A SuperSonic boom
Clouds building; chance of rain tonight A8
Purchase by Hansen, others awaits NBA approval B1
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS January 22, 2013 | 75¢
Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
Olympia starts crafting legal-pot rules BY MIKE BAKER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OLYMPIA — State officials are looking to build a strictly regulated marijuana system that could forestall federal concerns about how the drug will be handled once it’s available for public purchase. Rick Garza of the Washington Liquor Control Board said Monday that he expects the federal government will try to take action if Washington’s system has loose controls.
Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page B5 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Phone the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 360-4177684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. ✔ Or if you’re in the neighborhood this week, drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up your certificate. (It’s not available at our Port Townsend office.) But don’t wait: The items are sold on a firstclaimed basis. Turn to Page B5 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree. Peninsula Daily News
He said it’s important for Washington to have a strong regulatory structure, such as how participants in the system are licensed and how the product is handled from growth to the point of sale. “The feds are going to tighten the rope if they feel like it’s not strictly regulated,” Garza said. “The more tightly regulated it is, they are likely to give us a little more room.” One of the biggest issues the state is looking to manage is how much marijuana will be grown under the new system.
Garza said it’s important for officials to properly project consumption rates so the state is growing the right amount of product for in-state users and not having any extra supply that could spill into other states that haven’t legalized marijuana. Garza’s comments came a day before Gov. Jay Inslee was set to meet with the U.S. Department of Justice in Washington, D.C., to discuss the marijuana law. Washington voters approved the marijuana law in November, but Justice
Department officials have not indicated whether they will allow Washington and Colorado — where voters passed a similar measure the same election day — to create legal marijuana markets, since the drug is illegal under federal law. Alison Holcomb, who helped lead Washington’s marijuana initiative, said the measure was written with the expectation that the system would be intensely scrutinized. TURN
Cookin’ up local cuisine Chef to share kitchen knowledge at series of community tutorials BY DIANE URBANI
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Arran Stark used to work with beluga caviar. He was a fancy chef in fancy restaurants in Atlanta, Boston and Portland, Ore. But “I was put on this Earth,” Stark says, “to educate people about cooking. . . . All I need is a workshop.” After facing several of life’s major challenges, Stark has found the shop, and he plans to use it starting this Wednesday. At the Cultivated Palette kitchen,1433 Sims Way, Stark will start off a series of classes by teaching cooks how to, as he puts it, “maintain an edge.” “Knife Basics” is the first in a 10-week series of community cooking tutorials in the kitchen; others include “Perfect New England Clam Chowder” on Feb. 13, “The Wonderful World of Potato”
on Feb. 20, “Stocks and Sauces” on March 6 and “The Egg” on March 20. Classes start at 6 p.m. and run about two hours with plentiful time for questions, Stark promised. The fee is $30 per class, covering costs in what Stark said is a not-for-profit project.
Effective techniques “I’m going to teach what I learned as an 18-year-old apprentice,” and have developed in the 22 years since: “the most effective way to butcher a bell pepper . . . and classic cuts, like the french fry,” Stark said. On potato night, he’ll explore “a lot of classic techniques, a lot of really cool things to do,” to arrive at fluffy mashed potatoes, for example. TURN
PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Chef Arran Stark brandishes Peninsula-grown vegetables from Nash’s Organic farm in preparation for his community cooking classes starting Wednesday in Port Townsend.
No taste like home brew, Port Hadlock entrepreneur says BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Jesse Frederickson, co-owner of Blackbird Homebrew in Port Hadlock, stocks gear needed for the hobbyist to make homemade beer, wine and cheese.
Celebrate Valentine’s Day!
PORT HADLOCK — Just in time for the dark days of winter, Blackbird Homebrew opened its doors for the do-it-yourself brewmeister. “It’s a great time for beer,” said Jesse Frederickson, co-owner of Blackbird Homebrew. Long nights and cold weather make for a perfect opportunity to pass time brewing up your own batch of booze, he said. Frederickson, and his partner and wife, Maya Moon, opened the brew supply store at Ness’ Corner last fall. “We love beer,” Frederickson said. “We love making beer and wine and all that DIY stuff.”
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Frederickson caught the brewing bug while administrating ale at the late Water Street Brewing Co. in Port Townsend. Fredrickson often left the bar to pick up beer-making tips from brewers Skip Madsen and Rich Amacher. “I just always liked hanging out with the brewers and talking them up about beer more than anything else,” Fredrickson said. The couple hopes to tap into a similar self-made ethos they see springing up in the area. “I think there’s a lot of interest in that sort of thing around here,” Frederickson said. They also stock equipment for home-making wine and cheese.
BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION PENINSULA POLL
B4 B7 B6 A7 B6 B6 A8 A3 A2
PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER WORLD
B8 B1 A8 A3
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
www.peninsuladailynews.com This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — peninsuladailynews.com. The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.
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Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos: www.peninsuladailynews.com, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER
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The Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Radcliffe embraces role as poet DANIEL RADCLIFFE DOESN’T mind hearing that schoolgirls were staking him out at Utah’s Sundance Film Festival, hoping for a Harry Potter sighting. In fact, Radcliffe is happy if his Potter fame conjures up interest for what he wants to do with the Radcliffe rest of his career, such as his bold turn as young gay poet Allen Ginsberg in the Sundance premiere “Kill Your Darlings.” Radcliffe goes nude for an explicit sex scene with another man, makes out with co-star Dane DeHaan and also appears in another sex scene with a clerk in a library while DeHaan’s character looks on. As with his Broadway debut in “Equus,” which also featured a nude scene, Radcliffe said his celebrity
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Actor Denzel Washington, right, arrives for the German premiere of his film “Flight” and signs an autograph in Berlin on Monday. The drama opens in German cinemas Friday. from the boy wizard franchise might draw in fans who would not have seen a film such as “Kill Your Darlings.” “I don’t care why people come and see films. If they come and see a film about the beat poets because they saw me in ‘Harry Potter,’ fantastic. That’s a wonder-
ful thing,” Radcliffe said in an interview alongside DeHaan. “I feel like I have an opportunity to capitalize on ‘Potter’ by doing work that might not otherwise get attention. If I can help get a film like this attention, that’s without doubt, that’s a great thing.”
SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Do you think there’s a direct connection between video games and gun violence? Yes
Total votes cast: 1,092
By The Associated Press
MICHAEL WINNER, 77, a British filmmaker best known for the film “Death Wish,” died Monday. Mr. Winner’s wife, Geraldine, said he died at his London home after an illness. Mr. WinMr. Winner ner’s 30 in 2010 movies included three “Death Wish” films starring the late Charles Bronson. Many of his features sit at the schlockier end of the spectrum, but he also worked with Hollywood icons including Marlon Brando, Burt Lancaster, Robert Mitchum and Faye Dunaway. One of his earliest films was the 1962 nudist feature “Some Like It Cool.” Later, he specialized in thrillers and action movies, including “The Mechanic,” “Scorpio” and the violent “Death Wish” series. After a stint as a film critic, Mr. Winner started his movie-making career
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL
on shorts and documentaries. One of his first films was a travelogue called “This Is Belgium.”
_______ HANS MASSAQUOI, 87, a former managing editor of Ebony magazine who wrote a distinctive memoir about his unusual childhood growing up black in Nazi Germany, has died. His son said Mr. Massaquoi died Saturday, on his 87th birthday, in Jacksonville, Fla. He had Mr. Massaquoi been hospi- in 2000 talized over the Christmas holidays. In an interview in 2000, the Mr. Massaquoi told The Associated Press that he
credited the late Alex Haley, author of Roots, with convincing him to share his experience of being “both an insider in Nazi Germany and, paradoxically, an endangered outsider.” His autobiography, Destined to Witness: Growing Up Black in Nazi Germany, was published in the U.S. in 1999 and a German translation was also published. Mr. Massaquoi’s mother was a German nurse and his father was the son of a Liberian diplomat. He grew up in working class neighborhoods of the port city of Hamburg. He worked first for Jet magazine before moving to Chicago-based Ebony, where he rose to managing editor before retiring in the late 1990s.
Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
■ Lorenz Sollmann is the acting project leader for the Washington Maritime National Wildlife Refuge Complex. His name was misspelled in an article on Page A1 Sunday about the Dungeness wildlife refuge. Also, the deadline for comments on a federal proposal to ban jogging and horseback riding at the wildlife refuge has been extended to Feb. 28. The date was incorrect in the article. The plan for Dungeness is available via http://tinyurl.com/ pdn-refuge.
■ Pearl Rains Hewett lives in Port Angeles. She was mentioned as a Sequim resident in a Sunday report about the Dungeness water rule that appeared on Page A1 of the Clallam County edition and Page A7 of the Jefferson County edition.
ulinic acid from sawmill and plywood leftovers. Previously established units include a turpentine recovery operation in Port Townsend, an Orzan plant in Lebanon, Ore., an organic chemicals plan at Camas, and a plant for multiple chemicals in Bogalusa, La.
without increasing taxes. Sheriff Steve Kernes has said the department needs 12 more deputies, and county commissioners said they don’t have the money necessary for additional staff.
________ 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.
Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
1938 (75 years ago)
About 280 men, drawn largely from the ranks of ex-servicemen and the unemployed members of Seen Around the militia, are working on Peninsula snapshots fortifications on Vancouver Island, first step in CanaGOLDEN RETRIEVER GOING for da’s new Pacific Coast defenses. a walk with its master in The dominion’s $35 milfront of the Olympic lion defense program proNational Park headquarposes a huge “triangle” of ters on Park Avenue in defense weaponry on the Port Angeles — head up, Pacific. tail wagging, proud as The southwestern apex could be with a 7-foot-long would have naval guns stick in its mouth . . . mainly clustered near VicWANTED! “Seen Around” toria and Esquimalt and items. Send them to PDN News pointed across the Strait of Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles Juan de Fuca. WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or Technical sources in email news@peninsuladailynews. com. Vancouver, B.C., told Cana-
dian Press that the naval guns could deliver V-shaped fire across the Strait in concert with gunfire from the United States shore. An anti-aircraft battery is planned for Sidney, about 20 miles north of Victoria.
1963 (50 years ago) Crown Zellerbach Corp.’s fourth Northwest chemical plant — manufacturing products from forest-industry leftovers — started up in Port Townsend. The new chemical unit has an initial payroll of 11 men. It will produce pure lev-
1988 (25 years ago) The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office is negotiating to house more federal prisoners in the county jail in an effort to increase revenue. Sheriff’s officials said such a move could provide the money needed for hiring more sheriff’s deputies
Laugh Lines ONE OF THE MOST amazing gadgets unveiled at the recent Consumer Electronics Show was a fork that tells you when you’re eating too fast. In a related story today, Chris Christie was spotted yelling at his fork to mind its own business. David Letterman
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS TUESDAY, Jan. 22, the 22nd day of 2013. There are 343 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: ■ On Jan. 22, 1973, the U.S. Supreme Court, in its Roe v. Wade decision, legalized abortions using a trimester approach. On this date: ■ In 1498, during his third voyage to the Western Hemisphere, Christopher Columbus arrived at the present-day Caribbean island of St. Vincent. ■ In 1901, Britain’s Queen Victoria died at age 81.
■ In 1912, the Florida Keys Over-Sea Railroad, which connected the Keys with the mainland, went into service. ■ In 1922, Pope Benedict XV died; he was succeeded by Pius XI. ■ In 1938, Thornton Wilder’s play “Our Town” was performed publicly for the first time in Princeton, N.J. ■ In 1944, during World War II, Allied forces began landing at Anzio, Italy. ■ In 1953, the Arthur Miller drama “The Crucible” opened on Broadway.
■ In 1968, the fast-paced sketch comedy series “Rowan & Martin’s Laugh-In” premiered on NBC-TV. ■ In 1998, Theodore Kaczynski pleaded guilty in Sacramento, Calif., to being the Unabomber in return for a sentence of life in prison without parole. ■ Ten years ago: Countering blunt talk of war by the Bush administration, France and Germany defiantly stated they were committed to a peaceful solution to the Iraq crisis. ■ Five years ago: Actor Heath
Ledger, 28, was found dead of an accidental prescription overdose in a New York City apartment. Jose Padilla, accused of plotting with al-Qaida to blow up a radioactive “dirty bomb,” was sentenced by a U.S. federal judge in Miami to 17 years and four months on other terrorism conspiracy charges. ■ One year ago: Longtime Penn State coach Joe Paterno, who’d won more games than anyone in major college football but was fired amid a child sex abuse scandal that scarred his reputation, died at age 85.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 22, 2013 PAGE
A3 Briefly: Nation N.M. teen tied to shootings had clean past ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — The New Mexico teenager accused of fatally shooting his parents and three younger siblings had apparently never been in trouble with the law, according to state officials. A records check by the state Children, Youth and Families Department indicated no trouble with 15-year-old Nehemiah N. Griego Griego or his family, spokesman Bob Tafoya said Monday. Griego, who reportedly told police he had been having homicidal and suicidal thoughts. remained in custody Monday. He was arrested following the shootings Saturday at a home in a rural area southwest of Albuquerque where he lived with his family. Authorities identified the victims as Greg Griego, 51, his wife Sarah Griego, 40, and three of their children: a 9-year-old boy, Zephania Griego, and daughters Jael Griego, 5, and Angelina Griego, 2.
King memoralized ATLANTA — The nation honored civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. on Monday. In Atlanta, an annual commemorative service was held at Ebenezer Baptist Church, where King preached. The Rev. Samuel Rodriguez, president of the National Hispanic Christian Leadership Conference was the keynote speaker, marking the first time a Latino leader served in the role. In Memphis, Tenn., some marked the day with a visit to the National Civil Rights Museum, built on the site of the old Lorraine Motel, where King was assassinated April 4, 1968.
Cars pile up in Ohio MIDDLETOWN, Ohio — There have been three separate highway pileups involving dozens of vehicles in Ohio. Authorities said as many as 50 vehicles were involved in a pileup on Interstate 75 in southwest Ohio. Media outlets report a separate accident involving at least 10 vehicles has closed I-275 outside Cincinnati. And the southbound lanes of I-270 near Columbus were closed after a multiple-vehicle pileup. A dispatcher for the State Highway Patrol said the I-75 crash occurred Monday in the southbound lanes under whiteout conditions. The Associated Press
Briefly: World Two Canadians part of attack on gas plant ALGIERS, Algeria — The Islamist militants who attacked a natural gas plant in the Sahara included two Canadians and a team of explosives experts who had memorized the layout of the sprawling complex and were ready to blow the place sky-high, Algeria’s prime minister said Monday. Militants in the highly organized operation also wore Algerian army uniforms and appeared to have help from the inside — a Sellal man from Niger who had once worked as driver at the plant, he said. Algeria detailed a grim toll from the attack, saying 38 hostages and 29 militants died in four days of mayhem. Three of the attackers were captured and five foreign workers remained unaccounted for, Prime Minister Abdelmalek Sellal told reporters in Algiers, the capital. All but one of the dead hostages — an Algerian driver — were foreigners. They included seven Japanese workers, six Filipinos, three energy workers each from the U.S. and Britain, two from Romania and one worker from France.
Russians evacuated MOSCOW — Russia is send-
ing two planes to Lebanon to evacuate Russians from civil war-struck Syria, authorities said Monday, a move that appears to reflect Moscow’s increasing doubts about Syrian President Bashar Assad’s ability to stay in power. The Emergency Situations Ministry said two of its planes were scheduled to fly to Beirut today to carry more than 100 Russians from Syria. Russia has recently begun to distance itself from the Syrian ruler. Russia’s President Vladimir Putin has said that Russia realizes the need for change in Syria.
Troops praised in Mali DIABALY, Mali — French troops in armored personnel carriers rolled through the streets of Diabaly on Monday, winning praise from residents of this besieged town after Malian forces retook control of it with French help a week after radical Islamists invaded. The Islamists also have deserted the town of Douentza, which they had held since September, according to a local official who said French and Malian forces arrived there Monday as well. The militants’ occupation of Diabaly marked their deepest encroachment into governmentheld territory, and Monday’s retaking of the town is a significant victory for the French-led intervention. Diabaly, located about 320 miles north of Bamako, the capital, fell into rebel hands Jan. 14. Residents said those who fled in the aftermath were forced to escape on foot through rice fields. The Associated Press
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (2)
President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama walk down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington, D.C., during the 57th Presidential Inauguration parade Monday.
Battle plan for Obama Obama’s second inaugural speech gives preview of priorities he intends to pursue with Congress PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES
WASHINGTON — A confident President Barack Obama has kicked off his second term with an impassioned call for a more inclusive America that rejects partisan rancor and embraces immigration reform, gay rights and the fight against climate change. Obama’s ceremonial swearingin at the U.S. Capitol was filled with traditional pomp and pageantry, but it was a scaled-back inauguration compared to the historic start of his presidency in 2009 when he swept into office on a mantle of hope and change as America’s first black president. Despite expectations tempered by lingering economic weakness and a politically divided Washington, Obama delivered a preview of the priorities he intends to pursue — essentially a reaffirmation of core liberal Democratic causes — declaring Americans “are made for this moment” and must “seize it together.” His hair visibly gray after four years in office, Obama on Monday called for an end to the partisanship that marked much of his first term in the White House in bitter fights over the economy with Republicans. “We cannot mistake absolutism for principle, or substitute spectacle for politics, or treat name-calling as reasoned debate,” Obama said from atop the Capitol steps overlooking the National Mall.
As the first lady holds two Bibles — one of Abraham Lincoln’s atop a larger version used by Martin Luther King Jr. — President Barack Obama re-takes the oath of office Monday on the Capitol steps. Looking out on a sea of flags, Obama addressed a crowd of hundreds of thousands of people, considerably smaller than the record 1.8 million who assembled on the mall four years ago. Speaking in more specific terms than is customary in an inaugural address, he promised “hard choices” to reduce the federal deficit without shredding the social safety net and called for a revamping of the tax code and a remaking of government. The Democrat arrived at his
second inauguration on solid footing, with his poll numbers up, Republicans on the defensive and his first-term record boasting accomplishments such as a U.S. healthcare overhaul, financial regulatory reforms, the end of the war in Iraq and the killing of Osama bin Laden. But fights are looming over budgets, gun control and immigration. Obama, however, has sounded more emboldened because he never again needs to run for election.
Degree of inaugural separation FOR THE FIRST time in more than three decades, there was neither a Clinton nor a Bush on either the departing or the incoming presidential ticket for Monday’s inaugural. Since 1981, every year until now has seen someone from one of the two famous political families front-and-center on the inaugural platform. In 1981 and 1985, it was George H.W. Bush as vice president to Ronald Reagan, followed four years later by Bush as president. In 1993, with Bush looking on, Bill Clinton took the oath as president, and again four years
later in 1997. Then, a departing Clinton took to the inaugural platform in 2001 as George W. Bush was sworn in. The younger Bush had a second inauguration in 2005, and then witnessed the inauguration four years later, in 2009, of Obama. Footnote: While Bill Clinton was not in the front row during Obama’s second inaugural Monday, he and his wife, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, joined lawmakers and other dignitaries on the inaugural platform. The Associated Press
. . . more news to start your day
West: San Diego mayor wants Tijuana in area code
West: Slaying, fire in house of police lieutenant
Nation: McDonald’s OKs pact over Islamic dispute
World: British prince returning from Afghan duty
SAN DIEGO MAYOR Bob Filner wants Tijuana, Mexico, and San Diego to share the same area code. Such a measure not only would save money on cross-border telephone calls, but offer powerful statement that the two cities make up a single region, the mayor said Monday during a talk delivered to members of the Tijuana Economic Development Council. At Filner’s side as he spoke was Tijuana Mayor Carlos Bustamante. The two mayors are planning a phone hotline between their offices “where we can pick up the phone and talk to each other because we have so much to talk about every day,” Filner said.
POLICE FROM SEVERAL Nevada jurisdictions are investigating a slaying and fire at the home of a Las Vegas police lieutenant in Boulder City. Las Vegas police spokeswoman Carla Alston confirmed that a Las Vegas police officer was involved in the 9 a.m. Monday incident. The Las Vegas Sun reported that police and firefighters were at the scene on a quiet street near an elementary school and hospital. Clark County assessor records show the home is owned by Hans Walters, a Las Vegas police lieutenant who’s married to a former police officer. The couple have two children.
MCDONALD’S AND ONE of its franchise owners agreed to pay $700,000 to members of the Muslim community to settle allegations a Detroit-area restaurant falsely advertised its food as being prepared according to Islamic dietary law. McDonald’s and Finley’s Management Co. agreed to the tentative settlement, with the money to be shared by Dearborn Heights resident Ahmed Ahmed, a Detroit health clinic, the Arab American National Museum in Dearborn and lawyers. The lawsuit alleged that Ahmed bought a chicken sandwich but found it didn’t meet Islamic requirements for preparing food.
BRITAIN’S MINISTRY OF Defense revealed Monday that 28-year-old Prince Henry is returning from a 20-week deployment in Afghanistan. In interviews conducted in Afghanistan, the third in line to the British throne described feeling boredom, frustration and satisfaction during a tour that saw him kill Taliban fighters on missions in support of ground troops. “My father’s always trying to remind me about who I am and stuff like that,” said Harry, the younger son of Prince Charles and the late Princess Diana. “But it’s very easy to forget about who I am when I am in the army. Everyone’s wearing the same uniform.”
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 â€” (J)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Feiro, sanctuary discuss cooking classes possible shared facility soon prescribed BY ARWYN RICE
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CONTINUED FROM A1 the food service department at Jefferson Healthcare. Today, Colley, who is Stark also will teach students to â€œmake some extra,â€? director of the Organic Seed and then how transform Alliance in Port Townsend, those leftovers into some- is recovered from the cancer thing sublime such as, say, a and the chemotherapy. And, said Stark, â€œwe fish croquette. Stark, the executive chef have a beautiful son,â€? a litat Jefferson Healthcare tle brother to their daughhospital, hopes to one day ter Crenna. Owyn is almost 2 now. have the hospitalâ€™s doctors prescribe cooking classes for their patients, as a pre- Only one sold out ventative and as a healing Stark looks forward to agent. many more cooking classes Stark also likes to bring â€” for youth and for grownyoung people in to, as he ups â€” at the Cultivated says, â€œplay with food.â€? Palette. So beginning next month Only one in the adultsâ€™ heâ€™ll offer Saturday morn- series, the Feb. 14 class and ing cooking classes for chil- dinner for couples, is sold dren ages 7 to 10. out while â€œthe rest are wide â€œYouth vs. Vegetableâ€? is open,â€? Stark said. first on Feb. 9; then comes As with his cooking at â€œHow to Cook Your Parentsâ€™ Jefferson Healthcare and Breakfastâ€? on Feb. 23. The his demonstrations at the fee for each 9 a.m.-to-noon Port Townsend Farmers class will be $45. Market, Stark loves the local: vegetables from Starting young Nashâ€™s Organic Farm in Stark, who has two Dungeness, seafood from young children, believes in local waters. Stark also taught cookthe â€œput an apron on themâ€? ing via demonstrations at method of family cuisine. A few years ago, one of the Dungeness Crab & SeaStarkâ€™s numerous food-ori- food Festival in Port Angeented activities in the com- les in October. When it comes to the munity was teaching cooking in the home economics local food movement, â€œhe is classes at Port Townsend the soul of it,â€? said festival director Scott Nagel. High School. To learn more and to â€œItâ€™s a blast,â€? he said. But that was before sign up for any of his cookStark went to work at Jef- ing classes, phone the Cultiferson Healthcare, and vated Palette at 360-379before other elements of his 2647. Information also awaits life changed. Two years ago his wife, at www.CultivatedPalette. Micaela Colley, found she com. had breast cancer; she was ________ six months pregnant when Features Editor Diane Urbani she received her diagnosis. de la Paz can be reached at 360Also around that time, 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. Stark began making over email@example.com.
PORT ANGELES â€” Two small North Olympic Peninsula marine science education organizations are working to combine forces to create a major educational and tourist attraction in downtown Port Angeles. For the past four months, the Feiro Marine Life Center, a private nonprofit on City Pier, and the Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, based in Port Angeles and overseen by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, have been working to find ways to combine funding and function in a combined new facility for marine science education. With more than 15,000 annual visitors, and more ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS than 3,000 youth taking part in marine science pro- Asher Seawall, 9, Sage, Hobbs, 11, and Sky Hobbs, 9, of Seattle examine grams in 2012, the Feiro sea creatures Monday at the Feiro Marine Life Center on the Port Marine Life Centerâ€™s live Angeles City Pier. animal displays and classroom offerings have grown rent waterfront plan, said ate public-private or public- crammed into the single partnerships, small class space at Feiro out of its wedge-shaped Nathan West, Port Angeles nonprofit Bernthal said. must also find space at the director of community and building, said director DebBoth organizations are Discovery Center, Bernthal economic development. orah Moriarty. The city is constructing rich with science resources, said. A fishâ€™s jump away, at The Olympic Coast the Olympic Coast National an esplanade â€” a walkway knowledge and access to Marine Sanctuaryâ€™s Discov- at the waterlineâ€” in the the kind of exhibits that can National Marine Sanctuary ery Center in The Landing downtown waterfront area, be offered as both a local protects more than 3,300 mall, the situation is simi- and is proposing the resto- educational resource and square miles of sensitive lar, with marine life models ration of natural contours tourism attraction, but nei- coastal Pacific Ocean and interactive science and to the waterfront west of ther has the kind of class- waters, from Cape Flattery technology exhibits that the esplanade to add a room space they need for to Copalis Beach. the demand, or for their The sanctuaryâ€™s visitorsâ€™ need more space, according beach and park area. center is in many ways simto Carol Bernthal, Olympic A combined marine cen- missions. Feiroâ€™s facility has a single ilar to the Feiro center, dedCoast National Marine ter is not in city plans, and Sanctuary superintendent. no location or design has 20-student classroom, little icated to education and storage space and Moriartyâ€™s information about the The process is still in its been proposed. narrow office doubles as the marine sanctuary, which infancy. Officials are identicenterâ€™s laboratory. includes most of the anifying what each organiza- Within next 10 years The Marine Sanctuary, mals on display at the Feiro tion needs, where their misOfficials with the two which tries to attract the center, as well as rare and sions overlap, and where they might get funding, groups are talking about a brightest ocean science less-known deep-sea corals. The sanctuary has a Moriarty and Bernthal general idea of building or majors as interns, has no said, adding that no time- converting a facility on the office space for those interns more technical scientific downtown Port Angeles to complete their work, Ber- mission, including the use line has been set. of underwater remote operThe partnership would waterfront within the next nthal said. The Discovery Center is ated vehicles. combine funds to design 10 years, with combined Many of the classes and build a single new facil- facilities for shared func- a small, rectangular conity to house expanded, mod- tions such as classrooms for verted storefront, crowded offered for elementary, midernized versions of the Feiro educational programming with technology exhibits dle school and high schoolcenter and the Discovery but separate offices and that could be better used age students are geared Center, with room for future laboratories to complete and appreciated with more toward â€œmath, engineering, their own, unique missions, space between them. and science achievement,â€? expansion. it yourself and thereâ€™s nothMost of the youth classes known as MESA, education Such a facility would be they said. ing that tastes better than welcome as part of the cityâ€™s With a reduction in fed- split time between Feiro â€” the technical aspects of thatâ€? downtown waterfront, but eral funding, there is and the Discovery Center, marine science, Bernthal Blackbird offers free it is not included in the cur- increasing pressure to cre- so those 3,000 students said. brewing classes on the first Sunday of each month, though next monthâ€™s class is likely to be bumped by Superbowl XLVII. Blackbird Homebrew is â€œWe want to be held accountable,â€? CONTINUED FROM A1 they are going to look hard at what located at 10644 Rhody the outcomes are: Is it compromising Holcomb said. â€œWe want this to be Drive in Port Hadlock and She said it makes sense for the public safety, or is it actually improv- watched to see if itâ€™s a workable alternative to marijuana prohibition.â€? is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. federal government to wait and see ing public safety?â€? Washingtonâ€™s Liquor Control what the rules look like and what Tuesday through Saturday. Board, which has been regulating checks and balances are in place. â€˜Want to be held accountableâ€™ ________ alcohol for 78 years, is in the process She thinks federal officials will be Holcomb said the initiative was of soliciting advice from experts to Sequim-Dungeness Valley Edi- more willing to allow legal pot to exist tor Joe Smillie can be reached at if they know it complements federal drafted with a conservative approach help it determine how the state should that would be a small step into the grow, process, sell and regulate mari360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at law enforcement efforts, she said. firstname.lastname@example.org. juana. â€œFrom a public safety standpoint, legal pot world.
Brew: Starter kit CONTINUED FROM A1 For those looking to get started, Blackbird Homebrew offers up a five-gallon starter kit that comes with a fermenting bucket, siphon equipment, bottling fixtures and all the ingredients that sells for $100. The average batch takes six to eight weeks to properly ferment.
â€˜Best beerâ€™ â€œBut if you can wait that long, itâ€™s just the best beer youâ€™re ever gonna drink,â€? Frederickson said. â€œYou did
Pot: The conservative approach
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Court processes cases for city BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Olympic Peninsula Academy to cut ribbon on new facility PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SEQUIM — School officials will cut the ribbon on a new site for the Olympic Peninsula Academy at 4 p.m. Wednesday. The public is invited to tour the building at 221 W. Fir St., which just opened after a $300,000 renovation. “We’re home now,” Principal Randy Hill said. Open house festivities will run until 6 p.m. Staff and students moved earlier this month from the Sequim Community School building at 220 W. Alder St. into the renovated 1979 structure on Fir Street. The remodel transformed the former maintenance shop and home economics rooms into eight classrooms to accommodate the 12-year-old academy’s
Clallam to mull renewing pact with Sequim
Olympic Peninsula Academy plans a ribbon cutting at 4 p.m. Wednesday to mark its move into remodeled classrooms inside this 1979 building located at 221 W. Fir St. in Sequim.
BY JOE SMILLIE
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
14 teachers and 88 full-time students. Hill said the aging community school building presented staff with a number of heating and cooling issues that led to high utility costs and uncomfortable environments for teachers and students.
Efficient space “So now we’ve been able to go to a smaller space and efficiently heat and take care of our students and employees at a lot more efficient cost,” Hill said. “It was a great place to be, but it was time to get a new space and go forward.” The Sequim School Board authorized the remodel in March of last year with the intent of opening the restored building by the start of this school year.
“We didn’t make it. But that’s OK. We’ve got a good, steady home now,” Hill said. The bulk of the remodeling was done by the district’s maintenance staff led by John McAndie, maintenance superintendent, Hill said. “They can’t get enough credit for the terrific job they’ve done,” he said.
High School. Programs not affiliated with the district, such as Head Start; Women, Infants and Children; Peninsula College’s general educational development — or GED — certificate program and English as a Second Language classes are no longer in Sequim school facilities. Hill said the community school will remain open until the end of January, as staff finishes moving materials into the new facility. Demolition may begin as soon as next month, he said. For more information about the academy, phone 360-582-3403.
The academy was the last of the programs once housed in the community school building to be moved. The School Board voted last January to close the building to save about $75,000 annually. Since then, the district’s ________ preschool has moved to Helen Haller Elementary Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediand Sequim Alternative tor Joe Smillie can be reached at High School has moved 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at to rooms at Sequim email@example.com.
PORT ANGELES — Clallam County will bill the city of Sequim $63,687 for handling its misdemeanor court cases in 2013 if commissioners renew an interlocal agreement with the city today. The annual cost is based on a three-year rolling average of the number of Sequim cases that are processed in Clallam County District Court. The Clallam County commissioners will meet at 10 a.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. The three-year renewal will buy time for Sequim to consider the formation of its own municipal court once the new police station and City Hall are built.
Ritchie attributed the decline to past staffing shortages and a growing number of nonviolent offenders being sent to diversion. From 2009 to 2011, Sequim averaged 1,555 District Court cases, or 10.65 percent of the county-wide annual average of 14,607. County Administrator Jim Jones wrote in an executive summary that the cost-share agreement saves “significant monies over what it would cost our respective taxpayers if we had separate courts.” Clallam County billed the city of Port Angeles $144,538 for District Court cases last year. Port Angeles cases accounted for 17.29 percent of the countywide total. Judge Rick Porter presides over the Port Angeles-based Clallam County District Court No. 1. John Doherty, a former District Court 1 judge, recently was appointed to preside over the Forksbased Clallam County District Court No. 2. Doherty will serve the remaining two years on a bench vacated by recently sworn-in Superior Court Judge Erik Rohrer. Felonies that occur anywhere in the county are processed in Clallam County Superior Court.
The Sequim City Council approved the agreement with the county last week. “This is a good interim agreement,” Sequim City Attorney Craig Ritchie said. Last year’s cost to the city was $66,444. The lower filing fee reflects a declining number of Sequim-generated misdemeanor and infraction cases that have come to ________ the bench in recent years. There were 1,928 Reporter Rob Ollikainen can Sequim District Court be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. cases in 2009 compared 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula with 1,168 in 2011. dailynews.com.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Auditions set for benefit talent show BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Auditions are planned next week for the fourth annual Port Angeles High School Benefit Talent Show. The show will provide money for medical expenses to the family of Liz Romero, who died of a brain tumor in December. Auditions, which are open to the public, will be conducted from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. next Monday and Tuesday as well as Jan. 30 and Feb. 1 at the Port Angeles High School Performing Arts Center at 304 E. Park Ave. The talent show will be at 7 p.m. Feb. 23 at the high school center and will
include a silent auction beginning at 6:15 p.m. Tickets for the show will be sold at the door the night of the show only. The cost of tickets is $8 per adult, $5 per student, and $20 for a family of four.
All experience levels In past years, the talent show has drawn acts from all ages and experience levels in the North Olympic Peninsula. The 2012 talent show winner was Port Angeles 13-year-old Sharona Klahn, who sang KT Tunstall’s song, “Black Horse and the Cherry Tree.” The annual talent show is a fundraiser spearheaded
by the Port Angeles High School leadership class to help an area family in need. To choose the recipient, each of the 30 students in the class nominated a person in the community experiencing financial difficulties, usually because of a medical condition. Class members then voted for the person they feel could benefit the most from the help. In November, the leadership class selected Liz Romero and her family as the beneficiaries of the 2013 talent show. Romero died Dec. 15, after a three-year battle with an aggressive brain tumor called a glioblastoma multiforme. She was 60.
“She was diagnosed in 2010 so, as you can imagine, there are still many medical bills to be paid,” said Rachael Ward, leadership class advisor at Port Angeles High School. Romero was born in 1952 in Montreal, Quebec, and moved to Port Angeles in 1960 with her family. She is survived by five children, each of whom graduated from PAHS: Sean Romero in 1995; Kari Romero in 1997, Stacy Romero in 2003, Todd Romero in 2004 and Danny Romero in 2009.
Goodwin died March 14, 2010, at the age of 47 after a long battle with a sarcoma, a cancer of the soft tissue. In the show’s second year, Cornerstone Tabernacle pastor Kevin Jones received $3,800 after suffering an aneurism because of a genetic heart condition. The show raised $3,800 to help the family, and Jones and his family have since moved from the area. The 2012 event raised more than $9,000 to help cancer survivor Camille Frazier, a Port Angeles para-educator. Past shows Frazier currently is In the 2010 inaugural undergoing cutting-edge talent show, $12,000 was treatments to fight metasraised for Tammy Goodwin. tasized breast cancer and
said she plans to attend this year’s show. “I’m doing well,” Frazier said Sunday. All proceeds from the show are donated to the designated recipient. Expenses are paid by the Associated Student Body general fund, money that is raised by the students themselves, and is not reimbursed. For more information on the show, or to donate to the silent auction, phone Ward at 360-565-1529 or email her at rward@portangeles schools.org.
________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
Film series takes ride down Ganges PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Construction workers from Primo Construction continue to make progress on Port Angeles’ $3.9 million waterfront esplanade along Railroad Avenue on Monday despite chilly temperatures and the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday. The project, on Railroad Avenue between Laurel and Oak streets, is the first phase of the $17 million Downtown Waterfront Development Project.
PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College’s Magic of Cinema Film Series will take viewers on a journey from the river’s source in the Himalayas to the Bay of Bengal, where it runs into the Indian Ocean, when “Go Ganges!” is screened at 7 p.m. Feb. 1. The film will be shown in Maier Performance Hall on the college’s main campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. It is co-sponsored by the Port Townsend Film Institute. Admission to the film is $5 general. Peninsula College students will be admitted free-of-charge with current student identification. “Go Ganges!” is the work of J.J. Kelley and Josh Thomas, who also produced the Emmy-nominated travel documentary, “Pad-
dle to Seattle.” Over three months Kelley and Thomas followed the entire length of the Ganges in India, traveling by whatever means was available: by foot or by cycle-rickshaw, rowboat, scooter or anything else that moved.
Rarely seen area The result is a film that takes its viewers to parts of the Ganges that most Westerners have never seen before and explores the paradox behind why a river that is a god to so many in India is also the dirtiest in the world and is being slowly killed through pollution by those who worship it. For more details on the films and other upcoming events, please visit the college website at www.pencol. edu or www.facebook.com/ PeninsulaCollege.
Kenmore Air faces obstacles Discussion for seaplanes at Lake Union looks at joint THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — The south Lake Union skyline is growing, but Kenmore Air says it’s more worried about growing boat traffic and noise complaints than flying seaplanes around apartment towers. The flight path can be adjusted, and the planes wouldn’t have any trouble clearing 240-foot buildings that would be allowed under new zoning for three 24-story apartment towers, The Seattle Times reported Monday. Kenmore Air — which serves Port Angeles, the San Juan Islands and Victoria and other destinations in southwest British Columbia — has been using Lake Union as an airport for its floatplanes since 1946. The airline also flies off
Lake Washington at Kenmore and says as many as 40 takeoffs a day make it the largest seaplane operator in the United States. “Kenmore can operate safely under the proposed south Lake Union buildout as long as we have a protected air corridor,” said John Gowey, Kenmore Air’s operations director.
Boating, population The growth in boating and a residential population on the shores of the lake could be bigger obstacles. “Tall buildings next to airports are not something you get excited about,” said Todd Banks, Kenmore’s president. “But you recognize growth is going to happen, and you have to deal with it.” Kenmore operates 25
planes on charter and scheduled routes. The smaller Seattle Seaplane Co. also uses the Lake Union airport, as do private planes and charter flights from Canada.
Summer cancelations Kenmore has already had to cancel flights Tuesday evenings in the summer when Lake Union is crowded with sailboats for a recurring event called the Duck Dodge. The company has a solution: lights mounted on three buoys that pilots could activate before takeoffs or landings. The lights would warn boaters to stay clear of a central strip, or runway, in the lake. The system would cost an estimated $250,000. Kenmore hopes to fund the
Briefly: State Kids who fell through ice are rescued
Deer surviving ELLENSBURG — After a wildfire last summer
burned 37 square miles between Cle Elum and Ellensburg, some people were concerned whether the 1,000 deer that winter in the area would have enough forage to survive. The Fish and Wildlife Department said they’re in fairly decent condition, so far. A mild late fall and early winter allowed some brush and grass to sprout before the snow fell. And snow is not so deep or hard that deer overexert themselves browsing Wildlife biologist William Moore told the Daily Record the deer are having
replacement PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Healthcare hospital will present a program on joint replacement from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Dr. Michael Thomas, a board-certified orthopedic surgeon, will present “Joint Replacement: Is it the Right Choice for You?” in the Jefferson Healthcare hospital auditorium at 834 Sheridan St., Port Townsend. Thomas will talk about hip- and knee-replacement surgery, and discuss other alternatives for managing joint pain.
He will be joined by Mitzi Hazard, physical therapist and in-patient clinical supervisor, who will present a brief overview of Jefferson Healthcare’s Total Joint Replacement Proa normal winter. gram. But, he said, the most The program, developed challenging survival time and implemented in late is still ahead. 2012 by Jefferson HealthThe Associated Press care’s orthopedic team, pro-
vides a comprehensive approach to managing a joint-replacement procedure. Patients ready to make the decision for joint replacement will work in unison with a team of clinical specialists to outline a step-by-step plan to get the patients back to mobility. Following the presentations, the audience will have the opportunity to ask questions and speak with both Thomas and Hazard. Josh Martin, director of orthopedics, will take the attendees on a tour of the orthopedic clinic and supporting hospital facilities. Refreshments will be served at the conclusion of the tour. For more information about Jefferson Healthcare, visit www.jefferson healthcare.org.
How’s the fishing? Lee Horton reports. Fridays in
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EVERETT — Quick action by nearby residents rescued two children who fell through ice Sunday afternoon on Beverly Lake in south Everett. Lissa Arnold and Richard Oleson told The Daily Herald they saw them from the window of their lakeside apartment where they still happened to have a rubber raft and 300 feet of rope on the porch.
Olseon was able to pull the children into the raft. Arnold said the ice punched holes in the raft, and it was deflating, but other neighbors pulled them to shore and warmed them in blankets. The boy and girl, each about 12 years old, were in the water about 10 minutes. Everett Fire Marshal Rick Robinson said they were evaluated by medics and didn’t need to go to a hospital.
project through a state aviation grant, Gowey said. Kenmore Air flies only between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. on weekdays, but it’s nervous about more noise complaints like it hears in Victoria. The James Bay Neighbourhood Association there objects to seaplane and helicopter noise and emissions. A 2011 report by the neighborhood group called for the city to study aircraft pollution, lobby to end charter tourist flights and install permanent noise monitors. With this in mind, Kenmore has asked South Lake Union developer Vulcan to notify residents of the three 24-story towers that they could not initiate nuisance complaints against seaplanes for legal and normal flights.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 22, 2013 PAGE
Creativity bright in winter’s darkness From Seattle
N EARLY WINTER, when the heavy rains come to the Pacific Northwest and we settle under a blanket of sullen sky, something stirs in the creative soul. At the calendar’s gloaming, Timothy while the landEgan scape is inert and all is dark, sluggish, bleak and cold, writers and cooks and artists and tinkerers of all sorts are at their most productive. At least, that’s my theory. As a lifelong resident of a latitude well to the north of Maine, I’ve come to the conclusion that creativity needs a season of despair. Where would William Butler Yeats be if he nested in Tuscany? Could Charles Dickens ever have written a word from South Beach? And the sun of Hollywood did much to bleach the talents out of that troubled native of Minnesota, F. Scott Fitzgerald. Today, here in Seattle, the sun will set at 4:56 p.m., after making a sketchy appearance of nine hours and eight minutes. Paris, farther north by 1.2 degrees of latitude, will get even less daylight — eight hours and 54 minutes. And Dublin, straddling the 53rd parallel, will see eight hours and seven minutes. What these cities share, in addition to long winter nights, is a large and active creative class. Countless Americans (and
He said: “By rights I should be crippled by clinical depression, bending toward the light like a dying tomato plant, wan and pale and in need of a raw steak smoothie. “Instead, words pour out, sentence by sentence.”
innumerable French artists and writers) have done their best work under la grisaille, as Parisians call their leaden ceiling. Ireland surely has more good writers and dramatists per capita than any country in the world. And in Seattle, you can’t walk outside for a snort of espresso without bumping into a newly published novelist who finally finished the tortured tome after escaping from somewhere with too much distracting sun.
ore depressing than weeks of drizzle is unrelenting sunshine, said the novelist Randy Sue Coburn. Last year, Seattle went nearly 100 straight days without rain, prompting a major work stopn truth, it is disheartening page in writing nooks. when you start work in the “As any comedian knows, the dark and end in the shadows. distractions, to restlessness, to hope that the muse can find me wheels of invention are often This great outdoor metropolis, going out for tea.” beneath Seattle’s heavy gray turned by melancholy,” she said. the only major city in the world cloud covering,” said Bob Dugoni, Jennie Shortridge moved to “And Seattle’s winter weather that people move to to get closer Seattle from Denver, where 300 a best-selling writer of legal is a veritable melancholy to nature — as the British expat days of annual sunshine were thrillers. and adopted Seattleite Jonathan one reason it took seven years to “Gray causes depression,” said machine.” Raban once wrote — seems There you have it: my theory the novelist Bernadette Pajer. finish her first novel. closed for many of the days of “I know that sounds like a bad proved, anecdotally. “When I moved to the Northgray. One must have a mind of winwest, I wrote the next novel in 15 thing, but when mildly depressed But that forces creative types months, and subsequent books you wallow in your emotions, you ter, in the words of poet Wallace to the far interior — the soul, the every two years,” she told me. Stevens, to be productive in the search for reasons for your misheart, the meditative marrow. ery.” “The dark and chill keeps me cold season. To test my theory, I asked a A wood stove is the best stimat my desk.” What waits at the other cluster of accomplished Seattle ulant for the novelist/anesthesiol- extreme, of course, are June days writers about dark-season gloom ogist Carol Cassella. eter Mountford, whose of 10 p.m. sunsets, gardens on and creative fertility. novel A Young Man’s Guide “The radiant heat, the smell, photosynthetic hyper-drive and These wordsmiths in winter to Late Capitalism won last the color, the glow, the undulant very little work on the interior jammies selflessly agreed to take year’s Washington State Book flame better than the gold swirls side. a break from checking their Award for fiction, does his best in a whiskey ad’s ice cube. Who Thus, there’s an urgency to Amazon.com numbers to commit work in winter. needs more for inspiration?” these January hours; with each some hard thought to the subject. “We’re stuck inside, paunchy With the onset of afternoon’s lengthening day, each additional “A poet once said that a sad and pale, teeth stained from cofmurk, Sean Beaudoin’s quirky few ticks of daylight, we lose time heart is a pure heart. Might he fee, so of course we don’t want to mind catches fire. in the creative well. have meant SAD [Seasonal Affec- see anyone,” he said. “I feel an overpowering tive Disorder]?” ________ impulse to write,” he said of the “I get it now. And it’s what That was from Bharti Kirchebb of a winter day. makes us such avid readers.” Timothy Egan, born in Seatner, author of nine books and an “In fact, I’ve gotten more done Others said they needed a award-winning cook. in the few years since I moved to tle, is a national columnist for The crutch. “I find it easier to write in “I retreat to my office, turn on Seattle than I did over the entire New York Times, and published author on the environment and winter in the Pacific Northwest,” my happy light (yes, as a Califor- decade before.” sociology. she said, “not just because my Beaudoin’s Web site boasts of nia native, I am not embarrassed This column originally heart is pure, but also because “enough excellent writing to fill a to confess that I have one), put large tube sock.” appeared in The New York Times. the rain acts as a barrier — to my fingers on the keyboard and
Peninsula Voices Debit limit The debt limit is just another way to attack the president. The pathetic mewlings of Cal Thomas [“Obama Imperialist on Debt Ceiling,” Commentary, Jan. 17] against President Barack Obama, who just gave us sensible solutions to gun violence, show how laughable some Republicans have become. They gave us two wars and tax breaks for everyone at the same time on borrowed money. Raise the debt limit, for Pete’s sake. The last delay was a fiasco and cost our country a few billion more in interest. I consider paying taxes to be a privilege. I love living in my country. As a military wife, I have lived in countries as far removed as North Africa and Asia and visited other countries in Europe and Turkey. I’ll take my country anytime. With hate radio and hate TV, Walter Cronkite, I miss you. Faith Mracek, Sequim
Near-dictatorship The description of the Obama administration: The closest that the people of the United States will ever come to experiencing the evil effects of a dictatorship. Ethan Harris, Sequim
On firearms It’s pretty clear now:
insanity loves guns. The American culture of gun fanaticism feeds insanity. The more ardent rightwingers among us sincerely believe that individuals should be able to possess the same firepower as government forces. They sincerely believe that our elected representatives are the enemy. These benighted folks also believe the Second Amendment was incorporated in the Bill of Rights so an armed population could fight the government the framers just created. This government-is-theenemy delusion is bold evidence of diagnosable mental health disorders and a disastrously warped humanity, violence-drunk and eager for blood. The National Rifle Association thinks this country should grab all the “lunatics” who are thinking of committing mass murder and imprison them under the guise of mental-health treatment. That would seem to include those NRA members and sympathizers who feel entitled to their own M2 Bradley fighting vehicle with 25 mm auto cannon. Let us fantasize. What if these people were screened by a panel of Homeland Security psychologists for homicidal threat potential? Certainly all firearms should be confiscated and the right to be anywhere near guns denied until deemed psychologically stabile. The point of a “well regulated militia,” after all, is
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS JOHN C. BREWER PUBLISHER AND EDITOR 360-417-3500
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LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL The lobbyists create paranoia by convincing gun owners that our government is going to take away our guns, or they might become tyrannical. Arming our teachers could be a good investment, meaning more gun sales. Can you imagine gunfights in schools? Don’t we kill enough innocent people with collateral damage? If gun manufacturers would stop paying to spread fear, would we be safer? No, it’s all about money. Note: I hope I’m safe after this letter. Bill Ellis, Happy Valley
Sequim levies partner, Harry Whittington, in the face with his shotgun while hunting quail. In retrospect, if a person such as Cheney is that delusional that he perceives another human being as being a quail, there’s a high probability he is not psychologically fit to be in possession of any type of firearm whatsoever. Furthermore, Cheney Mark Schrader, Port Angeles violated the foremost golden rule of firearm safety while hunting, and Hunting partner that is, “Thou shalt not Regarding gun laws, I shoot thy hunting partner.” was wondering if we should Amen. make individuals, regardRick Sindars, less of their stature in life, Port Angeles take an intensive firearms training course if they’ve had a past history of using Money and guns their hunting partners for A Nazi stated that if target practice. you can frighten the genFor instance, former eral population, you control Vice President Dick them. Cheney blasted his hunting Politicians have been to maintain security; i.e., to put down armed rebellions that threaten the people’s government. But, alas, too many heavily armed citizens, alienated from and hostile toward the government by and for the people, will continue to obstruct rational action to ensure the public safety.
NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 email@example.com ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525; firstname.lastname@example.org ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 email@example.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, email@example.com ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, firstname.lastname@example.org
using this method to the point that they have destroyed our democratic process. Corporations are paying lobbyists big money to buy off politicians. Kind of like the Prohibition days when the mob bought judges and cops. One of our lobbyists is hiding behind the Second Amendment while receiving money from gun manufactures. Who do you think the National Rifle Association represents: the manufactures or the gun owner? That’s easy. Follow the money. More people have been killed in this country by our own people than by all our wars combined: Civil, I, II, Korea, Vietnam, Afghanistan and Iraq. Makes ya feel really safe, doesn’t it?
There is not a better investment we can make as a community than our schools. By voting yes for the [Sequim School District] educational programs and operations levy, we are just replacing the existing levy that the voters approved in 2010. A yes vote on the Transportation vehicle fund levy helps the Sequim School District purchase needed buses without borrowing money to pay for them, saving the district and us money. Our kids’ future and our community’s future will be brighter if we vote “yes” for Sequim schools. Steve Tharinger, Sequim Tharinger is a state representative for the 24th District.
HAVE YOUR SAY ■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013 Neah Bay 49/40
Bellingham B elli el e lin n 48/40
Olympic Peninsula TODAY ODPATACYH Y OD PA T C H Y AM FOG
PA T C H Y AM FOG
Freeze level: 10,500 ft.
Port P Po o Ludlow 40/36
P AT C H Y A M F O G
Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 42 30 0.00 1.40 Forks 49 23 0.00 4.97 Seattle 38 31 0.00 2.63 Sequim 38 33 0.01 0.78 Hoquiam 45 32 0.00 3.47 Victoria 44 27 0.00 3.39 Port Townsend 43 38 0.00 1.12
Nation TODAY National forecast
Forecast highs for Tuesday, Jan. 22
Billings 41Â° | 19Â°
San Francisco 66Â° | 46Â°
Minneapolis 9Â° | -15Â°
Denver 61Â° | 34Â°
Chicago 14Â° | 1Â°
Los Angeles 81Â° | 52Â°
Atlanta 45Â° | 28Â°
El Paso 66Â° | 36Â° Houston 68Â° | 46Â°
âžĄ 47/40 Cloudy and rainy
Low 40 Cloudy; rain likely
Miami 75Â° | 63Â°
Seattle 45Â° | 32Â° Olympia 45Â° | 27Â°
Spokane 34Â° | 14Â°
Tacoma 43Â° | 30Â° Yakima 34Â° | 16Â°
Astoria 48Â° | 37Â°
ÂŠ 2013 Wunderground.com
TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 9:26 a.m. 8.4â€™ 3:29 a.m. 4.0â€™ 11:04 p.m. 6.6â€™ 4:39 p.m. 0.7â€™
1:34 a.m. 6.4â€™ 9:51 a.m. 6.6â€™
5:32 a.m. 6.2â€™ 6:05 p.m. 0.4â€™
2:12 a.m. 6.7â€™ 10:41 a.m. 6.5â€™
6:39 a.m. 6.3â€™ 6:42 p.m. 0.0â€™
3:11 a.m. 7.9â€™ 11:28 a.m. 8.1â€™
6:45 a.m. 6.9â€™ 7:18 p.m. 0.4â€™
3:49 a.m. 8.3â€™ 12:18 p.m. 8.0â€™
7:52 a.m. 7.0â€™ 7:55 p.m. 0.0â€™
2:17 a.m. 7.1â€™ 10:34 a.m. 7.3â€™
6:07 a.m. 6.2â€™ 6:40 p.m. 0.4â€™
2:55 a.m. 7.5â€™ 11:24 a.m. 7.2â€™
7:14 a.m. 6.3â€™ 7:17 p.m. 0.0â€™
*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
Feb 17 Jan 26
Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow
4:58 p.m. 7:52 a.m. 1:22 p.m. 5:12 a.m.
20s 30s 40s
80s 90s 100s 110s
Cartography ÂŠ Weather Underground / The Associated Press
Burlington, Vt. 41 Casper 33 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 70 Albany, N.Y. 18 MM Snow Charleston, W.Va. 47 Albuquerque 22 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 65 35 Amarillo 22 Clr Cheyenne 23 Anchorage 22 .03 Cldy Chicago 36 Asheville 26 Clr Cincinnati 29 Atlanta 37 Clr Cleveland Atlantic City 28 Cldy Columbia, S.C. 68 Austin 37 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 34 47 Baltimore 29 Cldy Concord, N.H. Billings 11 PCldy Dallas-Ft Worth 69 30 Birmingham 34 Clr Dayton 46 Bismarck -11 Clr Denver 15 Boise 01 PCldy Des Moines 26 Boston 23 PCldy Detroit 00 Brownsville 57 Cldy Duluth 64 Buffalo 17 MM Snow El Paso Evansville 39 Fairbanks 12 Fargo 03 THURSDAY Flagstaff 46 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 20 Great Falls 21 10:13 a.m. 8.6â€™ 4:21 a.m. 3.9â€™ Greensboro, N.C. 60 11:43 p.m. 7.0â€™ 5:18 p.m. 0.3â€™ Hartford Spgfld 52 Helena 28 2:44 a.m. 7.0â€™ 7:26 a.m. 6.1â€™ Honolulu 79 11:31 a.m. 6.4â€™ 7:17 p.m. -0.2â€™ Houston 69 Indianapolis 30 4:21 a.m. 8.6â€™ 8:39 a.m. 6.8â€™ Jackson, Miss. 65 73 1:08 p.m. 7.9â€™ 8:30 p.m. -0.2â€™ Jacksonville Juneau 36 Kansas City 33 3:27 a.m. 7.7â€™ 8:01 a.m. 6.1â€™ Key West 76 12:14 p.m. 7.1â€™ 7:52 p.m. -0.2â€™ Las Vegas 64 Little Rock 59
Victoria 43Â° | 34Â°
TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 8:36 a.m. 8.2â€™ 2:29 a.m. 4.1â€™ 10:19 p.m. 6.4â€™ 3:55 p.m. 1.1â€™
Ocean: SE wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 3 to 5 ft. W swell 5 ft at 16 seconds. Tonight, SE wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 3 to 5 ft. W swell 7 ft at 20 seconds...building to 9 ft at 19 seconds.
43/38 44/39 44/38 Cloudy; 40% Cloudy; chance Mostly cloudy; shower chances of rain chance of rain
Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Patchy fog in the morning. Tonight, E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less.
New York 28Â° | 21Â°
Detroit 14Â° | 10Â°
Washington D.C. 27Â° | 23Â°
Cartography by Keith Thorpe / ÂŠ Peninsula Daily News
Hi 44 53 67 28 57 63 57 72 58 24 63 06 17 54 76 38
06 13 37 25 28 15 12 24 19 32 24 14 41 21 18 04 17 -18 39 24 10 -14 11 14 13 28 19 19 67 43 19 34 45 34 12 69 38 35
Cldy PCldy Clr Snow Clr Clr Clr Cldy Snow Clr Snow PCldy PCldy Snow Clr Clr Snow Clr PCldy Clr Clr Clr Clr Snow Cldy Clr Snow PCldy Clr PCldy Cldy PCldy PCldy Rain PCldy Cldy Clr PCldy
The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:
Seattle 45Â° | 32Â°
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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
81 44 64 61 82 64 16 09 55 64 53 62 39 65 20 74 25 57 74 42 49 42 55 63 26 41 61 62 34 76 20 70 74 62 84 47 09 68
48 26 28 32 69 31 07 -09 28 46 26 39 08 25 07 60 24 27 48 21 17 26 22 30 10 18 29 31 20 65 06 42 47 40 72 18 -03 40
Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy Cldy Clr Snow Snow PCldy Cldy Cldy PCldy Cldy Clr Cldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr Snow Cldy Cldy Snow Clr .01 Snow Clr PCldy Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Clr Clr .05 PCldy Clr .14 Snow Cldy
â– 85 at
â– -26 at Warroad, Minn.
GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or â€™ feet
Sioux Falls 10 -08 .09 Clr Syracuse 41 19 MM Snow Tampa 77 62 Cldy Topeka 35 14 Cldy Tucson 77 45 PCldy Tulsa 63 25 Clr Washington, D.C. 62 33 Cldy Wichita 53 19 Clr Wilkes-Barre 48 21 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 58 26 Cldy _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 77 62 Cldy Baghdad 68 49 Clr Beijing 37 18 Clr Berlin 21 14 Cldy Brussels 30 20 PCldy Cairo 75 49 Clr Calgary 27 17 Cldy Guadalajara 78 46 PCldy Hong Kong 68 62 PCldy Jerusalem 70 48 Clr Johannesburg 78 54 Clr Kabul 42 20 PCldy London 35 30 Cldy Mexico City 71 47 Cldy Montreal 1 -20 Snow Moscow 7 -1 PCldy New Delhi 63 39 Clr Paris 35 32 Rain/Snow Rio de Janeiro 82 70 Ts Rome 51 41 Sh Sydney 77 69 Cldy Tokyo 49 36 PCldy Toronto 11 1 Snow Vancouver 44 39 Cldy
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Briefly . . . Hall on the Port Angeles campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., and is co-sponsored by Peninsula College International Programs. The film is free and open to the public. â€œPurab Aur Pachhimâ€? (1970) looks at cultural tensions within the life of a family from India as it follows a young man, Bharat, who goes to London to study and is exposed to the Western lifestyle of the 1960s. The Magic of Cinema is sponsored by the Peninsula College Associated Student Council. For more information on the series, email Bruce Hattendorf at bhattendorf@ pencol.edu.
Students build tools for surgeons PORT ANGELES â€” Port Angeles High School students in Mike Frickâ€™s machine technology class have extended their talents internationally. Students have built special tools â€” bone distractors used by orthopedic surgeons â€” for use during surgery. The distractor holds a broken bone in place while a surgeon sets and/or plates the broken bone. Students have built several for Dr. Sam Baker, a local retired orthopedic surgeon. Baker and other orthopedic surgeons use the distractors in their work in third-world countries, train doctors on how to use the bone distractor, then provide the tool for future use by doctors overseas. Students built each distractor for $100; commercially, one costs $5,000. For more information, phone Frick at 360-5651575 or email him at mfrick@portangelesschools. org.
Become a mentor
PORT TOWNSEND â€” January is National MenPort Angeles High School students have built bone distractors for use by toring Month and the Jeforthopedic doctors during surgery. They were donated to Port Angeles ferson County YMCAâ€™s Dr. Sam Baker, who will provide them to physicians in Third World Building Futures Mentorcountries. From left are Keith Halsey, Austin Waldron, Dakota Felton ing Program is seeking (with distractor), Cody Marshall, Zack Alderson (with wrench) and new adult mentors to machine technology teacher Mike Frick. match with Jefferson County students. the movie. No preregistration is scraps and garden waste The Building Futures into valuable compost. necessary. The event will be held Mentoring Program has Examples of compost For more information, brought mentors together in the Maier Performance systems will be on display, phone the Solid Waste including a vermiculture Division Recycling at 360(worm) system. 417-4874 or email Booklets on compost email@example.com. â€˘ Studios and natural yard care will â€˘ One & Two Bedroom Suites Compost lecture be available to take home. ST Scholar hosts film â€˘ Two delicious meals per day The hourlong event is SEQUIM â€” A free â€˘ Housekeeping and linen service PORT ANGELES â€” backyard composting work- sponsored by the city Solid â€˘ 24 hour staffing Peninsula Collegeâ€™s visiting Waste Division with assisshop for beginners will be â€˘ Emergency call systems Fulbright Scholar Sandep held at the Sequim Library, tance from the Master â€˘ Social/recreational programs Kandhwal will screen the Composters of Clallam 630 N. Sequim Ave., at â€˘ Utilities and cable included East Indian film â€œPurab County and the state â€˘ Transportation 7 p.m. Thursday. Aur Pachhimâ€? at 7 p.m. â€˘ Independent Living Department of Ecologyâ€™s City Waste Reduction â€˘ Assisted Living programs Friday, then lead a discusSpecialist Helen Freilich will Coordinated Prevention â€˘ Garages/Carports sion immediately following Grants. explain how to turn food PORT ANGELES SCHOOL DISTRICT
with young students in the Port Townsend and Chimacum school districts for the past three years and expanded to Quilcene this year. It has found more than 30 matches in that time, and the need is always growing. For more information, phone Kim Hammers at the YMCA at 360-774-6342 or email kim@olympic peninsulaymca.org.
Open house slated PORT ANGELES â€” An open house for Queen of Angels Catholic School will be held at the school, 1007 S. Oaks St., from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31. Parents and guardians are invited to check out the school and meet teachers and staff at the annual event. No children please, per school officials. For more information, phone Principal Mike Juhas at 360-457-6903 or email juhas@qofaschool. org. Peninsula Daily News
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 22, 2013 SECTION
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section
Pirates pound lowly Olympic PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
BREMERTON — The No. 2-ranked Peninsula College men’s basketball team had its way with the Olympic Rangers behind Salim Gloyd’s double-double of 20 points and 20 rebounds. The Pirates, tied for second place in North with a 4-1 record, 13-5 overall, pounded the Rangers 81-52 at the Ranger Dome in NWAACC North Division action. Hapless OlymALSO . . . pic fell to 0-5 in ■ Women’s conference and team also 1-13 overall. rips apart Olympic guard Olympic Michael Gurske hit Rangers/B3 the first shot of the game to give the Rangers their first and only lead at 3-0. From that point forward, the Pirates flexed their defensive muscles, overwhelming Olympic. Peninsula now has won three straight games and 10 of their last 11. Gloyd led the Pirates with his 20 points and 20 rebounds in just 21 minutes of play. Matt Visser contributed 16 points off the bench while TreShawn KingDunbar contributed 10 points and six assists. The Pirates’ suffocating defense held Olympic to 19 of 73 shooting from the field for just 26 percent. Peninsula’s 3-point defense was even better, limiting Olympic to 6 of 28 from beyond the arc for 21 percent. “ We spent the last two days of practice working on defensive discipline, and I believe it showed [in this game],” Peninsula head coach Lance Von Vogt said. “We played our whole roster considerable minutes, and everyone did a very good job.”
Defensive pressure The Pirates’ pressure forced the Rangers into 22 turnovers and created 15 steals for Peninsula, which led to 25 points off of those steals. “I thought we did a good job capitalizing on the steals we created tonight,” Von Vogt said. “Anytime Olympic made any kind of run, we were able to turn up the defensive pressure and turn them over and push the lead back out.” Peninsula also outrebounded Olympic 63-45. Point guard Daniel Sims missed his third straight game after sustaining an ankle injury with 10 minutes to play in the Edmonds game on Jan. 9. Peninsula squares off against Shoreline at home Wednesday with the women’s game tipping off at 5 p.m. and the men’s contest following at 7 p.m. The Shoreline men’s team (1-4, 2-12) utilizes a fast-paced basketball system made famous by the Paul Westhead, Loyola-Marymount University basketball team from the late 1980s. Shoreline will press 40 minutes and attempt to shoot the ball within 7 seconds of gaining possession throughout the game, resulting in a frenetic pace that is fun to watch. When the Dolphins visited Peninsula last year, the hometown Pirates beat them at their own game, 121106, sending the crowd home with smiles on their faces. Peninsula 81, Olympic 52 PENINSULA (4-1, 13-5) Panoam 3-5 3-4 9, Clark 1-6 1-2 4, Visser 5-8 3-5 16, Smith 1-4 1-4 4, Anderson 2-8 0-0 4, Bazile 3-9 0-1 7, Ward 0-2 0-0 0, KIng-Dunbar 3-6 4-5 10, Crouts 0-2 2-2 2, Gaddy 2-7 1-1 5, Gloyd 6-14 7-8 20. Totals 26-71 22-32 81. OLYMPIC (0-5, 1-13) Gurske 5-14 2-3 16, Kittendorf 2-9 0-0 5, Otis 0-6 0-2 0, Barker 0-0 0-0 0, Samuel 0-0 0-0 0, Shula 1-4, 0-0 2, Ervin 0-0 0-0 0, Foster 2-14 4-4 8, Wilson 0-3 0-0 0, Lewis 4-10 2-2 10, Speelman 0-3 0-0 0, Winkley 5-10 0-1 11. Totals 19-73 8-12 52. Halftime — Peninsula 40-26. 3-point goals —Peninsula 7-24 (Panoam 0-1, Clark 1-6, Visser 3-6, Smith 1-1, Bazile 1-5, KingDunbar 0-1, Gaddy 0-1, Gloyd 1-3), Olympic 6-28 ( Gurske 4-8, Kittendorf 1-7, Otis 0-3, Shula 0-1, Foster 0-2, Wilson 0-3, Lewis 0-2, Speelman 0-1, Winkley 1-1). Rebounds — Peninsula 47 (Gloyd 20), Olympic 35 (Foster 7). Assists — Peninsula 9 (Visser, Bazile 2 each), Olympic 9 (three with 2 each). Steals — Peninsula 15 (Panoam 3), Olympic 12 (Winkley 3).
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Investor Chris Hansen smiles as he speaks to supporters of a proposal for a new NBA arena during a rally in Seattle on June 14, 2012. Sacrament’s Maloof family has agreed to sell the Kings to a Seattle group led by Hansen, the league confirmed in a statement Monday morning.
Here come the Sonics Maloof family agrees to sell Kings to Hansen BY ANTONIO GONZALEZ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Bring out that old SuperSonics gear, it may come in handy soon. The only thing stopping the Sacramento Kings from a sale and move to Seattle is approval by NBA owners. The Maloof family has agreed to sell the Kings to a Seattle group led by investor Chris Hansen, the league confirmed in a statement Monday morning. The deal is still pending a vote by the NBA Board of Governors. A person familiar with the decision said that Hansen’s group will buy 65 percent of the franchise, which is valued at a total price of $525 million, and move the team to Seattle and restore the SuperSonics name. The deal will cost the Hansen group a little more than $340 million. The Maloofs will have no stake in the team. The person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the deal was waiting approval.
Relocation fees The sale figure works off a total valuation of the franchise, which includes relocation fees. Hansen’s group also is hoping to buy out other minority investors. The Maloofs will get a $30 million non-refundable down payment by Feb. 1, according to
NBA the deal, the person said They will still be allowed to receive other offers until the league approves the sale. The plan by Hansen’s group is to have the team play at least the next two seasons in KeyArena before moving into a new facility in downtown Seattle.
Deadline to apply The deadline for teams to apply for a move for next season is March 1. “We have always appreciated and treasured our ownership of the Kings and have had a great admiration for the fans and our team members,” Kings co-owner Gavin Maloof said in a statement on behalf of the family. “We would also like to thank Chris Hansen for his professionalism during our negotiation. Chris will be a great steward for the franchise.” Sacramento Mayor Kevin Johnson said last week he had received permission from NBA Commissioner David Stern to present a counteroffer to league owners from buyers who would keep the Kings in Sacramento. Johnson, himself a former All-Star point guard in the NBA, said in a statement that the city remained undeterred.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Sacramento Kings fan Geral McDaniel displays his feelings toward the Maloof family, the owners of the team, before the Kings’ NBA basketball game against the Dallas Mavericks in Sacramento, Calif., on Jan. 10. Word of the possible sale of the team to a group that would move the franchise to Seattle has Kings fans showing their support with hopes they will remain in TURN TO SALE/B3 Sacramento.
A super Harbaugh bowl of firsts manner of nicknames: The Brother Bowl. The Harbaugh Bowl. The Har-Bowl. The SuperBaugh. The Harbaughs’ sister, Joani Crean, wrote in a text to The Associated Press: “Overwhelmed with pride for John, Jim and of those victories), so one club their families! They deserve all that has come their way! Team will lose the big game for the Harbaugh!” first time. And middle linebacker Ray Lewis, Baltimore’s emotional Sees brother win leader and top tackler, will be As John prepared to coach playing in the final game of his the Ravens in the AFC champi17-year career before heading onship game Sunday night, he into retirement. watched on the stadium’s big “This is our time,” Lewis pro- video screen as Jim’s 49ers nounced. wrapped up the NFC championFor all of those story lines, ship. none is expected to command as John looked into a nearby TV much attention as Harbaugh vs. camera, smiled broadly and said: “Hey, Jim, congratulations. Harbaugh. The game in New Orleans on You did it. You’re a great coach. Feb. 3 was quickly given all Love you.”
Brothers prepare to play each other in NFL’s supreme venue THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This Super Bowl will be filled with firsts — and one significant last. The Harbaughs, San Francisco’s Jim and Baltimore’s John, will be the first pair of brothers to coach against each other in the NFL title game. Quarterbacks Colin Kaepernick of the 49ers and Joe Flacco of the Ravens each will be playing in his first Super Bowl — where success is the ultimate measure of elite QBs. It’ll be Baltimore’s first crack at a championship in a dozen years, San Francisco’s first in 18. They are a combined 6-0 in Super Bowls (the 49ers own five
Less than four hours later, the Ravens won, too. Some siblings try to beat each other in backyard games. These guys will do it in the biggest game of all. Who’s a parent to cheer for? During the 2011 regular season, the Harbaughs became the only brothers to coach against each other in any NFL game (the Ravens beat the 49ers 16-6 on Thanksgiving Day that year). The NFC West champion 49ers (13-4-1) opened as 5-point favorites, seeking a record-tying sixth Super Bowl title to add to those won by Hall of Fame quarterbacks Joe Montana and Steve Young. Lewis was the MVP when the AFC North champion Ravens (13-6) beat the New York Giants in 2001. TURN
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Today Boys Basketball: Rainier at Forks, 7 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Quilcene at Northwest Yeshiva, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Cascade Christian, 7:30 p.m. Girls Basketball: Quilcene at Northwest Yeshiva, 5:30 p.m.; Rainier at Forks, 5:30 p.m.; Chimacum at Cascade Christian, 6 p.m.; Port Townsend at Klahowya, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 7 p.m. Wrestling: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 7 p.m.
Wednesday Boys Basketball: Clallam Bay at Neah Bay, 8 p.m. Girls Basketball: Clallam Bay at Neah Bay, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: Port Angeles at Klahowya, 7 p.m.; Hoquiam at Forks, 6 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 7 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Shoreline at Peninsula College, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Shoreline at Peninsula College, 5 p.m.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Michigan State at Wisconsin (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Pittsburgh at Providence (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Kentucky at Alabama (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, Men’s and Women’s Quarterfinals, Site: Melbourne Park - Melbourne, Australia (Live) 12:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, Men’s & Women’s Quarterfinals, Site: Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia (Live) 2 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Qatar Masters, Round 1, Site: Doha Golf Club - Doha, Qatar (Live)
Women’s Top 25
Boys Basketball How Fared Class 4A 1. Bothell (16-0) beat Roosevelt 59-52, beat Eastlake 94-71. 2. Central Valley (15-0) beat University 53-45, beat Lewis and Clark 68-46. 3. Garfield (14-1) beat Eastlake 69-66, beat Roosevelt 65-58. 4. Jackson (17-0) beat Mount Vernon 57-52, beat Edmonds-Woodway 53-50. 5. Curtis (17-1) beat Puyallup 58-53, beat Federal Way 68-62, beat Todd Beamer 61-51. 6. Federal Way (14-3) beat Spanaway Lake 73-47, lost to Curtis 68-62, beat Bethel 71-70, OT. 7. Richland (15-4) beat Chiawana 54-52, lost to Hanford 67-62, beat Kennewick 83-54. 8. Eastmont (13-2) lost to Davis 56-53, OT, beat Sunnyside 59-44. 9. Union (10-6) lost to Skyview 55-54, beat Evergreen (Vancouver) 63-55. 10. Gonzaga Prep (13-2) beat Lewis and Clark 60-56, beat North Central 69-40. Class 3A 1. Lincoln (13-1) beat Mount Tahoma 84-66, beat Timberline 70-60. 2. Rainier Beach (14-3) beat Lakeside (Seattle) 78-64, beat Chief Sealth 84-42. 3. Seattle Prep (13-4) lost to O’Dea 58-56, lost to Lakeside (Seattle) 66-63. 4. Mercer Island (16-1) beat Sammamish 62-55, beat Interlake 81-57. 5. Kamiakin (16-2) vs. Kennewick, ppd., beat Southridge 52-43, beat Pasco 49-47. 6. Foss (11-3) beat Shelton 61-37, beat Mount Tahoma 75-71. 7. Franklin (13-3) beat Chief Sealth 72-58. 8. Mountlake Terrace (14-3) beat Everett 71-49, beat Meadowdale 52-35. 9. Lakeside (Seattle) (11-4) lost to Rainier Beach 78-64, beat Seattle Prep 66-63. 10. Glacier Peak (14-4) beat Oak Harbor 64-38, beat Everett 69-41. Class 2A 1. Lynden (14-1) beat Mount Baker 68-17, beat Mark Morris 59-55. 2. Renton (16-0) beat Evergreen (Seattle) 75-53, beat Hazen 57-46. 3. Pullman (16-1) beat East Valley (Spokane) 60-46, beat Colville 59-23, beat West Valley (Spokane) 83-59. 4. White River (14-3) beat Fife 54-49, lost to Clover Park 76-51. 5. West Valley (Yakima) (13-1) beat Prosser 70-67, beat Wapato 77-72. 6. Clover Park (12-5) beat Washington 63-48, beat White River 76-51. 7. Mark Morris (10-5) beat R.A. Long 76-43, lost to Lynden 59-55. 8. Ellensburg (11-3) beat Grandview 61-56, beat East Valley (Yakima) 61-46. 9. Wapato (11-3) beat Selah 84-39, lost to West Valley (Yakima) 77-72. 10. Sequim (12-3) beat Kingston 51-45, bye. Class 1A 1. Seattle Academy (15-0) beat University Prep 55-30, beat Chelan 58-42, beat Nooksack Valley 72-42. 2. Zillah (14-1) beat Highland 68-34, beat Naches Valley 47-44. 3. Lynden Christian (11-4) beat Ferndale 61-45, beat Friday Harbor 78-58. 4. Toledo (15-1) beat Seton Catholic 68-42, beat King’s Way Christian School 59-37. 5. Kalama (15-2) beat LaCenter 71-54, beat Castle Rock 63-42, beat Columbia (White Salmon) 75-38. 6. Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) (14-0) beat Charles Wright Academy 59-31, beat Seattle Christian 64-61. 7. Okanogan (16-1) beat Tonasket 83-53, beat Quincy 66-53. 8. University Prep (13-3) lost to Seattle Academy 55-30, beat Overlake School 56-38. 9. Chelan (13-3) beat Cascade (Leavenworth) 48-39, beat Omak 56-27, lost to Seattle Academy 58-42. (tie) King’s (13-4) beat Sultan 72-63, lost to Archbishop Murphy 65-59 Class 2B 1. St. George’s beat Davenport 36-23, beat Reardan 68-46, beat Springdale 57-25.
Southern Miss. 62, UCF 57 Tennessee 96, Alabama 69 Texas A&M 64, Georgia 46 Tulane 72, Memphis 62 Virginia 62, Miami 52
Wrestling: Port Townsend and Port Angeles at Sequim in double-dual meet, 6 p.m.
Port Angeles at Black Hills meet Friday results Cecily Schwagler: Bars- 6th place with a 6.9, beam- 4th place with a 8.6, vault-7th place with a 8.0, all-around- 5th place with a 32.0. Madylan Coventon: Bars-4th place with a 7.2, beam- 9th place with a 7.75, vault- 6th place with a 8.05, Floor- 9th place with a 8.7, all-around-6th place with a 30.70. Katie Gibson: Bars-8th place with a 6.3, beam-5th place with a 8.35, vault- 8th place with a 8.0, all-around- 8th place with a 30.25. Alysa Martinez: floor- 7th place with a 8.8. Alexis Hefton: Bars- 7th place with a 6.6. Elizabeth Defrang: Beam- 10th place with a 7.7.
SPORTS ON TV
Professional rodeo cowboys compete in the Steamboat Ski & Resort Cowboy Downhill skiing event Monday in Steamboat Springs, Colo. Competitors are tasked with negotiating a slalom course, with a large jump in the middle, then lassoing a cowgirl and saddling a horse before crossing the finish line.
2. Morton-White Pass beat Pe Ell 99-46, beat Mossyrock 79-40, beat Wahkiakum 71-34. 3. Lind-Ritzville/Sprague lost to Liberty (Spangle) 63-51, beat Springdale 55-34. 4. LaConner beat Darrington 66-15, beat Cedar Park Christian (Mountlake Terrace) 51-41, beat South Whidbey 60-39. 5. Northwest Christian (Colbert) beat Springdale 66-23, lost to Colfax 66-47, beat Reardan 65-31. 6. Colfax beat Reardan 49-35, beat Northwest Christian (Colbert) 66-47, beat Liberty (Spangle) 64-46. 7. Raymond lost to Montesano 55-52, beat South Bend 69-18, lost to North Beach 36-34. 8. Onalaska beat Mossyrock 44-42, lost to Adna 53-33, beat Napavine 48-47. 9. Wahkiakum beat Napavine 53-44, beat Pe Ell 66-50, lost to Morton/White Pass 71-34. (tie) Willapa Valley beat North Beach 62-45. Class 1B 1. LaCrosse-Washtucna, did not report. 2. Cusick beat Republic 64-27. 3. Wellpinit lost to Valley Christian 61-50, lost to Almira/Coulee-Hartline 74-65. 4. Sunnyside Christian Klickitat, ppd., beat Bickleton 61-35. 5. Neah Bay beat Crescent 68-45.
Girls Basketball How Fared Class 4A 1. Mt. Rainier (16-0) beat Tahoma 55-37, beat Kentridge 48-39, beat Kentwood 63-61. 2. Mead (14-1) beat North Central 52-33, beat Rogers (Spokane) 73-26. 3. Gonzaga Prep (14-1) beat Lewis and Clark 65-60, OT, beat North Central 65-60. 4. Lynnwood (15-1) beat Arlington 47-39, beat Kamiak 67-32. 5. Arlington (15-2) lost to Lynnwood 47-39, beat Monroe 43-41, lost to Stanwood 58-41. 6. Woodinville (15-2) beat Newport 54-52, beat Redmond 49-37. 7. Puyallup (16-1) beat Curtis 65-50, beat Bethel 39-35, beat Graham-Kapowsin 56-17. 8. Skyline (13-4) lost to Inglemoor 45-40, beat Newport 36-33. 9. Inglemoor (12-2) beat Skyline 45-40. 10. Walla Walla (15-2) beat Southridge 72-31, beat Pasco 59-16, beat Hanford 59-43. Class 3A 1. Prairie (16-2) beat Kelso 84-51, beat Mountain View 68-31. 2. Wilson, Woodrow (11-1) beat Stadium 64-19, beat Shelton 91-20. 3. Cleveland (13-2) beat West Seattle 64-25, beat Nathan Hale 58-17. 4. Bellevue (16-1) beat Mount Si 59-31, beat Juanita 59-44. 5. Holy Names (14-2) lost to Seattle Prep 49-37, beat Bainbridge 47-40. 6. Seattle Prep (13-3) beat Holy Names 49-37, beat Lakeside (Seattle) 52-48. 7. Stanwood (13-2) beat Meadowdale 54-53, beat Oak Harbor 58-32, beat Arlington 58-41. 8. Juanita (10-6) lost to Liberty 70-65, lost to Bellevue 59-44. 9. Kamiakin (13-2) beat Southridge 60-35, beat Pasco 83-42. 10. Ferndale (14-2) beat Lynden Christian 47-44. Class 2A 1. Mark Morris (14-2) beat R.A. Long 80-21, beat Hudson’s Bay 76-18. 2. W.F. West (14-3) beat River Ridge 51-36, beat Tumwater 56-14. 3. Ellensburg (12-2) lost to Grandview 65-59, beat East Valley (Yakima) 40-26. 4. Wapato (13-1) beat Selah 64-60, OT, beat West Valley (Yakima) 46-34. 5. Archbishop Murphy (14-2) beat Granite Falls 51-22, beat King’s 65-50. 6. Burlington-Edison (14-2) beat Mount Baker 63-45, beat Anacortes 66-46. 7. White River (14-3) beat Fife 58-27, beat Clover Park 67-10. 8. Cedarcrest (15-2) beat South Whidbey 76-27, beat Sultan 66-30. 9. Renton (14-2) beat Evergreen (Seattle) 62-16, beat Hazen 65-22. 10. East Valley (Spokane) (11-4) lost to Pullman 64-46, beat Clarkston 68-54. Class 1A 1. Freeman (17-0) beat Priest River, Idaho, 50-33, beat Newport 48-37, beat Medical Lake 58-26. 2. Brewster (16-0) beat Omak 75-38, beat
Cascade (Leavenworth) 74-45. 3. Cascade Christian (16-0) beat Eatonville 49-43, beat Life Christian Academy 54-27, beat Vashon Island 50-9. 4. Castle Rock (16-0) beat Columbia (White Salmon) 57-16, beat Kalama 53-38. 5. Lynden Christian (12-3) lost to Ferndale 47-44, beat Friday Harbor 67-16. 6. Chelan (11-4) lost to Cascade (Leavenworth) 51-46, beat Omak 63-27. (tie) Woodland (14-1) beat Stevenson 52-34, beat LaCenter 41-34. 8. Okanogan (13-3) beat Tonasket 64-15, beat Quincy 79-12. 9. Granger (12-3) beat Naches Valley 59-39, beat Mabton 44-43. 10. Nooksack Valley (10-5) beat Squalicum 51-45, lost to Ferndale 52-40. Class 2B 1. Reardan beat Colfax 67-63, beat St. George’s 62-32, beat Northwest Christian (Colbert) 50-48. 2. Colfax lost to Reardan 67-63, beat Northwest Christian (Colbert) 45-44, beat Liberty (Spangle) 60-24. 3. Pe Ell beat Morton/White Pass 45-40, beat Wahkiakum 68-37, beat Toutle Lake 47-39. 4. Northwest Christian (Colbert) beat Springdale 52-27, lost to Colfax 45-44, lost to Reardan 50-48. 5. Raymond beat South Bend 68-20, beat North Beach 62-31. 6. Napavine beat Wahkiakum 61-40, lost to Toutle Lake 44-42, beat Onalaska 50-36. 7. DeSales beat Asotin 60-56. 8. Darrington beat LaConner 52-33, beat Shoreline Christian 53-43. 9. Riverside Christian beat Liberty Bell 55-16, beat White Swan 51-39. 10. Onalaska beat Mossyrock 48-24, beat Adna 44-20, lost to Napavine 50-36. Class 1B 1. Colton beat Tekoa-Oakesdale 62-26, beat Liberty Christian 73-26. 2. Cusick lost to Republic 39-33. 3. Sunnyside Christian vs. Klickitat, ppd., beat Bickleton 76-14. 4. Neah Bay beat Crescent 61-16. 5. Almira/Coulee-Hartline beat Wilbur-Creston 54-50, beat Wellpinit 63-33.
Football NFL Playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 5 Houston 19, Cincinnati 13 Green Bay 24, Minnesota 10 Sunday, Jan. 6 Baltimore 24, Indianapolis 9 Seattle 24, Washington 14 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimore 38, Denver 35, 2OT San Francisco 45, Green Bay 31 Sunday, Jan. 13 Atlanta 30, Seattle 28 New England 41, Houston 28 Conference Championships Sunday San Francisco 28, Atlanta 24 Baltimore 28, New England 13 Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 27 At Honolulu AFC vs. NFC, 4 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 3 At New Orleans Baltimore vs. San Francisco, 3 p.m. (CBS)
College Basketball Men’s Basketball Sunday’s Major Scores MIDWEST Illinois St. 70, S. Illinois 56 Indiana 67, Northwestern 59 Loyola of Chicago 66, Chicago St. 63, OT N. Iowa 85, Drake 55 EAST Navy 59, Army 50 Rider 67, Iona 62 SOUTH Furman 69, UNC Greensboro 61 NC State 66, Clemson 62
Men’s Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 20, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Duke (39) 16-1 1,578 3 2. Michigan (11) 17-1 1,539 5 3. Kansas (7) 16-1 1,486 4 3. Syracuse (8) 17-1 1,486 6 5. Louisville 16-2 1,348 1 6. Arizona 16-1 1,270 7 7. Indiana 16-2 1,211 2 8. Florida 14-2 1,181 10 9. Butler 16-2 1,146 13 10. Gonzaga 17-2 994 8 11. Kansas St. 15-2 927 16 12. Minnesota 15-3 905 9 13. Michigan St. 16-3 831 18 14. Ohio St. 13-4 701 11 15. New Mexico 16-2 659 19 16. Oregon 16-2 624 21 17. Creighton 17-2 611 12 18. NC State 15-3 587 14 19. VCU 16-3 433 22 20. Wichita St. 17-2 363 — 21. Cincinnati 16-3 322 — 22. Missouri 13-4 234 17 23. Mississippi 15-2 172 — 24. Notre Dame 15-3 123 20 25. Miami 13-3 93 — Others receiving votes: Marquette 92, Wisconsin 55, UCLA 41, UNLV 32, Wyoming 28, San Diego St. 26, Colorado St. 7, Memphis 6, Georgetown 4, Iowa St. 3, North Carolina 3, Louisiana Tech 2, Bucknell 1, Pittsburgh 1.
Women’s Basketball Sunday’s Major Scores FAR WEST California 70, UCLA 65 Colorado 79, Arizona 36 Oregon St. 68, Oregon 49 Stanford 75, Southern Cal 66 UNLV 63, Colorado St. 50 Utah 66, Arizona St. 46 Washington 79, Washington St. 72 MIDWEST Bowling Green 67, Ohio 41 Iowa 62, Purdue 46 Miami (Ohio) 70, E. Michigan 48 Michigan St. 56, Indiana 46 Nebraska 84, Minnesota 63 Northwestern 62, Illinois 58 Notre Dame 74, St. John’s 50 Saint Joseph’s 69, Saint Louis 38 Wisconsin 68, Ohio St. 49 SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 71, Louisiana-Monroe 58 Oklahoma St. 71, Iowa St. 42 SMU 73, Rice 51 UAB 61, UTEP 57 EAST Army 53, Navy 42 Binghamton 67, Maine 65 Butler 59, La Salle 42 Canisius 75, Rider 68 Dayton 74, Rhode Island 48 Delaware 76, Towson 44 Duquesne 65, Temple 45 Fairfield 76, Manhattan 50 Fordham 47, Richmond 40 Hofstra 83, Old Dominion 72 Iona 93, St. Peter’s 62 Marist 71, Niagara 51 Siena 62, Loyola (Md.) 52 Wake Forest 92, Boston College 87, 2OT SOUTH Appalachian St. 81, UNC-Greensboro 58 Charlotte 67, Xavier 55 Chattanooga 70, W. Carolina 43 Davidson 63, Samford 51 Drexel 58, William & Mary 46 East Carolina 69, Tulsa 63 Elon 63, Coll. of Charleston 56 Florida St. 82, NC State 74 George Washington 79, VCU 68 Georgia Southern 61, Wofford 58 Houston 71, Marshall 63 James Madison 65, Georgia St. 49 Kentucky 97, Auburn 53 LSU 54, Vanderbilt 51 Maryland 66, Georgia Tech 57 Missouri 73, Mississippi 72, OT South Carolina 52, Florida 44
The top 25 teams in the The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 20, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Baylor (35) 16-1 992 1 2. Notre Dame 16-1 947 2 3. UConn (2) 16-1 914 3 4. Duke (3) 16-0 907 4 5. Kentucky 17-1 819 5 6. Stanford 16-2 799 6 7. California 15-2 756 7 8. Penn St. 14-2 722 8 9. Tennessee 15-3 678 9 10. Maryland 14-3 634 10 11. North Carolina 18-1 614 11 12. Oklahoma St. 13-2 442 17 13. Louisville 15-4 413 15 14. Georgia 16-3 405 13 15. Purdue 15-3 387 12 16. Texas A&M 14-5 371 20 17. Dayton 15-1 343 18 18. South Carolina 16-3 341 19 19. UCLA 13-4 315 14 20. Colorado 15-2 279 21 20. Oklahoma 15-3 279 16 22. Florida St. 15-3 227 22 23. Michigan 15-2 142 25 24. Iowa St. 13-3 125 24 25. Michigan St. 16-2 60 — Others receiving votes: Syracuse 25, Villanova 16, Kansas 14, UTEP 8, Delaware 7, Arkansas 5, Iowa 4, Texas Tech 3, Vanderbilt 3, Nebraska 2, Green Bay 1, Miami 1.
Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 32 9 .780 Denver 25 18 .581 Utah 22 19 .537 Portland 20 20 .500 Minnesota 17 21 .447 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 32 10 .762 Golden State 25 15 .625 L.A. Lakers 17 23 .425 Sacramento 16 26 .381 Phoenix 13 28 .317 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 32 11 .744 Memphis 26 14 .650 Houston 22 21 .512 Dallas 18 24 .429 New Orleans 14 27 .341 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 25 14 .641 Brooklyn 25 16 .610 Boston 20 20 .500 Philadelphia 17 23 .425 Toronto 15 26 .366 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 26 12 .684 Atlanta 23 18 .561 Orlando 14 26 .350 Charlotte 10 31 .244 Washington 8 30 .211 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 26 16 .619 Chicago 23 16 .590 Milwaukee 21 18 .538 Detroit 15 25 .375 Cleveland 10 32 .238
GB — 8 10 11½ 13½ GB — 6 14 16 18½ GB — 4½ 10 13½ 17 GB — 1 5½ 8½ 11 GB — 4½ 13 17½ 18 GB — 1½ 3½ 10 16
Sunday’s Games Toronto 108, L.A. Lakers 103 Dallas 111, Orlando 105 Detroit 103, Boston 88 Denver 121, Oklahoma City 118, OT Monday’s Games Indiana 82, Memphis 81 New Orleans 114, Sacramento 105 Atlanta 104, Minnesota 96 Houston 100, Charlotte 94 Brooklyn 88, New York 85 Golden State 106, L.A. Clippers 99 San Antonio at Philadelphia, late L.A. Lakers at Chicago, late Washington at Portland, late Today’s Games Boston at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Orlando at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Atlanta at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 5 p.m. Denver at Houston, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Minnesota, 5 p.m. New Orleans at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 2013
Sale: Seattle eyes Kings
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Baltimore Ravens head coach John Harbaugh, left, and his brother, San Francisco 49ers head coach Jim Harbaugh, talk with their father, Jack, right, before their NFL football game in Baltimore on Nov. 24, 2011. The Harbaughs, San Franciscoâ€™s Jim and Baltimoreâ€™s John, will be the first pair of brothers to coach against each other in the NFL title game.
Super: Firsts CONTINUED FROM B1 With Kaepernickâ€™s terrific passing â€” he was 16 of 21 for 233 yards and a touchdown in only his ninth career NFL start â€” and two TD runs by Frank Gore, San Francisco erased a 17-point deficit to beat the Atlanta Falcons 28-24 Sunday. Baltimore then fashioned a comeback of its own, scoring the last 21 points to defeat the New England Patriots 28-13, thanks in large part to Flaccoâ€™s three second-half touchdown tosses, two to Anquan Boldin. Lewis and the rest of Baltimoreâ€™s defense limited the high-scoring Patriots to one touchdown. In the often risk-averse NFL, each Harbaugh made a critical change late in the regular season in a bid to boost his teamâ€™s postseason chances. Clearly, both moves worked. After 49ers quarterback Alex Smith, the starter in last seasonâ€™s overtime NFC title game loss to the Giants, got a concussion, Jim switched to Kaepernick for Week 11 â€” and never switched back. Now San Francisco has its first three-game winning streak of the season, at precisely the right time. Baltimore, meanwhile, was in the midst of a threegame losing streak when John fired offensive coordinator Cam Cameron and promoted quarterbacks coach Jim Caldwell to replace him. The 50-year-old John is 15 months older than Jim and generally the less demonstrative of the pair, although John certainly did
fter 49ers quarterback Alex Smith, the starter in last seasonâ€™s overtime NFC title game loss to the Giants, got a concussion, Jim Harbaugh switched to Kaepernick for Week 11 â€” and never switched back.
not lack intensity while making his case with officials a couple of times Sunday. The ever-excitable Jim â€” who was treated for an irregular heartbeat in November â€” was up to his usual sideline antics in Atlanta. He spun around and sent his headset flying when the original call stood after he threw his red challenge flag on a catch by the Falcons. He hopped and yelled at his defense to get off the field after their key fourthdown stop with less than 1Â˝ minutes left. He made an emphaticas-can-be timeout signal with 13 seconds remaining. Expect CBS to fill plenty of time during its Super Bowl broadcast with shots of Jim, that trademark red pen dangling in front of his chest, and John, who usually wears a black Ravens hat. That is sure to be a focal point, right up until they meet for a postgame handshake in two weeksâ€™ time.
CONTINUED FROM B1 make shots, take shots, make mistakes, make great â€œSacramento has proven plays. â€œAnd then weâ€™ll deal with that it is a strong NBA market with a fan base that it as we do off the floor.â€? In a saga that has year in and year out has demonstrated a commit- dragged on for nearly three ment to the Kings by selling years, Johnson and Sacraout 19 of 27 seasons in a mento appear to be facing top-20 market and owning their most daunting chaltwo of the longest sellout lenge yet. Hansen, a Seattle native streaks in NBA history,â€? and San Francisco-based Johnson said. â€œWhen it comes to keep- investor, reached agreeing the team in our commu- ment with local governnity, Sacramento is playing ments in Seattle last October on plans to build a $490 to win. â€œIn particular, we have million arena near the cityâ€™s been focused like a laser on other stadiums, Centuryidentifying an ownership Link Field and Safeco Field. As part of the agreegroup that will both have the financial resources ment, no construction will desired by the NBA and the begin until all environmenvision to make the Kings tal reviews are completed the NBA equivalent of what and a team has been the Green Bay Packers secured. The arena also faces a have been in the NFL.â€? pair of lawsuits, including one from a longshore workMixed feelings ers union because the arena The Kings were in New is being built close to port Orleans preparing for a and industrial operations. matinee game against the Hansenâ€™s group is Hornets when news came expected to pitch in $290 down of the agreement. million in private investâ€œItâ€™s just a little weird ment toward the arena, but at the same time I love along with helping to pay Sacramento,â€? said Kings for transportation improveguard Isaiah Thomas, a ments in the area around Tacoma native. the stadiums. â€œI love everything about it. Love the fans; the organi- NHL franchise zation just brought me in The plans also call for with open arms. Thatâ€™s all I really know in this league is the arena to be able to handle a future NHL franchise. Sacramento. The remaining $200 milâ€œBut then I am from that area back home. Itâ€™s just lion in public financing kind of a different situation. would be paid back with â€œWhatever I say about rent money and admissions Seattle, Sacramento fans taxes from the arena, and if might be mad at me, and that money falls short, whatever I say about Sacra- Hansen would be responsimento, Seattle fans might ble for making up the rest. Other investors in the be mad at me. I just love proposed arena include both cities.â€? Added Kings coach Keith Microsoft Chief Executive Smart, â€œFor us, Iâ€™m going to Steve Ballmer and two get on the floor and coach members of the Nordstrom the game and players are department store family. Hansenâ€™s goal has been going to get out there and
Seahawksâ€™ Wilson set for Pro Bowl
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