely spoke to her until they arrived in Portland. There, Shea went to a show by the artist about whom she’d read: the late Mark Rothko, the Russianborn abstract painter who had spent much of his life in the Rose City. The Portland Art Museum had mounted a retrospective, while Portland Center Stage was presenting “Red,” which had won 2010’s Tony Award for best play on Broadway.

Desire to direst Shea returned to Sequim with the fresh desire to direct “Red” here. And the play, written by John Logan for just two performers locked in dialogue for one 90-minute act, opens tonight for a three-weekend run at Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave. Show time this evening is 7:30; as always on opening night, OTA will host a reception at 6:30 p.m. with complimentary champagne, sparkling cider and appetizers. “Red” stars Mark Valentine, a Port Angeles High




School English teacher, as Rothko and Colby Thomas, a Sequim actor, as Ken, his young assistant. Both men say this is a once-in-agreat-while opportunity. It’s summer 1958, and Rothko has just been given a $35,000 commission — $1.5 million in today’s dollars — to paint a set of murals for the Seagram company’s new Four Seasons restaurant in Manhattan. At the time, it was the largest commission ever awarded to an artist. An aging lion at this point in his career, Rothko still wrestles with the present and the future. He lives in a self-insulated world where colors are characters and paintings epic dramas. Oh, and he hates going outdoors. Natural light doesn’t work for him, Rothko says. “What do you see?” he asks, as Ken looks at one of his canvases. “Stand closer. You’ve got to get close. Let it pulsate. Let it work on you . . . let it wrap its arms around you; let it embrace you.” This could be said of “Red,” which to Valentine’s mind is unusual fare. TURN



Mark Valentine, right, is painter Mark Rothko while Colby Thomas plays his assistant Ken in “Red,” the drama opening tonight at Olympic Theatre Arts in Sequim.




It’s a blue

Friday Art Walk to stroll into downtown Sequim


SEQUIM — Fifty or so shades of blue, a new glass art show, street harmonies: all of these are part of tonight’s First Friday Art Walk. The event, at venues across downtown Sequim from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m., is always free and always a chance to converse with local artists and other lovers of art.

Color scheme And since every first Friday walk has a color theme, this month’s is blue, so everyone is invited to express that in any way they choose. Looking ahead, October’s color theme will be orange, November’s brown and December’s gold, as planned by First Friday Art Walk coordinator Renne Brock-Richmond. For a map of the participating venues and other information, phone 360-460-3023 or visit www.SequimArtWalk. com. The event also has a page on Facebook.

Venues Here’s a sampling of tonight’s attractions. ■ The duo Fret Noir plays folk and blues at Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Co., 157 W. Cedar St., from 6 p.m. till 8 p.m. while John Bass’ nature

drop in and work on craft projects. ■ The Blue Whole Gallery, 129 W. Washington St., highlights multimedia artist Carol Janda and fine art photographer Phil Tauran. ■ The Summer Showcase, 163 W. Washington St., has the Sequim Arts 5x7 Art Show, an exhibition and sale of 5-by7-inch works donated by Clallam County artists and other local luminaries. Each is on sale for $20, with proceeds to benefit Sequim Arts’ education programs. ■ Pondicherri, 119 E. Washington St., has singer Judy Clark mixing jazz, country, gospel and more. ■ Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., is featuring artist Joanna “Uriel” by Robert L. Sullivan is among more Hays, refreshments by than 50 art glass pieces showcased through Cameron’s Cafe, chocoSeptember at the Museum & Arts Center in lates from Cocoa d’Amici Sequim. and Sequim’s Dawn Novotny, author of Ragphotography is on display creations by artists from doll Redeemed: Growing across the state are on in the cafe. display at the Museum & up in the Shadow of Mar■ The Grand Olympics Chorus, an ensemble Arts Center, 175 W. Cedar ilyn Monroe. In addition, Howly Slim will sing St. Treatments in this of women who love barcountry blues and folk show, which will stay up bershop harmonies, will from 6 p.m. till 7 p.m. through Sept. 29, range stroll around downtown ■ The Sunshine Cafe, from kiln-formed glass to 145 W. Washington St., is Sequim throughout the fused, pate de verre and art walk. highlighting artist Aaron stained glass. ■ Wind Rose Cellars, Kuntze along with its ■ The Doodlebugs 155-B W. Cedar St., chef’s choice samples. serves its Italian-inspired scrapbooking shop, 138 W. ■ Desserts and RichWashington St., will open ard O’Connor’s traditional wines beside art by Randy and Sallie Radock its Creative Café Art Bar watercolors await at Praiand music by Bill Volmut. from 4:30 p.m. till rie Springs Assisted Living, 680 W. Prairie St. 6:30 p.m., so visitors can ■ More than 50 glass



Red: ‘Intense’ CONTINUED FROM 6 esque paintings by Elaine Caldwell. The Sequim artist, also a driving force “It’s an intense, emobehind the renovation of tional play,” he said, that Olympic Theatre Arts’ “grips the viewer.” main stage, finds everyValentine is entranced thing about this production by how “Red” delves into extraordinary. the creative process, the “I love the fact that relationship between menthey’re doing [‘Red’],” tor and protégé, and the tension between old guard Caldwell said. “It’s very powerful.” and new school. Painting in Rothko’s “Rothko was trying to shadow, she added, “was create a new way of seeone of the most amazing ing,” said the actor. With experiences I’ve ever had.” his deep colors, primitive Using his intense colors, shapes and brushed layers, looking for that pulsating “he wanted his paintings to quality, Caldwell felt that send you somewhere.” she connected with her felOne of the most stunlow artist. ning scenes, added Shea, is Both she and Shea when Ken stands up to know “Red” is far from the Rothko. He suggests that typical summertime outing the artist is nothing but a at Olympic Theatre Arts. pretentious windbag with a They fervently hope it will superiority complex, and inspire audience members that Rothko has sold out to to have their own dialogues Seagram’s: “The High about art’s effect on the Priest of Modern Art,” Ken world. says, “is painting a wall in Curtain times for “Red” the Temple of Consumpare 7:30 p.m. Fridays and tion. You rail against comSaturdays through Sept. mercialism in art, but pal, 22, and 2 p.m. Sundays you’re taking the money.” through Sept. 23. Shea, for her part, is Tickets are $16 for dazzled by the play, and by adults, with a $2 discount Valentine and Thomas. for OTA members and “These two actors are active duty military service very inventive,” she said. members and their Due to their work sched- spouses. ules, the rehearsal period To order, visit www. for “Red” has been a fierce or three weeks. phone the box office weekAnother intense presdays between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. at 360-683-7326. ence on stage: Rothko-




Mark Valentine, left, and Colby Thomas star in “Red,” opening tonight at Olympic Theatre Arts in Sequim.





College offers community courses Chorus BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

At locations in Clallam and Jefferson counties, Peninsula College will offer an array of community courses during the fall quarter starting Sept. 24. Topics include

Who’s playing? John Nelson’s “Live Music” column tells you. Thursdays in




Throwing,” a hands-on-clay course for those with little or no experience, with ceramist Cindy Elstrom, Mondays, Sept. 24-Oct. 15, and again Oct. 22-Nov. 19; $115 per four-week session. ■ “Intro to Virtual Worlds,” an overview of online environments such as Second Life with Renne Brock-Richmond, Tuesdays, Oct. 2-23, $85. Port Angeles ■ “Social Media: Pinterest,” an exploration of the ■ “Beginning Pastels” social media forum Pinterwith Catherine Mix, est with Renne Brock-RichWednesdays, Oct. 10-Nov. mond, Thursday, Nov. 8, 7, $105. $21.25. ■ “Color Fundamen■ “Social Media Suctals,” an exploration of color theory, color harmony cess,” a course on marketing and community-buildand related techniques as ing via Facebook, YouTube, applied in any art or craft medium with Renne Brock- LinkedIn and other social Richmond, Thursdays Oct. sites with Renne BrockRichmond, Thursdays, Oct. 4-25, $68. 4-25, $102. ■ “Pottery Wheel Spanish and French, yoga, fly fishing, grant writing and website building. Fees and session times vary, while complete details and catalogs can be had by phoning 360-452-9277 or visiting Here’s a sampling of the art and technology courses coming to a college site near you.

■ “Intro to Wordpress,” an introductory website development course on content, blogrolls and more with Carolyn Cooper, Oct. 4, $25.50. ■ “Blogging for Business,” a course on search engine optimization and marketing tools with Carolyn Cooper, Oct. 24 and 29, $51. ■ “Photoshop Elements Primer,” an introduction to Photoshop Elements’ capabilities with Renne BrockRichmond, Tuesdays, Oct. 2-16, $51. ■ “Intro to Brewing Beer,” a course on making fine craft beer with Tom Curry, Wednesdays, Oct. 17-Nov. 14, $68.

Port Townsend/ Port Hadlock ■ “Computer Basics,” a hands-on class on operat-


Sequim/Agnew ■ “Painting Fall Foliage,” a course for artists of all levels with Marina Shipova, Thursdays, Sept. 27-Oct. 18, $68. ■ “Whole Person Drumming,” a class on rhythm, technique and relaxation through drumming with Zorina Wolf, Thursdays, Oct. 4-Nov. 29, $105.


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seeks singers

ing systems, email, the Internet and more with Renne Brock-Richmond, Mondays and Wednesdays, Oct. 1-17, $102. ■ “Photoshop Elements,” an exploration of Photoshop Elements’ artistic tools and tricks with Renne Brock-Richmond, Mondays and Wednesdays, Oct. 1-24, $170.

Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714



visit us at

PORT TOWNSEND — If you want to sing with a big chorus, your day has come. The Community Chorus of Port Townsend and East Jefferson County begins its fall season with rehearsals — open to all singers ages 16 and older — this Sunday. The chorus will be preparing for a Dec. 2 concert of Vivaldi’s classic, “Gloria,” to be performed with a select orchestra and with accompanist Lisa Lanza. The holiday-themed event will be at the Chimacum High School auditorium, 91 West Valley Road. Rehearsals will go from 7 p.m. till 9 p.m. Sundays throughout the fall at the parish hall at St. Mary Star of the Sea Catholic Church, Blaine and Harrison streets. Singers are invited to sign up at 6:30 p.m. this Sunday or next Sunday, Sept. 16, and pay the $35 registration fee. Men are especially encouraged to join. No auditions are required. And as an extra offering, Hazel Johnson leads bonus rehearsals at 6 p.m. each Sunday starting Sept. 16. “Gloria,” Vivaldi’s most famous choral piece, was chosen by director Rebecca Rottsolk. She’s pairing it with John Rutter’s “When Icicles Hang,” a choral cycle with orchestra she says celebrates “the blowing winds, warm fireplaces, hanging icicles and cheerful carols of winter.” Rounding out the program are two rousing English traditional carols set for chorus and orchestra by Ralph Vaughan Williams. To learn more about the organization, phone Lynn Nowak at 360-385-1402 or visit





Nightlife open mic, Wednesday 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. (sign up 6 p.m.)

Clallam County Port Angeles Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Country Lips (classic country) with Rachael, Barry and Mick opening, tonight, 9 p.m.; Theme Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; Justin Scott Rivet (solo, acoustic jazz, blues, rock and country), Monday, 7 p.m.; Karaoke with Disco Stew, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m. Black Diamond Community Hall (1942 Black Diamond Road) — Hot Cider with David Kaynor calling for Black Diamond Contra Dance, Saturday, 7:30 p.m. workshop, 8 p.m. dance, donation $7 for adults, $3 under 18. Workshop at 6 p.m., $5. Bushwhacker Restaurant (1527 E. First St.) — Charlie Ferris (songs and stories from our pop past), Monday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Dupuis Restaurant (256861 U.S. Highway 101) — Bob and Dave (blues), Wednesday through Saturday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.; Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band with guests Bill and Rudy, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Radioactive (high energy rock band), tonight, 9 p.m. to 1

a.m.; Society’s Child (party band, toga party), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Michael Pratt Band (country), Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Comedy Night, Wednesday, 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.




Dan Maguire dishes out an evening of original songs tonight at Wine on the Waterfront. He will be joined by guitarist Clark Driese and percussionist Zorina Wolf. first-timers free. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Karaoke, Thursday, 8 p.m. Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Dan Maguire playing and singing all original music accompanied by Clark Driese (guitar) and Zorina Wolf (percussion), tonight, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Discovery Bay Pirates (sea chanties and Irish songs),

tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Final Approach (boomer music), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Pondicherri (119 E. Washington St.) — “Jazzy Judy” Clark joined by guests Roma Peters and Randa Wintermute, tonight at 6 p.m. Rainshadow Coffee (157 W. Cedar St.) — Fret Noir (Mary Tulin and Gilbert Yslas), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center (921 E. Hammond St.) — Kelly and Victor host an


MIME CO. Click on “Photo Gallery”


7:00 pm- PAHS Auditorium

Performing to sold-out audiences around the world, the MAGIC CIRCLE MIME Co. is regarded as one of today’s premier family attractions. Their highly acclaimed performances, which unite the concert orchestra with visual theater, are consistently praised for imaginative and innovative content.

Tickets: $ 16 years old & under -


(in (in all allseating seating sections) sections)

Over 16, reserved seats $15 & $20 General admission $10

“The conductor has prepared a program of music from the various artistic disciplines but finds his efforts complicated by the unexpected participation of two audience members! Musical challenges, disputes, and revelations are just part of the action as these two characters and the audience learn about the orchestra, its music and art of listening.”

Port Angeles Recreation

Purchase tickets: In Port Sequim: In Angeles:

Port Book and News Sequim Village Glass of Carlsborg General General Admission Admission Seating Seating only only

104 First ~ 452.6367 761 E. Carlsborg Road ~ 582.3098

Symphony Office The Good Book/Joyful Noise Music Center General Reserved General Admission Admission and Seating only Seating

216 Laurel ~~457.5579 108 CW.North Washington 683.3600 Email: In Port Angeles: In Sequim:

Saturday, September 15, 2012 8GTP$WTVQP)[OŝROœRO $15 per couple ($5.00 per additional child)

Music, Refreshments and Fun!

General only 104 E.Admission First ~ Seating 452.6367 761 Carlsborg Road ~ 582.3098

Symphony Office General Admission and Reserved Seating The Good Book/Joyful Noise Music Center

Proudly P rou sponsored byy

General Seating only 216 CAdmission North Laurel ~ 457.5579 108 Washington ~ 683.3600 Email:

Online: General Admission and Reserved Seating

Tickets available at the Recreation Office in the Vern Burton Gym. Questions? Call Amber Mozingo 417-4523.


Calling all Dads, Uncles and Grandpas: Take your special young lady out for an evening of delight!

Port Book and News General Admission Seating only of Carlsborg Sequim Village Glass


Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally’s Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5,

Purchase a PDN photo — on T-shirts, drink mugs or just the photo itself.

September 22, 2012

Front Street Alibi (1605 E. Front St.) — Dee Coburn and the Nightbeats, Saturday, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. The Junction Roadhouse (U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Jason Mogi and Deadwood Experiment, Thursday, 8 p.m. Next Door Gastropub (113 W. First St.) — Angus Fang (covers band), Sunday, 6 p.m.

Keepsakes for sale

Premiere performance on the Peninsula!










CONTINUED FROM 9 Port Townsend

Jefferson County Port Hadlock Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. The Valley Tavern (21 Chimacum Road) — Dukes of Dabob (Dixieland jazz), Saturday, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Monday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Horsfall Trio, Saturday, 7:30 p.m. $8. Ichikawa Japanese Cuisine (1208 Water St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue.

Lanza’s (1020 Lawrence St.) — Mike Horsfall (piano), tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Castle Key Restaurant and Lounge (Seventh and Sheridan streets) — Mike

Northwest Maritime Center Cafe (421 Water St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, noon to 2 p.m.


Midnight Rambler

The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

community dance, Saturday, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., adults $6, under 18 $3.

Port Townsend Brewing Co. (330 10th St.) — Lowire, tonight, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.; John Nelson (folk, blues and country), Sunday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.; Barry Burnett and Rachael Jorgenson, Tom Svornich and Todd Fisher (classic rock, rhythm and blues, Motown and country), Wednesday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Sirens (823 Water St.) — Lady Grace (cabaret punk), tonight, 10 p.m.; Deadwood Revival (Appalachia, American roots, jam-band improv), Saturday, 9:30 p.m., $5; Jazz Trio (featuring vocalist Eugenie Jones), Sunday, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.; fiddler jam session, Tuesday, 7 p.m.; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m.

Quimper Grange Hall (1217 Corona St.) — Fresh Cider with Eric Curl calling for

Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Erin and the Project, tonight, 8 p.m.

The Upstage (923 Washington St.) — The Teresa James Band (“rockin’ greasy

blues”), tonight, 8 p.m.; Ron Hendee’s Blues and Rock Revue, Saturday, 8 p.m., $8; Salsa dance night, Sunday, 5:30 p.m., non dancers free, dancers $5, (beginner and intermediate instruction provided); open mic, Monday, 5 p.m. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Open mic hosted by Greg Vinson, Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears every Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax it to 360417-3521, or email news@

Olympic Theatre Arts presents by John Logan directed by Olivia Shea

September 7, 8, 14, 15, 21 and 22 at 7:30 and September 9, 16 and 23 at 2:00 General Admission $16 OTA Members $14 Active Military $14 Youths (16 and under) $11 Reserved seating tickets available at: Box office 360.683.7326 or Online at

Saturday September 15, 2012 BPOE Port Angeles Elks Ballroom 8 pm, (21+) Tickets: $15

Discount Preview Night Thursday, September 6 at 7:30 All Tickets $8 (OTA Members FREE) 2010 Tony Award Winner

Come out for a great night of music and dancing! Sponsored by


Tickets on Sale at

NO Reserved Seats Tickets available at the door ONLY This play contains mature language


2012 is the 50th anniversary of the Rolling Stones, so we just had to celebrate with Midnight Rambler, the definitive Rolling Stones tribute band. Midnight Rambler captures the raw attitude, incredible musicianship, and vibrant energy that makes the Rolling Stones the greatest Rock n. Roll band on the planet. Join the party!

Red premiered at the Donmar Warehouse Theatre, London, on December 3, 2009, Michael Grandage, Artistic Director. Original Broadway Production Produced by Arielle Tepper Madover, Stephanie P. McClelland, Matthew Byam Shaw, Neal Street Productions, Fox Theatricals, Ruth Hendel/Barbara Whitman, Philip Hagemann/Murray Rosenthal and the Donmar Warehouse. Likeness of the Rothko Seagram Mural Panels used with permission. © 1998 Kate Rothko Prizel and Christopher Rothko / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Produced by special arrangement with Dramatists Play Service, Inc., New York.

Olympic Theatre Arts

414 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim, WA





PS At the Movies: Week of September 7-13 writer’s block (Paul Dano) finds romance in a most unusual way, by creating a female character (Zoe Kazan) he thinks will love him, then, to his surprise, willing her into existence. Written by Zoe Kazan. With Annette Bening. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Port Angeles

“The Bourne Legacy” (PG13) — An expansion of Robert Ludlum’s novels, centered on a new hero whose stakes have been triggered by the events of the previous three films. Starring Jeremy Renner and Rachel Weisz. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:15 p.m. and 6:55 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “The Campaign” (R) — In order to gain influence over their North Carolina district, two CEOs seize an opportunity to oust longterm congressman Cam Brady by putting up a rival candidate. Their man is naive Marty Huggins, director of the local Tourism Center. Starring Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:45 p.m. today through Sunday; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. “The Dark Knight Rises” (PG-13) — Eight years after Batman (Christian Bale) took the fall for Two Face’s crimes, a new terrorist leader, Bane (Tom Hardy), overwhelms Gotham’s finest, and the Dark Knight resurfaces to protect a city that has branded him an enemy. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. today through Sunday; 6:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesday.

After 30 years of marriage, a middle-aged couple attends an intense, week-long counseling session to work on their relationship. Starring Meryl Streep, Tommy Lee Jones and Steve Carell. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:55 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Lawless” (R) — Set in Depression-era Franklin County, Va., a bootlegging gang is threatened by a new deputy and other authorities who want a cut of their profits. Starring Tom Hardy, Shia LaBeouf and Guy Pearce. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 9:10 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 4:45 p.m. today through Sunday. “The Possession” (PG-13) — A young girl buys an antique box at a yard sale, unaware that inside the collectible lives a malicious ancient spirit. The girl’s father teams with his ex-wife to find a way to end the curse upon their child. Starring Natasha Calis, Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Kyra Sedgwick. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:20 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:20 p.m. and 3:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “The Words” (PG-13) — A writer at the peak of his literary success discovers the steep price he must pay for stealing another’s work. Starring Bradley Cooper, Dennis Quaid and Olivia Wilde. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:10 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:10 p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Port Townsend “The Intouchables” (R) — After he becomes a quadriplegic from a paragliding accident, an aristocrat (Francois Cluzet) hires a young man from the projects (Omar Sy) to be his caretaker. In French. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, 1:50 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“To Rome with Love” (R) — New Woody Allen movie views the lives of some visitors and residents of Rome and the romances, adventures and predicaments they get into. At the Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4

“Ice Age” (PG) — (PG — Animated) — Manny, Diego and Sid embark upon another adventure after their continent is set adrift. Using an iceberg as a ship, they encounter sea creatures and battle pirates as they explore a new world. With the voices of Ray Romano, Denis Leary and John Leguizamo. “The Avengers” (PG-13) — Nick Fury of S.H.I.E.L.D. brings together a team of super humans to form The Avengers to help save the Earth from Loki and his army. Starring Robert

“Ruby Sparks” (R) — An aspiring novelist struggling with

Sept 7-9: Port Townsend WOODEN BOAT FESTIVAL

I’m a bit ’s hat peckis h. Wl ley? i n the ga

ChimacumCorner (stow it with local grub)


“Hope Springs” (PG-13) —

■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883. ■ Wheel-In-Motor Drive In: 210 Theatre Road, Discovery Bay; 360-385-0859.


“The Expendables 2” (R) — Mr. Church reunites the Expendables for what should be an easy paycheck, but when one of their men is murdered on the job, their quest for revenge puts them deep in enemy territory and up against an unexpected threat. Starring Sylvester Stallone, Liam Hemsworth and Randy Couture. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 5 p.m. today through Sunday.

Where to find the cinemas

Downey Jr., Chris Evans and Scarlett Johansson. And “Men in Black 3” (PG-13) — Agent J (Will Smith) has seen some inexplicable things in his 15 years with the Men in Black, but nothing, not even aliens, perplexes him as much as his wry, reticent partner Agent K (Tommy Lee Jones). But when K’s life and the fate of the planet are put at stake, Agent J will have to travel back in time to put things right. Also stars Josh Brolin. At Wheel-In Motor Movie. Showings Wednesday through Sunday. Box office opens at 7:15 p.m. Showtime at dusk. Movies usually change Wednesday.

“2016 Obama’s America (PG) — The right-wing documentary examines the question, “If Barack Obama wins a second term, where will we be in 2016?” At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.





.38 SPECIAL Classic Rock

Sunday | September 23, 2012 Doors open 7:00 PM | Show 8:00 PM Tickets $50/$60/$70 Must be 18 or older to attend.



Sunday | October 7, 2012 Doors open 7:00 PM | Show 8:00 PM | Tickets $30/$40/$50 Must be 18 or older to attend.


Lead Singer of Montley Crue Sunday | October 28, 2012 Doors open 7:00 PM | Show 8:00 PM | Tickets $50/$60/$70 Must be 18 or older to attend.


Purchase tickets for these events: In the gift shop | On our website | On our Facebook page | Call 888.695.0888

BOOM BOO M ROO ROOM M UP UPCO UPCOMING COM MING ENTER ENTE ENTERTAINMENT RTAIN TAINM MENT Weekly Entertainment Tuesdays | Karaoke with Louie’s World Wednesda days ays | D Ch Wednesdays DJJ Chris Thursdays TTh hursdays | Star Sta t rM Ma Machine ac achine Live Live Band Ban nd Karaoke Kara Ka raok oke

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