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April 4, 2011
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To save or to spend? States’ prison bills have different goals By Nicholas K. Geranios The Associated Press
SPOKANE — Like many states, cash-strapped Washington is looking to save money by reducing the size of its prison population. But the state has actually been releasing nonviolent offenders for years, leaving relatively few inmates who would be good candidates for early release. Washington has only about 17,000 prison inmates, well below the average for a state of 6.6 million. “Over the last 10 years, we have moved away from incarcerating in any great numbers people who don’t deserve to be in prison,” said Tom McBride, a spokesman for the state Association of Prosecuting Attorneys. That is not the case in all states. Huge budget deficits are causing politicians in many states to take a hard look at prisons, and the tough-oncrime laws that locked up more people for longer periods. At least two dozen states
“Over the last 10 years, we have moved away from incarcerating in any great numbers people who don’t deserve to be in prison.”
Tom McBride spokesman Association of Prosecuting Attorneys
are considering early release of inmates to save money. Tougher sentencing laws have contributed to a fourfold increase in prison costs across the nation over two decades. The total cost of incarcerating state inmates swelled from $12 billion in 1988 to more than $50 billion by 2008. Washington state faces a $5 billion budget deficit, and that has politicians looking for savings in the cell blocks.
Early release proposal State Sen. Adam Kline, D-Seattle, has proposed early release of some inmates who have not committed sex offenses, murder or certain drug offenses. Turn
Lora Malakoff shapes the wet concrete to become the form of the legendary Fender guitar that Kurt Cobain played. The sculpture, which was made in her Clallam Bay garage, will be placed at a park in Aberdeen that was frequented by the music legend as a memorial to him 17 years after his death.
Artists create sculpture to honor rocker Cobain By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News
CLALLAM BAY — For Clallam Bay artists Lora and Kim Malakoff, the 8½-foot steel-andconcrete guitar that went to Aberdeen this weekend was a journey into a new medium of art. The sculpture will be unveiled at a special ceremony near the Young Street Bridge in honor of Kurt Cobain, frontman for the band Nirvana, on Tuesday — 17 years after the grunge rock musician’s death. The ceremony will be at 1 p.m. at the park next to the Young Street Bridge in North Aberdeen. Kim and Lora Malakoff at Ruby Beach. Aberdeen was Cobain’s birthplace and his hometown. needed someone who would deliver a good piece on deadline Deadline delivery because they had been working The sculptural addition to on this memorial for over a Aberdeen has been in the works decade,” she said. off and on for 10 years, said Lora With a budget of only $1,500 Malakoff, who moved to Clallam — allocated by the city of AberBay from Aberdeen. deen from lodging tax funds — When friends spotted a sculp- Lora Malakoff couldn’t use the ture she did for Westport Winery, stone or clay she was accustomed she was asked to join the project to working with — and that last year. might have worked out for the “The city told us that they better, she added.
“We decided to work with steel and concrete, and that works really well along with the industrial look of the grunge age,” she said. “It fits him much better than a polished, fancy marble that we really couldn’t afford anyway.” Lora Malakoff formed the lefthanded Fender guitar, which is modeled on Cobain’s, in her Clallam Bay garage.
Artist since a child An artist since she was a child, she and her husband, Kim, have been partners in marriage and in art for the past five years. He welded the steel while she smoothed the concrete into shape. “We work very well together,” she said. “That is a real blessing because sometimes people who you get along with in life, you can’t always work with in art. That can be a very sad thing when someone you care about a lot is throwing things because you disagree about the art — but we get along very well, and he is very easygoing.” Turn
Youths asked to bring drama to Poetry Slam By Diane Urbani
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Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Jennifer Knight is inviting young people to stand up, speak up and take part in a slam. That’s the first-ever Poetry Slam, at the Port Angeles Library, open to poets and performers in grades six through nine, at 6:30 p.m. April 21. This is called a slam — not a reading — because it’s all about dramatic performance, the art of spoken word and
shaking things up at the library. And in the slam-poetry tradition begun in 1986 at Chicago’s Green Mill jazz club, those who come to recite their chosen bit will compete against one another to see who can give the most and best drama. It’s free to be in the slam, and Knight, Port Angeles’ youth services librarian, will award winners prizes, including an iPod nano, an iPod shuffle and local bookstore gift certificates. Turn
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 95th year, 79th issue — 3 sections, 20 pages
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From left, Alanna Brown, Sarah Cline and Karen Davis, all 14, and Tim Schneider, 13, are among the Stevens Middle School students taking part in the Port Angeles Library’s Poetry Slam later this month.
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. 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. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Sheen’s tour off to rocky beginning CHARLIE SHEEN WAS heckled, booed and eventually abandoned by the crowd at his inaugural stage show, with many of the audience members chanting “refund” and heading for the exits even before the show abruptly ended. The first stop on Sheen’s “My Violent Torpedo of Truth/Defeat is Not an Option” 20-city variety show tour started Saturday night in Detroit with thunderous applause but ended 70 minutes later. In between, Sheen tried to appease his audience with rants, a rapper and a question-and-answer session, ultimately concluding the first show was “an experiment.” The former “Two and a Half Men” star learned firsthand at Detroit’s 5,100-seat Fox Theatre that show business still requires a show. The debacle called into question the fate of the nascent tour. Some fans already predicted a premature end for the monthlong trek. But the show started off with a bang. After a video montage of movie clips — Sheen in “Wall Street” and “Platoon” set to a guitar solo from Sheen friend Rob Patterson — the star emerged to raucous applause and a standing ovation. The
The Associated Press
Actor Charlie Sheen shows off his Detroit Tigers jersey during his performance at the Fox Theatre in Detroit on Saturday. cheering increased as the women he calls his “goddesses” took the stage. “I don’t see a single empty seat,” Sheen said. That quickly changed. As the showed bogged down, an audience member booed, prompting Sheen to reply, “I’ve already got your money, dude.”
Joel memoir The Piano Man is deciding to stay silent: Billy Joel is canceling his planned memoir. The Book of Joel was scheduled for publication in June. The HarperCollins book was billed as an “emotional
ride” that would detail the music legend’s failed marriages, including his union with Chris- Joel tie Brinkley, as well as his battles with substance abuse. Earlier this month, HarperCollins revealed the cover photograph for the book, and Joel’s editor promised it would contain details “he has never revealed before.” But in a statement to The Associated Press last week, Joel said he had changed his mind.
Laugh Lines THERE’S A CHINESE 3-year-old that weighs 132 pounds. The Chinese are now beating us in fat kids, too. Jimmy Kimmel
FRIDAY/SATURDAY QUESTION: Do you agree or disagree with the way the Obama administration is handling the situation in Libya?
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Setting it Straight
By The Associated Press
LARRY FINCH, 60, who led Memphis’ college basketball team to the 1973 NCAA title game before the Tigers fell to the Bill Walton-led UCLA Bruins and who then went on to coach his alma mater for 11 years, died Saturday. Memphis Tigers spokesman Lamar Chance said Mr. Finch died at St. Francis Hospital in Mr. Finch Memphis. in 1996 The cause of death was not immediately known. Mr. Finch suffered a debilitating stroke in 2002 at age 51. In October, he was hospitalized for treatment of pneumonia. The Memphis legend left his alma mater as the Tigers’ all-time leading scorer and still ranks fourth with 1,869 points. He also helped lead his Tigers to the Final Four, had his No. 21 jersey retired and then became Memphis’ all-time winningest coach as he compiled a 220-130 record
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between 1986 and 1997.
JOSÉ ARGÜELLES, 72, the father of the Harmonic Convergence, the mammoth New Age event that in 1987 drew thousands of humming adherents to sites around the globe, died in the Australian bush March 23, not much more than a year before the world, in his view, might well have ended anyway. He lived in Ashland, Ore. His death, from peritonitis, was announced on the website of the Foundation for the Law of Time, an organization he founded. The group seeks to rescind the modern Gregorian calendar, which Mr. Argüelles deemed dangerous, and replace it with one rooted in ancient astronomy. Originally an art historian at Princeton and elsewhere, Mr. Argüelles was known afterward for books like The Mayan Factor: Path Beyond Technology
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and Surfers of the Zuvuya: Tales of Interdimensional Travel. His philosophy was an eclectic amalgam of Mayan and Aztec cosmology, the I Ching, the Book of Revelation, ancient-astronaut narratives and more. It was united by an urgent concern with time — in particular with the way time is parceled out in modern industrial societies. The root of all world ills, Mr. Argüelles believed, was the Gregorian calendar. Introduced in the late 16th century, it chopped the year artificially into months of varying lengths. This, he said, left modern man out of synch with the natural order of things, resulting in war, conflict and general turpitude. Unless mankind reverts to an ancient calendar like that of the Mayans, he argued, the year 2012 might well bring down the final curtain everywhere.
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots A PERSON DRESSED in a yellow chicken outfit driving a truck around, at the west end of Washington Street in Sequim . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Corrections and clarifications The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladaily news.com.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News
1936 (75 years ago) There is joy in the Makah settlement at Neah Bay this week. The reason: The birth of twin babies to a Neah Bay couple, Mr. and Mrs. Byers Williams. They are the first twins born among the Makah tribe in 70 years, according to Mrs. Helen Carlson, federal home economics instructor at Neah Bay who visited Port Angeles today. The twins, a boy and a girl, were named David and Diana.
1961 (50 years ago) Grand opening Friday: Port Angeles Drive-in Theatre with Michael Rennie and Claude Rains starring in “The Lost World” and Willard Parker in “Walk Tall.” Held over at the Lincoln Theatre in downtown Port Angeles, Walt Disney’s new all-cartoon feature: “One Hundred and One Dalmatians.” Coming this month to the Lincoln: “Can Can” and “Ben-Hur.” “Ben-Hur,” the all-time
Academy Award champion from Metro-Goldwin-Mayer, starts April 5 at 8 p.m. for a limited engagement.
1986 (25 years ago) U.S. Rep. Al Swift, D-Bellingham, got an earful as he paid a 6½-hour visit to Forks and heard about how cheaper Canadian cedar products have gobbled up about 75 percent of the U.S. shake and shingle market. Swift visited Sol Duc Shake — the first time he ever toured a cedar shake mill. He voiced his support of a 35 percent tariff on Canadian cedar imports — an idea proposed by the International Trade Commission and awaiting President Ronald Reagan’s approval. He also stopped at the new Forks Timber Museum site, the Soleduck Ranger Station where he chatted with Olympic National Park and Olympic National Forest officials, the Forks Chamber of Commerce membership luncheon, at which he spoke, and at radio stations KVAC and KLLM.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, April 4, the 94th day of 2011. There are 271 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On April 4, 1968, civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., 39, was shot to death at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tenn. James Earl Ray later pleaded guilty to assassinating King, then spent the rest of his life claiming his innocence before dying in 1998. On this date: ■ In 1818, Congress decided the flag of the United States would consist of 13 red and white stripes and 20 stars, with a new star to be added for every new state of the Union. ■ In 1841, President William
Henry Harrison succumbed to pneumonia one month after his inaugural, becoming the first U.S. chief executive to die in office. ■ In 1850, the city of Los Angeles was incorporated. ■ In 1859, “Dixie” was performed publicly for the first time by Bryant’s Minstrels at Mechanics’ Hall in New York. ■ In 1949, 12 nations, including the United States, signed the North Atlantic Treaty in Washington, D.C. ■ In 1960, Elvis Presley recorded “Are You Lonesome Tonight?” in Nashville for RCA Victor. ■ In 1975, more than 130 people, most of them children, were killed when a U.S. Air Force trans-
port plane evacuating Vietnamese orphans crash-landed shortly after take-off from Saigon. ■ In 1981, Henry Cisneros became the first Hispanic elected mayor of a major U.S. city, San Antonio. ■ In 1983, the space shuttle Challenger roared into orbit on its maiden voyage. ■ In 1991, Sen. John Heinz, R-Pa., and six other people, including two children, were killed when a helicopter collided with Heinz’s plane over a schoolyard in Merion, Pa. ■ Ten years ago: Chinese President Jiang Zemin demanded the United States apologize for the collision between a U.S. Navy spy plane and a Chinese fighter jet; the Bush administration offered a
chorus of regrets but no apology. Hideo Nomo became the fourth pitcher in major league history to throw a no-hitter in both leagues with Boston’s 3-0 victory over Baltimore. ■ Five years ago: The Iraq tribunal announced new criminal charges against Saddam Hussein and six others, accusing them of genocide and crimes against humanity stemming from a 1980s crackdown against Kurds. Denis Donaldson, a former Sinn Fein official recently exposed as a British spy, was found fatally shot at his home in County Donegal, Ireland. ■ One year ago: A magnitude 7.2 earthquake killed two people in Mexicali, Mexico.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, April 4, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation False accuser in lacrosse case held in stabbing DURHAM, N.C. — Authorities said the woman who falsely claimed she was raped by Duke lacrosse players has been accused of stabbing her boyfriend in the chest at a North Carolina home. Durham police said Crystal Mangum, 32, was arrested Sunday morning several hours after the stabbing that seriously injured her 46-year-old boyfriend. Investigators said the two were arguing but didn’t release any other details. Mangum is charged with assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill. She is being held without bond. Mangum was convicted in December of several misdemeanor charges, including child abuse, in a fire that nearly destroyed her home.
Night leg twitches NEW ORLEANS — The nighttime twitching of restless legs syndrome may be more than an annoyance: New research suggests that in some people, it could be a sign of hidden heart problems. People with very frequent leg movements during sleep were more likely to have thick hearts — a condition that makes them more prone to cardiac problems, stroke and death, the study by Mayo Clinic doctors found. “We are not saying there is a cause-and-effect relationship,” just that restless legs might be a sign of heart trouble that doc-
tors and patients should consider, said Dr. Arshad Jahangir, a heart rhythm specialist at the Mayo Clinic Arizona in Scottsdale. He led the study and gave results Sunday at an American College of Cardiology conference in New Orleans. Restless legs syndrome is thought to afflict millions, though there’s argument about just how many. Some doctors think its seriousness has been exaggerated, possibly to help sell treatments.
Turkey-burger recall WILLMAR, Minn. — JennieO Turkey Store in Willmar has recalled nearly 55,000 pounds of frozen, raw turkey burgers because the meat may have been contaminated with salmonella, federal officials said. Jennie-O said the product was distributed nationwide but sold only at Sam’s Club Stores. The U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service announced the recall Saturday. So far, 12 people in Arizona, California, Colorado, Georgia, Illinois, Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio, Washington and Wisconsin have become ill over the last four months. The recall includes 4-pound boxes of Jennie-O’s “All Natural Turkey Burgers with seasonings Lean White Meat.” Each box contains 12 individually wrapped burgers. The packages have a use-by date of Dec. 23, 2011, and identifying lot codes of “32710” through “32780.” The products were packaged Nov. 23. The Associated Press
The Associated Press
Afghan protestors burn an effigy of U.S. President Barack Obama during a demonstration in Jalalabad on Sunday.
Afghan east now seeing Quran protests JALALABAD, Afghanistan — Demonstrators battled police in southern Afghanistan’s main city Sunday and took to the streets in the turbulent east for the first time as Western pleas failed to halt a third day of rage over a Florida pastor’s burning of the Quran last month. An officer was shot dead in a second day of clashes in the city of Kandahar, said Qayum Pokhla, provincial health director. Two officers and 18 civilians were wounded, he said. In Jalalabad, the largest city in the east, hundreds of people blocked the main highway for three hours, shouting for U.S. troops to leave, burning an effigy of President Barack Obama and stomping on a drawing of a U.S. flag. More than 1,000 people set
tires ablaze to block another highway in eastern Parwan province for about an hour.
Nuclear fix watched TOKYO — Engineers pinned their hopes on chemicals, sawdust and shredded newspaper to stop highly radioactive water pouring into the ocean from Japan’s tsunami-ravaged nuclear plant Sunday as officials said it will take several months to bring the crisis under control, the first time they have provided a timetable. Concrete already failed to stop the tainted water spewing from a crack in a maintenance pit, and the new mixture did not appear to be working either, but engineers said they were not abandoning it. The Fukushima Da-ichi plant has been leaking radioactivity since the March 11 tsunami carved a path of destruction along Japan’s northeastern coast. The Associated Press
The Associated Press
A member of the National Transportation and Safety Board cuts away a portion of Southwest Airlines flight 812’s fuselage Sunday.
Small cracks found in two Southwest jets By Bob Christie
The Associated Press
YUMA, Ariz. — Inspectors have found small, subsurface cracks in two more Southwest Airlines planes that are similar to the cracks that caused a jetliner to lose pressure and make a harrowing emergency landing in Arizona, the airline said in a statement Sunday. The two planes will be evaluated further and more repairs will be undertaken before they are returned to service, Southwest said. Friday’s flight carrying 118 people rapidly lost cabin pressure after the Boeing 737-300’s fuselage ruptured — causing a 5-footlong tear — just after takeoff from Phoenix. Passengers recalled tense minutes after the hole ruptured overhead with a blast and they fumbled frantically for oxygen masks. Pilots made a controlled descent
from 34,400 feet into a southwestern Arizona military base. No one was seriously injured. The tear along a riveted “lap joint” shows evidence of extensive cracking that hadn’t been discovered during routine maintenance before Friday’s flight — and probably wouldn’t have been unless mechanics had specifically looked for it, officials said.
Section analyzed National Transportation Safety Board investigators on Sunday were in Yuma to oversee the removal of the top section of the jetliner’s roof around the tear. The structure will be sent to Washington, D.C., for analysis. Southwest said it canceled about 300 flights for the second day in a row Sunday as it inspected 79 planes in its fleet similar to the one in Friday’s incident.
By Sunday afternoon, 19 planes had undergone the intense inspection with no findings and had been returned to service, the airline said. NTSB board member Robert Sumwalt said that the rip was a foot wide, and that it started along a joint where two sections of the 737’s skin are riveted together. An examination showed extensive pre-existing damage along the entire tear. But Sumwalt noted that the extensive cracking, known in the industry as “multi-site damage,” could not have been spotted during routine maintenance. The NTSB could issue urgent recommendations for inspections on other 737s if investigators decide there is a problem that has been overlooked. The type of riveted joint involved is not normally subjected to extensive checks for wear or fatigue.
Extension of Libya airstrikes until today OK’d by America By Richard Lardner The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The U.S. agreed to NATO’s request for a 48-hour extension of American participation in coalition airstrikes against targets in Libya, and U.S. lawmakers cautioned Sunday the allies need to know more about the rebels fighting Moammar Gadhafi’s forces before providing them with weapons. Two weeks into the assault on Gadhafi, Republican lawmakers expressed concern that a stalemate could leave him in control of portions of Libya and with access to stockpiles of chemical weapons. The U.S. is shifting the combat role to Britain, France and other NATO allies, but American air power is still in demand. Air Force AC-130 gunships and A-10 Thunderbolts and Marine Corps AV-8B Harriers will continue to attack Gadhafi’s troops and other sites through this evening. These aircraft are among the most precise in the American arsenal.
After Saturday, no U.S. combat aircraft were to fly strike missions over Libya unless NATO officials specifically asked and authorities in Washington gave their approval. NATO assumed full control last week from the U.S.-led international force for all aspects of the operation in Libya as authorized by U.N. resolutions that include an arms embargo, enforcing the no-fly zone, and protecting civilians from Gadhafi’s forces.
Weather conditions In an emailed statement, NATO spokeswoman Oana Lungescu said Sunday that “poor weather conditions over the last few days” were the reason the alliance made the request. She would not elaborate. A senior U.S. military official said heavy cloud cover over Libya late last week curtailed allied airstrikes. Gadhafi took advantage of the lull, pushing east into the port cities of Ras Lanouf and Brega, the
official said on condition of anonymity to discuss sensitive military planning. The 48-hour extension is intended to roll back the progress made by Gadhafi’s army, the official said. A decision yet to be made by the Obama administration is whether to arm the rebels with the firepower they need to take and hold ground against Gadhafi’s forces. Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., the chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, said there may be strains of al-Qaida within the rebel ranks and that the coalition should proceed with caution before arming them. “We know they’re against Moammar Gadhafi remaining in power, but we don’t know what they are for,” Rogers said. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid advocated a “wait and see” approach to giving the opposition forces weapons. “I think at this stage we really don’t know who the leaders of this rebel group are,” said Reid, D-Nev.
. . . more news to start your day
Nation: Surprising feat by ‘Hop’ gets box office title
Nation: Thousands eye eagles hatching in Iowa
Nation: 1 killed when pair falls from bus bathroom
World: Marines skip drill after rerouting to Japan
RUSSELL BRAND’S FAMILY comedy “Hop” debuted at No. 1 with $38.1 million, according to studio estimates of the weekend box office Sunday. With Brand providing the voice of the reluctant new Easter bunny, “Hop” bound well beyond the expectations of industry analysts, who had figured the movie would debut in the $25 million range. “Hop” matched the year’s best debut, for “Rango,” which opened a month ago with $38.1 million. “Source Code” debuted at No. 2 with $15.1 million. “Insidious” opened at No. 3 with $13.5 million.
A LIVE VIDEO feed from northeast Iowa with a bird’s eye view of eagle eggs hatching has attracted more than 100,000 followers — so many that the site crashed briefly Saturday after the first eaglet emerged. The camera sponsored by the Raptor Resource Project shows a nest 80 feet up in a tree overlooking a trout stream at the Decorah Fish Hatchery. The first eaglet started to emerge from its shell Friday, the second hatched about 5:30 a.m. Sunday and the third is expected in about three days. The video address is www.raptor resource.org/falcon_cams/index.html.
ONE MAN WAS killed and another injured when they fell out of a bathroom window of a tour bus in Massachusetts that was coming from a brewery in New Hampshire, Massachusetts State Police said Sunday. A man, 31, of Gardner, was killed when he fell Saturday night in Shirley. The other man, 34, of Winchendon, was in fair condition at a Worcester hospital. The Colonial Tours bus was heading back to Gardner. Police believe alcohol was a factor, or perhaps “some form of horseplay or a more aggressive interaction,” state police Sgt. Matthew Murray said.
ABOUT 3,000 U.S. Marines will not join annual war exercises in the Philippines starting this week because they are helping with relief work in quakeand tsunami-devastated Japan, officials said Sunday. The Filipino military said civic missions such as school construction will proceed as planned during the April 5-15 exercises, but some field exercises would be scaled back. U.S. Army Maj. Tage Rainsford said some Navy ships have also been deployed to Japan and would not join the Philippine exercises, which include joint training for possible natural disasters.
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Congress attempts to avert shutdown Air-pollution rules debate continues
Eye on Congress
Peninsula Daily News news services
WASHINGTON — This week, both chambers will take up bills to avert a government shutdown at week’s end, while the Senate will continue to debate air-pollution rules and the award of federal technology contracts to small businesses.
Contact our legislators (clip and save) “Eye on Congress” is published in the Peninsula Daily News every Monday when Congress is in session about activities, roll call votes and legislation in the House and Senate. The North Olympic Peninsula’s legislators in Washington, D.C., are Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Mountlake Terrace), Sen. Patty Murray (D-Bothell) and Rep. Norm Dicks (D-Belfair). Contact information — The address for Cantwell and Murray is U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510; Dicks, U.S. House, Washington, D.C. 20515. Phone Cantwell at 202224-3441 (fax, 202-2280514); Murray, 202-2242621 (fax, 202-224-0238); Dicks, 800-947-6676 (fax, 202-226-1176). Email via their websites: cantwell.senate.gov; murray. senate.gov; house.gov/dicks. Dicks’ North Olympic Peninsula office is at 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. It is open from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays and by appointment. It is staffed by Judith Morris, 360-452-3370 (fax:
Jefferson and Clallam counties are represented in the part-time state Legislature by Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, the House majority whip; Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim; and Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam. Write Van De Wege and Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 (Hargrove at P.O. Box 40424), Olympia, WA 98504; email them at vandewege. email@example.com; tharinger. firstname.lastname@example.org; hargrove. email@example.com. Or you can call the Legislative Hot Line, 800562-6000, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on holidays and from noon to 1 p.m.) and leave a detailed message, which will be emailed to Van De Wege, Tharinger or Hargrove, or to all three. Links to other state officials: secstate.wa.gov/ elections/elected_officials. aspx.
Learn more Websites following our state and national legislators: ■ Followthemoney.org — Campaign donors by industry, ZIP code and more ■ Vote-Smart.org — How special interest groups rate legislators on the issues.
How they voted ■ D.C. SCHOOL VOUCHERS: Voting 225 for and 195 against, the House on Thursday passed a bill (HR 471) to revive the District of Columbia’s school-voucher system at a cost of $100 million over five years in deficit spending. The program would provide more than 1,000 disadvantaged youths with scholarships of $8,000 to $12,000 annually for tuition costs at private elementary and sec-
ondary schools in the D.C. area. Republicans enacted the program in 2003, and in 2009 Democratic majorities in the House and Senate began shutting it down. The bill awaits Senate action. Dicks voted no. ■ MORTGAGE FORECLOSURES: The House on Wednesday voted 252 for and 170 against to repeal a 2-year-old voluntary program that uses federal subsidies to induce banks to ease the terms of distressed residential mortgages before they reach foreclosure. Under the Home Affordable Modification Program (HAMP), banks either reduce mortgage payments to 31 percent or less of monthly gross income or facilitate a property sale before foreclosure occurs. The program has produced about 600,000 loan modifications toward a goal of 3 million, while spending about $840 million out of $27 billion allotted to it by the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP). Homeowners must be current on loan payments to be eligible for the program. The bill (HR 839) awaits Senate action. A yes vote was to repeal HAMP. Dicks voted no. ■ MILITARY BENEFITS: Voting 185 for and 238 against, the House on Wednesday defeated a motion by Democrats to continue the Home Affordable Modification Program (HR 839, above) for activeduty military personnel and Gold Star families. A yes vote backed the motion. Dicks voted yes. ■ FEDERAL AVIATION BUDGET: Voting 223 for and 196 against, the
House on Friday passed a bill (HR 658) authorizing federal aviation programs at a cost of nearly $60 billion through 2014, down about $4 billion from current spending levels. The funding will come from a combination of discretionary appropriations and user fees such as fuel and passenger-ticket taxes. In the lower 48 states, the bill would phase out the Essential Air Service program that subsidizes commercial service to smaller cities. The bill also would impose rules making it more difficult for air and rail workers to organize into unions. The bill releases hundreds of millions of dollars annually from the Aviation Trust Fund to finance the “Next-Gen” modernization of the air-traffic-control system. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted no. ELEC■ UNION TIONS: Voting 206 for and 220 against, the House on Friday refused to strip HR 658 (above) of language making it harder for airline and railroad workers to unionize. Under rules set last year by the National Mediation Board, unions can be established in these industries if a majority of those voting support certification. The bill would change the rules so that proponents would need to obtain a majority of all workers eligible to vote, not just those participating in the election. Consisting of three presidential appointees, the
L-R: Tom Morse, Cindy Kochanek
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■ AVIATION REGULATIONS: Voting 215 for and 209 against, the House on Friday amended HR 658 (above) to make it more difficult for the Federal Aviation Administration to write regulations for the aviation industry. In part, the measure requires the FAA to tailor rules to fit specific sectors of the industry, as opposed to the present one-size-fits-all approach, and raises the bar for showing that regulations’ costs on the industry justify their safety benefits to the flying public. ■ CONGRESSIONAL A yes vote backed the PAY DENIAL: Voting 188 amendment. for and 237 against, the Dicks voted no. House on Friday defeated a ■ AIR MARSHALS: Democratic motion to HR Voting 184 for and 235 1255 (above) to prevent against, the House on Fri- members of Congress or day defeated a Democratic President Obama from motion to HR 658 (above) receiving paychecks during requiring the assignment of any government shutdown. The measure went a federal air marshal to every high-risk passenger beyond similar language in flight in the United States. the underlying bill in that it A yes vote backed the also prevented those offimotion. cials from retroactively Dicks voted yes. receiving any lost pay. Republicans called the ■ REPUBLICAN BUD- motion an unconstitutional GET CUTS: Voting 221 for infringement on the execuand 202 against, the House tive branch and said they on Friday passed a Republi- had received an objection to can bill (HR 1255) aimed at that effect from the White gaining the enactment of House. $61 billion in GOP budget A yes vote backed the cuts (HR 1) that both the motion. Dicks voted yes. Senate and President
OLYMPIA — Union workers for Washington State Ferries figured if they took a cut in pay and gave up some lucrative benefits it might end a simmering political battle with state Sen. Mary Margaret Haugen. They were wrong. Last week, as the last of five unions ratified a contract with those concessions, Haugen, D-Camano Island, pushed ahead with a bill to limit issues workers can bring to the table in future collective bargaining agreements. The bill approved by the Senate Transportation Committee, which Haugen chairs, also eliminates the Marine Employees Commission and converts captains, chief engineers and terminal supervisors from union members to management. Haugen’s move caught workers off-guard. Earlier this session, she put those same items in a Senate bill, which is await-
ing a floor vote. Late last week, she wrote them all into a House bill thus opening a second front in this tussle. Capt. Tim Saffel of the masters, mates and pilots association expressed disappointment and disagreement with the bill at a Thursday public hearing at which he noted the largest five ferry worker unions had agreed to givebacks totaling $20 million the next biennium. “We are moving forward,” he said.
Other answers? Inlandboatmen’s Union of the Pacific was the final union to vote. It issued a statement afterward saying workers had done their share and lawmakers needed to find a permanent funding solution to the system’s fiscal woes. “The chairs of the Transportation Committees have had over 10 years to resolved this funding issue for the marine highways, which are constitutionally part of this state highway
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system, and to date the only solution seems to be higher fares, cuts in service and sacrifices from the employees,” the statement read. Roughly 1,600 workers are covered by the revamped collective bargaining agreements that will run two years starting July 1. Under the agreements, salaries will be reduced by 3 percent and the rate of pay for overtime will drop from double time to time-and-ahalf. Also, the controversial provision of paying relief workers for their time commuting to a terminal for a fill-in shift is being eliminated. Instead, these workers will be paid a set rate for their travel time while still being reimbursed for their mileage. Finally, crew sizes may be changing with fewer workers on some sailings. Exactly how this will be handled will be determined in consultation with the Coast Guard, which sets minimum staffing levels for ferries.
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Obama have turned against. The House passed these fiscal 2011 cuts on Feb. 19 as part of HR 1. The Senate then defeated HR 1, on a vote of 44 for and 56 against, and President Obama repudiated the bill. This follow-up bill would disregard the Senate and presidential opposition and “deem” HR 1 to be law if the Senate fails to pass it by Wednesday. This new bill also would prevent members of Congress from receiving paychecks during any government shutdown. The bill does not explain how its unicameral approach would meet the constitutional requirement that bills must pass both chambers in order to become law. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted no.
Ferry contracts done; political battles remain Peninsula Daily News
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National Mediation Board is the federal agency that supervises labor-management relations in the U.S. air and rail industries. The National Labor Relations Board oversees labor-management relations in all other privatesector industries. A yes vote was to strip the bill of its new rules for union elections. Dicks voted yes.
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Prison processing center decision delayed The Associated Press
LONGVIEW — State officials are delaying a decision on where to build a new prison processing center for male offenders in Western Washington. Officials had hoped to have named three site finalists, culled from 16 applications — none from the North Olympic Peninsula — by March. But as lawmakers try to
balance the state budget, officials are weighing all options, said David Jansen, capital programs director for the state Department of Corrections. Lawmakers are “dealing with a financial crisis, and that’s a legitimate reason to look at any other possible combinations,” he told The Daily News of Longview. “Everything is on the table.” He said officials will con-
sider alternatives such as renting beds in other jails or using existing state buildings. The DOC wants to build a $200 million center to house 1,000 inmates who have just entered the prison system or are being transferred between prisons. The state is projected to have a prison bed shortage in 2016, and officials had hoped to begin construction
in 2013 and open by 2016. To meet that deadline, officials had hoped to have three finalists named in March and a final decision by the end of this year.
11 packets The state has received application packets from Castle Rock, Winlock, Morton, Raymond, Lewis County, Thurston County, Grays Harbor County, the
Mason County Economic Development Council, the state Department of Natural Resources, Bremerton and McCleary. There were no applications from entities in Jefferson or Clallam counties. A few applicants, Winlock among them, proposed more than one site. Many communities competing for the center see it as a way to bring jobs and new
development to their towns. The facility, called a reception center, would be the first place that offenders go after they are sentenced. Most will stay about a month before they are transferred to another state prison. The Legislature has approved money to find a site for a new prison, but it has not approved money to build the facility.
Prison: Various studies cost about $2.7 million Continued from A1 amid the horrific backdrop of the murder of a female An inmate with low risk corrections officer Jan. 29. Jayme Biendl was stranto re-offend could see 120 days shaved off a sentence gled by an inmate while under the proposal, while a working alone in the chapel high risk, but nonviolent, at the Monroe Correctional inmate would get 60 days off. Complex. While prison officials Some of the saved money would be used for treat- have said Biendl’s murder ment and education pro- was not related to state grams that lower recidivism budget cuts, which had yet to impact Monroe much, the rates, Kline said. “A person with a high like- case has become something lihood of committing a violent of a political football. The union representing offense isn’t going to be officers is allowed to be released under corrections demanding a series of this program,” Kline said. Proponents say the state reforms, some of them expencould save $6.6 million in sive, to make the job safer. A report by the National the next two years, a tiny Institute of Corrections propercentage of the deficit. Prosecutors oppose the vided 15 recommendations. measure. Kline said his bill would Reforms proposed reduce the daily prison popA bill to implement some ulation by about 3.5 percent. of those has been introIt costs about $37,000 to duced in the state House. keep a prison inmate in The bill would reform Washington. offender classification at A study conducted by each facility, authorize a the Washington State Insti- study of the use of personal tute for Public Policy found body alarms and proximity that the bill would result in cards for guards, hire a con3,700 fewer crimes over the sultant to study the use of next 20 years, saving tax- more video monitoring campayers $35 million, assum- eras in prisons and authoing rehabilitation works. rize a pilot program on the Discussions about reduc- expanded use of pepper ing the prison budget come spray.
Sentencing changes in some states The Associated Press
crimes, and increase substance abuse treatment for Here are sentencing inmates. changes that have been Conservative groups say made or are being considthe legislation could save ered in certain states: Florida millions of dollars ■ Arkansas — Lawmakers supported bipartisan leg- because about 60 percent of all arrests in Florida are for islation that aims to reduce crimes committed under the the state’s growing prison population — and thus save influence of drugs and alcohol or to obtain drugs or alcohol. money in the long run — by ■ Georgia — State legisoverhauling sentencing and lators are rallying behind a probation programs. The bill, signed into law in proposal to create a commission that would rewrite the March by Democratic Gov. state’s sentencing laws. Mike Beebe, would cost The plan has the support of $9.4 million to implement by adding drug courts and more Republican Gov. Nathan Deal, probation and parole officers. lawmakers from both GOP■ Florida — Two biparti- controlled chambers, and leaders of the judicial branch. san measures are pending The panel would meet that would repeal minimum over the next year and submandatory sentences for drug offenses and nonviolent mit recommendations to law-
The cost of the various studies is about $2.7 million. But full implementation of items like monitoring cameras and body alarms would cost millions of dollars, the House Public Safety committee was told Wednesday. “We have been urging the state for years to make
these changes, but our input has fallen on deaf ears,” said Lynn Kunkle, a nurse at Monroe and member of Teamsters Local 117, which represents prison workers. “It’s disturbing that it takes the murder of one of our co-workers before the state promises to
makers by year’s end. ■ Indiana — Republican Gov. Mitch Daniels endorsed a bill drafted by a state panel that sought to lessen prison time for nonviolent drug offenders and save money by avoiding the need to build more prisons. But lawmakers gutted the bill after prosecutors targeted it as soft on crime, and a newer version lengthens sentences for some offenders. Daniels is now threatening to veto the measure unless lawmakers restore the parts he championed. ■ Kentucky — Democratic Gov. Steve Beshear signed into law a measure in March that aims to steer more nonviolent drug offenders into treatment as a less
take action.” Union officials contend state budget woes are making their jobs more dangerous, said Tracey Thompson, chief executive officer of the union. For instance, the union contends that too many prisoners are being reclassified by administrators from
costly alternative to being locked up. The measure had the support of top Democratic and Republican lawmakers, including a key GOP rival in the governor’s race. It reduces prison time for low-risk, nonviolent drug criminals caught with small amounts of drugs but preserves tough sentences for violent offenders and serious drug criminals. ■ Texas — The state is considering taking additional steps to tweak its criminal justice system as it faces a $15 billion budget shortfall. For example, lawmakers are considering whether to transition some elderly prisoners to nursing homes, house arrest or hospices.
violent to nonviolent, allowing them to be placed in the general population. This year, the union is pushing hard for legislation that would give prison employees the ability to engage a neutral third party if they cannot come to agreement with the state over safety concerns.
Sculpture: ‘His poetry spoke to a generation’ Continued from A1 ing,” she said. “I haven’t done it as much as painting After the guitar is because I’ve been someinstalled, she and her hus- thing of a nomad for so long. band will set their sights on When you’re living in an a handful of other sculpture apartment, you might like a 500-pound sculpture, but projects. At least two more have your landlord sure won’t.” Lora Malakoff began been commissioned by Westport Winery, and oth- painting seriously at the ers have called on the cou- age of 8 and had a gallery ple to create pieces for yards spot by the age of 12 while living in Alaska. and gardens. When she was 17, more “Sculpture is interest-
than 200 of her paintings were lost through a mix-up at a gallery, and she gave up art for a decade or so before starting back to oil painting while living in Seattle, she said. Before moving to Clallam Bay to be with Kim, Lora Malakoff lived in Aberdeen and worked at the newspaper there — The Daily World. Cobain was found dead
at his Seattle home April 8, 1994. He was 28. He is remembered throughout Aberdeen, from a memorial park bench to the welcome sign that bears his lyrics — “Come as you are.” “It was such a weird era,” Lora Malakoff said. “He had problems in his personal life, and his health was a mess. But he did something amazing for an entire generation — not
just in Aberdeen or Seattle or Washington [state] or the United States, but all over the world. “His poetry spoke for an entire generation. Not many people can do that.” Besides the concrete guitar, there will be a steel ribbon dangling in the air with the lyrics, “One more special message to go, and then I’m done and I can go home.” The lyrics come from the
Nirvana song “On a Plain.” Lora Malakoff said she spent many hours reading through Cobain’s writing and lyrics for the perfect phrase. “I read almost everything he wrote, and that phrase just kept coming back to me,” she said.
_________ Reporter Paige Dickerson can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at paige. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Slam: Two categories of participation at event Features Editor Diane Urbani and Cline’s is simply Knight can be reached “Chris.” and slam participants can de la Paz can be reached at 360or at diane.urbani@ The Poetry Slam is just register at 360-417-8502 or 417-3550 peninsuladailynews.com. one of the North Olympic youth@NOLS.org. Library System events designed especially for young people, Knight said. Details about other activities and services at Local Monitoring the Port Angeles, Sequim, PROTECTED BY Forks and Clallam Bay libraries await at www. NOLS.org. The April 21 slam “is a great opportunity to perform in public,” she added. “This is our inaugural NORTHWEST, INC. [slam]. I’m excited to see what’s going to happen.”
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graders at Stevens Middle School in Port Angeles have let Knight know they want to slam. Among them are Stevens poets Tim Schneider, 13, and Alanna Brown, Karen Davis and Sarah Cline, all 14. “This is kind of weird, but I like writing a lot,” Davis said. “I like poetry. It’s pretty — sometimes,” Brown added. Davis’ poem is titled “Battlefield,” Brown’s is “World of White,” Schneider’s is “The Darkness”
Continued from A1 April 18, and while slammers must provide an This North Olympic advance copy of the poem, Library System event is Knight said she won’t censponsored by the Friends of sor entries. “We’re not going to veto the Port Angeles Library. The Friends raise money subject matter. But we through their used-book might veto if they want to sales at the main library at do the ‘Iliad,’” or some other epic, she added. 2210 S. Peabody St. Performers are asked to The slam, a grass-roots celebration of National choose a piece they can presPoetry Month, will be open ent in five minutes or less. “We’re a library. We’re in to the public. Now’s a good time to the business of free speech,” choose a poem — either Knight said. Already, a group of sixthyour original work or a graders from Franklin Elefavorite poem to recite, mentary School and eighthKnight said. The slam will have two categories: recitations, in which the contestant must memorize and act out his or her chosen piece, and originals, in which the entrant reads his or her own work aloud. The original poems will be judged on content, while the recitations will be judged on performance ability. The deadline to sign up for the slam is Monday,
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Puget Sound restoration bill sent to governor By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
OLYMPIA — Habitat restoration in the Puget Sound basin would be expanded under a bill that cleared its last legislative hurdle last week. The bill, introduced by Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim, establishes the Puget Sound Corps. It passed the state Senate 38-9 on Tuesday and has been sent to Gov. Chris Gregoire to be signed into law. The state Department of Ecology will use a federal grant to fund work crews made up of veterans and the unemployed to restore river banks, remove noxious weeds and do other restoration work in the Puget Sound area, Tharinger said. The money comes from a $12 million grant funneled through the state’s Puget Sound Partnership, he said.
Tharinger sits on PSP’s ecosystem coordination board and chairs its salmon recovery council. Bridget Moran, state Department of Natural Resources deputy supervisor, told a House committee that the bill will use $4 million from the federal grant and create 150 jobs, according to a House bill report. Tharinger called it a winwin for the environment and unemployed. “People may be unemployed or disabled or veterans that may be sitting on a couch, can’t find something they are really interested in, and this is something . . . [that allows] them to learn skills and do something they enjoy and might pursue in a career,” he said. The grant is supposed to last three years, Tharinger said. The freshman represen-
Eye on Olympia tative said he hopes the Puget Sound Corps, to be part of the existing Washington Conservation Corps, can “raise the profile” of the program in order to better seek foundation funding. Otherwise, the state may have to seek federal funding again to continue the Puget Sound Corps, he said. The bill also consolidates the WCC under the management of the state Department of Ecology.
Same-sex marriages Last week, the Legislature passed a bill that grants the same legal rights and protections to same-sex couples married in other states. Sen. Jim Hargrove, a North Olympic Peninsula representative, was one of
two Democrats who voted against the bill. Hargrove acknowledged that his opposition to samesex marriage was the “bottom line” but said he mainly voted against the bill because he didn’t think it was clear how legal rights differ from state to state and how they apply to Washington. “So it’s really kind of just shooting blind,” he said. Hargrove and Tharinger represent the 24th District along with House Majority Whip Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim. The district includes Clallam and Jefferson counties and a portion of Grays Harbor County. Hargrove’s bill that requires law enforcement officers to be trained on how to avoid profiling motorcycle riders passed the House last
“People may be unemployed or disabled or veterans that may be sitting on a couch, can’t find something they are really interested in, and this is something . . . [that allows] them to learn skills and do something they enjoy and might pursue in a career.”
Steve Tharinger state representative
week 48-0. It will be sent to be signed by Gregoire. Van De Wege and Tharinger voted yes. Some of the other noteworthy bills to pass the Senate last week include: ■ House Bill 2012, to create a liquor-sampling pilot program for state-run liquor stores. The bill passed the Senate 31-17 Wednesday; Hargrove voted no. ■ House Bill 1362, creating the Foreclosure
Fairness Act. The bill passed the Senate 36-11 Tuesday; Hargrove voted yes. ■ House Bill 1103, to prohibit the use of television monitors in view of a driver when the vehicle is in motion. The bill passed the Senate 48-0 Friday; Hargrove voted yes.
Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
If fees go up, will business get more for its money? Timber industry wants easier permit process By Jordan Schrader Tacoma News Tribune
OLYMPIA — Tapping business through higher permit fees might be one way the Legislature finds new money this year without entering the political minefield of tax increases. But businesses want something in return: an easier process of getting a permit. One target of budget writers is the timber industry, which could see a $50 fee for a typical forestry project rise to a range of $100 to $750 under a proposal that emerged last week from negotiations. In return, permits would last longer and forest landowners could obtain a single permit for work near streams instead of applying to two state agencies. The prospect of streamlining the process has stirred cautious willingness by the industry to pay more. But even as environmentalists say proposed changes in government oversight go too far, the timber industry wants bigger changes — and smaller fee increases. “If the costs go up too high, people just don’t harvest,” said Mark Doumit, executive director of the Washington Forest Protection Association, a trade group for forest landowners like Weyerhaeuser Co. and
Port Blakely Tree Farms. “We don’t want to create a disincentive for people to do work. These are jobs we’re talking about here.” But lawmakers like Rep. Hans Dunshee, D-Snohomish, said fees should go up to make sure permit holders pay the full cost of processing permits. Otherwise, he said, the state is effectively subsidizing those industries. “The question for a legislator,” Dunshee said, “is do you want to spend money on issuing those permits or do you want to spend it on classroom size reduction?” The same debate will be playing out as the 105-day legislative session winds down and budget writers look at raising fees. A delayed House plan for bridging a $5.3 billion budget shortfall comes out today. In her own plan, Gov. Chris Gregoire called on natural-resource agencies to make up for her cuts with fee increases. One category of ideas in play would raise money from the general public. Those are gaining steam, as lawmakers consider raising the price of hunting and fishing licenses and charging people to go to state parks, forests and other lands.
Hargrove’s proposal The other category is the permits, which mainly hit businesses and local governments and may be more contentious:
“If the costs go up too high, people just don’t harvest. We don’t want to create a disincentive for people to do work. These are jobs we’re talking about here.”
Mark Doumit Washington Forest Protection Association executive director Forestry fee
n The current fees on forestry work raise $750,000 every two years for the Department of Natural Resources. T h a t doesn’t cover anywhere near the cost of the program, about $23 million. I n c r e a s e s Hargrove pitched by state Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam, and advanced by a committee Friday would help make up for Gregoire’s proposed cuts. Hargrove is one of three legislators representing the 24th District, which includes Jefferson and Clallam counties and part of Grays Harbor County. n The Department of Fish and Wildlife requires hydraulic permits for construction projects near water, but there is no charge for the permits. Faced with more than $5 million in cuts to the program under Gregoire’s plan, the agency wants to replace much of the cuts by creating a fee. n Gregoire and lawmakers want to make farms, factories, developers and other water users take
Death and Memorial Notice CLIFFORD HARVEY ROBINSON January 11, 1946 March 28, 2011
Leisure interests also included antique and muscle cars, Warbird airplanes and reading historical fiction. He played football in high school and continued to enjoy the sport throughout his life. Cliff will be profoundly missed by his loving survivors, ex-wife and dear friend, Pamela Hubbs Kaminska; daughter and son-in-law, Leslie Pitt (Ed) of Stevensville, Montana; mother, Miriam Brown Robinson of Minneapolis, Minnesota; parents-in-law, Robert and Joan Hubbs of Stevensville, Montana; brothers and sister-in-law, Ken Robinson (Linda) of Prescott Valley, California, and John Robinson of Sequim; and sisters and brother-in-law, Nancy Robinson of Maple Grove, Minnesota, and Lois Elaine Robinson Anderson (Marc) of Plymouth, Minnesota. He was preceded in death by his father, Harvey Edward Robinson, and his wife, Marijo Page Robinson. Memorial service was held Saturday, April 2, 2011. Memorial contributions can be made to Peninsula Friends of Animals, P.O. Box 404, Sequim, WA 98382, or Puget Sound Blood Center, Development Office, 921 Terry Avenue, Seattle, WA 98104-1256. Please visit www. drennanford.com and sign the guest book.
over the full cost of stateissued water rights permits. Applications cost $10.2 million to process, according to the Department of Ecology, with applicants picking up just $150,000 of that cost. Farmers said it takes too long to obtain a waterrights permit and it’s too unclear when they need a hydraulic permit. In both cases, opponents complain the cuts they are being asked to make up are too deep, and natural resource agencies should do more to reform along with raising prices. “The focus [of agencies] seems to really be on the fees,” said Chris McCabe, a lobbyist with the Association of
The forestry projects proposal would be the first increase in the $50 fee since its creation in 1993, DNR spokesman Brian Flint said. While Doumit called the increases “excessive,” Miguel Perez-Gibson, a lobbyist for the Washington Environmental Council, countered that they are relatively small for a “multibillion-dollar industry.” To help the companies swallow increases, lawmakers have proposed extending the life of the permits from two years to four. And they would eliminate the need for forestry projects to get the other kind of permit, the one Fish and Wildlife issues for projects near water.
Fish biologists’ role would be more limited. The forest landowners said the agency retains too much of a role under Hargrove’s proposal and fish could be protected at a lower cost to the state. Fish and Wildlife maintains its biologists’ expertise is needed, and PerezGibson of the environmental council said the agency should keep its oversight authority. He said no exception should be carved out to the department’s authority to protect salmon. “It’s an endangered species,” Perez-Gibson said, “and it doesn’t make sense that salmon swim across the ocean, through the sound and up the river, and when they get to the forest, the department no longer provides protection.” All of it is tied up with the related fee debate about hydraulic projects, since both issues are part of Hargrove’s bill, Senate Bill 5862.
Hospice Foundation of America 18th Annual National Living With Grief® Program
Spirituality and End-of-Life Care
HFA’s 2011 program, Spirituality and End-of-Life Care, will discuss differences between spirituality and religion, while also addressing spirituality during illness, death and grief, spiritual assessment and empowerment, and life review.
Wednesday, April 13, 2011 6:00 to 9:00PM, Linkletter Hall
Olympic Medical Center, 939 Caroline Street, Port Angeles
Admission is Free Sponsored By
Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County and
Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel Please RSVP by Wednesday, April 6, 2011 To Either Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County (360) 452-1511 or Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel (360) 452-9701 “Spirituality is the aspect of humanity that refers to the way individuals seek and express meaning and purpose and the way they experience their connectedness to the moment, to self, to others, to nature, and to the significant or sacred.”
Continuing Education Available!
Low-cost continuing education is available for nurses, social workers, case managers, funeral directors, clergy and others!
Clifford Harvey Robinson, 65, of Sequim passed away March 28, 2011, from coronary artery disease. He was born in Bellingham, Washington, to the Rev. Harvey Edward and Miriam Alice (Brown) Robinson on January 11, 1946, the second of five children. Mr. Robinson joined the U.S. Air Force in 1964, remaining in active duty until 1968, as an Airman First Class warning radar repairman. Clifford resided in the North Bay Area of California, including Rohnert Park, Cotati, Santa Rosa and Windsor, as well as in Sequim. He held many occupations, such as manager of an oxygen/welding supply store and U.S. Postal Carrier. Nursing was a later career choice, receiving his nursing degree from Santa Rosa Junior College in his early 40s. He worked as an RN in Telemetry at Memorial Hospital in Santa Rosa, and after moving to Sequim in 1993, he served as an RN at Hospice of Clallam County for six years, and subsequently worked at Sequim Same Day Surgery, and Olympic Care and Rehab.
In his years with hospice, Cliff eased the dying process for numerous patients and their loved ones. His matter-of-fact approach, laced with his irreverent but compassionate sense of humor left his clients comforted and respected. He was a powerful and compassionate advocate for his patients and families, as well as for other passions in his life, including veterans and animals. Two years ago in May, Cliff’s beloved wife, Marijo, well known in the Sequim community for her work at the post office and in the Sequim Medical Plaza, was diagnosed with a brain tumor. Cliff took her home and cared for her until her death in late July 2009. Cliff and Marijo loved the Peninsula and the Northwest coastline. They were avid campers and enjoyed the comfort of their fifth-wheel RV. Cliff loved his animals. He was known as much for his two huge rescue dogs, Howie and Moose, who became reluctant local “celebrities” in 2010, due to a publicized poisoning attempt upon them. He also had three rescue cats. Cliff enjoyed horseback riding. In the late 1960s-early ’70s, he belonged to the Petaluma Riding and Driving Club. Also during that time he was a volunteer Firefighter for the city of Cotati.
Washington Business. “Our members would be wiling to consider it, but not until we see some absolutely critical reforms that need to be made.”
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, April 4, 2011
Lord, make President Obama lucky THERE IS AN old saying in the Middle East that a camel is a horse that was designed by a committee. That thought came to my mind as Thomas Friedman I listened to President Obama trying to explain the intervention of America and its allies in Libya — and I don’t say that as criticism. I say it with empathy. This is really hard stuff, and it’s just the beginning. When an entire region that has been living outside the biggest global trends of free politics and free markets for half a century suddenly, from the bottom up, decides to join history — and each one of these states has a different ethnic, tribal, sectarian and political orientation and a loose coalition of Western and Arab states with mixed motives trying to figure out how to help them — well, folks, you’re going to end up with some very strange-looking policy animals. And Libya is just the first of many hard choices we’re going to face in the “new” Middle East.
How could it not be? In Libya, we have to figure out whether to help rebels we do not know topple a terrible dictator we do not like, while at the same time we turn a blind eye to a monarch whom we do like in Bahrain, who has violently suppressed people we also like — Bahraini democrats — because these people we like have in their ranks people we don’t like — proIranian Shiite hard-liners. All the while in Saudi Arabia, leaders we like are telling us we never should have let go of the leader who was so disliked by his own people — Hosni Mubarak — and, while we would like to tell the Saudi leaders to take a hike on this subject, we can’t because they have so much oil and money that we like. And this is a lot like our dilemma in Syria where a regime we don’t like — and which probably killed the prime minister of Lebanon whom it disliked — could be toppled by people who say what we like, but we’re not sure they all really believe what we like because among them could be Sunni fundamentalists, who, if they seize power, could suppress all those minorities in Syria whom they don’t like. The last time the Sunni fundamentalists in Syria tried to take over in 1982, then-President
Hafez al-Assad, one of those minorities, definitely did not like it, and he had 20,000 of those Sunnis killed in one city called Hama, which they certainly didn’t like, so there is a lot of bad blood between all of them that could very likely come to the surface again, although some experts say this time it’s not like that because this time, and they could be right, the Syrian people want freedom for all. But, for now, we are being cautious. We’re not trying nearly as hard to get rid of the Syrian dictator as we are the Libyan one because the situation in Syria is just not as clear as we’d like and because Syria is a real gamechanger. Libya implodes. Syria explodes. Welcome to the Middle East of 2011! You want the truth about it? You can’t handle the truth. The truth is that it’s a dangerous, violent, hope-filled and potentially hugely positive or explosive mess — fraught with moral and political ambiguities. We have to build democracy in the Middle East we’ve got, not the one we want — and this is the one we’ve got. That’s why I am proud of my president, really worried about
him, and just praying that he’s lucky. Unlike all of us in the armchairs, the president had to choose, and I found the way he spelled out his core argument last week: “Some nations may be able to turn a blind eye to atrocities in other countries. “The United States of America is different. And, as president, I refused to wait for the images of slaughter and mass graves before taking action.” I am glad we have a president who sees America that way. That argument cannot just be shrugged off, especially when confronting a dictator like Col. Moammar Gadhafi. But, at the same time, I believe that it is naive to think that we can be humanitarians only from the air — and now we just hand the situation off to NATO, as if we were not the backbone of the NATO military alliance, and we’re done. I don’t know Libya, but my gut tells me that any kind of decent outcome there will require boots on the ground — either as military help for the rebels to oust Gadhafi as we want, or as post-Gadhafi peacekeepers and referees between tribes and factions to help with any transition to democracy.
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Those boots cannot be ours. We absolutely cannot afford it — whether in terms of money, manpower, energy or attention. But I am deeply dubious that our allies can or will handle it without us, either. And if the fight there turns ugly, or stalemates, people will be calling for our humanitarian help again. You bomb it, you own it. Which is why, most of all, I hope President Obama is lucky. I hope Gadhafi’s regime collapses like a sand castle, that the Libyan opposition turns out to be decent and united and that they require just a bare minimum of international help to get on their feet. Then U.S. prestige will be enhanced and this humanitarian mission will have both saved lives and helped to lock another Arab state into the democratic camp. Dear Lord, please make President Obama lucky. Thomas L. Friedman is a three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. His column appears in the Peninsula Daily News on Mondays. E-mail Friedman via http:// nyti.ms/3eBGV.
unproductive, too much or too many is toxic. Years ago, there was a The global human populovely rain forest on the lation has reached toxic levcoast of Alaska, the Tongass els as evidenced by the depleNational Forest. tion of oil and fresh water, Much of the forest was degradation of soils and denuded to help Japan oceans, decimation of biodirecover from World War II. versity and reduced stability Japan will always have and predictability of climate. earthquakes. Our precious Many believe we on the forests are not replaceable. Peninsula are isolated and Surely modern materials special and doing just fine. are available for constructBut we are part of the ing safe buildings. toxic global human populaOur beautiful trees are tion and are, in fact, more not for sale at any price. toxic than most of the Please, leave some for world in our rate of future generations to enjoy. resource extraction and Doyla Maria Gruninger, waste production. Sequim There is no ethical justification for not planning to ‘Toxic’ numbers reduce our numbers locally. The Peninsula has too My personal favorite for many people. the most humane solution is We urgently need to to voluntarily reduce averbegin deciding how, how far age fertility and family size and how quickly to reduce to between one and our numbers. 1½ children. Pioneering ecologist I would continue this Victor Shelford gave us the until global population was “Law of Tolerance” early last reduced to 2 billion or so, a century. number characteristic of the For most important ecomid-19th century. system resources, he said, This would reduce the there is an optimum level or North Olympic Peninsula’s concentration — too few is population from more than
100,000 to about 30,000. It would take about a hundred years, depending on how quickly we got to it, how low we wanted to go and how much we were willing to reduce our fertility to do it. But we must get started. Donovan C. Wilkin, Sequim
Do your part Our Olympia delegation will have their work cut out for them in the coming weeks, as they do their part to help balance our state budget. As constituents of the 24th Legislative District (LD), I hope we will all do our part as well.
If you bristle at the thought, of doing your part to help our current elected lawmakers do a good job, you might be what I call a “sore loser” and that, quite honestly, is your problem. In fact, I believe that would make you part of the problem; however, only a part. The other part belongs to
the “elect ’em-and-leave ’ems.” This would be a person who worked hard to elect someone but (1) never takes time to reaffirm that support and/or (2) makes little or no effort to reiterate their values and ideas, but complains when the lawmaker doesn’t live up to his or her expectations. Whether you agree with them 100 percent of the time, or never, we’re members of the same 24th LD team. As such, we share in the responsibility for getting things back on the right track. Yeah, I know (some have said) we elected them to represent us and it’s their job, not mine. Yup, it’s their job; they work for us and we’re responsible for creating an amiable work environment. We have absolutely nothing to gain from their failure. A little respect in the work place can go along way! At the very least, we should be thanking them for their service. Danille A. Turissini, Port Ludlow
Surprise: Founders took land willy-nilly ARE CONSERVATIVES RIGHT that our government has become overbearing? Is it true that the rights Froma of the individual, enshrined Harrop at the dawn of the Republic and cried over by Glenn Beck, are being smashed by the modern state? One doesn’t have to be a conservative to list offensive government interventions. (I don’t think the feds have any business ripping up a marijuana plant in a homeowner’s yard.) But this idea that the Founders oversaw a golden age of individual rights and that we’ve since become serfs of an all-devouring government is a fantasy.
Consider the creation of Manhattan’s street grid, now “celebrating” its 200th anniversary. In 1811, the “father” of the Constitution, James Madison, was president. While the Constitution protected property rights, it also let government take private property for public uses (whether or not the owners thought the compensation fair) — which New York City did in spades. The city’s commissions fully backed a master plan to stuff Manhattan’s forests, farms and country homes into neat rectangular blocks with numbers for names. It obliterated winding roads, filled swamps and leveled hills. Two years earlier, New York lawmakers had already empowered surveyors to “cut down trees and do other damage” necessary to achieve the goal. This would be akin to taking
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an exurban county and telling residents that their familiar drives were about to be wiped off the map according to a grand plan. If the blueprint shows an avenue going through your swimming pool, the avenue is going through your swimming pool. As for the hill your house sits on, that’s history. Cable TV’s cup would runneth over with enraged citizens, yet 200 years ago in New York City, sensitivity to the rights of the individual was not high on the agenda. The commissioners determined that Manhattan Island was “to be composed principally of the habitations of men, and that straight-sided and rightangled houses are the most cheap to build and the most convenient to live in.” Though deed-holders were compensated for seized property, many did not go quietly into the night. Some threw cabbages at
the plan’s chief engineer, John Randel Jr., and set their hounds on him. Clement Clarke Moore, author of A Visit From St. Nicholas, complained: “Nothing is to be left unmolested which does not coincide with the street commissioner’s plummet and level.” He called the authorities “men who would have cut down the seven hills of Rome.” And they would have. Not only did the city run roughshod over property owners, it raised their taxes to pay for the new streets. Furthermore, the plan unleashed squads of speculators and corrupt officials bent on making a killing in Manhattan real estate. Speaking of which, the grid has been credited with turning Manhattan into the financial and commercial powerhouse it is today — and its land into gold. For all his complaints, Moore
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: email@example.com Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; firstname.lastname@example.org Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; email@example.com
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reportedly did very well marketing bits of his own Manhattan holdings. And the heirs of the farmer who did not sell in disgust after a numbered street ran right through his woodshed could have become fabulously rich. Today, a city’s attempt to condemn a used-car lot for economic development would be subject to angry debate and perhaps a Supreme Court challenge. Yet the iron-fisted, wholesale makeover of most of Manhattan took part in the alleged golden era of small government. Progress? Yes. Pretty? No. Fair? You decide. Froma Harrop is a columnist for the Providence (R.I.) Journal. Her column appears here every Monday. Contact her at info@creators. com or at 40 Creators Syndicate Inc., 5777 W. Century Blvd., Suite 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
Have Your Say ■ Paul Gottlieb, commentary editor, 360-417-3536 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. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Forums set for Clallam shoreline plan update Peninsula Daily News
What do you want to see in Clallam Countyâ€™s updated shoreline master program? Are you concerned about protecting water quality and wildlife habitat? Are you concerned about the effect setbacks and buffer zones might have on developing private property? Do you want to promote recreational opportunities? Do have ideas for land regulations around the 800 miles of marine and freshwater shorelines in the county?
Week of April 11 Bring them to public forums scheduled in Port Angeles, Sequim, Joyce and Sekiu the week of April 11. County staff and advisory committee members will use ideas developed in small groups during the forums to develop detailed strategies to be offered for public comment in the fall. Each forum will begin with presentations of maps and information during a half-hour open house. County staff members will tell of the process of updating the shoreline master program and summarize the present floodplain management along rivers and streams, marine shoreline erosion and human efforts to protect property and aquatic habitat. Then participants can
Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
released into wild
Matthew Randazzo of the Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center releases a barred owl back into the wild in a wooded area near the Peninsula Golf Club in Port Angeles on Sunday. The animal was wounded when it was struck by a vehicle in November, and it has since recovered.
Briefly . . .
Key City auditions
Peninsula Daily News
Clallam Countyâ€™s two electricity utilities will both PORT TOWNSEND â€” A consider whether to agree discussion on â€œLiving Fully to a settlement with the at Lifeâ€™s Endâ€? will be hosted Bonneville Power Adminisby the Hospice Foundation tration that would affect of Jefferson Healthcare at rates over the next 17 years. the Port Townsend Library, The proposed settlement 1220 Lawrence St., from is intended to resolve long7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday, standing disputes over how April 12. much public utilities, which The free event will have preference for BPAâ€™s include a discussion on the choices that are essential at low-cost hydropower, should lifeâ€™s end. help subsidize the rates for Mary Ann Seward will residential customers of speak from the perspective private power suppliers. of a wife living with her Both the Clallam County husbandâ€™s illness and death. Public Utility District and Registered nurse Keri city of Port Angeles must Johns will discuss the choices that our medical system offers at lifeâ€™s end, including Death with Dignity, hospice and full medical treatment. Fellow nurse Jackie Levin will explain how to have a conversation with family and a physician )LUVW about the decisions people 0DVVDJH face with a serious illness. Michael Kubec will explain how the Hospice Foundation of Jefferson Healthcare offers support and education. 7LQD6SHUU\ 2ZQHU Refreshments will be provided. For more infor mation, phone 360-3851(:/2&$7,21 0610 or email dkaldahl@ :WK6WH$ %3RUW$QJHOHV jeffersonhealthcare.org. )RUPHUO\-XVWQ/RYH
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decide whether to adopt the proposed Bonneville Residential Exchange Settlement by April 15. Today, the PUD commissioners will discuss the proposed settlement when they meet at 1:30 p.m. at the PUDâ€™s Port Angeles office, 2431 E. U.S. Highway 101. PUD spokesman Mike Howe said Saturday he thinks it could go â€œeither wayâ€? but didnâ€™t know if a
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1. Consider Direct Deposit: If you elect to have your refund directly deposited into your back account, you'll receive it faster than waiting for a paper check. 2. Visit the IRS website again and again: The official IRS website is a great place to find everything you'll need to file your tax return; forms publications, tips, answers to frequently asked questions and updates on tax law changes. 3. Remember this number: 17 Check out IRS Publication 17, Your Federal Income Tax on the IRS website. It's a comprehensive collection of information for taxpayers highlighting everything you'll need to know when filing your return. 4. Review! Review! Review!: Don't rush. We all make mistakes when we rush. Mistakes will slow down the processing of your return. Be sure to double-check all the Social Security Numbers and math calculations on your return as these are the most common errors made by taxpayers. 5. Don't panic! : If you run into a problem, remember the IRS is here to help. Try www.irs.gov or call toll-free at 800-829-1040
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Fifth St. The settlement could save the average customer $532 a year over the next 17 years, according to the city. But the outcome of the pending litigation, which would be dropped if enough utilities adopt the settlement, would be $850 per customer a year.
5 Important Tax Time Tips It's that time of the year again. The income tax filing season has begun and important tax documents should be arriving in the mail. Even though your return is not due until April, getting an early start will make filing easier. Here are the Internal Revenue Service's top 5 tips that will help your tax filing process run smoother than ever this year.
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360-681-2511 (Sequim Office) 360-437-9884 (Port Ludlow Office)
The state-required shoreline plan updates have fanned controversy in other jurisdictions such as in neighboring Jefferson County, which sent its update to the state in 2009 and early this year received conditional approval of its plan. Much of the controversy has been due to buffers on land to protect waterways. Concerns about such setbacks were voiced during a Clallam County commissioners meeting in February. Shoreline plans are required by the 1972 Shoreline Management Act, which the state Department of Ecology said is intended to â€œprevent the inherent harm in an uncoordinated and piecemeal development of the stateâ€™s shorelines.â€? The county received a $1 million grant from the Environmental Protection Agency last year to define and achieve â€œno net loss of ecological functionâ€? of shorelines and to apply some of the groundwork to other jurisdictions in the Puget Sound basin.
decision will be made this week. Port Angeles city staff are recommending that the City Council reject the settlement offer and instead resume litigation filed by public utilities against the BPA. The City Council will ________ consider the recommendaReporter Tom Callis can be tion when it meets at 6 p.m. reached at 360-417-3532 or at Tuesday in council cham- tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. bers at City Hall, 321 E. com.
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Forums are scheduled: â– â€‚ Monday, April 11 â€” 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Port Angeles. â– â€‚ Tuesday, April 12 â€” 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Sekiu Community Center, 42 Rice St., Sekiu. â– â€‚ Wednesday, April 13 â€” 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Crescent Community Grange, 50870 state Highway 112, Joyce â– â€‚ Thursday, April 14 â€” 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., John Wayne Marina, 2577 W. Sequim Bay Road, Sequim The state Department of Ecology requires all cities and 39 counties to update their shoreline master programs by 2014. Clallam Countyâ€™s current plan was adopted in the mid-1970s. The county hired Consultants ESA Adolfson of Seattle last year to assemble focus groups, hold regional public forums, meet with commissioners and tribal councils and take shoreline inventories. The consulting firm, which is working under a
Clallam PUD, city of PA to consider Bonneville Powerâ€™s settlement offer
PORT TOWNSEND â€” Key City Public Theatre will hold auditions for young actor roles in â€œThe Best Christmas Pageant Everâ€? from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. The auditions will be held at Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St. Roles are available for youths ages 5 to 12.
Schedule of forums
$599,930 agreement with the county, will incorporate public input and technical data to draft new regulations for shoreline uses. County officials hope to send a draft update of the shoreline plan to the Clallam County Planning Commission by April 2012.
PORT ANGELES â€” The Volunteers â€” the Armyâ€™s premier touring show band Ââ€” performs a free â€œsold-outâ€? concert tonight. The concert is free, but all concert-goers must have a ticket. The last of the free tickets were distributed Friday. Doors open for todayâ€™s concert at 6 p.m. Ticketholders need to be in their seats by 6:45 p.m. Unclaimed seats will be released to nonticket-holders at 6:50 p.m. The six-member ensemble will be on stage from 7 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. in the Port Angeles High School auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave., with a fast-paced, high-energy blend of popular American music â€” rock â€™nâ€™ roll, standards, country, jazz and patriotic selections. The performance is sponsored by the Peninsula Daily News.
Parents who are interested in participating in the show along with their children may audition for chorus roles at these auditions. For more information, visit www.keycitypublic theatre.org.
Army band performs tonight in PA
divide into small groups to develop strategies for managing river floodplains, protecting both private property and environmental resources and ensuring public access to waterways.
Alan L. Davis, EA, ATA, ABA 360
207 S. Sunnyside, Sequim e-mail: email@example.com
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, April 4, 2011
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The Associated Press
Connecticut head coach Jim Calhoun speaks during a news conference before a Sunday practice session for the men’s NCAA Final Four college basketball championship game in Houston. Connecticut plays Butler in the championship game tonight at 6 on KIRO, Channel 7.
Weird tourney coming to end By Eddie Pells
The Associated Press
HOUSTON — Butler coach Brad Stevens loves an underdog, whether it’s his team back in the Final Four or Connecticut making an unprecedented five-games-in-five-nights run through the Big East tournament. Wait, what? A Big East team as an underdog? The coach at tiny Butler cheering for big, bad UConn? Welcome to the bizarro world of college basketball in 2011 — a sport where not only is anything possible, but where nothing quite makes sense. A sport in which the story of a small school from a small conference making a run to a title is no more rare than that of the late-season magic conjured by a power program with one of the nation’s best players. Butler and Connecticut will meet Monday in the national title game — the eighth-seeded Bulldogs trying to finish the deal after coming oh-soclose last season and the thirdseeded Huskies (31-9), led by Kemba Walker, talking about shocking the world with their 11th straight victory after a regular season that foreshadowed none of this. “We were all rooting for UConn because it was a great story,” Stevens said, “a lot of fun to follow.” As is Butler, the team from a 4,500-student campus in Indianapolis that practices at Hinkle Fieldhouse, used as the backdrop for the classic movie “Hoosiers” — the based-on-reality melodrama in which tiny Hickory High stares down the biggest schools in Indiana and wins the state championship. On its second try. What seemed impossible in that movie is becoming more the norm, at least in the college game. Last season, Butler (28-9) came one desperation heave from toppling Duke to become the first true midmajor to win the championship. This season, Butler wasn’t even the biggest longshot at the Final Four. That was VCU, an 11th seed that fell to the Bulldogs in Saturday’s semifinal. As recently as 2008, the NCAA tournament landed all four No. 1 seeds in the Final Four. This year, there wasn’t a single 1 or 2 for the first time in the 33-year history of seeding. UConn coach Jim Calhoun said this has been the natural progression since the NCAA started limiting scholarships and new NBA rules triggered a flood of players who would come to college for one year, then declare for the draft. “It’s as close to parity as there can be,” Calhoun said. Turn
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Seattle Mariners left fielder Milton Bradley slides while making the catch on a ball hit by Oakland Athletics’ Daric Barton during the eighth inning Sunday in Oakland, Calif.
No sweep, but 2-1 start M’s take momentum into Texas vs. Rangers By Janie McCauley The Associated Press
OAKLAND, Calif. — After two days of bobbles by the home team, the Mariners had their own defensive problems. Mostly thanks to the sun. Seattle still left its tough Bay Area trip with a winning series — and new manager Eric Wedge is off to a strong start leading a club picked to finish last in the AL West. Ryan Langerhans homered in the second inning but the Mariners managed little else against Gio Gonzalez in a 7-1 loss to the Oakland Athletics on Sunday, preventing a Seattle sweep. “That’s great momentum. You want to come out of the gates strong,” Langerhans said, summing up the first three games. “You’ve seen it tons of times where teams that weren’t predicted to be in the thick of things get some early momentum and are able to keep it rolling. “That’s something we have to do.” Ichiro finished his first three games at 5 for 12 (.417). The leadoff hitter broke Edgar Martinez’s franchise hits record during Saturday night’s 5-2 win, then added another single Sunday. Japanese countryman Hideki Matsui, Oakland’s new designated hitter, doubled to start the second inning for his first hit of the year after an 0-for-7 start, then added an RBI single in a
four-run seventh. “I feel relief just getting my first hit as a member of the A’s and getting our Next Game first win,” Today Matsui said. vs. Rangers “I’m not at Texas r e a l l y focused on Time: 5 p.m. my hits On TV: ROOT between Japan and the big leagues.” The A’s celebrated Japanese Heritage Day and raised money for earthquake and tsunami victims in Japan.
Moment of silence Oakland observed a pregame moment of silence to remember the victims of the devastating March 11 disaster. Opening-day uniforms worn Friday and autographed by Ichiro and Matsui were auctioned off to aid the Red Cross, raising more than $10,000 between the two. Mark Ellis drove in three runs to back a solid 2011 debut by Gonzalez, a 15-game winner last season who improved to 5-1 for his career against Seattle. Coco Crisp hit an RBI triple in the third inning and missed hitting for the cycle by a home run. Turn
Kazuhiko Abe, left, CEO of Capcom USA, throws the ceremonial first pitch to Oakland Athletics’ Hideki Matsui as part of Japanese Heritage Day at a baseball game between the Athletics and the Seattle Mariners on Sunday in Oakland, Calif.
Steve Mullensky/for Peninsula Daily News
The top four placers in the Discovery Bay Volunteer Firefighters Salmon Derby hold their winning salmon outside the derby headquarters in Discovery Bay on Sunday. From left, top prize winner Jose Lopez of Brown’s Point holding his 17.74-pound salmon; second place went to Port Hadlock’s Ian Breitweg, with his 16.40-pound fish; Rob Schmidt of Sequim claimed third place with a 15.63-pounder; and Loren Selbig of Port Orchard captured fourth place, at 15.12 pounds of fish.
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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Today Baseball: Sequim at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend , 4 p.m. Softball: Sequim at Kingston, 4:15 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend, 4:15 p.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles at Kingston, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Kingston at Sequim, 6:45 p.m.
Tuesday Baseball: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 3:30 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4 p.m.; Quilcene at Muckleshoot, 1 p.m. Softball: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 3:30 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4:15 p.m.
Wednesday Baseball: Bellingham at Port Angeles, noon. Girls Tennis: Port Townsend at Port Angeles, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Sequim at Olympic, 7 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Townsend , 6:45 p.m.
Area Sports Youth Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation’s April Fools Extravaganza Tournament Boys 5th Grade Sunday’s Scores: Port Angeles White 24, Port Angeles Green 19; Team Blackout (Lakewood) 66, Yelm Hornets 24; Yelm Hornets 29, P.A. Green 27. Championship Game: Team Blackout 50, Port Angeles White 32. Final Standings: 1. Team Blackout, 2. Port Angeles White, 3.Yelm Hornets, 4. Port Angeles Green. Boys 6th Grade Sunday’s Scores: Sequim 51, Fusion (Lake Stevens) 24; D-Block Hoops (Bellingham) 64, Blaine 38; Maple Valley 43, Port Angeles 29; Blaine 42, Port Angeles 25; Fusion 37, Maple Valley 31. Championship Game: D-Block Hoops 59, Sequim Wolfpups 35. Final Standings: 1. D-Block Hoops, 2. Sequim Wolfpups, 3. Blaine Borderites, 3. Fusion Basketball, 5. Maple Valley Venim 6. Port Angeles. Boys 8th Grade Sunday’s Scores: Central Kitsap Select 55, Bremerton Wildcats 45; Team Washington (Tacoma) 76, Future Stars (Federal Way) 44; Toledo 63, Bremerton Wildcats 43; C.K. Select 58, Future Stars 31. Championship Game: Team Washington 61, Toledo 52. Final Standings: 1. Team Washington, 2. Toledo, 3. Central Kitsap Select, 4. Bremerton Wildcats, 5. Future Stars. Boys JV Division Sunday’s Scores: Port Angeles 49, Fusion 45; Devils (Bellevue) 60, Future Stars 50; West Side Hoops (Poulsbo) 45, Fusion 40; Future Stars 49, Port Angeles 45. Championship Game: West Side Hoops 54, Devils 52. Final Standings: 1. West Side Hoops, 2. Bellevue Devils, 3. Future Stars, 4. Port Angeles, 5. Fusion Basketball. Boys Varsity Division Sunday’s Scores: P.A. Jammers 56, Rainier 50; Future Stars 76, North Kitsap Rebels 46; Rebels 67, Rainier 55. Championship Game: Future Stars 72, P.A. Jammers 52. Final Standings: 1. Future Stars, 2. P.A. Jammers, 3. North Kitsap Rebels, 4. Rainier. Girls Varsity Division Sunday’s Scores: Olympic Avalanche (Port Angeles) 77, Next Level 23; Rainier 57, Next Level 37. Championship Game: Rainier 43, Olympic Avalanche 42. Final Standings: 1. Rainier, 2. Olympic Avalanche, 3. S.Y.B. Next Level.
Baseball Athletics 7, Mariners 1 Seattle Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi Ichiro rf 3 0 1 0 Crisp cf 5 1 3 1 Figgins 3b 4 0 0 0 Barton 1b 3 1 0 0 Bradly lf 4 0 1 0 DeJess rf 4 1 0 0 Cust dh 4 0 1 0 Wlngh lf 4 2 1 0 Smoak 1b 3 0 1 0 Matsui dh 4 1 2 1 Olivo c 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 1 1 Lngrhn cf 4 1 2 1 M.Ellis 2b 3 0 1 3 Ryan ss 1 0 0 0 Kzmnff 3b 3 1 2 1 LRdrgz ph 1 0 0 0 Pnngtn ss 3 0 0 0 JWilson 2b 2 0 0 0 AKndy ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 6 1 Totals 32 7 10 7 Seattle 010 000 000—1 Oakland 001 101 40x—7 E_Ryan (1), Barton (3). DP_Seattle 1, Oakland 2. LOB_Seattle 8, Oakland 8. 2B_Bradley (1), Smoak (2), Crisp (1), Willingham (1), Matsui (1), K.Suzuki (1). 3B_Crisp (1). HR_Langerhans (1). SB_J.Wilson (1). S_J.Wilson, Pennington. SF_Kouzmanoff. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Fister L,0-1 5 2/3 8 3 2 0 2 Lueke 2/3 2 4 4 2 2 Pauley 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Oakland G.Gonzalez W,1-0 7 6 1 1 4 4 Blevins 2 0 0 0 1 3 HBP_by Pauley (K.Suzuki), by Fister (Barton). Umpires_Home, Paul Emmel; First, Rob Drake; Second, Gary Darling; Third, Bruce Dreckman. T_2:44. A_22,292 (35,067).
American League All Times PDT Saturday’s Games Chicago White Sox 8, Cleveland 3 Toronto 6, Minnesota 1 Kansas City 5, L.A. Angels 4 N.Y. Yankees 10, Detroit 6 Baltimore 3, Tampa Bay 1 Texas 12, Boston 5 Seattle 5, Oakland 2 Sunday’s Games Cleveland 7, Chicago White Sox 1 Detroit 10, N.Y. Yankees 7 Minnesota 4, Toronto 3 Baltimore 5, Tampa Bay 1 Texas 5, Boston 1 Kansas City 12, L.A. Angels 9, 13 innings Oakland 7, Seattle 1 Today’s Games Detroit (Porcello 0-0) at Baltimore (Arrieta 0-0), 12:05 p.m. Minnesota (Baker 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova
The Associated Press
on the wild
Norway skip Thomas Ulsrud throws a rock as second Christoffer Svae, right, and lead Havard Vad Petersson sweep during a draw against South Korea at the World Curling Championships in Regina, Saskatchewan.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL American League Texas Seattle Oakland LA Angels
W 3 2 1 1
L PCT GB 0 1.000 - 1 .667 1 2 .333 2 3 .250 2.5
HOME 3-0 0-0 1-2 0-0
Baltimore NY Yankees Toronto Tampa Bay Boston
W 3 2 2 0 0
L PCT GB 0 1.000 - 1 .667 1 1 .667 1 3 .000 3 3 .000 3
HOME 0-0 2-1 2-1 0-3 0-0
Kansas City Chicago Sox Cleveland Detroit Minnesota
W 3 2 1 1 1
L 1 1 2 2 2
HOME 3-1 0-0 1-2 0-0 0-0
PCT .750 .667 .333 .333 .333
GB - .5 1.5 1.5 1.5
WEST ROAD RS 0-0 26 2-1 12 0-0 11 1-3 18 EAST ROAD RS 3-0 12 0-0 23 0-0 22 0-0 3 0-3 11 CENTRAL ROAD RS 0-0 21 2-1 24 0-0 20 1-2 19 1-2 8
RA 11 11 12 21
DIFF +15 +1 -1 -3
STRK Won 3 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 3
L10 3-0 2-1 1-2 1-3
RA 3 19 8 12 26
DIFF +9 +4 +14 -9 -15
STRK Won 3 Lost 1 Lost 1 Lost 3 Lost 3
L10 3-0 2-1 2-1 0-3 0-3
RA 18 20 24 23 22
DIFF +3 +4 -4 -4 -14
STRK Won 3 Lost 1 Won 1 Won 1 Won 1
L10 3-1 2-1 1-2 1-2 1-2
RS 16 6 9 8 14
RA 8 14 8 9 6
DIFF +8 -8 +1 -1 +8
STRK Lost 1 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 1 Won 1
L10 2-1 2-1 1-1 1-1 1-2
National League San Diego LA Dodgers Colorado Arizona San Francisco
W 2 2 1 1 1
L 1 1 1 1 2
PCT GB .667 - .667 - .500 .5 .500 .5 .333 1
HOME 0-0 2-1 1-1 0-0 0-0
Philadelphia Atlanta NY Mets Washington Florida
W 3 2 2 1 1
L PCT GB 0 1.000 - 1 .667 1 1 .667 1 2 .333 2 2 .333 2
HOME 3-0 0-0 0-0 1-2 1-2
WEST ROAD 2-1 0-0 0-0 1-1 1-2 EAST ROAD 0-0 2-1 2-1 0-0 0-0
RS 21 16 17 8 12
RA 11 8 12 16 17
DIFF +10 +8 +5 -8 -5
STRK Won 3 Won 1 Won 2 Lost 1 Lost 2
L10 3-0 2-1 2-1 1-2 1-2
Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago Cubs St. Louis Houston Milwaukee
W 3 2 1 1 0 0
L PCT GB 0 1.000 - 1 .667 1 2 .333 2 2 .333 2 3 .000 3 3 .000 3
HOME 3-0 0-0 1-2 1-2 0-0 0-0
CENTRAL ROAD RS 0-0 23 2-1 14 0-0 12 0-0 8 0-3 11 0-3 11
RA 11 12 14 16 21 23
DIFF +12 +2 -2 -8 -10 -12
STRK Won 3 Won 1 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 3 Lost 3
L10 3-0 2-1 1-2 1-2 0-3 0-3
0-0), 4:05 p.m. Seattle (Bedard 0-0) at Texas (Holland 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Angels at Tampa Bay, 3:40 p.m. Boston at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Toronto, 4:07 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m.
National League All Times PDT Saturday’s Games Washington 6, Atlanta 3 Chicago Cubs 5, Pittsburgh 3 San Diego 11, St. Louis 3 San Francisco 10, L.A. Dodgers 0 Philadelphia 9, Houston 4 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 2 N.Y. Mets 6, Florida 4, 10 innings Colorado 3, Arizona 1 Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 12, Milwaukee 3 N.Y. Mets 9, Florida 2 Atlanta 11, Washington 2 Philadelphia 7, Houston 3 St. Louis 2, San Diego 0 Pittsburgh 5, Chicago Cubs 4 Arizona at Colorado, ppd., rain San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late Today’s Games Atlanta (Beachy 0-0) at Milwaukee (Narveson 0-0), 11:10 a.m. Arizona (Enright 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Wells 0-0), 11:20 a.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 0-0) at St. Louis (Lohse 0-0), 5:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 3:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Washington at Florida, 4:10 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 5:15 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 5:40 p.m.
Basketball NCAA Men’s Tournament All Times PDT
FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 15 UNC Asheville 81, Arkansas-Little Rock 77, OT Clemson 70, UAB 52 Wednesday, March 16 Texas-San Antonio 70, Alabama State 61 Virginia Commonwealth 59, Southern Cal 46 EAST REGIONAL At The Prudential Center Newark, N.J. Regional Semifinals Friday, March 25 North Carolina 81, Marquette 63 Kentucky 62, Ohio State 60 Regional Championship Sunday, March 27 Kentucky 76, North Carolina 69 SOUTHEAST REGIONAL At New Orleans Arena Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 24 Florida 83, BYU 74, OT Butler 61, Wisconsin 54 Regional Championship Saturday, March 26 Butler 74, Florida 71, OT SOUTHWEST REGIONAL At The Alamodome San Antonio Regional Semifinals Friday, March 25 Kansas 77, Richmond 57 Virginia Commonwealth 72, Florida State 71, OT Regional Championship Sunday, March 27 Virginia Commonwealth 71, Kansas 61
WEST REGIONAL At The Honda Center Anaheim, Calif. Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 24 Connecticut 74, San Diego State 67 Arizona 93, Duke 77 Regional Championship Saturday, March 26 Connecticut 65, Arizona 63 FINAL FOUR At Reliant Stadium Houston National Semifinals Saturday, April 2 Butler 70, Virginia Commonwealth 62 Connecticut 56, Kentucky 55 National Championship Today Butler (28-9) vs. Connecticut (31-9), 6 p.m.
NBA Standings All Times PDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB y-Boston 53 23 .697 — x-Philadelphia 40 37 .519 13½ x-New York 38 38 .500 15 New Jersey 23 53 .303 30 Toronto 21 55 .276 32 Southeast Division W L Pct GB y-Miami 54 23 .701 — x-Orlando 48 29 .623 6 x-Atlanta 44 33 .571 10 Charlotte 32 44 .421 21½ Washington 20 56 .263 33½ Central Division W L Pct GB y-Chicago 56 20 .737 — Indiana 35 43 .449 22 Milwaukee 31 45 .408 25 Detroit 26 50 .342 30 Cleveland 15 61 .197 41
SPORTS ON TV
Today 8 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, Final Round, Site: Fallen Oak - Biloxi, Miss. 2 p.m. (25) ROOT Soccer EPL, Chelsea vs. Stoke City, Site: Britannia Stadium Staffordshire, England 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Minnesota Twins vs. New York Yankees, Site: Yankee Stadium - Bronx, N.Y. (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Texas Rangers, Site: Rangers Ballpark - Arlington, Texas (Live) 6 p.m. (7) KIRO Basketball NCAA, Division I Tournament, Final Four Championship, Site: Reliant Stadium - Houston, Texas (Live) 12:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Tennis, Champions Series, Courier vs. Philippoussis Boston WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB y-San Antonio 58 19 .753 — x-Dallas 53 24 .688 5 New Orleans 44 33 .571 14 Memphis 44 33 .571 14 Houston 41 36 .532 17 Northwest Division W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 50 26 .658 — x-Denver 47 29 .618 3 Portland 45 32 .584 5½ Utah 36 41 .468 14½ Minnesota 17 60 .221 33½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB y-L.A. Lakers 55 21 .724 — Phoenix 37 39 .487 18 Golden State 33 44 .429 22½ L.A. Clippers 30 47 .390 25½ Sacramento 22 54 .289 33 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Saturday’s Games Chicago 113, Toronto 106 Memphis 106, Minnesota 89 Milwaukee 93, Philadelphia 87, OT Golden State 99, Dallas 92 L.A. Clippers 98, Oklahoma City 92 Sunday’s Games San Antonio 114, Phoenix 97 Denver 95, L.A. Lakers 90 Sacramento 106, Utah 97 Boston 101, Detroit 90 Washington 97, Charlotte 91 Miami 108, New Jersey 94 New York 123, Cleveland 107 Toronto 102, Orlando 98 Houston 114, Atlanta 109 New Orleans 108, Indiana 96 Portland 104, Dallas 96 Today’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games San Antonio at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Charlotte at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Minnesota at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Milwaukee at Orlando, 4 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Toronto at New York, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 6 p.m. Golden State at Portland, 7 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m.
Hockey NHL Standings All Times PDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Philadelphia 79 46 22 11 103 247 210 x-Pittsburgh 79 46 25 8 100 225 192 N.Y. Rangers 79 42 32 5 89 223 190 New Jersey 78 36 37 5 77 163 196 N.Y. Islanders 79 30 37 12 72 220 250 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Boston 78 44 23 11 99 235 184 Montreal 79 42 30 7 91 208 204 Buffalo 79 40 29 10 90 232 220 Toronto 79 37 32 10 84 213 240 Ottawa 79 30 39 10 70 183 243 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Washington 79 46 22 11 103 216 192 x-Tampa Bay 79 44 24 11 99 235 232 Carolina 79 38 30 11 87 225 232 Atlanta 78 33 33 12 78 214 252 Florida 79 29 38 12 70 190 220 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Detroit 79 46 23 10 102 255 231 Nashville 79 42 26 11 95 209 188 Chicago 78 42 28 8 92 246 214 St. Louis 79 36 33 10 82 232 229 Columbus 79 34 32 13 81 210 246 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA z-Vancouver 79 52 18 9 113 254 181 Calgary 80 40 29 11 91 242 233 Minnesota 79 37 34 8 82 198 224 Colorado 78 29 41 8 66 218 275 Edmonton 78 24 43 11 59 186 256 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-San Jose 78 46 23 9 101 234 201 Los Angeles 78 45 27 6 96 213 185 Phoenix 79 42 25 12 96 224 217 Anaheim 79 44 30 5 93 228 231 Dallas 78 39 28 11 89 214 224 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Sunday’s Games N.Y. Rangers 3, Philadelphia 2, SO Buffalo 2, Carolina 1, OT Detroit 4, Minnesota 2 St. Louis 6, Columbus 1 Tampa Bay 2, Chicago 0 Calgary 2, Colorado 1 Dallas 4, Anaheim 3
Peninsula Daily News
Monday, April 4, 2011
Final: UConn to play Butler Continued from B1 “It certainly can occur in a tournament a lot more than it could playing a Saturday night, then Big Monday. It’s just the nature of things. “The one-and-done thing, walking the tightrope is a hard thing, a very difficult thing.” If anyone can say they’ve mastered it this season, it’s UConn. Led by Walker, the junior guard on the verge of becoming the best player to ever put on a Huskies uniform, Connecticut won five games in five nights against Big East competition to win the postseason tournament. A remarkable accomplishment in any conference, but especially the Big East — the 16-team behemoth that placed a record 11 teams in the tournament this year. Maybe because of the grueling nature of its regular season, the Big East wore down and had a terrible showing, only moving two teams into the second weekend. But Connecticut is still standing, a testament to Walker’s playmaking ability (he’s averaging 25.5 points during this 10-game winning streak) and Calhoun’s ability to adjust on the fly to the fatigue that has predictably set in. “Our code has been very simple: ‘The hell with it, let’s just go play basketball,’” Calhoun said. “Well, we wouldn’t be doing all the things we did last night defensively to Kentucky if we just kind of rolled the thing out there. “We worked very hard on it. But we worked on it in a different way.” Connecticut advanced to the final by holding the Wildcats to 33.9 percent shooting in a 56-55 victory Saturday night. Butler, meanwhile, only needed two wins in four nights to capture the tournament title in the lessheralded Horizon League. Still, the Bulldogs are on a 14-game winning
Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
The Associated Press
Butler’s Khyle Marshall and Virginia Commonwealth’s Jamie Skeen grab for a rebound in their Final Four semifinal game Saturday in Houston. streak that began after losing their third straight back on Feb. 3. At that point, this was a team that had no guarantees it would even make the NCAA field. It looked nothing like the one that captured hearts as it made its run through last year’s tournament. In the final last April, Butler trailed Duke 61-59 with 3.6 seconds left when Gordon Hayward (now playing for Utah in the NBA) grabbed the rebound off an intentionally missed free throw, dribbled four times to the halfcourt line and launched a shot at the buzzer. It hit the backboard, the inside of the rim and bounced out. It could have been the greatest finish ever in sports.
It wound up as something less, though Stevens insists he walked away that night feeling like a winner. “Our guys played as well as they could have,” Stevens said. “They represented themselves in an unbelievable manner throughout that whole game. “That might be the reason why we had parades, too, even though we lost. It was remarkable the way people treated us even though we lost.” One win away from the pinnacle once again, the Bulldogs are talking about finishing the deal this time. They haven’t turned their backs on the hearttugging story lines that help define them, but they don’t fall back on them, either. “There are some connec-
tions to us and ‘Hoosiers.’ I understand that, and that’s nice if people want to make those connections,” senior forward Matt Howard said. Calhoun, trying to become only the fifth coach to win three NCAA titles, says he appreciates Butler as much as the next guy. He sees the slow, steady improvement of mid-majors such as Butler and figures there will be more tournaments like this one and more nights like today — where the small school and the big school are on even footing. Maybe one of those days, the little guy will win it all. “I think it’s good for college basketball,” Calhoun said. “I think if it starts around 2012, 2013, it would be a wonderful thing.”
Mariners: Lose 7-1 to Oakland Continued from B1 Oakland, which expects to contend for a division title, earned its first victory of 2011 to keep from starting a season 0-3 for the first time since 1996. “This is how it should have been right from the get go,” Gonzalez said. “We just needed to wake up a little bit.” Gonzalez (1-0), who picked out the new retro bright gold jerseys worn by the A’s for the first time, was unfazed after falling behind on Langerhans’ drive. He allowed six hits, struck out four and walked four, retiring his final three batters after the first two hitters reached in the seventh inning. He stayed in the game after a mound visit by manager Bob Geren. Ellis’ RBI groundout in the fourth gave the A’s a 2-1 lead. Kurt Suzuki helped set up the run, reaching on a one-out double when Mariners left fielder Milton Bradley lost a fly ball in the sun. The same thing happened Saturday night when Ichiro and center fielder Michael Saunders lost track of Daric Barton’s fly. “We weren’t making plays. Obviously the sun got us a couple of times, a couple of the balls dropped in there,” Wedge said. “We opened the door for them and they took advantage of it. That’s going to happen at this level.” Langerhans also singled for the Mariners, who head to Texas next to face the AL champion Rangers in a three-game series before returning to Safeco Field for their home opener Friday against Cleveland. Seattle’s lone break in the first 24 days of April comes Thursday. Seattle was trying to move to 3-0 for only the second time in franchise history — joining the 1985 team. The Mariners haven’t swept the A’s in Oakland
The Associated Press
Seattle Mariners third baseman Chone Figgins, left, makes the tag on Oakland Athletics’ Hideki Matsui during the second inning of a baseball game Sunday in Oakland, Calif. Matsui was thrown out by Mariners outfielder Ichiro while attempting to advance on a fly ball hit by Kurt Suzuki. since Sept. 17-19, 2007, and have only three wins in their last 11 games at the Coliseum. After getting outscored 11-4 in the first two games of the series, the A’s generated more offense from their upgraded middle of the order. “That’s more of the team that we should see every day,” Geren said. Oakland tagged Doug Fister (0-1) for three runs — two earned — and eight hits in 5 2/3 innings. Fister lost three of his final four starts in 2010, including his last two. The A’s, who committed
five errors in Friday’s opener and one Saturday, had another in the series finale when Barton dropped Chone Figgins’ popup in foul territory in the first inning. “Our defense has been stinking up the field and the clubhouse,” Crisp said. NOTES: Gonzalez threw 116 pitches, fourthmost of his career. RHP Josh Lueke made his major league debut when he relieved Fister in the sixth, then RHP Tom Wilhelmsen made his first big league appearance in the eighth. Mariners closer David
Aardsma, recovering from hip surgery, threw a 30-pitch bullpen session and let it go toward the end of his outing with no problems. It was his third bullpen. These teams will play 16 more times this season, with the A’s visiting Safeco Field for the first time from April 21-24. Oakland took the 2010 season series 13-6. The A’s and their fans raised more than $65,000 in all for Japan, which included $1 from each ticket Sunday. Ichiro’s uniform sold for $6,015 and Matsui’s went for $4,555.
Future Stars Basketball player Curtis Lenard III, top, fouls Port Angeles Jammers player Hayden McCartny during the boys varsity title game of the Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Department April Fools youth basketball tournament at Port Angeles High School on Sunday. Future Stars won 72-52. See complete results of tourney on Scoreboard, Page B2.
Granstrom wins slalom ski title By Pat Graham
The Associated Press
WINTER PARK, Colo. — So good on the slopes at such a young age, Mikaela Shiffrin naturally draws comparisons to Lindsey Vonn. Rather than run from such speculation, the 16-year-old almost welcomes such talk and finds the association quite flattering, really. “It is a big compliment to me,” Shiffrin said. “She has been one of my idols since I’ve been growing up.” Although Shiffrin has a long, long way to go to catch up to her idol, she’s on the right track, winning her first title at the U.S. championships with a smooth performance in sloppy conditions Sunday in the slalom. Shiffrin flew down the mushy course in a combined time of 1 minute, 42.14 seconds, holding off Sarah Schleper by 0.52 seconds. Resi Stiegler finished third. “I was sure hoping for this,” said Shiffrin, who attends Burke Mountain Academy in Vermont. “A lot came through today.” To celebrate, Shiffrin was off to hit the books. She’s got a ton of Algebra II homework to catch up on, not to mention a little history. These days, she’s making quite a bit of history, too. Right before her 16th birthday in March, Shiffrin took part in two World Cup races in Spindleruv Mlyn, Czech Republic, becoming one of the youngest Americans to step into a bigleague starting gate. She also won a bronze medal in the slalom at the junior world championships, even with a bad virus. “This is the best end to a season ever,” Shiffrin said. Shiffrin wasn’t the only youngster coming up big on a slushy course. Up-and-comer Colby Granstrom broke up Tommy Ford’s monopoly at nationals, taking the men’s title. The 20-year-old Granstrom, of Lake Stevens, had a two-run time of 1:42.67, beating Ford by 1.33 seconds. University of Denver standout Seppi Stiegler, who recently won an NCAA giant slalom crown, wound up third, just like his older sister. Granstrom was in fourth after the first run, but turned in a fast final trip in snowy conditions to take the title. “I wanted to throw down
Nationals the best run I could,” Granstrom said. “It was enough. This was always a dream of mine. Now that it’s finally happened, it feels great.” On an afternoon when Ford lost, he still won. That’s simply how nationals have gone for him of late. Moments after coming up just short in the slalom, the racer from Bend, Ore., found out that he had captured the crown in the combined, which meshed the times from the super-G that Ford won Saturday with those of the slalom. He’s now won six national titles in the last two years. “Unbelievable,” Ford said of his weekend. “To be consistent through all this soft snow, I’m happy with my skiing. Colby put it in a groove today and let it go. That was sweet.”
Mancuso off mark Julia Mancuso couldn’t add to her career mark of 13 U.S. titles, skiing off the course in whiteout conditions during the first run of the women’s race. “Just really tough. Went out. Oh well,” said Mancuso, who plans to head back to Squaw Valley, Calif., to unwind and sneak in a little more skiing before heading off to Hawaii to surf. “Still a really good week.” Mancuso won the superG and giant slalom titles earlier this week. Schleper had a solid weekend, too, finishing runner-up in the giant slalom along with the slalom. Later, the 32-year-old from Vail, Colo., found out she had wrapped up the combined title, just edging Laurenne Ross. For as bummed as Schleper was about losing Sunday, she was that excited for Shiffrin, a skier Schleper has taken under her wing. “That was a fight, I’m stoked for Mikaela,” said Schleper, who has a 3-yearold son, Lasse, and husband that follow along with her on the World Cup circuit. “She has a good solid head on her shoulders to come down and take the win.” By making it safely through the course, Resi Stiegler accomplished something she hasn’t in quite a while — staying healthy through an entire season.
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Late charge gives Harvick win Earnhardt Jr. fades at end of auto race By Jenna Fryer
The Associated Press
MARTINSVILLE, Va. — It was supposed to be a showdown between Denny Hamlin and Jimmie Johnson, the only two drivers able to win at tricky Martinsville Speedway of late. Instead, the end of Sunday’s race became a battle among the unexpected. First it was Kyle Busch, a master at seemingly every short track except this one, in the lead. Then, with a bump to get to the front came Dale Earnhardt Jr., loser of 99 consecutive races. But closing quickly was Kevin Harvick, driving for a Richard Childress Racing team that hadn’t won at Martinsville since 1995. The race went to Harvick for the second consecutive week in another comefrom-nowhere victory. He passed Earnhardt with four laps remaining, and knew denying NASCAR’s most popular driver the win might not have been, well, popular. “As I was catching him, I’m like, ‘Man, I’m going to be the bad guy here,’” Harvick said. “I’ve got to do what I’ve got to do. I know the fans want to see him win. “I want to see him win. It would be great for the sport and I think today went a long ways to showing how competitive he can be and that’s what we need. We all need him to win. “But I’m not going to back down.” Earnhardt settled for second and still has not won since Michigan in June 2008, his first season with Hendrick Motorsports. But he’s running much better this season, and Sunday pushed him to eighth in the standings, the highest he’s been since Texas this time last year. “I am frustrated. I got close,” Earnhardt said. “I ain’t won in a long time. I was thinking at the end I was meant to win the damn race.” Busch was third. And the favorites? Well, they were nowhere near the leaders during the actionpacked final 20 laps. Hamlin and Johnson had combined to win the
last nine races at Martinsville, and ran most of the day as if one of them would again make the trip to Victory Lane. Both failed to finish inside the top 10. Johnson was flagged for speeding on pit road late, finished 11th, and was irritated with NASCAR over what he thought was a bogus penalty. “I wasn’t speeding,” he insisted. “They didn’t like how it looked, the way I managed my timing lines. “There is just no way. It won’t do me any good to have a conversation [with NASCAR], it isn’t going to matter.” Hamlin was 12th, and was furious about poor fuel mileage in his Joe Gibbs Racing car, along with slow pit stops.
Engine problems JGR, despite Busch’s strong runs, has been plagued with engine issues all season, and the fuel mileage problems might have cost Hamlin the championship last year. “Our mileage just [stinks] real bad,” said Hamlin, winner of the last three races at Martinsville. “All of the things we need to do to be a championship team — we don’t have all those parts together right now.” But Harvick might. Last year’s third-place finisher in the final Sprint Cup standings already has two wins and is in spectacular shape for a berth in the Chase for the championship. His two victories could be enough to ensure him at minimum a wild-card in the new Chase qualifying rules, and could give his RCR team the luxury of racing aggressive the next few months. And to think, early in Sunday’s race, Harvick didn’t believe he had a chance. His Chevrolet struggled mightily early, and he was a race-low 27th on lap 234 of the 500-lap race. But a 25-minute red flag to fix a wall damaged by a violent hit by Martin Truex
The Associated Press (2)
Kevin Harvick celebrates after winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race at Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va., on Sunday. Jr. gave the No. 29 crew a chance to regroup, and Harvick steadily climbed through the field. “We were terrible, no other way to put it,” said crew chief Gil Martin. “The red flag was actually a good thing for us because our team was able to almost be at halftime, and we went to the bottom of the pit box, six or seven of us together, and we thought about what we could do.” They got Harvick up near the front as the action intensified following a restart with 29 laps left in the race. Busch was leading when Earnhardt pulled ahead with 20 laps to go with a pass that brought everyone in the grandstands to their feet. Harvick closed quickly, then pulled onto Earnhardt’s bumper with four laps to go, and made his pass in the second turn. Earnhardt tried to get the lead back, but conceded as they rounded the fourth turn. Harvick then sailed away for his second consecutive victory. Earnhardt later battled the conflicting emotions of being disappointed at falling short and celebrating another strong run. “I’ll probably think about it a million times what I probably could have done differently,” he said. “If I know what’s best for
me, I should probably have a good attitude about what happened today and probably go into the next race and use it as momentum and confidence, like any other good driver would do, instead of worrying about, you know, how close we came.” Busch led a race-high 151 laps, the second consecutive Sprint Cup race he’s dominated, only to fade to third. And it’s the second race he could have won this weekend at Martinsville, but didn’t. Busch finished second Saturday to Johnny Sauter in the Trucks Series race. Busch, who took over the points lead despite coming up short of the win, said Earnhardt was in bounds with the bump on him for the lead. “I was holding him up, so it was good for him,” Busch said. “I mean, he took the lead. No harm, no foul. I probably had the best car here today. Unfortunately just didn’t win with it.” Juan Pablo Montoya was fourth, followed by Jeff Gordon and Matt Kenseth, who rallied from an early penalty that dropped him a lap down. Pole-sitter Jamie McMurray finished eighth, and David Ragan, Clint Bowyer and Mark Martin Kevin Harvick takes the checkered flag to win the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race. rounded out the top 10.
Nuggets drop Lakers 2½ behind Spurs Sunday to end a six-game slide. It was only the second defeat in 19 games for the Lakers since the All-Star break. The other came against Miami on March 10. “I told the team we beat ourselves, but it’s not the whole story,” coach Phil Jackson said. “I think Denver is very aggressive, and they created the 20 turnovers that really hurt us in the course
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of the ballgame. It turned out to be a very physical game. “Denver was able to come out in the second half
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where they believed they could take the game. And they took it. “They’re a very versatile team and they’ve got a lot of guys that contribute in different ways.” Kobe Bryant scored 28 points for the Lakers, whose loss ended a nine-game winning streak and dropped them 2½ games behind San Antonio in the Western Conference. The NBA-leading Spurs beat Phoenix 114-97 earlier
LOS ANGELES — The day started out badly for the Los Angeles Lakers when the microphone didn’t work for the National Anthem singer — and he sang it anyway with the heckling crowd drowning him out. Things got progressively worse after the two-time defending NBA champions realized the Denver Nuggets were not going to go away quietly. Danilo Gallinari scored 22 points, Kenyon Martin scored six of his 18 in the final 3:24, and the stubborn Nuggets hung on for a 95-90 victory Sunday that extended their winning streak to six games. “We just didn’t get the game under control, especially in the fourth quarter,” Lakers center Pau Gasol said. “We just gave them too many chances to the point
w w w. p a b a r g a i n w a r e h o u s e . n e t
The Associated Press
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, April 4, 2011
c Our Peninsula Junior ROTC advances to regionals SECTION
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, PUZZLES, DEAR ABBY In this section
Event set for April 16 in Tacoma Peninsula Daily News
COVINGTON — The Port Angeles High School Naval Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps recently competed in the Northwest Drill and Rifle Competition against 12 other high school JROTC units in drill, color guard, physical fitness and air rifle for the division championship at Kentwood High School. All teams placed in the top three positions against all schools in the division. Port Angeles tied for first place in armed drill, second in individual drill exhibition, second in physical fitness, second in precision air rifle competition and third in sporter air rifle and color guard. All teams will advance to the Northwestern Regional Championships at Washington High School in Tacoma on Saturday, April 16.
The Port Angeles High School Naval Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps recently competed successfully at the Northwest Drill and Rifle Competition at Kentwood High School in Covington. The unit includes, front row from left, Tori Bock, Tawny Burns, Katelyn Noard, Devin Wyant Nicole Childers; second row, Kevin Catterson, Cynthia Teuscher, Ashlee Reid, Bailey Beckett, Mary Jahns and Jennifer Dille; third row, Devin Groseclose, Jace Burns, Zennon Blake, Austyn Baker, Crysta Crouse and David Springob; fourth row, Jordan Johnson, Mike Jahns, Lyle Baumgartner, Curtis Welker and Chelsey Richards; and back row, Aaron Dudley, Virginia Caynak, Stefanie Colliton and Will Stevenson.
‘Washington Cost Cleanup Day’ scheduled for April 23 Peninsula Daily News
OLYMPIA — The state Parks and Recreation Commission is putting out a call to volunteers to hit the beaches for a huge beach cleanup effort Saturday, April 23, the day Gov. Christine Gregoire has proclaimed “Washington Coast Cleanup Day.” The commission is one of eight founding members in the sponsoring organization, the Washington Clean Coast Alliance. The alliance’s CoastSavers program organizes the coastal cleanup each
year around Earth Day. Last year, more than 1,000 volunteers removed more than 16 tons of marine debris from Washington’s Pacific beaches. “Marine debris is a serious threat to our ecosystems and our enjoyment of the coast,” said Don Hoch, State Parks director. Volunteers of all abilities are needed. While some people carry garbage bags to roadside dumpsters, others fill the bags so that four-wheel drive vehicles can pick them up along the beach.
To learn more or to sign up, visit the CoastSavers website at www.coast savers.org/washington. Rangers at ocean-side state and national parks also are signing up volunteers for the cleanup day. Other members of the Alliance are the Grass Roots Garbage Gang, the Pacific Northwest FourWheel Drive Association, Discover Your Northwest, Lions Club International, Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary, Olympic National Park and the Surfrider Foundation.
Port Angeles School District
The Port Angeles High School Knowledge Bowl team finished fifth in state in the Class 2A division at the Washington State Knowledge Bowl Tournament. In the back row is Connor Spurr; front row from left is Emily Fishman, Jessalyn Rogers, Michael Blonde, Parker Brye and David Perham.
State Democratic Party Chair Pelz to speak in PA PAHS Knowledge Bowl team places 5th at state Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — State Democratic Party Chairman Dwight Pelz will speak at the Clallam County Democratic Party’s quarterly meeting Saturday. The meeting will be held at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 10:30 a.m. It will be open to all Clallam County Democrats, space allowing. “I am very pleased to accept [Clallam Democratic Chairman Matthew] Randazzo’s invitation to visit beautiful Clallam County on April 9,” said
Pelz, an ex-state senator and King County councilman who has served as state party leader since 2006. “I’m very excited to see firsthand the growth and evolution of the Clallam County Democratic Party under the leadership of new generation leaders like Randazzo and Vice Chairperson Jack Slowriver. “I look forward to discussing with Clallam’s Democratic leaders the work the state party is doing to secure a bright future for our state.” “It’s a great opportunity
for the Clallam County Democrats to communicate to our statewide party leader what issues matter to us most,” said Randazzo, who was elected to the top position in Clallam County’s Democratic Party in December 2010. “I hope Democrats will turn out to show our support for the party and make our voices heard on the direction the state is going in. “Dwight’s a proven leader and charismatic and compelling speaker, so the party leadership is all looking forward to his appearance.”
Peninsula Daily News
RICHLAND — The Port Angeles High School Knowledge Bowl team placed fifth in the Class 2A division recently at the Washington State Knowledge Bowl Tournament held at Hanford High School. Team members are Michael Blonde, Parker Brye, Emily Fishman, David Perham, Jessalyn Rogers and Connor Spurr. They are coached by Port Angeles High School instructors Scott Moseley
Briefly . . . Refuge volunteer training set SEQUIM — The Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge seeks volunteers to assist visitors and staff. Primary duties include greeting visitors and providing information about trails and wildlife. Other opportunities include wildlife surveys, invasive species mitigation, maintenance, trail roving, beach cleanup and administration. New volunteer training will be at Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Friday. Lunch will be provided after training from 12:30 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. A refresher course for current volunteers will fol-
low from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. For more information, phone the refuge office at 360-457-8451 or email email@example.com.
Diabetes talk PORT ANGELES — Amy Ward, dietitian for the Lower Elwha and Jamestown Clinics, will teach a class covering the basics of diet and diabetes, “Eating Survival Skills for Diabetics,” from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. Friday. The free class will be held at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. The class is intended to help people with diabetes build skills in sensible eating using foods readily available to them. The class is sponsored by the Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics free clinic.
For more information, phone 360-457-4431 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Outdoorsman talks PORT TOWNSEND — Outdoor writer and flyfishing guide Doug Rose will speak at the Port Townsend Library, 1220 Lawrence St., at 5 p.m. Saturday. He will show slides and talk about his fishing and hunting adventures on the Olympic Peninsula. The event is free and open to the public. Rose is the author of three books on fly fishing on the Olympic Peninsula: Fly Fishing the Olympic Peninsula, The Color of Winter and Fly-Fishing Guide to the Olympic Peninsula. He was the editor of Washington River Maps and currently is finishing a
book of duck hunting essays. Rose has written hundreds of magazine articles for national and regional publications, including Fly Fisherman, American Angler, Fly Fishing and Tying Journal, Waterfowl, Traveling Wingshooter and Northwest Fly Fishing. In the 1990s, he wrote an outdoor column and environmental features for the Port Townsend Leader. He currently is on the board of directors of the Port Townsend-based Northwest Watershed Institute and was previously on the board of Washington Trout. He and his wife, Eliana, and black Labrador, Ruby, live in Forks, where he writes and guides for steelhead and cutthroat trout. For more information, visit www.dougrosefly fishing.com. Peninsula Daily News
and Suzanne DeBey. This was the third year in a row the Port Angeles team placed at state, with previous finishes of second and sixth place. Eighteen 2A schools qualified for the state tournament with the top nine moving on to semifinal rounds. The tournament consists of 50 written questions and 200 oral questions that are answered by teams of four students. The top nine teams then faced 100 more questions in
the quest for first place. Anacortes High School was the eventual 2A winner. “The tournament capped a very successful year with our team taking the regional trophy for the second year in a row and then placing at state,” said Moseley. “It is a real accomplishment for the players. “Although we had the longest trip of any school, it is a great reward to be able to compete and show what Port Angeles kids can do.”
Discussion about Bainbridge author’s novel set Saturday Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — Bainbridge Island author David Guterson’s Snow Falling on Cedars will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday. The novel opens in a courtroom in 1954 on fictional San Piedro Island in the San Juans. A Japanese man, Kabuo Miyomoto, is on trial for the murder of fellow fisherman Carl Heine. Kabuo’s wife, Hatsue, and reporter Ishmael Chambers are among those following each new piece of evidence as the trial unfolds. Guterson deepens the courtroom drama with flashback revelations of Ishmael’s and Hatsue’s youthful love, of the com-
munity’s history of racial prejudice against the Japanese and of the horrors of World War II. Scenes from a film version of the book were filmed in Port Townsend in the late 1990s. Multiple copies of the book are available at the Sequim Library and can be requested online through the library catalog at www. nols.org. Preregistration for this program is not required, and drop-ins are always welcome. For more information, visit www.nols.org and click on “Events” and “Sequim,” phone branch manager Lauren Dahlgren at 360683-1161 or email Sequim@ nols.org.
Monday, April 4, 2011
Fun ’n’ Advice
Peninsula Daily News
Man might not be biological father
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I divorced after she had a yearlong affair with a co-worker, whom she eventually married. Early in our marriage, I suspected she was having an affair with a relative, which she finally admitted to after our divorce. Now that our youngest son, “Douglas,” has become an adult, he is beginning to strongly resemble his “Uncle Joel.” I don’t know if other members of our large family have noticed, but when I asked my ex if it’s possible that Douglas is not my biological son, she became very quiet. I passed a note to Joel, but he blew it off without comment. Douglas will soon be moving far away to begin his career and does not suspect anything. Should he be told who his real father is? Should his siblings be told the truth, or should I let Joel and my ex continue to lie as though nothing ever happened? Dad With a Dilemma in Michigan
For Better or For Worse
Dear Dad: Unless you are 100 percent certain that Douglas is not your child, you should not tell him otherwise. And the same goes for his siblings. Before you take this any further, my advice is to discuss this with your lawyer because children born “within the bonds of wedlock” are presumed to be the husband’s. However, if there is irrefutable proof that you are not Douglas’ biological father, he should be informed so he can be aware of any medical information he may need in the future.
Frank & Ernest
Dear Abby: My husband and I are childless. I have two young nephews whom I adore. We have offered to baby-sit whenever my brother and sister-in-law need a night out. Sadly, we have been overlooked. Instead, our sister-in-law asks her younger sister to baby-sit. I understand that my sister-inlaw is very close to her sister, but I can’t help feeling insulted and a little jealous. I’m a teacher, and my husband and I have good judgment. We also live closer than her sister does. I am struggling with these feelings, and I’m not sure if I should say anything. Not First Choice in New Jersey
Dear Not First Choice: Of course Van Buren you should speak up. It’s certainly better than fuming and harboring hurt feelings. Not knowing your sister-in-law, it’s hard to say why she has been reluctant to have you baby-sit. Perhaps she has simply fallen into a routine with her sister. Better to get this out in the open than to brood.
Dear Abby: A close relative became engaged last year. “Albert” is in his late 30s and has never been married. The family was delighted and welcomed his fiancee, “Claudia,” with open arms. They have set a wedding date for later this year. However, we have begun to witness Claudia’s out-of-control behavior. There have been instances of screaming, abusive language and tantrums over simple things when she didn’t get her way. She has always demanded that Albert support her behavior no matter how inappropriate it was. Several family members had private conversations with Albert to warn him that the abuse will only get worse if they marry. Instead of heeding our warnings, he told Claudia about it. Now they are both alienated from the family and still planning to be married. What do we do now? Afraid For His Future in Alabama Dear Afraid For His Future: Now you wait to see if you are on the guest list. And if you are, you will have to decide if you want to attend, which will imply that you approve of a union you think will be a disaster.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take a closer look at your motives before you move forward. Money matters will fluctuate if you are not honest with yourself regarding what you actually need. Impulse buys must be minimized while budgeting and investing wisely are emphasized. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The less time you have, the more efficient you will become. Motivation will be the key to getting others involved and accomplishing your goals. Don’t wait for someone else to make a move when it’s you who needs to get the ball rolling. 3 stars
Rose is Rose
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your vivid imagination will lead to fantastic ideas but it’s best to develop what you have in mind before you make a presentation. Giving away too much information will work against you and help your competition. Don’t let a love incident slow you down. 4 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): In order to accomplish, compromise will be required. Concentrate on partnerships and getting along instead of getting your way. Back off if someone becomes hostile. Patience will be required. 2 stars
Dennis the Menace
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You will not be denied if you have a well-thought-out plan with a good explanation as to your objectives heading in the future. Give and take and brainstorming will bring results, leading to an important partnership or business venture. 5 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Financial problems will develop if you get involved in a joint venture. You aren’t likely to have the same spending and savings habits as the people you do business with. You may be wise to rethink partnerships that influence money matters. 3 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): If things haven’t been going your way, get rid of the obstacles holding you back. You have plenty to gain from making adjustments. A chance to be around someone who fuels your imagination and inspires you to advance must not be bypassed. 5 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Expect to face opposition and additional responsibilities. It may be easier to walk away but, in the end, it will only lead to more difficulties. Take care of pressing matters before you are left with few alternatives. 2 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’ll be pulled into a partnership or forced play that leaves you with no choice but to work alongside someone who doesn’t think like you. Learn from this experience. Fair will be the operative term when it comes to dealing with others. 3 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): There will be so many people you know who will want to jump in and help you now. Accept whatever is being offered. Good things are heading your way and you must be ready to step up and make the most of the opportunities. 4 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Focus on home and family and how you can make the most of what you’ve got. Concern for your future will be genuine but may put you in an awkward position. Make your thoughts available to a loved one. 3 stars
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You can improve your position as well as your skills. It’s a good time to consider how you have earned your living in the past and currently, and how you would like to proceed in the future. Love and romance are highlighted. 3 stars
The Family Circus
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Peninsula Daily News
Things to Do Today and Tuesday, April 4-5, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End
Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics health clinic — 909 Georgiana St., noon to 5 p.m. Free for patients with no insurance or access to health care. Appointments, phone 360-457-4431.
Port Angeles Today Overeaters Anonymous — St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Ave., 9 a.m. Phone 360-477-1858. Clallam-WSU Master Gardeners plant clinic — WSU Extension Office, Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Free. Open to the public. Bring samples of plants for identification. Phone Muriel Nesbitt, program coordinator, at 360-5652679.
First Step drop-in center — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Free clothing and equipment closet, information and referrals, play area, emergency supplies, access to phones, computers, fax and copier. Phone 360-457-8355. General discussion group — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. No specified topic. Open to public.
The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for youth and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, Narcotics and Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, etc. 711 Walk-in vision clinic — E. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Information for visually impaired and blind people, Mental health drop-in cenincluding accessible technol- ter — The Horizon Center, 205 ogy display, library, Braille E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. training and various magnifica- For those with mental disortion aids. Vision Loss Center, ders and looking for a place to Armory Square Mall, 228 W. socialize, something to do or a First St., Suite N. Phone for an hot meal. For more information, appointment 360-457-1383 or phone Rebecca Brown at 360visit www.visionlossservices. 457-0431. org/vision. Senior meal — Nutrition Tax-Aide — Free assis- program, Port Angeles Senior tance with tax preparation proCenter, 328 E. Seventh St., vided by trained volunteers. Bring any and all necessary 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 documentation. Port Angeles per meal. Reservations recomSenior Center, 328 E. Seventh mended. Phone 360-457-8921. St., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360Live music — Dave and 457-7004. Rosalie Secord and special Guided walking tour — guests. Smuggler’s Landing, Historic downtown buildings, 115 E. Railroad Ave., 6 p.m. to an old brothel and “Under- 8 p.m. ground Port Angeles.” ChamPort Angeles Toastmasber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 ters Club 25 — Clallam Transit p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 Business Office, 830 W. Lauridsenior citizens and students, sen Blvd., 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. $6 ages 6 to 12. Children Open to public. Phone Bill younger than 6, free. Reserva- Thomas at 360-460-4510 or tions, phone 360-452-2363, Leilani Wood 360-683-2655. ext. 0. Bingo — Masonic Lodge, Serenity House Dream 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Center — For youth ages Doors at 4 p.m. Food, drinks 13-24, homeless or at risk for and pull tabs available. Phone homelessness. 535 E. First St., 360-457-7377. 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Housing Quilt Guild — Veterans and planning help, plus basic needs: showers, laundry, Center, 216 S. Francis, 6:30 hygiene products, etc. Meals p.m. Bring own project or lend served daily. Volunteers and a hand with gratitude quilts for donors phone 360-477-8939 or local veterans. Phone JoAnn 360-565-5048. Vickery, 360-461-0506.
Monday, April 4, 2011
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Get in on the Things to Do The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at peninsuladailynews.com. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at peninsuladailynews.com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.
Tuesday PA Vintage Softball — Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowship and recreation. Women 45 and older and men 50 and older. Phone Gordon Gardner at 360-452-5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683-0141 for information, time of day and location. Port Angeles Business Association — Joshua’s Restaurant, 113 DelGuzzi Drive, 7:30 a.m. Open to the public, minimum $2.16 charge if not ordering off the menu. Tax-Aide — Free assistance with tax preparation provided by trained volunteers. Bring any and all necessary documentation. Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tatting class — Golden Craft Shop, 112-C S. Lincoln St., 10 a.m. to noon. Phone 360-457-0509. Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Reservations, phone 360-452-2363, ext. 0. Serenity House Dream Center — For youth ages 13-24, homeless or at risk for homelessness. 535 E. First St., 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Housing and planning help, plus basic needs: showers, laundry, hygiene products, etc. Meals served daily. Volunteers and donors phone 360-477-8939 or
p.m. Phone 360-452-6026 or North Coast Writers Group visit www.cefop.us. present work with themes of renewal reawakening. RenaisParenting class — “You sance, 401 E. Front St. 7:30 and Your New Baby,” third-floor p.m.Free and open to public. sunroom, Olympic Medical Refreshments for purchase, 7 Center, 939 Caroline St., 4 p.m. p.m. Phone Mary-Alice Boulter to 5:30 p.m. Free. Phone 360- at 360-457-6410. 417-7652. Mental health drop-in center — The Horizon Center, 205 E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. For those with mental disorders and looking for a place to socialize, something to do or a hot meal. For more information, phone Rebecca Brown at 360457-0431.
Sequim and the Dungeness Valley Today Walk aerobics — First Baptist Church of Sequim, 1323 Sequim-Dungeness Way, 8 a.m. Free. Phone 360-6832114.
Senior meal — Nutrition program, Port Angeles Senior Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Jane Lane, 9 a.m. Phone 206360-565-5048. 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 321-1718 or visit www. Beginning watercolor per meal. Reservations recom- sequimyoga.com. class — With artist Roxanne mended. Phone 360-457-8921. Exercise classes — Grinstad. Holy Trinity Lutheran Wine tastings — Bella Ita- Sequim Community Church, Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. $40 for four-week lia, 118 E. First St., 4:30 p.m. to 1000 N. Fifth Ave. Cardio-step, session. Phone 360-452-6334 6:30 p.m. Tasting fee $10 to 9 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. Strength or email rcgrinstad@hotmail. $15. Taste four wines from res- and toning class, 10:30 a.m. to taurant’s cellar. Reservations 11:30 a.m. $5 a person. Phone com for more details. suggested. Phone 360-452- Shelley Haupt at 360-477-2409 or email jhaupt6@wavecable. Veterans Wellness Walk — 5442 com. Port Angeles Veterans Clinic, Music jam session — Vic1005 Georgiana St., noon. Open to all veterans. Phone tor Reventlow hosts. Fairmount Free blood pressure Restaurant, 1127 W. U.S. High- screening — Faith Lutheran 360-565-9330. way 101, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. All Church, 382 W. Cedar St., 9 Beginning Hula for Adult musicians welcome. a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360Women — Port Angeles Senior 683-4803. Tai chi class — Ginger and Center, 328 E. Seventh St., noon to 1:15 p.m. $28 for four- Ginseng, 1012 W. 15th St., Sequim Duplicate Bridge week sessions. Drop-ins wel- 6:30 p.m. $12 per class or $10 — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth come. Bring water, wear a long for three or more classes. No Ave., noon. Phone 360-681skirt that doesn’t touch floor, go experience necessary, wear 4308, or partnership 360-683barefoot or may wear socks/ loose comfortable clothing. 5635. soft shoes. Phone instructor Phone 360-808-5605. Mahina Lazzaro at 360-809Women’s weight loss sup3390. Port Angeles Zen Commu- port group — Dr. Leslie Van nity — Zen Buddhist medita- Romer’s office, 415 N. Sequim Bingo — Port Angeles tion and dharma talk. 118 N. Ave. Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh Laurel St., 7 p.m. Phone Jikyo St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone C.J. Wolfer at 360-452-9552 or Family Caregivers support 360-457-7004. email portangeleszen@gmail. group — Trinity United Methcom for more information. odist Church, 100 Blake Ave., 1 Asian Brush Painting p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone Carolyn (sumi) — Holy Trinity Lutheran Senior Swingers dance — Lindley at 360-417-8554. Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., 1 Port Angeles Senior Center, p.m. to 3:15 p.m. $40 for four- 328 E. Seventh St., 7:30 p.m. to German class — Sequim week session. Phone 360-4529:30 p.m. First visit free. $5 Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim 6334 or email rcgrinstad@ cover all other visits. Music by Ave., 2 p.m. Phone 360-681hotmail.com for more details. Wally and the Boys. 0226 or 360-417-0111. First Step drop-in center First Tuesday Reading — Turn to Things/C8 — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Free clothing and equipment closet, information and referrals, play area, emergency supplies, access to phones, computers, fax and copier. Phone 360-457-8355. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com Good News Club — Ages 5 through 12. Jefferson Elemeneninsula aily ews tary School Reading Room, 218 E. 12th St., 1:45 p.m. to 3
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Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video Office Hours Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 Monday - Friday IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY 8AM - 5PM
Lost and Found
ASSOCIATE DENTIST Sequim office, Mon., Wed., Fri., 8-5 p.m. Resume to: email@example.com m
LOST: Cat. Black, female, Heath Rd. and Fergy Lane in Sequim. 702-204-0929
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
Wild Rose Adult Care Home has a private room available. Best care at best rate. 683-9194
Lost and Found
FOUND: Cat. Young male, orange tabby, happy and friendly, not neutered, 4 white boots, Gales Addition, P.A. 808-4355. FOUND: Walking stick at Hurricane Ridge parking lot, March 28. 457-5937.
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TIPS Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range. Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond. Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out.
LOST: Dog. 15 wk. old Toy Austrailian Shepherd, very small, maybe a pound, black with white and brown, Solmar area, Sequim. 477-1334. LOST: Dog. Large blonde shaggy Shepherd with tall stand up ears, last seen in S. Pine area, P.A. REWARD if found. 425-876-1958
Friendly, talkative female, aged 22-24, willing to talk once or twice a month to an incredible male currently incarcerated at Clallam Bay Correctional Center. No long term or short term relationship-just friendly talk. Must have an available vehicle, gas expenses reimbursed. Earn $40 a visit, visit times are: Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., 10:15-5:30. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org if you are interested. Yes, I am his mother!
Looking for a lady height/weight proportionate, nonsmoker, sense of humor, likes the outdoors, animals and home life, who’s affectionate and caring for he right man that comes into her life. This is for a white male, 60, 6’, height/ weight proportionate that is still looking for that partner, best friend and lover to share his life with. Email response to: email@example.com m
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
AUTO SALESPERSON Koenig Chevrolet Subaru is looking for a highly motivated individual for our Auto Salesperson position. Excellent pay program and benefits. Contact Bill Koenig Chevrolet Subaru 457-4444 CAREER OPPORTUNITY SALES Immediate sales position is open at Wilder Toyota. If you are looking for a positive career change, like working with people and are income motivated, this could be for you. Whether you have sold cars or not, we have an extensive training program for your success. Joining the Wilder Team has great benefits: 401(k), medical and dental insurance, vacations and a great work schedule. Guaranteed income while you learn. Call Rick or Don for an appt. 457-8511.
Come be a part of the 7 Cedars Experience! Excellent Benefits HR Generalist/ Benefit Specialist Job details are posted at www.7cedarsresort .com Email questions to awilliams@7cedarsr esort.com Native American preference for qualified candidates. Drug test required. 7 Cedars Resort
Commercial Account Executive Excellent customer service, verbal, written & computer skills a must. Insurance license is a plus. See callisinsurance.com for details. DENTAL ASSISTANT Sequim office, work Mon., Wed., Fri., Sat. Resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org m GARBAGE TRUCK DRIVER Olympic Disposal is now hiring for a Garbage Truck Driver in Port Angeles. Labor-intensive position. Class A or B CDL required. Fulltime, Mon.-Fri. $16.86/hr + family benefits. Apply online at wasteconnections.com or call Laura at 360-695-0639
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES?
AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.
LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840.
NEW CAREER? If you are looking for a challenging and rewarding new career, we are in need of a highly self-motivated, goal driven, honest, dependable, professional sales person. We offer a great compensation plan, with 401K, medical, dental, and training. Send resume to: sales@ priceford.com
LANDSCAPE GARDENER Send resume to: email@example.com
WEB ADVERTISING DESIGN SPECIALIST Be a part of the Peninsula Daily News team! Fulltime. Medical and vacation benefits. Design and create internet ads to customer specification. Manage Internet ad traffic to fulfill page views and sales campaigns. Assist with site development and design for the PDN website using design patterns and layered architecture. Manage third party vertical content and relationships. Insure search optimization for WebPages. Track and analyze website traffic using Web analytical tools. Provide periodic reports to customers and managers. 2 years experience with HTML, Java Scripting. Knowledge of database using MS SQL servers and PHP/ MySQL a plus. Excellent knowledge of XML, Macromedia Flash Photoshop and Dreamweaver. Please email resume to: ann.ashley@ peninsuladaily news.com
Correctional Officer at Clallam Bay and Olympic Corrections Centers. Non-Permanent On-Call. Pay starts at $16.61 hourly, plus benefits. Closes 4/17/11. Apply on-line at www.careers.wa.gov For further information, please call Jennifer White at 360-963-3207. EOE. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 SALES: Part timesalary, part time commission, real estate experience required. Call Mark at Re/Max Evergreen 457-6600
AARON’S GARDEN Pruning, planting, roses, trees, weeds, weed whacking, fence lines. 360-808-7276
ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. 452-2034. B&B Sharpening Service/repair mowers & riders. Best price in town. 452-9355. CUSTOM CAR DETAILING Pricing varies with vehicle size and detailing options. Rates start at $125. Call for appointment 477-2010 Handyman service. JTL Handyman services. All types of home and appliance repair and installations, Landscaping and lawn care available. No job too small, affordable prices, free estimates. Licensed, bonded, & insured contractor #JTLHAHS906Q3. Phone: 360-797-1512 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org HANDYWOMAN Cleaning, Cooking, Care-giver, Yardwork, Shopping, Errands, Pet sitting, and misc. Discount for seniors, vets, disabled. Debb 360775-6775, 503-9319623. www.peninsula dailynews.com
Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 2 Full Time Nurses & Certified Nursing Asst.
Sign-On Bonus for First 5 Qualified Full-Time CNAs Hired After 3/11/11. Join OUR team. Apply in person at 1000 S. 5th Ave, Sequim. AHCA/NCAL Quality Award Winner Medicare (compare at www.medicare.gov)
You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you.
LOST: Cat. Lean gray and white neutered male, shy but gentle, ‘Harvey’, up O’Brien Rd., P.A. 452-7717.
Best Choice Lawn Care. Mowing and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/P.A. 360-683-6296
I Sew 4U. Hemming, alterations, curtains, any sewing project. Don't wait! Call me today! Patti Kuth, 417-5576 isew4u.goods.officeli ve.com I'm Sew Happy!
Yard work, mowing, pruning, clean up, handyman, reasonable. 452-2951. Your first step to a beautiful lawn! Mowing, trimming, mulch, and more. Reasonable rates, great service! Call for free estimates. Ground Control Lawn Care 360-797-5782
LAWN MOWING References. 452-7743 Lawn mowing, reasonable, references. 452-3076 Mark. Lawn Mowing/Maintenance by Robinsnest Landscape. We are ready to maintain your lawn for the mowing season! Also have brush-hog for field mowing. Reasonable rates. 360-477-1282 MOWING. Honest and Dependable. 582-7142 PROFESSIONAL COMPUTER REPAIR HelperTek.com - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at helpertek.com or contact us 775-2525 helpdesk@helpertek. com Professional Home & Office Cleaning Quality, Honest and hardworking, we provide all equipment. Flexible scheduling, references available. Free estimate. Call 360452-3202. Email: email@example.com Young Couple, early 60’s. available for misc gardening services, as well as hauling, gutter and deck cleaning, moss removal, seasonal cleanup, weeding, general maintenance and repair. Hard working and reliable with excellent references. 457-1213.
51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial
Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.
3 Br., 2 ba, mfg home on large P.A. city lot, open floor plan, lovely landscaping, sprinkler system, single car detached garage, partly fenced, huge patio and mtn view from yard. Many extras. $159,900. 452-9297
MONDAY, APRIL 4, 2011
ACROSS 1 Cotton swabs originally called Baby Gays 6 Actor Guinness 10 More than stumbled 14 Basic belief 15 Capital surrounding Vatican City 16 Falco of “The Sopranos” 17 Shabby 18 $3 million, 30sec. Super Bowl feature 19 Poet __ St. Vincent Millay 20 Feeling of uneasiness 23 Jungle swinger 25 Fla. hours 26 Cummerbund fold 27 Hand-held twoway communications device 32 Cheering noisily 33 Mashed luau staple 34 “M*A*S*H” staff 37 Reprimander’s “reading” 40 Leave for a bit 43 Mind reader’s skill, briefly 44 “How beautiful!” 46 Oil refinery input 47 Up-tempo jazz piano style 51 Ami’s good-bye 54 Tiny bit 55 His-and-__ towels 56 Symbolic nosegays 61 Isaac’s eldest 62 Knucklehead 63 Close, as a parka 66 Hollywood success 67 Hollywood favorite 68 College town near Bangor 69 Nanny’s charge 70 Bills with Hamilton on them 71 Rehab step DOWN 1 Super Bowl div.
ATTRACTIVE Corner lot home nestled in the trees. Near Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 4th hole. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2,882 sf. Two story home in Dungeness Estates. Covered parking for 4 vehicles; two garages, workshop. Quiet and secluded, manicured lawn area. Room for RV. Newer Roof. $259,000 ML260165/174925 Margaret Womack 461-0500 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY BEST VALUE ON THE MARKET! Immaculate water view home nestled amongst the trees with private hiking trail loop. Wine cellar, chef-friendly kitchen with pantry and island, windows abound and oodles of storage. Spacious and viewsome master suite, 2 fireplaces, ideal for entertaining and house guests, and ideal home office. Beautifully maintained inside and out. Priced more than $70,000 below assessed value. Owner says “sell!”. $499,500. ML252385. Dawn Roberts 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company Built with skilled craftsmanship and quality products in 2004. Beautiful 3 Br., 2.5 bath, open concept living space plus family room and a den/office. Stunning hardwood floors, open staircase. Gorgeous master with 2 walk-in closets and bath with Jacuzzi and separate shower. Upscale neighborhood, 2.75 acres. $389,999. ML252233 Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
Write ads that get RESULTS Description Description Description Let your potential buyer get a mental picture of your item OR add a picture to your ad! Classified customers are smart consumers. The ones with money call the good ads first! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. THERE’S A BULL MARKET COMING Solution: 9 letters
T R O T S E V N I T R E N D S By John Lampkin
2 Green or black brew 3 Fully informed 4 Sampras of tennis 5 Eyelid problem 6 Manet or Monet 7 Affectionate bop 8 Key with four sharps: Abbr. 9 Give up formally 10 Weak 11 Murphy of “48 HRS.” 12 Top of a form, perhaps 13 “It’s the __ I can do” 21 Honey maker 22 Prefix with center or cycle 23 Informed (of) 24 Capital on the Seine 28 See 31-Down 29 Lyricist Gershwin 30 __ Angeles 31 With 28-Down, layered chocolate bar 34 Glitch in need of smoothing out 35 Film with nakedness Homes
Country Ranch Style Home For Sale By Owner. 41 Summit View Place, Port Angeles. This home has 3 bdrms, 2 bth, living & family room, wet bar, den, deck, and single car garage. This home has new windows and newer flooring. Asking price is $187,000. Call (360)457-0070 for more details and showing. COZY UP In this home with a wonderful fireplace in the country kitchen. View the snow in the mountains from this 3 Br., 1.75 bath home, be equidistant from Sequim and Port Angeles, and have over 3 acres of land to call your own. $249,000. ML251626. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East ENTREPRENEUR DELIGHT! Built in 2004 this 2,448’ dwelling on 1.42 acres zoned NC would make a great live above business location. Highway frontage. $259,500. ML260536 Harrient Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. FANTASTIC MTN VIEW Great home has 3 Br., 2 bath, over 1,700 sf on 1.25 acres. Open floor plan, large family room with sitting room. Kitchen has lots of cabinets, breakfast bar and pantry. Master Br. has walk-in closet and master bath with double sink. Garage/ shop is completely insulated with full bath, heat and 220V in shop. $199,000. ML252268 Mike Fuller Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900, 477-9189 FANTASTIC VIEWS Freshly painted and landscaped, open floor plan, bedrooms, on opposite sides of home, freestanding wood stove, large deck for enjoying the views. $245,000 ML198841/260592 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
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M I L R P D I C P E Y U O T Y
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Analysis, Asset, Average, Bonds, Boom, Buying, Consumer, Currency, Demand, Earnings, Equity, Fast, Fund, Gain, Generate, Group, Grow, Income, Incur, Interest, Investor, Optimism, Pace, Peak, Positive, Profit, Recovery, Reports, Results, Return, Rise, Rising, Risk, Securities, Sell, Send, Share, Stock, Strong, Term, Traded, Trends, Value, Vigor Yesterday’s Answer: Composition THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
BCICU ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
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36 Cattle drive critter 38 Pigeon’s sound 39 Dress (up) 41 Green prefix 42 Athlete who isn’t green? 45 Stumble across, as an idea 47 Have no doubt 48 “Yes, mon ami” 49 Props for Monet and Manet
GOOD INCOME STREAM Commercially zoned residential property. Downtown core of Sequim, vintage 3 Br., 1 bath home, detached 1 Br. 3/4 bath guest house, both rented. $109,900 ML195145/260481 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Main house has 2,332 sf of living space and custom features. Custom landscaping, koi pond with waterfall. Large greenhouse and garden area. Laminate wood floors, builtins, great sunroom, too. Includes two outbuildings for extra investment opportunities. $449,500. ML241656 Chuck Murphy or Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Great Sunland location on the 3rd fairway and just a short walk to the clubhouse and first tee. Beautiful townhouse with great curb appeal and very functional design. All rooms are very spacious including the master suite and laundry room. Great patio with southern exposure and retractable awning. The 2 car garage has a separate entry for a golf cart. $299,000. ML260327 Shawnee Hathaway Ochs 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. HORSE COUNTRY 100 year old restored farm house brings along with a 4,400 sf barn, pond, and fenced pastures. Renovations were aimed at maintaining the warmth and charm while including top of the line materials and appliances. $499,000. ML252429 Alan Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ‘I’ IS FOR IMPROVED PRICE Gorgeous mature trees allow for plenty of privacy, with space for your garden and dream home. 2.1 acres with large level area with antique outbuildings and gentle forest topography in which to create your own slice of heaven. 2 BR home on the property. $99,900. ML260334 Eileen Schmitz 360-417-8598 JACE The Real Estate Company
GREAT LOCATION 3 Br., 1.75 bath, lots of windows, new countertops, fixtures, and more. Private patio, mountain view. $172,500 ML197376/260570 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND LARGE HOME AT THE END OF A CUL-DE-SAC 3 Br., 2.75 baths. Office, fireplace, master suite with jacuzzi tub, over sized 2 car garage. Lower level features 2 Br., 1 bath, family room and media room. Large deck over looking the backyard. $299,500. ML197007 Nancy Rathke 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow LIKE TO HUNT AND FISH? Nature lovers get away to 10 acres across from the Sekiu River. Great for picnics and outdoor games. Baseboard heat, wall heater and free standing wood stove. Just north of approx. 300 square miles of state trust/ timber lands. Bear, deer, elk and cougar habitat. $149,950. ML252065 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NEW CONSTRUCTION 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,401 sf, newest of the Future Builder Homes. Currently being constructed, the buyer can select some of the finishes. House scheduled for completion in June, 2011. This home is built with the same quality as their reputation has built for 11 years. $200,000. ML260291 Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NORTHWEST GEM! Fabulous views of the Strait, the San Juans and Victoria. 4 Br., 3 bath. Interior completely remodeled: new windows, doors, hardwood floors, new large gourmet kitchen with custom cherry cabinets, slab limestone counters, Wolf cooktop, 2 ovens, nook and bar area, lots of counter space with views. Master Br. and bath completely reconfigured for luxury and views. $765,000. ML260371/188257 Marti Winkler 477-8277 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY
50 Part of wpm: Abbr. 51 “This is only __” 52 Like the trail on a cattle drive 53 Singer Chris 57 Change text 58 Pie à la __ 59 Former Lacoste partner 60 Dublin’s isle 64 Half of dos 65 Chicken __
OWNER FINANCING Recently updated with laminate floors in living room, dining room and kitchen. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 fireplaces. Interior doors upgraded. Home features vinyl siding, metal roof, trex decking, solar screens on living room windows (west side of home), new metal garage doors and is low maintenance. $219,900. ML260189 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
Panoramic saltwater, island and mountain view 3 Br. home. Overlooks Port Angeles, Strait of Juan de Fuca and Vancouver Island. Borders Olympic Nat’l Park. Watch ships from your living room! Great home, great location. By appointment. Photos http://www.flickr.com/ photos/waterviewho me FSBO. $248,000. 360-452-8770 RETREAT TO TRANQUILITY 5 private acres, a duck pond with dock and a sunset on the Strait are the views from this 3 Br., 3 bath northwest lodge style home, with entertainment size deck. Large shop/ garage and RV parking. $399,000. ML260580. Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY
SEQUIM VIEW HOME 3 Br., 2 ba, 1.25 acres, 16x20 sunroom, 24x36 shop, gardeners delight, 243 Brazil Rd. $349,000. 360-504-2504 SPRING HAS SPRUNG Enjoy sitting on your private deck and watching the everchanging mountain view. Lots of room on this 2.52 acre property. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 garages (one attached, one detached). 2,052 sf split floor plan. Hobby rooms and extra space. $275,000. ML260581. Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
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STRAIT VIEW Guest area with kitchen and bath, wood burning fireplace, built in sound system, bar with sink and refrigerator, wraparound deck. $429,000 ML166733/260007 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND TAX SEASON PRICE REDUCTION For the month of April, this home is reduced to $216,000! This spacious 3+ Br. home has great views. You won’t find this much square footage and this much view at this little price. Possibility of a mother-in-law apt downstairs. $216,000. ML251629. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY VIEW Unique NW water view home! Watch the shipping lanes from your living room. Artistically updated gourmet kitchen with granite tile and garden window. Dining area in kitchen with breakfast bar. Upper level includes hardwood floors and master Br. Lower level has 2 Br. and bath. Large lot with fenced backyard and area for parking a boat or RV. Price improvement! $262,500. ML252032. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WATERFRONT IN FRESHWATER BAY Private, park like setting with gated driveway, lush landscaping, fruit trees and a garden area. This 3 Br., 2.5 bath home features spacious rooms, hardwood floors, 3 freestanding stoves, expansive wood deck and plenty of windows to enjoy watching the ships. Freshwater Bay has a public boat launch and is a great area to kayak, fish or just enjoy the beach. $499,000. ML251166 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Well maintained manufactured home on .45 acres. Fully fenced yard, sunroom off back porch, 2 car detached garage close to stored and bus line. New roof on both garage and home. $140,000. ML250465. Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
SELL YOUR HOME IN PENINSULA CLASSIFIED 1-800-826-7714
(Answers tomorrow) ALONG CRUNCH PIGSTY Jumbles: POUCH Answer: What one gets when they carpool with someone who won’t stop talking — NO “YOU” TURNS
SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 full bath, carpet, tile throughout, large lot, fruit trees, front yard, 2 car garage with attached shop area. $97,000, offers accepted. 683-6703 or 303-495-0433. WANT TO BUY home in Monterra community. 681-8536.
‘85 14’ wide. On the lot. Buy Rite Homes 360-681-0777 TRADE FOR SAILBOAT? Great home in West Alder Estates, #11. Easy care yard and maintenance. Monthly rent of $330 includes water, sewer, trash. Unit faces greenbelt across the street and behind Safeway. 2 Br., bath, with den and open floor plan and lots of windows. $50,000. ML260476. Cathy Reed and Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Used 1994 1,800 sf, 3 Br. Buy Rite Homes 360-681-0777
10 acres in Chimacum, 2 bedroom home. Very private, two 5 acre parcels sold together, zoned up to 2 houses each. Home is Rastra, metal roof, open floor plan, great sunlight, surrounded by forest. FSBO $340,000. 732-0507. 2 LOTS FOR SALE By Owner. CALL 253549-3345 PORT ANGELES lot at 222 W. Park Ave. Half acre + CLOSE IN TOWN Water, Power, and Sewer installed. Paved street, walk to Albertson’s and High School. $99,000 Owner financing Diamond Point lot with water view, perc, water. $69,000. Owner financing. 4.77 acres off Mt. Angeles Rd. Surrounded by mountains, nice homes and the natural beauty of Port Angeles. http://portangelesprop.com Just over 1 acre. Very private building site boarders Olympic Discovery Trail. Great location in between Port Angeles and Sequim. $64,500. ML251889. Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. P.A.: $25,000 under assessed value. Beautiful 10,000 sf city lot in area of fine homes. $41,000. 457-4004
‘R’ IS FOR RIVER FRONT Hard to find such a special parcel of river front land in Sequim. Spectacular river front property with septic system, well, approved building site, over 400’ of river frontage, and two salmon resting and fishing holes. Extremely private and unique in every way. Septic is designed for a 4 Br., house and a 1 B., cottage. Reinforced bank to the highest standards. Additional acreage and home available. $299,900. ML260339 Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
DAM REMOVAL 101 truck shop and home. This would make a great staging area and maintenance facility for a company involved in the dam removal. 3,500 sf 5 bay truck shop, 3 Br. home, use it for an office, 1,100 sf shop, 3.7 acres. Only $400,000 Ask about Owner terms. ML251406. Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
P.A.: 2 Br. apt., no smoking/pets. $650. 457-1695 P.A.: Nice, newer 2 Br 1 ba, 930 sf W/D. $700. 808-4972. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEQ: New 2 Br., 1 bath centrally located apartments. $750 includes W/S/G. 683-3339 SEQUIM: 1 & 2 Br. apt. $575 & $625. 683-3001, 460-9623
CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath. $650. 813 E. 2nd St. 460-7235. SEQUIM: 1 Br., no pets/smoking. $525 plus dep. 683-6924.
1015 E. 4th, P.A. 2+ Br. $800. No pets/ smoking. 457-1632. CENTRAL P.A.: 1 & 2 Br. house & 1 Br. apts. Some util. incl. $500-$600. No pets/ smoking. 452-2828. Downtown Sequim Clean, 1,800 sf, 3 lg Br., 2 bath, 2 car gar., fenced, lots of extras, near park/ schools. $1,100 mo. 582-9848, 477-5070 HAPPY VALLEY: 3 Br, 2 ba, acreage, Sequim. $950. 461-2810.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. RENTALS NEEDED Tenants Inquiring About Homes 2 & 3 Bedroom $900 - $1500 61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
Call: Terry James for management information.
360-417-2810 More Properties at www.jarentals.com
CENTRAL P.A.: Upstairs, 1 Br. no smoking, no pets. washer/dryer on premises. Mo. to Mo. $500., $600. dep. 236 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Close to shopping, bus schools. 457-4538 McHugh Rentals Apt 2 Br.,1 ba. $650 Dpx 2 Br., 1 ba. $650 mchughrents.com 360-460-4089
Lakefront Condo 2 Br., 1.5 bath, wash/dryer, fireplace, boat slip, dock. $950 month w/ lease. 461-4890. P.A.: Dbl lot, remodel, 5’ chain link, 2 Br., 2 ba, 24x24 gar., $925. 1st, last, dep. 360-452-1992 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
P.A.: 1 Br. $475. Dwntown, some pets ok. 425-881-7267
SEQUIM: 2 Br. in town, clean/quiet park, W/D, W/S/G incl. year lease. $650. 460-8978.
P.A.: Ideal centrally located 1 Br., 1 bath, near hospital. $525 mo. includes W/S/G. $500 dep. No smoking/pets. 775-8047.
SEQUIM: Cute farmhouse, 3/4 ac, 3 Br., 2 ba, 3 car gar., orch, greenhouse, NICE. $1,350, 1st, last, dep. 683-0139.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, APRIL 4, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
LAWN/YARD CARE LOG HOMES RESTORATION
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MONDAY, APRIL 4, 2011
CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 FIREWOOD $185 cord. 360-477-8832 AIR PISTOL: Browning 800 magnum. new, 177 cal, 700 fps. $100. 683-9882. ANCHOR: 27 lb Danforth, w/50 ft of chain. $75. 808-7165 ANTIQUES: (2) chair or trunk. $48 ea. 683-3891 BACK PACK: Back Country. $50. 452-4820 BACKPACK: R.E.I., alum frame, waistbelt. $25. 797-3851. BED: King size w/box springs, mattress, pad, bedding, clean. $180. 379-1344. BICYCLE: Girls, 20”, basket, red, white tires. $35. 224-7800. BICYCLE: Next Power Climber 18 sp mt. bike, good shape. $40. 670-5416. B I C Y C L E : Vi n t a g e Japanese road bike, 60cm 10 sp Kabuki. $50. 775-1755. BICYCLE: Women’s mountain bike. $65. 457-4382 BIKE TRAILER: $75. 457-4920 BIKE: Step-thru, excellent condition, specialized. $200. 477-9672 BOOKSHELF: 4 pc, 2 drawer cabinet, good condition. $200. 640-8240. BOOTS: New, LL Bean, waterproof leather, men’s 10. $30. 683-5284. BOXES: (75+) For moving, all sizes. $150 or? 681-2936. CARRIER: For wheelchair, Fits 2” Class Q hitch, fold up ramp. $200. 417-0262. CASH REGISTER Sharp XE-A203, used 1 yr. $100. 477-9672. CHAIN SAW: Electric Wen 16”. $35. 683-0146 CHAIR: 2 nice wooden with floral cushion. $30. 460-2546. CHAIR: Extra large light sage color, hardly used. $200. 683-2383 CHAIR: Small wooden rocker. $20. 460-2546 CHAIRS: (3) beige, velour covers, like new. $45. 582-0605. CHAIRS: (4) Dinette, upholstered, swivel, nice. $60/all. 457-9037 COMPRESSOR: Air, Craftsman, 6 hp, 33 gal tank. $175. 457-6977 CUP/SAUCER SETS Many patterns. $2 to $6 ea. 683-9295. CURIO: Cabinet, 77”x 19”32”. $200. 681-5326 DESK: Brown 41x20, drawer and shelf under. $15. 452-5274
SEQUIM: 1 Br., 1 bath, $650 incl. util. W/D. 681-3988.
Share Rentals/ Rooms
SEQUIM: Room for rent. $400. 808-4758
Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 P.A.: Office/retail/storage. 4,400 sf, 50¢/ sf. All/part. 457-5678 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
Sequim’s Newest DOWNTOWN RETAIL Now Available. 683-331l, days 683-3300, eves.
DESK: Good condition. $45. 452-6272. DISPLAY RACK Handmade, good condition. $150. 640-8240 DOORS: (2) solid 4 paneled wood, 80x24”. $60. 457-6845 DOORS: Pre-hung, used 2’8” and 3’ metal insulated. $30-$40. 457-6418. DRESS: Blue silk, rhinestones, body hugging, size 8. $50. 681-3045 DRESSERS: (2) 6’ long 25” high, 9 drawers. $100 ea. 457-3089 ENGINE: 350 Olds, complete. $200. 457-4025 EXTINGUISHER: First Alert, 3A 40 BC, still in box. $30. 460-5241 FREE: Clean dirt, will deliver. 460-5358. FREE: Oil furnace parts, burner, pump, blower, tank, all work. 457-5045. FREEZER: Chest, 4.7 cf, 5 yrs old, with bread drawer, works great. $65. 582-0642. FREEZER: Kenmore upright, 14 cu ft. $75. 457-6977 GARDEN CHAIRS (2), fancy vintage, cast iron. $30 ea. 683-9295 GOLF SUPPLIES Balls, 500/$180. Left handed club, $20. 912-1688 GUITAR: 36” Acoustic Synsonics, accessories, guitar books. $120/obo. 477-4838. GUITAR: Epiphone, acoustic/electric, FT145N, hard case. $150/obo. 457-0361. HEATER: Portable, kerosene, like new, 4 months old, works great. $75. 928-9764 HEATER: Propane space heater. $65. 457-8318 INK: HP Copier black, magenta, cyan, yellow, 4 syringes. $20. 417-0921 JACKS: (8) Scaffolding screw, for leveling. $90. 452-4820. KAYAK: 16’ 2-man sea kayak, needs paint/minor repairs. $150. 670-5416. KAYAK: Inflatable, all gear. $150. 797-3851 LADDER: 40’ aluminum. $80. 417-5589 MATTRESS PAD: 3”, foam, king size. $20. 683-2139 MICROPHONE: With stand, like new. $35. 683-3891 MICROWAVE: (2) Med, $30. Large, $50. 452-9685. MISC: Bar stool, $30/obo. Desk chair, $25/obo. 928-3464.
MISC: Bolt cutter, $5. Old trunk, $25. (2) nail guns, $145. 683-2743 MISC: Compressor, near new, $80. Palm nailer, $35. Helmet, $20. 683-2743. MISC: Sofa, love seat set, with coffee table, clean. $200/all. 457-6043 MONITOR: New Dell 17” flat panel. $125. 460-7628 MOWER: Ariens easy start rear bag and mulch mower. $125. 928-3164 NAILERS: BostichCenco, $65-$95 ea. 452-4820 NATIVITY: 16 pc Lenox bone china, hand painted. $200. 452-5303 NET: Salmon dip nets. $75 and $50. 452-1694 OVEN: Self cleaning, electric, good condition. $125. 808-0825 PARTS: Computer monitor, keyboard, mouse. $10. 452-6272 PATIO SET: Purple, small round table, 2 chairs, rain proof. $100. 460-2546. PIANO: Upright, with bench. $200. 360-797-1508 PISTOL CLIPS: (10) Mauser broom handle stripper clips. $5 ea. 457-6845. PONTIAC: ‘89 Bonneville. Runs ok, but needs work. $200/ obo. 457-6173. PORTA POTTI: For home, RV, boat. $115. 360-224-7800. PROPANE TANK: (2) 100 lb. $50/both. 360-765-3554 REBAR: (8) 1/2”, 10’ long. $25. 460-5241. RECLINER: Made by Lane for a tall man, beige leather. $45. 683-0791 REFRIGERATOR Amana white, bottom freezer, good cond. $200. 808-0825. REFRIGERATOR Amana, white, 18.5 cu ft, very nice cond. $100. 452-9043. RIMS: Toyota stock 6 hole, 15” w/lug nuts. $100. 775-9631. ROOF RACK: Ski. $25. 681-8016. RUG CLEANER Power spray. $100/ obo. 928-3464. SADDLEBAGS Motorcycle, Travelcade, fork bag. $35. 457-0361. SANDBLASTER Great for Large or small projects! $120. 457-8318 SCRAPBOOK: Creative Memories, accessories. $60. 460-8517 TOW BAR: For V.W. Bug. $50. 452-1694.
FRESH SHIPMENT of quality reconditioned appliances. 600 E. First Street, P.A. LAWN MOWER: 42” Craftsman, rear bagger, runs great, sharp blades, new belt. $150. 670-9181. MISC: Maytag Neptune washer and dryer, work great. Asking $600/obo. 775-0088 REFRIGERATOR Kenmore, side-byside, ice maker and water, 26 cf, white. $399. 417-0826. REFRIGERATOR: ‘96 Kenmore, clean, 66x31x31”, yellow, icemaker, top freezer, runs well. $200. 452-8428 Sewing machine: 1955 Singer classic cabinet model 1591 elec. Incl. instr manual and lots of attach. Very good condition. See online ad. $200. 681-2779 WASHER/DRYER Maytag Neptune washer and dryer, work great. Asking $600/obo. 775-0088.
Compose your Classified Ad on 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
Bosch Duel Fuel Range, Vermont Casting LP Stove, Jotul LP Stove. 4 year old stainless steel Bosch 4 burner gas top with electric oven, great condition! $500/obo, new $1,200. Vermont Castings ‘Radiance’ LP stove, ivory enamel, 38,000 BTU’s, 4 years old, works great, $2,600 new, only $1,350/ obo. Jotul GF 100 DC Nordic QT, ivory enamel, 17,000 BTU’s, heat capacity of 600 sq. ft., 4 years old, new $1,685, $650/obo. Located on Marrowstone Island. Contact Gary. 360-379-1673
TIPS Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range. Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond. Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out. You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
Desks. 48 in. oak roll top desk in beautiful shape.$150. Antique oak executive desk also in great shape. $200. 452-3952. DINING TABLE Solid oak, nice shape, 4 chairs. $300/obo 452-6439 Full size, all foam mattress and box spring, in great shape, paid over $900 new. Sell $300/obo. 681-3299. Glider and Ottoman. Hoop Glider and Ottoman, oak, excellent condition, less than year old $95. 379-6880 Leather Natuzzi sofa and love seat. Dark tan, in excellent condition. $1,000. Can send photos. 681-4945 MISC: 6 dining room chairs, like new, beautiful fruit and floral fabric, $300. Round pedestal table with same pattern, $50. Walnut pew bench, 4’x6’, with carved ends, $150. Beveled glass table top, 3.5’x6’, $100. Computer shelf w/compartments, $25. Ceramic light, SW design, $25. Spanish iron cross, 2.5’x4’, $45. 360-379-6688 MISC: Deluxe power La-Z-Boy recliner, $450. Antique oak 4 drawer filing cabinet, ca. 1900-1920, $400. Mahogany sideboard, 1950s, 3 drawers, 3 cabinets, raised front panel design, $530. Landscape mirror, gold frame, beveled glass, 49”x35”, $250. Sofa 95”x38”, 5 matching pillows, $400. OBO, delivery available, all items excellent condition. 681-5326. MISC: Large dining table with 4 chairs, light blond finish, $135. 2 matching coffee tables, 1 large $40, 1 small $30. Very nice, must see to appreciate. 681-4429 MISC: Sofa, reclines on each end, $600/ obo. Futon, queen, $200/obo. 4 folding tray tables, $20. 683-3386
SHELF: Brass, 4 glass shelves. $50. 457-3089 SHOES: (2 pr) Women’s sz 7, cream or black, new. $10 ea/$15 all. 452-5274. SOFA SET: Brown, really nice. $175. 797-4499 SOFA: Beige with burgundy/teal pattern, excellent condition. $150. 457-4847. SOFA: Beige, small, no arms, down cushions. $55. 582-0605. SOLOFLEX: Exercise vibrating platform. $200. 460-8517. Speakers: (3) sets. $40, $75, and $75/obo. 452-9685. STOVE: Portable wood, and pipe, only 10 lbs. $100. 775-9631 TABLE SAW: JC 10” on stand, carbide blade, works well. $35. 360-452-7125. TABLE: Dining, with 4 chairs. $75. 457-4920 TABLE: Green tile kitchen table, w/extra leaf, 4 chairs. $100. 457-4035. TEMPLATE: Hinge Butt template. $100. 452-4820 TIRE: New with wheel, 75R14 radial. $45. 681-8016. TIRES: (2) Radial tires 205/170R14. $5 ea. 452-1681 TIRES: Geo Metro snow tires on 12” rims. $75/obo. 928-2530 TRANSMISSION Turbo 400, GM. $200. 457-4025 TUXEDO: Black, worn 2x, jacket 42”, pants 32”, accessories. $100. 681-3045. TV: JVC, 13”, works great. $20/obo. 683-7435 VISE: Fly-tying, with base. $35. 683-0146
FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com MISC: Cement mixer, small, portable, electric motor, $200. 24’ fiberglass extension ladder, $90. 5 hp Craftsman rear tine rototiller, $300. 681-2016 MISC: Porter cable Hinge butt template, $100. Bostich and Cenco nailers, $65$95 ea. Concrete saw with blades, $650. Scaffolding screw jacks for leveling, 8 for $90. 5,000 watt generator, $350. 452-4820 Office moving: Legal 2 drawer fireproof filing cabinet, locking drawer, you haul, first floor, $400. Decorative filing cabinet, 2 drawer legal-size. $150. Ikea area rug (4x6) $80. 452-9519 or 461-1437.
RIDING LAWN MOWER ‘08 MTD. 42”, 17.5 hp, less than 35 hrs. Perfect condition. $670. 504-5664. UTILITY TRAILER ‘07 33’, tandem axel g.n., deck length 25’, 14K lbs GVWR, 5’ spring loaded pop up, dove tail with 5’ ramps. $4,500. 452-5457, 808-3899 WANTED: Usable building materials, scrap lumber, appliances, etc. We are building a mini house so if you have something we can take off your hands, please email email@example.com with description and a contact number.
WEDDING GOWN New, bridal original, #3780, size 15/16. $45/obo. 683-7435. WEED EATER: New with manual, gas powered. $50. 928-3447
WHEELCHAIR: transport, 14 lbs, excellent condition. $75. 681-5326 WII: Multi controllers/ games, charger, exercise plus, like new. $200. 477-1576 WINDOWS: Metal insulated. $20-$50. 457-6418 WT. BENCH: Soloflex, you assemble, all attachments. $150. 452-5303
BUTCHER BLOCK Staten Island butcher shop butcher block, 24”x24.5”x29” high, 4 dowel, rock maple, decorative turned legs, solid, 10” left of original surface depth, manufacturers mark. $225. 417-2062 CDS: Country’s Got Heart, great deal, brand new, never played, still in box. $200. 452-6034. DOORS: Used prehung metal, 2’8”, 3’, insulated. $30-$40 ea. 808-1902.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520
Legals Clallam Co.
HAND GUN: CZ-97B, .45 auto, new in box. Blued (2) 10-round magazines. $650. 461-7647 Total Gym XLS. Great condition, see pictures for accessories included. Contact Mike or Shaila Allen, $600. 360-565-8104. TREX: 750 multi track street bike. $185 or trade for good off road mountain bike. 461-2788 WANTED: Gun parts, reloading items, ammo. 379-6519.
Wanted To Buy
BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Farm tractor attachments and haul trailer. 477-6098 WANTED: Senior veteran needs upright 3 speed, 3 wheel bike. 477-4774 WANTED: White canopy for ‘99 Ranger, 7’ bed. 477-1576.
EASTER PUPPIES Parson Russell Terriers, registered, shots, etc. $600 ea. Reserve for $200. 808-0379 PUPPY: Pembroke Welsh Corgi, 8 week old female, all shots, dewormed. $325. 640-5417.
COW: Old Guernsey cow. $300. 928-1197 after 5 P.M. HAY: Good quality grass hay, $5.50 bale. 461-5804.
SADDLE: Barely used, 17” saddle, we sold the horse! $200/obo. 683-7297. SADDLE: Rare 1920 Stubben. Two colors of leather. Very good shape. $1,250 or trade for hay. 452-0837 TRAILER: ‘90 Logan Coach, 2 horse. $2,300/obo. 457-1280
ACCORDION: Vintage Italian Bernelli Polka King. 120 bass, 2 treble shifts, hard case. Great condition. $350. 681-4945 GUITARS: Squire Stratocaster electric guitar, black, comes with soft case, extras, $200/obo. “Estrada” handmade acoustic guitar from Paracho, Mex., red with black accent, comes with soft case, $100/obo. Washburn electric guitar, tremolo bar, multiple pick ups, electric blue, smaller size, perfect for beginners, replacement strings, $200/ obo. All in new condition, great sound! 481-8955, 477-0903 Please leave msg PIANO: Grand Piano Company, small upright with matching bench, good cond. $495/obo. 360-344-3243
BIKE: Specialized Hard Rock, like new, extras. $375. 775-2792 Pontoon Boat. 375fc Seaeagle. Two swivel seats, casting bar, pole holders, and a motor mount. It’s in great shape! Call to see. $600. 452-3952
Legals Clallam Co.
No. 11-7-00013-4 EMPLAZAMIENTO JUDICIAL POR PUBLICACIÓN CORTE SUPERIOR DE WASHINGTON PARA EL CONDADO DE CLALLAM DIVISIÓN JUVENIL CON REFERENCIA AL INTERÉS DE: Walters, Samuel Dennis (Anteriormente conocido como: Pablo, Newborn (Recién nacido) Pablo) Niño Menor de Edad Fecha de Nacimiento: 08/11/2010 PARA: EL PADRE DESCONOCIDO del niño menor de edad anteriormente nombrado, y cualquier otra persona más que esté afirmando interés paternal en el niño. La madre del niño anteriormente nombrado es desconocida. Por el presente documento, se le notifica que el día 5 de enero de 2011, se presentó una solicitud en la Corte Superior del Condado de Clallam, pidiendo que la relación padre – hijo entre usted y el niño menor de edad anteriormente nombrado sea terminada, de acuerdo con RCW 13.34.180. Usted tiene importantes derechos legales y debe tomar pasos para proteger sus intereses. Con el fin de poder defender sus derechos paternales, se lo emplaza a comparecer en una audiencia en la Corte a las 9:00 a.m. el día 25_ de Mayo de 2011 en el tribunal ubicado en Servicios Juveniles, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington. Si usted no comparece en la audiencia, la Corte puede ingresar una orden sin una notificación posterior a usted. Usted tiene el derecho de hablar en su propia representación, a presentar evidencias, interrogar a los testigos y recibir una decisión basada únicamente en la evidencia presentada. Usted tiene derecho a un abogado. Si no tiene los medios para pagar a un abogado, la Corte designará uno para representarle. Si usted desea que un abogado designado por la Corte le represente con respecto a este asunto, por favor, póngase en contacto con Servicios Juveniles del Condado de Clallam, 1912 West 18 th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363, teléfono (360) 417-2282. TESTIGO: El Honorable W. Brent Basden Comisionado de la Corte de Familia Corte Superior del Condado de Clallam FECHADO en este día 23 de marzo de 2011. BARBARA CHRISTENSEN SECRETARIA DE LA CORTE SUPERIOR POR: Linda Smith Actuario Suplente de la Corte Superior PUBLICAR: marzo 28, abril 4, 11, 2011
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Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
SNOW AND ICE GONE... MAYBE, WE HOPE! Fruit trees, flowering trees, blueberries, cypress, and deer fencing. G&G Farms, off Taylor Cutoff Rd., Sequim. 683-8809. TREE PLANTING TIME! Locally grown 1’-3’ Doug Fir, Hemlock, W Red Cedar, Noble. $5-$20. 681-8180.
AKC Alaskan Malamute Puppies. AKC Champion Bloodlines, Loving and Adorable, $1,000. 360-701-4891
91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
19’ Lightening sailboat, full sails. Teak woodwork, new seats, extended tiller arm, trailer. Good condition, and newly laminated bottom. Must sell, moving. $2,000/obo. 253-245-4531 BAYLINER: ‘89 24’ Ciera w/5.0 liter Cobra OMC. Full living, 110V/30A shore power w/cord. Dual batt. w/charger. Slim platform with kicker motor mount. Clean, runs good! $1,900. 360-452-6663
FOR SALE BY OWNER BOAT SHOW & MARINE SWAP Saturday April 16th The show will feature privately owned boats in the water and on trailers and is open from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Kayaks, Dinghies, Sailboats, Power boats Register your vessel or to sign up for the Flea Market call 360-437-0513.
Legals Clallam Co.
No. 11-7-00153-0 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE DIVISION IN RE THE INTEREST OF: TAYLOR ROSE CORDERO, Minor Child DOB: 03/17/2007 TO: CODY SUTTON, alleged natural father of the above named minor child, and anyone else claiming a paternal interest in the above named child. Mother of the above name child is: Jessica Rose CORDERO. You are hereby notified that on the 18th day of March, 2011, a petition was filled in the Superior Court of Clallam County, asking that the parent-child relationship between you and the above named minor child be terminated, pursuant to RCW 13.34.180. You have important legal rights and you must take steps to protect your interests. In order to defend your parental rights, you are summoned to appear at a court hearing at 9:00 a.m. on the 18th day of May, 2011, in the courtroom located at Juvenile Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order without further notice to you. You have the right to speak on your own behalf, to introduce evidence, examine witnesses and receive a decision based solely on the evidence presented. You have a right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the court will appoint one to represent you. If you wish a court appointed attorney to represent you regarding this matter, please contact Clallam County Juvenile and Family Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363, phone (360) 417-2282. WITNESS: The Honorable W. Brent Basden Family Court Commissioner Clallam County Superior Court DATED this 23rd day of March, 2011 BARBARA CHRISTENSEN CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT BY: Linda Smith Deputy Clerk of the Superior Court Pub: March 28, April 4, 11, 2011
Legals City of P.A.
GLASPLY: ‘8- 20’. Very nice, loaded, ready to fish. 140 hp Evinfude, 6 hp Johnson kicker EZLoad trailer w/new tires and spare, elec. winch, 2 cannon elec. downriggers, Hummingbird N025 GPS w/chart reader, new VHF, dual batteries new in 2010, 40 gal in hull fuel tank. Boat in excellent shape, ready for 2011 salmon season. $7,500/obo. 461-7071 Livingston Model 12T Resort, seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer, extras, show room condition. $6,800. 681-8761 OWENS: 16’ I/O, 125 hp Mercury motor, needs work. $700/ obo. 681-0828. TOLLY: ‘66 38’. Twin 318s, 200 hrs., loaded. Trade for 20’ alum. $25,000. 360-770-2410
HONDA: ‘07 Shadow 750, 900 miles. $5,400. 460-4126. HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153. QUAD: ‘04 Kawasaki 700 KFX. Very good shape. $3,200/obo. 461-2056 QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,700/obo. 452-3051 SUZUKI: ‘92 DR350. Dual sport. 8K. $1,400. 683-7144. YAMAHA: ‘07 TTR125 LE. Big wheel, electric start, excellent condition. $1,600. 681-2594
DIRT BIKES: ‘05 Suzuki 110, $900. ‘06 CRF 70, $1000. Both in excellent condition. 461-6000 HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘11 Soft Tail Deluxe. Pearl blue, lots of chrome, bags, windshield, never driven, must sell due to health. $21,000/obo. 360-681-4245
5TH WHEEL: ‘07 36’ Lakota. Stored inside, very nice inside and out, king bed, 3 slides, built for year around living, lots of storage, supreme 84 mo. extended warranty, interested in trade for motor home, more pics at firstname.lastname@example.org NADA MSRP is $50,974. Offers welcome. $35,330. 683-7411
SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153.
DOG WALKER: Will walk dogs for busy people. Port Angeles Area. 360-775-1473. FREE: Cat. 10 yr. old Main Coon, 15 yr. old long hair white, fabulous cats, smart, neutered males, must find good homes due to health and moving. 360-981-8222 FREE: Rabbits. Netherland Dwarfs, Holland Lop, Jersey Wooly, few mixed breeds, very friendly, some are show quality. They make great pets and are fun to show at fairs. If interested call 504-5730 or 461-5977. PUPPIES: Registered Chocolate Labradors, 7 weeks old, first shot and wormed. $400 males, $450 females. 457-0720
Legals Clallam Co.
HONDA: ‘03 Shadow 600cc. Saddlebags, 2,400 miles, showroom quality, stored in heated area. Health forces sale. $3,500. 385-2065
POOL TABLE Dynamo coin operated. $1,000/obo. 460-2768
TV: 19” color Magnavox with remote. Works great! $50 or trade for good working clothes dryer. 681-4429.
WHEEL CHAIR: Electric, needs batteries. $50/obo. 452-1900.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Legals City of P.A.
CITY OF PORT ANGELES INVITATION TO BID for Street Sign Material Purchase Sealed bids will be received by the Public Works and Utilities Director until 2:00 PM, Thursday, April 21st, 2011, and will be opened and read in the Public Works & Utilities Conference Room, Port Angeles City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98362. Bids will be taken for the following: ST-11-008, Street Sign Materials: Street Name Blanks, Sign Blanks, Rollup Signs, Traffic Control Device, Sheet Materials, Borders and Radius Bidders shall bid on all materials or each material category separately. Bid documents may be obtained at the Public Works and Utilities Department, Corp Yard, between the hours of 8:30am and 3:30pm, at 1703 South B Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98363, or by contacting Lucy Hanley, Contract Specialist at email@example.com or (360) 417-4541. Pub: April 4, 2011
HARLEY: ‘03 FLSTFI Fat Boy Custom. Only 3,100 mi., $38,000 invested. Just a few custom features; Harley custom paint set, Thunder Star chrome wheels, D&D Slash Cut exhaust system, Headwins custom headlights with turn signals, Lepera custom seat, chrome passenger back rest, custom foot board, custom windshield (easy removable), leather bag kit, leathers, helmets, and more. All goes. Never outside on a rainy day, must see. $13,900. Call Jim at 360-379-3646
5TH WHEEL: ‘99 25’ Artic Fox. $10,850. This particular fifth wheel is heavily insulated and ideal for the great northwest. Rv cover included. Please call for more information. 360-732-7540
HARLEY: ‘06 Soft Tail Deluxe, special edition, 123rd of 150, 1450cc, fully dressed, immaculate, always garaged, never in rain, in parades and won lots of awards. $17,000/obo. 360-808-3444
MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft. 3 slides, 6 speed Allison trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner stovetop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table,light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, 6 KW generator, leveling sys, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k) gently used, non smokers. $108,000/obo 360-683-3887
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Mildred H. Englund, Deceased. NO. 11-4-00082-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The co-Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as co-Personal Representatives of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the co-Personal Representatives or the co-Personal Representatives’ attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the co-Personal Representatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent's probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: March 28, 2011 Co-Personal Representatives: Gregory E. Florence and Mark D. Florence Attorney for co-Personal Representatives: Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 11-4-00082-6 Pub: March 28, 31, April 7, 2011 No. 11-7-00013-4 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE DIVISION IN RE THE INTEREST OF: NEWBORN PABLO PABLO Nka WALTERS, SAMUEL DENNIS, Minor Child DOB:8/11/2010 TO: UNKNOWN FATHER of the above named minor child, and anyone else claiming paternal interest in the child. Mother of the above named child is IRMA PABLO PABLO. You are hereby notified that on the 5th day of January, 2011, a petition was filled in the Superior Court of Clallam County, asking that the parent-child relationship between you and the above named minor child be terminated, pursuant to RCW 13.34.180. You have important legal right and you must take steps to protect your interests. In order to defend your parental rights, you are summoned to appear at a court hearing at _9:00 a.m. on the 25th day of May, 2011, in the courtroom located at Juvenile Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order without further notice to you. You have the right to speak on your own behalf, to introduce evidence, examine witnesses and receive a decision based solely on the evidence presented. You have a right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the court will appoint one to represent you. If you wish a court appointed attorney to represent you regarding this matter, please contact Clallam County Juvenile Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363, phone (360) 417-2282. WITNESS: The Honorable W. Brent Basden Family Court Commissioner Clallam County Superior Court DATED this 23rd day of March, 2011 BARBARA CHRISTENSEN CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT BY: Linda Smith Deputy Clerk of the Superior Court Pub: March 28, April 4, and 11, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
5TH WHEEL: ‘04 27’ Jayco. Big slide, sleeps 6-8, barely used, in great shape. Priced to sell at $10,900. 461-9054. 5TH WHEEL: Terry. $1,500. 808-5722
MOTOR HOME: ‘00 31’ Flair. 2 tip-outs, fully loaded, 18K. $45,000. 457-3260.
MOTOR HOME: 2002 Newmar Kountry Star Class A Diesel 37' 59,000 miles, Generator, Leveling System, 2 Slideouts, Backup Camera, New Tires, W/D, Queen Bed, No Pets, Non-Smoking. Must See. Only $59,500. Bill 360-301-5735 TAILER: ‘87 29’ Regal. Great shape, air, awning. See to appreciate! $3,500. 360-460-1029 TRAILER: ‘02 25’ Layton. Excellent condition. Call for details. $8,500. 928-2404, evenings
4 Wheel Drive
CHEV: ‘95 Suburban, 200K miles. $3,200. 460-9514 FORD ‘04 F350 LARIAT CREWCAB SUPERDUTY LB FX 4X4 OFF ROAD 6.0 liter Powerstroke, auto, loaded! Blue metallic exterior in excellent condition! Gray leather interior in great condition! Dual power heated seats, moon roof, 6 disk CD, park sensors, wood trim, tow, matching Leer canopy, Line-X bed liner, spotless 2 owner Carfax! This week only $1,000 gas card at our no haggle price of only $19,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD ‘08 F150 SUPERCREW LARIAT 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, loaded! White exterior in exc. cond! Tan leather interior in great shape! Dual power heated seats, 6 disk CD with aux, cruise, tilt, tow, park sensors, wood trim, factory 18” alloys, spotless 1 owner Carfax! Over $8,000 less than Kelley Blue Book! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card at our no haggle price of only $19,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 TRAILER: ‘06 Fleetwood Wilderness. 27’ travel trailer. Immaculate condition, 12.5’ slide, rear bath, sleeps 6, awning, air cond. microwave, stove/ oven etc. Lots of storage. $15,900. 360-452-4878
ENGINE: BB Chevy 468ci, roller motor, rect. port heads, Heilborn F.I., Vertex Magneto. $4,500. 417-0153 TUBE STEPS: Stainless steel, excellent condition, ‘92-’99 Suburban, no drill installation. $100. 457-4756
4 Wheel Drive
CADILLAC ‘04 ESCALADE ALL WD 6.0 V8, auto, dual air and heat, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and dual power heated seats, AM/FM CD stacker, navigation system, power sunroof, rear DVD, leather interior with 3rd seat, premium alloy wheels with new tires and 4 studded snow tires, tow package, remote entry and much more! Expires 4-911. VIN#310625. $16,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com CHEV ‘99 SUBURBAN 1/2 TON LS 4X4 5.7 liter Vortec V8, auto, loaded. Maroon metallic exterior in great shape! Tan cloth interior in good cond. Power seat, CD/ cassette, 3rd seat, rear air, cruise, tilt, tow, roof rack, alloys, clean 1 owner Carfax! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card included at our no haggle price of only $6,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CHEV: ‘94 Blazer Silverado 4WD. Very good cond., 5.7L, auto, ABS, all power, tinted, air, tow pkg., luggage carrier, 177K $3,800. 457-8917. DODGE ‘03 DURANGO SLT 4X4 4.7 liter V8, auto, air, tilt, cruise, CD player, 3rd row seating, low miles, great family SUV! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
DODGE: ‘07 Ram 2500 quad cab 4x4, turbo diesel, 6.7L, auto, 56K. $26,995. 971-226-0002 FORD ‘02 F250 XLT SUPERDUTY CREWCAB SB 4X4 Off road, 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, loaded. Dark blue met exterior in excellent shape! Gray cloth interior in superb condition! 6” lift, polished 16” weld alum wheels, CD/cassette, bed liner, tow, spotless Carfax report! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card included and our no Haggle price of only $12,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
FORD ‘04 F150 FX4 SUPER CREW 4X4 5.4 liter V8, auto, Lariat package with every option! Including canopy and tow package, one owner, 24,000 miles, none nice! A must see! $40,000 new! $22,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
FORD: ‘01 F150 crewcab Lariat. 92K, V8, 4.6L, auto, Carfax, leather, hard tonneau cover, bedliner, running boards. $12,000. 457-4185. FORD: ‘08 F350 LARIAT DIESEL. 4x4 crew cab, dually, 23K mi., new cond., leather interior, dual heaters and heated seats, auto, air, power rear windows, door locks, seats, mirrors, windows, tilt keyless entry, cruise, tow pkg., alloy wheels, moonroof, tinted, adj. pedals, deluxe stereo, limited slip rear end, plus $3,000 aftermarket accesor. $36,750. 452-3200, 452-3272 GMC ‘04 ENVOY SLE 4X4 1.8 liter turbo 4 cylinder, tip-tronic auto, loaded! Silver metallic exterior in great condition! Black leather interior in great condition! Moon roof, dual heated seats, CD with premium, sound, side airbags, tint, 17” alloys! 27+ mpg! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card included at our No Haggle price of only $12,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
Legals Clallam Co.
4 Wheel Drive
DODGE: ‘99 Ram 2500. Cummins turbo diesel, 47,400 mi. $17,800. 379-0575. FORD: ‘86 F350 Crew cab. Utility box. $1,500. 460-5765. FORD: 97 Expedition XLT. 7 pass, power options. $4,390. 461-2145 FORD: ‘99 Explorer. All WD V8, E.B., 152K mi., exc. cond. $5,500. 460-9323. GMC: ‘83 Jimmy 4WD. $500. 460-9776 JEEP: ‘86 Comanche PU. 86K miles, recent tune up. $2,500/obo. 582-9701 LANDROVER: ‘65 88. 250 Chevy 6 cyl, ready for restoration. $2,500/obo. 360-643-2056
(2) late ‘70s Ford trucks, parts or rebuild. $500/obo. 683-8193 CHEV ‘05 ASTRO CARGO VAN Economical 4.3 liter V6, auto, air, safety bulkhead, cargo liner and mat, only 32,000 miles, super clean 1 owner corporate lease return, nonsmoker, spotless Carfax report. $10,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com CHEV: ‘03 S10, 5 speed. $5,800/obo. 457-7014 CHEV: ‘07 Silverado. Crew cab, 1/2 ton, tow pkg., power, 70K, canopy, running boards, clean, well under book at $16,500. 681-0103. CHEV: ‘80 1 ton extended van, runs and drives. $1,000/ obo. 477-2202.
TOYOTA: ‘02 Lifted Toyota Tacoma SR5. V6, 5 speed, 79,000 miles, 6" Fabtech lift, 35" BFG's, Leer canopy, tinted windows, exhaust, MTX sub and amp, power windows/locks, MP3 player. $16,500/obo. 360-460-0723
TOYOTA: ‘09 Venza AWD. 13,000 miles, 3.5L V6, excellent condition, metallic dark grey, leather interior, auto climate control, "Star Safety System", power everything, keyless remote $27,450 Call 360-385-4267 or cell 360-390-5267.
CHEV ‘02 SILVERADO LS C2500HD EXTRA CAB LB 2WD 6.6 liter Duramax diesel, Allison auto trans! loaded! White exterior in exc. shape! Black cloth interior in exc. condition! CD, cruise, tilt, air, dual airbags, privacy glass, tow, running boards, Royal Summit Truck Bodies utility bed that looks like stock bed and has 8 storage compartments! $4,000 less than Kelley Blue Book! This week only $1,000 gas card included at our no haggle price of only $13,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
Legals Clallam Co.
No. 11-7-00041-0 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE DIVISION IN RE THE MATTER OF THE INTEREST OF: JUSTUS Q. SMITH, A Minor Child TO: JOSHUA MARTIN SMITH, alleged natural father of the above named minor child, and anyone claiming a paternal interest in the above named child. Birth date of the child being July 2, 1996. Mother of the above name child being Sharese Diane Allen/Christiansen. You are hereby notified that on the 19th day of January, 2011, a petition was filled in the Superior Court of Clallam County, Washington, asking that the above named minor child be declared a dependent child pursuant to RCW 13.34.030(2)(b)(c). You have important legal rights and you must take steps to protect your interests. In order to defend your parental rights, you are summoned to appear at a court hearing at 9:00 a.m. on the 27th day of April, 2011, at the Juvenile Services Courtroom, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98363. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order without further notice to you. You have the right to speak on your own behalf, to introduce evidence, examine witnesses and receive a decision based solely on the evidence presented. You have a right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the court will appoint one to represent you. If you wish a court appointed attorney to represent you regarding this matter, please contact Clallam County Juvenile and Family Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363, phone (360) 417-2282. WITNESS: The Honorable W. Brent Basden Family Court Commissioner Clallam County Superior Court DATED this 23rd day of March, 2011 BARBARA CHRISTENSEN CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT BY: Linda Smith Deputy Clerk of the Superior Court Pub: March 28, April 4, 11, 2011 No. 11-7-00154-8 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY JUVENILE DIVISION IN RE THE INTEREST OF: ISAIAH BEAR FLOYD FREASE, Minor Child DOB: 04/02/2009 TO: CHARLIE BEAR FREASE, alleged natural father of the above named minor child, and anyone claiming a paternal interest in the above named child. Mother of the above name child IS: Jessica Rose CORDERO. You are hereby notified that on the 18th day of March, 2011, a petition was filled in the Superior Court of Clallam County, asking that the parent-child relationship between you and the above named minor child be terminated, pursuant to RCW 13.34.180. You have important legal rights and you must take steps to protect your interests. In order to defend your parental rights, you are summoned to appear at a court hearing at 9:00 a.m. on the 18th day of May, 2011, in the courtroom located at Juvenile Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington 98363. If you do not appear at the hearing, the court may enter an order without further notice to you. You have the right to speak on your own behalf, to introduce evidence, examine witnesses and receive a decision based solely on the evidence presented. You have a right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, the court will appoint one to represent you. If you wish a court appointed attorney to represent you regarding this matter, please contact Clallam County Juvenile and Family Services, 1912 West 18th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, 98363, phone (360) 417-2282. WITNESS: The Honorable W. Brent Basden Family Court Commissioner Clallam County Superior Court DATED this 23rd day of March, 2011 BARBARA CHRISTENSEN CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT BY: Linda Smith Deputy Clerk of the Superior Court Pub: March 28, April 4, 11, 2011
CHEV: ‘89 Astrovan. Mark III, auto, 232K mi., runs excellent. $800. 683-7173. DODGE: ‘89 Custom van. Great for camping, new tranny, low mi., will trade for car in good condition or $2,500/obo. Cell 940-391-9957 DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. 4 cyl. runs excellent. $2,500. 809-3215. FORD ‘04 E250 EXTENDED CARGO VAN 5.4 liter V8, auto, air, tilt, cruise, stereo, aluminum rack with tie downs, new tires, low miles, job site ready! $9,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD ‘91 F250. 460 V8, XLT Lariat, ext. cab, AT/PB/PS/ cruise, over cab cargo rack, tool box, great work truck. $2,500/obo. 457-1755 FORD: ‘95 F350. Powerstroke EFI diesel, AT, PB, PS, three fuel tanks, 5th wheel towing w/electronic brake, regular tow package w/electric brake, 164K miles. White color, crew cab, one owner, excellent condition. $8,500/obo. 360-450-3767
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
Legals Clallam Co.
FORD: ‘85 Clubwagon. 8 passenger, great shape, diesel. $2,800. 360-460-3162 FORD: ‘90 Aerostar van. Runs good $1750/obo 808-4661 FORD: ‘95 F350. Service body, 145K mi., 5.8L V8, auto. $2,850. 461-1835. FORD: ‘97 Ranger. 4 cyl. auto, 122K, matching glass top. $2,200. 683-7144. FORD: ‘98 E350. 110K miles, power locks/windows, A/C, cruise. Ladder rack, all inside racks. $6,000/obo. 460-0556 FORD: ‘98 Ranger XLT Super Cab. 106,500 miles; 6 cyl 4.0 liter 5 sp. man trans; A/C CD AM/FM; power windows & doors; alloy wheels; bed liner; shell; air shocks; very good tires. No body damage, never wrecked. $3,600. 306-797-1624 GMC ‘03 SIERRA C3500 SINGLE CAB LONGBED DUALLY UTILITY 2WD 6.6 liter Duramax diesel, Allison auto trans. White exterior in great shape. Black interior in great shape! AM/FM stereo, cruise, tilt, dual airbags, Royal Truck Bodies utility box with 8 storage comp and 2 on top, Waltco Hydraulic lift gate, 1 owner! $6,000 less than Kelley Blue Book! This week only $1,000 gas card included at our No Haggle price of only $12,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 GMC: ‘49 diamond plate 2 ton flatbed, 270 6 cly w/5 sp tran. $300/obo. 643-2056. GMC: ‘70 Servicebox. Perkins diesel, Allison tranny. $1,200/ obo. 360-301-3902.
GMC: ‘97 V-8 SLE 3 door 5.8l, auto/OD new battery, locking bed cover, bed liner. Alloy wheels/new tires. CD, power, tinted, dual bags, antilock, cruise, tilt, flow exhaust, 123,000. $4,500/obo. 775-7048
GMC: ‘72 3/4 ton pick up. $500. 460-9776. MISC: ‘04 GMC Savana 8 Passenger Van, $7,800. ‘96 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT 2WD Pickup, $2500. Both well maintained vehicles. Call for details or see online add. 360-374-6850 PLYMOUTH ‘94 GRAND VOYAGER LE ALL WD Local van with only 88,000 miles, 3.8 V6, auto, dual air and heat, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seat, AM/FM cassette, 7 passenger seating, dark glass, roof rack, and more! Expires 4-911. VIN#166347. $3,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com PONTIAC: ‘01 Montana Van. 137K, A/T V6. Needs minor work. Runs well, clean. $3,000/obo. 360-457-5081 TOYOTA ‘02 TACOMA EX-CAB SR5 4 cylinder, 5 speed, air, tilt wheel, cruise, AM/FM CD, bed liner, and more! Expires 4-9-11. VIN#051327 $8,495 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com TOYOTA: ‘98 Tacoma. 2WD, 5 speed, 124,500 miles, AM/ FM/CD, great tires, new brakes, 21 MPG, bed liner & canopy, GOOD condition. $5,050. 452-6965
CHEV ‘07 HHR LT Economical 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD with Pioneer audio, power windows, locks, and seat, full leather, heated seats, fog lamps, OnStar ready, side airbags, chrome wheels, only 43,000 miles, very nice local trade, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $12,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
JEEP EAGLE: ‘95 Minivan. AWD, 4 new tires, runs good. $3,500. 457-3521.
CHEV: ‘04 Impala LS. Low mi., leather, all power, great gas mi., excl. cond. $7,500. 452-6174.
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant To the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. on April 15, 2011 at 10:00 AM inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., in the city of Port Angeles, State of Washington, (subject to any conditions imposed by the trustee to protect the lender and borrower) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the county(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Tax Parcel ID no.: 03-30-19-520254 LOT 15 IN BLOCK 1 OF MCDONALD'S ADDITION TO THE TOWNSITE OF SEQUIM, AS RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF PLATS, PAGE 78, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly Known as: 178 W SPRUCE ST, SEQUIM, WA 98382-3350 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 11/29/2006, recorded on 12/01/2006, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1192289 and Deed of Trust re-recorded on ___, under Auditor's File No. __, records of Clallam County, Washington from CATHERINE D WILSON, A SINGLE WOMAN, as grantor, to LS TITLE OF WA, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. to BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 20101258227. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: A. Monthly Payments $17,543.10 B. Late Charges $512.30 C. Beneficiary Advances $0.00 D. Suspense Balance ($1,157.10) E. Other Fees $20.84 Total Arrears $16,919.14 F. Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $337.50 Title Report $625.47 Statutory Mailings $12.64 Recording Fees $ .00 Publication $ .00 Posting $100.00 Total Costs $1,075.61 Total Amount Due: $17,994.75 Other potential defaults do not involve payment of the Beneficiary. If applicable, each of these defaults must also be cured. Listed below are categories of common defaults, which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action/documentation necessary to cure the default. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any defaults identified by Beneficiary or Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT ACTION NECESSARY TO CURE Nonpayment of Taxes/Assessments Deliver to Trustee written proof that all taxes and assessments against the property are paid current Default under any senior lien Deliver to Trustee written proof that all senior liens are paid current and that no other defaults exist. Failure to insure property against hazard Deliver to Trustee written proof that the property is insured against hazard as required by the Deed of Trust. Waste Cease and desist from committing waste, repair all damage to property and maintain property as required in Deed of Trust. Unauthorized sale of property (Due on Sale) Revert title to permitted vestee. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $154,709.62, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 11/01/2009 and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of the sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on 04/15/2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), the defaults(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, and Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): CATHERINE D WILSON 178 W SPRUCE ST SEQUIM, WA 98382 CATHERINE D WILSON 178 W SPRUCE ST SEQUIM, WA 98382-3350 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested, or registered mail on 10/13/2010, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 10/15/2010 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060 and/or any applicable Federal Law. DATED: January 11, 2011 RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. By: Cheryl Lee Its: Authorized Signer RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. P.O. Box 10284 Van Nuys, CA 91410-0284 Phone: (800) 281-8219 (TS# 10-0131786) 1006.115776-FEI Pub: March 14, April 4, 2011
MONDAY, APRIL 4, 2011
BMW: ‘94 530i. 3L, V8 5 spd. $2,950. 425-753-1666 CHRYSLER ‘02 PT CRUISER Only 72,000 miles, local trade, 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, and mirrors, AM/FM CD, remote entry, and more! Expires 4-911. VIN#339341. $4,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com CHRYSLER ‘08 300 TOURING EDITION 3.5 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks and seat, full leather, power moonroof, keyless entry, alloy wheels, 50,000 miles, beautiful black crystal clear coat, very, very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, nonsmoker, spotless Carfax report. Just reduced. $16,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com FORD ‘04 CROWN VICTORIA POLICE INTERCEPTOR 4.6 liter V8, auto. White exterior in good cond. Tan interior in great cond! Power seat, power mirrors, dual airbags, AM/FM stereo, air, ex Washington State police car, fleet maintained! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card included at our no haggle price of only $4,995
FORD: (2) ‘88 Mustangs GT. $2,500 for both. 797-3784. FORD: ‘67 Mustang. Built V8, auto, $3,600 firm. 452-6053 FORD: ‘93 Escort Wagon. Must sell. $1,400/obo. 670-6883 FORD: ‘95 Mustang GT. 5 sp, V8, black, very nice, 114K mi. $5,850. 460-9078. HD: ‘96 Ultra classic. 20,657 mi., stored in garage. $7,500. 360-374-5755 HONDA ‘97 ACCORD EX COUPE 77K original miles! Spotless 1 owner Carfax! 2.2 liter V-tec 4 cylinder, auto! Champagne metallic exterior in great shape! Tan cloth interior in excellent condition! Power windows, door locks, and moonroof, dual airbags, cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, moon roof, power seat, alloys with 80% Toyo rubber! This week only $500 Costco gas card at our no haggle price of only $6,495
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
PORSCHE: ‘86 944. Auto, black, many updates. $7,900. 775-5836 TOYOTA ‘08 COROLLA S SEDAN 1.8 liter 4 cylinder, 5 speed, factory alloy wheels, rear spoiler, tilt, cruise, CD player, air, power windows, door locks, 37 mpg, 35K miles, Kelley Blue Book $14,190. Like new! $12,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
TOYOTA: ‘03 Sequoia. Immac., runs perf, Carfax, all eqpt + rear A/C, dual pwr sts, moonroof (slide, tilt), run brds, priv glass, grill grd, tow pkg, alloys, wnd deflects, 2 rem keys, sir XM & boost, grt tires. 133K. Can't beat this deal! $11,000/obo. 360-461-1595 VW ‘02 GTI 1.8T HATCHBACK 1.8 liter turbo 4 cylinder, tip-tronic auto, loaded! Silver metallic exterior in great cond! Black leather interior in great condition! Moon roof, dual heated seats, CD with premium, sound, side airbags, tint, 17” alloys! 27+ MPG! This week only $1,000 Costco gas card included at our No Haggle price of only $8,995
FORD: ‘59 2 door wagon, V8, stick, good shape, 105K. $4,900. 683-7847. HONDA ‘08 CIVIC EX COUPE Very economical 1.8 liter 4 cylinder, 5 speed, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, side airbags, power moonroof, alloy wheels, only 32,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. Just reduced. $14,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
HONDA: ‘04 Element EX. Dark blue, 2WD, 25 mpg, good condition, 36K miles, one owner, garage kept. $12,272. 379-2474 HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. Low mi. $9,900. 797-3130, after 5. LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, grandpa car, excellent condition. $2,300 452-9693 eves. LINCOLN: ‘90 Towncar. Nearly $4,000 spent on car in last 2 years. $1,700. Bill at 360-582-3727 LINCOLN: ‘95 Towncar. exc. cond., 81K orig. miles. $5,000. 602-677-7453 MAZDA: ‘93 Miata. Red w/tan convertible top, runs great. $1,500/obo. 683-7297 MAZDA: ‘97 Miata. Red, new top/tires, 67K mi. $5,500. 417-3965 MERCURY: ‘00 Sable. Mint condition, fully loaded, 23K mi. $4,200. 360-301-0456
VW: ‘00 New Beetle. 1.8 liter turbo, only 25K mi. on factory purchased motor. Sunroof, ABS, loaded. $4,200.385-2318
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
VW: ‘70 Karmann Ghia. Project. $700. 681-2382 VW: ‘71 Camper. Good cond. $2,500. 360-820-0339 VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,895/obo. 775-9648
Legals Clallam Co.
Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant To the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. on April 15, 2011 at 10:00 AM inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., in the city of Port Angeles, State of Washington, (subject to any conditions imposed by the trustee to protect the lender and borrower) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the county(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Tax Parcel ID no.: 05-30-12-429050 LOT 2 OF FRANKLIN SHORT PLAT, RECORDED JANUARY 22, 2003 IN VOLUME 30 OF SHORT PLATS, PAGE 37, UNDER CLALLAM COUNTY RECORDING NUMBER 2003 1099824, BEING A PORTION OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 5 WEST W.M., CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly Known as: 411 HEUHSLEIN ROAD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 07/24/2006, recorded on 07/25/2006, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1184735 and Deed of Trust re-recorded on ___, under Auditor's File No. __, records of Clallam County, Washington from ERIC G. FRANKLIN, A MARRIED MAN, AS HIS SEPARATE ESTATE, as grantor, to CLALLAM TITLE COMPANY, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., to BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING LP, under an Assignment/Successive Assignments recorded under Auditor's File No. 20101257490. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: A. Monthly Payments $11,971.81 B. Late Charges $133.80 C. Beneficiary Advances $0.00 D. Suspense Balance $ 0.00 E. Other Fees $1,417.65 Total Arrears $13,523.26 F. Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $337.50 Title Report $692.68 Statutory Mailings $25.28 Recording Fees $66.00 Publication $ .00 Posting $200.00 Total Costs $1,321.46 Total Amount Due: $14,844.72 Other potential defaults do not involve payment of the Beneficiary. If applicable, each of these defaults must also be cured. Listed below are categories of common defaults, which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action/documentation necessary to cure the default. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any defaults identified by Beneficiary or Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT ACTION NECESSARY TO CURE Nonpayment of Taxes/Assessments Deliver to Trustee written proof that all taxes and assessments against the property are paid current Default under any senior lien Deliver to Trustee written proof that all senior liens are paid current and that no other defaults exist. Failure to insure property against hazard Deliver to Trustee written proof that the property is insured against hazard as required by the Deed of Trust. Waste Cease and desist from committing waste, repair all damage to property and maintain property as required in Deed of Trust. Unauthorized sale of property (Due on Sale) Revert title to permitted vestee. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $184,995.32, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 02/01/2010 and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of the sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on 04/15/2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), the defaults(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 04/04/2011 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, and Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): ERIC G. FRANKLIN PO Box 2036 Kenai, AK 99611 ERIC G. FRANKLIN 411 HEUHSLEIN ROAD PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 DIANE E. FRANKLIN PO Box 2036 Kenai, AK 99611 DIANE E. FRANKLIN 411 HEUHSLEIN ROAD PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 DIANE E. FRANKLIN PO BOX 904 SEQUIM, WA 98382 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested, or registered mail on 09/27/2010, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 09/29/2010 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060 and/or any applicable Federal Law. DATED: January 11, 2011 RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. By: Cheryl Lee Its: Authorized Signer RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. P.O. Box 10284 Van Nuys, CA 91410-0284 Phone: (800) 281-8219 (TS# 10-0121586) 1006.113632-FEI Pub: March 14, April 4, 2011
Monday, April 4, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast TonighT
Chilly with rain.
Cloudy with a little rain.
Cloudy and chilly with spotty showers.
Cloudy and chilly with rain possible.
Chilly with clouds limiting sun.
Mostly sunny and chilly.
The Peninsula A storm system will move in from the west today, causing rain to fall in the region. The storm will also bring in a push of colder air into the area. The unsettled weather will remain in the region Tuesday as the main energy pushes farther inland, but some showers will Neah Bay Port remain. An even colder air mass associated with another 47/39 Townsend storm will crash onshore Wednesday, bringing more chilly Port Angeles 50/40 rain and windy conditions as well. The colder air mass 46/35 will remain in place Thursday with a thick cloud cover. Sequim The chance for rain showers will exist.
Yakima Kennewick 59/34 65/45
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
Chilly today with rain. Wind from the south at 3-6 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles. Considerable cloudiness tonight with a little rain. Wind west-southwest at 10-20 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Rather cloudy and chilly tomorrow with a couple of showers. Wind west-southwest 12-25 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Table Location High Tide LaPush
1:21 a.m. 2:03 p.m. 3:17 a.m. 4:57 p.m. 5:02 a.m. 6:42 p.m. 4:23 a.m. 6:03 p.m.
Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*
8.1’ 7.4’ 6.6’ 6.5’ 8.0’ 7.8’ 7.5’ 7.3’
7:50 a.m. 7:53 p.m. 10:07 a.m. 10:23 p.m. 11:21 a.m. 11:37 p.m. 11:14 a.m. 11:30 p.m.
0.0’ 1.7’ 0.5’ 3.7’ 0.7’ 4.8’ 0.7’ 4.5’
High Tide Ht 1:50 a.m. 2:43 p.m. 3:41 a.m. 5:41 p.m. 5:26 a.m. 7:26 p.m. 4:47 a.m. 6:47 p.m.
8.2’ 7.3’ 6.6’ 6.6’ 8.0’ 7.9’ 7.5’ 7.4’
Low Tide Ht 8:27 a.m. 8:28 p.m. 10:39 a.m. 11:01 p.m. 11:53 a.m. ----11:46 a.m. -----
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
High Tide Ht
-0.1’ 2.0’ 0.2’ 4.1’ 0.2’ --0.2’ ---
2:18 a.m. 3:23 p.m. 4:07 a.m. 6:28 p.m. 5:52 a.m. 8:13 p.m. 5:13 a.m. 7:34 p.m.
Things to Do
8.2’ 7.0’ 6.6’ 6.6’ 7.9’ 7.9’ 7.4’ 7.4’
Low Tide Ht 9:05 a.m. 9:02 p.m. 11:14 a.m. 11:42 p.m. 12:15 a.m. 12:28 p.m. 12:08 a.m. 12:21 p.m.
-0.1’ 2.3’ -0.1’ 4.5’ 5.3’ -0.1’ 5.0’ -0.1’
Women’s barbershop chorus — Singers sought for Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines. Sequim Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Ave., 6:30 p.m. Phone Wendy Foster at 360-683-0141.
Tuesday Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Jane Lane, 6 a.m. Phone 206321-1718 or visit www. sequimyoga.com. 18-Hole Women’s Golf group — Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course, 1965 Woodcock Road, 8 a.m. check-in. New members and visitors welcome.
for the Future.” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free. Boy Scout Troop 1491 — Phone 360-683-8110. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth Ave., 7 p.m. Open Dungeness Bonsai Soci- to public. Phone 360-582-3898. ety — Pioneer Park clubhouse, 387 E. Washington St., 10 a.m. Sequim Dog Park Board Phone 360-683-1315. New- meeting — All dog park users comers welcome. and volunteers are welcome. 1011 New Meadows Loop, 7 Overeaters Anonymous — p.m. Phone 360-683-1515. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth St., noon. Phone Social dance classes — 360-582-9549. Different ballroom or Latin dance each month. Sequim U.S. Marine Corps pilots Prairie Grange Hall, 290 luncheon — 240 Sea Lawn Macleay Road. Beginner, 7 Drive, noon. All Marine Corps p.m.; intermediate, 8:10 p.m. pilots invited. For more infor- $8 per week per class. Intermation or to RSVP, phone 360- mediate couples who have 681-3225. attended previous classes can continue with beginning French class — Sequim classes. Cost for both classes Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim is $12. Phone 360-582 0738 or Ave., 1 p.m. Phone 360-681- email firstname.lastname@example.org. 0226. Skwim Toastmaster’s Club Bereavement support — Blue Sky Realty, 190 Priest group — Assured Hospice Road, 7 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. Open Office, 24 Lee Chatfield Ave., to public. Phone 360-808-2088. 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360582-3796.
WIC program — First Teacher, 220 W. Alder St., 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 360-582Bar stool bingo — The 3428. Islander Pizza & Pasta Shack, 380 E. Washington St., 4:30 Sequim Senior Softball — p.m. Free. Prizes awarded. Co-ed recreational league. Must be 21. Phone 360-683Carrie Blake Park, 9:30 a.m. for 9999. practice and pickup games. Phone John Zervos at 360Olympic Mountain Clog681-2587. gers — Howard Wood Theatre, 132 W. Washington St., 6 p.m. Insurance assistance — to 9 p.m. $5 fee. Phone 360Statewide benefits advisers 681-3987. help with health insurance and Medicare. Sequim Senior CenOlympic Peninsula Men’s ter, 921 E. Hammond St., 10 Chorus — Monterra Commua.m. to noon. Phone Marge nity Center, 6 p.m. For more Stewart at 360-452-3221, ext. information, phone 360-6813425. 3918. Sequim Museum & Arts Center — “The Art of Sustainability: Considerate Creativity
Bingo — Helpful Neighbors Clubhouse, 1241 Barr Road, Agnew, 6:30 p.m. Dinner,
n Lincoln Theater, Port
Angeles (360-457-7997) “Limitless” (PG-13)
Kansas City 54/31
Los Angeles 73/57
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
“The Lincoln Lawyer” (R) “Rango” (PG)
World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 64 51 s Baghdad 91 54 s Beijing 66 45 s Brussels 58 40 c Cairo 72 56 pc Calgary 46 26 s Edmonton 43 17 s Hong Kong 75 64 pc Jerusalem 54 45 sh Johannesburg 75 50 t Kabul 60 30 sh London 54 48 sh Mexico City 80 50 sh Montreal 43 34 sn Moscow 49 26 s New Delhi 95 60 s Paris 59 40 sh Rio de Janeiro 84 75 pc Rome 68 53 s Stockholm 54 41 pc Sydney 71 61 pc Tokyo 56 40 pc Toronto 54 32 r Vancouver 45 41 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Port Townsend and Jefferson County
Today Yoga classes — Room to Move Yoga, Second floor, 1008 Lawrence St. For more details or questions, visit www.roomto moveyoga.com or phone 360385-2864. Cabin Fever Quilters — TriArea Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, Chimacum, 10 a.m. Open to public. Phone Laura Gipson, 360-385-0441. Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for children 6 to 12; free for children 5 and younger. Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360385-0373 or email artymus@ olypen.com.
Quilcene Historical Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories and photos of Quilcene and surrounding communities. New exhibits on Brinnon, military, millinery and Quilcene High School’s 100th anniversary. Phone 360-765-0688, 360765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or email quilcenemuseum@ olypen.com or quilcene email@example.com. Silent war and violence protest — Women In Black, Adams and Water streets, 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Book Lover’s Cafe — For National Poetry Month: Mary Oliver New and Selected Works Vol. 1. Port Townsend Community Center Lounge, 620 Tyler St. 2:30 p.m. Bring copies of an interesting poem to discuss. All are welcome. For information, phone Cris Wilson at 360-379-4441.
n Uptown Theatre, Port
Quimper Grange lecture — Al Bergstein discusses social media. 1219 Corona St. Discussion, 7:30 p.m. Potluck, 7 p.m. Suggested donation $5 to $10. For more information, phone Charlotte Goldman at 360-385-3455.
Expert care, compassionately given. Focusing on eliminating pain & improving wellness.
Pat Flood 417-8870
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today Hi 63 45 51 80 67 79 57 53 49 61 45 60 82 52 52 62 47 60 69 54 49 59 59 40 52 84 78 43
Lo W 41 s 30 sn 40 r 44 pc 55 pc 51 pc 33 pc 35 c 28 pc 44 s 44 r 33 r 61 s 33 pc 32 sh 36 t 36 sh 45 r 45 pc 31 pc 32 c 32 r 42 r 18 c 34 c 69 sh 46 t 26 sh
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 54 75 64 73 85 49 45 69 84 64 64 49 86 90 75 89 55 85 70 77 55 59 84 65 66 45 50 80
Lo W 31 pc 58 s 38 t 57 pc 74 s 31 sh 31 r 38 t 53 t 50 c 38 s 29 c 66 s 62 s 55 pc 60 s 44 r 55 pc 42 pc 46 s 36 t 44 pc 46 pc 57 pc 50 s 30 c 34 c 52 pc
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 102 at Childress, TX
Low: 12 at Stanley, ID
Tuesday Yoga classes — Room to Move Yoga, Second floor, 1008 Lawrence St. For more details or questions visit, www.roomto moveyoga.com or phone 360385-2864. East Jefferson County Senior Co-ed Softball — H.J. Carroll Park, 1000 Rhody Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to noon. Open to men 50 and older and women 45 and older. Phone 360-437-5053 or 360437-2672 or 360-379-5443. Tax-Aide — Free assistance with tax preparation provided by trained volunteers. Bring any and all necessary documentation. Port Townsend Recreation Center, 620 Tyler St. By appointment, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Phone 360-385-9007.
St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Bring a sample or a few photographs for help with plant problems, gardening advice, general questions or plant identification. Northwest Maritime Center tour — Free tour of new headquarters. Meet docent in chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 p.m. Elevators available, children welcome and pets not allowed inside building. Phone 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Port Townsend Rock Club workshop — Club building, Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St., 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Medical referral service — JC MASH, Jefferson County’s free medical referral and help service, American Legion Hall, 209 Monroe St., Port Townsend, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. For information, visit www.jcmash. com or phone 360-385-4268.
Spicy HOT or Spicy NOT! 4:30pm - 8:30pm
1 Off Lunch Entree
00 $ –
Available til midnight tonight
Click on Daily Deal at peninsuladailynews.com
Cocktails, Beer & Wine
360-452-4995 222 N. Lincoln St., P.A. Expires Sat., April 30, 2011 One block from ferry terminal COUPON
Lakeside is ready when you are, for less than you’d expect. • Commercial • Industrial • Residential Port Angeles/Sequim (360) 452-7803 Port Townsend (360) 385-4914
SPRING LAWNMOWER TUNE-UP
360-457-8622 3010 E. HWY. 101, PORT ANGELES
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Peninsula Daily Deal
22 oz Assorted Varieties $ 3.79 to $3.99
Need Asphalt Paving? Call Your Local Award-Winning Contractor
M.S., L. Ac.
“Red Riding Hood” (PG-13)
Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for children 6 to 12; free for chilTeam Survivor Northwest- dren 5 and younger. Exhibits PT exercise class — Discov- interpret the Harbor Defenses ery Physical Therapy, 27 Col- of Puget Sound and the Strait Rhody O’s square dance well St. (off Rhody Drive), Port of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360- lessons — Gardiner CommuHadlock, 4:20 p.m. to 5:20 p.m. 385-0373 or email artymus@ nity Center, 980 Old Gardiner For more information, visit olypen.com. Road, 7:30 p.m. www.tsnw-pt.org. Port Townsend Rotary North Olympic Fruit Club Overeaters Anonymous — Club — Northwest Maritime — Howard Sprouse, soil conSt. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Center, 431 Water St., noon. sultant, presents “The Biochar 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. Revolution.” Tri Area CommuPhone 360-385-6854. WSU-Jefferson Master nity Center, 10 West Valley Gardeners plant clinic — Road, Chimacum, 7 p.m. Free. Port Townsend Ananda Shold Business Plaza, Mar- Open to public. Refreshments Meditation Group — Azaya dona Room, 201 W. Patison will be served. Wellness Center, 1441 F St., 7 p.m. Meditation instruction, Mon-Sat 6:45 p.m. All welcome to join in meditation, chanting and LUNCH: teachings of Paramahansa 11am - 2:30pm Yogananda. Phone 360-5313308. DINNER:
Pain-Free Is The Point!©
“The Adjustment Bureau” (PG-13) “Hop” (PG)
City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau
n The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089)
New York 64/50 Washington 80/52
El Paso 77/52
“The Adjustment Bureau” (PG-13) “Battle: Los Angeles” (PG13) “Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2: Rodrick Rules” (PG) “Hop” (PG) “Source Code” (PG-13) “Sucker Punch” (PG-13)
Now Showing n Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)
Chicago 52/32 San Francisco 66/50
Moon Phases Full
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Continued from C3 Taking Personal Responsibility snacks available. Nonsmoking. Health clinic — Free medical services for uninsured or under-insured. Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. Fifth Ave., Suite 109, 5 p.m. Phone 360-582-0218.
Sunset today ................... 7:48 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 6:45 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 6:47 a.m. Moonset today ................. 9:32 p.m.
Shown is today’s weather.
Bellingham 47/37 Aberdeen 50/44
Monday, April 4, 2011
Sun & Moon
Port Ludlow 50/38
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 48 35 0.00 6.92 Forks 46 38 0.08 53.41 Seattle 49 38 0.06 15.83 Sequim 51 34 0.00 6.95 Hoquiam 48 41 0.01 32.36 Victoria 50 33 trace 14.67 P. Townsend* 50 42 0.02 7.81 *Data from www.ptguide.com
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Peninsula Daily News