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Downbeats, offbeat

Rain showers continue into weekend A8

Varied menu of live music on N. Peninsula A6

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS January 24, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Lawmaker wants later ballot count Van De Wege bill seeks tally until midnight BY RACHEL LA CORTE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OLYMPIA — It’s well-known that in Washington state, elections often don’t end on election night because the state’s vote-bymail system ensures that any close race will be unsettled for days afterward. But one measure introduced by Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, would require ballots on election night to be processed and counted until midnight, unless there are no more ballots on hand to count. However, because current law only requires that ballots be post-

marked by Election Day, many voters drop ballots in the mail or into special drop boxes that day, meaning the forms often don’t reach Van De Wege election officials for several more days. The system usually leaves about half of the vote outstanding at the end of the night. During this past election in November, all of the state’s counties — except for Pierce, which did three — did one count shortly after the 8 p.m. “poll close” deadline and then resumed tally updates in the following days and weeks. The governor’s race wasn’t called until the end of election week, and other races that were

too close to call went even longer. Van De Wege — who represents the 24th District, which covers Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County — said after increasingly longer election cycles end, voters “want to know it’s over and what the results are.”

Postmark deadline Van De Wege said he’s not looking to change the postmark deadline, saying that “there’s good and bad points” to the current system. He said he leans more toward continuing to allow people to mail in their ballots on Election Day. “The aim is to try and get those results a little faster,” he said. Van De Wege’s bill is set to have a hearing today before the House Government Operations & Elections Committee. TURN


Peninsula auditors unhappy with bill BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Auditors for both Clallam and Jefferson counties strongly object to legislation proposed by state Rep. Kevin Van De Wege that would require auditors to process and count all-mail ballots until election night ends at midnight or they run out of ballots on hand. “I am definitely opposed to this bill,” Clallam County Auditor Patty Rosand said Wednesday. “It’s not going to give anyone final election results on election night.” Jefferson County Auditor Donna Eldridge said the proposed legislation “would create problems for Jefferson County.” Rosand, Eldridge and Grays Harbor County Auditor Vern Spatz have requested a meeting in Olympia on Feb. 6 to discuss this legislation —



HB 1102 — and other issues with Van De Wege, a 24th District representative in the state Legislature. Van De Wege, a Sequim Democrat, represents Clallam and Jefferson counties and a third of Grays Harbor County in the state Legislature with fellow state Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim, and state Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam. Both Rosand and Eldridge said Wednesday they have contacted Van De Wege’s office about their concerns with HB 1102. TURN




$46,302 Masquerade in Port Townsend to cover defense County allocates funds in retrial over double killing BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


A giant covering to protect workers from inclement weather drapes over the face of the historical Eisenbeis Building, 830 Water St. Work on the facade is expected to take up to four months.

A face-lift for 1873 building planned by previous owners. The renovation is a positive indicator for Water Street, said the real estate agent whose company brokered its recent sale. “This is a good start for the new year,” BY CHARLIE BERMANT said Michelle Sandoval, former mayor PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and a Port Townsend City Council member who is also listed as a member of the PORT TOWNSEND — Three years after a historic building was seized by the company that owns the building. “It represents the resurgence of Water bank, its new owner is renovating its Street,” Sandoval said. facade and completing improvements

Delayed Eisenbeis project finally begins

The sale of the building was finalized Dec. 26 to a newly created corporation known as Port Townsend Associates LLC. The amount paid was about $900,000, a price that Sandoval called “a bargain.” Kirk Lanterman, a Seattle venture capitalist, is listed as the principal of the corporation, and Sandoval is listed as a member, according to the Washington secretary of state’s website. TURN TO BUILDING/A4

PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County commissioners have allocated a maximum of $46,302, or $7,717 per month, for the publicly funded defense in the March retrial of a man charged with the double murder of Pat and Janice Yarr. The retrial of Michael J. Pierce — a Quilcene man accused of firstdegree murder in the killings of the Yarrs on March 18, 2009, in their farmhouse near Lake Leland — will begin March 4 and is expected to continue through March 20. Pierce Money approved by the commissioners Monday will be distributed to Pierce’s attorney, Richard Davies, Jefferson County public defender, with the monthly allocation continuing through June or until the end of the trial, whichever comes first.

Original conviction overturned Pierce, 37, was serving a life sentence at Walla Walla State Penitentiary when the state Court of Appeals unanimously reversed his 2010 conviction July 17. The court granted a new trial, saying Pierce’s request for an attorney after he was arrested was not immediately honored and that “inappropriate” statements were made by the prosecutor in the case. TURN

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at, or by email: subscribe@ If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 75 cents daily, $1.50 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

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

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

Audit Bureau of Circulations

The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Mayer, Hudson set to rock at Hall of Fame JOHN MAYER, CHRISTINA Aguilera and Jennifer Hudson are among the stars set to perform at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction. Mayer will perform in honor of Albert King with Gary Clark Jr., then induct the late bluesman. Aguilera and Hudson will salute Donna Summer. Foo Fighters Dave Grohl and Taylor Hawkins will induct Rush, and hall of fame member Don Henley will induct Randy Newman at the April 18 ceremony in Los Angeles. Public Enemy and Heart will also enter the hall of fame, along with lifetime achievement award winners Quincy Jones and Lou Adler. More performers and presenters will be announced later. Tickets for the ceremony go on sale to the public Feb. 1. It will be broadcast May 18 on HBO.




Colombian singer Shakira Mebarak performs with FC Barcelona soccer player Gerard Pique during The Sun Comes Out World Tour concert in Barcelona, Spain, in 2011. The couple welcomed a baby son, Milan Piqué Mebarak, on Tuesday.

day to grant Laurence Fishburne a three-year restraining order against a convicted felon who claims he owns the actor’s home. Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Carol Boas Goodson said she could not consider Mark Francisco’s criminal history, and she did not think his Restraining order conduct warranted a A judge refused Wednes- lengthy restraining order.


Francisco, who police said recently was paroled on a cyberstalking case, went to the actor’s home Jan. 1 and threatened to evict the family. He also left a letter at the Oscar-nominated actor’s home, but the judge said there was nothing threatening about it. Fishburne starred in “The Matrix” series.

TUESDAY’S QUESTION: How much do you trust the things that qualified scientists say about the environment? Completely Mostly




Only a little


Not at all 14.5% Total votes cast: 1,318


Vote on today’s question at

By The Associated Press

TAIHO, 72, widely considered the greatest sumo wrestler of postwar Japan despite the fact that he weighed scarcely more than 300 pounds, died Saturday in Tokyo. His death, caused by heart failure, was announced by the Japanese Sumo Association. Taiho Taiho, in 1960 who made his debut in the mid-1950s, dominated his sport until the early ’70s. Standing about 6-foot-1 and weighing about 220 pounds at the start of his career, he was a sylph of sumo, relying on skill more than heft to win matches. Later on, he competed at about 320 pounds, a figure that was then unremarkable and is today, in an era when sumo wrestlers can exceed 500 pounds, negligible. A ruggedly handsome man adored by a generation of Japanese women and girls (Emperor Hirohito also was said to be a fan), Taiho retired in 1971 with a career record of 746144-136. Taiho, whose Japanese name was Koki Naya, won the Emperor’s Cup 32 times. The cup, an immense silver trophy awarded to the champion


of sumo’s top division, has long been the most coveted prize in Japanese sports. Taiho began his sumo career in 1956 and soon afterward took the ring name Taiho, which roughly translates as “Great Phoenix.” In 1960, when he won his first Emperor’s Cup at 20, he was believed to be the youngest champion in sumo’s 2,000-year history. The next year, Taiho became a yokozuna, or grand master; at the time, he was the youngest sumo wrestler to do so. Other highlights of his career include a 45-match unbeaten streak in the late 1960s. His record of 32 Emperor’s Cups remains unbroken to this day.

The foundation says Mrs. Nixon helped recover and preserve the original furniture pieces from the childhood home of the five Nixon brothers. The pieces are now at the Richard Nixon Library & Birthplace in Yorba Linda, Calif.

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

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or email

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago)

A mass meeting will be called in a few days of residents of the Queets, Clearwater and upper Quinault valleys to discuss secession from Jefferson County. Norbit Megordon, a Clearwater farmer organizing the meeting, asked Grays Harbor County Pros_________ ecuting Attorney Paul O. CLARA JANE NIXON, Manley on how West Jeffer93, former President Rich- son County can legally secede and divide its terriard Nixon’s sister-in-law tory between Grays Harbor who maintained the history of the Nixon family in and Clallam counties. Southern California, has Megordon said sentiment died. on the western slope of the The Richard Nixon Olympic Peninsula is almost Foundation said she died of 100 percent for splitting natural causes Thursday in Irvine, Calif. Laugh Lines Mrs. Nixon was married to Donald Nixon, who A FLORIDA COUPLE gained national attention in 1960 when he received a got into a fight resulting in business loan from billion- the woman biting off half her boyfriend’s ear. aire Howard Hughes. She said her biggest The loan raised camcomplaint is that he never paign financing questions listens. during Richard Nixon’s Jay Leno presidential campaign.

West Jefferson. He told The Associated Press that the west side pays two-fifths of Jefferson County’s taxes but gets far less than its share of road money, and it has almost no voice in county government, which is seated in Port Townsend, at least a day’s drive away.

1963 (50 years ago) U.S. Rep. Jack Westland said nearly $1.9 million in funds for federal projects in

the 2nd Congressional District is included in President John F. Kennedy’s budget submitted to Congress. Among the projects are construction of a boat haven in Port Townsend at $598,000 and study of a boat haven on Quilcene Bay for $15,000, said Westland, D-Everett. The Port Townsend project would include a 1,500foot breakwater.

1988 (25 years ago)

Olympic Memorial Hospital commissioners voted to build a radiation therapy Seen Around center on donated land Peninsula snapshots across from the newly constructed Sequim Aquatic TWO LITTLE GIRLS and Recreation Center. jumping rope in the dark, The decision underwith one end of the rope tied to a utility pole located scores earlier commitments by hospital officials between Port Angeles and Sequim . . . to expand their services in Sequim, and it solidifies WANTED! “Seen Around” tentative proposals to items. Send them to PDN News establish cardiac rehabiliDesk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles tation services in a location WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or that would integrate use of email news@peninsuladailynews. the new pool. com.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS THURSDAY, Jan. 24, the 24th day of 2013. There are 341 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 24, 2003, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security officially opened as its head, Tom Ridge, was sworn in. Creation of the new Cabinet agency was the largest government reorganization in more than 50 years, a response to the 9/11 attacks and the threat of further terror. On this date: ■ In 1848, James W. Marshall discovered a gold nugget at Sutter’s Mill in northern California, a discovery that led to the gold rush of ’49. ■ In 1908, the Boy Scouts movement began in England under the

aegis of Robert Baden-Powell. ■ In 1942, the Roberts Commission placed much of the blame for America’s lack of preparedness for Imperial Japan’s attack on Pearl Harbor on Rear Adm. Husband E. Kimmel and Lt. Gen. Walter C. Short, the Navy and Army commanders. ■ In 1943, President Franklin D. Roosevelt and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill concluded a wartime conference in Casablanca, Morocco. ■ In 1961, a U.S. Air Force B-52 crashed near Goldsboro, N.C., dropping its payload of two nuclear bombs, neither of which went off; three crew members were killed. ■ In 1963, a U.S. Air Force B-52

on a training mission crashed into Elephant Mountain in Maine after encountering turbulence and losing its vertical stabilizer; seven of the nine crew members were killed. ■ In 1965, Winston Churchill died in London at age 90. ■ In 1978, a nuclear-powered Soviet satellite, Cosmos 954, plunged through Earth’s atmosphere and disintegrated, scattering radioactive debris over parts of northern Canada. ■ In 1987, gunmen in Lebanon kidnapped educators Alann Steen, Jesse Turner, Robert Polhill and Mitheleshwar Singh. All eventually were released. ■ In 1989, confessed serial killer Theodore Bundy was executed in

Florida’s electric chair. ■ Ten years ago: Connecticut became the first state to take part in the U.S. government’s plan to inoculate a half-million health care workers against smallpox. Only four doctors agreed to be vaccinated the first day. ■ Five years ago: Congressional leaders announced a deal with the White House on an economic stimulus package that would give most tax filers refunds of $600 to $1,200. ■ One year ago: Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney released his 2010 tax returns, showing that his annual income topped $20 million and that he paid about $3 million in federal income taxes.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, January 24, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation munity college. The two men who were arguing and a bystander were shot in the incident Tuesday outside the library at the North Harris County campus of Lone Star College. WASHINGTON — Secretary Authorities have charged of State Hillary Rodham Clinton 22-year-old Carlton Berry with delivered fiery rejoinders two counts of aggravated Wednesday to Republican critics assault with a deadly weapon. of the Obama administration’s Harris County Sheriff’s handling of the deadly attack on Office spokesman Thomas Gillila U.S. mission in Benghazi. and said Wednesday the other At times man, identified in court records emotional and as Jody Neal, did not have a frequently weapon. combative, Gilliland said investigators Clinton are still determining what rejected GOP prompted argument between suggestions in Berry and Neal. two congressional hearCoast Guard jailing ings that the administraHONOLULU — A Coast Clinton tion tried to Guardsman who disappeared mislead the country about the more than three months ago Sept. 11 attack that killed Chris and showed up at his home over Stevens, the U.S. ambassador to the weekend was in military Libya, and three other Americustody at Pearl Harbor on cans. She insisted the State Wednesday after being released Department is moving swiftly from the hospital. and aggressively to strengthen Tripler Army Medical Center security at diplomatic posts medically cleared and released worldwide. Petty Officer 1st Class Russell In her last formal testimony Matthews on Tuesday night, before Congress as America’s Coast Guard spokesman Chief top diplomat, Clinton once again Warrant Officer Gene Maestas took responsibility for the said. department’s missteps and failWhen the 36-year-old vanures leading up to the assault. ished in October, he was in the But she also said that process of being discharged from requests for more security at the Coast Guard for illegal use the diplomatic mission in Beng- of marijuana, Maestas said. hazi didn’t reach her desk and He hasn’t been arrested. But reminded lawmakers that they Maestas said Matthews’ unauhave a responsibility to fund thorized absence for three security-related budget requests. months and the circumstances surrounding his disappearance College shooting make him a flight risk, so his commanding officer ordered him HOUSTON — Authorities into pretrial confinement at the say they don’t expect to file Naval Brig on Ford Island while charges against a 25-year-old the Coast Guard investigates man who was involved in an his case. argument that escalated into gunfire at a Houston-area comThe Associated Press

Defiant Clinton faces panels on Libya attack

Defense chief lifts ban on women in combat Hundreds of front-line jobs to open up BY LOLITA C. BALDOR THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Senior defense officials say Pentagon chief Leon Panetta is removing the military’s ban on women serving in combat, opening hundreds of thousands of front-line positions and potentially elite commando jobs after more than a decade at war. The groundbreaking move recommended by the Joint Chiefs of Staff overturns a 1994 rule prohibiting women from being assigned to smaller ground com-

bat units. Pa n e t t a ’s decision gives the military services until January 2016 to seek special exceptions if they believe any positions must remain Panetta closed to women. A senior military official said the services will develop plans for allowing women to seek the combat positions. Some jobs may open as soon as this year. Assessments for others, such as special operations forces, including Navy SEALs and the Army’s Delta Force, may take longer. The official said the military chiefs must report back to Panetta

with their initial implementation plans by May 15. The announcement on Panetta’s decision was not expected until Thursday, so the official spoke on condition of anonymity. Panetta’s move expands the Pentagon’s action nearly a year ago to open about 14,500 combat positions to women, nearly all of them in the Army. This decision could open more than 230,000 jobs, many in Army and Marine infantry units, to women. In recent years, the necessities of war propelled women into jobs as medics, military police and intelligence officers that were sometimes attached — but not formally assigned — to units on the front lines. Women comprise 14 percent of the 1.4 million active military personnel.

Briefly: World Rise of Israeli centrist raises peace hopes JERUSALEM — The unexpectedly strong showing by a new centrist party in Israel’s parliamentary election has raised hopes of a revival of peace talks with Palestinians that have languished for four years under Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Political newcomer Yair Lapid, the surprise kingmaker, is already being courted by a weakened Netanyahu, who needs his Lapid support to form a ruling coalition. Lapid has said he will not sit in the government unless the peace process is restarted. Tuesday’s election ended in a deadlock, with Netanyahu’s hardline religious bloc of allies and the rival bloc of centrist, secular and Arab parties each with 60 seats.

Exclusive hospital ST. PETERSBURG, Russia — The intention to turn a clinic

treating pediatric cancer patients into one that would exclusively serve judges and staff of Russia’s highest courts spread widespread public dismay. More than 100,000 people signed a petition to President Vladimir Putin, a city native, urging him to scrap the plan to change City Hospital No. 31. In a rare occasion of what appears to be the government bowing to public pressure, the plan was shelved Wednesday.

British vote vowed LONDON — British Prime Minister David Cameron pledged Wednesday to offer citizens a vote on whether to leave the European Union if his party wins the next election, prompting rebukes from European leaders accusing the premier of putting the bloc’s future at risk over domestic politics. Claiming that public disillusionment with the 27-nation EU is “at an all-time high,” Cameron used a long-awaited speech in London to say that the terms of Britain’s membership in the bloc should be revised and the country’s voters should have a say. Cameron proposed that his Conservative Party renegotiate the U.K.’s relationship with the EU if it wins the next general election, expected in 2015. The Associated Press





The “Forever Marilyn” sculpture gets a shower from the Palm Springs (Calif.) Fire Department on Wednesday. The statue, designed by Seward Johnson, represents one of the most famous images of Monroe, taken from the 1955 film “The Seven Year Itch.”

Debt crisis averted for now; spring fight ahead in capital THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Retreating with a purpose, Republicans sped legislation through the House on Wednesday to avert the imminent threat of a government default but pointing the way to a big springtime budget struggle with President Barack Obama. The fight to come will focus on steps to wring enormous savings from Medicare, farm subsidies and other benefit programs. The current legislation, which cleared the House on a bipartisan vote of 288-144, would permit Treasury borrowing to exceed the limit of $16.4 trillion through May 18. It passed as Speaker John Boehner pledged that Republicans will quickly draft a budget that would wipe out deficits in a decade and challenged Democrats to do the same. The Democratic-controlled Senate is expected to approve the debt bill quickly.

Quick Read

. . . more news to start your day

West: Couple sue over Scientology fundraising

Nation: Cabinet official defends 787’s safety

Nation: Membership in unions lowest since FDR

World: Mexican high court overturns 60-year sentence

TWO FORMER MEMBERS of the Church of Scientology claimed in a lawsuit filed Wednesday that the church and its affiliates deceived members into donating millions of dollars to misrepresented causes. Luis and Maria Garcia of Irvine, Calif., filed the complaint in federal court in Tampa, Fla., near the church’s national headquarters in Clearwater. The couple claim they were duped into giving more than $420,000 for a building campaign, disaster relief efforts and other Scientology causes, only to find the bulk of the money went to inflate the church coffers and the pockets of its leader, David Miscavige.

OBAMA ADMINISTRATION OFFICIALS struggled Wednesday to defend their initial statements that the Boeing 787 Dreamliner is safe while promising a transparent probe of mishaps involving the aircraft’s batteries. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood stood by his Jan. 11 assertion that the 787, Boeing’s newest and most technologically advanced airliner, was safe. Five days later, following another battery mishap that led to an emergency landing of a 787 in Japan, LaHood ordered United, the lone U.S. carrier with Dreamliners, to ground the planes.

UNION MEMBERSHIP PLUMMETED last year to the lowest level since the 1930s as cash-strapped state and local governments shed workers and unions had difficulty organizing new members in the private sector despite signs of an improving economy. Government figures released Wednesday showed union membership declined from 11.8 percent to 11.3 percent of the workforce. Overall, membership fell by about 400,000 workers to 14.4 million, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. More than half the loss, about 234,000, came from government workers including teachers, firefighters and police.

A MEXICAN SUPREME Court panel voted Wednesday to release Florence Cassez, a French woman who says she was unjustly sentenced to 60 years in prison for kidnapping. Cassez has become a cause celebre in France, and irregularities in her case strained relations between the countries. The five-justice panel voted 3-2 to order Cassez released because of procedural and rights violations during her arrest. The justices pointedly did not rule on her guilt or innocence but said the violations of due process invalidated the original guilty verdict against her.



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 2013 — (J)


Building: Store CONTINUED FROM A1 retail and residence space. The renovation included The scaffold in front of the construction of nine luxthe Eisenbeis Building at ury condominiums, but 830 Water St. — covered in none was sold during the plastic to protect workers economic downturn that from the weather — will began in 2008, according to remain in place for three or Sandoval. “These were good people four months, Sandoval said. who had good ideas,” SanThe entire front of the building will be taken off doval said. “They were vicand replaced, Sandoval tims of the economy.” Egberding and Sorgen said. lost the building in 2009, During this time, the building’s sole tenant, Jon- and it has been for sale glo, will remain open for since that time. The bank holding the business. “It’s important that peo- note, Frontier Bank, was ple know they’re still open itself closed and absorbed because it will be hard to into Union Bank in 2010. Charles Eisenbeis conget to the store,” Sandoval structed the building that said. The facade reconstruc- still bears his name, the tion’s contractor is STS first stone building in Port Construction Services, Townsend, in 1873 as a Seattle, and its five-person 20-foot-by-60-foot singlecrew is staying in the con- story structure, according to dos during the duration of the Jefferson County Historical Society. the project. Since that time, it has The renovation of the been a clothing store, a ground-floor retail space is hotel, a movie theater and a a separate project and will hardware store. be done at a later date, “It will be great to see according to STS supervisor this building finished,” SanRob Larkin. doval said. “[The previous owners] Purchase in 2005 did a beautiful job on the The building was pur- inside.” chased in 2005 for $4.4 mil________ lion by Marlies Egberding Jefferson County Reporter Charand Ritch Sorgen, operating lie Bermant can be reached at 360as Cracker Factory, with the 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ goal of creating a shared




Port Angeles utility workers dismantle a damaged electrical transformer at the Civic Field substation Tuesday. The 12-megavolt-amperes transformer was damaged by a lightning strike July 13, forcing a redistribution of electric power through parts of the city. A new transformer will be installed at the substation, which accounts for about 14 percent of the city’s system capacity.

Retrial: Trial to cost little less than original case CONTINUED FROM A1 time of the trial. Pierce was transferred Jefferson County Prose- to the Jefferson County jail cuting Attorney Scott Jan. 3 and appeared in Rosekrans was chief court by video Jan. 4. His bond was set at criminal deputy at the

$1 million. On Wednesday, he remained in jail. Rosekrans has said the trial will cost only slightly less than the $370,883 used to prosecute

the original case. A pretrial hearing is set for 8:30 a.m. Feb. 8 at the Jefferson County Courthouse, 1820 Jefferson St. Davies intends to file a

motion for a change of venue. He said feels that Pierce cannot receive a fair trial in Jefferson County. “I am actively putting together a change-of-venue

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request, and it will be ready soon,” Davies said Wednesday. On Jan. 18, Jefferson County Superior Court Judge Keith Harper ruled in favor of Davies, denying Rosekrans’ motion to restrict public statements. Davies characterized Rosekrans’ motion as “a “gag order [that] is a restriction of free speech.” In his brief, Davies also said he was misquoted in the Dec. 9 and Jan. 13 issues of the Peninsula Daily News, and that he did not use the word “confession” as a characterization of Pierce’s suppressed statement. In his brief, Davies said the word “confession” was used several times by Rosekrans and in paraphrased quotes in both the PDN and the Port Townsend-Jefferson County Leader. The appeals court said Pierce had made “incriminating statements” after he was booked into jail without benefit of an attorney and that these statements should not have been admitted into his trial. Rosekrans said Wednesday that neither he nor his staff will make any comments about the Pierce trial. Pat Yarr was 60 and Janice Yarr 57 when they died. About 700 mourners attended a memorial service for the couple, described as icons in the North Olympic Peninsula timber industry.

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

Man stabbed 19 times in Spokane

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SPOKANE — Spokane police said a man in his 50s who was stabbed 19 times Tuesday evening is expected to survive. KHQ-TV said a police spokesman reported that the man was stabbed in the back and neck. His injuries also include a collapsed lung. Friends said he was returning from a drug store after buying a soda when he was attacked. Police said the victim hasn’t been able to communicate with them, so they don’t know exactly where the attack took place.





N.Y. songs spotlighted in PA benefit Concert a fundraiser for high school orchestra trip BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Vicki Helwick did not want any of Port Angeles High School’s Roughrider Orchestra musicians to miss out on a long-hoped for trip. This trip looks to be beyond thrilling: New York City for five days of sightseeing and a performance, with the orchestra, at Carnegie Hall. Costly, yes. More than 100 Roughriders, along with longtime music director Ron Jones, have been busy raising the $2,500 per student for this spring adventure, to have its Carnegie Hall crescendo on Easter Sunday, March 31. Helwick’s two teens, Michael the bassist and Elizabeth the violist, have been hoping for years to be part of the New York experience. Jones has been taking his orchestra to play at Carnegie Hall every four years since 1989. Michael is a sophomore and Elizabeth a senior this year; both play in the orchestra, and this year is their one chance to go with

their fellow musicians to New York City. So their mother, a vocalist who performs with the Peninsula Singers and other ensembles, is stepping out there to give a concert Friday night.

New York songs

On the menu are songs from the movies, the stage and the popular songbook, such as “Lullaby of Broadway,� “American Tune,� “Chelsea Morning,� “Broadway Rhythm� and “New York, New York,� among many others. The show will run about 90 minutes, with an intermission and refreshments, Helwick said. Paul Martin, a Readers Theatre Plus board member, added that Jones himself, a bassist and guitarist, has hinted that he will make an appearance. “Rumor has it he will accompany Vicki instrumentally on a few songs,� Martin said. “Vicki has an amazing voice,� said Michele Haworth, a member of Orchestra Parents United for Students, or OPUS, the booster group behind the Roughriders. “These are songs people have heard all of their lives. It will be a wonderful evening,� she added. Those who can’t make it to this Friday’s concert can still donate to the Carnegie Hall cause: Haworth is accepting contributions and can be reached at 360-4525914.

“An Evening of New York Songs,� starring Helwick and pianist Anna Nichols, will start at 7:30 p.m. Friday at the First Presbyterian Church, 139 W. Eighth St. Admission is free to this event cosponsored by Readers Theatre Plus, the nonprofit group whose mission is to support the local arts scene. And while there is no cost for this musical visit to the Big Apple, donations toward the Carnegie Hall trip will be welcome. More than welcome, that is. Contributions will make it possible for Port Angeles High School’s orchestral musicians to have the experience of playing in one of DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS America’s great temples of ________ art. Vicki Helwick, standing, and Anna Nichols will present “An Evening of Features Editor Diane Urbani The evening will be an de la Paz can be reached at 360- New York Songs� this Friday in Port Angeles. elegant one — and fun, Hel- 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. wick promised.

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Elk herd stays north of 101 near Sequim BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TIM CULLINAN wildlife coordinator, Point No Point Treaty Council

Olympic foothills. “They just seem to be moving around at random right now,� said Cullinan, who earlier thought the herd might be having difficulty finding food. “I’m still trying to figure out what’s motivating them this winter.� Even a hunt earlier this year had little impact on their movement, he said. “Now, with nobody hunting them, they just get up and move,� he said. The 10 or so Dungeness elk males are hanging out in the Happy Valley area south of the highway, Cullinan said, likely feasting on cattle pasture.

feather Way area. “They pop out of the forest there, and they’re on the road before you can even see them,� Cullinan said. Cows weigh between 700 and 800 pounds, and mature bull elk — which ________ usually travel in separate Sequim-Dungeness Valley Ediherds from the cows — can tor Joe Smillie can be reached at weigh up to 1,000 pounds. 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at

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A car that hits an elk at a speed high enough to kill the animal often is destroyed, Cullinan has said. Cullinan said the 28 cows and calves in the herd are acting unusually for this time of year. Normally, they stay north of the highway in the winter to forage in hayfields. Crossings typically occur in the summer months, when the herd heads to the


SEQUIM –– Although their transmitters triggered U.S. Highway 101 warning signs through Wednesday, the Dungeness herd of Roosevelt elk stayed north of the highway through the early afternoon, grazing on farm ground. The Clallam County Sheriff’s Office alerted drivers Tuesday to watch for elk as they grazed in a hayfield east of Sequim near the Holiday Inn Express. Some of the elk cows have radio transmitters on their collars that trigger the warning lights on the highway. The herd was spotted lounging in a field east of the Holiday Inn on Wednesday morning, according to Tim Cullinan, wildlife coordinator for the Point No Point Treaty Council, He said they probably would not cross the highway from their current resting spot. “They’d have to cross Washington Street to get to the highway,� he said. “Unless somebody really spooks them, they probably won’t cross.� Danger to drivers lies in the chance the herd moves east toward Sequim Bay and then decides to cross the road in the White-

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Seattle plans 43-story tower THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Developers said they’ll break ground this fall on a 43-story office tower in downtown Seattle. The Seattle Times reported that the 660-foot Fifth and Columbia Tower would be the fourth-tallest skyscraper

in the city and the tallest building erected in more than 20 years in Seattle. Daniels Development and Stockbridge Capital Partners of San Francisco obtained permits for the tower in 2008 but put the project on hold in the recession.

Offbeat offerings tonic for doldrums

DID YOU NOTICE, like I did, the variety of music on stage at the preinauguration and inauguration balls in Washington, D.C., over the weekend? Reminds me of a typical week on the North Olympic Peninsula. We’ve got pop, rock, big lots to be in by the time the polls close on Election Day, band, country, bluegrass, blues and more on our if not earlier. schedule this week, so get your winter workout on the Supports bill dance floor and have fun Sen. Pam Roach, doing it. R-Auburn, who is chairwoman of the Senate Gov- Port Angeles ernmental Operations ■ Today at Castaways Committee, said she’s supRestaurant and Night portive of Van De Wege’s Club, 1213 Marine Drive, bill, which would end up sing and pick country-style before her committee if it at the jam hosted by High passes the House. Country from 5 p.m. to She also said she’s intro- 8 p.m. ducing her own bill within On Saturday, classicthe next week that would rock group Chantilly require ballots to be in by Lace will bring its smooth Election Day, like in Ore- sounds for your listening gon. and dancing pleasure from “There are a lot of ways 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.. we can get our results ■ Today at the Juncsooner,” she said. tion Roadhouse, 242701 Pierce County Auditor U.S. Highway 101, Jason Julie Anderson said she’s Mogi and Paul Stehrnot personally opposed to Green light up as Deadthe postmark change, say- wood Experiment from ing it’s a more simplified 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. message for voters and adds On Friday, Bruce clarity. Coughlin and Nolan But she stressed that Murray from Tiller’s even that change wouldn’t Folly perform from 8 p.m. substantially speed up elec- to midnight. tion results because of all of Be safe and sane: Call the security measures All Points Charters & workers take. Tours at 360-775-9128 or “We’re never going to get 360-460-7131 for a free to a point in a vote-by-mail ride out and back. state where you’re going to On Sunday, Mick, know before you go to bed Barry and Rachael play who has won or lost a race from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. in a close race,” she said. ■ On Friday, Bar N9ne, 229 W. First St., will host the Portland, Ore., female rock band She’s Not Dead at 9 p.m. $3 cover. On Saturday, Scott SulBallots do not merely livan entertains with have to be run through a acoustic indie rock, also at scanner to be counted, both 9 p.m. $3 cover. auditors said. On Monday, Justin They also are scrutinized Scott Rivet goes solo from item by item, and a ballot is 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. duplicated if one elected ■ On Saturday at the office or ballot measure is Elks Naval Lodge ballimproperly or unclearly room, First and Lincoln marked. streets, Static Illusion “To ask [our staff] to con- and Midlyfe Crysis, tinue on until midnight is Fluffy and D-Ray rock at asking for the possibility of 9 p.m. Nonmembers welmistakes being made,” come. $5 cover. ■ On Friday at Wine Rosand said. For the last general elec- on the Waterfront, 115 tion, Rosand said, her office Railroad Ave., Linda duplicated about 1 percent Dowdell and Craig of the total ballots cast, Buhler, making their first while Eldridge said her appearance at this venue, staff duplicated just more will pay homage with some Paul Desmond/Dave Bruthan 10 percent. Both auditors also beck tunes. ■ On Friday, Les Wamagreed their respective boldt and Olde Tyme offices most likely would not be able to hire a new Country play and sing old person for election night songs at the Fairmount but rely instead on existing Restaurant, 1127 W. U.S. Highway 101, from 6 p.m. staff. This could mean a 17- or to 8:30 p.m. On Sunday, join the 18-hour workday on eleccountry jam from 5 p.m. tion night, both auditors to 7:30 p.m. said, as the bill would On Wednesday, join in require staff to work as late the fun with Dave and as midnight. Rosalie Secord and the ________ Luck of the Draw Band Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can with special guest country be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. picker and grinner Jim 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula Lind from 6 p.m. 8 p.m. ■ On Tuesday at the

Ballots: Results sooner CONTINUED FROM A1 Rep. Vincent Buys, R-Lynden and ranking Republican on the committee, said potential costs to the counties was just one of his concerns about the bill. “Working on ballots and going late into the night, you’re apt to see more incidents of mistakes,” he said. Rep. Sam Hunt, a Democrat from Olympia who is chairman of the committee, said auditors may be concerned about costs related with working later on election night, “but I think they could probably pay about the same money, and they’d have fewer hours counting at the end.” Counties have two weeks to certify a primary election or special election and three weeks to certify a general election.

No definitive results But Secretary of State Kim Wyman said she didn’t think the extra hours on election night would give definitive results, noting that there is a multistep process required for processing ballots and validating signatures before they can be counted that naturally slows down the process.

“I’m not sure you’re going to have any more meaningful results at 1 a.m., but you’ll spend more money getting there,” she said. “You can’t have fast and accurate and low cost.” Spokane County Auditor Vicky Dalton said there’s no way to count every ballot in hand on election night due to the steps they need to take to give voters a second chance if they didn’t sign their envelope or if their signature doesn’t match. “We can either have results on election night and tell voters ‘tough luck if you don’t get it right, you’ve thrown your vote away,’ or it can take a little longer, and we can give those voters a second choice to have their vote counted the way they intended,” she said. “You can’t have it both ways.” Washington state is one of more than two dozen states that allow voters to cast absentee ballots without an excuse like illness, disability or travel. Numerous other states, like Florida, allow early voting at poll sites, along with absentee ballots. Most no-excuse absentee states, including Oregon, which is also 100 percent vote-by-mail, require bal-

Auditors: Hearing today CONTINUED FROM A1 in,” Rosand said. Both auditors estimate “I believe that what their respective offices we’re asking is that Rep. received about one-quarter Van De Wege reconsider his of all ballots cast by Nov. 5 support of the bill,” Eldridge and 6 in the most recent said. general election. Rosand said she was considering attending a Accuracy concerns hearing on the bill set for Eldridge and Rosand today in Olympia. Eldridge and Rosand said their issues with the agree the bill would not proposed legislation stem produce more complete from their joint concern results on election night, that requiring more ballots adding that some ballots to be counted election night cannot be counted that could hurt the accuracy of night because their signa- the counting and processing procedures. tures must be verified. “Our main goal is to ensure “This bill is hurrying us up on election night when the integrity of the election we still have ballots coming process,” Eldridge said.

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Dave Grainger, CNE 360-379-4881 • 360-774-2467(cell) Death Notices and Death and Memorial Notice listings appear online at

Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday. A form is at www. under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. For further information, call 360-417-3527.


LIVE MUSIC Port Angeles Nelson Senior Center, 328 Seventh St., the Port Angeles Senior Swingers present Wally’s Boys playing ballroom dance favorites from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. $5 cover; first-timers free. ■ On Friday and Saturday at Dupuis Restaurant, 256861 U.S. Highway 101, Bob and Dave play blues from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.


Sequim and Blyn ■ On Saturday at the Oasis Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washington St., Bruce Coughlin and Nolan Murray of Tiller’s Folly perform from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. On Wednesday, the Old Sidekicks will have you kicking up your heels on the dance floor from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. ■ It’s “All the Buzz” Wednesday at the Sequim Senior Activity Center, 921 E. Hammond St., with Victor hosting the open mic from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. ■ On Friday at Stymie’s Bar & Grill at Cedars at Dungeness, 1965 Woodcock Road, R and B (Rachael and Barry) perform Motown and classic rock from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. ■ Today in Club Seven lounge at 7 Cedars Casino, Blyn, it’s “country night” with Denny Secord Jr. and Haywire from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. On Friday, be ready for the old and new rock of One-Eyed Jack from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. On Saturday, dance to the latest hits with The Move from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. On Sunday, mellow out to the swinging dance tunes of the Stardust Big Band from 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Port Townsend ■ Today at The Upstage, 923 Washington St., the Tiller’s Folly duo of Bruce Coughlin and Nolan Murray perform roots, Celtic and Americana at 7 p.m. $12 cover. On Friday, dine and dance to the roots, blues, folk and rock of Fork in the Road at 7:30 p.m. $6 cover. On Saturday, Bobby Holland and Breadline take you on a roots/rock/ blues journey from Muddy Waters to Buck Owens to Frank Zappa with originals in the mix at 7:30 p.m. $6 cover. On Sunday, Curley Taylor and Zydeco Trouble perform at 7 p.m. Taylor has performed blues, soul and zydeco since he was 16

with some of the finest legends, including John Hart, C.C. Adcock and more. $15 cover. Phone 360-385-2216 for details and reservations. ■ On Friday at Sirens Pub, 823 Water St., Locos Only — Kevin Lee Magner and Scott Bradley with new bassist/vocalist Taylor Ackley and drummer Russell Lowrey — will have you rocking and rolling at 10 p.m. $5 cover. On Saturday, innovative BluMeadows will have you dancing and rocking to the blues at 10 p.m. $5 cover. ■ On Friday at the Uptown Pub and Grill, 1016 Lawrence St., Jon Parry, Matt Sircely and Martin Strand will play blues and country at 9 p.m. $5 cover, or $3 with a Strange Brewfest wristband. ■ Today, Steve Grandinetti plays guitar at the Owl Sprit Cafe, 218 Polk St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ Today, classical guitarist Trevor Hanson plays at Ichikawa Japanese Cuisine, 1208 Water St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ Every Monday, Trevor Hanson plays guitar at Alchemy, 842 Washington St., from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. ■ On Thursdays and Fridays, Steve Grandinetti plays and sings at the Northwest Maritime Center Cafe from noon till 2 p.m.

High notes ■ On Saturday, it’s the 11th annual Snowgrass Bluegrass Festival supporting First Step Family Support Center, a United Way agency, in the Port Angeles High School auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave. The lineup consists of the Old Time Fiddle Kids, Old Sidekicks, Crescent Blue and Dave and Rosalie Secord and Luck of the Draw Band, and is emceed by Denny Secord Jr. The show begins at 6:30 p.m. Advance tickets of $10 are available at Odyssey Books, Port Book and News, KONP, Strait Music and First Step Family Support Center in Port Angeles; in Sequim at Pacific Mist Books; and in Forks at Forks Outfitters. Otherwise, it’s $12 at the door, $7 for seniors, with younger than 10 admitted free.

________ John Nelson is a self-styled music lover and compulsive night owl who believes in “KLMA — Keep Live Music Alive” on the North Olympic Peninsula. His column, Live Music, appears every Thursday. Are you performing in or promoting a live music gig? Contact John by phoning 360-565-1139 or emailing news@peninsuladaily, with John Nelson in the subject line. And note: Nelson’s deadline is Monday at 5 p.m. preceding Thursday’s column. Also, check out “Nightlife,” a listing of entertainment at nightspots across the Peninsula, in Friday’s Peninsula Spotlight magazine.

Death and Memorial Notice JOANNE ‘JODY’ RUSH June 21, 1929 January 14, 2013 Joanne “Jody” Rush was born on June 21, 1929, in Fresno, California, to Frank and Dorothy Humphreys. She worked as a model at Rodder’s Mademoiselle in Fresno, in public relations at The Fresno Bee, as a bookkeeper at FESCO Restaurant Equipment & Supplies and as a volunteer docent at the Fresno Chaffee Zoo. She was an awardwinning artist, painting more than 40 paintings, which she graciously gave

Mrs. Rush to friends and family. She is survived by her loving husband of 61 years, Robin Rush; two children, Bret Rush and

Jeanne Williams; five grandchildren, John Robin McCrery, Jenna McCrery, Juliana Rush, McKenna Rush and Steven Williams; and her brother, David Humphreys. A memorial service to honor her life will be held at Yosemite Gardens Retirement Community, 2100 Fowler Avenue in Clovis, California, on Saturday, February 2, 2013, at 2:30 p.m. Condolences may be offered by visiting www. Remembrances may be made to Independent Bible Church, Administration Center, 112 North Lincoln Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362; or to your local church.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, January 14, 2013 PAGE


Obama portends big government BILL CLINTON ISN’T often wrong when it comes to politics, but his assertion in his 1996 State of the Union address that “the era of big government is over” was a bit premature. In light of President Cal Barack Thomas Obama’s second inaugural address, the era of big government has just begun. The reliably liberal columnist Dana Milbank of The Washington Post exhibited refreshing honesty when he wrote of Obama’s speech: “It failed to rise to the moment.” The president’s address was more campaign rhetoric than visionary. He even lowered himself to reference Mitt Romney’s inelegant remark about “takers” versus makers. Obama’s comment was petty and beneath the grandeur of the moment.

There were many inconsistencies. The president quoted the Declaration of Independence, which reads all are “created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights, that among these are life.” Apparently the president, who supports abortion, doesn’t believe those rights extend to the unborn, not even those in the third trimester of life. He declared again the false choice between caring for the elderly and needy and making necessary reforms in entitlement programs, but then it’s not his money he’s borrowing and spending, it’s ours — or China’s. He spoke of America as being “one,” but delivered little more than divisive rhetoric, pushing instead the left’s extreme agenda on “green jobs,” asserting that “global warming” is settled science, which it is not (http:// In response to his elevation of same-sex marriage as a civil right, Brian Brown, president of the National Organization for Marriage, a nonprofit political organization working against

same-sex marriage legalization, said: “Gay and lesbian people are already treated equally under the law. They have the same civil rights as anyone else; they have the right to live as they wish and love whom they choose. “What they don’t have is the right to redefine marriage for all of society. “In fact, six federal courts have rejected the idea that there is a constitutional right to samesex marriage, including the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit and the U.S. Supreme Court in a summary decision in 1972. “Furthermore, that vast majority of states have codified the commonsense view held for thousands of years that marriage is the union of a man and a woman. “The president is profoundly wrong to imply that those who have acted to protect marriage have denied anyone’s rights by doing so.” The Supreme Court will soon decide. The president said: “A decade of war is now ending.”

Peninsula Voices We stood with signs condemning gun violence and We read with dismay urging peace and justice in that Dr. Dorothea HoverKing’s memory. Kramer died suddenly Dorothea was there. [“Therapist, Author, ActivShe told me she knew ist Dies at 72,” PDN, Jan. Dr. King, had worked 18]. closely with him while she We joined her family was a nurse in Massachuwho came here from across setts and he a divinity stuthe nation to say goodbye dent at Boston University. to Dorothea at the Pioneer Dr. King, she said, Park clubhouse Jan. 18. exerted a lifelong influence Dorothea was a warm, on her, convincing her to vivacious woman, beautiful devote herself to the cause on the inside and outside. of racial equality. We had a rally at the She often spoke at ClalWar Memorial in Port lam County MoveOn meetAngeles two years ago hon- ings, always optimistic that oring Dr. Martin Luther we would build Dr. King’s King Jr. “beloved community” Rep. Gabrielle Giffords across our nation. had just been wounded and The last time we saw many killed by a gunman Dorothea was during a vigil in downtown Sequim in Tucson, Ariz.


to honor the 26 innocent people, including 20 children, who died in Newtown, Conn. “I can’t stay long, but I had to be here for this,” she told us. The best way to honor the memory of Dorothea is to enact President Barack Obama’s commonsense proposals to end gun violence, to outlaw the assault rifles, that inflict so many grievous wounds on our democracy. Tim Wheeler, Sequim

Warm feelings After reading in the PDN regarding Franklin Elementary School’s donation to First Step Family


You wouldn’t know it by looking at the terrorist attacks in Algeria, Mali or Benghazi. Terrorists don’t think war is ending. Wars don’t end with a unilateral declaration. Someone has to surrender. There was little about individualism, only the “collective.” Ayn Rand warned against collectivism in the January 1944 issue of Reader’s Digest: “Collectivism means the subjugation of the individual to a group — whether to a race, class or state does not matter. “Collectivism holds that man must be chained to collective action and collective thought for the sake of what is called ‘the common good.’” Is it the president’s view that government, not the individual, is supreme? It will be tough for Republicans to counter the president’s apparent march toward collectivism, but it can be done if they stiffen their spines. They might watch “American Idol” — the TV show, not the president. On a recent broadcast, 24-year-old Curtis Finch Jr. of St.

Louis auditioned. Finch is a tutor at a charter school. Before singing he said: “I’m a hard worker. I believe in perfecting my craft, and I believe anything is possible no matter where you’re from and no matter what you’ve been through.” He then sang a Gospel song, “God is Able,” and won a unanimous vote from the judges, which sent him through to the next round. Someone in the Republican Party should call Finch and invite him to speak to Republican members of Congress. He has the right attitude. It is the supremacy of the individual, not government, that has made America the “idol” of the world.

________ Cal Thomas is a Fox TV network commentator and syndicated newspaper columnist. His column appears every Thursday. Thomas can be reached at or by U.S. mail to Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, NY 14207.


Support Center in Port Angeles, my husband and I decided to take my crocheted baby blankets and all the articles of baby items we had kept for our grandchildren for their visits to our home and had outgrown or no longer needed to First Step’s location for donating. Seeing not only the adults arriving for items they most certainly were in need of, we were delighted to see two little beautiful 3½-month-old twins that were just two of many we were sure would benefit from our donation. First Step Family Support made our day most special. Georgia Welker, Port Angeles

Obama’s ‘Dirty Wars’ exposed in film From Park City, Utah AS PRESIDENT BARACK Obama prepared to be sworn in for his second term as the 44th president of the United States, two courageous journalists premiered a documentary at the annual Sundance Film Festival. “Dirty Wars: The World Is a Amy Battlefield” Goodman reaffirms the critical role played by independent journalists like the film’s director, Rick Rowley, and its narrator and central figure, Jeremy Scahill. The increasing pace of U.S. drone strikes and the Obama administration’s reliance on shadowy special forces to conduct military raids beyond the reach of oversight and accountability were summarily missed over the inaugural weekend by a U.S. press corps obsessed with first lady Michelle Obama’s new bangs. “Dirty Wars,” along with Scahill’s forthcoming book of the same title, is on target to break that silence — with a bang that matters.

Scahill and Rowley, no strangers to war zones, ventured beyond Kabul, Afghanistan, south to Gardez, in Paktia province, a region dense with armed Taliban and their allies in the Haqqani network, to investigate one of the thousands of night raids that typically go unreported. Scahill told me: “In Gardez, U.S. special operations forces had intelligence that a Taliban cell was having some sort of a meeting to prepare a suicide bomber. “And they raid the house in the middle of the night, and they end up killing five people, including three women, two of whom were pregnant, and . . . Mohammed Daoud, a senior Afghan police commander who had been trained by the U.S.” Scahill and Rowley went to the heart of the story, to hear from people who live at the target end of U.S. foreign policy. In Gardez, they interviewed survivors of that violent raid on the night of Feb. 12, 2010. After watching his brother and his wife, his sister and his niece killed by U.S. special forces, Mohammed Sabir said he was handcuffed on the ground. He said he watched, helpless, as the U.S. soldiers dug the bul-












360-417-3510 360-417-3555

lets out of his wife’s corpse with a knife. He and the other surviving men were then flown off by helicopter to another province. Sabir recounted his ordeal for Rowley’s camera: “My hands and clothes were caked with blood. “They didn’t give us water to wash the blood away. “The American interrogators had beards and didn’t wear uniforms. “They had big muscles and would fly into sudden rages. “By the time I got home, all our dead had already been buried. Only my father and my brother were left at home. “I didn’t want to live anymore. “I wanted to wear a suicide jacket and blow myself up among the Americans. But my brother and my father wouldn’t let me. “I wanted a jihad against the Americans.” Before leaving, Scahill and Rowley made copies of videos from the cellphones of survivors. One demonstrated that it was not a Taliban meeting, but a lively celebration of the birth of a child that the raid interrupted. Rowley described another video: “You can hear voices come over it, and they’re American-

accented voices speaking about piecing together their version of the night’s killings, getting their story straight. “You hear them trying to concoct a story about how this was something other than a massacre.” The film shows an image captured in Gardez, by photographer Jeremy Kelly sometime after the massacre. It showed a U.S. admiral named McRaven, surrounded by Afghan soldiers, offering a sheep as a traditional gesture seeking forgiveness for the massacre. The cover-up had failed. William McRaven headed the Joint Special Operations Command, or JSOC. Following the thread of JSOC, painstakingly probing scarcely reported night raids, traveling from Afghanistan to Yemen to Somalia, Scahill’s reporting, along with Rowley’s incredible camerawork, constructs for the first time a true, comprehensive picture of JSOC and Commander in Chief Obama’s not-so-brave new world. The Inauguration Day drone strike in Yemen was the fourth in as many days, along with a similar increase in strikes in Pakistan. The Washington Post reported that Obama has a “playbook” that details when drone strikes are authorized, but it reportedly

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

exempts those conducted by the CIA in Afghanistan and Pakistan. On Inauguration Day, Obama officially nominated John Brennan, a strong advocate for the “enhanced interrogation techniques” that many call torture, and architect of the drone program, to head the CIA. With the film “Dirty Wars,” cowritten with David Riker and directed by Rowley, Jeremy Scahill is pulling back the curtain on JSOC, which has lately exploded into the public eye with the torture-endorsing movie “Zero Dark Thirty,” about the killing of Osama bin Laden. When “Dirty Wars” comes to a theater near you, see it. Sadly, it proves the theater of war is everywhere, or, as its subtitle puts it: “The World Is a Battlefield.” As Scahill told me: “You’re going to see a very different reality, and you’re going to see the hellscape that has been built by a decade of covert war.”

________ Amy Goodman hosts the radio and TV program “Democracy Now!” Her column appears every Thursday. Email Goodman at mail@ or in care of Democracy Now!, 207 W. 25th St., Floor 11, New York, NY 10001.

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@, 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



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 2013 Neah Bay 43/37


Bellingham B elli el e lin n 46/38


Olympic Peninsula TODAY DAY BREEZY

Forks 44/39 BR

Olympics Snow level: 2,000 ft.




45/40 Sequim 44/38

Port Ludlow 45/39

Nation TODAY National forecast

Forecast highs for Thursday, Jan. 24

Billings 46° | 25°

San Francisco 61° | 46°




Chicago 25° | 12°

Los Angeles 72° | 48°

Atlanta 50° | 41°

El Paso 73° | 45° Houston 79° | 57°




46/38 Rain across Peninsula

Low 37 Cloudy and rainy

Marine Weather


Miami 75° | 59°


Ocean: SE wind 10 to 20 kt rising to 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 to 5 ft. Chance of rain. Tonight, SE wind 20 to 30 kt. Wind waves 4 to 6 ft.

CANADA Victoria 41° | 37° Seattle 41° | 37°

Yakima 39° | 27° Astoria 45° | 37°


LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Dungeness Bay*

Spokane 34° | 19°

Tacoma 45° | 34°

Olympia 45° | 32°

Feb 3

Feb 10

Š 2013

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 10:13 a.m. 8.6’ 4:21 a.m. 3.9’ 11:43 p.m. 7.0’ 5:18 p.m. 0.3’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 10:55 a.m. 8.6’ 5:07 a.m. 3.6’ 5:54 p.m. 0.0’

2:44 a.m. 7.0’ 11:31 a.m. 6.4’

7:26 a.m. 6.1’ 7:17 p.m. -0.2’

3:11 a.m. 7.0’ 12:20 p.m. 6.4’

8:01 a.m. 5.9’ 7:51 p.m. -0.4’

4:21 a.m. 8.6’ 1:08 p.m. 7.9’

8:39 a.m. 6.8’ 8:30 p.m. -0.2’

4:48 a.m. 8.7’ 1:57 p.m. 7.9’

9:14 a.m. 6.6’ 9:04 p.m. -0.4’

3:27 a.m. 7.7’ 12:14 p.m. 7.1’

8:01 a.m. 6.1’ 7:52 p.m. -0.2’

3:54 a.m. 7.8’ 1:03 p.m. 7.1’

8:36 a.m. 5.9’ 8:26 p.m. -0.4’

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

Warm Stationary

5:01 p.m. 7:50 a.m. 3:06 p.m. 6:34 a.m.





20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


$300,000 bond. Taylor also found Silva not guilty of unlawful imprisonment because it was not proven beyond a reasonable doubt, he said. “What I did find was that the unlawful imprisonment was an integral part of the assault in the second degree and the attempted robbery in the first degree,� Taylor said. When Clallam County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ann Lundwall asked for clarification on the unlawful-imprisonment charge, Taylor said he would issue a written opinion “very quickly.� Taylor scheduled a Feb. 5 court hearing on the legal issues of merging charges and jeopardy related to the bicycle attack.


PORT ANGELES — Spencer J. Silva, the Sequim man who attacked a bicyclist on Olympic Discovery Trail last summer and opened a teenager’s bedroom window as she slept in August 2011, received good news and bad news Tuesday. The 23-year-old was found guilty of seconddegree assault with a deadly weapon, first-degree attempted robbery and residential burglary. However, Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor found Silva not guilty of voyeurism and dismissed the sexual-motivation enhancements to the other charges. Silva will be sentenced Woman on trail at 9 a.m. Feb. 19 in Clallam County Superior Court. Silva was accused of He is being held in the knocking a 22-year-old Clallam County jail on woman off her bicycle on

Burlington, Vt. 12 Casper 51 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 56 Albany, N.Y. 01 .02 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 22 Albuquerque 30 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 43 55 Amarillo 31 Clr Cheyenne 11 Anchorage 30 Cldy Chicago 19 Asheville 21 PCldy Cincinnati 11 Atlanta 30 PCldy Cleveland Atlantic City 10 PCldy Columbia, S.C. 51 Columbus, Ohio 17 Austin 40 PCldy 22 Baltimore 12 PCldy Concord, N.H. Billings 20 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 66 15 Birmingham 30 Cldy Dayton 64 Bismarck 07 .01 Clr Denver Des Moines 17 Boise 01 Cldy 12 Boston 10 .01 PCldy Detroit -02 Brownsville 56 Cldy Duluth 67 Buffalo 05 Cldy El Paso Evansville 23 Fairbanks 01 Fargo 08 SATURDAY Flagstaff 52 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 10 Great Falls 50 12:17 a.m. 7.3’ 5:48 a.m. 3.2’ Greensboro, N.C. 37 11:35 a.m. 8.7’ 6:28 p.m. -0.2’ Hartford Spgfld 23 Helena 31 3:34 a.m. 7.1’ 8:33 a.m. 5.6’ Honolulu 81 1:07 p.m. 6.3’ 8:24 p.m. -0.4’ Houston 71 Indianapolis 18 5:11 a.m. 8.8’ 9:46 a.m. 6.2’ Jackson, Miss. 50 63 2:44 p.m. 7.8’ 9:37 p.m. -0.4’ Jacksonville Juneau 36 Kansas City 27 4:17 a.m. 7.9’ 9:08 a.m. 5.6’ Key West 73 1:50 p.m. 7.0’ 8:59 p.m. -0.4’ Las Vegas 65 Little Rock 43

Teen’s bedroom In the 2011 incident, Silva was accused of reaching into the window of a bedroom occupied by a 17-year-old Sequim-area teenager and opening the blinds at about 1:45 a.m.

-06 37 32 15 19 38 09 10 07 27 11 -01 47 08 30 11 05 -08 30 15 -12 02 17 04 20 20 06 22 72 45 09 35 32 34 14 67 43 29

.01 Snow Clr Clr PCldy Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy MM Snow Clr Snow .01 Clr Clr Snow PCldy Cldy Snow Clr Clr Cldy Clr Clr PCldy .01 Snow Cldy PCldy PCldy Cldy Clr PCldy Cldy Cldy Clr .21 Rain Clr Cldy Cldy Cldy

Silva maintained in a two-day bench trial that he intended to steal a laptop computer to support a methamphetamine habit. The girl woke up and made eye contact with Silva. He was arrested about a half-hour later when he returned to the same house. While there was a “very strong inference� that Silva acted with a sexual motivation, Taylor said, there was “not sufficient evidence to establish a sexual motivation beyond a reasonable doubt.� As for the voyeurism charge, Taylor said there was no proof that Silva gazed at the teen for “the purpose of arousing or gratifying Mr. Silva’s sexual desire. “Again, there is circumstantial evidence that would suggest that, but it does not rise to the level of

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

81 23 68 41 78 65 08 02 31 62 22 35 42 59 18 65 24 22 81 13 22 42 24 38 32 45 33 60 18 66 21 72 80 57 85 54 -03 58

54 15 30 30 64 42 04 01 23 44 11 24 10 32 10 44 22 12 54 04 01 33 09 18 18 28 15 43 13 55 04 46 56 50 73 23 -12 41

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



.01 .01

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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 13 03 Syracuse 17 02 .08 Tampa 67 48 Topeka 34 14 Tucson 81 47 Tulsa 52 28 Washington, D.C. 27 15 Wichita 45 19 Wilkes-Barre 15 03 Wilmington, Del. 22 11 _________________ Hi Lo Auckland 78 61 Baghdad 68 48 Beijing 29 14 Berlin 22 16 Brussels 23 18 Cairo 75 59 Calgary 32 18 Guadalajara 78 46 Hong Kong 67 62 Jerusalem 64 50 Johannesburg 86 64 Kabul 44 25 London 34 24 Mexico City 71 42 Montreal -6 -18 Moscow 0 -17 New Delhi 66 42 Paris 28 18 Rio de Janeiro 89 74 Rome 51 37 Sydney 82 71 Tokyo 50 32 Toronto 13 9 Vancouver 41 39

Cldy Snow Clr Clr PCldy Clr PCldy PCldy Cldy PCldy Otlk PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy PCldy PCldy PCldy PCldy Clr PCldy Clr Clr Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Clr Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr Snow Sh

Bullet hits wall, then young man THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATAC — The King County Sheriff’s Office said the bullet that hit a young man as he was playing video games Tuesday night in a SeaTac four-plex came from a high-powered firearm. The bullet went through several walls and a laundry room before entering the apartment where the man was hit in the back. The Seattle Times reported that at least three shots hit the building. No one saw any suspects. The victim was taken to Harborview Medical Center and is expected to recover.

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Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula

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proof beyond a reasonable doubt,� Taylor said. After announcing the verdict, Taylor said he was “profoundly impressed� by the courage and strength displayed by both victims during the incidents and while testifying in court. “Secondly, I think it really needs to be mentioned that this case got resolved as a result of exceptional investigative work by members of the Clallam County sheriff’s department,� Taylor said. After the hearing, defense attorney John Hayden of Clallam Public Defender said the case was overcharged. Lundwall was not immediately reachable for comment.

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Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Hi 20 57 68 31 32 45 22 73 24 45 47 14 19 25 77 11

the ODT multipurpose trail just west of Railroad Bridge Park in Carlsborg the morning of July 21. The woman fought off the attacker, who was wearing a clown mask, by kicking and screaming until neighbors arrived to scare Silva away. Clallam County sheriff’s investigators found a 7½-inch knife at the scene of the attack. The weapon, which was not used in the assault, contained DNA samples matching Silva’s, they said. A video surveillance camera led to Silva’s September arrest.


80s 90s 100s 110s

Split verdict in assault, voyeurism case Judge: Man guilty of bike attack


Feb 17 Jan 26


Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind to 10 kt rising to 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves building to 1 to 3 ft. Chance of rain. Tonight, NE wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft.



Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow 44/35 45/34 Cloudy; chance Cloudy; chance Moonrise today of showers of rain Moonset tomorrow

46/35 Cloudy; rain likely

New York 28° | 14°

Detroit 21° | 9°

Washington D.C. 30° | 23°




TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News


Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 14° | -9°

Denver 64° | 34°


Brinnon 45/36

Aberdeen 44/36


Seattle 41° | 37°

*Reading taken in Nordland





Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 43 35 Trace 1.40 Forks 47 38 0.72 5.69 Seattle 44 34 0.02 2.65 Sequim 45 38 0.00 0.78 Hoquiam 42 37 0.27 3.74 Victoria 40 33 0.00 3.39 Port Townsend 45 35 0.08* 1.20


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, January 24, 2013 SECTION


B Outdoors

‘He’s a monster’ Two-time defensive MVP terrorized trenches BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Forks boys basketball coach Rick Gooding, who doesn’t consider himself much of a hunter or angler, gives instrucions to his players during a recent game.

Younger Gooding takes to hoops FORKS HIGH SCHOOL has a new boys basketball coach this season, whose name is Rick Gooding. If you’ve read this column a Lee few times, you’re Horton probably thinking something like, “Hmm. Forks . . . last name of Gooding . . . he must be related to Bob,” as in Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330). Good for you; you’re obviously a better sleuth than me. After about two weeks of talking to both of them on a weekly basis at the beginning of the high school basketball season, the sports editor asked me if Rick Gooding is Bob Gooding’s son. Up to that point, the thought had never even crossed my mind. Even after the question was raised, I was skeptical about the two Goodings being related. I said something about Bob possibly being Rick’s uncle, but for whatever reason that’s as far as I was willing to go. The next time I talked to Rick on the phone, I asked him if there was any relation. “Yeah, he’s my dad,” Rick Gooding said. “It was kind of funny, I was reading the paper [the previous day], and our names were in articles right next to each other.” According to Bob, though, Rick isn’t going to become my one-stopshop for basketball and hunting and fishing reports. “All I’ve ever done is kill things or catch things — and I’ve caught zillions of them,” Bob Gooding said. “But my boys have zero interest in it. One’s a computer whiz and the other is a basketball whiz. “I’ll talk about something like going duck hunting in Pasco, and they’ll say, ‘Uh, OK. You have fun with that.’ ” Rick enjoyed hunting and fishing before sports started taking up his time. “He can have it all he wants,” Rick said of his dad’s love of hunting and fishing. “I’m not going to drive 10 hours to eat a greasy duck.” Rick does enjoy fishing, but said he has probably only been out fishing once in the last 10 years. Apparently, something they do have in common is a dedication to their respective hobbies. Rick was a member of the 1999 Forks basketball team that made the state tournament and was the JV coach for a number of years before taking over the varsity this season. TURN



CHIMACUM — Lack of playing time was never an issue during Daryl Settlemire’s four years with the Chimacum football team. With between only 15 and 20 players on the roster, the ALSO . . . Cowboys don’t ■ Area enjoy the lux- all-star ury of having defensive strength in football numbers. team/B3 So, they have to build strength and stamina. “[Head coach Shawn] Meacham kind of lays it out for us when we show up and we see our numbers,” Settlemire said of Chimacum’s preseason practices. “And he makes us run and run and run so we’re able to go all four quarters. “He calls it ‘Ironman football.’ ” Settlemire, who has been selected as the All-Peninsula Football Defensive MVP, found a way to excel under these grueling conditions. “When you put the helmet on him, when you put the shoulder pads on him, he’s a monster,” Meacham said.

All-Peninsula “He decided to be the best at everything.” And Settlemire had a chance to do almost everything. He was an anchor of the offensive line that created holes for running back Mel Thornton, who led the Nisqually League rushing in 2012 with 1,277 yards. Settlemire’s work on the offensive line earned him a spot on the All-Nisqually League Division 2 offensive first team. Settlemire also became the Cowboys’ kickoff specialist. His long kickoffs helped Chimacum win the field-position battle, and he was often one of the first people to the ball after he attempted onside kicks. “It’s a pretty daunting task to field the ball with Daryl Settlemire running at you,” Meacham said. But the defensive line is probably where Settlemire did his best work. He finished with eight sacks and 82 tackles in 2012 and was named the Nisqually League Division 2 Defensive MVP and selected to The Associated Press 1A All-State first-team defense.


Chimacum defensive lineman Daryl Settlemire, right, pressures Klahowya quarterback Jacob Sheets during a TURN TO MVP/B3 preseason game.

Young Riders fall to Vikings Loss could knock PA out of league postseason picture BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Port Angeles’ Marshall Elliott, left, slides around North Kitsap’s Adam Lemmont at Port Angeles.

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles boys basketball team’s postseason ambitions took another hit Tuesday night when it fell to North Kitsap 80-66. In fact, it might have been the knockout blow, as the Roughriders now sit four games behind the fourth and fifth place Vikings and Kingston Buccaneers with four games left. Only the top five seeds advance to the district tournament, and North Kitsap and Kingston both swept the season series with Port Angeles. “I’m not real sure numerically, in terms of where we’re at exactly,” first-year Riders coach Brent Stephens said. “If this wasn’t must-win, it might as well have been.” Missing out on the postseason doesn’t equal failure for Port Angeles, though, as it entered the season with only senior post Marshall Elliott having significant prior varsity experience. The Riders’ inexperience was on display Tuesday night as

they struggled to both break North Kitsap’s full-court press and use their press to slow the Vikings. “Their ability to break our press and not turn the ball over was beneficial to them,” Stephens said. “We broke down in ways that weren’t beneficial to us. We gave up that open lane going to the bucket way too often. We’ve got to do a better job of pushing that down the sideline. “We did not shoot the ball particularly well. Part of that was our reads. We did not make good reads today, in terms of who’s open, who’s in the best position to get us to the next stage of the offense.” But Port Angeles’ potentially bright future also showed in flashes throughout the game. For instance, sophomore Hunter Hathaway, who started the season on the JV team, led the team with 16 points. “Hunter’s effort is always there. He’s always seeking the ball,” Stephens said. TURN



Sequim boys smash Bulldogs PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — Seniors Gabe Carter and Jayson Brocklesby combined for 41 points as Sequim’s boys basketball team beat North Mason 67-46 to stay in a tie for first in the Olympic League. Carter ripped the nets for 22 points and hauled down a teamhigh seven rebounds as the Wolves and Olympic Trojans stay on top of the standings at 10-1 each (12-3 apiece overall) after Tuesday night’s action. Olympic beat Kingston 56-37 to keep pace with Sequim. North Mason (1-11, 2-13) didn’t play like a cellar-dwelling team, trailing only 29-28 at halftime. “North Mason played very well in the first half,” Sequim coach Greg Glasser said. “They shot the ball well.” But the Wolves came out

Preps after intermission, outscoring the Bulldogs 21-7 in the third quarter and putting distance between the teams. “We turned it around in the second half,” Glasser said. “Our kids came out and played really hard.” Brocklesby swished in 19 points while Andrew Shimer added eight. Brocklesby also had three blocked shots and three assists while Carter had a team-high four steals and Anthony Pinza dished out five assists. The Wolves next play at Klahowya (4-8, 5-10) on Friday night. Sequim 67, North Mason 46 North Mason Sequim

10 16

18 13

7 21

11— 46 17— 67

Individual scoring North Mason (46) McKean 12, Price 8, D. Burrgraaf 7, Allen 9, Duckworth 3, Daley 4, Davenport 3. Sequim (67) Carter 22, Brocklesby 19, Shimer 8, Barry 7, Pinza 2, Kallappa 2, Posadas 3, Christensen 4.

Port Townsend 49, Klahowya 41 PORT TOWNSEND — The Redskins held off a late charge by the Eagles in the fourth quarter to win its third Olympic League game of the season Tuesday night. Brian LeMaster sparked the Redskins with 16 points as they improve to 3-9 in league and 6-10 overall. Klahowya, led by Josh Ganowski’s game-high 23 points, fell to 4-8, 5-10 with the loss. Ganowski scored 11 points in the final period before fouling out as the Eagles got to within

three points of the Redskins, 44-41. But Port Townsend scored the final five points in the game to pull away. The Redskins had balanced scoring behind LeMaster as Cody Russell and Paul Spaltenstein dropped in eight points each and Jacob King added seven. Port Townsend next plays at North Kitsap (6-4, 7-7) on Friday night. Port Townsend 49, Klahowya 41 Klahowya Port Townsend

11 11 6 13— 41 12 15 10 12— 49 Individual scoring

Klahowya (41) Ganowski 23, Ward 7, Vallejo 1, Fagan 5, Roberts 3, Knuckey 2. Port Townsend (49) LeMaster 16, Russell 8, Spaltenstein 8, King 7, O’Brien 6, Dwyer 3, Charlton 1.







Today’s Today Wrestling: Port Townsend and Port Angeles at Sequim in double-dual meet, 6 p.m.

Preps Gymnastics Monday results Nonleague Team scores—North Kitsap 152.05, Port Angeles 147.85, North Thurston 144.95, Kingston 135.60. All-around—1, Kourtney Belarde (NT) 32.90. 2, Chloe Seferos (NK) 32.75. 3, D’Anne Davidson (NK) 32.0. Bars—1, Lizzy Garcia (Kingston) 7.10. T2, Cecily Schwagler (PA), Madylan Coventon (PA) 6.70, Seferos (NK), Davidson (NK) 6.70. Beam—1, Belarde (NT) 9.0. 2, Davidson (NK) 8.7. 3, Seferos (NK) 8.55. Floor—Megan Keller (Kin) 9.10. T2, Belarde (NT), Seferos (NK) 9.0. Vault—1, Belarde (NT) 8.6, 2, Cecily Schwagler (PA), Seferos (NK) 8.5.

Basketball Tuesday’s Scores BOYS BASKETBALL Asotin 72, Walla Walla Academy 62 Auburn Mountainview 68, Bonney Lake 55 Bainbridge 72, Cleveland 60 Ballard 65, Inglemoor 49 Bear Creek School 77, Auburn Adventist Academy 49 Bellevue 59, Sammamish 51 Bickleton 61, Yakama Tribal 54 Brewster 63, Tonasket 48 Bridgeport 48, Lake Roosevelt 45 Capital 68, Black Hills 62 Cascade Christian 61, Chimacum 35 Cashmere 69, Cascade (Leavenworth) 25 Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 66, Bellevue Christian 42 Cedarcrest 63, Archbishop Murphy 62 Chelan 45, Quincy 29 Chief Sealth 66, West Seattle 54 Christian Faith 65, Evergreen Lutheran 53 Clover Park 71, Orting 22 Columbia River 58, Kelso 46 Connell 45, Royal 37 Curtis 72, Rogers (Puyallup) 32 Cusick 69, Clark Fork, Idaho 41 Davenport 49, Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 45 East Valley (Spokane) 69, Deer Park 46

Eastside Catholic 55, Franklin 48 Eatonville 46, Charles Wright Academy 42 Edmonds-Woodway 86, Lynnwood 62 Enumclaw 66, Lakes 65 Evergreen (Vancouver) 74, Heritage 69 Federal Way 72, Graham-Kapowsin 33 Ferris 71, Rogers (Spokane) 61 Fife 64, Sumner 40 Franklin Pierce 70, White River 45 Freeman 53, Kettle Falls 46 Garfield 86, Bothell 71 Glacier Peak 56, Shorecrest 44 Gonzaga Prep 62, Central Valley 46 Granger 67, Cle Elum/Roslyn 47 Highland Christian Prep 76, Tulalip Heritage 38 Inchelium 57, St. Michael’s 53 Issaquah 61, Woodinville 43 Jackson 81, Cascade (Everett) 34 Juanita 64, Lake Washington 59 Kalama 65, Columbia (White Salmon) 40 Kennewick 51, Kamiakin 37 Kentwood 64, Auburn Riverside 53 King’s 65, Granite Falls 64, OT La Salle 49, Goldendale 32 LaCenter 71, Seton Catholic 57 LaConner 69, Shoreline Christian 25 Lake Stevens 58, Snohomish 53 Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 52, Riverside 44 Lakeside (Seattle) 83, Nathan Hale 28 Lakewood 65, South Whidbey 54 Lewis and Clark 53, Mead 52 Liberty 72, Interlake 61 Lummi 43, Grace Academy 41 Lynden 50, Sehome 34 Manson 54, Kittitas 49 Mark Morris 53, Hockinson 43 Medical Lake 62, Newport 40 Mercer Island 75, Mount Si 51 Mount Baker 56, Blaine 54 Mount Vernon 62, Monroe 56 Mountlake Terrace 76, Marysville-Pilchuck 28 Mt. Rainier 66, Thomas Jefferson 57 Muckleshoot Tribal School 43, Rainier Christian 37 North Beach 67, South Bend 44 North Kitsap 80, Port Angeles 66 Northwest School 43, Bush 38 Northwest Yeshiva 54, Quilcene 47 Oak Harbor 67, Everett 55 Okanogan 78, Omak 35 Olympic 56, Kingston 37 Pateros 59, Entiat 58 Peninsula 63, Decatur 53 Port Townsend 49, Klahowya 41 Prairie 56, Fort Vancouver 55 Pullman 66, Cheney 49 Rainier Beach 87, Blanchet 54


Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar


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

Raymond 73, Naselle 50 Reardan 53, Liberty (Spangle) 49 River Ridge 62, Centralia 61 River View 51, Kiona-Benton 41 Riverside, Ore. 63, DeSales 55 Seattle Academy 76, Overlake School 43 Seattle Lutheran 60, Tacoma Baptist 54 Seattle Prep 71, Ingraham 30 Sequim 67, North Mason 46 Shadle Park 63, Mt. Spokane 58 Shorewood 51, Meadowdale 21 Shorewood Christian 58, Mt. Rainier Lutheran 43 Skyline 64, Redmond 52 Skyview 44, Camas 42 Spanaway Lake 53, Emerald Ridge 44 Squalicum 61, Ferndale 56 Stanwood 83, Marysville-Getchell 51 Steilacoom 42, Washington 34 Sultan 71, Coupeville 27 Sunnyside Christian 43, Columbia (Burbank) 30 Tahoma 80, Auburn 56 The Oaks Academy 56, Christian Centre, Idaho 36 Three Rivers Christian School 69, Wishkah Valley 54 Todd Beamer 68, Bethel 59 Toledo 68, Ilwaco 36 Tri-Cities Prep 52, Liberty Christian 38 Tumwater 73, Aberdeen 64 University 56, North Central 41 University Prep 48, Eastside Prep 11 Vashon Island 56, Life Christian Academy 52 Wahluke 57, Warden 46 Waterville 66, Mansfield 15 Willapa Valley 34, Northwest Christian (Lacey) 32 Zillah 79, Mabton 50 GIRLS BASKETBALL Aberdeen 57, Tumwater 46 Asotin 60, Walla Walla Academy 45 Auburn Mountainview 36, Bonney Lake 32 Auburn Riverside 71, Kentwood 59 Bellevue Christian 47, Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 39 Black Hills 55, Capital 39 Brewster 87, Tonasket 37 Burlington-Edison 60, Meridian 7 Cascade Christian 64, Chimacum 16 Cashmere 65, Cascade (Leavenworth) 39 Castle Rock 38, Woodland 28 Cedarcrest 50, Archbishop Murphy 49 Chelan 49, Quincy 9 Christian Centre, Idaho 27, The Oaks Academy 17 Clover Park 32, Orting 16 Coeur d’Alene Charter Academy, Idaho 57,

Valley Christian 37 Connell 58, Royal 21 Cusick 45, Clark Fork, Idaho 32 Darrington 54, Mount Vernon Christian 29 East Valley (Spokane) 62, Deer Park 21 Eatonville 50, Charles Wright Academy 45 Emerald Ridge 48, Spanaway Lake 40 Enumclaw 50, Lakes 43 Evergreen (Vancouver) 74, Heritage 69 Evergreen Lutheran 53, Christian Faith 49 Federal Way 50, Graham-Kapowsin 35 Ferris 75, Rogers (Spokane) 36 Freeman 60, Kettle Falls 19 Gonzaga Prep 64, Central Valley 57 Grace Academy 61, Lummi 29 Granger 58, Cle Elum/Roslyn 44 Hudson’s Bay 55, Mountain View 43 Ilwaco 49, Toledo 40 Inchelium 51, St. Michael’s 39 Kalama 58, Columbia (White Salmon) 36 Kamiakin 62, Kennewick 44 Kelso 55, Columbia River 38 Kentridge 57, Kent-Meridian 36 King’s 68, Granite Falls 25 Kiona-Benton 62, River View 39 La Salle 45, Goldendale 23 LaCenter 58, Seton Catholic 15 LaConner 60, Shoreline Christian 57 Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 51, Riverside 37 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 44, Davenport 32 Lynden Christian 61, Sedro-Woolley 19 Manson 36, Kittitas 30 Mead 60, Lewis and Clark 43 Medical Lake 49, Newport 41 Morton/White Pass 50, Toutle Lake 43 Mt. Rainier 69, Thomas Jefferson 43 Mt. Rainier Lutheran 60, Shorewood Christian 42 Mt. Spokane 60, Shadle Park 50 Muckleshoot Tribal School 56, Rainier Christian 20 Napavine 68, Winlock 37 Nooksack Valley 54, Anacortes 47 North Kitsap 51, Port Angeles 42 Northwest School 40, Bush 17 Northwest Yeshiva 64, Quilcene 34 Okanogan 77, Omak 22 Olympic 49, Kingston 37 Onalaska 49, Wahkiakum 33 Pateros 45, Entiat 33 Pe Ell 58, Adna 35 Peninsula 60, Decatur 25 Port Townsend 47, Klahowya 31 Prairie 75, Fort Vancouver 30 Pullman 62, Cheney 52 Rogers (Puyallup) 66, Curtis 39 Seattle Academy 26, Overlake School 23 Sequim 39, North Mason 34

Today Noon (26) ESPN Winter X Games 17 - Aspen, Colo. (Live) Noon (47) GOLF PGA, Farmers Insurance Open, Round 1, Site: Torrey Pines Golf Club - San Diego (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Purdue vs. Michigan (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Tennessee vs. Ole Miss (Live) 5 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, New York Knicks vs. Boston Celtics, Site: TD Garden - Boston (Live) 5:30 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Basketball NCAA, California at Utah (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Winter X Games 17 - Aspen, Colo. (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, UCLA vs. Arizona (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, University of Texas at San Antonio vs. Seattle University (Live) 7:30 p.m. Pac-12 NETWORK Basketball NCAA, USC at Arizona St. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Los Angeles Clippers vs. Phoenix Suns, Site: U.S. Airways Center Phoenix, Ariz. (Live) 8 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, BYU vs. Gonzaga (Live) 12:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, Australian Open, Men’s Semifinal, Site: Melbourne Park - Melbourne, Australia (Live) 1:30 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Qatar Masters, Round 3, Site: Doha Golf Club - Doha, Qatar (Live)

Preps: Forks boys basketball beats Rainier CONTINUED FROM B1

never looked back Tuesday night. Port Townsend 47, Jaelin Goldsmith had a banner Klahowya 31 day for Cascade with 33 points Forks 54, Rainier 38 SILVERDALE — Codi Halwhile Shawn Spencer had 17 and FORKS — Braden Decker led AJ Howells added 13. linan led the Redskins with 16 everyone with 21 points to spark Rafael Pagasian scored a team- points and 12 rebounds in the the Spartans to the SWL-Ever- high eight points for the Cowboys. Olympic League game Tuesday green Division win Tuesday night. night. Mark Jacobson added 10 Port Townsend came from Cascade Christian 61, points to help Forks improve to behind in the second period with Chimacum 35 7-3, 13-5, on its march toward the Chimacum a 16-4 burst to lead 26-17 at inter5 11 12 7— 35 Cascade 18 20 17 6— 61 District 4 1A tournament. mission. “We have two huge road games Chimacum (35) Individual scoring Jewel Johnson added 12 points next, and then onto districts,” Pagasian 8, Carthum 5, Downs 4, Ajax 3, Miller 3, Schreier 3, for the Redskins while Gabby Ham 2, Settje 2, Settlemire 2, Weller 2, Anderson 1. Forks coach Rick Gooding said. Hossack had nine. (61) Decker scored 15 of his game- Cascade Kori Holt had 16 points and 10 Goldsmith 33, Spencer 17, A. Howells 13, Kushan 7, Tigges 7, Hoffman 4, J. Howells 4, Rayburn 3, Tveter 3. high 21 points in the first half. rebounds for the Eagles. “Braden carried the scoring Port Townsend improved to 6-6 load in the first half while Jacobin the Olympic League and 7-6 Girls Basketball son did a good job inside.” overall while Klahowya fell to North Kitsap 51, Rainier hanged around in the 1-10, 4-11. Port Angeles 42 first half, trailing just 29-21 at Port Townsend 47, intermission. POULSBO — The Vikings Klahowya 31 But an 11-2 blowout in the handed the cold-shooting third period gave the Spartans Roughriders their first Olympic Port Townsend 10 16 11 10— 47 Klahowya 13 4 7 6— 31 some breathing room. League loss of the year Tuesday Individual scoring “The third quarter was huge night. Port Townsend (47) Hallinan 16, Johnson 12, Hossack 9, Rubio 5, Lyons 3, for us,” Gooding said. “We were up Port Angeles, a half-game Reeves 2. by 17 going into the fourth quarKlahowya (31) ahead of Bremerton, 11-1 to 10-1, Holt 16, Lever 8, Hartford 2, Schureman 2, Rouse 2, Cooper ter.” It was the Spartans’ final home will host the Knights on Friday 1. game of the year as the senior night. Bremerton, which had a bye Sequim 39, players were honored. “The seniors stepped up for Tuesday, was at the Port AngelesNorth Mason 34 us,” Gooding said. “All seniors North Kitsap game, cheering on BELFAIR — The Wolves, played and they all contributed.” the Vikings. behind by one in the fourth quarThe Riders, 11-4 overall, shot The Spartans next play at ter, went on an 8-0 run for the league power Montesano on Fri- poorly from both the field and the Olympic League victory. day night. charity stripe against the Vikings. Sequim improved to 4-7, 6-9 “We played well defensively, while the Bulldogs fell to 0-11, Forks 54, Rainier 38 especially with our full-court 3-12. Rainier 11 10 2 15— 38 pressure,” Port Angeles coach The Wolves next host KlaForks 13 16 11 14— 54 Michael Poindexter said. Individual scoring howya on Friday night. Rainier (38) “We forced a lot of turnovers, Froendling 12, Shaw 10, Dragt 4, Bell 6, Evans 6. resulting in our getting 16 more Sequim 39, North Mason 34 Forks (54) Decker 21, Jacobson 10, Raben 8, Gilmore 4, Harris 2, Hatch shots in the game than North Sequim 8 11 2 18— 39 6, Gonzales 3. North Mason 12 8 3 11— 34 Kitsap. Individual scoring “However, they made 47 per- Sequim (39) Crescent 48, 4, Cummins 2, Stofferahn 4, Bentz 6, Martinez 2, Guan cent from the field while we made 5,Lester Wallner 2, Beuke 8, Besand 4, Anderson 2. Mt. Rainier Luth. 44 only 19 percent. It’s hard to win a North Mason (34) Hicks 8, Satran 4, Schumacker 9, Johnson 11, Nelson 2. TACOMA — The Loggers game while shooting 19 percent. bounced back after a tough loss to “In addition, North Kitsap shot Rainier 43, state powerhouse Neah Bay to 61 percent from the free throw beat Mount Rainier Lutheran in line while we shot 44 percent.” Forks 30 nonleague action. Kristin Brown and Rebekah FORKS — The Spartans ran Derrick Findley led the Log- Baugh scored 18 points each for out of gas in the fourth quarter gers with 20 points, seven the Vikings while Krista Johnson during Senior Night in their final rebounds, four blocked shots and sank a team-high 14 points for home game of the year Tuesday five steals while Sage Fadness the Riders. night. added 18 points, four rebounds, Up until then, Forks was right Maddy Hinrichs added 12 for four steals and three assists. in the game, deadlocked at 28-28 Port Angeles. The two teams tied 31-all at with Rainier going into the final halftime but the Loggers had a period. North Kitsap 51, 17-13 advantage in the second “On Senior night we probably Port Angeles 42 half to earn the win. played our best defensive basketPort Angeles 8 10 12 11— 42 North Kitsap 8 9 15 19— 51 ball for 28 minutes,” Forks coach Cascade Christian 61, Individual scoring Al Scheibner said. Port Angeles (42) Chimacum 35 “The girls played with passion Johnson 14, Hinrichs 12, Frazier 5, Jones 5, Walker 4, Jeffers and intensity to still be in it with 2. PUYALLUP — Nisqually Kitsap (51) 4 minutes left in the game. League power Cascade Christian North Brown 18, R. Baugh 18, L. Baugh 7, Snyder 5, Lemmon 2, “Unfortunately, we didn’t score stormed out to a 38-16 lead and Nold 1.


Port Townsend’s Paul Spaltenstein drives to the basket from the top of the key against Klahowya. The Redskins beat the Eagles 49-41. a field goal in the fourth quarter, which really hurt us. We had our opportunities but just couldn’t buy a basket.” Defense was the name of the game in the first half for Forks. “In the first three quarters I thought we did a really good job in disrupting what they usually do to score points,” Scheibner said. “We limited their fast-break opportunities and took advantage of what they gave us offensively. “Rainier is a good team and we just couldn’t hold them the last four to five minutes of the game. “I’m really proud of how the entire seven players battled the entire game and never gave up. “We are getting better and just need to learn to be more consistent.” Four seniors — Terra SheriffPenn, Jillian Raben, Sassy Price and Casey Williams — played their final home game for Forks. “I’m really proud of our four seniors, who did an outstanding job on Senior Night,” Scheibner said.

Rainier 43, Forks 30 Rainier Forks

6 8 14 15— 43 11 4 13 2— 30 Individual scoring

Rainier (43) Honaker 12, Brown 10, Thomas 6, K. Eygabroad 8, Ka. Eygabroad 3, Dungan 4. Forks (30) Raben 12, Paul 8, Price 2, Williams 6, Flores 2.

Cascade Christ. 64, Chimacum 16 CHIMACUM — Nisqually League powerhouse Cascade Christian rolled against the Cowboys on Tuesday night. “Without a doubt they lead league for a reason,” Chimacum coach Trevor Huntingford said. “I was a little disappointed with our energy, though.” Cascade Christian 64, Chimacum 16 Cascacde Chimacum

18 19 15 12— 64 5 4 3 4— 16 Individual scoring

Cascade (64) Suggs 6, Inderbitzen 6, Creech 24, Scott 3, Rozummy 6, tuttle 3, Read 10, Hunter 6. Chimacum (16) Cossell 6, L. Thacker 4, Cerna 2, Johnson 2, Snyder 2.





All-Peninsula Defense Players were selected by area football coaches and the sports staff of the Peninsula Daily News.

Mike Zapien

Skyler Coppenrath

Braden Decker

Daryl Settlemire Brian Cristion

Jack Wiker

Port Townsend (Junior) Defensive Line

Forks (Senior) Defensive Line

Chimacum (Senior) Defensive Line — MVP

Port Angeles (Senior) Linebacker

Sequim (Senior) Linebacker

SWL-Evergreen Division all-league first-team selection. Also received allleague honorable mention for his work at quarterback.

Voted 1A All-State first-team defense by The Associated Press. Named Nisqually League Defensive MVP for second consecutive year.

Recorded 156 tackles this season. Named to the Olympic League defensive second team and honorable mention on offense.

Intense linebacker who also started at quarterback for the Wolves, where he passed for 928 yards and rushed for 646 yards.

Tyler McCaulley Mark Jacobson

Christian Miles

Zeke Greene

Drew Yackulic

Tony McCaulley

Neah Bay (Junior) Linebacker

Forks (Senior) Linebacker

Sequim (Senior) Defensive Back

Neah Bay (Junior) Defensive Back

Chimacum (Sophomore) Defensive Back

Neah Bay Coach of the Year

Voted to The Associated Press All-State second-team defense. All-Northwest Football League first-team defense. Also an allleague running back.

All-SWL-Evergreen Division second team honoree at linebacker, tight end and punter. Also played a lot as backup quarterback.

All-Olympic League defensive first team selection. Big-play threat was also an All-league honorable mention wide receiver.

Voted All-State defensive first team by The Associated Press. Picked off four passes against Lopez. Named All-NWFL first-team defense.

All-Nisqually League defensive first team honoree recorded three interceptions and 73 tackles. Also all-league second team at receiver.

Led the Red Devils to their second straight 1B state championship game appearance. Neah Bay finished with a 12-1 record in 2012.

Crescent (Senior) Defensive Line

Named secondteam 1B All-State defense by The Associated Press. Also second-team AllNorthwest Football League defense.

Named AllNisqually League firstteam defense. Racked up 70 tackles for the resurgent Redskins.

Honorable Mention: Tyson Svetich (Quilcene), Trevon Noel (Chimacum), Eric Larson (Crescent), Fred Serrano (Sequim), Miguel Morales (Forks), Austin Law (Sequim), Sergion Chase (Forks), Tim Russell (Port Townsend), Roberto Coronel (Port Angeles), James Salazer (Forks), Gregg Shold (Chimacum), Tre Harris (Forks), Joey Barnes (Port Angeles), Jeremy Rock (Clallam Bay), Dillon Rawls (Port Townsend), Dmitri Sampson (Forks).

MVP: Settlemire dominated Riders: Lose CONTINUED FROM B1 Settlemire was also named Nisqually League Defensive MVP after 2011, so this past season offenses were focused on preventing him from wreaking havoc in their backfields. “Earlier last year, they didn’t know me,” Settlemire said of 2011. “But this year, they ran away from me.” Despite this increased attention, Meacham said Settlemire was able to maintain the statistics he achieved the season before. “He’s the player he is half because of his work ethic, and half because of his will,” Meacham said. “He has a pretty strong

will, and he’s very strong.” The physical strength came from the hours Settlemire spent in the weight room throughout his high school years. He gained 40 pounds of muscle in between his sophomore and junior seasons. Settlemire said his willpower comes from his late father, who passed away in September 2011. “My last words to him were that I was going to make him proud,” Settlemire said. “That helps me find strength when I’m dead tired.” Settlemire and his teammates needed that kind of inner strength when they went five overtimes with

rival Port Townsend, a win that Settlemire called the highlight of his season and Meacham said was the best game he has ever been a part of as a coach. Settlemire was heavily involved in the game-winning scores. “Meacham looked to me and Mel, and said, ‘Let’s make this epic,’ ” Settlemire said. On fourth and goal from the 12-yard line, Thornton found space along the left sideline thanks to the blocking of Settlemire to tie the score at 25. On Derek Ajax’s twopoint conversion that won the game, Settlemire was moved to the right, which is right where Ajax ran.

“When I saw the ball cross the [end zone] line, I jumped for joy,” Settlemire said. “It was amazing.” Settlemire hopes to play college football at the Division 1 level, even if he has to walk on, but said he’ll go to the school that gives him the best offer. Meacham now has to find a way to replace a decorated four-year, two-way starter who dominated the trenches. “He’s going to be missed,” Meacham said. “You don’t have many players like him at the high school level with a professional mentality.”

M’s happy with their offseason THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Finding a way to boost the worst offense in baseball was the offseason goal for the Seattle Mariners. Based on what management had to say Wednesday at the team’s annual prespring training luncheon, the Mariners think that goal was accomplished with the additions of Kendrys Morales and Michael Morse. They also hope Jason Bay and Raul Ibanez still have some pop left in their bats. The additional benefit is that Seattle added some veterans who manager Eric Wedge and general manager Jack Zduriencik believe will bring more help to the clubhouse than previous veterans provided for a team trying to build around a young core group. Last season, many of those young players were put in positions they weren’t ready for and the Mariners finished last in the AL West

for the third straight year. Wedge thinks it will be different this season thanks to the veteran influx. “It wasn’t really fair to them because with where they were and are in their careers they weren’t able to be protected, they weren’t in the best possible position to succeed,” Wedge said. “But I’m more of an optimist. Because they had to sink or swim on their own they’re going to be tougher for it. “Because they had to lean on each other and didn’t really have that veteran presence in the clubhouse to lean on and help them through it, they’re going to be stronger and they’re going to be the type of player, both tangible and intangible, that much quicker. “Even though it was painful at times, for them first and foremost, they didn’t give into the fight.

They didn’t complain about it. If you look at the veterans we had in the clubhouse last year versus the veterans we have in the clubhouse this year, it’s night and day.” Wedge didn’t mention the veterans he felt were lacking last season by name, but it’s noticeable that the Mariners traded Ichiro last July, cut ties with infielder Chone Figgins and decided to let catcher Miguel Olivo walk in free agency. Those moves allowed Seattle the flexibility to make the additions it did in the offseason, although the Mariners failed in their attempt to land free-agent outfielder Josh Hamilton. Instead, the Mariners went the trade route by sending pitcher Jason Vargas to the Los Angeles Angels to bring in Morales, and shipping catcher John Jaso to Oakland as part of a

three-team deal that brought Morse back to Seattle. Combined with the signings of Ibanez and Bay, the moves give Seattle a veteran presence that takes some of the strain off youngsters Dustin Ackley, Kyle Seager, Jesus Montero and Justin Smoak. “We had to go through that to get these kids experience,” Zduriencik said. “But just the fact you got a young kid sitting in the on-deck circle, someone like Raul Ibanez gets up and puts his arm around the kid and says, ‘I’ve been in this situation before.’ That’s a whole lot different than coming from a hitting coach or a manager.” When the Mariners arrive at spring training next month, they will be a healthy group. Only two players underwent offseason surgery and both Ackley (ankle) and shortstop Brendan Ryan (elbow) have been cleared for all activity.

CONTINUED FROM B1 “He has the ability to be special player. I think that he’s a diamond in the rough right now, and he has the ability to be special if he wants to be.” If nothing else, Port Angeles (2-10, 3-13) showed it wasn’t going to roll over. The Riders continuously fought their way back into the game after falling behind by sizable margins.

Quick lead North Kitsap (6-4, 7-7) took a quick 14-1 lead at the start of the game, but Port Angeles responded with a 12-2 run to cut the lead to 16-13 and only trailed by four at the end of the period when Garrett Payton swished a 3-pointer at the buzzer. This back-and-forth continued throughout most of the game. Twice in the fourth quarter, the Riders closed within two points, but both times North Kitsap guard Ethan

“We’re just worried about working hard and trying to compete every game.” BRENT STEPHENS Port Anbgeles boys coach Graeber made a bucket to keep Port Angeles at bay. “We’re just worried about working hard and trying to compete every game,” Stephens said. Elliott finished with 14 points for the Riders. Juniors Derek Schumacher and Brady Konopaski contributed eight and seven points, respectively. North Kitsap’s Kendal Gill led all scorers with 25 points. North Kitsap 80, Port Angeles 66 North Kitsap 20 18 22 20— 80 Port Angeles 16 17 18 15— 66 Individual scoring North Kitsap (80) Graebner 16, Lindsey 13, Hill 4, Roberts 2, Perry 2, Gill 25, Felix 9, Urquhart 1, Lemmon 6. Port Angeles (66) Konopaski 7, Gunderson 5, Isett 5, Treider 5, Hathaway 16, Payton 6, Elliott 14, Schumacher 8.

Horton: Son CONTINUED FROM B1 interested in the X’s and O’s of the game as Rick is Bob said he would often in steelhead and chinook. serve as the adult supervi“He was teaching me sion when Rick and his about the Auburn Shuffle, friends would play as late and I thought I was going into the night as the open- to end up in a mental hosgym rules allowed. pital,” Bob said, adding Bob also said the Forks that his only response to football coaches tried to these types of conversaconvince Rick to play foottions is, “Huh? Really?” ball, but Rick didn’t want an injury to affect his bas________ ketball season. “He’s goofy about it,” Bob said of Rick’s hoops Outdoors columnist Lee Horton obsession. appears here Thursdays and FriBob can talk Spartans days. He can be reached at 360basketball for 10 straight 452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@ minutes, but he is about as

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, January 24, 2013 PAGE

B4 $ Briefly . . .

Unemployment up on Peninsula PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Clallam County

Jefferson County

PORT ANGELES — Unemployment jumped by nearly a full percentage-point on the North Olympic Peninsula last month, according to a preliminary estimate from the state Employment Security Department. Clallam County shed 130 jobs and saw its unemployment rise from a revised 9.1 percent in November to a preliminary 9.9 percent in December, Employment Security reported Wednesday. There were 25,780 Clallam County residents working last month and 2,820 looking for a job. Jefferson County lost 100 jobs and saw its jobless rate surge from 8.7 percent in November to 9.5 percent last month. There were 10,780 employed in Jefferson County and 1,130 looking for work. Meanwhile, the state unemployment rate was down slightly from 7.7 percent to 7.6 percent in November, while the national jobless rate held steady at 7.8 percent.

Elizabeth Court, regional economist for Employment Security, said a combination of a growing labor force and the loss of 130 jobs contributed to the rise in Clallam County unemployment. The job losses were “a mix of private sector and public sector jobs,” Court said. “The good news is there was no loss in manufacturing jobs,” she added. “But we did see a bit of a downturn in construction.” Clallam County lost 70 construction jobs over the month but added 120 high-paying manufacturing jobs over the year. As of last month, there were about 1,450 Clallam County residents employed in manufacturing. “That’s a pretty nice number,” Court said. The Clallam County labor force grew by 250 workers to 28,600 in December. A larger labor force can drive up unemployment rates even when jobs are added.

Jefferson County last month shed 60 government jobs and 40 in the private sector. Court said that ratio “reflects what is happening in the state.” The state lost 4,700 government jobs and 3,200 private-sector jobs from November to December. First-time unemployment claims were down slightly in both counties to 578 in Clallam County and 156 in Jefferson County in December. Continuing jobless claims, however, were up slightly to 940 in Clallam County and 352 in Jefferson County. Even with the rise in North Olympic Peninsula unemployment, the December jobless rates were lower in both counties than in December 2011. Thirteen months ago, the unemployment rates were 10.5 percent in Clallam County and 10.0 percent in Jefferson County.

Art gallery opener set for Feb. 1

LED sheds light for future

Maker aware of hip implant failure

Prices on low-energy bulbs falling BY DIANE CARDWELL THE NEW YORK TIMES

The lighting industry has finally come up with an energy-efficient replacement for the standard incandescent bulb that people actually seem to like: the LED bulb. Although priced at around 20 times more than the old-fashioned incandescents, bulbs based on LEDs, or light-emitting diodes, last much longer and use far less electricity, a saving that homeowners are beginning to recognize. Prices for the bulbs are falling steadily as retailers like The Home Depot and Costco sell them aggressively and manufacturers improve the technology. And because the light in LED bulbs comes from chips, companies have been able to develop software applications that let users control the bulbs, even change the color of the light, with tablets and smartphones.

Apple three-pack Apple sells a three-pack of such bulbs, made by Philips, with the hardware to operate them for about $200. “You’re seeing all of your growth in the LED category,” said Brad Paulsen, a Home Depot merchant. “We absolutely expect LED technology in four or five years to be the most popular lighting technology that’s out there.” Last year, LED sales, though small at about 3 percent of the residential

SEQUIM — The grand opening of the newest Sequim art gallery, LARC Gallery, 166 E. Bell St., will be held from noon to 2 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1. Refreshments will be served at the grand opening. LARC stands for Local Artist Resource Center. It represents 20-plus local artists and is open to most media: watercolor, oil, acrylics, photography, sculptures, pencil, collage, mixed media, jewelry and wood carving. Prints and cards are available. The gallery also offers a classroom in which students may take art classes, a shop featuring affordable matting and framing, and discounted art supplies. The classroom is available for rent as a meeting space or to teach classes. For more information, phone 360-460-9874 or visit


A display of LED light bulbs touts their energy savings. These 40-watt equivalent bulbs sell for $9.50 each at Home Depot. market by some estimates, grew faster than those of any other lighting technology, according to retailers and analysts. Among A-type bulbs, the most common, LEDs will outsell incandescents in North America in 2014, according to projections by IMS Research, an electronics research firm that is now part of IHS Inc. And LEDs will become the most popular A-type technology by 2016, with North American shipments reaching almost 370 million, a more than tenfold increase from the roughly 33 million shipped last year, the firm estimates. Already at Philips, LEDs were responsible for 20 percent of lighting sales last year, according to Ed Crawford, general manager of the lamps division. Incandescent bulbs, while cheap, are very inefficient, wasting most of


How one of those little LED diodes works. their energy as heat as they pump electricity into filaments to make them glow. The government has been pushing consumers to other technologies for several years, in part by phasing out the manufacture or import of the least efficient bulbs. The first big alternative to emerge, compact fluorescent bulbs, has left many consumers dissatisfied.

The light quality is seen as harsher, the bulbs can be slow to warm up and difficult to dim, and they contain toxic materials. LEDs are more expensive, but offer better light quality and more flexibility. And thanks to heavy marketing by retailers, customers are beginning to discover their appeal. “Most of the manufacturers are moving toward new designs in solid state lighting, as are we,” said Jim Crowcroft, vice president for market development at TCP, a company based outside Cleveland that manufactures energyefficient lighting under its own brand as well as the house brands of several mass retailers. Although the company still sells far more compact fluorescent lights, growth in that business has slowed, while demand for LEDs is skyrocketing, he said.


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NEW YORK — An internal analysis conducted by Johnson & Johnson in 2011 not long after it recalled a troubled hip implant estimated that the all-metal device would fail within five years in nearly 40 percent of patients who received it, newly disclosed court records show. Johnson & Johnson never released those projections for the device, the Articular Surface Replacement, or ASR, which the company recalled in mid2010. But at the same time that the medical products giant was performing that analysis, it was publicly playing down similar findings from a British implant registry about the device’s early failure rate. The company’s analysis also suggests that the implant is likely to fail prematurely over the next few years in thousands more patients in addition to those who have already had painful and costly procedures to replace it. The internal Johnson & Johnson analysis is among hundreds of internal company documents expected to become public as the first of over 10,000 lawsuits by patients who got an ASR prepares to go to trial this week. The episode represents one of the biggest medical device failures in recent decades and the forthcoming trial is expected to shed light on what officials of Johnson & Johnson’s DePuy Orthopaedics division knew about the device’s problem before its recall and the actions they took or did not take. The trial, which is expected to begin Friday in California Superior Court in Los Angeles, may also provide a guide to the consequences of the ASR episode to Johnson & Johnson, both for the company’s finances and its reputation. Last year, the company

Real-time stock quotations at

Market watch Jan. 23, 2013

Dow Jones industrials


Nasdaq composite


Standard & Poor’s 500


Russell 2000



+10.49 +2.25


NYSE diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

127 3.4 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

124 1.7 b


took a $3 billion special charge, much of it related to medical and legal costs associated with the device. DePuy has offered to pay patient costs for replacement procedures. The ASR belonged to a once-popular class of hip implants in which a device’s cup and ball component were both made of metal. While the ASR was the most failure-prone of those implants, surgeons have largely abandoned using such devices in standard hip replacement because their components can grind together, releasing metallic debris that damages a patient’s tissue and bone.

‘Fish McBites’ NEW YORK — McDonald’s profit rose with the help of its Dollar Menu in the latest quarter. Now, the world’s biggest hamburger chain is turning to a pipeline of new menu items to boost slumping sales, starting with its “Fish McBites.” The Oak Brook, Ill.based company is betting that it will be able to fend off intensifying competition and economic pressures with the lineup, which executives said includes new burgers, chicken entrees and breakfast offerings that are performing well in test markets. The Fish McBites, which will come in three sizes and use the same fish used in the Filet-OFish, are set to be launched in February. The rollout of the new menu items will come after McDonald’s managed to eke out a higher profit for the October-to-December period with a series of short-term moves, such as touting its Dollar Menu, shifting the release of its McRib from October to December and pushing franchisees to stay open on Christmas.

Gold and silver Gold futures for February delivery fell $6.50 to settle at $1,686.70 an ounce on Wednesday. Silver for March delivery was up 26 cents to end at $32.44 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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Sometimes, nothing’s all you can do I THOUGHT WE were done. I was wrong, which isn’t exactly uncharted territory for me. I thought I’d get off my preachy little high horse about “negotiation” and “respect” and “safety” so we could all move onto more universally entertaining topics, like “what’s new with Medicare today.” I was wrong. I’m not done — because you’re not done. Here’s what I heard from a reader (who also happens to be a friend) who also happens to be a thoughtful, caring man: “Negotiations, empathy, negotiations, refusal, nonacceptance (of help) — then what? . . . How does one cope with ‘that’ — until acceptance of ‘recognition’ of ‘some changes happening’ is displayed, and (hopefully) then agrees to a visit to the doctor?” Good question. I wish I had an equally good answer.

‘Baby steps’ In my experience, negotiation, respect, empathy and a willingness to take “baby steps” (a little help, then maybe a little more — you get it) works pretty well most of the time but not always — because nothing is “always.”

HELP LINE Sometimes, you (me, whoHarvey ever) can do everything “right,” and an elder just refuses to accept any help or “visit the doctor” or whatever. Maybe it’s fear. We’ve been there. Maybe it’s stubbornness. Maybe it’s saving for a rainy day, when it’s really just cheap. Maybe it’s ignorance. Maybe it’s denial (“I’m not old!”). Maybe it’s control or greed or . . . stupidity. Now, if it’s honestly dementia/ memory loss or a diagnosable mental health condition, those are game-changers, and we’re in a whole different ballpark, but often, it isn’t. It’s some combination of those things I listed above, but the question is still the question: What then? When we’ve done the best we can to do it all “right,” to care


and respect and help keep the crises to a minimum — sometimes, here’s the only thing left to do: nothing. Yes, I said, “Nothing.” What can we do? Force somebody to accept that help or go to that doctor? How? “Somebody should do something.” OK. Who? How? The fact is that legally, failing mental “incapacitation,” they can do what they want, which sometimes is nothing. So, what can we do? Right: Nothing.

you suppose I do all day long? What I am telling you is that sometimes, there’s just nothing more to be done, so all we can do is wait for the train wreck. I’m telling you to never give up. I’m telling you to never allow the conflict between you both to escalate to the point of alienation. I’m telling you to keep on “being there,” when you’re long past wanting to have anything to do with it. I’m telling you to keep trying. I’m also telling you to accept the fact that each of us has a Waiting for the wreck right to run our lives, no matter how poorly we do it and no matAll we can do is accept that the situation is a train wreck and ter how obvious it may be to oththe crisis will come — we can see ers that we’re about to crash, and if you care to stop and think it coming — but there’s nothing about it, every single one of us we can do to stop it, and yelling can see ourselves in that sceand fighting and arguing and nario. guilt-tripping and subtle intimiLove is a funny thing. dation won’t work — don’t work. Love wants to protect and Sometimes, all we can do is help and save. accept that the train wreck will Love wants to . . . nurture, to happen. stop the bad stuff and make it all “Wait a minute, Harvey! You’re telling me to just say, ‘Oh, better — but sometimes, love isn’t enough. well,’ and allow someone I care And sometimes, love has to about to fail? Or hurt themjust wait in the wings, so it will selves? Or even die?” be there later, when “it” happens. No, I’m not. Again, what do

“Nothing” is the hardest thing there is to do. Long ago and far way, I listened to a loving, caring daughter try everything she could think of to convince her dad to come live with her and her family, who really wanted him to be there.

Hardest thing to do He insisted on continuing — alone — in the family tri-level, where he’d been for 40-plus years and in which he had fallen several times. The future looked decidedly bleak. “But Dad,” she said, “you could die there.” “That’s right,” Dad said. “Where do you want to die?” Sometimes, “nothing” is the hardest thing to do.

_________ Mark Harvey is director of Clallam/Jefferson Information & Assistance, which operates through the Olympic Area Agency on Aging. He can be reached at 360-452-3221 (Port Angeles-Sequim), 360-385-2552 (Jefferson County) or 360374-9496 (West End); or by emailing The agency can be found on Facebook at Olympic Area Agency on Aging-Information & Assistance.

Briefly . . . Mental illness series starts Feb. 16 in PT PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County affiliate of the National Alliance on Mental Illness will sponsor the NAMI Familyto-Family Education Program starting Feb. 16 in Port Townsend. This free 12-week course is designed specifically for family members and partners of an adult diagnosed with a serious mental illness. Information on schizophrenia, mood disorders such as bipolar disorder and major depression, and co-occurring disorders/ addictions will be pre-

sented along with coping skills for handling crisis and relapse. Other topics include research on the brain, basic information on medications, listening and communication techniques, problem-solving skills, recovery and rehabilitation, and self-care for caregivers. The course will be taught by NAMI Jefferson County family-member volunteers who have taken intensive training. Class size is limited to 20 members, so early registration is advised. To register, phone 360385-1716, 360-385-0939 or 360-379-9949. The curriculum for these classes has been written by an experienced family member/mental

health professional. For 20 years, NAMI national has trained family members as teachers for this program, and more than 80,000 family members across the U.S. and Canada have completed this course.

Auction slated FORKS —The 49th annual Quillayute Valley School District Scholarship Auction will be held Saturday and Sunday, March 16-17, in the Forks High School Commons. Auction hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. March 16 and 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. March 17. The community-supported fundraiser has raised more than $1 million in scholarships overall for Forks graduates. Senior class liaisons for

the event are Rachael Harner and Nate Brock Students soon will seek donations of auction items for the event. Funds raised will go to Forks High School graduating seniors and recent graduates. Awards pay for college costs, vocational school fees and tools for graduates heading off to work.

that receives no government funding, it uses individualization, active learning and a high degree of accountability to educate students, according to the school. The curriculum integrates traditional school subjects with music, theater, art, animal husbandry, conservation management and educational field trips. Visit

nity that have supported it are invited. The celebration will be at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 MacLeay Road, from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. A large group photo will be taken at 4:30 p.m. School founders Bill and Juanita Jevne are retiring and welcome Autumn Piontek-Walsh and Brian Walsh as the new owners. Piontek-Walsh and Walsh each have backgrounds in education, child development and program management. Five Acre School is a small community school adjacent to the Dungeness Recreation Area that serves 100 preschool through sixth-grade students. An independent school

School celebration SEQUIM — The Five Acre School Parent Service Organization is inviting the community that helped build it over the past 18 years to a grand transition celebration Saturday. All past students, their families and friends, and the many individuals and businesses in the commu-

Duplicate bridge PORT TOWNSEND — The winners for Jan. 16 were: Mary Norwood-David Johnson, first; Jean Gilliland-Susan Hall, second; Pat Karls-Sonja Schoenleber, third; Ernie SauerlandMike Edwards, fourth. Peninsula Daily News

The New York Times Crossword Puzzle 1

ALL-INSPIRING 50 2006 Winter Olympics host 52 Radio wave producer 53 Part of one’s inheritance 54 Those girls, to Juanita 55 Public ___ 57 Lack of enthusiasm 61 The year 151 62 “Goosebumps” writer 63 Jewelry material 64 Leaves after dinner? 65 Best Actor Tony winner for “Mark Twain Tonight!” 67 Of the blood 70 Pete Seeger’s genre 71 Punch-in-the-gut sounds 72 Have no doubt 73 Mournful rings 75 Put back up, as a blog entry 78 Kind of TV 79 Online health info site 80 Hard cheese 81 In hiding 83 “Doctor Zhivago” role 84 Hails from Rocky Balboa 87 Makes a lap 88 Modern groupmailing tool 89 Some barkers 91 Eve’s counterpart 92 Commonly, once

10 Of the lower small intestine 11 Fencing coach’s pronouncement? 12 Paris seasoning 13 Like the Talmud 14 Haymakers? 15 Basic bait 16 Dir. from WinstonSalem to Raleigh 17 Of the seashore 18 Biblical figure punished for hindsight? 19 Fastened with Velcro, e.g. 24 One of six areas on a Risk board 28 Additional 33 Name on pencils 36 Advice to Jonah? 37 Russian import, briefly 39 Was an omen of 41 Place to rest DOWN 43 Reddish brown 1 Not object to 2 Conscience- stricken 46 What’s-___-name 3 Strategy employed 47 Grand Canyon rental by a Siberian 49 Deep blue Hansel and Gretel? 50 Georgia ___ 4 Ivory alternative 51 Nobel Peace Center site 5 Left on board 52 It can be shocking 6 Willy who wrote “The Conquest of 53 Ginger Spice’s first Space” name 7 Big name in radio 56 Members of la advice familia 8 VCR button 57 Haul around 9 Chefs hate hearing 58 “Waiter, we them ordered the fish!”? 93 Infatuated with 95 “Yes, Cap’n!” 96 Semisoft cheese 97 Einstein’s “never” 98 Teachers love hearing them 99 Some classical statuary 101 Big name at Indy 102 Tumbler 104 Stop proceeding in the maze when you reach the end? 106 Kind of strength 107 Flamenco shout 108 Det. Bonasera on “CSI: NY” 109 Dead Sea Scrolls preservers 110 “The Player” director, 1992 111 What the weary get, in a saying







BY YAAKOV BENDAVID / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS 1 Like some church matters 7 Ancient priests 13 Dr. Moreau’s creator 20 Go over the wall, maybe 21 Fix, as a model plane 22 Gradual decline 23 Prince’s pottery equipment? 25 Firearm company for nearly five centuries 26 Indy entrant 27 Bygone Saudi king 28 City on Utah Lake 29 Cooking meas. 30 Words of certainty 31 Series 32 Lounging robes 34 Hooter 35 New members of society 36 Prepares for action 38 Madras title 39 Soft cheese 40 Dutch city near Arnhem 41 Ten, for openers 42 Manhattan area bordered by Broadway 44 Boobs 45 Certain sorority woman 47 Cat on the prowl 48 Soup kitchen needs




























69 73




83 89 94 99







101 105







79 President who was an electrician by 60 Sherpa’s herd profession 82 Some chemical 62 Low-budget hotels, 72 Hallowed, oldsalts for short style 83 Expose, as to 63 Italian beloved 74 Warriors’ grp. criticism 66 Sail supports 75 Strike a chord 85 Trials 76 Feats of 67 Approach a 86 Greet like a construction thruway booth? junkyard dog 77 Paisley and plaid 90 Calif. barrio 68 “Mi casa ___ casa” setting 78 Carries on steadily





59 Swiss patriot



























52 55











41 45












69 Swollen glands cause 70 Woman, in slang

91 Hawker 93 Polio vaccine developer 94 Good-sized musical group 96 Heartiness 100 Leeway 103 Sugar suffix 104 Dennis Quaid remake of a 1950 film noir 105 Govt.-issued ID






DEAR ABBY: I am a woman in my early 20s and in my first serious relationship. I adore “Paul.” We have a wonderful, respectful relationship. I hope we’ll be married one day. I feel strongly that we should not live together before we are married. He disagrees. He feels couples need to know each other’s habits fully before they make a lifelong commitment. I understand the financial and emotional convenience of sharing a home with your loved one. However, I believe that marriage changes a living dynamic whether you have lived together or not. Conflicts that arise post-marriage can be faced with a greater sense of resolve, knowing that a formal commitment has been made. Abby, what’s your take on this? Should couples live together before marriage? I don’t want to be stubborn and say I’ll never live with anyone before getting married because I know it’s a very common thing to do. What can I say to Paul and friends who disagree with me to defend my “old-fashioned” logic? Traditionalist in Chicago

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

DEAR ABBY Last summer, I drove Rod for a Van Buren while, but he was a terrible carpool companion. He was perpetually late, and I’d have to wait for him in the morning and after work. He would brag nonstop about how good he is at his job, then want to stand around in our driveway chatting instead of just going inside. He never offered to pay for gas or compensate me in any way and seemed unable to find other arrangements when I had to work late or run errands after work, which made me feel trapped in his schedule. I finally got tired of the hassle and made an excuse to stop driving him. There is no real reason I can’t take him now except that he was such a pain in the you-know-what that I don’t want to. But I feel guilty when I see his wife loading up all their kids to make the drive. What’s the right thing to do? We may be neighbors for a very long time. Kind Commuter in Madison, Wis.


Dear Traditionalist: I don’t think you should argue with them on the subject at all. Just say that though many couples live together today without marriage, you aren’t comfortable with it. You are not the only person who feels this way. Many people with strong religious convictions feel the way you do about it. In my opinion, this is something couples should work out between themselves.

by Jim Davis


Shacking up issue for unwed woman

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


Fun ’n’ Advice

Dear Kind Commuter: I recognize your generosity in extending yourself to your co-worker, who apparently never learned the basics of carpool etiquette. Because you got nothing positive out of driving him, I do not recommend you start again. However, if you would like to do his wife a favor, see if there are transportation services for people with disabilities in your city, and if there are, give that information to her.

Dear Abby: My next-door neighbor “Rod” and I work at the same place, about 10 miles from our homes. He has a medical condition that prevents him from driving. Until recently, he took the bus, but that route was stopped, so he now relies on his wife for transportation every day. She works and also takes care of their three kids. by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, the late Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace



by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): You may have to appease someone you care about. Emotional matters will escalate if you aren’t willing to back down or at least compromise. Helping a cause is fine but not if it affects a close relationship. Pick and choose your battles wisely. 2 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): A business trip or meeting will pay off as long as you are consistent and stay within your means. A partnership can help you meet the demands being put on you, but only if you are both willing to share responsibilities equally. 3 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t sit there waiting for someone else to make the first move. Follow your instincts and do what’s best for you. Altering the way you live can result in greater opportunities. Be open to suggestions but follow your heart. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Communicate and you will get your point across. Love is on the rise and making future plans will bring you closer together. Someone is likely to call your bluff or ask for a commitment. Your timing must be impeccable. 4 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Give others a chance to express what they would like to see happen before you make a decision that affects others. Networking will pay off in terms of the people you connect with and the information you receive. Love is highlighted. 4 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Size up your situation and you will soon see a right way and a wrong way to proceed. You have to be true to your ethics and morals even if it means letting someone down. Truth will lead you in the right direction. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Someone will offer you poor advice or information. Do your own research before you make a decision that will alter your reputation. Keep life simple, honor your commitments and you will find workable solutions for any troublesome encounter you face. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t let an emotional situation stop you from doing what’s right. Only offer what’s feasible and be prepared to do things a little differently in order to reach desired results. An element of surprise will help you grab the attention of someone important. 2 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): It may take a little work, but if you look hard enough, you will find a solution for a sticky situation you face with a friend or relative. Spend time at home creating a space that will lead to extra income or comfort. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Determination will get you where you want to go, but don’t be foolish and overspend to make an impression. Only offer what you can afford. Giving in to demands will set you back and cause a problem with someone you love. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Stick to the people you know you can trust. Sharing information with someone unfamiliar will lead to a loss. Stick close to home and explore some of the creative ideas you would like to flush out and put into play in the future. 5 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You are in the groove, and people will take notice of what you do. Mix practicality with ingenuity and interesting concepts, and you will create a buzz that will result in getting the support and help you need. Romance is highlighted. 5 stars

The Family Circus

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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. WINDOWS 8 Solution: 5 letters

R M A N A G E M E N T Y A L P By Michael Sharp


DOWN 1 Large body of eau 2 Dismiss 3 Acne treatment brand 4 Longtime “60 Minutes” pundit 5 Babies 6 Teens conflict, briefly 7 Up in the air 8 Droid alternative 9 Day one, informally 10 Casual greeting craze? 11 One who might get caught off base 12 Company with a hedgehog mascot 13 __ fixe 18 Took out in handcuffs, say 23 1971 prison riot site 24 Works on stage 25 Expresses doubts 26 Biblical brother 28 ESPN reporter Paolantonio 30 Sierra __ 32 Analgesic brand

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

ADOPT: Adoring Family, S u c c e s s f u l Fa s h i o n Magazine Editor, LOVE & Laughter awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. Samira 1-800-352-5741

Do what you love to do and MAKE MONEY at the same time! For a free CD and more information, please call: 206-745-2135 gin

SENIOR LADY Would like to meet a 70+ gentleman with a good sense of humor and an interest in life in general. Send response to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#306/Lady Port Angeles, WA 98362

3020 Found

LOST: Brown clutch-sytle wallet. Fr iday 1/19/13, at Liberty Gas Mar t, Monroe Rd and Hwy 101. 1(208)315-3585 LOST: Dog. Black Lab, 2 yrs. old, think gold chain with rabies tag, S e c o r a n d R i ve r R d . area, Sequim. (360)681-5255



I O N S M S T E O E O L D L T I E B E S U A V C Y T A S A S O E L P S O U S S A N R N ‫ګ‬ D P N I ‫ګ‬ A D O I ‫ګ‬ T Z G W A L S E E ‫ګ‬ F S N A R P D A T E D R I V E



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Account, Apps, Background, Bold, Browse, Data, Email, Files, Firewall, Home, Install, Laptops, Last, Latest, Login, Management, Maps, Messaging, Microsoft, Mode, Mouse, Music, Platform, Play, Power, Requirements, Save, Settings, SkyDrive, Social, Space, Storage, Synchronize, System, Tablet, Task, Tiles, Transfers, Updates, Version, Virtual, Website Yesterday’s Answer: Bulgaria

©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

DEEWG (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

33 Skinny types 34 “Oh, really?” 37 Itinerant Yuletide singer 39 How owls know when mice are bluffing? 41 Georgetown player 44 LAX posting 46 Business matters 49 Execute, in old France

INSURANCE SERVICE GROUP Is looking for a personal insurance account manager in our Sequim office, 369 W. Washington. Qualified candidates w i l l h ave ex p e r i e n c e demonstrating superior customer service, problem solving and excellent communication skills. Email resume to: FURNITURE: Living trevorc@insurance r o o m F u r n i t u r e . I ke a Vreta Full Grain Leather Sofa, 2 Arm Chairs, and P I A N O : B a by G ra n d , One large leather foot Smith & Barnes, great stool to Match. 2 Years condition, reconditioned. $800 firm old Perfect Condition. In (360)385-2559 Port Townsend 1500. (360)379-9520 SEQ: 3 Br., 3 acres, waG A R A G E S a l e : F r i . ter view. $950 mo. 10-3, Sat. 9-3, 2241 At- terberry Rd. Rain or SOFA/LOVE SEAT shine. Fishing gear, men Gray leather sofa and a n d wo m e n s c l o t h e s, love seat, both recline, viola, salt and pepper ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n , shakers, 2 ATVs, golf non-smoking household. clubs, and more. $400 set. FORD: ‘96 Explorer Limited. 141,300 mi., white, trailer package, 4 wheel drive, air conditioned, both front power seats, leather, loaded, excellent condition, one owner. 4 new studded tires go with it, on rims. $4,200/obo. 797-2117.

(360)452-6830 OCTANE Fitness elliptical. lists new at $3899 WANTED: Navigation ( ask- turor for 1,600 ton Masing $2300 Ph. ter NC. Weekends. 360-379-6926 (360)775-7553

3023 Lost

LOST: Dog. No collar, Chocolate Lab, Mar tin Rd. area, PT, missing since Jan. 16. leader. For application (360)379-8459 packet, email executive@ EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula Deadline Feb 8. No phone calls. EEO.

THE QUILCENE SCHOOL DISTRICT Is accepting applications for a Title I Para-education. This position is 4 hours a day for the remainder of the 20122 0 1 3 s c h o o l ye a r. Qualifications: 2 years of college or passed the Paraeducator Assessment Test. The posting closes Januar y 29, 2013. Please send applications to Jeff Youde, Principal, Quilcene School District, PO Box 40, Quilcene, WA 98376 TRAILER: 16’ flat bed, heavy duty. $1,200. (360)460-6764 WELDER: Hobar t 200 wire feed welder. $800 or will trade for 10 hp 4 stroke O/B motor. (360)460-6764

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

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General

Home Health Director Full-time, M-F, rotating weekends. Must be able to work independently and manage up to 5 or more employees. Problem solver and excellent customer service a must. AA degree, prior Opportunities DME and management experience required of 5 Station Beauty Salon all successful applicants. All equip., great parking, Great pay and benefits. great renters, downtown Apply at: P.A. (360)457-3089. Jim’s Pharmacy 424 E. 2nd Street 4026 Employment Port Angeles, WA 98362 (behind the General P.A. post office) or email your resume to: ACTIVITY DIRECTOR/ BUS DRIVER EOE 30 hr. wk. Suncrest Villiage (360)681-3800 LICENSED NURSE Looking for versitle, EXECUTIVE caring individual, come DIRECTOR OPENING join our great team! Habitat for Humanity of Contact Cherrie Clallam County seeks (360)683-3348 strong, exper ienced



50 Deep-dish comfort food 52 Soup dispenser 54 Author Picoult 55 Supported by 56 Bank deposit 58 Last word on New Year’s Eve? 62 Brown in a bed 63 Loan no. 64 Old French coin 65 Upholsterer’s target


FOUND: Glasses. Wire LOST: Ring. Moonstone frame, on Mt. Angeles and sterling silver, PA Rd. (360)452-8435. Goodwill. Emotional att a c h m e n t ; r ewa r d o f FOUND: Rosary brace- fe r e d . ( 3 6 0 ) 7 9 7 - 1 5 1 5 let with crucifix. Call to OR (360)477-1242 identify. Off Whitefeather Discovery trail. 4070 Business 360-681-3773.

3023 Lost


ENGINEERING TECHNICIAN Needed for well established forest consulting fir m located in For ks. Duties include locating harvest boundaries and designing improvements to forest roads. Requires AA degree in engineering, natural resources, or related field, or two years of relevant experience. Position is FT/Permanent with excellent pay/benefits. Email cover letter and resume to:


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

Answer: Yesterday’s

4026 Employment General ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News is expanding it’s sales force. Opening for a well organized, creative professional with the ability to develop strong customer relationships. Manage an existing account base as well as developing new clients to meet ever changing marketing needs. Solid presentation skills a m u s t . C o m p e t i t i ve compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. Submit cover letter and resume to: Steve Perry Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 steve.perry@ peninsuladaily

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: WHARF MOUTH PLEDGE YONDER Answer: Heidi Klum was working the minute she stepped off the plane because she was — A RUNWAY MODEL


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

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General

OPTOMETRY OFFICE BEAUTY salon chair in Seeks individual for busy established salon open. front desk duties includi n g i n s u ra n c e b i l l i n g , P.O. Box 2101, 98362. scheduling and controlC A R E G I V E R j o b s ling patient flow. Must be available now. Benefits energetic multi-tasker included. Flexible hours. and enjoy providing exCall P.A. (360)452-2129 cellent care. Prior mediSequim (360)582-1647 cal insurance billing exP.T. (360)344-3497 perience a plus. Exciting career in pleasant modern surroundings. DENTAL ASSISTANT Please send resume Pa r t t i m e p o s i t i o n and references to: available in Sequim Peninsula Daily News general practice for a PDN#410/Optometry licensed, detailed indiPort Angeles, WA 98362 vidual with computer skills. Friendly, profess i o n a l e nv i r o n m e n t . Grab Their Wage DOE with benefits. Email resume, refATTENTION! erences and copy of license to zbardental Add:

Firefighter/Paramedic Lateral Transfer Clallam County Fire District No. 2 is accepting application for Firefighte r / Pa r a m e d i c l a t e r a l transfer to fill an immediate opening. Details avaialble at 102 East Fifth St., Port Angeles. $34,830 annual salalry. INSURANCE Deadline to apply JanuSERVICE GROUP ary 25, 4:00 pm. Equal Is looking for a personal Opprtunity Employer. insurance account manager in our Sequim ofFRONT DESK AND fice, 369 W. WashingHOUSEKEEPER ton. Qualified candidates Apply in person at The w i l l h ave ex p e r i e n c e Tides Inn, 1807 Water demonstrating superior St., Port Townsend. customer service, probLOG TRUCK DRIVER lem solving and excell e n t c o m m u n i c a t i o n AND RIGGING HELP (360)460-7292 skills. Email resume to: trevorc@insurance Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435



3010 Announcements



T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !

BEST BOOK SALE Sat., Jan. 26 th, 9-3 p.m. 2 3 3 3 S a n Ju a n , Po r t GUNS: Feather 9mm, Townsend. 3 2 r o u n d r i f l e, $ 8 5 0 . Crescent Arms, 20 ga., CHEV: ‘70 Nova. High side-by-side shotgun, performance 350. $450. Ithica Model 37, $5,000. (360)645-2275. Deer Slayer shotgun, 16 ga., with extra barrel, P.A.: 1 Br., centrally located, water and moun- $500. Henry 22 cal., lever action, $250. tain view. No pets. $550. (360)683-9899 (360)582-7241.

© 2013 Universal Uclick


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


Firefighter/Paramedic Lateral Transfer Clallam County Fire District No. 2 is accepting application for Firefighte r / Pa r a m e d i c l a t e r a l transfer to fill an immediate opening. Details avaialble at 102 East Fifth St., Port Angeles. $34,830 annual salalry. Deadline to apply January 25, 4:00 pm. Equal Opprtunity Employer.


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

SNEAK A PEEK EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OPENING Habitat for Humanity of Clallam County seeks strong, exper ienced leader. For application packet, email executive@ Deadline Feb 8. No phone calls. EEO.




AUCTION Retirement - Moving Antiques & Collectibles Household Sun, January 27 10 a.m. Preview: 9:00 a.m. until auction To Be Held At 3829 Canyon Edge Dr. Port Angeles, WA Furniture, Clocks, Glassware, Lamps, Pictures, Collectibles, Household, Lawnmower, Shop. Buyer’s Premiums in effect. See our website for full details Stokes Auction Boardman Orwiler Inc. (360) 876-0236 WA Lic # 2059


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ACROSS 1 Polynesian tongue 6 Early Democrat’s foe 10 Diary closer 14 Pump name 15 Premoistened cloth 16 Still-life subject 17 Luminous Spanish king? 19 Practitioner of meditation 20 Lassie’s “In a pig’s eye!” 21 Monopolize 22 Seed source of omega-3 23 Back-of-the-book items 27 Bloodhound’s 48Across 29 Chart containing only threes? 31 Salt’s “Halt!” 35 Flat hat 36 Like a comics Pea? 37 Close tightly, as one’s hand 38 Groggy response 40 “Welcome to Maui!” 42 Seldom seen, to Seneca 43 Grinch portrayer 45 Myrna’s “Thin Man” role 47 KoKo or YumYum, in Lilian Jackson Braun mysteries 48 Plus 49 Turkish sty leader? 51 Bulldogs’ home 53 Seven-time MLB All-Star Soriano 54 Fair 57 Sighing sounds 59 Consume 60 Bee’s charge 61 Rock in actress Susan’s path, perhaps? 66 Hon 67 Lang of Smallville 68 “Monster” (2003) co-star 69 Like many LAX flights 70 First place? 71 Trap


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

NEWS ASSISTANT (Part-time) Join the exciting newsroom atmosphere of the Peninsula Daily News in Port Angeles! We have an immediate opening for a pleasant, detail-oriented person to perform a variety of tasks essential to the PDN’s news presentation. The Monday-throughThursday position, 7 h o u r s e a c h d ay, i s ideal for someone who seeks a part-time job that is one of the most interesting on the North Olympic Peninsula. The successful applicant will be an accura t e a n d fa s t t y p i s t with excellent writing, s p e l l i n g , g r a m m a r, clerical and phone skills, computer knowledge, previous office exper ience and a pleasing personality. Basic journalism knowledge and Macintosh skills are a plus. For additional details and to request an online application, please email Executive Editor Rex Wilson at rex.wilson@peninsula

Out Patient Physical Therapist Full-time, great pay and benefits; friendly department. Apply online at www.olympic or nbuckner@

RETAIL CASHIER Needed for busy gift/otc d e p t . P T, 2 0 - 3 0 h r s. , varying shifts with rotating weekends. Must have excellent cust service and computer skills, and thr ive in a fast paced environment. Prior retail experience preferred, heavy lifting required. Apply at Jim’s Phar macy, 424 E 2nd St., Port Angeles. EOE.

SERVER: With a wide va r i e t y o f t a s k s i n a small restaurant setting. Please send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#411/Server Port Angeles, WA 98362


Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714




Six-speed constantly shifts Dear Doctor: Do you have any experience with the 2012 Chevy Equinox? I purchased one new and have fewer than 6,000 miles. My problem is the sixspeed transmission is constantly shifting up and down, especially when driving around town. The dealer said this is normal, but it is driving me crazy. Have you heard of any similar complaints? Paul Dear Paul: You are not the first owner to be concerned with the constant shifting on some GM autos. There may be an additional software upgrade in the future to lessen the shifting. You can keep in touch with the dealer for any reprogramming information.

Extended service Dear Doctor: I own a 2005 Lexus ES 330 with 45,000 miles. The dealership has serviced my car according to the service manual since Day One, and now they tell me it needs a $500 checkup. I’m 83 years old, and my funds are depreciating. My son-in-law doesn’t think this extended service is necessary. He claims an oil change

made no difference. The car was back a second time, and I was told (new air they followed Nissan BulleJunior fuel fil- tin NTBO2-047c. Damato and ter) plus tire Could there still be air in rotation and the system? Paul balancing Dear Paul: The first step for about is to check the engine tem$200 should perature, followed by a check do the job. of the heater hoses going Libby into the heater core with the Dear engine at idle and the blower Libby: speed on medium. When it Both hoses should be the comes to same hot temperature. needed If one is cold, then there maintenance, each vehicle’s is a circulation issue. needs will differ at mileage If both hoses are hot, intervals. then the problem is in the One may require brake heater box blend door operareplacement, the other fan tion. belts or suspension work. I’ve seen air trapped in I suggest you find a qual- the heater core, blocked ified shop that employs heater cores, worn water ASE-certified technicians pump impellers and partly who subscribe to Alldata blocked radiators cause and Identifix for service these problems. information and technical I’ve also found air pockservice bulletins. ets in cooling systems, too. You also may find that The average hot heater the labor rate at an indepen- air temperature on medium dent may be less. speed should be 125 degrees or higher.


Car temperature Dear Doctor: I have a 2003 Nissan Altima that has little or no heat at idle. The thermostat was changed and the coolant flushed at the local repair shop, but it

‘No bus’ code Dear Doctor: The instrument panel on my 1998 Dodge Intrepid is going crazy, and I’m getting a “no bus” code. It all started when I dis-

connected the burglar alarm because I lost my remote control. My son looked up the “no bus” on his computer and read that if you disconnect the negative battery cable and then reconnect it, the code should disappear. This worked for a while, but now it’s back to square one. I would be grateful for your advice. Roy Dear Roy: You’re not alone with dash cluster problems. The code can be a number of problems, including a faulty dash cluster, faulty body control module or any module or controller connected in the bus line. If you attempt to troubleshoot the problem yourself, then I suggest you buy a subscription to Alldata. You will find step-by-step information and location of all the modules in the bus line and wiring diagrams, as well as voltage specs.

________ Junior Damato is an accredited Master Automobile Technician, radio host and writer for Motor Matters who also finds time to run his own seven-bay garage. Questions for the Auto Doc? Send them to Junior Damato, 3 Court Circle, Lakeville, MA 02347. Personal replies are not possible; questions are answered only in the column.

311 For Sale 505 Rental Houses 4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Manufactured Homes Clallam County General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Substitute Carrier for Motor Route Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Substitute Motor Rout in Port Angeles. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License and proof of insura n c e. E a r l y m o r n i n g delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Fill out application at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. No calls.


105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

AMAZING PROPERTY! Spacious 5 bedroom Northwest Architecture h o m e . Te n n i s c o u r t , swimming pool, fire pit, hot tub, fabulous deck! Spectacular mountain views. Partial salt water views. 1656 sf. barn with 5 stalls, insulated room, tack room, hay elevator and loft for hay storage. Bring your horses! Bring your family. $469,000 THE QUILCENE ML#264293/408874 SCHOOL DISTRICT Patty Brueckner Is accepting applications (360)460-6152 for a Title I Para-educaTOWN & COUNTRY tion. This position is 4 hours a day for the reBEACH FRONT! mainder of the 20122 0 1 3 s c h o o l y e a r . Lovely no-bank waterfront home with stunning Qualifications: 2 years of college or passed the panoramic water views Paraeducator Assess- and its own private small ment Test. The posting boat launch. Expansive c l o s e s J a n u a r y 2 9 , gourmet kitchen with 2013. Please send ap- gra n i t e c o u n t e r s a n d plications to Jeff Youde, b e a u t i f u l c u s t o m i z e d P r i n c i p a l , Q u i l c e n e cabinets. This home also School District, PO Box has an office/den that would work perfectly as 40, Quilcene, WA 98376 a g u e s t room.$499,000.00 view 4080 Employment at Wanted Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate ALL around handyman, 775-7146 most anything A to Z. (360)775-8234 BETTER THAN A BUILDER’S HOME BEFORE and After Lawn and Landscape, This one was built by the Fr e e b i d s , c o m p l e t e contractor for his mothl aw n c a r e , b r u s h i n g , er, and you can tell he snow removal, spr ing l i ke s M o m . . . a l o t ! special lawn renovation, Master suite on one end senior discounts, dump and guest rooms on the runs, lawn consultations. other. The home looks over fields and distant (360)461-2342. neighbors with the BRYANTSBESTBUILT. mountains in the backR e m o d e l s A d d i t i o n s ground . Light, br ight, D e c k s O u t b u i l d i n g s move-in ready on a culPainting Repairs Handi- de-sac and located concap Rails InsuranceBids veniently between Port LEAD-SAFE Cer tified Angeles and Sequim. $298,000. call 360.460.5306 MLS#264415/417338 Dennis’ Yard Work Doc Reiss Pruning, hauling, bark(360)457-0456 dusting. Window cleanWINDERMERE ing also. (360)457-5205. PORT ANGELES ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking Deliver y & Spread Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Seq u i m / P. A . a r e a 6 8 1 - Classic 1920’s bungla3521 cell: 808-9638 low, 2 Br., 1 bath, recently updated to preIn-home care available serve the charm. for your loved ones. Ex504 E. 6th St., P.A. perienced caring RN $119,900 available, flexible hours, Call (360)461-2438 salary negotiable. Call Rae at 360-681-4271. SUNLAND CHARMER 3 Br., 2 bath, Over 1900 JUAREZ & SON’S HAN- sf, sits on quiet cul-deDY M A N S E R V I C E S . sac, natural wood ceilQuality work at a rea- i n g s & p r o p a n e F P, sonable price. Can han- deck, fenced yard & fruit dle a wide array of prob- trees, seller financing lems projects. Like home available. maintenance, cleaning, $239,900 clean up, yard mainteML#414275/264377 nance, and etc. Give us Tanya Kerr a call office 452-4939 or 683-6880 cell 460-8248. WINDERMERE SUNLAND M E LY N DA ’ S O r i g i Write ads that get nals: For all your sewRESULTS ing needs! Alterations, Repairs, Custom DeDescription signs, and ReconDescription struction of clothing. Description Call 360-797-1399. Reasonable prices Let your potential with pick-up and delivbuyer get a ery available. mental picture of your item OR NANNY: Newborn/inadd a picture fant nanny available to your ad! part-time. Offering experience with twins, Classified s p e c i a l n e e d s, a n d customers are daycare background. smart consumers. Nursing degree. AttenThe ones with tive one-on-one care money call the for your baby. Flexible good ads first! schedule and rates. Excellent references. 360-452-8435 Call Kristel: (360) 6811-800-826-7714 3579 (Home) or (507) 676-1945 (Cell). www.peninsula RUSSELL ANYTHING PENINSULA Call today 775-4570. CLASSIFIED

Golf Course Condo Fully fur nished condo overlooking the first fairway at the Cedars at Dungeness golf course. 1 Br., 1 bath with views of the mountains and golf course. This third floor unit includes one covered parking space and a large outdoor deck. Live in it, rent it, or use it as a vacation rental. Homeowners fee includes water, trash, basic cable, wi-fi and common area expenses. Owner financing available with sufficient down. $99,900. ML#264255 Gail Sumpter 477-9361 or Kim 477-0654 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-808-1712 HURRY! Countr y living in this newer multi level 4 bedroom/3 bath home. Va u l t e d c e i l i n g s w i t h floor to ceiling rock fireplace. Cor ian counter tops, Gorgeous stainless steel appliances ,custom cupboards and propane cooktop. Spacious living room looking out at the Olympics on 5 acres for privacy. Master bedroom on the main level with walk in tiled double shower, jetted tub and double sinks. Laundr y room on the main level. Upstairs has the perfect home school setting. Beautiful mountain views. $439,000. MLS#264080. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY INVEST IN DUPLEX Ver y spacious duplex (1320 SF in each unit) built on double city residential lots close to all a m e n i t i e s. M a i n l eve l consists of living room, spacious kitchen with dining area, separate utility room and 1/2 bath. Bedrooms are upstairs with another full bathroom. $215,000 OLS#264117 NWMLS#397771 JEAN 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NEED SPACE? 2 6 0 0 s f h o m e t u cke d away on a cul de sac is awaiting you. Great kitchen/family room will be the focal point of activity. Upstairs the master suite is at one end and 2 more bedrooms at the other. Need more space? The basement is r o u g h p l u m b e d fo r a kitchen and bath and is ready to finish! $250,000.MLS#270125. Pili Meyer (360)417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NEW IMPROVEMENT Great deal in Alta Vista Estates. Large M’bdrm with att’d bath. Kitchen with walk-in pantry, skylight, & island. Den/office space. 2 car attached garage, private fenced rear yard. Beautiful MTN views. Close to stores, Discovery Trail & Greywolf Elementary. Community water system, private septic with connection to community drain field. $143,900 OLS#263116 NWMLS#342428 CHUCK 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

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

MOBILE Home in sought after View Vista Senior Park in Port Angeles. This great mobile home is move-in ready with updated bathroom, two bedrooms, and electric ‘wood’ stove in living room. Beautiful view of straits outside front door. Asking $14,000 for this wonderful home, which also includes new washer and dryer. Call SUNLAND CONDO 1-253-709-1548 3 Br., 3 bath, over 1700 sf, two fireplaces,strait 408 For Sale view, private patio, oversized attached garage. Commercial $199,500 ML#424759/264553 10.22 ACRES IN AGRIDeb Kahle CULTURE OVERLAY 683-6880 Being offered are two WINDERMERE separate adjoining 5+ SUNLAND acre parcels with power, well, septic, small double wide mobile, and several TAKE 2 You’ll be proud to own commercial style green houses. The property is the 2 views from this great Diamond Point lo- being used as a nursery cation along with all of and would be ideal for the c o m m u n i t y anyone who wants to a m e n i t i e s. T h e h o m e start their own nursery borders the lagoon and a s a h o m e bu s i n e s s. overlooks the strait. This The bulk of the property large daylight basement, is grass land with Matri2 level home has 2 of o t t i C r e e k r u n n i n g everything! 2 bedrooms, through a portion of it. $319,900. 2 baths, 2 kitchens, 2 PETER BLACK rock fireplaces, 2 large REAL ESTATE great rooms and all sur683-4116 rounded by a walk around, covered deck. The large double lot has 505 Rental Houses a guest cottage and a Clallam County separate enclosed 2 stall carport. Approx. 2000 1600 sf shop in industrial Sf of roominess! Check park with attached apartout the community air ment, office. Between port, beach access, boat seq/PA $800/mo. launch, etc. (360)460-5892 $279,822. MLS#264412. 3 Br., 2 1/2 bath, 3-story. Jeanine or Barc Stainless appl. carpeted. (360)452-1210 $1600. mon. First and JACE The Real Estate deposit. 417-0861 Company SERENE PRIVACY 5 acre parcel, desirable happy valley, potential bldg. area par tially cleared, well forested (maple, cedar & fir). $129,900 ML#420799/264493 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

USE YOUR IMAGINATION Site of 2.81 acres, approx. 350’ us 101 frontage, showroom, admin. par ts & service areas, main bldg. 15 bays, 2nd bldg offers 6 more. $1,995,000 ML#267974/261798 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND WARM & COZY Southern exposure and mountain views, newer landscaping, room for gardenening, adjacent to greenbelt, backyard shed & new roof in 2010. $178,500 ML#363705/263522 Patty Terhune 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND WATER & MOUNTAIN VIEWS From this lot in a great Eastside neighborhood. Bordered by green belt. All services available. $48,000 ML#263682. CHUCK TURNER 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY Well priced waterfront Private 3 Br., 2 bath at the end of the road. Entire backyard is terraced decking with fully enclosed heated gazebo overlooking the Straits, Vancouver Island even M t . B a ke r. H o m e h a s been freshly painted and has new carpet. $209,000 MLS#263650/370309 Harriet Reyenga (360)460-8759 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES


S U N L A N D : 3 B r. , 2 bath, garage, $975 f/l/d. No smoking, small pet only. (360)797-7251.


Car of the Week

2013 Volkswagen Jetta Hybrid BASE PRICE: $24,995 for base model; $26,990 for SE; $29,325 for SEL; $31,180 for SEL Premium. PRICE AS TESTED: $32,010. TYPE: Front engine, front-wheel-drive, five-passenger, compact, gasoline-electric hybrid sedan. ENGINE: 1.4-liter, double overhead cam, directinjection, turbocharged and intercooled inline four cylinder mated to a 20-kilowatt electric motor and lithium-ion battery pack. MILEAGE: 42 mpg (city), 48 mpg (highway). TOP SPEED: 127 mph. LENGTH: 182.8 inches. WHEELBASE: 104.4 inches. CURB WEIGHT: 3,399 pounds. BUILT IN: Germany. OPTIONS: First-aid kit $35. DESTINATION CHARGE: $795. The Associated Press 6050 Firearms & Ammunition PISTOL: Ruger SP101 stainless, 357 mag, hard case, holster, ammo and extras. $750, cash only. (360)477-2483

WEST SIDE P.A.: Newe r 3 B r. , 2 b a , W / D, 6055 Firewood, close to town, no smokFuel & Stoves ing. $950 mo., $500 dep. (360)460-8672 a.m. only FIREPLACE: Nepolian or (360)670-9329 Propane, like new, only 3 mo., 30,000 btu, 605 Apartments used model sells for $2,500, Clallam County remote control. $1,200. (360)670-1077 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent FIREWOOD: $179 delivr e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . ered Sequim-P.A. True $700. (360)452-3540. cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1BR Apts. 2nd floor clean, light, $553$656 includes all utilities! No Smoke/pet maybe, 504-2668. CLEAN P.A. UNIT A 2 Br., W/D............$650 (360)460-4089 P.A.: 1 Br., $500/mo, ground floor. First month prorated. Call for details: (360)452-4409 P.A.: 1 Br., centrally located, water and mountain view. No pets. $550. (360)582-7241. P.A.: Lg. 1 Br. apt., water view, quiet, clean. $625 mo. (206)200-7244 P.A.: Studio: $550, $300 dep., util. included. No pets. (360)457-6196.

P.A.: 320 Fogarty Ave. 2 br, 1 bath. Clean, quiet, comfortable, washer/dryer, deck, enclosed garage. No smoking/pets. First/Last/Deposit. $750.00. Tel: 360-457-2195. P.A.: Clean, modern, 3 Br., 2 ba, gar., no pets. $845. (360)452-1395. Properties by Landmark. SEQ: 3 Br., 3 acres, water view. $950 mo.

SEQUIM 130 DEYTONA ST. 3+ BR doublewide on fenced half acre. No smoking, pets negotiable. Annual lease $ 7 9 5 . W W W. o l y p e n, drive by, or 504-2668. S E Q U I M : 3 B r. , 2 . 5 bath, Mains Farm, 1 yr. lease. $1,200/mo, first, last, security. 775-1391. SEQUIM: Sexy 1 Br., gar., ht pmp, wd. stove, storage, sat. TV, views, W/D. $785. 683-1073.



6080 Home Furnishings

6140 Wanted & Trades

SOFA And loveseat: Flexsteel 7’ Sofa and 5’ Love Seat. Picture online @PDN. $3,000 new, both for $500. 452-8704.

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789.

SOFA/LOVE SEAT Gray leather sofa and love seat, both recline, ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n , non-smoking household. $400 set. (360)452-6830

6100 Misc. Merchandise

G O L F C A RT : E Z - G O Car t, electric, loaded, C D p l aye r, a l u m i nu m wheels, tur n signal, FIREWOOD For Sale. horn, new batteries. Ready to burn fir, maple, $6,000. (360)461-0088. and hemlock mix. Cut to an average length of 16” MISC: Sofa bed,60” light for only $165 a cord. green, like new, $300. Free delivery inside of Goulds GT20, 2 hp sinPo r t A n g e l e s , o u t o f g l e p h a s e p u m p, l ow town extra. Please call hrs., $500. (360)460-2796 and leave a msg at (360)477-2258 MISC: Stihl-046, $275. Stihl-066, $375. New ridTWO CORD SPECIAL er grinder, $300. Lopi $185 each. wood fireplace inser t, Tight grain fir. $250. 5’ Clawfoot bathNext years wood. tub, $75. 5’ jetted bath(360)477-8832 tub, $100. 280 sf acia WOOD STOVE AND hardwood 3/4 x 3”, FIREWOOD beautiful, $1,100. Stove, 28”x25”x31”, (360)640-0568 takes 22” wood, includes pipe with damper and POOL TABLE: 5’ x 9’, screen, $400. Fire logs, Brunswick. $350/obo. dump truck load $330 (360)437-0545 plus gas. Call Chuck TRAILER: 16’ flat bed, (360)732-4328 heavy duty. $1,200. (360)460-6764 6075 Heavy


BULLDOZER 1996 850G Case LongProperties by t r a c k . 6 w ay b l a d e , CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 2 Landmark. portangeles- b r u s h r a k e , l o g g i n g bath, no pets/smoking. package, anti-theft pack$1,000. (360)452-7743. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1.5 ba, age. $23,500/obo, will JAMES & Sherwood Villiage con- consider trade for comASSOCIATES INC. do. $1,300 mo. inlcudes mercial crab license or vintage auto? Property Mgmt. W/S/G. Ready Feb. 1st. (360)417-5159 (360)681-0253 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. C O M PRESSOR: ‘79, A 1 br 1 ba..............$500 S E QU I M : B e a u t i f u l 2 A 2 br 1 ba ..............$550 Br., unfurnished or fur- tow behind, clear title. $1,000/obo. A 2 br 1 ba..... ..........$600 nished. $700/$800. (360)457-8102 (360)460-2113 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 H 2 br 2 ba ............$750 DUMPTRUCK: ‘68 InterH 5 br 1.5 ba..... .....$1000 683 Rooms to Rent national, does run, scrap H 3 br 2 ba .............$1025 out or parts. $1,500. Roomshares HOUSES/APT IN SEQ. (360)797-4418 A 2 br 1.5 ba.......... ..$875 P.A.: 2 rooms for rent. H 3 br 1.5 ba ..........$1100 $ 4 0 0 e a . , ve g e t a r i a n SEMI END-DUMP H 3 br 2 ba 1.2 ac.$1350 household. 808-2662. TRAILER: 32’. Electric tarp system, high lift tail360-417-2810 gate, excellent condition. More Properties at 1163 Commercial $15,000. (360)417-0153.

P. A . : 2 B r. , 1 B a t h . $850/mo 521 E 7th St. W/D 1st/Last/$400 deposit Pets extra monthly chg Dave 360-809-3754


6080 Home Furnishings

UTILITY TRAILER: 18’, 16’ plus 2’ dove tail, dual axle, electric brakes, excellent condition. $1,999. (360)670-1350

6105 Musical Instruments BAND/DJ Equipment! Mackie speakers + covers, Crown amp, Shure wireless mics, Rane/Mackie mixe r s + C D p l aye r s / ra ck mounted cases, DJ comp u t e r, m i c / s p e a ke r stands, snake, cables, lights (360)477-4758.

CASH FOR ANTIQUES Anything old-any amount (360)681-4120 SPACE NEEDED Non-profit sports league seeking 10,000 sf space for practice and spor ting events, etc. Warehouse, shop, garage, hangar, empty storage area, etc. Any flat space sitting empty, give us a call! (206)890-8240 WANTED: Old BB guns and pellet guns or parts and misc. 457-0814. WANTED: Rusty corrugated recycled metal. (360)775-4620 WANTED TO BUY Salmon/bass plugs and lures, P.A. Derby memorabilia (360)683-4791

8120 Garage Sales Jefferson County BEST BOOK SALE Sat., Jan. 26 th, 9-3 p.m. 2 3 3 3 S a n Ju a n , Po r t Townsend.

ESTATE Sale: Fr i.,Sun., opens 9 a.m. 480 Adelma Beach Rd, PT. Awesome assor tment of antique carved furniture! Sofa, c h a i r, a n d o t t o m a n , delightful dishes, crystal and collectible.

8142 Garage Sales Sequim

G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . 10-3, Sat. 9-3, 2241 Atterberry Rd. Rain or shine. Fishing gear, men a n d wo m e n s c l o t h e s, viola, salt and pepper P I A N O : B a by G ra n d , shakers, 2 ATVs, golf Smith & Barnes, great clubs, and more. condition, reconditioned. $800 firm 8180 Garage Sales (360)385-2559

6115 Sporting Goods

BEDROOM SET: Ver y BUYING FIREARMS nice, walnut color, 3 pc, Any & All - Top $ Paid 6042 Exercise 5 yrs. old, modern Victo- One or Entire CollecEquipment rian, dresser with mirror, tion Including Estates 2 night stands. $900 will Call 360-477-9659 OCTANE Fitness ellipti- consider all offers. cal. lists new at $3899 M I S C : B u s h n e l l X LT (360)379-8482 ( askt r a i l c a m , n e w, $ 1 4 5 . F U R N I T U R E : L i v i n g Leupold RX1000 TBR ing $2300 Ph. r o o m F u r n i t u r e . I ke a rangefinder, $275. Ame360-379-6926 Vreta Full Grain Leather ricstep 17’ ladder tree 2 Arm Chairs, and stand, $125. Cabelas 6050 Firearms & Sofa, One large leather foot fixed tree stand, with 20’ Ammunition stool to Match. 2 Years o f s t e p s , n ew, $ 2 5 0 . old Perfect Condition. In R e m m i n g t o n 5 9 7 , 2 2 ANTIQUE WEAPONS Port Townsend 1500. long rifle, with 4x scope, 1896 U.S. Springfield ri(360)379-9520 $ 2 2 5 . Wa r r e n 9 k l b fle, $2,000. 1894 Stevens Favorite single shot MISC: Chest of 4 draw- w i n c h , w i t h c o n t r o l s, rifle, $700. 220 Savage e r s 3 0 x 1 7 . 5 x 3 4 , $ 5 5 . $500. (360)452-7823 12 gauge, $400. Serious Pedestal dining table, inquiries only please. 24x64, 4 leaves, 12”, 4 6125 Tools Call Wayne at chairs, $250. Small (360)417-6710, lv msg. h u t c h , g l a s s d o o r s , d r a w e r a n d c a b i n e t , CRAFTSMAN ContracGUNS: Feather 9mm, 34x75x16, $300. tor 10” Radial Arm Saw. 3 2 r o u n d r i f l e, $ 8 5 0 . (360)683-1006 $375 OBO, 3 HP; Crescent Arms, 20 ga., side-by-side shotgun, MISC: Leather loveseat, 1 1 0 / 2 2 0 . E x t r a s : Fo r $450. Ithica Model 37, s a n d s t o n e, $ 7 5 . H o n $5.00 will accept credit Deer Slayer shotgun, 16 4-drawer letter file cabi- card pmt. (360)379-0987 ga., with extra barrel, net, $25. Both excellent $500. Henry 22 cal., lev- condition. 360-457-6993. CUTTING torches. Two er action, $250. MISC: Sofa, r ust col- t o r c h e s , t w o s e t s o f (360)683-9899 Regulators, tanks and ored, really good condiGUNS: Winchester 270 tion, lounge on one side Carrier. Call Wayne at cal. Model 70 feather- (can be moved), $230. 360-461-3869. Will conweight Pre 1964 with 3 Q u e e n s i ze m a t t r e s s sider offers of Trades. t o 9 L e o p o l d s c o p e , and box spring, $150. good conditon, $1,500. Round drop leaf table, DUST Collector/Bagger: Beretta 12 ga, over un- oak brown/black with 2 Belsaw, 3 H.P. $350. (360)271-0867 d e r s h o t g u n , s i l v e r chairs, $150. snipe, good condition, (360)457-1624 WELDER: Hobar t 200 $700. (360)477-4838. GARAGE SALE ADS wire feed welder. $800 or will trade for 10 hp 4 PISTOLS: PUMA-1911Call for details. stroke O/B motor. 22, $350. 22 Mag. AMT, 360-452-8435 (360)460-6764 $550. (360)460-9854 1-800-826-7714

PA - Central

AUCTION Retirement - Moving Antiques & Collectibles Household Sun, January 27 10 a.m. Preview: 9:00 a.m. until auction To Be Held At 3829 Canyon Edge Dr. Port Angeles, WA Furniture, Clocks, Glassware, Lamps, Pictures, Collectibles, Household, Lawnmower, Shop. Buyer’s Premiums in effect. See our website for full details Stokes Auction Boardman Orwiler Inc. (360) 876-0236 WA Lic # 2059



Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

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


B10 THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 2013 7035 General Pets

9808 Campers & Canopies

FERRET: Playful and loving, de scented and litter box trained, loves to go for walks, comes with complete habitat including food, toys and nutritional supplements, great with kids. $50. (360)912-1003

POODLES: AKC, males and females in a variety of colors, sizes (Small Toys - Miniatures) and ages. NO STANDARDS! Rehoming fee starts at $250. For more information and pictures: 360-452-2579

PUPPIES: Boxer Puppies for sale, AKC papered: Born December 25, 2012. 2 Brindle females, 4 Fawn females, 2 Fawn males, 1 Brindle male. Puppies ready for homes February 26. Application process. $850. 360-385-3034

9820 Motorhomes

CAMPER: 9.5’ Alpenlite Ltd. All extras, generator, A/C, dinette roll-out. $12,000. (360)417-2606 CANOPY: Full size Chev standard, Glasslite, excellent condition. $400. (808)634-4551.

S U P E R H AW K : 2 0 0 2 Canopy From F350. 6ft x 8ft 2.5 inches. Like new. BOUNDER: ‘86 motor home, new condition, Will consider offer of gas tank full, 90 gallon. trade. Located in Forks. Call Wayne at $7000 firm. 360-461-3869 (360)452-2615 TRAVEL TRAILER MOTOR HOME: ‘90 34’ Bounder. 35,000 miles, 2 0 0 3 Tra i l - L i t e M - 1 9 . Low miles, clean. Ingas ‘454’ Chev V8, good condition, needs work. cludes cook top, microw ave , f r i d g e / f r e e z e r, $6,700/obo. 452-9611. AM/FM/CD Stereo & air WINNEBAGO ‘95 Ad- conditioner, inside & outventurer 34’, 45,500 m. side showers, 2 pop out Gas 460 Ford, Banks beds. Sleeps 8. $4700. 460-0460 ex h a u s t s y s t e m , n ew tires and brakes, rear view camera, hyd level9050 Marine ing jacks, 2 tv’s, new hot Miscellaneous water tank, non smoker, Drivers side door, 5.5 BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, o n a n g e n e ra t o r, l i g h t trailer, 140 hp motor, neutral interior, every- great for fishing/crab. thing works and is in ex- $5,120. (360)683-3577. cellent shape. $17,700. (360)460-1981 BOAT: Fiberglass, 12’, $200. 4.5 HP Merc mot a r, $ 3 0 0 . ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 9832 Tents & 4761. Travel Trailers ALJO 1991 24’ trailer, ver y good condition, $5,500. 460-8538. CARSON: 2007 Utility trailer, Single axle. Trailer has new rubber. Rear load for your toys. Will haul a cord of dry wood. For more info call Wayne at 360-461-3869. NASH 2000 26’, excellent condition. $8,000.(360)460-8538.

9802 5th Wheels 5TH WHEEL: ‘97 35’ Road Ranger. Toy hauler, big slide, gen. set, free hitch, awning. $8,500. (360)461-4310. AVION ‘95: 36’, has two slides. $11,500. (360)460-6909.

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others Others H O N DA ‘ 7 3 Tr a i l 9 0 : 1250 miles, ran when parked 6 years ago, one owner. $900. 271-0867.

CAMPER: 2002 Lance Camper Model 845 for short bed. Exclnt cond-used twice. Extended cabover w/queen-size bed. D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l hght. Fresh water flush toilet. Blue int. $8795. (360)477-4778

TIDERUNNER: ‘03, 17’, cuddy, ‘03 suzuki 90hp, 4 stroke, 230 hrs, 012 Yamaha 9.9 4 stroke, 0 hrs, scotty electric downriggers. Call (360)4522 1 4 8 fo r m o r e i n fo. $16,000/obo. WANTED: Navigation turor for 1,600 ton Master NC. Weekends. (360)775-7553

C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 1 P T Cruiser. Mint condition, new tires, batt, sunroof, extras! $3,800. (360)808-0525.

FORD ‘08 F250 DIESEL Au t o m a t i c, 4 x 4 , l o n g bed. Check it out online at theotherguysauto. com. The lowest in house financing rates! $19,995 The Other Guys TOYOTA: ‘03 Corolla. 4 Auto and Truck Center Cyl, sun roof, air, good www.theotherguys tires, fine auto. $9,000. (360)928-9920 360-417-3788 SUBARU: ‘84 GL SW 4 W D. 9 5 K o r i g i n a l , great condition, many new parts, 5 stud tires with rims. $3,500/obo. (360)460-9199

H O N DA : ‘ 7 4 Tra i l 9 0 . 1,600 mi. $1,200. FORD ‘01 Mustang Co(360)582-7970 bra, blue book $11,700, HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing N O S F l o w m a s t e r s , $12,000. Call for more Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. details. (360)775-1858. $3,500/obo. 417-0153. FORD: ‘05 Mustang GT. V8, 5 speed, 61K mi., T OYO TA : ‘ 0 7 P r i u s . 73K. $14,000. 9742 Tires & new tires. $14,900. (360)582-9276 Wheels (360)582-0358 TOYOTA ‘10 TIRES: 4 one ton dually F O R D : ‘ 9 5 M u s t a n g . CAROLLA S w h e e l s a n d t i r e s , M a n u a l , n e e d s h e a d Sport model, moon roof, 800/16.5, like new, fit gasket, tires. $1,000. ABS, 29K. (360)809-0781 Dodge or Ford. $275. $13,950 (360)582-0841 Budget Rent-A-Car FORD: ‘95 Probe. 2 dr, Port Angeles good body/tires, nice 9180 Automobiles s t e r e o. N e e d s s o m e (360)912-3583 Classics & Collect. w o r k . W o n ’ t l a s t ! 9434 Pickup Trucks $750/obo. 460-0518. Classic, all original, 1966 Others F-250 Ford Camper GMC: ‘84 S15. 3000 Special. 390 Auto, origi- miles on new long block, C H E V: ‘ 0 3 S i l ve ra d o. nal owner. $6,000/obo. p a i n t a n d b o d y ve r y Only 47K, 4WD, 1500 (360)390-8101 good. No rust. Mounted HD, tow pkg., all power, studs on wheels. $2,500/ 5th wheel hitch, 6.0L turobo. (360)670-6100. bo, great shape. $14,000/obo G M C : ‘ 9 8 S U V. 4 d r, 417-8840 or 460-3306 4WD, new motor, extras. $4,000. (360)452-6611. CHEV ‘74 3/4 ton Custom Delux: All original, HONDA ‘09 ACCORD runs excel. $1,500/obo. EX-L (360)683-0763 FORD 1950 F-1 Pickup: Leather, moon roof, 28K. 239 Flathead, V8, $18,900 CHEV ‘93 CHEYENNE 3-speed overdrive, runs Budget Rent-A-Car M a n u a l t r a n s. , g o o d . and looks great! Port Angeles $1500/obo. 385-3686. $15,500/obo. (360)912-3583 (360)379-6646 CHEV: ‘94 Extend cab, HONDA ‘87 ACCORD 4WD. $4,200 or trade for PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. G o o d s h a p e , r e c e n t Motorhome. 504-5664 Custom, new inter ior, maintinence, automatic. tires, rims, wiring and $1,100. (360)461-0938. DODGE: ‘01 Dakota. 4.7 more. $9,250. 683-7768. liter, V8, 5 sp, rear limitHYUNDAI ‘11 SONATA ed slip axle, 4x4, 1 ownLIMITED 9292 Automobiles er, 117K mi., very clean Navigation, Infinity Blue- interior, never smoked Others tooth, 27K. in, maintenance records. $21,450 $5,800. (360)683-2914. AUDI ‘95 90 SERIES Budget Rent-A-Car With sunroof, sport tires, D O D G E : ‘ 9 8 D a ko t a . Port Angeles leather int., runs great. 1 6 0 K , 5. 2 L V 8 , gr e a t (360)912-3583 $4397/obo. 477-3834. running truck. $4,500/ BUICK: ‘01 Par k Ave. LINCOLN ‘02 LS: nice obo. (360)461-7210. shape. $8,000. Ultra 4 dr, 71K. $6,500. (360)457-3645 (360)452-9893

B O AT H O U S E : # 6 8 BUICK ‘03 LESABRE P.A. Marina, 36’x18’. LIMITED SEE MARINA OFFICE. On-Star, leather, custom $1,000/obo. 683-3961 wheels/tires, must see. CAMPION: 18’, 90 and 6 $4,995 hp Yamaha, galv. trailer. Budget Rent-A-Car $5,000. (360)460-6647. Port Angeles (360)912-3583 GLASTROM: 16’ open bow boat, 25 hp John- BUICK: 1976 Skylark. son, Calkin trailer. $950. Rare, 2 door, V-6, stick. (360)385-3686 $2,250/obo. 460-8610. LANDSCAPE ‘94 dumptruck: $5,995 or trade. (360)928-3193


LINCOLN ‘99 CONTINENTAL 161k, well maintained, d r i v e s b e a u t i f u l l y. $2,900. (360)477-7775. MERCURY ‘02 Sable: Auto star t, looks/runs good. $3500. (360)460-0357

NISSAN ‘09 ALTIMA SL 16K, moon roof, leather, CADILLAC ‘94 Bose, very nice. ELDORADO $16,950 Nor thStar, Bluetooth, Budget Rent-A-Car Pa n d o r a s t e r e o, 7 2 K Port Angeles orig mi., must see. (360)912-3583 $5,495 Budget Rent-A-Car PONTIAC: ‘99 Sunfire. Port Angeles Good cond., 5 speed. (360)912-3583 $1,800/obo. 460-1001. CHEV: ‘70 Nova. High SCION ‘10 XD performance 350. Fully loaded, 43K. $5,000. (360)645-2275. $10,950 Budget Rent-A-Car DODGE: ‘92 Dynasty. 4 Port Angeles dr, only 78K, fine cond. (360)912-3583 $2,500. (360)457-3903.

DODGE ‘99 Flatbed: V8 Dodge Ram Flatbed pickup 4x4. White with detachable metal sideboards and tool box. Good condition, $4200 obo. For more information or to see call (360)461-4151. FORD ‘00 F250 Extended Cab Lariat. V10, heavy duty, 160K, one owner. Must sell. $4,500/obo. 460-7131. FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. 4x4 crew cab. Low mi., loaded! $18,500. (360)912-1599

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘96 Explorer Limited. 141,300 mi., white, trailer package, 4 wheel drive, air conditioned, both front power seats, leather, loaded, excellent condition, one owner. 4 new studded tires go with it, on rims. $4,200/obo. 797-2117.

FORD: ‘79 F250 Super FORD ‘98 EXPEDITION Cab. ‘460’, AT, tow pkg., EDDIE BAUER 4X4 B a n k s p o w e r p a c k , 5.4L Triton V8, automat141K, runs/drives great. ic, alloy wheels, running $2,200. (360)460-7534. boards, tow package, roof rack, privacy glass, FORD ‘85 F-250 Super- key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r c a b : 4 x 4 , a u t o, 4 6 0 , w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, $1,900/obo. 417-8250. mirrors, and drivers seat, leather seats, 3rd row FORD: ‘91 F150. Extra seating, cruise control, cab, bedliner. $1,000. tilt, air conditioning, rear (360)460-8155 A/C, 6 CD stereo, rear FORD: ‘91 Ranger. 4 stereo controls, Mach Cyl, 5 speed, short bed, Audio System, information center, dual front good tires. $2,000. airbags. Only 1 previous (360)928-9920 owner! Top of the line Eddie Bauer edition! GMC ‘95 SIERRA EXHandpicked to offer the TENDED CAB Z71 SLT best in value and com4X4 5.7L (350) EFI V8, auto- fort! Room for the whole matic, alloy wheels, run- family! Stop by Gray Moning boards, tow pack- tors today! $5,995 age, trailer brake GRAY MOTORS controller, bedliner, pri457-4901 vacy glass, keyless try, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, leather seats, J E E P : ‘ 7 8 C J 5 . ‘ 3 5 0 ’ cruise control, tilt, air Chev. V8, 36”x13.5 tires, conditioning, CD/cas- a l u m . w e l d w h e e l s , sette stereo, drivers air- headers, traction bars, bag. Only 98,000 origi- Warn winch, electric fan. nal miles! This Z71 is $10,000. (360)461-0088. loaded with leather and SUZUKI ‘00 GRAND the works! Shows the VITARA 4X4 SUV very best of care inside 2.5L V6, automatic, new and out! Tried and true tires, roof tack, tinted GM 350 V8 engine! Stop w i n d ow s, p owe r w i n by Gray Motors today! dows, door locks, and $6,995 mirrors, cruise control, GRAY MOTORS tilt, air conditioning, 457-4901 Sony CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 101,000 Miles! Sparkling MERCURY ‘05 clean inside and out! MOUNTAINEER Great 4X4 for winter! V-6, automatic, AWD, third row seating. See Good gas mileage! Stop by Gray Motors today! more at theotherguys $5,495 GRAY MOTORS $8,995 457-4901 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai TOYOTA ‘00 TUNDRA 4x4. 48K drive mi., like SR5 new, original mint cond., A u t o, 4 W D, V 8 , t o w new top, tires, clutch, repkg., one owner. built trans, CD, tape, $6,950 Reese tow bar, superior Budget Rent-A-Car snow travel. First $4,500 Port Angeles takes. (360)460-6979. (360)912-3583 TOYOTA ‘02 RAV4 L Sunroof, 4WD. 9556 SUVs $10,875 Others Budget Rent-A-Car Port Angeles (360)912-3583 C H E V : ‘ 9 6 B l a z e r. 4x4, 184K, fully loadPLACE YOUR ed, clean, exc. condiAD ONLINE tion. $4,000/obo. With our new (360)460-8631 Classified Wizard you can see your MERCURY: ‘00 Mountaad before it prints! ineer. 2WD, V8, premiwww.peninsula um options, 21 mpg hwy $3,300. (360)452-7266.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

CHEVROLET ‘00 EXT OYO TA ‘ 0 4 H I G H PRESS 3500 15 PASLANDER: AWD, 6 cyl., SENGER VAN exceptional condition, o r i g i n a l o w n e r, 1 3 2 k 5.7L (350) Vor tec V8, automatic, good tires, miles. $9,500. tinted windows, cruise (360)344-4173 control, tilt, air conditioni n g , r e a r a i r, A M / F M 9730 Vans & Minivans stereo, dual front airbags. priced under KelOthers l ey B l u e B o o k va l u e ! C H E V ‘ 9 7 Va n : ( 7 ) Sparkling clean inside a pssngr, 45k mi on Jas- n d o u t ! T h i s i s o n e per engi, recent R&R ra- heavy duty people hauldiator, trans rebuild, etc. er! Stop by Gray Motors today! $3,1000/obo. 582-9179. $6,995 GRAY MOTORS Peninsula Classified 457-4901 1-800-826-7714

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County Case No. 13-A-02 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THOMAS COUNTY STATE OF GEORGIA In Re:Adoption of Layla Jane Tritschler

DOB: 10/02/12 by and through An Open Door Adoption Agency, Inc NOTICE OF PETITION TO TERMINATE PARENTAL RIGHTS To: Presumed Legal Father, Fernando Olvera, and the Potential Biological Fathers, Paco (last name unknown) and Boogie (last name unknown), of a Child born October 2, 2012, in Chatham County, Georgia. You are hereby notified that a Petition to Terminate Your Parental Rights has been filed in the abovestyled Court by The Open Door Adoption Agency, Inc. through its attorneys. The mother of the child has surrendered her rights to the child to the Petitioner, The Open Door Adoption Agency, Inc., and the Petitioner intends to place the child for adoption. As to the Biological Fathers of the Child, pursuant to Official Code of Georgia Annotated Section 19-810, 19-8-11, 19-8-12 and other pertinent laws, you are advised that you will lose all parental rights to this child, and you will neither receive notice of nor be entitled to object to the adoption of the child, unless, within thirty (30) days of your receipt of this notice, you file a Petition to Legitimate the Child, pursuant to O.C.G.A. 19-7-22 and give notice in writing of the filing of such Petition to this Court and to the attorney listed below. You must prosecute the action to final judgment. You are further advised that if you intend to object to this Petition, you must file an Answer to the Petition to Terminate Parental Rights within thirty (30) days in the Superior Court of Thomas County, Georgia. You are urged to immediately retain legal counsel to assist you in this matter. As to the Legal Father of the Child, pursuant to Official Code of Georgia Annotated Section 19-8-10 and 19-8-11 and other pertinent laws, you are advised that you will lose all parental rights to this child, and you will neither receive notice of nor be entitled to object to the adoption of the child, unless, within thirty (30) days of your receipt of this notice, you file an Answer to the Petition to Terminate Parental Rights in the Superior Court of Thomas County, Georgia. You are urged to retain legal counsel to assist you in this matter. You should contact the attorney for Petitioner, Chris E. Ambrose, Silvis & Ambrose, P.C., 220 S. Hansell St., P.O. Box 1557, Thomasville, Georgia 31799, telephone 229-228-4258 for further information. All notices to or correspondence with the Petitioner and copies of all pleadings or proceedings you may file in any court in regard to the above-referenced Child should be served upon him. Dated this 7th of January 2013. SILVIS, AMBROSE & LINDQUIST, P.C. ATTORNEYS FOR THE OPEN DOOR ADOPTION AGENCY, INC. Exhibit A Pub: Jan. 10, 17, 24, 2013 Legal No. 449703





















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