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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS January 7, 2014 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

City hall, station contract signed

Broadcasting the ‘Barefoot Sensei’

Denizen of Hoh is on TV show

Design plan gets review today

BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FORKS — Who is Mick Dodge? Dodge — billed as “the barefoot sensei” — is a resident of the Hoh Rain Forest who, according to National Geographic, has lived “off the grid” in the Pacific Northwest for more than 25 years. A new documentary, “The Legend of Mick Dodge,” which follows the life of the bearded West End resident, begins at 10 p.m. tonight and Saturday on National Geographic Channel. Two 30-minute episodes will run on Tuesdays and Saturdays starting at 10 p.m. for three weeks. The first half-hour episode, “Meet the Legend,” will be followed immediately by a second episode, “Trading Up.” Dodge was not available for an interview with the Peninsula Daily News. Dodge was born in Forks and grew up in Japan with his father, Ron Dodge, a U.S. Marine, where he studied under a philosophical “sensei,” or teacher, and spent summers with his grandparents in the Hoh, according to his National Geographic biography. But as an adult, he found the modern world wasn’t a good fit, he said in a question-and-answer session for National Geographic. “The modern cultural story was not “making sense” to me, lots of good talk about what is wrong, lots of talk about what is right, talk, talk, talk,” Dodge said. “So I went for a walk. In following my feet, I found myself stepping out of the insulation of the modern world and landing in the earth.” Gradually, he spent more time in the Hoh Rain Forest where he spent his summers with his grandparents. “The results came quickly. Not only were my feet healing, but my back pain, neck pain and most of all my heart pain disappeared and in no time at all,” he said. “I was back into a dead run, stepping out of the sedentary, stressed, sedated

BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– City Manager Steve Burkett signed a contract with Lydig Construction of Bellevue on Monday to begin work on the city’s $11.85 million new city hall and police station after the council voted unanimously in a special session to approve the contract. City officials are scheduled to meet with Lydig to go over specifics of the design plan at 11:30 a.m. today in the Sequim Transit Center, 190 W. Cedar St. “I guess it’s time to get this started,” Burkett said before signing the contracts.

30,000-square-foot building

BRIAN SKOPE/NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC CHANNELS

Mick Dodge with his dog, Gabu, in the Hoh Rain Forest. sition shifting and shaping out of the ‘walls of modern time and electronic communication,’” he said. “I would be “out” for several days, learning from the spirits of the land, and then come back in and contact my friends and family,” Dodge said. “I was dancing as the fire, running Barefoot in the forest as the wind, strengthening as the stone and flowing as the water within, by the The show depicts his life as he runs barefoot through the forest with his dog, simple act of touching with my bare soles and allowing the earth to teach.” Gabu, and visits other Hoh residents, “It is a simple matter to follow your including Karl Holmquist, a Forks leatherworker and retired chiropractor, feet, but is does not come easy. The and others introduced only as Doc, Will, earth will eat you if you are not paying attention,” he said. Rusty and Norm. and secured living of the modern world.” Dodge is said to sleep in tree stumps and walk barefoot through the rain forest wearing only an elk hide cape and leather pants.

“In the beginning, it was a slow tran-

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The new building, expected to be around 30,000 square feet, will be sited on most of the 100 block of West Cedar Street, between Sequim Avenue on the east and Second Avenue on the west. It is expected to be completed by April 2015. The final bill may fluctuate, Burkett said, as the city and Lydig close in closer on price estimates for things like moving utilities and arranging parking spaces. “Some of these can be decided now or need to be decided now,” he said. “Others can wait.”

Foundation could change cost Laying the new building’s foundation is the most likely element to swing the price of construction, Burkett said, though he noted the contract was approved with a not-to-exceed price of $11.85 million, which means other design features may need to be changed if costs vary too wildly. Lydig representatives will meet with the council and city staff throughout the early construction phase to review options. Lydig will build a design by Integrus Architeture, after the team’s barn-style design was picked by the council over a gray concrete-brick design from architects Miller Hull Partnership and contractor BNBuilders. TURN

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Humane Society finishes exams on dogs Malnourishment, atrophy found BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FORKS — The Arizona Humane Society has completed its examination of Steve Markwell’s former Olympic Animal Sanctuary dogs, which numbered 124 when he arrived at an Arizona animal shelter on Christmas Eve. Many of the approximately 100 dogs examined by the Humane Society were malnour-

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ished, some were dangerously aggressive and some had muscle atrophy in their hind legs consistent with having a lack of movement and being underweight, Humane Society spokeswoman Bretta Nelson said Monday.

Finished Friday The examinations were completed Friday. “Malnourishment and muscle atrophy were the main conditions we diagnosed,” Nelson said. “The process was slow-moving because the dogs were not handled very frequently. “We had to move really slow and gain their trust.”

At least 30 of the 124 dogs — some of which did not have names — had been placed with rescue groups as of Monday, said Robert Misseri, president of animal welfare group Guardians of Rescue, which is overseeing the animals’ care. The Humane Society veterinarian who helped oversee the medical examinations was not available for comment Monday. But according to a veterinary technician who examined about half the animals, the dogs’ Body Condition Score ranged from 2 to ARIZONA HUMANE SOCIETY 5, with 1 being emaciated and 9 Arizona Humane Society Veterinarian Dr. Melissa being obese, Nelson said. Thompson and AHS Veterinary Technician Brad Perryman TURN

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

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Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2014, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Eurythmics reunite for Beatles show THE EURYTHMICS ARE reuniting — to pay tribute to the Beatles. The Recording Academy announced Monday that Annie Lennox and Dave Stewart will perform as a duo for “The Night That Changed America: A Grammy Salute to the Beatles.” The event will be taped at the Los Angeles Convention Center on Jan. 27, a day after the Grammy Awards. Longtime Grammys producer Ken Ehrlich, who is also producing the Beatles special, thought the Eurythmics would be ideal to honor the iconic group. “When it came around to booking this show, what I felt was important was to try and find those artists who not only would be able to interpret Beatles songs, but would also have an . . . understanding of what they meant,” he said. The Eurythmics, who sold millions of albums and whose hits include “Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This),” released their debut in 1981. Ehrlich wouldn’t say which Beatles tune the British duo would perform, but John Mayer and

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Annie Lennox, left, and Dave Stewart as the Eurythmics perform on stage at the Rock at the Ring three-day music festival in Nuerburg, Germany, in 2000. Keith Urban will pair up to perform “Don’t Let Me Down,” while Alicia Keys and John Legend will perform a duet on “Let It Be.” Maroon 5 also will hit the stage. The special will air on CBS on Feb. 9 — exactly 50 years after the Beatles made their U.S. debut on “The Ed Sullivan Show.”

Ex-champ arrested Authorities say they have arrested former UFC light heavyweight champion Tito Ortiz for investigation of driving under the influence after he hit a freeway median in Los Angeles. The California Highway Patrol said the 38-year-old

Ortiz lost control of his 2012 Porsche Panamera about 3:50 a.m. Monday on Ortiz Interstate 405. Authorities said his sports car hit a concrete center median and had moderate damage. Ortiz had two passengers in his car, but no one was injured. CHP said it was determined Ortiz was under the influence of alcohol, and he was placed under arrest. A message left for Ortiz’s attorney, Ofir Ventura, was not immediately returned.

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Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

Passings By The Associated Press

SAUL ZAENTZ, 92, a music producer whose second career as a filmmaker brought him best-picture Academy Awards for “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest,” “Amadeus” and “The English Patient,” has died. Mr. Zaentz died Friday at his San Francisco apartment after suffering from Alzheimer’s Mr. Zaentz disease, in 2006 Paul Zaentz, the producer’s nephew and longtime business partner told the Associated Press. Mr. Zaentz was never a prolific movie producer, but he took on classy productions, specializing in complex literary adaptations that Hollywood studios generally find too intricate to put on film. Since moving into film at age 50 with 1972’s lowbudget country-music drama “Payday,” Mr. Zaentz made just 10 movies, giving him a remarkable three-for-10 batting average on best-picture wins at the Oscars. Among Mr. Zaentz’s other films were the 1978 animated version of “The Lord of the Rings,” which later paved the way for the blockbuster live action trilogy.

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He also brought out the 1986 Harrison Ford drama “The Mosquito Coast”; 1998’s acclaimed “The Unbearable Lightness of Being,” which co-starred “English Patient” Oscar winner Juliette Binoche; and 1991’s “At Play in the Fields of the Lord,” a critical and commercial flop despite a cast that included Kathy Bates, Tom Berenger and John Lithgow. With “Lord of the Rings,” whose film rights he acquired in the mid1970s, Mr. Zaentz rejected all suitors interested in doing a live-action version until he saw New Zealand director Peter Jackson’s visually striking “Heavenly Creatures.”

________ DONALD FORST, 81, a veteran newsman who led New York Newsday and the Village Voice as they won Pulitzer Prizes and also worked at more than a dozen other newspapers, died Saturday. He died at St. Peter’s Hospital in Albany, N.Y., of complications of colon can-

cer, said Val Haynes, Mr.Forst’s companion. Mr. Forst’s journalism career Mr. Forst started in in 1997 the mid1950s and included stints as cultural editor of The New York Times, assistant city editor of the New York Post and editor in chief of the Boston Herald. He also worked at the Los Angeles Herald Examiner, the Houston Press and Boston Magazine. Mr. Forst was best known for the decade he spent as editor in chief at New York Newsday, where he nurtured reporters and columnists such as Jim Dwyer and Gail Collins before the paper folded.

The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1939 (75 years ago) The manganese safe in the Clallam County Treasurer’s Office was robbed of between $40,000 and $50,000 in cash, negotiable bonds and warrants over the weekend, Treasurer Walter Baar reported. “Entry was made via the combination, and two of the time clocks had been jimmied,” a joint statement by County Sheriff Charles Kemp and Port Angeles Police Chief Rube Ide said. The door of the courthouse safe was found “wide open” at 8 a.m. by Deputy Treasurer Iva Foster, who found papers strewn over the floor. Her shrieks attracted County Auditor Rollin Bowles, who notified his deputy to call the sheriff.

when store owner Homer Cook wanted to build a fire station on his property. But another location was determined by Fire District No. 3 to be a better site. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mapes, represented by attorney Stanley A. Taylor, told commissioners to protest the proposed vacation. Mapes owns property on the south side of the strip and wants it kept as a access route for future use. After hearing the protest, the commissioners postponed making a decision.

1989 (25 years ago)

San Juan Airlines will lay off more than half of its pilots and cut back scheduled flights as much as 40 Seen Around percent on nearly all its Peninsula snapshots 1964 (50 years ago) routes. LINGERING The layoff action comes Clallam County comSUNBREAKS two weeks after San Juan, missioners held a contenPROVIDING enough which is based in Port tious hearing on the prooomph for dandelions to Angeles, agreed to sell the posed vacation of county pop up in a Port Angeles flying rights of its Canaland in Dungeness that lawn . . . dian routes to rival HoriLaugh Lines was never developed as a zon Air. road. WANTED! “Seen Around” I HAVE A problem with In Port Angeles, the airThe strip is located items. Send them to PDN News people who take the Conline will reduce its number Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles north of Cook’s Store and is stitution loosely and the of flights between the Pen400 feet long by 60 feet WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or Bible literally. insula and Seattle from 10 wide. email news@peninsuladailynews. Bill Maher com. a day to five. The issue first came up

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Jan. 7, the seventh day of 2014. There are 358 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 7, 1789, America held its first presidential election as voters chose electors who, a month later, selected George Washington to be the nation’s first chief executive. On this date: ■ In 1610, astronomer Galileo Galilei began observing three of Jupiter’s moons. ■ In 1894, one of the earliest motion picture experiments took place at the Thomas Edison studio in West Orange, N.J., as Fred Ott was filmed taking a pinch of snuff and sneezing.

■ In 1927, commercial transatlantic telephone service was inaugurated between New York and London. ■ In 1942, the Japanese siege of Bataan began during World War II. ■ In 1949, George C. Marshall resigned as Secretary of State. President Harry S. Truman chose Dean Acheson to succeed him. ■ In 1953, President Harry S. Truman announced in his State of the Union message to Congress that the United States had developed a hydrogen bomb. ■ In 1963, the U.S. Post Office raised the cost of a first-class stamp from 4 to 5 cents. ■ In 1973, sniper Mark Essex

laid siege at a Howard Johnson’s Motor Lodge in downtown New Orleans for about 10 hours, killing seven people before being slain by police sharpshooters. ■ In 1979, Vietnamese forces captured the Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh, overthrowing the Khmer Rouge government. ■ In 1999, for the second time in history, an impeached American president went on trial before the Senate. President Bill Clinton faced charges of perjury and obstruction of justice. He was acquitted. ■ Ten years ago: President George W. Bush proposed legal status, at least temporarily, for millions of immigrants improperly

working in the U.S. ■ Five years ago: Presidentelect Barack Obama met at the White House with America’s four living presidents: George W. Bush, George H.W. Bush, Bill Clinton and Jimmy Carter. Russia shut off all its gas supplies to Europe through Ukraine in a price and payment dispute. The cutoff lasted nearly two weeks. ■ One year ago: President Barack Obama announced he would nominate former GOP Sen. Chuck Hagel as his next defense secretary, calling him “the leader our troops deserve”; Obama also chose White House counterterrorism adviser John Brennan to lead the Central Intelligence Agency.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 7, 2014 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation One of Cheney’s daughters has Type 1 diabetes. Cheney, 47, who moved WASHINGTON — Even as with her hushis health care law divided the band and five nation, President Barack children from Cheney Obama’s first term produced Virginia to historically low growth in health Wyoming to run for the seat, costs, government experts said offered voters a familiar name in a new report Monday. — her father served as the While the White House sees state’s congressman for 10 years hard-won vindication, it’s too — but faced solid opposition early to say if the four-year trend from mainstream Republicans that continued through 2012 is a who rallied around Enzi as he lasting turnaround that Obama fought off her challenge from can claim as part of his legacy. within the GOP. For the second year in a row, the U.S. economy grew faster in Unemployment bill 2012 than did national health WASHINGTON — The Sencare spending, according to nonpartisan economic experts at the ate plunged into an electionyear session Monday that promCenters for Medicare and Medises to be long on political icaid Services. maneuvering and less so on Nonetheless, America still accomplishment, beginning with spends a lot. Monday’s report a struggle over legislation to found that the nation’s health care tab reached $2.8 trillion in renew lapsed jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed. 2012, the latest year available. Democratic supporters of the three-month extension of jobless Cheney drops bid benefits said they were close to WASHINGTON — Liz the 60 votes needed to advance Cheney’s sudden exit from her the White House-backed bill. Wyoming Senate race brought a Their chances hinged on surprise end to a high-profile securing backing from at least campaign that touched off a bit- four Republicans in addition to ter fight within the Republican Sen. Dean Heller of highParty as well as a public spat unemployment Nevada, a cowith her lesbian sister over gay sponsor. marriage. The bill would restore The daughter of former Vice between 14 weeks and 47 weeks President Dick Cheney cited of benefits to an estimated unspecified “serious health 1.3 million long-term jobless issues” in her family rather than affected when the program her uphill race to unseat threeexpired on Dec. 28. term GOP Sen. Mike Enzi in Payments, which average her announcement Monday. about $256 weekly, will be cut “My children and their off to thousands more in the futures were the motivation for coming weeks as their initial 28 our campaign, and they will weeks’ worth of unemployment always be my overriding priorbenefits expire. ity,” she said in a statement. The Associated Press

Report shows years of slowed health costs

Same-sex marriage in Utah gets put on hold Court decision leaves couples in uncertainty BY BRADY MCCOMBS AND MARK SHERMAN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SALT LAKE CITY — Gay couples in Utah were thrust into legal limbo Monday as the U.S. Supreme Court put a halt to same-sex marriages in the state, turning jubilation to doubt just weeks after a judge’s ruling sent people rushing to get married. The justices did not rule on the merits of the case or on same-sex marriage bans in general, leaving both sides confident they’ll ultimately win. The decision stays in effect while the Denver-based 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals considers the long-term question of whether gay couples have a right to wed in Utah. For those couples who just got married — or were planning their nuptials — the latest twist in the legal battle clouds what was seen as a cause for celebration.

Justice Sonia Sotomayor, who handles emergency appeals from Utah and the five other states in the 10th Circuit, turned the matter over to the entire court. Many believe the Supreme Court will settle the issue for good. Utah Attorney General Sean Reyes said the court’s decision indicates an interest in Utah’s case, and he hopes the justices issue a final answer. Others doubt the high court will step in any time soon. In June, the justices decided not to weigh in on the constitutionality of defining marriage as Decision welcomed by state being between a man and woman, relying instead on a technical State officials praised Mon- legal argument to resolve the day’s decision to put a hold on issue in California and clear the things, saying it should have come way for same-sex marriage in the earlier. state. Two previous courts turned down their request for a stay. Ultimate ruling up in air “Clearly, the stay should have been granted with the original The ruling Monday doesn’t District Court decision in order to necessarily give any indication of have avoided the uncertainty cre- how the justices would rule on the ated by this unprecedented issue, said Douglas NeJaime, a change,” Gov. Gary Herbert said. professor of law at the University The Supreme Court’s of California, Irvine. unsigned order did not indicate He believes justices want the anyone dissented from the deci- issue to work its way through sion to halt same-sex marriages normal legal channels before they in Utah. weigh in.

“It feels like we are secondclass citizens during the stay,” said Moudi Sbeity, who is waiting to get married until the legal process plays out. “There’s also the fear of the unknown of what might come next.” Sbeity and partner Derek Kitchen are among three couples who brought the Utah lawsuit that led to the surprise Dec. 20 ruling by U.S. District Judge Robert Shelby, who said the state’s ban on same-sex marriage violated gay and lesbian couples’ constitutional rights.

Briefly: World Iraqi residents asked to expel al-Qaida forces BAGHDAD — Iraq’s prime minister urged Fallujah residents Monday to expel al-Qaida militants to avoid an all-out battle in the besieged city, a sign that the government could be paving the way for an imminent military push in an attempt to rout hard-line Sunni insurgents challenging its territorial control over the western approaches to Baghdad. The militants’ seizure of Fallujah and parts of nearby Ramadi, once bloody battlegrounds for U.S. troops, Al-Maliki has marked the most direct challenge to Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki’s government since the departure of American forces two years ago. Both the U.S. and its longtime rival Iran view the escalating conflict with alarm, with neither wanting to see al-Qaida take firmer root inside Iraq. Washington has ruled out

sending in American troops but recently delivered dozens of Hellfire missiles.

Bosses seized PARIS — Monday’s meeting in northern French city of Amiens was not going well. As farm tires were rolled in to block the doorway, two Goodyear managers were trapped in a conference room with angry French workers who were demanding more money in exchange for the inevitable loss of their jobs from plans to close their plant. In exchange for freeing the bosses, they’re demanding an $108,000 severance package plus $3,400 for each year worked.

Christmas security CAIRO — Millions of Egyptian Christians thronged churches across this mainly Muslim nation for Christmas Mass, held Monday amid unusually tight security but with congregations filled with hope ahead of a key vote on a new constitution that enshrines equality and criminalizes discrimination. The stepped up security was in response to fears that Islamic militants loyal to ousted President Mohammed Morsi would target churches. The Associated Press

H. RICK BAMMAN/ASSOCIATED PRESS

A towing service worker hooks up a vehicle that slid off of Randall Road in Carpentersville, Ill., on Monday.

Much of country gripped by dangerously cold wind chills BY STEVE KARNOWSKI AND RICK CALLAHAN

man,” said Brooks Grace, who was bundling up to do some banking THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and shopping in downtown Minneapolis, where temperatures MINNEAPOLIS — The cold- reached 20 below, with wind chills est, most dangerous blast of polar of minus 50. “It’s not cold — it’s air in decades gripped the Mid- painful.” west and pushed toward the East and South on Monday, closing Record set schools and day care centers, The mercury also dropped into grounding flights and forcing people to pull their hoods and scarves negative territory in Milwaukee, tight to protect exposed skin from St. Louis and Chicago, which set a record for the date at minus 16. nearly instant frostbite. Wind chills across the region Many across the nation’s midsection went into virtual hiberna- were 40 below and colder. Records tion, while others dared to ven- also fell in Oklahoma and Texas. Forecasters said some ture out in temperatures that 187 million people in all could plunged well below zero. “I’m going to try to make it two feel the effects of the “polar vorblocks without turning into crying tex” by the time it spread across

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the country on Monday night and today. Record lows were possible in the East and South, with highs in the single digits expected today in Georgia and Alabama. Below-zero wind chills were forecast up and down the coast, including minus 10 in Atlanta and minus 12 in Baltimore. From the Dakotas to Maryland, schools and day care centers shut down.

Planes grounded Nearly 3,200 flights — one out of every 10 domestic departures — were canceled Monday morning, following a weekend of travel disruption across the U.S.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Suspect in arson claims he heard voices

Nation: ‘Jihad Jane’ gets 10 years in plot to kill artist

Nation: 2 N.J. men admit to operating bogus charity

World: China destroys 6 tons of contraband ivory

AN FBI AFFIDAVIT says a Chinese national arrested in the Chinese Consulate arson in San Francisco claims he was motivated by voices he was hearing. The affidavit filed in support of federal charges against 39-year-old Yan Feng of Daly City said he told investigators he targeted the consulate because voices he had been hearing were in Chinese, so he figured the consulate had to be involved. FBI Special Agent in Charge David J. Johnson said Monday that Feng was arrested Friday after he called police in Daly City, a San Francisco suburb.

A TROUBLED PENNSYLVANIA woman who called herself “Jihad Jane” online and plotted to kill a Swedish artist was sentenced Monday to 10 years in prison after telling a judge in Philadelphia she had been consumed by thoughts of a Muslim holy war. Colleen LaRose, 50, faced a potential life term. But Chief U.S. District Judge Petrese B. Tucker gave her credit for her guilty plea and her help in the indictment of two others. Prosecutors asked for decades in prison, fearing she remains highly vulnerable to manipulation.

TWO NEW JERSEY men who operated a bogus Sept. 11 charity by selling T-shirts with the logos of the New York City police and fire departments out of a custom-painted pickup truck at public events pleaded guilty Monday to theft by deception, authorities said. Stafford Township resident Thomas Scalgione and Tinton Falls resident Mark Niemczyk never gave any of the more than $50,000 in proceeds to the victims’ families or to charities as promised, acting state Attorney General John Hoffman said. Both men are facing possible jail terms.

CHINA DESTROYED ABOUT 6 tons of illegal ivory from its stockpile Monday in an unprecedented move wildlife groups say shows growing concern about the black market trade by authorities in the world’s biggest market for elephant tusks. Authorities in Donguan displayed a pile of ornaments, carvings and tusks to reporters, diplomats and conservationists before feeding them into two crushing machines. Tusks that were too long were cut up into smaller chunks by workers with circular saws before they were pulverized. Conservation groups say China is the world’s biggest market for ivory.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

A5

Schools chief search topic of meetings Online survey available until Thursday morning PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Artist Kali Bradford left an open message to the vandals who destroyed her snowman sand sculpture outside Lucky Star Consignment Clothing, 154 W. Washington St., in Sequim. Her sculpture “Violet Picking Lavender” for the 2013 Sequim Lavender Weekend was also destroyed by vandals in July, days before the festival weekend began.

Vandals destroy Frosty sand sculpture in Sequim BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Vandals have destroyed the Frosty the Snowman sand sculpture made by artist Kali Bradford, the second time a piece of her art has been demolished in the past six months. Bradford, a Sequim artist and art therapist, spent much of December with volunteers building the snowman out of sand in a downtown parking lot between A1 Auto Parts and the Lucky Star Consignment Shop at 154 W. Washington St. Her sculpture “Violet Picking Lavender,” created for the 2013

Sequim Lavender Weekend, was destroyed just days before the festival began. Bradford has been a competitive sand sculptor for 35 years, claiming prizes in national and international festivals.

Open letter to vandals She left a letter to the vandals on a white board on the wreckage of her sculpture Monday morning. In it, she questioned their motives and invited them to join one of her art therapy classes. “You are so tough,” she wrote. “It took you three minutes I’m guessing to destroy a 30-hour project which required a personal

investment by a few of us. The time and money lost is nothing compared to your energy directed towards destruction rather than being the artist of your life.” Bradford could not be reached for comment. Sequim Police Chief Bill Dickinson said his officers had not fielded any report of the vandalism. In September, Bradford rebuilt her destroyed lavender sculpture outside Adagio Bean & Leaf, 981 E. Washington St. Bradford has a Tumblr website set up to display her sand art — www.sandart.tumblr.com — and is available for workshops or special projects by phoning 360-775-9463.

retirement in September and will depart June 30. District officials have said they intend to have a new superintendent in place before Pryne’s departure to ensure a smooth transition. Pryne, 58, became the Port Angeles district superintendent July 1, 2009, after serving seven years as superintendent of a district in the Tucson, Ariz., area and a year as interim superintendent in another Tucson-area district. Pryne is paid $141,432 a year.

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles School Board will hold two meetings Wednesday to introduce the process the district will follow in the search for a new schools superintendent. The informational meetings will be held at 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. at the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, Room 208, 905 W. Ninth St. A Ray and Associates consultant will present an overview of the superintendent search process and criteria for the school board’s consideration to those in Interim deputy attendance. In June 2012, former Deputy Associate SuperinFirm to assist tendent Michelle Reid The board selected Ray departed to become superand Associates Inc., a intendent of the South Kitrecruiting firm that special- sap School District. The board selected Mary izes in educational executive leadership searches, to Ann Unger, a former Port assist in the search for a Angeles administrator and teacher from 1993 until her new superintendent. Ray and Associates is retirement in 2011, as also conducting a Superin- interim deputy associate superintendent. tendent Search Survey, Unger is expected to which will be available remain in her role as the until 8 a.m. Thursday. superintendent’s deputy The survey can be found until permanent selections on the Port Angeles School are made for both positions, District website, www. and the new superintenportangelesschools.org. dent will take part in the Superintendent Jane search for a permanent depPryne announced her uty.

Artists new, old invited to Bring Your Own Art BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Artists of all stripes, from professional to nervous first-timers, are encouraged to take part in Bring Your Own Art, the semiannual show at Studio Bob, the gallery and event space upstairs at 1181/2 E. Front St. All visual-art media are welcome: photography, painting, sculpture and beyond, for an entry fee of $5 per piece. Artists may submit up to three works,

and if they choose to sell them, Studio Bob will not charge a commission. This show is open to all ages and provides a lowcost chance to show off art that has yet to see daylight, said gallery owner Bob Stokes.

Winter, summer shows Bring Your Own Art is held each winter and each summer at Studio Bob, complete with an opening party for artists and art lovers to mingle. “The January show is a lot bigger than the July

show,” said Stokes, since wintry weather keeps artists indoors, creating. Bring Your Own Art entries should be dropped off at Studio Bob between noon and 9 p.m. Friday, while Stokes is available to answer questions at 415990-0457. The show’s opening reception comes Saturday from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. with refreshments available at The Loom, the bar adjacent to Studio Bob. Then Bring Your Own Art will stay on display Sunday from noon till 3 p.m.

PT’s Northwinds Arts Center to host reading by two poets PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The free Northwind Reading Series will bring poets Marci Ameluxen of Whidbey Island and Laura LeHew of Eugene, Ore., to the Northwind Arts Center on Thursday night. There’s no charge for the 7 p.m. reading at the center, 2409 Jefferson St., off Sims Way. Ameluxen has penned Lean House, a poetry chapbook released in 2013 by MoonPath Press. Her poems have appeared in Crab Creek Review, Rose Red Review,

Hospital Drive and other journals. “What informs my poetry is simplicity and intensity of experience,” Ameluxen said. She also seeks “a stark, clean line. I like to see white space on the page.”

No running Ameluxen holds a bachelor’s degree in political science, which she said convinced her to never run for elected office. She works in pediatric occupational therapy. LeHew is the author of a full-length book of poems,

Willingly Will I Burn, two chapbooks, numerous articles and hundreds of poems in magazines and anthologies. She interned for, and is a former board member of CALYX Press, an independent press focused on nurturing women’s creativity. She now runs Uttered Chaos Press, which offers writing and publishing workshops and publishes the Uttered Chaos Chapbook series. For more about this and other offerings at the Northwind Arts Center, visit www.NorthwindArts.org.

Briefly: State

CHEHALIS — The Lewis County sheriff’s office says an off-duty deputy was arrested by the Washington State Patrol in a drunken driving stop

about 1 a.m. Saturday on Interstate 5 near Chehalis. Sheriff Steve Mansfield said 31-year-old Deputy Christopher P. Fulton of Napavine has been placed on administrative leave for an internal investigation.

Man falls SEATTLE — Authorities say a man has life-

threatening injuries after falling 50 feet from a building near the Space Needle. The Seattle Fire Department said the 35-year-old fell Monday from scaffolding at a building that’s currently under construction. Medics were continuing CPR as they transported the man to Harborview Medical Center. The Associated Press

In fact the Kicks for Kids Shoe Drive was so enormously successful that we have decided to make this an annual event. We are overwhelmed by the tremendous amount of support this mission received and look forward to working with everyone in 2014!

7 Cedars Casino Lisa Halpern Swains General Store Dick and Marie Goin Judy Carlson Olympic Game Farm Alderwood Bistro Mad Maggi Oak Table Café Bob Caulkins Margaret & Larry Kincaid Sandy Placek Big 5 Sporting Goods Barbara Sanford Bundy Family Mel Anderson Sharon and George Baron Dave Driscoll Olympic Medalist Barrett Christy Marjorie Green

Sheldon Thompson Layton and Victoria Lund Peninsula Collections Olympic Electric Glen and Tracey Lassus David and Wendy Boyd In remembrance of Ralph & Elizabeth Jackson Jet Set Soroptomist Forks Elk Lodge Mr. and Mrs. Kapp Nina Pitts Ruddell Auto Mall First Federal Sound Community Bank Clallam County Assessor Office LIB Tech Cynthia Little Emma Jones Henry and Mary Meyers

As well as countless Clallam County employees and community members who chose to donate anonymously. Please forgive us if anyone has been inadvertently left off of this list, everyone is greatly appreciated.

41955025

Law officer arrested at DUI stop

The Clallam County C.A.S.A. would like to thank our community for donating enough funds to purchase 250 pairs of shoes, that is THOUSANDS of dollars worth of shoes to put on the feet of all 200 children in foster care in Clallam County!


A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Jefferson to get countywide fire marshal position to be left vacant by the retirement of Deputy Chief Bob Low. Three people applied for that position but one withdrew, according to EFJR spokesman Bill Beezley, and the timing of the hire is not certain. One of the applicants is internal while another is out of the area, Beezley said.

BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A countywide fire marshal will be designated in the next few months in a move that will increase efficiency and public safety, a local fire chief said. “This has been a long process to get this approved and is how most counties do business,” said Gordon Pomeroy, chief of East Jefferson Fire-Rescue, or EJFR, after the Jefferson County Commissioners approved a measure to designate the position Monday.

Default marshal “We will designate one person as county fire marshal and name all the local chiefs as deputy fire marshal, which will give them a little more authority to make sure codes are enforced when they do their inspections.” Pomeroy currently acts as the default fire marshal and delegates investigations on a case-by-case basis. The resolution, approved

Proactive inspections

ecuting attorney for enforcement purposes.” Pomeroy said the fire marshal will proactively inspect locations where people gather to detect any code violations before they become an issue. One such effort was to inspect the kitchen duct systems in Port Townsend in 2013, eventually determining that all of them were compliant. “We approved all the restaurants in Port Townsend, and they upgraded voluntarily; there was no hassle,” Pomeroy said. Beezley said the new inspections will occur anywhere that people gather in large numbers “and work our way down,” he said. “There can always be a hazard in places where a lot of people get together,” Beezley said. “Once we’re done, we’ll go back to the beginning. It’s a cycle that never ends.”

Under the new structure, the fire marshal will work closely with the Department of Community Development and its director, Carl Smith, who said that access to fire personnel will help him to make more accurate code violation determinations. “Carl knows a lot about CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS planning and code enforceTosha Madill, front, and Raymond Turner prepare breakfast under the ment, but he doesn’t have grill’s large ventilation system Monday at the Point Hudson Cafe in Port the knowledge about fire Townsend. A reorganized inspection and permitting process brought all inspections and investigarestaurants into code for these systems in 2013. The designation of a tions,” Pomeroy said. countywide fire marshal would help simplify tasks like this. _________ “We can perform the inspections, and if there is a Jefferson County Editor Charlie Monday as part of the con- greater role in conducting ings throughout the county. problem we aren’t able to Bermant can be reached at 360The permanent fire mar- solve, we can go to Carl, 385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula sent agenda, clears the way annual fire safety inspecfor EJFR to assume a tions in commercial build- shal title will be part of a who has access to the pros- dailynews.com.

Clallam to make appointments to state, local advisory boards BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Clallam County commissioners today will appoint themselves to 52 state and local advisory boards and commissions. The panel also will establish interest areas for 18 county departments and elect a chairman for 2014. All three commissioners will serve on the county Board of Health, Olympic Consortium Board, Peninsula Regional Support Network Executive Committee, Olympic Area Agency on Aging and as members of the Washington State Association of Counties. Commissioners will serve independently on 47 other boards, commissions, councils, committees and subcommittees. Meanwhile, each commissioner will work closely with certain county departments in their respective interest areas. Board chairman Mike Chapman’s interest areas will be county Clerk,

District Court No. 1, Human Resources, Juvenile Services, Prosecuting Attorney, Sheriff’s and Health and Human Services. Chapman represents much of Port Angeles the central third of the county. Commissioner Mike Doherty’s departmental interest areas will be District Court No. 2, Information Technology, Law Library, Washington State University Extension and the consolidated Parks, Fair and Facilities department and public works.

Western third of county

McEntire replacing him on the Law and Justice Council. “I’m going to be well satisfied to take on the Law and Justice Council membership role,” McEntire said in a work session. McEntire announced that he was recently elected president of the North Olympic Peninsula Resource Conservation and Development Council, to which Doherty had been the board representative. Doherty will stay on the council as an alternate, and McEntire will become the primary liaison. After the meeting, Chapman said he did not know which commissioner would be elected board chairman today. The chairman runs the weekly business meetings and directs the discussion at weekly work sessions.

Doherty represents the western third of the county from Neah Bay to west Port Angeles. Commissioner Jim McEntire, who represents the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, will work closely with the Assessor, Auditor, Community Development, Superior Court and Trea________ surer. Chapman on Monday agreed to Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at take on the Health and Human Ser- 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@ vices interest area in exchange for peninsuladailynews.com.

Briefly . . . Highway 101 traffic shifts to new lanes PORT ANGELES — The state Department of Transportation on Monday shifted traffic onto the new lanes of U.S. Highway 101 between Port Angeles and Sequim, agency spokesman Doug Adamson said. The department for weeks had planned to make the switch Monday morning, with the caveat that the weather had to cooperate for striping work. “Fortunately, the weather cooperated,” Adamson said. The shift onto a 1.2-mile section of new highway between Barr Road and Peninsula Septic Tanks was needed to allow a state-hired contractor to build the second of two new bridges over McDonald Creek, Adamson has said. Several more traffic shifts will occur this spring and summer as the state widens the highway to four

lanes on the 3.5-mile segment between KitchenDick and Shore roads. Once completed late this year, motorists will have two lanes of travel in both directions all the way between Port Angeles and Sequim.

Clallam PUD PORT ANGELES — Clallam County Public Utility District commissioners Monday said they would consider bidding a well replacement project east of Port Angeles later this month. Two new wells — one off Bobcat Hollow Road and one off Old Olympic Highway — will serve the 1,500 PUD customers in the Fairview water system. The existing Bluffs Well in The Bluffs neighborhood off Gasman Road was built too close to the Strait of Juan de Fuca and became susceptible to saltwater intrusions in the early 1990s, officials said. Tom Martin, PUD water and wastewater systems assistant superintendent, said the new wells will

Did You Know...

SEATTLE — Former teacher Mary Kay Letourneau, who made headlines after she had sex with her 12-year-old student, is back in jail in Seattle. KIRO reported that she was arrested Sunday night and booked into the King County Jail early Monday for failing to appear in court for a suspended driver’s license case. She was held with bail set at $5,000. The Burien teacher became tabloid fodder in the 1990s when she was

tiously asked if there were any other nominations. PORT TOWNSEND It is the fourth con— The three Jefferson secutive year as chair County Commissioners selected John Austin as for Austin, 71, who is up their chairman Monday for re-election in to serve in the upcoming November. He said that he would year. announce his decision on There was little discussion surrounding the whether to seek another action, with Austin call- term in March. Austin is serving his ing for nominations and second term and was Commissioner David first elected to the board Sullivan responding, “John has done a really in 2006. After the vote, Austin good job, and there is no thanked his colleagues reason to change.” for their support. Commissioner Phil “It is an honor, Johnson immediately believe it or not,” he seconded the motion. said. Austin then faceBY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Eyman initiative OLYMPIA — Initiative promoter Tim Eyman is pushing a new measure that would cut billions of dollars from the state budget unless the Legislature moves forward with a constitutional amendment that would make it harder for lawmakers to raise taxes. Eyman proposed the new initiative Monday. The Seattle Times reported that the proposal would reduce the state sales tax by a penny, cutting state sales tax from 6.5 percent to 5.5 — about $1 billion a year in lost revenue. Under the measure, the tax cut could be avoided if the Legislature advances a constitutional amendment to the ballot that requiring a two-thirds vote to approve new taxes. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Wed-Fri 10am-6pm

Women in film topic of PT AAUW meeting PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Jane Champion, professional video producer, and Janette Force, executive director of the Port Townsend Film Festival, will talk about opportunities for women in film at the next meeting of the Port Townsend branch of the American Association of University Women. The AAUW meeting will start at 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave. Refreshments will be offered beginning at 9:30 a.m. The program is free and open to the public. Champion and Force also will show clips of films

produced by women. Force, who settled in Port Townsend in 1977, has worked in small-business management for nearly 30 years, as well as created theatrical experiences for schools and community. She joined the film festival in 2003, managing special events until the board tapped her for director in 2009. Champion, owner of Champion Video Productions in Port Townsend, has worked as a TV news videographer and editor for an ABC affiliate and as a chief producer. For more information about the presentation, phone 360-390-5693 or visit http://pt-wa.aauw.net.

Sat 9am-4pm

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Jefferson panel selects chairman

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Letourneau arrest

convicted of raping the sixth-grade boy when she was 34. She served a prison sentence and married her former student, Vili Fualaau, in 2005 when he was 22.

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eliminate the risk of saltwater intrusion and improve the water quality. Commissioners said they would likely consider an invitation to bid the project at their Jan. 27 meeting, district spokesman Mike Howe said. The PUD has already drilled and tested the new wells. The bid will be for the construction of a pump system and water treatment facilities. The estimated $2.86 million cost will be covered by a combination of grants, loans and federal economic stimulus funds.

CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

John Austin was elected Monday to a fourth term as the Jefferson County Commissioners chairman.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

A7

PA chamber hands out its yearly honors BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College President Luke Robins and Todd Gubler, manager of Lake Crescent Lodge, received awards for their contributions to the community Monday at the annual Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce awards luncheon. The two business leaders were honored in front of more than 100 chamber members at the Red Lion Hotel. Robins was presented with the 2013 President’s Award by outgoing Chamber President Brian Kuh, for his contributions to the community in 2013.

Steps up as leader Despite being a newcomer to Port Angeles, Robins immediately stepped in to become a community and business leader and has already left lasting contributions to the city, Kuh said. Robins said he and his wife, Mary Jane Robins, are impressed with the community and region, and they are pleased to be involved in several organizations that support the city. “We want the community’s kids to grow up, get an education — and that’s where we come in — and stay on the Peninsula,” Robins said. The Peninsula College Board of Trustees hired Robins to replace departing President Tom Keegan, and he began his first day in July 2012. Before arriving in Port

Angeles, he was chancellor of Louisiana Delta Community College in Monroe, La. Gubler was pre- Ortloff sented with the Member Extraordinaire award by Russ Ve e n e m a , executive director of the chamStevenson ber. “Working closely with 450 members, there is a l w a y s someone who sticks out,” Veenema said. G u b l e r Straling worked tirelessly to keep Lake Crescent Lodge open during the fall and early winter off-season, he said. The Lodge, a popular getaway in the Olympic National Park, which traditionally closes at the end of October, remained open through the end of December for a New Year celebration. “It was extremely successful,” Gubler announced.

Winter Lodge Successful enough that the Lodge will be open through the end of December again next year, he said. “They say, ‘If you build it they will come.’ We built this season, and people came,” he said.

ARWYN RICE (5)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Outgoing Port Angeles Regional Chamber President Brian Kuh presents the President’s Award to Luke Robins, president of Peninsula College. Gubler said the Lodge employed 40 people over the extended season. The chamber also bid farewell to a departing board and executive committee and welcomed their replacements. Todd Ortloff, station manager for KONP radio, was introduced as the incoming chamber president, replacing outgoing president Brian Kuh, a small business lender for Craft3.

Alternate member Kuh was president for two years and said he would remain as an alternate member for some meetings. Sharon Stevenson of Olympic Medical Center was introduced as vice president and Shenna Straling of Union Bank as treasurer. Four new board members were welcomed: Brian Albright of Albright Net-

Incoming chamber board members are, from left, Todd Gubler of Lake Crescent Lodge; Brian Albright of Albright Networks and Rob Tulloch of Greenaway, Gay and Tulloch Law Firm. works; Steve Burke of WIlliam Shore Memorial Pool District; Rob Tulloch of Greenaway, Gay and Tulloch Law Firm; and Todd Gubler of Lake

Crescent Lodge. Departing board members Jim Wahlsten, George Bergner, Ed Bedford and Dave Neupert each received a plaque thanking them

for their service.

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

Briefly: State Police seek woman in 4 robberies

NOAA

VIA

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Orca whales from the J and K pods swim past a small research boat on Puget Sound in view of downtown Seattle in October. A satellite tag attached to an endangered killer whale named Onyx is yielding some new discoveries about the orca’s movements in recent days.

Satellite tagging reveals info on endangered orcas BY PHUONG LE

to learn more about where they winter and what they eat. The satellite-linked tag on a whale SEATTLE — A satellite tag on L-87 shows he has been covering attached to one endangered Puget about 75 to 100 miles a day since the Sound killer whale is yielding some device was attached Dec. 26. valuable information about the migration of orcas in recent days. Hanging out with J pod Federal biologists tracking a Whales tend to travel in the same 22-year-old whale, known as L-87, said he and others have moved exten- family group, but L-87, who is named sively through the Salish Sea, circling Onyx, is unusual because he has been an island in the northern Strait of hanging out with another group, or Georgia and making appearances in the J pod. Last year’s satellite tracking of Puget Sound and the central Strait of K-25 revealed the orcas traveled long Juan de Fuca. “It’s exciting this time of year distances, making trips from this because of what are we going to region to north of San Francisco learn,” said Brad Hanson, a biologist before reversing course and heading with the National Oceanic and Atmo- back north. K-25 made three separate trips as far south as Point Reyes in spheric Administration in Seattle. He said each year of satellite tag- Northern California, and each time ging is filling in more gaps about the turned around and headed back winter movements of southern resi- north. Hanson’s not sure why. dent killer whales, while also raising “I’m still scratching my head to new questions about why some travel as far south as Northern California understand what it is about these long movements that are important to and others may not. The endangered orcas — which the whales,” Hanson said. Biologists know less about the winhang out in three groups known as K, L and J — spend a bulk of the sum- ter migration of J pod than about the mer months in the inland waters of two others. Also, what the whales do Washington, but scientists are hoping may differ each year, and what one THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

group of whales does may vary from another, Hanson said. Tracking the animals in the winter would reveal their range and rate of travel, how far offshore they go and what they eat. The data could lead to designating new critical habitat areas for the whales.

Endangered species The fish-eating whales were listed as endangered in 2005, and NOAA scientists are working to understand why the small population isn’t rebounding. They face potential threats from lack of prey, toxins and the effects of vessels and noise. The animals number about 81. The J pod does not appear to travel very far south along the Washington coast nor do they go to Oregon or California like K and L pods, Hanson said. Last March, with the help of the satellite tags, Hanson and others were able to intercept the whales off the coast of Southern Oregon on the NOAA research ship Bell M. Shimada. They were able to follow the whales as they foraged up the Oregon and Washington coasts.

SPOKANE — A woman is suspected of robbing four pharmacies in two days over the weekend in Spokane. Police said she got away with drugs Sunday evening from the pharmacy in a Fred Meyer store. She suspected of robbing three other pharmacies in Spokane grocery stores Saturday. KXLY reported police have a photo of the suspect from surveillance cameras.

Shooting justified EVERETT — The Snohomish County prosecutor says two guards were justified in shooting at a car that hit one of them in a parking lot outside a federal building in Bothell. The driver, a 15-year-old boy, was wounded in the foot in the Feb. 8 shooting outside the Food and Drug Administration’s regional laboratory office. Prosecutor Mark Roe said the guards were justified in shooting at the car when the teen refused to stop and hit one of them with the car mirror. He attended an alternative high school in the same business park. The Daily Herald reported prosecutors are reviewing the case against the teen.

Mine apartments NEWCASTLE — A development with 900 apartments and townhomes and space for a restaurant, bank and shops could be built on property near Bellevue where coal was mined in the 1800s. A developer, AvalonBay Communities, has submitted plans for a planned community in Newcastle. The Seattle Daily Jour-

nal of Commerce reported the 53-acre site is strewn with rubble, mine tailings and the remains of a brick plant that operated on the site for 60 years until closing in 2011. AvalonBay hopes to start work this summer and complete the development by 2018.

Smoke death WALLA WALLA — The victim of a fatal house fire at College Place died of smoke inhalation. Walla Walla County Coroner Richard Greenwood released the information Monday from the autopsy on the 39-year-old man, Andrey Gorkovchenko. The Union-Bulletin reported a team of investigators is trying to determine the cause of the fire. The home was engulfed in flames Saturday morning when firefighters arrived and found the body in a front bedroom.

Hops shortage KENNEWICK — Some small craft brewers are having trouble securing enough hops for their flavorful beers, even though Washington farmers have boosted production of the crop in recent years. Growing demand from craft brewers is prompting more farmers to plant the aroma variety of hops that add herbal, fruity and floral flavors to microbrews. The Tri-City Herald reported Monday that Washington farmers harvested more than 54.9 million pounds of hops last year, up 13 percent from 2012. But the number of craft breweries is also growing. As of 2013, there were almost 2,500 craft breweries nationwide, according to the Boulder, Colo.-based Brewers Association. That was nearly 500 more than in 2011. The Associated Press


A8

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014 — (C)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Quilcene man charged in crash on 101 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DISCOVERY BAY — A 51-year-old Quilcene man was charged with seconddegree negligent driving after he fell asleep at the wheel and drove a 1990 Oldsmobile Cutlass into a ditch, power pole and private fence on U.S. Highway 101 in Jefferson County on Monday, the State Patrol said. Roger Dean Mallicott was driving southbound when the car crossed the northbound lane near Crocker Lake Road near

Discovery Bay and struck a culvert, went airborne and collided with a telephone box and power pole before coming to a rest in a private fence, Troopers said. Mallicott was taken to Jefferson Healthcare with unknown injuries. His condition was not immediately available. Mallicott was wearing a seat belt, and drugs or alcohol were not factors in the wreck. The collision occurred near Milepost 287 at 12:23 p.m.

BRIAN SKOPE (2)/SCREAMING FLEA PRODUCTIONS

Mick Dodge pauses for a moment in the Hoh Rain Forest.

Hoh: Skepticism greets claims He isn’t often seen in Forks, the largest town in the area, and known only to a few long-time residents. “Ninty-nine percent of the people in Forks don’t know about him,” said Laurie Johnson, who grew up in Forks and currently works at the Forks Visitor Center.

CONTINUED FROM A1 Michael Hagen, director of land management at Hoh River Trust said he first met Dodge about two years ago on Trust property in the area. Hagen said he’s skeptical about Dodge sleeping in stumps on a regular basis. “I believe he has a house in the Branderberry Lots,” he said. Some of the filming has taken place on Trust property and ended in October, Hagen said. “They’re pretty light and quick. They don’t have the big trucks like the commercials that film here,” Hagen said. Dodge does leave the forest to make something of a living. ARIZONA HUMANE SOCIETY

On of the dogs from Forks’ Olympic Animal Sanctuary sits atop its crate in its outdoor kennel in Golden Valley, Ariz.

‘Barefoot Sensei’

‘not as sickly’ as expected Misseri said their condition was better than anticipated. “The dogs aren’t as sickly as most people expected,” he said. Markwell, who founded the Forks-based Olympic Animal Sanctuary, did not return calls for comment Monday. He has not spoken publicly since loading the dogs from his sanctuary warehouse in Forks onto a climate-controlled, dog-cratefilled 53-foot trailer Dec. 21 and driving to Golden Valley, Ariz. He arrived three days later at the Rescued Unwanted Furry Friends Foundation Shelter, where the dogs have been fed, kenneled and examined — and where he turned over ownership of the animals to Guardians of Rescue. Markwell had been under constant fire from animal-welfare advocates from across the country who have alleged he cared for the animals under inhumane conditions. He has denied mistreating the dogs, most of which are considered unadoptable

Johnson said that she has occasionally seen Dodge, barefoot, at Forks Outfitters, over the last few decades, and that her parents knew him and his family for years. “He keeps to himself out in the forest and he has a few friends out there,” Johnson said. Clips from the show feature how he trades for many of the things he needs, such as new pants, for items he can produce using items he can find in the forest, such as his “famous” homemade foot-crushed jam. According to his official National Geographic’s biography, his favorite foods are Dodge emerges from one of his shelters in the berries, chocolate chip cookHoh Rain Forest. ies, shamrocks, road kill, dandelions — and elk drop$3,450 for a two-week sha- held in November in Big pings. manic retreat in Guate- Sur, Calif. ________ mala. When he’s not teaching Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Dodge’s most recent classes, he can be as elusive reached at 360-452-2345, ext. clinic on “shapeshifting and in person as he is billed to 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula barefoot EarthWisdom” was be on the reality show. dailynews.com.

With Llyn Roberts, known as “Cedar Woman,” as a business partner, Dodge has become known as the Barefoot Sensei, and teaches his forest-based wisdom the lessons of his lifestyle to those who sign up for clinics through the Olympic Mountain EarthWisdom Circle. Clinics offered by the EarthWisdom Circle are held in Forks and elsewhere, and cost $650 for a week-long training session by families because the ani- in New York, or as much as mals are too aggressive. The dogs examined by the Humane Society received vaccinations and other shots, though many had been dewormed and received rabies shots in CONTINUED FROM A1 November, before Markwell left Forks, Nelson said. Also Monday, the council approved

Dogs: Animals

CONTINUED FROM A1

Occasionally seen

Hall: Destruction to cost $110,000

Not run-of-the-mill This was not a run-ofthe-mill incident for the Arizona Humane Society to handle, said Nelson, who has worked for the organization for 3½ years. “While we respond to lots of different emergency cases, wildfires or hoarding cases, 124 dogs traveling through various states is something I haven’t seen in my time,” she said. “It’s very unique in that regard.” The tractor and trailer that he drove about 1,300 miles to the shelter remained on the property Monday. Misseri said he did not know when Markwell will pick them up.

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

a $200,000 contract with Optimum Building Consultants of Bellevue to oversee the construction project. In addition to the city government offices, the new building also will house the police department, now renting space in the Sequim Village Shopping Center at 609 W. Washington St. Destruction of the existing city hall, built for $110,000 in 1973, is expected to begin in March, Burkett said. The total bill for the new building, including land acquisition and demolition, will be $15 million. Earlier this year, the city sold $10.439 million in bonds to fund the project, which will be repaid annually at $660,000 for the next 30 years. The city hopes to repay some of that with the $200,000 made available annually by eliminating rent on offices and the police station. It also plans to use a portion of the criminal justice sales tax implemented last year.

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Joe Smillie can be reached at 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com.

JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Sequim City Manager Steve Burkett signs a contract with Lydig Construction to begin work on the city’s new city hall and police station. Demolition work on the existing city hall is expected to start in March.

Death Notices Edmond G. Dalgardno

Nov. 14, 1950 — Jan. 1, 2014

Jan. 4, 1930 — Jan. 2, 2014

Port Angeles resident Kathleen Marie Tucker died of complications from illness at Olympic Medical Center. She was 64. Services: A memorial service is set for Feb. 8 at Joyce Bible Church at noon. A reception will follow in the parish hall. Kosec Funeral Home, Port Townsend, is in charge of arrangements.

Port Angeles resident Edmond G. Dalgardno died at his home of age related causes. He was 83. His obituary and service time will be published soon. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. www.drennanford.com

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 7, 2014 PAGE

A9

Looking anew at ‘zero tolerance’ SCHOOLS ACROSS THE country are rethinking “zero tolerance” discipline policies under which children have been suspended, even arrested, for minor offenses like cursing, getting into shoving matches and other garden-variety misbehavior that in years past would have been resolved with detention or meetings with a child’s parents. These reappraisals are long overdue. Studies have shown that suspensions and expulsions do nothing to improve the school climate, while increasing the risk that children will experience longterm social and academic problems. Federal data also indicates that minority students are

disproportionately singled out for harsh disciplinary measures. These policies date back to 1994, when Congress required states receiving federal education money to expel students for bringing guns onto school property. States and local governments broadened and distorted this mandate to expel children for minor infractions. At the same time, schools began stationing police officers in hallways, which also increased arrests for nonviolent behavior. The scope of the problem became clear three years ago when the Council of State Governments Justice Center, a nonprofit policy group, issued a study of school discipline polices

GUEST EDITORIAL in Texas. It showed that nearly 6 in 10 public school students were suspended or expelled at least once between seventh and 12th grade. But only a tiny fraction of the disciplinary actions taken against students were for serious criminal conduct requiring suspension or expulsion under state law. Children who are removed from school are at heightened risk for low achievement, being held back, dropping out or becoming permanently entangled in the juvenile justice system. The Texas Legislature has taken steps aimed at keeping minor misconduct cases from

Peninsula Voices

dangerous circumstances form a bond of loyalty that State Patrol Trooper prevents objectivity. Travis Beebe has been Without objectivity, subreported twice in two years sequent consequences will for decision-making on duty that led to loss of con- not be appropriate. Investigations should be trol and the destruction of conducted by an entirely two patrol cars. independent panel with On the first occasion members of the public par(May 8, 2012) the State ticipating. Patrol determined he vioAside from the risk lated the agency’s vehicleTrooper Beebe created for collision policy. himself, he also created sigOfficer Beebe recently nificant risk for the public. accepted responsibility for Trooper Beebe owes an causing the second acciexplanation of his behavior dent (Nov. 29). The State Patrol investi- to the people of the North gated the first incident and Olympic Peninsula. What was he thinking, is now investigating the or what was his emotional second. The State Patrol should response, on these two occasions when he pursued not conduct these investimotorists who had violated gations. the speed limit? This a gross conflict of What was going on in interest. his mind that negated all Officers and other perof his prior training sonnel working for the agency under difficult and and experience?

Trooper Beebe

reaching the courts. One law recommends that school districts consider less harsh sanctions, like a warning letter or counseling. Another measure prohibits police from ticketing and fining children under the age of 12 on school grounds or on a school bus. A similar evolution is taking place in California. The Los Angeles school district became the first in the nation to ban suspensions for “willful defiance,” a catchall category that accounted for more than 40 percent of the state’s suspensions in the 2011-12 school year. A new state law allows suspension for serious offenses, like those involving violence or weap-

OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

ons, but requires schools to try alternative strategies, including parent-teacher conferences, before suspending students for nonviolent infractions. Change is also afoot in Broward County, Fla., one of the nation’s largest school districts. The district has entered into an agreement with civil rights groups and law enforcement to keep troubled children in school, where they can receive counseling and other forms of help. Broward’s superintendent said it was wrong to keep saddling students with criminal records that can hurt their chances of getting a job or college financial aid, or of entering the military. School systems across the country should pay attention. The New York Times

AND EMAIL

The 40 hours of driver training and a four-hour check-ride he must complete will not necessarily change his thinking patterns. An explanation and apology are in order. This would be helpful to the citizenry, and it might

sheet-metal art, whining, help Trooper Beebe. Dr. Terry Trudel, bicycle lanes (have yet to Port Angeles see one bike use them), etc. It’s my understanding that being a downtown Downtown PA merchant is not free and is, I have been giving some actually, kind of expensive. thought to downtown Port From what I can gather, Angeles. they all seem to feel as if The banners, logos, nobody is giving them their due business. I have some thoughts (my small effort so that I no longer have to watch them continuously shoot themselves in their own SEQUIM RESIDENT BILL ELLIS is holding feet). a meeting this weekend on the corrupting influence Make a rule: Nobody of money on politics and a proposal that politicians who works downtown limit to $100 the amount that they take from any parks anyplace but in the individual or corporation. The public is invited. parking lots. The meeting is 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday Get rid of the bike lanes. at the Clallam County Democratic Party headquarGo to one lane and angleters, 124-A W. First St. in downtown Port Angeles. parking so customers have (but the meeting is not sponsored by the Democrats). a place to park close (double The time of the event was omitted from “Political the on-street parking). Money,” Ellis’ letter to the editor published in They should band Peninsula Voices on Sunday. together to actually help Phone Ellis at 360-683-3926 for more information. themselves by getting a

Political reform

downtown Port Angeles website that will offer sales, free pickup, shipping, etc. (There are lots of folks locally who can handle this — put it out to bid). I find it interesting that Walmart does a lot of Internet business and has a desk in its store just to handle it locally. Downtown has a kind of an organization now but, as far as I can tell, it pays somebody a lot of money and doesn’t really help anything. I think it would make a lot more sense to do something that would actually help increase traffic and business instead of patting each other on the back for doing such a wonderful job while going broke. Just a thought. John White, Port Angeles

Getting older, growing poorer THE BASIC OUTLINES of poverty in America are sadly familiar. At last count, 46.5 million people were poor — 15 percent of the population. Women and children, especially in single-mother families, were, as always, hit hardest. Another group, people 65 and older, now seems vulnerable as well. In analyzing the recent Census Bureau report on poverty, researchers at the National Women’s Law Center found that from 2011 to 2012, the rate of extreme poverty rose by a statistically significant amount among

those 65 and older, meaning that a growing number of them were living at or below 50 percent of the poverty line. In 2012, this was $11,011 a year for an older person living alone. An additional 135,000 older women became extremely poor in 2012, raising the extreme-poverty rate in that group to 3.1 percent. And 100,000 older men were extremely poor in 2012, raising the extreme-poverty rate in that group to 2.3 percent. In all, nearly 1.2 million people age 65 and up were classified

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GUEST EDITORIAL as extremely poor in 2012. The increase in extreme poverty requires utmost attention. For the most part, Social Security has protected older Americans from poverty. In cases where older people are poor, the afflicted often have been very old women, who have long outlived their spouses and any nest egg. In the law center’s research, however, the increase in extreme poverty was concentrated in the 65-to-75 age group. Some of them could be among

the long-term unemployed, whose jobless benefits have been cut or run out. Or they might be people who would generally qualify for public assistance in addition to Social Security but are having trouble getting those benefits in the face of administrative cutbacks at the state and federal levels. The numbers alone don’t say why extreme poverty has risen or whether the rise will be lasting or fleeting. But other data echo the law center’s findings. The Census Bureau’s American Community Survey, which tracks a larger sample than in its

NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 lleach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ MICHAEL FOSTER, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 mfoster@peninsuladailynews.com ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525; lhorton@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 durbanidelapaz@peninsuladailynews.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: news@peninsuladailynews.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim news office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ Port Townsend news office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, cbermant@peninsuladailynews.com

poverty report, shows an increase in poverty among those 65 and older, from 9.0 percent in 2010 to 9.3 percent in 2011 and 9.5 percent in 2012. That is not a record; poverty rates for that group have reached 9.9 percent But it would be devastating if recent increases became a growing trend. For now, the best policy response is to do no harm. For example, budget proposals to cut Social Security’s cost-of-living benefit, ill advised in any case, would be especially unwise and untimely. The New York Times

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506


A10

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 7, 2014 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B Playoffs

Hawks should forget blowout AS SOON AS Shayne Graham’s field-goal kick knifed through the uprights Saturday night, sending the New Orleans Saints to Seattle for a playoff game against the Seahawks, Pete Carroll and his staff began a comprehensive review of the last time the Saints came marching into CenturyLink Field. Consulting an information John bank organized with the meticu- McGrath lous precision of a rocket launch, Carroll’s thumbnail analysis of the Seahawks’ 34-7 victory on Dec. 2 probably looked like this: What went right? Everything. What went wrong? Nothing. It’s not likely the Seahawks can play any better than they did five weeks ago, nor is it likely the Saints can play any worse. In other words, come Saturday afternoon, expect something more in line with an actual football game than a reprise of a rope-a-dope pummeling. You’d think the Seahawks would have no qualms about drawing the Saints, who were as overmatched on the stat sheet as they were on the scoreboard.

PC eyeing home wins Peninsula teams host Edmonds PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula Pirates host Edmonds for their North Division women’s and men’s basketball home openers Wednesday. For the Peninsula women, it will be the first home game of the 2013-14 season — and the road has not been kind. The Pirates are 3-8 and looking to turn things around with the help of the home fans. Tipoff for the women against Edmonds (1-10) is 5 p.m.

Freeman’s first The Peninsula men’s game marks the first home conference game for first-year head coach Mitch Freeman. The Pirates men started the season 6-1 and earned a No. 8 spot in the Alaska Airlines NWAACC Coaches Poll, but have since dropped three straight games, all on the road. The men, too, will return to their home crowd looking to get back in the win column against a Triton team that is 8-6. Tipoff follows the women’s game at approximately 7 p.m. TURN

TO

PIRATES/B3

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Peninsula’s Branden Charbonier, right, looks to pass around the defense of Clark’s Josh Hall in November. The Pirates handed the No. 2 Penguins their only loss of the season, 77-76. Peninsula returns home Wednesday on a three-game losing streak.

Seattle has survived expectations With 13-3 record, Hawks more than lived up to hype

Dominated in December Name a category, and the Hawks owned a virtual times-two or timesthree advantage. First downs? Seattle 23, New Orleans 12. Rushing yards? Seattle 127, New Orleans 44. Total net yards? Seattle 429, New Orleans 188. If the Seahawks produce even a semblance of those numbers Saturday, they’ll be on a collision course with either the Panthers or the 49ers in the NFC championship game. But here’s the rub: It’s a challenge to beat an opponent twice in five weeks, much less an opponent whose coach is as savvy as Sean Payton. While Carroll’s task will be to convince his team that a 27-point victory in December translates into ancient history in January, Payton will use the humiliation as motivation. An athlete of NFL caliber shouldn’t need motivation for a playoff game, to be sure, but pride is a substantial intangible.

Saints will remember From the moment Hawks’ defensive tackle Brendan Mebane stopped Pierre Thomas for a 4-yard loss on New Orleans’ first play, the visitors had their noses rubbed in the stuff of a barnyard mess. The Seahawks would be wise to forget how thoroughly they dominated that night. The Saints can’t. What Payton’s team has put behind is some history of futility. Before the Saints’ comeback victory against the Eagles on Saturday night, the franchise was 0-5 in road playoff games. While weather conditions in not-always-sunny Philadelphia weren’t particularly brutal, the environment was. Quarterback Drew Brees threw two interceptions, and New Orleans was minus-two in the turnover ratio — a crucial, all-important category during the playoffs, unless it isn’t — but the Saints cobbled together a late scoring drive that concluded with Graham’s last-second field goal. Oddsmakers have installed the Seahawks as 8½-point favorites, an increase of the 4½-point spread set when 10-1 Seattle and 9-2 New Orleans clashed in that Monday Night Football battle of the heavyweights. TURN

TO

MCGRATH/B4

BY TODD DYBAS MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle Seahawks’ Marshawn Lynch (24) picks up yards against the St. Louis Rams on Dec. 29.

SEATTLE — Vehicles filled every available inch, legality be damned. The only light in an otherwise dark SoDo district rose from Centur y L i n k Next Game Field, as did Saturday a roar. vs. Saints L o c a l at CenturyLink and natTime: 1:35 p.m. ional media typed away On TV: Ch. 13 in the blandly colored, glass-enclosed press box. It was packed. The Seahawks’ 29-3 stomping of the San Francisco 49ers produced the best primetime NFL regular-season numbers on the West Coast since 1991. In Seattle, the numbers were the best ever for a Sunday Night

UW desert split bodes well BY CHRISTIAN CAPLE MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

TUCSON, ARIZ. — To celebrate wildly about a close loss to a quality basketball team would be silly. To dismiss entirely the notion that it could bode well for the future, however, would be ignorant. So maybe it’s not lost on the Washington Huskies that their 71-62 defeat at Arizona — unbeaten, No. 1-ranked, untouchable-at-home Arizona — meant something more than another number in the loss column. The Huskies didn’t win at McKale Center on Saturday afternoon, though they played as if they believed they could. They may also have learned something that, coupled with Thursday’s impressive victory at Arizona State, will help as they maneuver into the teeth of what figures to be a difficult Pac-12 schedule. “If we understand that now we’re a better defensive team than we were before,” Washing-

College Basketball ton coach Lorenzo Romar said, “and we take that with us and understand if we play the right way, that we have a chance to be competitive with anyone in our league. “If we can remember that, and remember why, then we can draw from this weekend and it could help us.”

Battled top ‘Cats It was surprising enough that the Huskies blitzed Arizona State on Thursday, defending and executing in transition better than they have in any game this season. Saturday’s performance was even more unexpected. Arizona entered the game as one of the nation’s best defensive and rebounding teams, and defeated its first 14 opponents by an average of 20.7 points. Yet there were the Huskies, leading 35-33 at halftime after

shooting 55.6 percent from the field and outrebounding the Wildcats, 17-12. And their defense was even better than two days before. Arizona’s starting lineup includes three players who are 6-foot-8 or taller. Washington starts four guards. Yet the Huskies limited Arizona to 39.3 percent shooting in the first half and 42.1 percent overall, with senior forward Perris Blackwell matching well against 7-foot center Kaleb Tarczewski, and Washington’s guards collapsing down to front the Wildcats’ other post players. The Huskies’ lead expanded to 42-36 after Nigel WilliamsGoss converted a 3-point play with 16:42 left in the game, the 14,545 in attendance quieted each time Washington answered an Arizona bucket with a quality offensive play of its own. But Arizona seized control by exploiting Washington’s most obvious shortcomings: its lack of size and depth. TURN

TO

DAWGS/B3

Football game. Lightning struck, Richard Sherman danced, a Sea Gal became famous for 15 minutes. It was just Week 2. The Seahawks were beginning their push toward matching a franchise-best 13-3 record during a season with unmatched expectations. Each loss was greeted as a revelation. They can lose? Really? It’s the weight the Seahawks bore since the middle of the last summer. That’s when Russell Wilson smiled for magazine cover shoots to preview the coming NFL season. Talk-radio hosts blathered about the San Francisco game. All because the Seahawks were expected to push past the longtime middling accomplishments of Pacific Northwest sports. They were eight years removed from the franchise’s first Super Bowl appearance. There was a flat and firm expectation another would come in New Jersey’s frigid air Feb. 2, 2014. TURN

TO

HAWKS/B4

Cougars

Questions abound after big setbacks BY JACOB THORPE MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

PULLMAN — The Washington State men’s basketball team’s trip to the desert wasn’t the cleansing experience often experienced by participants at Burning Man or those on various spirit quests. Rather, Washington State’s drought offensive drought was more reminiscent of one Wile E. Coyote — always chasing that blasted bird but always one step behind.

Lacy not totally healed A DaVonte Lacy sighting proved to be a mirage, and it’s anyone’s guess when the Cougars leading scorer will return and provide some offensive relief. TURN

TO

COUGS/B3


B2

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

Today’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SPORTS ON TV

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

Scoreboard Calendar

Today

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

4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Tennessee vs. Louisiana State University (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Baylor vs. Iowa State (Live) 4:30 p.m. NBCSN Hockey NHL, Philadelphia Flyers vs. New Jersey Devils (Live) 5 p.m. WGN Basketball NBA, Phoenix Suns vs. Chicago Bulls, Site: United Center - Chicago, Ill. (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Ohio State vs. Michigan State (Live) 6 p.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Creighton vs. DePaul (Live) 7 p.m. PAC-12 NET Women’s Basketball NCAA, Washington vs. Washington State (Live) 7 p.m. CSNNW Basketball NBA, Portland Trail Blazers vs. Sacramento Kings (Live)

SPORTS PIC OF THE DAY

Today Boys Basketball: Forks at Montesano, 5:30 p.m.; Bremerton at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Muckleshoot at Quilcene, 6:30 p.m. Girls Basketball: Muckleshoot at Quilcene, 5 p.m.; Port Townsend at Bremerton, 7 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 7 p.m. Girls Bowling: Sequim at Olympic, 2:45 p.m.

Wednesday Girls Basketball: Taholah at Clallam Bay, 5:30 p.m. Boys Basketball: Taholah at Clallam Bay, 7 p.m. Men’s Basketball: Edmonds at Peninsula, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Edmonds at Peninsula, 5 p.m.

Thursday Boys Swimming: Sequim at Olympic, 3:30 p.m.; Klahowya at Port Angeles, 3:30 p.m. Girls Basketball: Chimacum at Port Townsend, 5:15 p.m. Boys Basketball: Chimacum at Port Townsend, 7 p.m. Wrestling: Sequim at Klahowya,7 p.m.; Kingston at Port Angeles, 7 p.m. Girls Bowling: Klahowya at Sequim, 3 p.m.

Washington at Charlotte, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Detroit at New York, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 5 p.m. Golden State at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. San Antonio at Memphis, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Boston at Denver, 6 p.m. Oklahoma City at Utah, 6 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Dallas at San Antonio, 4 p.m. Detroit at Toronto, 4 p.m. Golden State at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Indiana at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Houston, 5 p.m. Washington at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Phoenix at Minnesota, 6:30 p.m. Orlando at Portland, 7 p.m. Boston at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

Area Sports Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Adult City League Elwood Allstate 94, Sunny Farms 35 Leading scorers: EA: Nathan Hofer 20, Rickie Porter 10. SF: Nels Winn 9, Devin Dahl 7. PA Swimming Hole & Fireplace 83, Elwha River Casino 72 Leading scorers: ERC: Elliot Johnson 37,Jared Moses 9. PA: Antonio Stevenson 28, Jeremiah Johnson 13.

Running Port Townsend New Year’s Discovery 10K Wednesday Top Male Finishers Overall: Shawn Weigl, 36:38 0-14 (all) Emily Glen (12) Alley Bradley (13) Connor Mackey (11) Kyle Mackey (13) 15-19 1. Joel Mackey, 46:47 2. Adam Braude, 1:00:34 20-29 1. James Parent, 54:43 2. Gabriel Niemon, 1:04:29 30-39 1. Eric Nagy, 45:24 2. Thomas Gritis, 1:03:35 40-49 1. Jon Heisler, 49:22 2. Todd Holburt, 51:03 3. Alex Baker, 54:11 50-59 1. Don Young, 40:48 2. Kenneth Porter, 50:29 3. Brian Fairbanks, 50:46 60-69 1. Steven Brown, 51:38 2. Danny Boon, 56:22 3. Douglas Smith, 1:01:08 70-79 1. Roger Dean, 1:00:45 2. William Holt, 1:04:42 3. Richard Kaye, 1:07:14 Top Female Finishers Overall: Alley Bradley, 48:39 20-29 1. Whitney Fairbanks, 59:54 2. Brittany Steiner, 1:12:37 30-39 1. Bethany Smith, 1:01:11 2. Dana Madison, 1:01:22 3. Kristina Nagy, 1:02:57 40-49 1. Shawn Hines, 49:13 2. Nicole Heisler, 50:24 3. Alison Kaplan, 57:49 50-59 1. Michelle West, 56:08 2. Diane Froula-Webb, 56:31 3. Amy Petrotta, 59:38 60-69 1. Joyce Foster, 1:03:44 2. Megan Bergstein, 1:09:07 3. Mary Weeding, 1:10:57 Complete Results 1. Shawn Weigl, 32 (M), 36:38 2. Don Young, 50 (M), 40:48 3. Eric Nagy, 37 (M), 45:24 4. Joel Mackey, 17 (M),46:47 5. Ally Bradley, 13 (F), 48:39 6. Shann Himes, 42 (F), 49:13 7. Jon Heisler, 42 (M), 49:22 8. Kenneth Porter, 59 (M), 50:29 9. Brian Fairbanks, 52 (M), 50:46 10. Todd Hulbert, 51 (M), 51:03 11. Robert Foster, 58 (M), 51:07 12. Brian Barger, 55 (M), 51:27 13. Steven Brown, 60 (M), 51:38 14. Nicole Heisler, 43 (F), 52:24 15. Kyle Mackey, 13 (M), 54:10* 16. Alex Baker, 41 (M), 54:11 17. Kevin Bell, 44 (M), 54:14 18. James Parent, 27 (M ), 54:43 19. Reto Filli, 56 (M), 55:29 20. Michelle West, 51 (F), 56:08 21. Danny Boon, 65 (M), 56:22 22. Diane Froula-Webb, 54 (F), 56:31 23. Bart Kale, 57 (M), 56:44 24. Josh Stranhan, 51 (M), 57:08 25. Amanda Webby, 44 (F ), 57:49 26. Alison Kaplan, 46 (F), 57:49 27. Kelly Trahhm, 44 (F), 59:25 28. Amy Petrottr, 57 (F), 59:38 29. Lisa Baker, 47 (F), 59:38 30. Julie Richert, 51 (F), 59:40 31. Emily Glenn, 12 (F), 59:52* 32. Mike Glenn, 52 (M), 59:53 33. Whitney Fairbanks, 20 (F), 59:54 34. Adam Braude, 15 (M), 1:00.34 35. Carrie Kale, 52 (F),1:00.35 36. Roger Dean, 74 (M), 1:00.45 37. Shelly Bell, 44 (F), 1:00.46 38. Douglas Smith, 63 (M), 1:01.08 39. Bethany Smith, 38 (F), 1:01.11

10K

TO START

2K14

Runners and walkers stand at the starting line of the 10K run/walk in Port Townsend last week. The complete results are listed below. For more information, see Page B3.

Hockey National Hockey League

40. Dana Madison, 37 (F), 1:01.22 41. Gerald Braude, 54 (M), 1:01.58 42. Kristina Nagy, 36 (F), 1:02.57 43. Jim Sundeen, 69 (M),1:03.09 44. Jake Meyer, 67 (M), 1:03.19 45. Thomas Gritis, 54 (M), 1:03.35 46. Karen O’Meara, 54 (F), 1:03.36 47. Joyce Foster, 60 (F),1:03.44 48. Bruce Reiter, 63 (M), 1:04.28 49. Kelly Simonson, 38 (F), 1:04.28 50. Gabriel Niemon, 21 (M), 1:04.29 51. William Holt, 70 (M), 1:04.42 52. Lindsay Johnson, 32 (F), 1:04.45 53. Abbie Doll, 34 (F), 1:05.02 54. Jeff Highbaler, 42 (M), 1:05.03 55. Joanne Mackey, 44 (F), 1:06. 55 56. Kristen Glenn, 50 (F), 1:07.01 57. Richard Kaye, 71 (M), 1:07.14 58. Megan Bergtlen, 62 (F), 1:09.07 59. Mary Weeding, 65 (F), 1:10.57 60. Nicholas Bailey, 65 (M), 1:11.38 61. Brittany Steiner, 25 (F), 1:12.37 62. Dennis Kelley, 64 (M), 1:13.56 63. Laura Bowlin, 34 (F), 1:14.12 64. Sarah Write, 30 (F), 1:14.50 65. R. C. Dermody, 48 (M), 1:14.58 66. Bill Davis, 65 (M), 1:15.21 67. Sarah Bacica, 60 (F), 1:26.54 68. Ivan Bacica, 65 (M), 1:26.55 69. Lisa Warren, 45 (F), 1:27.09 70. Beth Young, 52 (F), 1:29.58 71. John Mackey, 43 (M),1:32.35 72. Conner Mackey, 11 (M), 1:33.15* 73. Lynn Bidlake, 66 (F), 1:38.20 74. Cindy Enstrom, 57 (F), 1:42.47 75. Greg Enstrom, 60 (M), 1:42.48 76. Mark Clark, 64 (M), 1:44.19 77. Kelly O’Connell, 56 (F), 1:47.05 78. Bonnie Brock, 65 (F), 1:47.06 79. Teresa Roskrans, 62 (F), 1:47.27 80. Kathleen Reiter, 62 (F), 1:47.27 81. Stacey Boon, 62 (F), 1:47.54 82. Nita Ninman, 73 (F), 1:47.55 83. Judy Marean, 73 (F), 1:48.01 84. Kai Bento, 8 (F), 1:48.03* (Mom isAnnika Wallenpahl), 85. Annika Wallenpahl, 36 (F), 1:48.40 86. Yvonne Starky, 57 (F), 1:48.55 87. Bill Brock, 66 (M), 1:48.56 88. Scott Rosekrans, 61 (M), 1:49.09 89. Paula Dowdle, 57 (F), 1:49.10 90. Joyce Cardinal, 67 (F), 1:50.31 91. Jim MacCallum, 71 (M), 1:50.32 92. Carol Simon, 65 (F),1:50.33 93. Mary Schoenfelder, 34 (F), 1:51.03 94. Sharon Bodkin, 71 (F), 1: 51.04 95. Carol Franklin, 72 (F), 1:54.47 96. Jane Kurata, 64 (F), 1:57.38 97. Norreen McCarron, 63 (F), 1:57.39 98. Michael Edwards, 62 (M), 2:00.08 99. E. Edwards, 62 (M), 2:00.22 100. Wayne Fitzwater, 61 (M), 2:02.13 101. Tracy Fitzwater, 61 (F), 2:02.14 102. Rose Norvath, 76 (F), 2:12. 00

Football NFL Playoff Glance Wild Card Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Saturday New Orleans at Seattle, 1:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianapolis at New England, 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday San Francisco at Carolina, 10:05 a.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 1:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, noon (CBS) NFC, 3:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 4:30 p.m. (NBC)

Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 3:30 p.m. (FOX)

College Basketball Men’s AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 5, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Arizona (60) 15-0 1,620 1 2. Syracuse (5) 14-0 1,550 2 3. Ohio St. 15-0 1,470 3 4. Wisconsin 15-0 1,427 4 5. Michigan St. 13-1 1,378 5 6. Wichita St. 15-0 1,203 8 7. Baylor 12-1 1,169 9 8. Villanova 13-1 1,141 11 9. Iowa St. 13-0 1,076 13 10. Florida 11-2 1,052 12 11. Oklahoma St. 12-2 934 6 12. Louisville 13-2 825 14 13. San Diego St. 12-1 823 21 14. Kentucky 10-3 808 15 15. Colorado 13-2 752 20 16. Duke 11-3 745 7 17. Oregon 13-1 715 10 18. Kansas 9-4 367 16 19. UMass 12-1 364 23 20. Iowa 12-3 261 22 21. Missouri 12-1 247 25 22. Gonzaga 14-2 241 24 23. Illinois 13-2 178 — 24. Memphis 10-3 126 18 25. Kansas St. 11-3 112 — Others receiving votes: Cincinnati 103, Creighton 82, North Carolina 79, UCLA 79, Pittsburgh 44, Harvard 41, UConn 41, Saint Louis 19, Oklahoma 15, Michigan 11, George Washington 9, SMU 9, Notre Dame 3, Xavier 3, Toledo 2, Arkansas 1.

Pac-12 Standings Arizona Colorado UCLA California Oregon Utah Arizona State Washington Stanford USC Oregon State Washington State

Conf. W-L 2-0 2-0 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 0-1 0-1 0-2 0-2

Overall W-L 15-0 13-2 12-2 10-4 13-1 12-2 12-3 9-6 9-4 9-5 8-6 7-7

Wednesday No. 15 Colorado at Washington State, 6 p.m. Utah at Washington, 8 p.m. Thursday No. 1 Arizona at UCLA, 6 p.m. Arizona State at USC, 7 p.m. Stanford at Oregon State, 7 p.m California at No. 17 Oregon, 8 p.m. Saturday California at Oregon State, 5 p.m. Sunday Colorado at Washington, noon. Stanford at Oregon, 2 p.m. Utah at Washington State, 4 p.m. Arizona at USC, 6 p.m. Arizona State at UCLA, 7 p.m.

Women’s AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 5, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 15-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 13-0 842 2

3. Duke 14-1 826 3 4. Stanford 13-1 810 4 5. Louisville 15-1 737 7 6. Maryland 13-1 722 8 7. Baylor 12-1 671 9 8. Tennessee 12-2 641 5 9. Kentucky 13-2 602 6 10. South Carolina 14-1 538 13 11. Iowa St. 13-0 525 14 12. LSU 12-2 505 16 13. North Carolina 12-3 464 10 14. Penn St. 10-3 411 15 15. Oklahoma St. 12-1 385 11 16. Nebraska 11-2 328 18 17. Colorado 11-2 307 12 18. Florida St. 13-1 281 21 19. California 10-3 186 23 20. NC State 14-1 164 — 21. Purdue 10-3 145 17 22. Indiana 14-0 140 — 23. Arizona St. 12-2 103 24 24. San Diego 15-0 91 — 25. Georgia 12-3 88 19 Others receiving votes: West Virginia 74, Oklahoma 51, Syracuse 39, Rutgers 32, Arkansas 29, Iowa 17, Georgia Tech 11, Gonzaga 10, Middle Tennessee 7, Vanderbilt 7, Florida 4, UTEP 4, Texas 2, Ohio St. 1.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 27 7 .794 Portland 26 8 .765 Denver 16 17 .485 Minnesota 16 17 .485 Utah 11 25 .306 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 23 13 .639 L.A. Clippers 23 13 .639 Phoenix 20 12 .625 L.A. Lakers 14 20 .412 Sacramento 10 22 .313 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 26 8 .765 Houston 22 13 .629 Dallas 19 15 .559 New Orleans 15 17 .469 Memphis 15 18 .455 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 16 16 .500 Boston 13 21 .382 Brooklyn 12 21 .364 Philadelphia 12 21 .364 New York 11 22 .333 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 26 8 .765 Atlanta 18 16 .529 Washington 14 17 .452 Charlotte 15 20 .429 Orlando 10 23 .303 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 27 6 .818 Chicago 14 18 .438 Detroit 14 20 .412 Cleveland 11 23 .324 Milwaukee 7 26 .212 Sunday’s Games Memphis 112, Detroit 84 Golden State 112, Washington 96 Indiana 82, Cleveland 78 Miami 102, Toronto 97 Oklahoma City 119, Boston 96 New York 92, Dallas 80 Denver 137, L.A. Lakers 115 Monday’s Games Minnesota at Philadelphia, late. Atlanta at Brooklyn, late. Orlando at L.A. Clippers, late. Today’s Games Toronto at Indiana, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 4 p.m.

GB — 1 10½ 10½ 17 GB — — 1 8 11 GB — 4½ 7 10 10½ GB — 4 4½ 4½ 5½ GB — 8 10½ 11½ 15½ GB — 12½ 13½ 16½ 20

WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 44 31 8 5 67 146 111 San Jose 43 27 10 6 60 142 111 Los Angeles 43 26 13 4 56 113 89 Vancouver 44 23 13 8 54 117 108 Phoenix 41 20 12 9 49 123 127 Calgary 41 14 21 6 34 96 128 Edmonton 45 14 26 5 33 117 156 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 45 29 7 9 67 167 124 St. Louis 41 29 7 5 63 150 95 Colorado 41 26 11 4 56 120 104 Minnesota 44 22 17 5 49 106 113 Dallas 41 20 14 7 47 120 124 Winnipeg 45 19 21 5 43 123 135 Nashville 43 18 19 6 42 102 129 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 42 28 12 2 58 124 89 Tampa Bay 42 25 13 4 54 119 100 Montreal 43 24 14 5 53 112 102 Detroit 43 19 14 10 48 114 121 Toronto 43 21 17 5 47 119 127 Ottawa 44 19 18 7 45 126 141 Florida 42 16 20 6 38 101 134 Buffalo 42 12 26 4 28 74 118 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 44 31 12 1 63 142 103 Philadelphia 42 21 17 4 46 111 116 Washington 42 20 16 6 46 128 128 Carolina 43 18 16 9 45 105 124 N.Y. Rangers 43 21 20 2 44 105 115 New Jersey 43 17 18 8 42 101 110 Columbus 42 18 20 4 40 113 123 N.Y. Islanders 43 14 22 7 35 112 143 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s Games San Jose 3, Chicago 2, SO Pittsburgh 6, Winnipeg 5 Carolina 2, Nashville 1 Edmonton 5, Tampa Bay 3 Anaheim 4, Vancouver 3, OT Monday’s Games Dallas at N.Y. Islanders, late. Columbus at N.Y. Rangers, late. Florida at Montreal, late. Calgary at Colorado, late. Today’s Games Carolina at Buffalo, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Toronto, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at New Jersey, 4:30 p.m. San Jose at Nashville, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at Winnipeg, 5 p.m. Calgary at Phoenix, 6 p.m. St. Louis at Edmonton, 6:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Boston at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Montreal at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Chicago,5 p.m. Ottawa at Colorado, 6:30 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Agreed to terms with RHP Scott Atchison on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS — Agreed to terms with C Humberto Quintero on a minor league contract.

FOOTBALL National Football League INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Placed DE Fili Moala and CB Greg Toler on injured reserve. Agreed to terms with WR Deion Branch. Signed WR Josh Lenz from the practice squad. Released DT Christian Tupou from the practice squad. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Fired offensive coordinator Mike Sherman. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Placed LB Brandon Spikes on injured reserve.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Zach Johnson opens year with win in Hawaii BY DOUG FERGUSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KAPALUA, Hawaii — Zach Johnson started the new year the same way he ended the last one. Johnson pulled away with three straight birdies on the back nine at Kapalua and closed with a 7-under 66 for a one-shot victory over Jordan Spieth in the Tournament of Champions on Monday. Johnson didn’t need any heroics, like holing out from a drop zone on the last hole when he beat Tiger Woods in the World Challenge last month in California. This was mainly about chipping and putting, and Johnson is among the best. He hit a wedge to 8 feet for birdie on the 14th to take the outright lead for the first time. Facing a dangerous shot

up a steep slope to a green with a false front, Johnson caught it perfectly on the 15th for an easy birdie. And he hit wedge to 5 feet for a third straight birdie that gave him control. Spieth, who had a oneshot lead going to the back nine, birdied his last two holes for a 69. “I just picked it apart,” said Johnson, who finished at 19-under 273. “I didn’t deviate from anything I typically do on a golf course.” Webb Simpson, tied with Spieth and defending champion Dustin Johnson to start the final round, never caught up and closed with a 70. He tied for third with Kevin Streelman, who had a 67. Jason Dufner was four strokes back in fifth after a 69.

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

B3

Cougs: A new star emerged CONTINUED FROM B1 scorer for the foreseeable future. Here is a recap the Cou■ Story of the Trip: gars’ road trip, which con- Offensive offense. sisted of losses to Arizona The Cougars scored a and Arizona State: superlatively low 72 points ■ Most Valuable on the trip. Player: A new star. Granted, they played all If there’s a bronze lining but a few minutes without (the silver markets are their best player, and were rebounding) to Lacy’s missing starting wing Dexabsence its that its forcing ter Kernich-Drew against future go-to Cougar Que Arizona. Johnson into the spotlight. The Wildcats, ranked After a timid perforNo. 1 in the country, have a mance at Arizona (five fearsome crowd and an shots, three points) the freshman assumed the even scarier defense. Still, seven points in one scoring burden against Arihalf of basketball is historizona State once Lacy left. His 15 second-half points cally bad, and the Cougars came on the road, in the won’t win a conference Pac-12 against a guard- game if they can’t figure out a better way to get the ball heavy team. That’s a great perfor- in the basket, because what mance for a senior, and the they’re trying now isn’t fact that it came from a working. ■ Best Surprise: With freshman means that Washington State will have Lacy out and Kernich-Drew at least one dominant out and then limited, the

Cougars had minutes to spare. Forward Junior Longrus benefitted the most, and played well for the Cougars. Against Arizona he was the team’s leading scorer, albeit with just six points. Against the Sun Devils the sophomore named Junior had seven rebounds, five offensively, and had four steals for the Cougars. ■ Biggest Disappointment: Outside shooting. The Cougars are built to be dangerous from the perimeter. They start a power forward, D.J. Shelton, who is fourth on the team with 42 3-point attempts this season. Lacy, Johnson, Kernich-Drew and others are all threats to spot up and shoot from the perimeter. So far this season, however, only Lacy and Johnson are threats to make those shots. The Cougars have hit 99

of 319 from deep this season for a 31 percent clip, and that’s with Lacy going 37 of 91. Without him, the Cougars went 2 of 12 against Arizona and 5 of 17 against the Sun Devils (5 of 19 with Lacy’s two misses). With no threat to score from the outside, teams have been able to pack it in against the Cougars. ■ Where do the Cougars Go From Here: It doesn’t get much easier for the Cougars, who won’t even have the friendly confines of Friel Court to look forward to upon returning home. Washington State’s next game is in Spokane against No. 15 Colorado, which climbed five spots after knocking off then-undefeated Oregon last week. The team’s home opener comes on Sunday against Utah, the 12-2 team that took Oregon to overtime.

Dawgs: Build Pirates: Women finally home CONTINUED FROM B1 first half, that’s the best he’s played. “I just hope he can build It didn’t help that Blackwell played most of the sec- on that.” Now, Washington ond half with three and then four fouls, and that returns home with a split of reserve forward Shawn what might be the toughest Kemp, who scored nine road trip in the Pac-12 this points in nine minutes in season. The Huskies host the first half, couldn’t stay Utah and Colorado on Wednesday and Sunday. on the floor. “We can play defense. We “It’s very difficult,” said Blackwell of the foul trou- can play with the good ble, though he finished the teams. You can’t really game with 12 points and 12 count us out,” Blackwell said. rebounds in 34 minutes. “That’s what we take “It just adds pressure on me, being the only big, from this.” Which is better than really. I’m still proud of Shawn. He came out that nothing.

CONTINUED FROM B1 and her 13.1 rebounds is second in the NWAACC in The Peninsula women that category. Another freshman, Madare coming off a season that saw Taylor Larson, Karli ison Pilster of Snake River, Brakes and Jonica Durbin Idaho, also is scoring in rewrite the Pirate scoring, double figures with an 11.8 assist, steal and blocked average. She is also pulling shot records, but those down 8.6 rebounds. Sophomore Pherrari sophomores have moved on Brumbaugh leads the team and the 2013-14 squad is in assists with 2.9 per game. still finding its way. The women are coming Port Angeles sophomore off a 76-62 setback in their Alison Knowles is averag- conference opener Saturday ing 13.9 points per game to at Whatcom. lead the Pirates. The Pirates, who were Freshman Gabi Fenu- 0-13 from three-point range, miai of Juneau, Alaska, is could hit only 34 percent right behind at 12.8 points from the floor, while the

Orcas hit on 43 percent. Peninsula was led by Fenumiai’s 17 points and nine rebounds, 13 from Knowles and 10 points and nine boards from Pilster. The Pirate men this season are led by Xavier Bazile, who is averaging 21.8 points per game, the eighth highest in the NWAACC, since becoming eligible in December. The Tacoma sophomore also is leading the team in rebounds with 6.8. The only other Pirate scoring in double figures with 13.9 per game is sophomore T.J. McKinney of

Anchorage, Alaska. Erron Shamlin leads the team in assists with 3.5 per game. The Peninsula men fell in their conference opener at Whatcom, 99-76. The NWAACC’s fourthranked Orcas outshot the Pirates 61 percent to 40 percent and outrebounded them 43-27 to account for the lopsided outcome. Bazile led Peninsula with 21 points and six rebounds, Daren Hechanova added 18 points and five assists and Markus Rawls chipped in 11 points.

Briefly . . . the New Year’s Discover 10K run/walk at Discovery Bay Golf Club. This year’s top female finisher was 13-year-old Ally Bradley with a time of 48:39, a mile pace of 7 minutes and 51 seconds. The top overall finisher was a newcomer to the area, Shawn Weigl, age 32, who finished in 36:38, for a mile pace of 5:55. (Complete results on Page B2) Ribbons were presented to the top three finishers in each age group. All five finishers in the 0-14 age group will receive free entry into Rhody Run XXXVI. In addition, the top male and female finishers were given a free 30-day membership to Evergreen Fitness in Port Townsend. For early bird rates for the Rhody Run, visit www.rhodyrun. com.

Four Sequim students earn black belts SEQUIM — Four students form Bodystrong Taekwon-do in Sequim earned their black belt last month. Linda Allen, Kyle Morton, Holly Gauthun and Trenton Phipps spent six months preparing for the black belt test. The students were required to have trained a minimum of six months since passing their previous test and completed at least 20 hours of community service. The students needed to be ready to be tested on any part of the national standardized curriculum from white belt through black belt. On Dec. 14, Master David Mason conducted an examination in Sequim of five students eligible to take their black belt test. The fifth person travelled from Vancouver, Wash. to take part in the test. The test consisted of: ■ Written test with a passing score of 70 percent. ■ Perform six patterns out of a possible nine. A pattern is a set series of movements ranging from 19 to 38 movements. ■ Advanced kicking techniques. ■ Defend and counter attack against an attacking partner. ■ Fight another candidate demonstrating advanced techniques. ■ Perform a pre-arranged demonstration of throws, take downs, joint lock and chokes. ■ Demonstrate throws, take downs, joint lock, chokes and use of pressure points against an

Bodystrong Taekwon-do students, front row from left, Trenton Phipps, Linda Allen, Holly Gauthun and Kyle Morton passed the black belt exam last month. Also pictured is, back row, from left, John Golbeck, Master David Mason, Brandon Stoppani and Craig Fahrenholtz. attacking partner. ■ Break 1-inch wood boards with kicks. ■ Break concrete tiles with hand strikes. Allen, a area veterinarian, started Taekwon-do as a form of exercise with structure. She embraced the martial art for selfdefense and personal development. Allen achieved the highest score in the written test at 94 percent. Morton juggled Taekwon-do with sports and school work. Through exercising one of the tenets of Taekwon-do, perseverance, Morton successfully overcame these challenges and performed with confidence at the test.

Riders of the week

Gauthun, a student at Fairview Christian school, with a respected work ethic. During her test, Gauthun demonstrated superior technique when she threw Allen, turning her upside down and avoiding being choked from behind. Phipps has been practicing Taekwon-do for nearly six years, and at age 12 was the youngest candidate at the test. By the time the test was through, Phipps’ experience showed, and he was named the best at test.

New Year’s run PORT TOWNSEND — Runners and walkers between the ages of 8 and 76 participated in

PORT ANGELES — Basketball players Hayden Gunderson and Maddie Boe have been chosen as the Port Angeles High School Roughrider Student-Athletes of the Week for Dec. 23-28. Boe, a sophomore guard, scored 18 points in the Port Angeles girls team’s games against Burlington-Edison and Bonney Lake over winter break. Those 18 points were four more than her season total for the previous eight games. At Bonney Lake, Boe was the Riders’ second-leading rebounder with nine boards. She also has excelled defensively and has been an steadying influence on the court, according to her coaches. Gunderson, a senior guard, had 20 points on 8 of 14 shooting,

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with three rebounds, three steals and two assists in the Port Angeles boys’ 81-71 victory over Black Hills. Gunderson’s coaches credit him with continuing to show maturity and leadership, and progressing in his new role coming off the bench.


B4

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Hawks: Wilson proved to be cream of crop CONTINUED FROM B1 “It was a huge issue,” Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said. “It is for anybody who has expectations of winding up in the Super Bowl before you’ve ever even played a game. “That’s as big of expectations as you can have.”

Wilson answers Wilson began the year lumped in with a trio of other young quarterbacks: Indianapolis’ Andrew Luck, Washington’s Robert Griffin III and San Francisco’s Colin Kaepernick. After successful 2012 seasons for each the debate raged about who was the best. Most stuck with Luck, the former No. 1 overall pick. Even Wilson’s teammate, Doug Baldwin, touted Luck’s potential. “I’m on the record as saying Andrew Luck can be the greatest quarterback who ever played the game of football,” Baldwin said. Wilson surpassed them all this season. He threw the most touchdowns, despite the Seahawks being a run-first offense. Wilson had the best touchdown-to-interception ratio and the highest quarterback rating. At one point, Wilson was considered an MVP candidate. He slipped later in the season. In a Week 16 loss to Arizona, Wilson had his worst game of the year. The next day, he showed up at the training facility almost an hour earlier than usual to begin diagnosing and fixing the issues he had against the Cardinals.

That extra hour was significant because Wilson typically arrives at 5:30 a.m. “Usually after games, Thomas saves the day win or lose, I don’t really In the season opener at Carolina, Earl Thomas sleep that great just because strips DeAngelo Williams at the 10-yard line and you’re thinking about the Tony McDaniel recovered at the 8, giving Seattle game or you’re restless or possession and helping the Seahawks go on to an your body is a little sore or opening 12-7 win. whatever,” Wilson said. Sherman picks for six “Just sometimes you just After being drubbed throughout the first half in need to get to work. That Houston, Richard Sherman picked off a Matt Schaub way you can put it away screen pass and ran it back 58 yards for the tying and move on to the next touchdown with 2:40 remaining, setting up a 23-20 opportunity. So that’s what overtime win. that was.” Schaub was eventually benched, Houston coach He reset and returned to Gary Kubiak was fired, and the Texans didn’t win his efficient self to close the again in 2013. season’s final week — going Blocked and rocked in Indy 15-for-23 for 172 yards Steven Hauschka’s field-goal attempt looked fine against the St. Louis Rams. when it left his foot. It looked much worse about five seconds later. He more than doubled his The Colts blocked Hauschka’s second-quarter quarterback rating (49.6 to attempt and returned it 61 yards for a touchdown. 102.1) from the week before. The 10-point swing was crucial in Seattle’s first Wilson’s public promiloss, a 34-28 defeat in Indianapolis. nence continues to increase. Tate starts the wave He’s featured in commerRussell Wilson was often on his behind and the cials for American Family Seahawks were in an offensive rut at St. Louis. Insurance, a local car dealThat’s when Golden Tate made an adjustment to ership and Alaska Airlines. a deep pass that produced an 80-yard, third-quarter As a result, in the team touchdown. hotel on road trips, he someThe reception accounted for 59.3 percent of the times tucks his chin to his Seahawks’ offensive yards that day, helping lead to a chest walking down halls 14-9 win. with a Seahawks hat Gore cuts back, 49ers fight back tugged low. All the better to The Seahawks had a late lead in San Francisco hide his face. and a chance to seal the No. 1 seed plus home-field In less than two years, advantage on the field of their archrival. he has evolved from being But, the defense overpursued on first-and-10 the young, little-known from the San Francisco 31-yard line, and Frank quarterback on the couch Gore cut back for a 51-yard gain that put the 49ers with the incredibly excited in field goal position. wife during the NFL draft, They kicked a 22-yard field goal seven plays later to the face of the NFC’s topfor a 19-17 win. The Seahawks would have to wait seeded playoff team. two more weeks to clinch. “I don’t really look at Todd Dybas myself as famous,” Wilson said. Everyone else does. the departed Gus Bradley. safety Earl Thomas said. “It They knew he liked an definitely fits with me.” Defense dominates aggressive style of defense. It’s a style that domiThe secondary was That’s the kind they liked to nated the league. The Seahawks defense pleased to hear Dan Quinn play. “I like his style because led the NFL in points was returning to take over as defensive coordinator for it fits with us,” All-Pro free allowed per game (14.4),

5 Plays of the Year

yards allowed per game (273.6), passing yards allowed per game (172), interceptions (28) and turnover margin (plus-20). To close the season, the Seahawks squashed the Rams’ running attack. After allowing St. Louis to run for 200 yards in their first matchup of the season, Seattle tied a franchise-low by giving up just 13 rushing yards against the Rams in the rematch. “Even though Danny [Dan Quinn] came in new for this season, he’d been with us before and really allowed us a chance to carry over from where we were,” Carroll said. “It was seamless in the transition. All of that, and then just the maturity of the players. “Earl [Thomas] is a better football player than he was a couple of years ago, and Sherm [Richard Sherman] is a better player across the board. “The guys that have been with us have improved steadily throughout, and the fact that they know each other and know what they can count on is really crucial in adjusting, analyzing, diagnosing, all that stuff that they’re called on to do.”

The next step Thomas didn’t alter his demeanor after the Seahawks beat the Rams to clinch the NFC’s top seed and home-field advantage throughout the playoffs. That’s just as Carroll wants it. Carroll pushes to create a form of energized monotony. Every week is a championship week, he says. We’re

going to get revved up. We’re excited for the opportunity. If he were a doll with a pull-string attached to his back, those would be the repeated phrases. They sunk into Thomas’ head. As most players were celebrating, Thomas stood in his uniform with only his cleats and helmet off well after the game. “I’ve psyched myself out to think every week is a championship week,” Thomas said. “So, this feels normal.” No more convincing is necessary. Every future game is a mere 60 minutes away from ending a season that has flourished from its promising beginning. The Seahawks are ready to finish the season the way they began it. Seattle streets will swell Saturday with tailgating revelers whose expectations have only increased for the divisional-round playoff game against New Orleans. Slick-haired men in Las Vegas have made Seattle the odds-on favorite to win the Super Bowl. They’ve handled it all, so far. “We’ve dealt with it throughout the season and put it in the right place and the guys understood what it meant and what it didn’t mean and performed under that kind of scrutiny,” Carroll said. “To get the division taken care of and have the best record and all that under those expectations, we dealt with it. So that’s a really good thing. “That’s how you make expectations like that normal and we did that.”

McGrath: Past

Rivera: Niners QB tougher to defend this time

CONTINUED FROM B1 game, the Bears returned to Griffith Stadium and But remember: In 1990, beat the ’Skins by an the eventual Super Bowl almost similar score. champion New York Giants 73-0. lost at San Francisco, 7-3, “Nobody knows anyin a Monday night game thing,” broadcaster Al packed with similar antici- Michaels said after watchpation. ing the Saints advance to The Giants came back the second round of the to Candlestick Park for the 2013 playoffs. playoff rematch without Not true, Al. starting quarterback Phil We know the Seahawks Simms, who’d suffered a and Saints faced each season-ending foot injury. other in Seattle on Dec. 2. The Giants were unable We know the Hawks took to score a touchdown. They names and kicked butts won anyway, 15-13. and put on a show so oneAnd while 1940 was so sided it was over by halflong ago in football years time. that it’s irrelevant, I still We know that. find this fascinating: On What’s scary is, so does Nov. 17, the Chicago Bears Sean Payton. lost a road game to the ________ Redskins, 7-3. Three weeks later, in John McGrath is a McClatchy the NFL championship News Service sports columnist.

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CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Panthers coach Ron Rivera is expecting a few more big plays from San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick this time around. Rivera said Monday that Kaepernick “didn’t play that well” in the first meeting against Carolina on Nov. 10. The Panthers limited the third-year quarterback to 91 yards passing, 16 yards rushing and no touchdowns in a 10-9 win over the 49ers at Candlestick Park. On Sunday, the two teams meet again in the NFC divisional playoffs in Charlotte, N.C., and Rivera said he expects Kaepernick will be on his game — and make it that much tougher on his defense. “I don’t expect that again,” Rivera said. “I expect the young man to come out and play well. He’s a good football player and he showed it [Sunday] night” against Green Bay. The 49ers have won six straight games, including a 23-20 playoff win over the Green Bay Packers this past Sunday at Lambeau Field. Kaepernick threw for 223 yards and a touchdown and ran for 98 yards against

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49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick (7) runs against the Green Bay Packers on Sunday. the Packers. Over the past six games, Kaepernick has elevated his play, averaging 231 yards passing per game with 11 touchdowns and three interceptions. Rivera says the 49ers are a much better team than they played back in November. “All you have to do is watch the way he has played down the stretch,” Rivera said. “We caught them at a good time and it turned out in our benefit.” Perhaps. Kaepernick was without wide receiver Michael Crabtree in the last meeting and tight end Vernon Davis left early in the game with a concussion. Crabtree had eight catches for 125 yards in the win over Green Bay. Mario Manningham led the 49ers with 30 yards receiving in the last game

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against Carolina and San Francisco’s longest pass play went for 14 yards. The 49ers managed just 10 first downs against Carolina and failed to get into the end zone. “We owe them,” Kaepernick said Sunday of the Panthers. San Francisco’s win over Green Bay served as a stark reminder of what not to do while defending Kaepernick. Defensive coordinator Sean McDermott pointed to a crucial moment on the final drive when the outside edge rusher lost containment and Kaepernick scooted free for an 11-yard gain on third-and-8. Five plays later Phil Dawson kicked the winning field goal as time expired. McDermott said his defense did a nice job of staying in their rushing lanes and keeping Kaeper-

nick in the pocket last time around, sacking him six times. He said that will be key on Sunday, too. “I thought our guys played aggressive up front,” McDermott said. “We played discipline. The coverage was good enough at times to get him to hold the ball.” Defensive tackle Dwan Edwards also stressed the importance of not trying to do too much outside of the scheme. “Our defensive ends can’t get too far past the quarterback or he takes off and it gives him huge lanes,” Edwards said. “It’s important that everyone stays in their lanes and when someone does get out of their lane we have to cover that up quickly.” McDermott said the last game against the 49ers felt like an old school NFC playoff slugfest. But like Rivera, he’s not so sure it will be such a lowscoring affair this time around. “You just never know in the playoffs,” McDermott said. “You saw the scores this past weekend. You had some halves where teams were completely shut down, and then they came out and exploded. “I’m sure they’re a better football team and I’d like to believe we’re a better football team as well.”

ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Forget the Ravens. Remember the Chargers. Kickoff in the Broncos’ AFC Divisional round game this weekend comes exactly a year after Jacoby Jones’ 70-yard last-gasp touchdown catch sparked Baltimore’s upset of Denver in double-overtime. But the Broncos don’t have to go all the way back to their playoff pratfall against Baltimore for inspiration when they host San

Diego on Sunday. The Broncos, again the AFC’s top seed after another 13-3 regular season, can draw plenty of motivation from their latest slip-up just a month ago, when the Chargers (10-7) handed them their only home loss of the season, 27-20.

New motivation “We beat the Ravens in the opener, so we checked that one off our list already,” defensive end Malik Jackson said Monday. “Now, we need to check the Chargers off our list.”

The Broncos were held to their lowest output of their record-breaking season by the Chargers on Dec. 12, when Peyton Manning spent most of his night stewing on the sideline. Manning had complained about the short week of preparation leading up to that game and some of his teammates acknowledged afterward that they had their minds more on the long weekend of R&R that followed that final Thursday night game of the year than on fending off a good team scrapping for a playoff berth.


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Doonesbury

Garfield

DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are happily married and will celebrate 15 years of marriage next year. We have a 5-year-old daughter. Our dilemma is whether or not we should have another child. I’m 38 and my husband is 40. We have become comfortable with the fact that our daughter is getting more independent. We plan on doing a lot of traveling, and I will change jobs after I complete school. We are not sure about starting over with a baby. We are doing OK financially, and if we have a second child, it would have to be within the next year, while I finish my classes and can be home to be with the baby. Our daughter is well-adjusted, and we plan on putting her in activities such as dance and gymnastics. We would like your opinion and also to hear from parents who had only one child, as well as people who were raised without a sibling. Maybe Only One in Georgia

by Lynn Johnston

by Garry Trudeau

Frank & Ernest

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Brian Basset

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Watch what the competition is doing and make subtle changes that will ensure you have the upper hand when it comes to presentation. An industrious attitude, along with a little Leo pizzazz, will be difficult to beat. 5 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. TAURUS (April 20-May 22): Make plans that encourage you to get to know your 20): Take control of your destiny. Pick up the informa- peers, clients and colleagues tion you need to protect your better. Sharing ideas may be met with constructive critiposition and your future. cism, but in the end, it will Opportunity is apparent if help you make a wise and you are professional and willing to compromise. Get- worthwhile choice. 3 stars ting along with others will be LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. half the battle. 3 stars 22): Don’t judge too quickly. Gather information and ask GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Act swiftly when some- questions if something one asks for help. What you doesn’t sound right. A misdo for others will bring high understanding can result in a loss of friendship, reputareturns when you are in need of a favor. Your under- tion or cash. Complete your standing and farsightedness job and refrain from overreacting. Avoid a risky venture. will ensure you get the respect you deserve. Think 3 stars big but stay within budget. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 4 stars 21): You can take control, CANCER (June 21-July but in doing so, don’t belittle others. It’s important that you 22): Emotional ups and are benevolent and underdowns can be expected. standing if you want the peoDon’t let negativity get you ple you are dealing with to down. Focus on the things do the best job possible. you can accomplish and the Opportunity knocks; make people who are upbeat and the right choice. 3 stars eager to lend you a helping hand. Make positive choices. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 2 stars 22-Dec. 21): You’ll be

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace

My son is a loving, wonderful, Van Buren happy kid. He’s active in school, well-liked, and an excellent student in an advanced academic program. I couldn’t honestly think of a good reason to say no, even though this piercing freaks me out. I sense that Leo wants to do more piercings, but he’s respectful enough to wait awhile. My question is, what is a good reason to not agree to more piercings? Every argument I’ve thought of — unsightly, unsanitary, makes the wrong impression — is rather thin. My 12-year-old daughter wants to dye her hair purple. I’m saying no, but still have no good reason for that, either. Am I just too old-fashioned? Not-With-It Mom in Maccabim, Israel

Abigail

Dear Not-With-It Mom: Tell your son he was born with a perfect body. When you agreed to the ear piercing, it was on the condition that there would be only one piercing, and you expect him to keep his part of the bargain. If he asks for a further explanation, tell him it’s because he has enough holes in his head. As to your daughter, remember Dear Abby: I am generally a con- it’s only hair, and it will grow out. If servative person. My 17-year-old son, this is her only form of rebellion, “Leo,” asked for an ear piercing when consider yourself lucky. he was 13. I wasn’t sure whether I As to your being “too old-fashliked the kind of impression it made, ioned,” it’s a mother’s job to be oldbut because it was only one piercing, fashioned. Keep up the good work. I agreed on the condition that he _________ would stop at one hole. When Leo was 15, he begged to Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, have dreadlocks. Thinking it was a also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was phase, I allowed it even though I founded by her mother, the late Pauline Philwasn’t thrilled. He has since cut off lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. the dreads, but now says he wants Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via an eyebrow piercing. email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.

by Bob and Tom Thaves

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t make a snap decision that might affect your income or your reputation. You are best to wait it out until you have all the pertinent information before making a commitment. Stick to a budget and avoid indulgent behavior. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

DEAR ABBY

Dear Maybe Only One: If you are considering enlarging your family only so your daughter will have a sibling, I don’t recommend it. What the six-year age difference means is that your children will not grow up “together.” By the time the younger one is starting high school, the older one will be in college and gone. Even when they are closer in age, it’s no guarantee that siblings will be close. I cannot — and should not — decide this for you. I am throwing your question open to my readers and will share their opinions with you. However, I’m sure they will be varied.

by Jim Davis

Red and Rover

B5

Couple consider second child

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

Pickles

by Brian Crane

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

tempted to take a leap of faith and make decisions based on something that is only hearsay. Back up before you end up in a situation where you are indebted for something you cannot afford or honor. 5 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stick close to home and keep your thoughts and plans a secret until you have all the quirks figured out. It’s best to be prepared to avoid being criticized. Deal with an emotional matter with honesty and integrity to avoid backlash. 2 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Not everyone will like the changes or decisions you make. Satisfy your needs and you’ll protect your future. Use your imagination and follow the path that feels most comfortable. A change in the way you do things will lead to prosperity. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): What you do to contribute and compliment others, you will get back in favors and cash rewards. Donations, calling in debts or signing contracts or settlements will all work in your favor. Don’t feel guilty; embrace your good fortune. Save for a rainy day. 3 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, January 7, 2014 PAGE

B6

TV makers placing bets on ‘smart’ sets to boost sales BY BRIAN X. CHEN AND NICK WINGFIELD THE NEW YORK TIMES

SAN FRANCISCO — Big, bright, sharp and sophisticated, television sets have never looked better. But that’s a problem. The TV industry has innovated itself into a corner. Crisp, high-definition TVs as big as 50 diagonal inches can be had for a few hundred dollars. Why bother upgrading or paying more for a fancy new one? Many people don’t. And if you spend much of your time watching streaming video on a tablet or phone, paying for a better TV seems even more pointless. So for several years now, TV sales have been lackluster. Electronics manufacturers, though, are not losing hope. And at the 47th International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas THE ASSOCIATED PRESS this week, they will show how they intend to attract more customers. Ultra HD Panasonic TV screens at a fair in Berlin. Manufacturers In many cases, it will be by offering will be showing their wares this week in Las Vegas. so-called smart TVs that can connect to the Internet and run apps. have the resources to make smart trying to grab consumers’ attention televisions with a broad selection of with flashy new features for the old‘Connected’ TVs content, partly because many media fashioned set. The manufacturers have been “Consumers are telling us they’re companies do not want to create vermore interested in connected” televi- sions of their apps for all the different introducing these kinds of features for a while now to little avail. sions, said Benjamin Arnold, an ana- smart TVs on the market. Last year’s crop of sets offered the By contrast, there are already lyst at the NPD Group, a research more than 1,200 apps available for ability to watch content in 3-D and firm. For example, at the show, Roku, Roku, including HBO Go, Netflix, included screens with quadruple the pixels. the manufacturer known for making Vudu and others, he said. Yet shipments of sets last year set-top boxes that include Netflix “Our strategy is to be the dominant streaming, will announce designs for platform on the big screen,” Wood said were down, and with little content to watch, 3-D TVs are a failure so far. integrating its streaming media ser- in an interview. In the United States, sales of Ultra vice directly into television sets. HD TVs in the 12 months that ended Two Chinese manufacturers, 75 percent of sets to be ‘smart’ in November accounted for less than 1 Hisense and TCL, will make the first Samsung, the No. 1 TV manufac- percent of overall sales of televisions products based on the designs. Roku, which is based in Saratoga, Calif., will turer in the world, is also bullish 40 inches or larger. Out of all the TV makers’ tricks, show six television set models at the about Internet-connected TVs. This year, more than 75 percent of smart TVs appear to be gaining some show with its service built in, said Anthony Wood, the company’s chief Samsung TVs will be smart TVs, said traction. Joe Stinziano, an executive vice presiDuring 2013, 22 percent of televiexecutive. Wood said Roku is in a position to dent for home entertainment at Sam- sions sold in the United States were Internet-connected TVs, compared make a smarter television than others sung Electronics America. But Samsung, like other television with 11 percent in the previous year, in the industry. He said most TV set makers do not makers, is covering its bases by also according to NPD.

$ Briefly . . . Coffee shop announces winter hours SEQUIM — Suzon’s Coffee Lounge has new winter hours for January, February and March. The lounge will be open Monday through Friday, from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Saturdays and holidays from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The lounge is closed Sundays. Suzon’s is located in Lehman’s Court, 145 E. Washington St., between Sequim Gym and Fortune Star. For more information, phone 360-683-8442.

Real-time stock quotations at peninsuladailynews.com Market watch Jan. 6, 2014

Dow Jones industrials Nasdaq composite Standard & Poor’s 500 Russell 2000

-44.89 16,425.10 -18.23 4,113.68 -4.60 1,826.77 -8.93 1,147.16

NYSE diary Advanced:

1,443

Declined:

1,670

Unchanged: Volume:

74 3.2 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced: Declined: Unchanged: Volume:

937 1,629 127 2.1 b

Factory orders up WASHINGTON — U.S. factories orders climbed in November, led by a surge in aircraft demand. And businesses stepped up spending on machinery, computers and other long-lasting goods, a sign of investment that could fuel economic growth. Factory orders rose 1.8 percent in November, the Commerce Department said Monday. That follows a 0.5 percent decrease in October. Orders received by manufacturers totaled a seasonally adjusted $497.8 billion in November, the highest level on records dating to 1992. Orders have increased 2.5 percent over the past 12 months. The improvements could signal accelerating growth in 2014.

AP

Americans are buying more cars and homes, increasing demand for steel, furniture and other goods. That has led factories to hire more workers, generating additional economic momentum. A 21.8 percent jump in volatile aircraft orders drove the November gains. But orders rose in many other categories, a sign of strength at factories and confidence among companies.

Gold, silver Gold futures for February delivery fell 60 cents, or 0.1 percent, to settle at $1,238 an ounce Monday. Silver for March delivery fell 11 cents, or 0.5 percent, to $20.10 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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CHEV: ‘95 Cargo Van. 3/4 ton, runs great, ladder rack, ready to go to work. $2,250. 808-4234 or (360)452-5457.

MOTORHOME: Itasca ‘12 Reyo. 25.5’, beautiful, on sprinter chassis, Mercedes-Benz diesel, under 5k miles, loaded with extras, Onan gen., inver ter, drivers, door, moor. $89,500. (360)928-3692

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

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

FOUND: Chain. Large wood cutting chain, Park and Laurel, P.A. (360)461-0892 FOUND: Dog. Hound, Diamond Point area. (360)683-0932

3023 Lost L O S T: D o g . B l o n d e Golden Retriever, very s h y, D e c . 3 1 s t , M t . Pleasant Rd., P.A. (360)460-9370 L O S T: D u c k s . L a r g e green duck decoy bag with decoys, last seen in Sequim Bay. Please call (360)683-4070, any info appreciated.

CASE MANAGER/ FAMILY CAREGIVER SUPPORT SPECIALIST 35 hrs. wk., located in the Port Townsend Information & Assistance office. Provides case mgmt. to seniors and adults with disabilities and suppor t to family caregivers. Good communication and computer skills a must. Bachelor’s degree behavioral or health science and 2 yrs paid social service exp. or BA and 4 yrs exp., WSDL, auto ins. required. $16.85 hr., full benefit pkg. Contact Information & A s s i s t a n c e, 1 - 8 0 0 8 0 1 - 0 0 5 0 fo r j o b d e scription and application packet. Open until filled. I&A is an EOE. KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

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5000900

HAND GUN: S&W 629-1, 44 mag., 8 and 3/8” stainless steel bar- F O R S A L E : M o ve - i n ready. 2,300 sf, 3 bed/2 rel. $900 or trade. bath plus a large bonus (360)457-0814 room. Large living area, dining room, kitchen with PLACE YOUR island. Mountain view, AD ONLINE 1.01 landscaped acres, With our new close to Discovery Trail. Classified Wizard Covered front porch and you can see your ad before it prints! large rear deck. 1,008 sf detached garage with www.peninsula workshop. $229,000. dailynews.com (360)582-9782

3020 Found

4026 Employment General


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DOWN 1 Offensive to some, for short 2 Gardener’s purchase 3 Elderly caretaker in TV’s “Hot in Cleveland”

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. FARMING IN URUGUAY Solution: 10 letters

F L A X H O B M E R A U C A T By Bruce Venzke and Gail Grabowski

4 Pays for one’s crime 5 Octane Booster brand 6 “Christina’s World” painter Andrew 7 Separated 8 Oxen neckwear 9 Dinghy driver 10 Clamor 11 Fever and chills 12 Sneaky tactic 13 Creative pursuits 18 Malice 19 Honshu metropolis 24 Fed. agency that supports other agencies 26 Dental brand suffix 27 Vintner’s concern 28 Electrician, now and then 29 Italian violin maker 30 Observed 31 Cry of concession 32 Dwight’s spouse 33 Undoes a dele 35 Crooner Crosby 36 Color TV pioneer

1/7/14

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S L R M S C K I S P Z C E E U

C D I E O O O C A A O I H E N

© 2014 Universal Uclick

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M R T E E T S I O T N J J M L

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N O R V N F I Y R N L E U S W

www.wonderword.com

T E V I D O R Y R I R U E C I D D L S U E A E R R C R A P L T L A A N N H V ‫ګ‬ S S H A ‫ګ‬ T P L L ‫ګ‬ A E U I O A R B O ‫ګ‬ N L N V Y V A R D E O I L G O E R L F L Join us on Facebook

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O D U R A Z N O S O T L A S T 1/7

Beef, Cotton, Dairy, Durazno, Ecological, Fields, Flat, Flax, Forestry, Grape, Harvest, Herds, Land, Lavalleja, Lemons, Livestock, Maize, Montevideo, Oats, Oils, Oranges, Paysandu, Peanut, Ranches, Rice, Rio Negro, Rivera, Rocha, Rural, Salto, San Jose, San Pedro, Soil, Soriano, South, Soybean, Sunflower, Tacuarembo, Till, Treinta y Tres Yesterday’s Answer: Handset 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.

BAHIT ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

SEGUT (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

1/7/14

53 Get licked 54 High-end German car 56 Hooch containers 58 Detest 59 Subj. for a business major 60 Fashion initials 62 “__ making a list ...” 63 Post-WWII alliance

40 Became visible 42 Marcel Marceau character 43 Playwright Chekhov 44 D-backs, on scoreboards 45 “Poison” shrub 47 Toy weapon 50 Backyard party setting 51 Swanky 52 Hustle and bustle

TOPNET

DEEMLY

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

ACROSS 1 Like many eBay items 5 Swing, as trees in the wind 9 Butler’s belle 14 __ contendere: court plea 15 Keyboard error 16 Be an omen of 17 Colorado Gold Rush motto 20 Jewelry fastener 21 “__ chic!” 22 Spelling contests 23 Too small, clothing-wise 25 Kwik-E-Mart owner on “The Simpsons” 27 Looks forward to 30 No strangers to the slopes 34 “How stupid do you think I am?!” 37 Crooner Cole 38 “Dies __”: Latin hymn 39 Cooler in coolers 40 Zenith 41 Tuna catcher 42 Diet-busting ice cream treat 46 Complaining 48 Delhi money 49 Make a choice 50 __ minister 52 Give a high-five to 55 City near Santa Barbara 57 Sounded delighted 61 One who’s not easily convinced 64 Results from, with “to” 65 Egyptian pyramid city 66 School on the Thames 67 Jockey’s straps 68 Tofu beans 69 Claim to be untrue

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014 B7

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: HOIST MERGE GALAXY FUSION Answer: Porky had to leave the basketball game after he injured his — HAMSTRING

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale General General General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County

Are you energetic and willing to work hard? Are you looking for a career instead of “just a job”? Do you have the following skills? • Positive work ethic • Ability to follow directions • Strong willingness to learn • Ability to show on time daily Then we want you to join our team!

Executive Director S e q u i m ’s Fr e e C l i n i c seeks part-time experienced leader. Qualified applicant will have good communication skills, experience with development and budget management. For further info see website at sequmfreeclinic.org. No phone calls. Deadline Jan. 30. HOME CARE REFERRAL REGISTRY COORDINATOR 40 hrs. wk., located in the Sequim Information & Assistance office. Provides extensive outreach and maintains registry of qualified care providers for Medicaid in-home care recipients. 2 years relevant college coursework and 1 year direct human services exp. or 2 yrs. direct human services exp. $13.16 hr., full benefit pkg. Contact Information & Assistance, 1-800-801-0050 for job description and application packet. Open until filled. I&A is an EOE.

SUBSTITUTE CARRIER Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in substitute for a For ks area route. Please call (360)457-4260

The Quileute Tribe has a job opening in La Push, WA for “Human Service Director”. The successful candidate is to provide administrative oversight Excellent wage and management to the and benefits package. Tribe’s social services programs. The Social Shift work required. Services Director is responsible for social serApply in person vices program developimmediately at Interfor ment and planning, 243701 Hwy 101 W. annual operating budget Port Angeles NOW HIRING RN’s & p r e p a ra t i o n , c o n t ra c t EEO/Drug Free LPN’s for Pediatric Priand grant development, Workplace Employer v a t e D u t y N u r s i n g negotiations, implemens h i f t s i n Q u i l c e n e . tation, monitoring and CLASS INSTRUCTOR F o r c e r t i f i e d f i t n e s s Vent & Trach experi- reporting. Must have a ence preferred-training B a c h e l o r ’s D e gr e e i n classes at busy gym. available. Apply online S o c i a l S e r v i c e s o r Call (360)457-3200 now at AllianceNurs- e q u i va l e n t f i e l d . Fo r ing.com or call 800- complete job description 473-3303. EOE COORDINATOR: Provisit www.quileutenavide support and action.org or call (360)374tivities for high school Worship Arts Assistant 4366 closes January 22, ex c h a n g e s t u d e n t s. 20-25 hrs. Submit re- 2014. Volunteer hosts also sume to sccmusicman@ GARAGE SALE ADS needed. Apply online: me.com Job description: Call for details. www.aspectfoun www.sequimcommunity 360-452-8435 dation.org church.org 1-800-826-7714 Prior sawmill or production line experience is a plus!

A LT E R AT I O N S a n d Sewing. Alterations, mending, hemming and some heavyweight sewing available to you from me. Call (360)531-2353 ask for B.B. COMPUTER Care Sales and Repairs 24+ years exp. Desktop/Office/Laptop computers upgraded, free estimates in Sequim. Virus/Malware remova l . D i s c o u n t s ava i l , drop offs welcome. chet@olypen.com (360)808-9596 HOUSE CLEANING 30+ yrs. exp., references Mary (360)640-0111 RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

BRING THE HORSES 3 Br., 2 ba mobile on 5.36 acres, barn, carpor t, tool shed, wood shed, well house, fenced backyard for pets. Property has marketable timber and borders DNR land, located near Salt Creek Recreational area, set up for horses. $139,000 (360)797-3326

EXCEPTIONALLY REMODELED War m home with enough of a water view to see the cruise ships and 4th of July fireworks! Lots of pride and thought went in to how wonderful the owners wanted this home to be: hardwood flooring throughout, amazing sun room with room to relax (especially nice in the winter!), sound system, and a hot tub with special vents for moisture control. Nice deck off of sun room MLS#271981 $235,000 Thelma Durham (360) 460-8222 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES Fantastic Water View! Ver y bright and clean rambler. Wood floors in the living room and all the bedrooms. Kitchen has been updated with all new cabinets that have pull-outs and new flooring. A bonus room (15 X 15) with French doors and skylights has been added. Sellers previously had a hot tub in this room. Sellers put in a RV parking area off ally side of home. More parking off the back of home too. Home has a Heat pump and all the windows have been updated. MLS#270843 $169,900 Jennifer Felton (360) 460-9513 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

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

FSBO: 2001 manufactured home on 1.2 acres, 3 Br., 2 bath, well house, mountain view, LOTS OF AMENITIES Agnew area. $135,000. Here is a home that has (360)457-8912 what you’d put in if you F S B O : C a nyo n E d g e were doing it yourself. Rd., P.A. 4 Br., 2 bath The hub of the home, home on large lot, great command central, is the n e i g h b o r h o o d a b o v e kitchen and in this open concept home it is the high school. $165,000. center piece with Corian (360)477-3849 counters, glass tile backsplash, breakfast bar, THIS HOME COMES quiet Bosch dishwasher, WITH LAND Spacious 1712 sf double a mixer stand cabinet, w i d e h o m e i n l o ve l y dovetailed construction Monterra where you own drawers, easy-care tile your own lot. The home floor and room for a nine features 2br, 2ba, at- foot dining table by the tached sunroom, and 2 bay window. And this is car carpor t. Due to its just the beginning of the age this home will not fi- a m e n i t i e s y o u ’ l l f i n d n a n c e c o nve n t i o n a l l y throughout this custom and no owner financing h o m e . M L S # 2 7 2 3 7 8 $374,900 is available. $52,000 DOC REISS MLS#271921 Cell: 461-0613 Tom Blore Office: 457-0456 (360)683-4116 WINDERMERE PETER BLACK PORT ANGELES REAL ESTATE

MOUNTAIN VIEW 3 BR, 2 bath, 1395 SF, handicap access, laundry room, walk in tub, heat pump furnace w/central air. Amazing yard: Gazebo & garden boxes! $159,500. 681-2604. MT. PLEASANT ESTATES Custom 2,679 sf home on one of the largest lots w/views of the valley and Mountains. Located next to the community trail to Morse Creek. The main level features the living room with two sided propane fireplace, sun room, chef’s kitchen with breakfast nook, formal dining room, guest bath, laundry and master suite with jetted tub and walkin shower. Bed 2 and 3 and a full bath on 2nd floor. Bonus room on 3rd floor. Additional 1701 sf in basement for storage and workshop. MLS#272497 $325,000 Terry Neske (360)477-5876 (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

VIEW WITH A HOUSE L o c a t e d m i d w ay b e tween Port Angeles and Sequim, this 3 Br., 2 bath rambler has a great m o u n t a i n v i ew a n d a nice deck to view it from. Garage space for a total of 6 cars for your “inner car guy”. Estate sale could come complete with all fur niture with good offer. MLS#272528 $275,000 Dick Pilling (360)417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WATERFRONT HOME Unobstr ucted Views, Open Floor Plan, Large Workshop Off Garage, 2nd Detached Garage, 2 Acres. $495,000. MLS#532444/271876 Deb Kahle 1-800-359-8823 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

WHAT A GREAT HOUSE! Nice cottage feel. Large circular drive, plenty of parking. Home has new carpet, laminate flooring & fresh paint. Kitchen offers Lg bay window looking out to beautiful priva t e b a ck ya r d . N i c e m a s t e r s u i t e. Fr e n c h Doors that open up to private 850 sf deck with RIVER FRONTAGE hot tub. Out bldg./barn, Very clean, minutes from Lg3 bay gar/shop, plenty town. Super location on room for R/V or Boat & a t h e D u n g e n e s s R i ve r Green House. $229,000 7.35 acres. MLS#272398/566600 $215,000. MLS#272538. Jeff Biles Mike Fuller Cell: 360-477-6706 Blue Sky Real Estate COLDWELL BANKER Sequim - 360-477-9189 TOWN & COUNTRY

4C235412

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714

F O R S A L E : M o ve - i n ready. 2,300 sf, 3 bed/2 bath plus a large bonus room. Large living area, dining room, kitchen with island. Mountain view, 1.01 landscaped acres, close to Discovery Trail. Covered front porch and large rear deck. 1,008 sf detached garage with workshop. $229,000. (360)582-9782

LIVE IN MEDSKER MEADOWS Pristine and elegant home. Mtn. view, privacy, southern exposure and 1.02 ac. Garden beds and low maintenance yard. The kitchen has the “wow” factor with lots of windows to enjoy the sun and back yard. 2 car garage, extra-large home office area, close to town. THE NEXT MOVE IS YOURS. Give CAROL a call and we’ll open the door to your future. $359,000. MLS#272506 Carol Dana 360-461-9014 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


Classified

B8 TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014

AIR CLEANER: Honey- CABINETS: 2 matching, well, with HEPA filter. 36”X84”X16.5”, oak ve$40. (360)683-9110. neer, $60 for both, $35 ea. (360)457-9091. AIR MATTRESS: And pump. $15. CABINET/TV STAND (360)457-4383 Dark wood cabinet by Lane, 28x15x25. $75. AMPLIFIER: Brand new, (360)457-6431 Fe n d e r B r o n c o 4 0 W Bass amplifier. $200. CAMERA: Sony digital (360)460-6500 MVC CD300 CD Mavica B I K E BAG S : N eve r U S B i n t e r fa c e, a n d more. $125. 683-9569. used, waterproof. $25. (360)683-9110 CANNING JARS: 30 pints, $5 doz. 24 quarts, BLU-RAY/DVD Player $6 doz. 14 half-pints, $5. #BDP-S550, brand new, (360)504-2109 never opened box. $100. (901)361-0724 CHAIR: Black SheesBOOK: Rare local book, ham wood Asok chair, “Conquer ing the Last from India, yellow cushFrontier.” $125. ions. $145. 460-6500. (360)452-6842 CHAIR: Office chair, upBOOKS: 38 Debbie Ma- holstered, new condition. comber plus others. $22 $20. (360)452-5249. for lot. (360)670-9371. BOOKS: 43 westerns by CHAIRS: 2 vintage arm louis L’Amour. 75¢ ea. c h a i r s , u p h o l s t e r e d , must see. $75 ea. or $23 for lot. (360)457-4198 (360)670-9371

CHEESE HEADS Green Bay Packer, 3. $30 ea. (360)460-7363.

FREE: File cabinet, 4 drawer metal, legal size 50” tall, 28” wide. (360)683-2705

C OAT: Wo m e n ’s p i n k FREE: Table Saw “Toolleather, size 20. $40 c ra f t , 9 ” , 1 h p m o t o r (360)460-7363 needs new switch. Crab Pots: (2) $30 each. (360)683-2705 (360)683-4742. HOOD: 1946 Chevy DECOYS: 12 teal duck pickup, good hinges and decoys. $25. latches, no dents. $75. (360)417-3958 (360)452-7721

DISPLAY: View Sonic JAC K E T S : N A S C A R , 17” LCD. VGA with DVI Earnhardt Jr., leather, adaptor. $25. 683-1108. Harvick New, lg. $99 ea. (360)460-7363 DOLL: Province dress, i n o r i g i n a l b ox , m i n t JACK: Ford model A/T cond. $10. flip-top, ratcheting, 1.25” (360)207-9416 screw, 11”-18”. $50. (360)452-7721 ENT. CENTER: With 36” JAZZ CD: Milt Jackson, TV. 55.5” x 61”. $200. John Coltrane, Bags and (360)437-7706 Trane, Atlantic Jazz. $5. FISHING ROD: Daiwa (360)457-5790 fishing reel, 50 lb braid. JEANS: Levi, 12 pair, $75. (360)379-4134. button, 501, W36, L32, FREE: Bird feeder and used, good condition. 20 lbs. Black Sun seed. $20 all. (360)457-4878. (360)457-8227 J o h n ny C a r s o n a u t o CAMERA: Digital came- CHAIR: Vintage over- FREE: King size mat- g r a p h e d c o l o r p h o t o stuffed, must see. $175. tress and box spr ing, (1987). $200 firm. ra, Argus 1500C, new. (360)457-4198 you haul. (360)504-2433 $15. (360)452-6974. (360)681-2968

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

KITCHEN ISLAND: On O f f i c e C h a i r : O a k , 5 wheels, wood, 2 shelves coaster, large swivels, towel rack, knife holder. $59. (360)775-0855. $40. Call (360)381-0098. PASSPORT POTTY LAWN TRIMER: Sears, Portable toilet with riser/carrier, never used. 4 cycle, gas, with brush$50. (360)504-2109. cut attachment. $100. (360)683-9804 PINS: (2) 1947 Port AnLOVE SEAT: Brown mi- g e l e s S a l m o n D u r b y pins. $100 each. cro-fiber, 2 yrs. old. (360)460-7488 $100/obo. Forks. (360)374-6700 PLANER: 6” Toro, 1956, cast iron, original manuMAGAZINES: 2, Ruger als and stand. $150/obo. LC9 new. $50 for both. (360)452-5652 (360)457-1903 POCKET CAROSEL MEGAPHONE: Bulhorn, Ekco, Model 300. $150. Pyle, with siren, PMP 40 (360)379-4134 watt, like new. $48. (360)733-3305 PUZZLES: Chas, Wysocki 1000 pc., $4. M O D E L S : ( 6 ) u n bu i l t Hometown Series, 1000 models, (4) vintage, one pc, $3. (360)681-4217. balsa plane. $100/obo. (360)452-6842 RECLINER: La-Z-Boy, light beige, leather, exMOTOR: Johnson Sea- cellent condition. $190. (360)683-5338 horse 5.5 hp with tank. $150. (360)683-0146. R E C L I N E R : R o c k e r, MUSIC BOXES: 3 por- leather, deep burgandy, like new. $200. celain. $10-$15 each. (360)457-8227 (360)683-9295

E E F R E E A D S R F Monday and Tuesdays S D A

SLIDE PROJECTOR RECLINER CHAIRS: (2) Wo r k s g r e a t , w i t h 6 $20 ea. (360)683-9882. round trays. $40. (360)452-7439 RECORDS: 78 rpm, various artist with vinSNOW/STUDS: on 6-lug tage case. $25. (Toyota) rims. 225/75 15 (360)683-0146. Excellent! $80 pair. (360)775-5248 RIDING MOWER Older Sears 8 hp with STEREO: Auto stereo, deck. $125. speakers, CD/AM/FM, (360)452-7439 mint. cond. $75. (360)452-9685 Scarce Waterford 2000 Rose Bowl signed STEREO: “ONKYO” DeO’Leary. $200 firm. l u x , a m p. , s u r r o u n d (360)681-2968 sound, tuner. $100. (360)452-9685 SHELVING: Approx. 25’ of wood shelving, multiSWIVEL MOUNT: For a ple uses, 5’ high. $95. Cannon downrigger. (360)683-3212 $40. (360)775-2288. SHIRTS: Shor t sleeve, TABLE: Coffee table, lg., pull-over, poly-cot- 50” x 30”, golden wood. ton, used, total 13. $20 $30. (360)207-9416. all. (360)457-4878. TABLE LAMP: Bronze, SHOPPING CART s t a i n e d g l a s s s h a d e, F o l d i n g c a r t w i t h 4 hummingbird theme. wheels. Great condition. $65. (360)681-7579. $20. (985)290-5769. TABLES: Two matching Ski Jacket: Women’s/ coffee and end tables, girls, down, blue, hood- beautiful slate tops. ed, $38. (360)775-0855. $125. (360)681-7579.

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

TREE: 7’ artificial unique mixed green branches, 3 parts, collapsible. $65/ obo. (360)457-3485. UTILITY BOX/BED: 9’ for full size truck, doors open/close, good. $200. (360)928-9460 VACUUM: Dyson, like new, 1 yr. old. $150. (360)504-2113 VACUUM: Kenmore upr i g h t , h a s n ew f i l t e r, clean, works well. $20. (360)775-5248 VINTAGE CHAIR: Padded back and seat, carved detailing. $10. (360)457-6431 WA L K I E - TA L K I E S : 5 sets. $50 all. (360)683-9295 WEIGHT SET: 165 pounds plus barbell. $70 (360)683-9882 WHEELS: ‘02 Buick Rendezvous CXL. $200. (360)775-2288.

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

• 2 Ads Per Week • 3 Lines • Private Party Only 105 Homes for Sale 120 Homes for Sale Clallam County Jefferson County WATER VIEW Enjoy the most amazing views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Victoria, Mount Baker, the San Juan Islands and magnificent sunrises and sunsets! This home has a fenced backyard, a fireplace in the living room and a woodstove in the family room on the lower level. No need to enter from the street, easy level access from the alley and the home is on the route of the Olympic Discovery Trail, a pleasure for walking and biking. MLS#271511 $215,000 Helga Filler (360) 461-0538 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula dailynews.com

• No Pets, Livestock, Garage Sales or Firewood

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

RANCH FOR SALE 68 acres, 1,700 sf house, 1,500 sf shop p l u s l a r g e h ay b a r n , fenced, pond, gated entry, mtn. and water view. Quilcene. $895,000 (360)765-4599

WATERFRONT VACANT LAND Amazing half acre parcel with waterfront access to build your custom home on in Sequim Bay. Located at the end of a dead end street gives you the privacy you desire. Priced to sell at below the assessed value. 308 For Sale MLS#272437 Lots & Acreage Only $199,900 Robert Sexton Eden Valley Acreage Cell 360-460-8769 5 acres of beautiful roll- JACE The Real Estate ing pasture land with Company m o u n t a i n v i ew i n t h e hear t of Eden Valley. Recently surveyed, area 311 For Sale of larger parcels. Manufactured homes, far m Manufactured Homes a n i m a l s a l l O K h e r e. Lots of southern expos u r e . M L S # 2 7 2 0 6 4 Preowned Single Wide $69,000 14x66 2 Br., exceptional Harriet Reyenga condition, will deliver (360) 460-8759 and set. Buy Rite Homes WINDERMERE (360)681-0777 PORT ANGELES

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

Deadline: Friday at 4 p.m. Ad 1

Ad 2

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Mail to:

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3A574499

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

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

NO PHONE CALLS

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

605 Apartments Clallam County

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

3 Br., 2 bath with garage, wood floors, stainless appliances, separate family, living room. Gold Star energy saving award. $990. (360)477-0710.

1ST Month Rent Free! EVERGREEN COURT APTS (360)4.52-6996 • Nice, family environment with plenty of room for your children to play. • 1, 2, 3 Br. units avail. • Must income qualify 2202 West 16th, P.A.

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

Attractive spacious 3Br., 1.5 ba home with great mtn. view. 2,100 s f. N i c e r e s i d e n t i a l e a s t P. A . n e i g h b o r h o o d . Fe n c e d ya r d , patio, deck, 2-car garage. Great Rm with gas fireplace. Large Kitchen with newer appliances, Laundr y R m w i t h W / D. R e c Rm. Unfurnished. Lots of storage. $1,100 mo. 1-yr lease. Pets negotiable. Ask about our special! Photos and details at www.housepa.net (360)808-3549

FIREWOOD (360)477-8832 FIREWOOD: You haul. $60 per standard pickup load. (360)621-5194.

Managed by Sparrow Management, Inc.

WO O D S TOV E : 1 9 9 7 med. size Quadra-Fire, CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, like new. $700. (360)683-4742 quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540. 6065 Food &

Farmer’s Market

FARM FRESH EGGS $4 per dozen. 417-7685.

CENTRAL P.A.: Conve n i e n t 2 b r. , 1 s t f l r. $589 incl. util! Clean, roomy, NO SMOKE/pet maybe. 504-2668.

6075 Heavy Equipment EQUIPMENT TRAILER 24’, 3 axle with ramps. $3,200/obo (360)683-3215

SEQUIM: Beautiful Br. apar tment, great locaGMC: ‘98 C7500 series DISCO BAY: Waterfront, tion. $700. 809-3656. truck, propane new Jasnewly renovated 3 Br., 2 per engine under warba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. 1163 Commercial ranty, flat bed, lumber $900. (360)460-2330. racks and tool boxes, AlRentals lison tranny. $10,200/ JAMES & obo. (360)683-3215. PROPERTIES BY ASSOCIATES INC. LANDMARK Property Mgmt. HYSTER: ‘79 tilt-bed 452-1326 (360)417-2810 trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. $8,800/obo. Tom, TWO OFFICES IN A 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 (360)640-1770 DOWNTOWN H 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 SEQUIM GAZETTE A 2 br 1 ba ...............$625 SEMI END-DUMP BUILDING FOR A 2 br 1 ba ..............$700 TRAILER: High lift-gate, SUB-LEASE A 2 br 2 ba ...............$750 ex. cond. $15,000/obo. H 3 br 1 ba ...............$850 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., (360)417-0153 H 3 br 2 ba ...............$850 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. H 4 br 2 ba ...............$950 Perfect for accountant SEMI Trailer: 53’ 1992 or other professional. H 4 br 1 ba .............$1100 S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e make: TRLMO. 53’ Semi H 3+ br 1.5 ba ........$1100 room, restroom, wired Box Van low pro 24.5 H 3 br 3 ba wtr vw ..$1450 for high-speed Inter- - 7 5 % r u b b e r s p a r e , Complete List at: n e t . C o n t a c t J o h n wheel $7,999 inspected 1111 Caroline St., P.A. road worthy! Moving out Brewer, publisher, of state! Pack at your (360)417-3500 P.A.: 1 Br., centrally lospeed sell when you get cated, pets allowed. to your destination! Do $550. (360)809-0432 6050 Firearms & the logistic-cost-it works save $$ Ammunition P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. (909)224-9600 $1,100 mo. $1,100 seBERSA Thunder .380. curity. (360)417-0153. Like new, less than 100 TRUCK/TRACTOR: ‘56 rounds fired.Upgraded Kenworth , new batterP.A.: Tiny but cute, 1 Walnut grips, Includes 2 ies, excellent r unning Br., garage, water view, factory magazines, IWB condition. $6,500/obo. 122 Hancock Ave. $650 (360)683-3215 OWB Remora holsters, plus damage dep. original poly grips, facto(360)797-3474. ry box and paperwork. 6080 Home Cash only FTF in SeProperties by Furnishings quim. Call Landmark. portangeles(206)499-7151 landmark.com BEDROOM SET: Ashley HAND GUN: S&W SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1.5 ba, 629-1, 44 mag., 8 and queen size sleigh bed, no smoking/pets. $900 3/8” stainless steel bar- vanity mirror, armoire, beautiful Italian inlay, 5 mo. (360)808-7090. rel. $900 or trade. yrs. old, paid $4,700. (360)457-0814 Sacrifice for $2,000/obo. WEST P.A.: 1,000 sf, (360)681-5332 LONG DISTANCE 2 Br., 1 bath, laundry No Problem! room, car por t, view. ROLL-TOP DESK: Oak 1st, last mo. rent, no Peninsula Classified in like new condition. 32 smoking, refs. $750 W x 24 D x 45 H. $225. 1-800-826-7714 mo. (360)417-5063. (360)681-2136

6080 Home Furnishings

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

5A246724

S D A E E E R E F R F

E E FR

For items $200 and under

9820 Motorhomes

M OTO R H O M E : Fo u r Winds ‘98, Class C, 22’. Gas and electric fridge, good cond., trailer hitch, 98,330 miles. $7,200. (360)582-9769

MOTORHOME: Holiday Rambler 2000 Endeavor, 38’, (2) slide-outs, 6 PIECE BEDROOM 330 HP Cat, Allison SET ~ BRAND NEW! Tr a n s , 7 9 k , s i x - w a y Mako Symphony Col- W A N T E D : E l i p t i c a l leather pilot and co-pilot lection. Mercury Black Trainer. (360)457-9164. seats, 4 dr. fridge with finish w/ brushed silver WANTED: Reloading, ice maker, hyd. leveling h a r d w a r e . S O L I D hunting, fishing, old tools jacks, 7.5 diesel gen., W O O D ! 1 0 D r a w e r misc. (360)457-0814. rear vision sys., combo D r e s s e r w / M i r r o r, washer/dryer, solar panChest, 2 Night Stands el, 25’ side awning, sat& Ar moire. $2,000 ellite dish, (2) color TVs, FIRM cash only. Buyer 7035 General Pets many other extras! Askmoves. (360)461ing $59,000. In Sequim, 6374. CARIN TERRIER (Toto) (360)301-2484 A K C, 9 w k . o l d m a l e pup. Breeding Carins for 6100 Misc. 28 yrs., for health, love, in-home companionship, Merchandise athletic, not for show, to ESTATE SALE: Reclin- a p p r ove d h o m e o n l y, er, $75. BowFlex exer- shots, wormed, chipped. ciser, everything with it, $775. (360)928-9427. weights, etc., $450. TV e n t e r t a i n m e n t s t a n d , PUPPIES: Black, yellow $10. Twin bed, $25. Gas and white purebred AKC MOTORHOME: Itasca f i r e p l a c e , $ 4 5 0 . LABRADOR Retr iever ‘12 Reyo. 25.5’, beautiStackable washer/dryer puppies $500. Male & ful, on sprinter chassis, Female avail. Dewclaws Mercedes-Benz diesel, works good, $200. removed, vet checked. under 5k miles, loaded (360)457-7009 Bor n 12/2, ready late with extras, Onan gen., M I S C : 4 To y o t i r e s , Januar y. Will hold for inver ter, drivers, door, P225 60 R16, like new, $250 non-refundable de- moor. $89,500. (360)928-3692 $450. Refrigerator, $300 posit. (360)681-2034. Enter tainment center, PUPPIES: Registered solid wood, $75. 2 office Chesapeake Retrievers, MOTORHOME: Newmar desk chairs, very good male, $550 and female, 2001 Mountainaire for c o n d i t i o n , l e a t h e r, 1 $550. (360)670-9286. sale, 38’ with 63,100 black, 1 brown, $40 ea. miles. In very good conWasher, $100. Dr yer, dition. Asking $31,000. $50. Dining table, drop Call Bill, (360)582-0452 leaf, dark brown, ver y 9820 Motorhomes to find more info and/or good condition, $100. see the unit. (360)670-9199

6140 Wanted & Trades

MISC: Elk hide rug, professionally tanned, excellent condition, ver y large Roosevelt, $500. Refrigerator, new Kenmore, lg. freezer compartment, excellent conMOTORHOME: ‘03 38’ dition, $500. Dutch Star. 20,230 mi., (360)681-4834 tr iple slide-out, new VACUUM: Kirby Sentria fridge, micro., gas oven, 2. Never used! 4 months queen bed, sm freezer, o l d , a l l a t t a c h m e n t s, many extras, Cat 3808, video instructions. Paid 6 sp. Allison Trans. Book $2,100. Asking $600/ $ 1 2 7 , 0 0 0 . A s k i n g $80,000. (360)457-3718 obo. (360)683-9804. or (360)565-6408.

6105 Musical Instruments

MOTORHOME: ‘07 24’ Itasca. Class C, 30K low mi., two queen beds. $43,950. (360)683-3212.

PIANO: 1940’s Kendall mahogany Baby Grand, needs a special home. Must see to appreciate. Fits snugly into cor ner. $2,700/ obo. (360)477-5588 or (360)460-8610.

MOTORHOME: ‘89 Toyota Dolphin. Sleeps 4+, low mi., clean, strong, reliable, economical. $4,495/obo (425)231-2576 or (425)879-5283

PIANO: Wurlitzer Petite B a by G ra n d P i a n o. Good condition, regular tunings, dark mahogany color, bench included. $600/obo. (360)457-2842 or (360)477-2968

MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ Allegro by Fleetwood. Class A, 85K mi., hydraulic power levelers, new fridge, rear queen bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534

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Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Momma

â?˜

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014 B9

9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others Others

by Mell Lazarus

CHEV: ‘96 Camaro T- CHEV: ‘88 1/2 ton. 4x4, Top. 115K, runs great, matching shell, clean, n e e d s t ra n ny. $ 2 , 0 0 0 priced to sell. fir m. Ser ious inquires $2,395/obo. 775-6681. only. (360)461-2367. C H E V : ‘ 9 8 E x t . c a b. Camper shell, 125K, 4 cyl., 5 speed. $2,600. (360)683-9523, 10-8.

9808 Campers & Canopies

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers AIRSTREAM: ‘93 34’ Excella 1000. 3 axles, nice. $14,500. In Por t Angeles. (206)459-6420.

C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. Like new, used two short trips, for short bed pickup, air, queen bed, dinette, shower, toilet, lots TRAILER: ‘03 Kit Com- of storage. $7,850. panion Extreme. Small (360)681-0172 slide. $4,500. 461-6130. S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. TRAILER: ‘13 23’ Visa Self-contained, stable lift by Gulfstream. $19,950. jack system, new fridge. (360)681-7601 $3,000. (360)452-9049.

9802 5th Wheels

5TH WHEEL: ‘04 34’ AlA Captains License penlite. 2-slides, great condition, going south or No CG exams. Jan. 13, live in the best park on eves. (360)385-4852. www.usmaritime.us the Peninsula. $19,000. (509)869-7571 BAYLINER: 20’ Cabin Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. $800/obo. 775-6075.

5TH WHEEL: 27’ Alum a s c a p e 2 0 0 2 , 3 p. slides, with Ford F250 460 V8 custom HD trans pull 15K. Interior l i ke n ew, q u e e n b e d . Truck 1992 all power, 85000M. Package ready to go anywhere $19,000/obo. (360)649-4121 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 Wildwood. 36’, good cond., ever ything works. $2,900/obo. 565-6017.

ADD A PHOTO TO YOUR AD FOR ONLY $10! www.peninsula dailynews.com

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9742 Tires & Wheels

SATURN: ‘12, 15’, inflatable boat. With ‘12 Nissan 20 hp outboard and hand-held Garman GPS, Hawkeye marine radio, depth finder, 5’ harpoon, 5’ dock hook, 2 life jackets, and many other items. $3,500. (360)582-0191

STUDDED TIRES: set of 4 Wintercat 235/75R15. Set of 4 Wintercat 235/75R15 LT excelent Condition. will deliver to PA/Sequim asking $200. 374-9655 please leave message.

HYUNDAI: ‘10 Elantra Touring. 31K, sunroof, very clean. $12,500/obo. (360)681-4809

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

KIA: ‘04 Optima. 116k, new timing belt, ver y good condition. $4,800/obo. 683-9499.

9817 Motorcycles

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

HONDA: ‘82 XL80S. $400. (360)683-3490.

TRADE: ‘10 new Kawasaki Vulcan 900 Classic trike with only 60 miles, factoy Lehman trike valued at $20,000 (sell) or trade for older restored BELLBOY: ‘72 ‘19 boat, pickup truck, will consid1 4 0 H P J o h n s o n ‘ 8 6 , er any make and model. Evenrude 15 HP kicker, (360)452-5891 many extras! Call for details. $1,995. YA M A H A : ‘ 0 3 V- S t a r (360)683-7297 Classic. Air cooled, VFIBERFORM: 17’, 50 Twin 5 sp, many extras. a n d 6 h p Ya m a h a s . $3,800/obo. 683-9357. $2,750. (360)460-6647. LAVRO: 14’ drift boat, 2 YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 50th anniversary edition. sets oars, trailer. $1,000. 23k, clean title, comes (360)928-9716 with extras, ex. cond. LIVINGSTON: 12’ 9.9 $6,100. (360)477-0017. hp, 4-stroke, galvanized trailer, $1,650. 9740 Auto Service (360)681-8761

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

HONDA: ‘92 Prelude. N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a tires and rims. $2,500 cash. Call or text any time after 4 p.m., (360)461-5877

& Parts

ENGINE AND TRANS Ford ‘87 302 engine and transmission, 58k. $500 cash. Call from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., (360)683-5434, leave message.

JAGUAR: ‘96 XJ6. Well kept, low miles. $5,999/ obo. (360)670-1350.

KIA: ‘01 Sportage 4X4. 190k, very good cond., T I R E S : 4 m o u n t e d 6 new tires, 25-32 mpg, h o l e G M w h e e l s , LT runs strong, nice stereo 245/75 R16 10 ply, 800 with CD. $2,750/obo. mi. $750. (360)683-9112 (360)460-1277

CHEV: 2000 SS Camaro. Top condition, cherry red, new wheels/tires, recent big tune-up. $9,500/obo. (360)457-9331. CHEV: ‘66 Impala conve r t i bl e. R u n s g r e a t , beautiful, collector! $17,000. (360)681-0488. CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. Runs good, good body and interior. $2,800/obo. (360)683-6079 C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o Spyder Coupe. Restored, loaded. $10,500. (360)683-5871

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

JEEP: ‘99 Grand Cherokee 4.0. In-line 6, auto, reg. 4WD, leather int., heated seats, sunroof, privacy glass, roof rack, custom wheels and tires. $5,600. (360)582-0892.

CHEV: ‘97 Mark III Conversion van. 4.3 V6, new tires, 65K, great shape, must see to appreciate! $4,200. (360)683-0146.

FORD: ‘93 1/2 ton I S U Z U : ‘ 9 4 p i c k u p . TOYOTA : ‘ 0 4 R a v - 4 . Conversion Van. High 4WD, good condition. 111K mi., white, ver y top, 4 captain’s chairs, sofa, 82k actual miles. $2,250. (360)460-6647. good condition. $9,150. $4,500. DODGE: ‘01 Ram 2500. More info (360)808-0531 (360)808-2594 4X4, utility box, Cummins turbo diesel, 5 sp., MAZDA: ‘03 4X4. Exq u a d - c a b, 2 0 0 k , we l l tra cab, 6 cyl., almost 9730 Vans & Minivans 9931 Legal Notices maintained, good tires. new tires, has lift kit, Others Clallam County $9,000/obo. detailed inside and (360)775-7703 o u t , n o d e n t s, n i c e ‘03 Chevy Astro Cargo Official Notice paint, very good over- Van: Good cond, exclnt Quileute Tribe General D O D G E : ‘ 0 6 D a k o t a all condition. $4,500. tires, 94k miles, $6000 Council Meeting 4X4. Quad cab, excel(360)457-7009 obo. (360)477-8591. January 16th 2014: lent cond, electric seats Directors Reports & windows, grill guard, CHEV: ‘95 Cargo Van. 9:00-3:00 p.m. side steps, bed liner and 3/4 ton, runs great, lad9556 SUVs Open to community Tonneau cover, new batder rack, ready to go to Others members. t e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t work. $2,250. 808-4234 January 17th 2014: b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. or (360)452-5457. General Council Meeting $15,500. (360)582-9310. CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. and Elections Set for towing, ex. cond., GMC: ‘99 Safari. New tranny, clean, 172K mi., 9:00-3:00 p.m. DODGE: ‘99 2500 Se- 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. CD, cruise.$3,300/obo Quileute Tribal (360)683-5382 r ies. Deisel, ext. cab, (360)477-9875 Members only. utility box, new trans. Pub: Jan. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, $9,400. (360)565-6017. GMC: ‘95 Yukon. Runs we l l , l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r. 9931 Legal Notices 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 2014 FORD: ‘73 1 Ton Pick- $2,500/obo. Clallam County up. Flat bed, with side (360)461-6659 racks, newly painted, No. 13 4 00406 2 68K original mi., winch. NOTICE TO CREDITORS $4,500. (360)640-8155. RCW 11.40.030

MAZDA: ‘04 RX-8. Top FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. condition, 15,000 origi- Rhino back end, fibernal mi., black, loaded, glass top, good driver. $2,500/obo extra set of tires/wheels, (360)797-4175 for winter. $10,000/obo. (360)460-1393 FORD: ‘96 F150 4WD. PONTIAC: ‘03 Vibe SW. Eddie Bauer package, Twin to Toyota Matrix, 4 All Star bed liner, 132k. cyl., auto, A/C, new tires, $5,750. (360)681-4672. 110k. $5,600. 457-9784. FORD: ‘97 F-350. 4x4, P O R S C H E : ‘ 9 9 9 1 1 . utility box, well-pump 7 2 K , b e a u t i f u l s i l ve r / hoist, 5 sp. dually, new black. $20,500. clutch, good tires. (360)808-1405 $18,000/obo. (360)775-7703 SUBARU: ‘84 GL SW FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 4WD. 100K original, great condition, many door, king cab, 4WD, aunew parts, 5 stud tires to, air, CD, new trans., radiator, alternator, batwith rims. $3,500/obo. tery. $3,900/obo. (360)460-9199 (360)683-8145

TRIUMPH: ‘74 TR6 Classic British Spor ts 9434 Pickup Trucks Car. Excellent runner, Others c o nve r t i bl e w i t h h a r d top, rare over-drive, lots of extra original and new CHEV: ‘02 S10 Extendparts. $19,900. Serious ed Cab. Canopy, tool box, 89K, excellent cond inquiries. (360)460-2931 $5,200. (360)640-8155.

GMC: ‘76 GMC 1/2 ton. 350 with headers. 3 speed auto new tires. Over $11,000 invested. Asking $3,500/obo (360)531-1681

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘99 F-250. 4X4, Utility box, power stroke, 5 sp., quad-cab, 155k, we l l m a i n t a i n e d , n ew tires and breaks. $10,000/obo. (360)775-7703

I S U Z U : ‘ 8 9 Tr o o p e r 4x4. 4 dr, auto with O/D, 4 cyl. 181K, runs great, good glass, all original, never lifted, everything works, nice body, tow hitch, studded tires, 15-22mpg ( t ow n / h w y ) . $ 2 , 4 5 0 . (360)452-7439.

JEEP: ‘02 Wrangler Sierra. White, gray hardtop, straight 6 cyl., auto, m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, wired for towing, CB, fog lights, 77K. $11,000. (919)616-2567

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of MARK HOWARD FOX, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative 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 Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice tot he creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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: Dec. 31, 2013 Personal Representative: Patricia Erwin Attorney for Personal Representative: Ted Ripley Address for Mailing or Service: Ted Ripley, 618-C South Peabody St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. Legal No. 535412 Pub: Dec. 31, 2013, Jan. 7, 14, 2014

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B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 2014 Neah Bay 43/43

Bellingham g 43/40

Olympic Peninsula TODAY RAIN

44/43

Olympics Snow level: 4,500 feet

Forks 46/42

Port

R A IN

Port Angeles 44/40

Sequim 45/42

Port Ludlow 45/44

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

National TODAY forecast Nation

Yesterday

ZY EE IN BR RA &

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 42 29 0.00 0.56 Forks 52 34 0.00 1.36 Seattle 47 31 0.00 0.22 Sequim 40 31 0.00 0.20 Hoquiam 41 35 0.00 0.79 Victoria 42 27 0.00 0.32 Port Townsend 43 28 *0.01 0.25

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Jan. 7

Billings 35° | 24°

San Francisco 61° | 48°

Aberdeen 46/39

TONIGHT

Low 40 Rainy night ahead

Last

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY

FRIDAY

46/41 45/40 Wet midweek Damp grayness continues likely

47/40 Rain drops keep falling

Los Angeles 71° | 47°

Atlanta 26° | 9°

Full

Miami 62° | 49°

48/40 Wet weather persists

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Seattle 44° | 39° Olympia 46° | 37°

Jan 30

Jan 7

Spokane 34° | 24°

Tacoma 46° | 39° Yakima 34° | 24°

Astoria 46° | 42°

ORE.

© 2014 Wunderground.com

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:00 a.m. 9.0’ 11:24 a.m. 2.2’ 5:13 p.m. 7.1’ 11:19 p.m. 1.8’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:52 a.m. 8.9’ 12:34 p.m. 2.0’ 6:27 p.m. 6.6’

Port Angeles

7:24 a.m. 7.8’ 12:27 a.m. 1.7’ 8:06 p.m. 4.6’ 2:34 p.m. 2.4’

8:03 a.m. 7.5’ 10:13 p.m. 4.8’

1:21 a.m. 3.0’ 3:39 p.m. 4.8’

Port Townsend

9:01 a.m. 9.6’ 9:43 p.m. 5.7’

1:40 a.m. 1.9’ 3:47 p.m. 2.7’

9:40 a.m. 9.3’ 11:50 p.m. 5.9’

2:34 a.m. 3.3’ 4:52 p.m. 1.9’

Dungeness Bay*

8:07 a.m. 8.6’ 8:49 p.m. 5.1’

1:02 a.m. 1.7’ 3:09 p.m. 2.4’

8:46 a.m. 8.4’ 10:56 p.m. 5.3’

1:56 a.m. 3.0’ 4:14 p.m. 1.7’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Jan 16

4:37 p.m. 8:03 a.m. 11:20 a.m. 11:49 a.m.

-10s

Burlington, Vt. 34 Casper 5 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 71 Albany, N.Y. 30 .18 Rain Charleston, W.Va. 52 Albuquerque 20 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 42 Amarillo 10 .01 Clr Cheyenne 9 Anchorage 29 .02 Snow Chicago 17 Asheville 27 .10 Cldy Cincinnati 48 Atlanta 27 .08 Snow Cleveland 39 Atlantic City 49 .28 Rain Columbia, S.C. 48 Austin 23 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 44 Baltimore 34 .22 Snow Concord, N.H. 34 Billings -3 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 40 Birmingham 23 .11 Snow Dayton 37 Bismarck -17 Clr Denver 9 Boise 17 Clr Des Moines 7 Boston 34 .17 Rain Detroit 32 Brownsville 43 Cldy Duluth -9 Buffalo 30 .43 Snow El Paso 48 Evansville 40 Fairbanks 24 THURSDAY Fargo -13 39 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Flagstaff Grand Rapids 29 5:00 a.m. 9.0’ 11:24 a.m. 2.2’ Great Falls 3 5:13 p.m. 7.1’ 11:19 p.m. 1.8’ Greensboro, N.C. 40 Hartford Spgfld 32 7 7:24 a.m. 7.8’ 12:27 a.m. 1.7’ Helena Honolulu 78 8:06 p.m. 4.6’ 2:34 p.m. 2.4’ Houston 64 Indianapolis 32 9:01 a.m. 9.6’ 1:40 a.m. 1.9’ Jackson, Miss. 65 Jacksonville 76 9:43 p.m. 5.7’ 3:47 p.m. 2.7’ Juneau 37 Kansas City 11 8:07 a.m. 8.6’ 1:02 a.m. 1.7’ Key West 80 8:49 p.m. 5.1’ 3:09 p.m. 2.4’ Las Vegas 57 Little Rock 54

Nation/World

CANADA

Ocean: SE wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 to 5 ft. W swell 6 ft at 11 seconds. Rain. Tonight, S wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 7 ft at 11 seconds.

Cold

Hi 33 39 24 33 46 46 50 51 35 2 58 -8 35 37 79 37

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

30 .15 Rain Los Angeles -21 Snow Louisville 52 Cldy Lubbock 26 .26 Snow Memphis 41 .33 Cldy Miami Beach -9 Clr Midland-Odessa -13 .38 Snow Milwaukee 2 .68 Clr Mpls-St Paul 18 .39 Snow Nashville 47 .04 Clr New Orleans 8 .37 Clr New York City 30 .44 Rain Norfolk, Va. 15 Clr North Platte 0 .93 Snow Oklahoma City -10 .06 Cldy Omaha -12 Snow Orlando 13 .66 Cldy Pendleton -28 Snow Philadelphia 26 Clr Phoenix -1 .73 Snow Pittsburgh 10 Cldy Portland, Maine -22 Clr Portland, Ore. 20 Clr Providence 9 .28 Snow Raleigh-Durham 3 .01 PCldy Rapid City 40 .66 Cldy Reno 28 .39 Rain Richmond -6 .01 PCldy Sacramento 65 PCldy St Louis 28 .05 PCldy St Petersburg -11 1.11 Snow Salt Lake City 20 .16 PCldy San Antonio 57 Clr San Diego 33 1.05 Rain San Francisco -11 Clr San Juan, P.R. 68 Rain Santa Fe 36 Clr St Ste Marie 13 .19 Clr Shreveport

77 56 38 52 82 40 14 -4 58 70 36 64 13 25 10 82 41 36 67 43 32 46 35 62 1 47 57 66 23 78 34 55 74 66 88 33 21 57

53 3 9 11 68 16 -11 -23 7 31 36 61 -15 06 -11 63 20 35 42 25 27 29 34 50 -16 21 53 35 -6 65 15 30 50 44 75 8 2 19

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 84 at Hollywood, Fla., and Punta Gorda, Fla. ■ -36 at Crane Lake, Minn.

Fronts

Jan 23

Victoria 42° | 37°

New York 14° | 13°

Detroit 1° | -10°

Washington D.C. 19° | 6°

El Paso 53° | 27° Houston 48° | 26°

First

SATURDAY

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Rain. Tonight, SE wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less.

LaPush

Chicago 9° | -11°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Marine Weather

Tides

New

The Lower 48:

Cloudy

Minneapolis 3° | -20°

Denver 47° | 26°

Almanac

Brinnon 46/43

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 44° | 39°

*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland

✼✼✼

Sunny

Clr .58 Snow Clr .49 PCldy .01 Cldy Clr Snow Snow .35 Snow .12 Clr .17 Rain .03 Rain .01 Clr Clr Clr Cldy PCldy .22 Rain Clr .32 Cldy .84 Rain Cldy .25 Rain .03 Rain Clr Cldy .37 Rain PCldy .61 Snow Cldy Clr PCldy Clr PCldy .04 Rain Clr Snow Clr

GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet

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

-2 36 78 12 64 21 40 14 41 38

-18 32 63 -8 35 2 38 -2 40 38

.30

.02 .20 .51 .26

Snow Rain Cldy Clr Clr Clr Snow Clr Rain Rain

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

Hi Lo Otlk 72 58 PCldy 60 39 Clr 35 17 Clr 50 44 Drizzle 53 47 PCldy 69 49 PCldy 26 17 Cldy 67 38 PCldy 70 57 PCldy 55 39 PCldy 81 60 Cldy 40 24 Cldy 52 45 Rain/Wind 61 44 PCldy 9 4 PCldy 36 34 Cldy 67 43 Clr 55 48 Sh 91 73 PCldy 59 42 PCldy 71 61 PCldy 56 40 Sh 4 2 Snow/Wind 42 40 Sh

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Briefly . . . Choral open house set for women SEQUIM — Women of all ages are invited to the Grand Olympics chorale open house in its new location at 990 E. Washington St., Suite E-103, on Tuesday, Jan. 14. The event will be from

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Parenting classes PORT ANGELES — Free weekly parenting classes start Tuesday, Jan.

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Anglers auction PORT TOWNSEND — The East Jefferson chapter of Puget Sound Anglers will hold its annual silent auction fundraiser and potluck dinner Tuesday, Jan. 14, at 6 p.m. The free event, open to the public, will be at 6 p.m. in the Marina Room at Hudson Point Marina. Items for the silent auction will not be limited to fishing or crabbing gear. The chapter will provide the ham, and attendees are

Ukuleles unite PORT TOWNSEND — Ukuleles Unite! Rendezvous meets at Grace Lutheran Church, 1120 Walker St., on Saturday, Jan. 18, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. The group, open to the public, offers classes for all levels and a song circle. A donation of $3 is requested. For more information, email germaine68@msn. com.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

“Frozen” (PG; animated) “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug” (PG-13) “Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones” (R) “Saving Mr. Banks” (PG-13) “The Secret Life of Walter Mitty” (PG)

■ Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) “Anchorman 2” (PG-13) “Grudge Match” (PG-13) “47 Ronin” (PG-13)

■ The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug” (PG-13) “Philomena” (PG-13)

■ The Starlight Room (21-and-older venue), Port Townsend (360385-1089) “Nebraska” (R)

■ Uptown Theatre, Port

Townsend (360-385-3883) Closed for phase two of its renovation project.

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