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Marathon man 2012

Monday Cloudy with a chance of showers A10

Victorian top finisher in North Olympic race B1


June 4, 2012

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Man held in Peninsula slaying Arrest follows manhunt with dog, helicopter BY CHRIS TUCKER LEAH LEACH


wooded area off Blue Mountain Road and Gellor Road, the Clallam County Sheriff ’s Office reported. “We’re feeling pretty confident that this is the guy we’re looking for,” said Ron Peregrin, Clallam County undersheriff.


Arrest miles from scene

AGNEW — A manhunt aided by a police dog and a helicopter ended in an arrest for investigation of homicide after a man was found dead of multiple gunshots in the Agnew area Sunday. Patrick Drum, who is 33 or 34, was apprehended at 2:27 p.m. in a

Drum was arrested after a 51-year-old man was found shot to death in his Agnew home Sunday morning. The house is 8 miles to 10 miles from where Drum was detained. Peregrin said the victim died of

“multiple gunshot wounds.” His name was not available because his next-of-kin had not been notified, Peregrin said. The death Drum was initially discovered when another man came to the victim’s home at 6:30 a.m., but Peregrin said the shooting probably occurred earlier, sometime between 2:30 a.m. and 6:30 a.m. Peregrin said Drum was linked to the death because of a lead that

developed from a vehicle found in the area near Blue Mountain Road. During a manhunt in the area, a dog team and a U.S. Customs and Border Protection helicopter were called in to assist with the search. “That helicopter was probably instrumental in keeping him pinned down,” Peregrin said.

gency dispatch if Drum or anyone suspicious were seen. Peregrin said Drum had a backpack in his possession that Peregrin said would be examined for evidence. During the manhunt, Drum was described as standing 5-feet 10-inches tall, weighing 165 pounds and having a shaved head.

Armed and dangerous

Staff Writer/Photographer Chris Tucker can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5056, or at chris.tucker@peninsuladaily

Drum was considered armed and dangerous and residents of the area were being advised to Managing Editor/News Leah Leach can stay inside, keep their doors be reached at 360-417-3531 or at leah. locked and phone 9-1-1 emer-

Lots of water on tap

It’s a clear path in PA Century-old wooden trail spruced up BY PAUL GOTTLIEB

Heavy snowpack for summer supply


PORT ANGELES — A wooden trail more than a century old that links downtown to the city’s upper reaches has been revealed in all its zigging and zagging glory. Last week, workers from city Public Works and Utilities and Parks and Recreation cleared brush and debris and removed tree limbs from the switchback path known as the Zigzag, located just south of the intersection of Oak and First streets. “A landmark in Port Angeles is visible again,” city spokeswoman Teresa Pierce said in a prepared statement. “With increased foot traffic to the new Country Aire store, cleaning up the Zigzag follows in the city’s commitment to be ‘In Partnership with the Community.’” The Zigzag begins at the end of Oak Street and stretches back and forth up a bluff for about 200 paces to Second Street.




Above, Joseph Kenney of Port Angeles pushes his daughter, Zoey Kenney-Henderson, 15 months, up the Zigzag. At right, the trail structure appears behind the Federal Building under construction around 1933.

It took about $1,000 to unmask the path, Public Works & Utilities Director Glenn Cutler said. TURN




Olympic Mountain snowpack is more than twice as robust as it normally is heading into summer. “We’re going to have ALSO . . . plenty of water,” said ■ Rain Scott Pattee, water suplooms in ply specialist with the 5-day Natural Resources Conweather servation Service in forecast/A10 Mount Vernon. “That’s not going to be an issue.” After a warm spell in late April and early May, temperatures have cooled significantly on the North Olympic Peninsula. The cool-down has left the snowpack — water content contained within the snow — at twice normal amounts at Hurricane Ridge and the Little Quilcene River basin, Pattee said. “We’re way above were we normally would be,” he said. TURN



Most-famous ocean flotsam to become museum exhibit PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES


The Harley-Davidson motorcycle that floated 4,000 miles across the Pacific is shown on display in a suburb of Victoria before it was shipped to Vancouver, B.C., for delivery to the Harley-Davidson Museum in Wisconsin.

VICTORIA — The most famous piece of flotsam that so far has arrived on North American shores from the March 2011 Japanese tsunami will become a museum piece. The 2004 Harley-Davidson FXSTB Softail Night Train motorcycle, which was swept off the shore of northeast Japan in a foam storage container and floated 4,000 miles across the Pacific to a British Columbia island, will be

STEVE DRANE Victoria-area Harley-Davidson dealer/restorer displayed at the company’s museum in Milwaukee. That’s a change of plans. Canadian Harley aficionados involved in the recovery of the rusted and broken motorcycle — along with Harley-Davidson’s Jap14706106

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anese division — originally planned to have the bike restored to running order and returned to its owner in hard-hit Miyagi prefecture. But the owner, Ikuo Yokoyama, a 29-year-old Japanese man who lost three family members in the March 11, 2011, earthquake and tsunami, has since requested that it be preserved in its damaged state to honor those whose lives were lost or affected by the natural disaster. TURN



INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 134th issue — 2 sections, 18 pages


B5 B4 A9 B4 B4 A9 A10 A3 A2


B7 B1 A10 A3



MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012




The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

Level: 1 2 3 4

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: 50 cents daily, $1.25 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

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

Job and career OPPORTUNITIES! Carrier positions: 360-4524507 or 800-826-7714 (8 a.m.5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays). ■ See today’s classified ads for latest opportunities.

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 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. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2012, Peninsula Daily News

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Actor Alexander says he’s sorry for ‘gay’ remark ACTOR JASON ALEXANDER has apologized for joking during a TV talk show that he considers cricket to be a “gay” sport. In a blog post, the former “Seinfeld” star explained Sunday what led to his remark on CBS’s “Late Late Show.” He wrote that he at first didn’t grasp why some might object to Alexander the comment but that subsequent conversations with his gay friends led him to realize his insensitivity. Alexender’s remarks came during Friday’s show in which he told host Craig Ferguson that aspects of cricket make it a “gay game” compared with other sports. The actor’s 1,000-word-plus “message of amends” said that the joking remark played into “hurtful assumptions and diminishments” about people. He also wrote that as an actor with many gay friends, he “should know better.”

Solution totoSunday’s puzzle Solution Saturday’s puzzle




© 2012 Th M

Vice President Joe Biden’s daughter, Ashley, and her new husband, Dr. Howard Krein stand for a portrait at their wedding in Wilmington, Del., on Saturday. Close family and friends attended the private ceremony.



Di t ib t d b T ib

M di S

By The Associated Press



Mitt Romney president’s secretary in the TV series “The West Wing,” died Saturday at her Westlake Ms. Joosten Village, Calif., home, said her daughter-inlaw, Jeremy Joosten. The actress started smoking when she was 16 but quit after her first lung cancer diagnosis, her publicist told the Los Angeles Times in 2009. Her “Desperate Housewives” character died of the same disease just weeks ago.

All i ht

FRIDAY/SATURDAY QUESTION (to be asked at the first of the month now through Nov. 1): Whom do you favor for president? Barack Obama

ing the legendary Stork Room. It was there, in the late 1950s, he met blond bombshell Diana Dors, the film star who became known as Britain’s answer to Marilyn Monroe. They married in 1959 and divorced in the late 1960s. Mr. Dawson landed roles in U.S. comedy and variety shows in the early 1960s, including “The Steve Allen Show” and “The Dick Van Dyke Show.” He was a regular on “Rowan & Martin’s LaughIn” and “The New Dick Van Dyke Show.” Mr. Dawson is survived by his widow, Gretchen, a former “Family Feud” contestant, their daughter Shannon, two sons, Mark and Gary, from his first marriage and four grandchildren.



Passings RICHARD DAWSON, 79, the wisecracking British entertainer who began kissing thousands of female contestants as host of the game show “Family Feud,” has died. Mr. Dawson, also known to TV fans as the Cockney POW Cpl. Peter Newkirk on “Hogan’s Mr. Dawson Heroes,” in 1978 died Saturday night from complications related to esophageal cancer at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles, his son Gary said. Mr. Dawson won a daytime Emmy Award in 1978 as best game show host. His swaggering, randy style and British accent set him apart from other TV quizmasters. Mr. Dawson was born Colin Lionel Emm in 1932 in Gosport, England. When he was 14, he joined the Merchant Marine, serving three years. He first got into show business as a stand-up comedian, playing clubs in London’s West End includ-


Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit


37.6% 2.7%

Neither of above


Total votes cast: 1,781 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ Lower Elwha Klallam Tribal Chairwoman Frances G. Charles recently was re-elected to the position she has held since 2005. A report Sunday on Page A7 misspelled her first name.

_________ 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

1937 (75 years ago)


Sunny weather put many automobiles on KATHRYN JOOSTEN, Olympic Peninsula roads 72, the actress who won over the weekend, includtwo Emmy Awards for por- ing the 5-mile Civilian traying the character Mrs. Conservation Corps-built McCluskey on TV’s “Desroad to the summit of perate Housewives,” has Mount Walker south of died of lung cancer at 72. Quilcene. Ms. Joosten, who was A Port Angeles Evening also known for playing the News writer was among those enjoying the scenery Seen Around at the mountain top with Peninsula snapshots Dave Wheaton, who led Laugh Lines construction of the new MAN IN A yellow Eighth Street bridges in I KNEW A girl who kayak fishing in Port Ange- Port Angeles last year. used gunpowder for face les Harbor while his dog A popular stopping powder. Her complexion sits comfortably on the place for travelers in the was shot to hell. deck behind him. . . . Mount Walker neighborhood is the Log Cabin Inn WANTED! “Seen Around” I HAPPEN TO know on the Quilcene River items. Send them to PDN News her measurements are 36. Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles beside the Olympic HighUnfortunately, it’s her way bridge. WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or neck. email news@peninsuladailynews. This pretty resort operRichard Dawson com. ated by Mr. and Mrs. Dan

Kinsey was exceptionally busy catering to weekend and Sunday outing parties.

emergency response plan withstood its baptism. State and regional officials, on hand to observe the response to a mock 1962 (50 years ago) William Shore Memorial earthquake, said the operaSwimming Pool, Port Ange- tion went well. Under the scenario, a les’ newest recreational portion of the Hood Canal facility, was dedicated by Bridge sank in the quake, Dr. Melvin Bondelid, who Port Townsend’s water line led the construction effort ruptured and school gyms and was main speaker. in Quilcene, Chimacum At the conclusion of his and Port Townsend along remarks, Bondelid prewith part of the county sented a memorial plaque courthouse and the Town to Mrs. William Shore, widow of the late coach and Tavern collapsed. physical education instructor who was prominent in Lottery swimming circles in Port Angeles for many years. LAST NIGHT’S LOTHundreds of people TERY results are available were on hand for the dedion a timely basis by phoncation ceremonies and tour. ing, toll-free, 800-545-7510 or on the Internet at www. 1987 (25 years ago) Numbers. Jefferson County’s new

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS MONDAY, June 4, the 156th day of 2012. There are 210 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in history: ■ On June 4, 1942, the World War II Battle of Midway began, resulting in a decisive American victory against Japan and marking the turning point of the war in the Pacific. On this date: ■ In 1783, the Montgolfier brothers first publicly demonstrated their hot-air balloon, which did not carry any passengers, over Annonay, France. ■ In 1812, the Louisiana Territory was renamed the Missouri Territory. The U.S. House of Representatives approved a declaration

of war against Britain. ■ In 1892, the Sierra Club was incorporated in San Francisco. ■ In 1912, Massachusetts became the first state to adopt a minimum wage law. ■ In 1919, Congress approved the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution guaranteeing citizens the right to vote regardless of their gender, and sent it to the states for ratification. ■ In 1939, the German ocean liner St. Louis, carrying more than 900 Jewish refugees from Germany, was turned away from the Florida coast by U.S. officials. ■ In 1940, during World War II, the Allied military evacuation of more than 338,000 troops from

Dunkirk, France, ended. ■ In 1954, French Premier Joseph Laniel and Vietnamese Premier Buu Loc signed treaties in Paris according “complete independence” to Vietnam. ■ In 1972, a jury in San Jose, Calif., acquitted radical activist Angela Davis of murder and kidnapping for her alleged connection to a deadly courthouse shootout in Marin County in 1970. ■ In 1990, Dr. Jack Kevorkian carried out his first publicly assisted suicide, helping Janet Adkins, a 54-year-old Alzheimer’s patient from Portland, Ore., end her life in Oakland County, Mich. ■ In 1992, the U.S. Postal Service announced the results of a

nationwide vote on the Elvis Presley stamp, saying more people preferred the “younger Elvis” design. ■ Ten years ago: President George W. Bush said the CIA and FBI had failed to communicate adequately before the Sept. 11 terror attacks; Congress began closeddoor hearings into intelligence lapses. ■ Five years ago: President George W. Bush left on an eightday European trip that included a Group of Eight summit in Germany. ■ One year ago: China’s Li Na captured her first Grand Slam singles title, becoming the first tennis player from China, man or woman, to achieve such a feat.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Monday, June 4, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Evacuation order is lifted in New Mexico ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Residents and business owners will be allowed to return to the small privately run ghost town of Mogollon today as fire crews battling the largest wildfire in New Mexico’s recorded history continued to make progress. The town was evacuated May 26 as extreme wind fueled the Whitewater-Baldy Complex fire, now at 377 square miles. The Catron County Sheriff’s Office decided to lift the evacuation order because crews were able to build some containment lines on the fire’s western flank, Tara Ross, a spokeswoman for crews fighting the fire, said Sunday. The ghost town will open to the public again on Wednesday. Ross said milder weather on Sunday and in upcoming days should allow firefighters to increase containment. “It isn’t getting any worse at this point,” Ross said. “The weather’s kind of keeping it in check.

said. Two were hospitalized. All five were from Brunswick. The driver was a football player whose Brunswick High School graduation ceremony was to be Sunday afternoon. The 2001 Chevrolet Cavalier was traveling at a high speed just after midnight when the driver lost control in Columbia Township, troopers said. The driver, Jeffrey Chaya, and two passengers, 17-year-old Blake Bartchak and 16-year-old Lexi Poerner, were killed, the patrol said. Kevin Fox, 18, was thrown from the car and was listed in critical condition. Passenger Julia Romito, 17, also was hospitalized.

Farm subsidy debate

WASHINGTON — A program that puts billions of dollars in the pockets of farmers whether or not they plant a crop may disappear with hardly a protest from farm groups and the politicians who look out for their interests. The Senate is expected to begin debate this week on a five-year farm and food aid bill that would save $9.3 billion by ending direct payments to farmers and replacing them with Ohio crash kills teens subsidized insurance programs CINCINNATI — A car carry- for when the weather turns bad ing five teenagers went airborne or prices go south. The details are still to be as it sped over railroad tracks in worked out. But there’s rare northeast Ohio early Sunday and crashed, killing three of the agreement that fixed annual subsidies of $5 billion a year for teens, including an 18-year-old farmers are no longer feasible in driver who was hours away from his high school graduation, this age of tight budgets. the Ohio State Highway Patrol The Associated Press


After his bond was revoked, George Zimmerman, right, returns to the John E. Polk Correctional Facility in Sanford, Fla., on Sunday.

Neighborhood watch suspect goes to jail Fla. man in police custody after judge revokes his bail BY JENNIFER KAY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Briefly: World individual. Police constable Victor Kwong said two people were in critical condition after being shot, including a 13-year old boy. The 25-year-old man who was killed died at the scene. Kwong said six people were LAGOS, Nigeria — A passenshot in all, including the ger plane carrying between 140 and 150 people crashed in Nige- deceased. Two people were ria’s largest city on Sunday, offi- trampled on and pushed, includcials said. Firefighters pulled at ing a pregnant woman who went into labor after she was least one body from a building that was damaged by the crash pushed, he said. Blair said investigators have and searched for survivors as a description of the suspect. several charred corpses could be “A lot of innocent people were seen in the rubble. hurt, and a lot of innocent peoA witness said the plane ple were put at risk,” Blair said. crashed about 3:45 p.m. local time.“I don’t think there will be “We will be relentless in our pursuit of the individual.” any survivors,” he said. “It would take a miracle.” Egypt verdict appealed The Dana Air flight was flying from Abuja to Lagos, accordCAIRO — Egypt’s top proseing to the head of Nigeria’s Civil cutor is appealing the verdicts Aviation Authority Harold Den- in the trial of Egypt’s ousted uren. president and others, acquitting The plane did not to appear Hosni Mubarak and his two to have nose-dived into the sons on corruption charges, and building but seemed to have clearing senior police officers of landed on its belly. It first complicity in killing protesters, crashed through a furniture an official said Sunday. shop and then into buildings in Under Egyptian law, the this densely packed neighborprosecutor must appeal the hood, officials said. entire verdict, which also The nose of the plane was included convictions and life embedded into the three-story sentences for Mubarak and his apartment building. former security chief for failing to stop the killing of protesters Canada mall shooting in last year’s uprising. Six top police commanders, TORONTO — A gunman who faced the same charge of fired shots in a crowded food court in one of Canada’s busiest complicity in killing protesters, were acquitted. malls Saturday, killing a man The verdicts triggered a and injuring seven, police said. wave of street protests SaturPolice Chief Bill Blair said the shooting at Eaton Centre in day. downtown Toronto targeted one The Associated Press

At least 140 die in plane crash in Nigerian city

MIAMI — George Zimmerman, the neighborhood watch volunteer charged with murder in the killing of Trayvon Martin, surrendered to police Sunday and was booked into jail after having his bail revoked two days earlier. Zimmerman’s legal team said in a tweet that he was in police custody. Zimmerman’s bail was revoked because the judge said he and his wife lied to the court about their finances so he could obtain a lower bond. On Sunday afternoon, about 40 minutes before the 2:30 p.m. deadline to surrender, Zimmerman was listed as an inmate on the jail website. He was listed as being held without bail and having $500 in his jail account.

Prosecutors had said Zimmerman and his wife told the judge at a bond hearing in April that they had limited money, even though he had raised about $135,000 through a website. Defense attorneys said the matter was a misunderstanding. Attorney Mark O’Mara announced earlier Sunday on his website that Zimmerman had arrived in Florida on Saturday evening ahead of his surrender.

Charged in fatal shooting Zimmerman, who is charged with second-degree murder in the fatal shooting of the 17-year-old Martin, was ordered by a judge Friday to return to jail. At a bond hearing in April, the couple had indicated they had limited funds. But prosecutors

said Zimmerman had raised thousands through a website he had set up for his legal defense. Zimmerman’s legal team said Sunday they will request a new bond hearing to address those concerns. Furthermore, the money Zimmerman raised is in an independent trust and can’t be directly accessed by Zimmerman or his attorneys, a press release said. Zimmerman pleaded not guilty to the second-degree murder charge. He maintains he shot Martin in self-defense under Florida’s socalled “stand your ground” law because the teen, who was unarmed, was beating him up after confronting Zimmerman about following him in a gated community outside Orlando. Zimmerman’s credibility could become an issue at trial, legal experts said, noting the case hinges on jurors believing Zimmerman’s account of what happened the night in February that Martin was killed.

Rain doesn’t hamper flotilla for Elizabeth’s 60-year reign THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON — On a luxury barge festooned with flowers, Queen Elizabeth II sailed down the River Thames on Sunday amid a motley but majestic flotilla of 1,000 vessels, mustered to mark her 60 years on the British throne. Hundreds of thousands of Union Jack-waving spectators formed a red, white and blue wave along London’s riverbanks and bridges, cheering the 86-yearold monarch and her armada of motorboats, rowboats and sailboats of all shapes and sizes. The pageant was a nod to Britain’s maritime heritage and one of the biggest events on the river for centuries.

Quick Read

The queen wore a silver and white dress and matching coat for her trip aboard the barge Spirit of Chartwell, decorated for the occasion in red, gold Elizabeth II and purple velvet. The queen’s grandson, Prince William, and his wife, the Duchess of Cambridge — he in his Royal Air Force uniform, she in a red Alexander McQueen dress — and William’s brother, Prince Harry, joined the queen and her husband, Prince Philip. After a celebratory peal of bells, the boat set off downstream at a stately 4 knots.

The flotilla was sailing past some of the city’s great landmarks — the Houses of Parliament, the London Eye and St. Paul’s Cathedral — before ending its journey near Tower Bridge. Large crowds ignored the persistent rain and camped out overnight to secure prime riverside spots. Crowds swelled into the thousands Sunday, with revelers in mixing with food candy vendors along the 7-mile route.

‘We have come prepared’ “It would have been wonderful if it had been sunny like last Sunday,, but we have come prepared,” said 57-year-old Christine Steele, displaying her umbrella. “And the Champagne is on ice.”

. . . more news to start your day

West: 5 bodies found in burned-out car in Ariz.

Nation: ‘Snow White’ fairest of all at box office

Nation: ‘Smart bomb’ drug targets breast cancer cells

World: Assad expresses horror at Houla massacre

AN ARIZONA SHERIFF said five bodies found burned beyond recognition in the shell of a charred SUV were likely the result of drug cartel violence. The bodies and vehicle were found in the Vekol Valley, a well-known smuggling corridor for drugs and illegal immigrants headed from Mexico to Phoenix and the U.S. interior. The bodies were so badly burned that investigators couldn’t immediately determine their gender or ethnicity. While it was unclear whether the victims were from Mexico, the sheriff’s office notified the Mexican Consulate, Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu said Saturday.

THE UNIVERSAL PICTURES fairytale action yarn “Snow White & the Huntsman” debuted at No. 1 with $56.3 million domestically — about $20 million higher than industry expectations. Overseas, “Snow White” added $39.3 million in 45 markets, putting the worldwide total at $95.6 million for the movie that stars Kristen Stewart, Charlize Theron and Chris Hemsworth. “Snow White” bumped Sony’s “Men in Black 3” from the top spot and into second-place with $29.3 million. Disney’s superhero sensation “The Avengers” remained strong at No. 3 with $20.3 million, lifting its domestic total to $552.7 million.

DOCTORS HAVE SUCCESSFULLY dropped the first “smart bomb” on breast cancer, using a drug to deliver a toxic payload to tumor cells while leaving healthy ones alone. In a key test involving nearly 1,000 women with very advanced disease, the experimental treatment extended by several months the time women lived without their cancer getting worse, doctors reported Sunday at a cancer conference in Chicago. More important, the treatment seems likely to improve survival. After two years, 65 percent of women who got it were still alive versus 47 percent of those in a comparison group.

SYRIAN PRESIDENT BASHAR Assad denied Sunday that his government had anything to do with last week’s gruesome Houla massacre, saying not even “monsters” would carry out such an ugly crime. In a televised speech to parliament, Assad said his country is facing a “real war,” and blamed terrorists and extremists for the bloodshed. He expressed horror over lthe massacre. “If we don’t feel the pain the pain that squeezes our hearts, as I felt it, for the cruel scenes — especially the children — then we are not human beings,” Assad said in his first comments on the massacre.



MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 — (C)


Harley: Motorcycle to find home at headquarters CONTINUED FROM A1 Yokoyama is still living in temporary housing after losing his home in the earthquake-tsunami, which killed 15,854 people, injured 26,992 and left 3,155 missing. “It is truly amazing that my Harley-Davidson motorcycle was recovered in Canada after drifting for more than a year,� Yokoyama said in a news release issued by Harley-Davidson of Japan. “I would like to take this opportunity to express my heartfelt appreciation to Peter Mark, the

finder of my motorcycle. “Due to circumstances caused by the disaster, I have been so far unable to visit him in Canada to convey my grati- Yokoyama tude.� Mark, a logger, found the motorcycle last March still in its storage container on an island beach of the Haida Gwaii archipelago — formerly known as Queen Charlotte Islands — between Vancouver Island and

the Alaska panhandle. Lifelong Harley aficionado Ralph Tieleman of Tofino, B.C., trucked the rusty bike to a Victoria-area Harley-Davidson dealer and restorer, Steve Drane, on May 6. Drane contacted the Harley division in Japan and was told that it planned to make the motorcycle street-legal and then return it to Yokoyama.

weeks, the motorcycle drew hundreds of people.

from which it will be shipped to Milwaukee, home of HarleyDavidson headquarters and its 130,000-square-foot, four-year-old museum. That’s where Yokoyama eventually will be reunited with his Night Train. “I am very grateful to the Harley-Davidson Museum for offering me an opportunity to visit the museum, and I would like to do that when things have calmed Bike not restored down,� Yokohama said in the Instead, the bike is now in news release. While on display at Drane’s Vancouver under the care of Deeley Harley-Davidson Canada, Victoria-area store for three

Taken by the sight Some were quite taken by the sight of the bike, Drane said, and would spend a few moments in silence, taking in the story it tells. “You couldn’t tell a story this good if the bike was restored,� Drane said. “It just mystified people.�

________ The Goldstream News Gazette, sister newspaper of the Peninsula Daily News, contributed to this report.

Zigzag: Was

main walkway


Quilcene Fire Chief Mo Moser awards plaques to Nathan Soderberg, left, and Richard Lont, honoring them for “outstanding lifesaving action� in their use of the Heimlich maneuver to save their friend Josh Frantz (below).

Fire chief awards plaques to boys for heroic actions

about the maneuver to students during the school’s regular safety training. Afterward, Lont downplayed the incident, but ________ Frantz told his schoolmates that Lont had saved his life. Memories of trail Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb The boys were always can be reached at 360-452-2345, There were already “old ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ good friends. memories� of the Zigzag by

Quilcene students saved lad who was choking at school BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

QUILCENE — Two elementary school students at Quilcene Elementary School who used an improvised Heimlich maneuver to save the life of a classmate were honored at a school assembly. Quilcene Fire and Rescue Chief Mo Moser late last week awarded plaques to Quilcene Elementary School students Richard Lont, third grade, and Nathan Soderberg, second grade, for “outstanding lifesaving action� in the rescue of third-grader Josh Frantz after he choked on food. “To my knowledge, nothing like this has ever happened before,� Moser said. A third plaque will be

displayed in the school. All three students will receive movie passes. On May 4, Frantz and Soderberg were joking around when Frantz started choking, “He was laughing so hard that he started choking,� Soderberg said. “So I called [third grader] Richard [Lont] over to do the Heimlich because I Josh Frantz Aided by his classmates wasn’t big enough.�

Dislodged burger The maneuver dislodged a piece of hamburger that had become stuck in Frantz’ windpipe, Principal Jim Betteley said then. The boys did not contact the teachers, who were unaware of the incident until it was over.

Friends in preschool

Quilcene Fire Department paramedics examined Lantz to make sure he was OK, and he also visited a doctor that afternoon. Lont said that he learned the Heimlich maneuver from watching TV. “You should always listen to what’s on TV,� Frantz said. Betteley said he would ask the paramedics to provide special instruction

“We knew each other in preschool,� Lont said. “He moved away, and now he moved back.� Betteley had said that all at the school were proud of both Nathan and Richard for knowing what to do and taking immediate action. “It’s especially powerful when something like this happens,� Betteley said then. Frantz has a simpler explanation. “May 4 will always be my lucky day,� he said.

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

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CONTINUED FROM A1 “We still have lots of snow up there. It’s coming off slowly, but it’s definitely still there.� Snow depth at the 5,010foot Waterhole site near Hurricane Ridge was 84 inches — or 7 feet — and the snow water equivalent was 44 inches as of Friday. At the 3,960-foot Mount Crag SNOTEL (snow telemetry) site in east Jefferson County, snow depth was 68 inches and the snowpack

was 29 inches. Cascade Mountain snowpack is faring equally well, Pattee said.

‘Mega-snow up high’ “We’ve still got megasnow up high,� he added. “There should be plenty of water supply for all uses this summer. “Rafters will be kicking it up on the Elwha.�

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rob.ollikainen@




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CONTINUED FROM A1 July 1959, according to a headline atop a Port Ange“It’s been probably a few les Evening News article years until we’d gotten written by Jack Henson, someone who actually famously known as The called in and said, ‘You Wandering Scribe. know, I can’t see up or down from there when we walk Addressing the bluff down. The vegetation used Soon after Port Angeles to be a lot shorter,� Cutler was incorporated in 1890, said last week. the city fathers turned their The original Zigzag was attention to the bluff, Henbuilt in the 1890s, when the son said in the Evening streets were dirt and people News, a predecessor to the rode horses and carriages Peninsula Daily News. or just walked, Clallam “One of the first acts of County Historical Society Executive Director Kathy the newly incorporated city of Port Angeles was to build Monds said. the Oak St. zig zag,� Henson wrote. First car in city “It was a notable civic After all, the first car in improvement.� Port Angeles was a 1906 The original path “zigged Buick, according to Port and zagged its way down Angeles, Washington: A His- hill almost to the base of the tory, Volume I (there was no bluff and then took off as a Volume II, Monds said.) straight walkway high in The Zigzag is in a class the air to 1st St,� Henson with downtown’s Laurel wrote. Street stairs from First “Early day folks here Street to the bluff, Cutler ‘pointed with pride’ to that said. old zig zag.� “For pedestrian access to the bluff and the downtown Trouble with slides area, they are very imporBut those slides got tant.� The Zigzag was a main some people in trouble. “Several absent-minded pedestrian arterial between downtown businesses and people who had forgotten fast-growing Cherry Hill that the zigzag on Oak “when the town was looking Street had been washed to grow out of just the away, came very near walkdowntown area,� Monds ing off the bluff this week,� said. said a Jan. 12, 1896, news The path’s current ver- item in the Democratsion is probably the third or Leader newspaper of Port fourth incarnation of the Angeles. Zigzag, which was prone to And in the Jan. 31, 1896, collapsing from slides, Cut- edition of the same publicaler said. tion was this lighthearted The city kept rebuilding note: it because otherwise pedes“The new zigzag on Oak trians would have to walk Street is a thing of beauty west to Cherry Street or and joy for as long as east to Lincoln to get to Sec- another slide don’t come.� ond Street.

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Local poets offer readings in Port Angeles on Tuesday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

smoke jumper out of McCall, Idaho, has since worked as an explosive ordnance disposal officer in the Army and as a U.S. Forest Service researcher.

PORT ANGELES — Just before taking a summer break, North Coast Writers will host another free First Tuesday reading. Port Angeles High School special-education teacher Tim Roos and former smoke jumper Howard Chadwick will offer their poetry at Renaissance, the bluff-top cafe at 401 E. Front St. Admission to the 7:30 Howard Chadwick Former smoke jumper p.m. reading is free.

Won poetry prize Roos has published poems in journals such as The Raven Chronicles and Plainsongs, and in Tidepools, for which he won the

Scenic painter

Tim Roos High school teacher

poetry prize in 2008. His work is about personal discoveries and Northwest experiences: from cutthroat trout to learning to read to pressing

apples to an Eden Valley windstorm. Chadwick, whose summer jobs have ranged from fire lookout in the Salmon National Forest to being a

Now a resident of Dungeness, he’s a scenic-backdrop painter for local theater groups such as the Port Angeles Light Opera Association — or PALOA — and Olympic Theatre Arts. He’s also the artist behind the mural at Second and Peabody streets in Port Angeles. For more information about the North Coast Writers and its series of readings, phone Mary-Alice Boulter at 360-457-6410.

Sidewalk chalk contest kicking off college’s festival of the arts BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Walkways will bloom, flights of fancy will become theater, and “junk” will become art — weather permitting — Tuesday. The Festival of Student Arts, a kind of salad of visual and performing arts events, will be open to the public at the Peninsula College main campus, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd.

Most of the attractions in the five-day festival are free, beginning with Tuesday’s Sidewalk Chalk Art Contest on the quad below the campus clock tower. “Last year, it was packed,” said Rick Ross, director of athletics and student programs. “We hope to see that happen again,” not only for the chalking itself from 7:30 a.m. till 4 p.m. but also for the free barbecue. That will go from noon till whenever the food runs out, Ross said.

Surprise event There also will be a surprise event near the chalk art contest at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, he added — but all of this depends on precipitation. Rain or the threat of rain will postpone the contest festivities until another day. The college will also present 10 other art shows and performances, including parties celebrating the release of the Tidepools arts magazine and events marking the school’s 50th anniversary.

The schedule of presentations, — free unless otherwise noted — include: ■ Student Arts Exhibition, PUB Gallery of Art, Tuesday through Saturday ■ Photojournalism Student Exhibition, PUB Café, Tuesday through Saturday. ■ “Junk Art Wars” exhibition of 50th anniversarythemed welding designs by Peninsula College welding students, all day Tuesday on the quad. ■ The Peninsula College Jazz Ensemble presents “PC@50,” by music professor and composer David Jones in honor of the college’s 50th anniversary, 7 p.m., Tuesday, Maier Hall. ■ ASC Grand Finale Talent Show, 12:35 p.m. Wednesday, PUB. ■ Foothills Writers Series Tidepools reading and publication celebration, 12:35 p.m. Wednesday, Maier Hall.

Growing pains? Andrew May’s garden column.

Peninsula College students Jordan MacIntosh, left, and Brenna Mack work on a creation at last year’s sidewalk chalk art contest. ■ PC Student Art Show reception, 4 p.m. Wednesday, PUB Gallery of Art. ■ Studium Generale lecture, 12:35 p.m. Thursday Little Theater, featuring Festival of StudentDirected One-Act Plays preview, plus a Peninsula College 50th anniversary documentary and readings of original work by students of Spanish. ■ Festival of Student Directed One Act Plays, 7:30 p.m. Thursday through Saturday in the Little Theater; admission is $5 for the public and free for Peninsula College students.

The plays, some of which may have material not suitable for children, include: “Pirate Passion,” written and directed by Jim Guthrie; “The Tragic Tale of the Man who Fell in Love,” written by Michael Mills and directed by Sean PeckCollier; “Sea of Star,” written by Gwendolynn BarbeeYow and directed by John Manno. Also, “Sparks Therapy,” written by Nikkole Adams and directed by Sam Faulk; “The Tale of Xavier Scott,” written and directed by John James; “Meeting of the Minds,” written by

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All Hazard Alert Broadcast System warning sirens will sound in communities along the North Olympic Peninsula coast at noon today. Sirens will sound at three sites in Port Townsend — the Port Townsend marina, Point Hudson and Fort Worden — and in LaPush, Neah Bay, Clallam Bay, Lower Elwha, West Port Angeles, Dungeness and Diamond Point. Winchester chimes will sound for 10 seconds, followed by a recording saying the alert is only a test. In an actual emergency, people who are indoors should check for messages from the Emergency Broadcast System on their radios or televisions if possible. The Jefferson County Department of Emergency Management urges people to purchase a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration weather

radio for use in emergencies. The department will program the radio for free. For more information, phone the department at 360-385-9368.

Call in to Clallam Clallam County would like residents who hear the test to call in information regarding the sirens, the voice announcement and where they were when they heard the test siren. Phone 360-417-2525 or 360-417-2483 today and Tuesday to provide information. The Clallam County Emergency Management’s Team Tsunami provides free preparedness trainings to service groups, schools and neighborhoods. Contact the department for more information about these programs. Tsunami information is available at http://

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Health Notes Topical Therapy To Reduce Infantile Hemangiomas by Sue Purvis, R.Ph. Topical Therapy to Reduce Infantile Hemangiomas Infantile hemangiomas (IH), also known as “strawberry marks,” are collections of blood vessels caused by increased cell division and growth. Approximately 5–10% of Caucasian children have hemangiomas. They are more common in girls, fair-skinned people and premature babies. Most hemangiomas are not visible at birth and may first appear only as a small bruise, scratch or a tiny red bump. Unlike other types of birthmarks, hemangiomas grow and change greatly during the first months of life. Recently, a compounded topical “gel-forming solution” containing the medication timolol maleate has been reported as a potentially effective treatment for superficial IH. A study conducted at prestigious medical centers in the USA and Canada included 73 children. Median age when treatment began was about 4 months. All patients except one improved, with improvement ranging from 15-75%. The best response was achieved with the superficial type of hemangioma, using a solution of 0.5% timolol applied topically twice daily for longer than 3 months. The major advantages of topical timolol are ready availability, cost, ease of administration, and minimal risk of drug-related adverse events.

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Jason Ridle and directed by Nikkole Adams; and “The Middle,” written by Nikkole Adams and directed by Jeremiah Paulsen. ■ Tidepools 2012 awards ceremony and reading, 7 p.m. Saturday, Raymond Carver Room, Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. For more details, see, phone 360-452-9277 or find Peninsula College on Facebook.

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012




MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012


Official fields biomass questions State air-quality director makes appearance in PA BY JEFF CHEW PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The executive director of the state agency responsible for regulation and enforcement of Clallam and Jefferson County’s air quality made a special appearance last weekend at the Port Angeles Farmers Market, and primarily fielded questions about a $71 million biomass co-generation expansion at the Nippon Paper Industries USA Inc. plant in Port Angeles. “Even though we don’t have regulations for small particles, it doesn’t mean we are not going to pick them up,� Francea McNair said on Saturday, citing new federal clean-air regulations expected August 2013 that will assist the agency she heads, the Olympic Region Clean Air Agency — or ORCAA — in monitoring so-called “ultrafine� or “nanoparticulates� that are about 1/30th the width of a human hair. McNair shared information at a table with Mayor Cherie Kidd and Port Angeles City Councilman Dan Di Guilio, who also sits on the ORCAA board. Di Guilio invited her to the farmers market in The Gateway transit center at First and Lincoln streets as part of the city’s outreach efforts.

Nanoparticulates The tiny nanoparticulates are of special concern for members of environmental groups that have fought the biomass co-generation expansion in Port

Angeles as well as at the Port Townsend Paper Corp., mill, a $55 million expansion. Both projects are expected to be completed in 2013. Opponents say that nanoparticulates are among the particles released by biomass facilities, which turn wood waste into heat and electricity. And they say that such particulates can lodge in people’s lungs and cause severe damage, but are not separately regulated by the Environmental Protection Agency. “The ultrafine particulates get deeply into your lungs. They get into your bloodstream,� Bob Lynette of Sequim, co-chairman of the Sierra Club’s North Olympic Group, said at a table he commanded on the other side of the farmers market on Saturday. That makes them more deadly, said the retired Lynette, who worked for General Electric and Boeing before he formed one of the country’s leading renewable energy consulting firms, which he led for 15 years. Proponents say biomass facilities like the one under construction at the Nippon mill generate less pollution than conventional plants and that nanoparticulates come from a variety of sources, including wood stoves. Paul F. Perlwitz, Nippon environmental manager, who dropped by to visit with McNair, said the project would bring in a new, more efficient boiler than

the biomass project.

ORCAA permit


Virginia Vadset of Sequim, left, speaks with Francea McNair, executive director of the Olympic Region Clean Air Agency, at the Port Angeles Farmers Market on Saturday. the old boiler dating back to the 1950s. The new boiler at the future co-generation plant will help reduce particulate matter by 70 percent, McNair said. “We think it’s a real improvement.�

Carried sign Among those carrying signs and handing out leaflets against the Nippon project was Virginia Vadset of Sequim, who carried a sign that read, “ORCAA where are our air monitors? 40,000 downwinders.� Vadset said she was approached by a person she did not know who asked her

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not to walk with her sign through the market. She said she put down her sign and continued to hand out leaflets inside the market. Cynthia Warne, market manager, said she didn’t know who had talked with Vadset, but said it was not her understanding that protests could be conducted at the market “because we pay rent to rent this facility so we have this market under our control.� Meanwhile, members of Clallam Healthy Air Coalition such as Rose Marshall quietly walked around the market with signs and information leaflets protesting the Nippon biomass project. They urged marketgoers to sign a petition calling for the City Council to declare a health emergency and place a moratorium on

ORCAA did not issue the permit for the Port Townsend biomass expansion. The construction permit for that facility was issued by the state Department of Ecology. Regulation of the Port Angeles and Port Townsend mills fall under difference regulatory agencies because they use a “different type of processing,� McNair said, although she was uncertain about the details. Port Townsend Paper manufactures craft paper used in cardboard boxes while the Port Angeles Nippon mill produces paper for phone books and newsprint for newspapers. Kidd, who recently thanked Nippon for the biomass project and the company’s other contributions, said the protesters should be welcomed.

Briefly . . . Gluten talk set Saturday at farm store

SEQUIM — A lecture on the ins and outs of gluten intolerance and how to follow a gluten-free diet will be presented by Sue Eliot and Andrea Cortani of the Gluten Intolerance Group of North America. The event will be held at Nash’s Farm Store, 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, at 1:30 p.m. Saturday. The workshop is free and open to the public. Eliot was one of the Gluten Intolerance Group founding members. Diagnosed at age 27 with celiac disease, Eliot has successfully maintained her health on a gluten-free diet for 42 years. Cortani was diagnosed a year and a half ago as gluten-intolerant. She attended a meeting in Kitsap County that gave her confidence in her own ability to cope with her diagnosis. Welcomed protesters She then decided to “We’re here to listen to become a Gluten Intolerthem,� Kidd said, adding ance Group branch leader that the coalition members in Sequim. made it known they were coming because McNair Library resources was invited to the market. PORT ANGELES — McNair, whose agency Two new electronic regulates more than 700 resources are available to businesses in the ORCAA anyone with a library card Olympic Region, said, from the North Olympic “Everybody is responsible Library System. for air quality. We all have a The first is the popular role in good air quality.� genealogy database AncesShe said 13 of those, which will be businesses fall under fed- accessible at North Olymeral law, including Nippon, pic Library branches in which is reviewed for air- Clallam Bay, Forks, Port quality permit renewal ever Angeles and Sequim. five years. Users will be able to If it changes anything, search the database from such as equipment at the any library computer or on mill, it must apply to go their personal devices inside the library via the through a review process. library’s Wi-Fi network. ________ The second resource is a Sequim-Dungeness Valley Edi- language instruction datator Jeff Chew can be reached at base called Mango. 360-681-2390, extension 5052 or While database licensat jeff.chew@peninsuladailynews. ing dictates that Ancestry. com. com can be used only inside the library, Mango can be accessed anywhere with Internet access. All patrons will need is a library card number and password. To learn more and access, Mango Department of Fish & Wild- and other library datalife lists Penn Cove as the bases, visit third most popular shellfish and click on “e-resources.� beach in the Puget Sound. From the drop-down A joint state and federal menu, select a database recovery effort managed to from either alphabetical or lift the 140-foot boat off the topical lists. bottom of the cove midday If you haven’t set up a on Sunday. NOLS login and password, It had been lying on its you’ll need to do so. If you side in 25 feet of silt. need help, email eHelp@ The state Department of Health said if all goes For information about according to plan the area library hours and locations, could be reopened to shell- visit fish harvesting this week.

Cranes lift boat from Penn’s Cove



COUPEVILLE — Two cranes lifted a sunken fishing boat out of Penn Cove off Whidbey Island on Sunday. The Deep Sea sank shortly after it caught fire May 12 and diesel leaks from its tanks have closed both commercial and recreational shellfish harvesting in the area. The Seattle Times reported that Washington’s

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SEQUIM — The second of five community swap meets presented by the Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley will be held June 23. Vendors are invited to sign up for the meet. Other swap meet dates are July 28, Aug. 25 and Sept. 22. Each swap meet runs from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the MAC’s DeWitt Administration Center field, 544 N. Sequim Ave., directly across from the old Sequim High School brick building. The cost for renting a 10-foot-by-10-foot selling space is $20 per meet. Sellers are expected to pay on the day, as there is no advance sign-up. They also are responsible for providing their own display equipment. For more information, phone Priscilla Hudson at 360-681-2257 or email Peninsula Daily News

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MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012


‘Sound and Vision’ to reunite artists Peninsula College presentation to showcase painters, musician BY DIANE URBANI


invite other local residents to learn more about the Port Angeles Arts Council, said Chasman. He’s a board member of the council, which is in its third year holding meetings and promoting local art shows and classes. “Sound and Vision� will be just an hour long, and “our hope is that this type of program will be of interest to the greater Port Angeles community, attracting people who would not attend a monthly art business meeting,� said arts council president Eric Neurath. “We want people to participate,� said Chasman, adding that prospective arts council members can find plentiful information at www. Details are also available by phoning 360-452-5911 or emailing Neurath at, or council member Bruce Hattendorf at “Sound and Vision� is the first of a series of arts council presentations, Neurath said. The council hopes to offer them quarterly or every other month.

energy flowed from audience and band, he said, “so I was halfway in between, getting it from both PORT ANGELES — Brush in sides.� hand, ears full of music, Johnny While painting to live music, Rickenbacher doesn’t hold back. Rickenbacher added, “my feet At the Vern Burton Commu- aren’t on the ground.� nity Center during Memorial Day weekend this year as well as in Free admission Tuesday 2011, he and fellow “performance painters� Jeff Tocher and Doug Tuesday night, the three perParent splashed color across can- formance painters and one player vases as if supercharged by the will reappear, courtesy of the Port music swirling around them. Angeles Arts Council, in an event Night after night, the painters titled “Sound and Vision.� painted as the musicians — from Admission is free and the the Paperboys to Baka Beyond to venue is Keegan Hall, room M125 singer Allen Stone and his band at Peninsula College, 1502 E. — held forth from the main stage Lauridsen Blvd. The 6 p.m. presentation will of the Juan de Fuca Festival. Also during this year’s festival, feature Rickenbacher, Tocher and guitarist-singer Paul Chasman of Parent displaying art made durJoyce laid out a set of new songs ing those festival shows, as well on the intimate Chamber Stage as Chasman giving a 25-minute concert of his originals, which next door. “I had a great time,� Chasman range from a salute to Muham________ said, “because I felt like the audi- mad Ali to a love song for his wife Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz ,Anna. ence did too.� can be reached at 360-452-2345 ext. 5062 This showcase of artists both or at diane.urbani@peninsuladailynews. Rickenbacher’s festival experience was also a heady one: The visual and aural is designed to com. DE LA



Johnny Rickenbacher paints at the 2012 Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts in Port Angeles. On Tuesday, art by Rickenbacher, Jeff Tocher and Doug Parent, and Paul Chasman’s music will be featured at a special event.

Gun violence shakes Northwest serenity week, some city residents said they were worried that the latest wave of gun violence could lead to a toughening up by police officers — the very antithesis of what federal investigators said the department needed. “I think I do fear that,� said Alexis Nelson, 30, who moved to Seattle from the Minneapolis-St. Paul area eight years ago and works at the University of Washington. “I think people in Seattle are pretty leery of the police in general.�


SEATTLE — The worst surge of gun violence in years, culminating last week in six deaths over the course of an otherwise unremarkable Wednesday morning-into-afternoon, has deeply stressed this city, where many neighborhoods normally feel as safe as living rooms. The timing of the crime wave is almost as jarring. It comes in the middle of a complex political dance between the city and the Department of Justice over how the Seattle Police Department should change its practices and policies after a series of high-profile incidents that showed what federal investigators called “a pattern or practice of excessive force.� With the killings last week — four in a coffee shop and another across town in a carjacking by the same man, who later shot himself when surrounded by the police — the number of homicides in just five months in Seattle reached 21, as many as in all of last year.

Community debate


A Seattle SWAT team searches Wednesday for the man who opened fire in a cafe. He shot himself as police closed in and died at a hospital. Thursday. “We have to look at what we can do to redouble our efforts in this regard.� Jennifer Keys, 41, a human resources manager who lives near Cafe Racer, was more succinct. “The neighbors are freaking out,� said Keys, who has long been involved in local politics. And with anxieties running so high, she said she expected a blizzard of back and forth about what should happen next on everything from gun control to police patrols. “Some responses are going to be irrational,� she said.

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which aims to overhaul the department — from training and supervision to community relations — over the next two years. That effort will go forward, he said, no matter what is settled with federal investigators, who said in a report issued late last year that officers too frequently resorted to force and were poorly trained and supervised. The federal investig a t i o n began last year after an officer shot and killed John T. Williams, Williams a woodcarver who was a member of a First Nations tribe of Canada and a fixture of downtown Seattle’s street scene. Williams, who sometimes drank heavily and was hard of hearing, was shot in August 2010 after refusing to put down his carving knife. A spokesman for the United States attorney’s office in Seattle declined to comment on the negotiations with the city about the changes that investigators have said are needed. But in interviews last

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Even in the best of times, the police in Seattle, a generally low-crime city, live under something of a bell jar of scrutiny. Widespread libertarian sentiments about personal liberty — and a small but vocal anarchist community ready on short notice to throw epithets, or sometimes rocks, at the police — often bump up against expectations of personal safety. The police are also tested by an average of 100 to 300 political demonstrations a

year. Police officials said that efforts used in some other cities to get guns off the street — notably the New York’s Police Department’s “stop, question and frisk� program, which gives the police latitude to stop people officers think might be carrying a weapon or other contraband — would simply not be accepted here, despite a record of success as measured in seized weapons. “Our community has probably a lower tolerance than New York City does for police intervention,� Mike Sanford, an assistant chief at the Patrol Operations Bureau, said in an interview at police headquarters. But with the recent shootings, he said, there are now genuine safety issues in some neighborhoods, and people are reaching out to the police seeking reassurance and a greater presence. “I’m genuinely afraid, I’m afraid and I don’t want to be, in my neighborhood. I want you there — I want you doing everything possible,� he said, paraphrasing a woman who lived near one of the recent homicides. Sanford is also the Police Department’s point man for a city program called 20/20,

Other residents said the federal investigation was handicapping the police at the worst possible time. “The Seattle cops know the city better than the feds do, and they know what needs to be done — but the DOJ comes in here and says, ‘Oh, no, you can’t do this, you can’t do that,’ � said Dale Todd, 55, who was riding his bicycle on Wednesday around the cordoned-off crime scene near the university. At one point, he stopped in front of an officer manning an intersection blocked with yellow caution tape. “I’m behind you guys,�


What connects the dots — in the community debate about overhauling the Police Department, and now in the sense of vulnerability in a city that usually feels tidy, if not a tad smug, behind its liberal ramparts — is a riptide of guns. In Wednesday’s rampage, a man who had been kicked out of Cafe Racer near the University of Washington campus, denied service because of his erratic behavior, returned with a .45-caliber semiautomatic pistol. “If you look back over the shootings we’ve had this year and the prior year, you can see many of them are related to the belief that it’s OK to carry a gun somewhere to solve a dispute,� Mayor Mike McGinn said at a news conference on

Worst possible time

Todd said. “Tell the mayor,� the officer responded. In the neighborhood around the Cafe Racer, pain was the dominant emotion. The place is a hangout for musicians, and two of those who died played klezmer, the bouncing, joyous dance romp rooted in Eastern European folk, and in a Racer house band called “God’s Favorite Beefcake.� The dead included Joseph Albanese, 52, a bass player who performed as Meshuguna Joe, and Andrew Keriakedes, 49, a singer known on stage as Schmootzi the Clod, both Beefcake regulars. The police identified the gunman as Ian Stawicki, 40. Also killed were Kimberly Layfield, 36, and Gloria Leonidas, 52, in the carjacking. The King County medical examiner’s office has not yet released details about the other victim, but he was identified by the Seattle Times as Donald Largen, 57. On the front porch of a house a block from the cafe, where a Racer employee lived, cases of beer were stacked on Wednesday afternoon — a cold one handed, in ceremony or sacrament, to new mourners as they approached.





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MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012


House to vote on Homeland Security Senate is set to debate Paycheck Fairness Act PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

WASHINGTON — This week, the U.S. House of Representatives will take up the Department of Homeland Security’s 2013 budget and a bill to repeal the 2010 health law’s tax on medical devices, while the Senate will debate the Paycheck Fairness Act to even pay disparities between males and females.

Dicks, 800-947-6676 (fax, 202-226-1176). Email via their websites:; murray.; Dicks’ North Olympic Peninsula office is at 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. It is open from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays and by appointment. It is staffed by Judith Morris, 360- Rep. Norm Dicks 452-3370 (fax: 360-452- D-Belfair 3502).

Contact legislators (clip and save)

State legislators

“Eye on Congress� is published in the Peninsula Daily News every Monday when Congress is in session about activities, roll call votes and legislation in the House and Senate. The North Olympic Peninsula’s legislators in Washington, D.C., are Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Mountlake Terrace), Sen. Patty Murray (D-Bothell) and Rep. Norm Dicks (D-Belfair). Contact information — The address for Cantwell and Murray is U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510; Dicks, U.S. House, Washington, D.C. 20515. Phone Cantwell at 202224-3441 (fax, 202-2280514); Murray, 202-2242621 (fax, 202-224-0238);

Jefferson and Clallam counties are represented in the part-time state Legislature by Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, the House majority whip; Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim; and Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam. Write Van De Wege and Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 (Hargrove at P.O. Box 40424), Olympia, WA 98504; email them at vandewege.; tharinger.; hargrove. Or you can call the Legislative Hotline, 800-5626000, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on holidays and from noon to 1 p.m.) and leave a detailed message,

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which will be emailed to Van De Wege, Tharinger or Hargrove, or to all three. Links to other state officials: elections/elected_officials. aspx.

Learn more Websites following our state and national legislators: ■Followthemoney. org — Campaign donors by industry, ZIP code and more ■ — How special interest groups rate legislators on the issues. Gender-Based Abortions: Members failed, 246168, to reach a 2/3 majority for passing a bill making it a crime for doctors to perform abortions thought to be based on the sex the fetus. A yes vote backed HR 3541 over arguments it would allow police to interfere with women’s constitutional privacy rights.

How the House voted

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The Peninsula Daily News wants to congratulate North Olympic Peninsula businesses celebrating anniversaries in December. On June 8th, we will publish a FREE ad listing the businesses who respond to this special event by June 4th. Is your business having an anniversary later this year? You can use this coupon now to let us know the date.

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■FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION: Voting 387 for and five against, the House on Wednesday passed a bill (HR 5651) that authorizes $6.4 billion, over five years, in Food and Drug Administration user fees on companies seeking approval of new brand-name and generic drugs, medical devices and biotechnology products. Additionally, the bill seeks to prevent shortages of lifesaving drugs; spurs development of new drugs for treating diseases that are resistant to existing antibiotics; steps up FDA inspections of foreign facilities that manufacture pharmaceuticals and devices sold in the U.S.; lengthens prison terms for drug counterfeiters; requires studies and labeling standards to ensure the safe use of drugs for children; promotes the development of pediatric medical devices and requires the FDA to consider updated health warnings on tanning beds, among other provisions. The bill now must be reconciled with a competing Senate bill. Jo Ann Emerson, R-Mo., said the bill “supports (the) greater speed of generic medications to market and assures much needed drugs to treat cancer will get to the patients who need them.� Ben Chandler, D-Ky., said the bill “improves access to new and innovative medicines and devices, helps prevent and mitigate drug shortages and reduces drug costs for consumers by speeding the approval of lower-cost generic drugs.� No member spoke against the bill. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted yes.

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■VETERANS, MILITARY CONSTRUCTION: Voting 407 for and 12 against, the House on Thursday sent the Senate a bill (HR 5854) to appropriate $60.7 billion in fiscal 2013 discretionary spending for the Department of Veterans Affairs. The bill also would appropriate about $11 billion for building or repairing family housing, schools, medical units and other facilities at U.S. military bases worldwide. Additionally, the bill provides $74.6 billion in mandatory veterans spending for programs such as disability compensation, pensions and the post-9/11 GI Bill. The bill also appropriates several hundred million dollars to operate Arlington National Cemetery, the Armed Forces Retirement Home, the American Battle Monuments Commission and the U.S. Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims. The bill awaits Senate action. Harold Rogers, R-Ky., said the bipartisan bill “ensures that our troops and veterans have the vital resources they need and deserve to fight successfully, have a sufficient quality of life, and stay healthy.� No member spoke against the bill. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted yes.

â– 2013 INTELLIGENCE BUDGET: Voting 386 for and 28 against, the House on Thursday passed an estimated $80 billion budget (HR 5743) for civilian and military intelligence agencies in fiscal 2013. The House Intelligence â–  ELECTRIC v. FOSCommittee says the classi- SIL FUELS: Voting 139 for fied figure is down 4 per- and 245 against, the House on Friday refused to shift $50 million from the New colors - New styles Department of Energy’s fossil-fuels budget to pro6DPHJUHDWÂżWDQGYDOXH grams furthering the development of electric-powered vehicles. The amendment was offered to a bill (HR 5325) appropriating $32.1 billion for energy and water programs in fiscal 2013. The bill remained in debate. 130 West Front St., Port Angeles Sponsor Janet Hahn, 360-452-3741 D-Calif., said: “With the right investment in electricvehicle infrastructure, we can clean our skies, free our foreign policy, strengthen our hand against regimes like Iran and put money lost at the pump back in the pockets of American consumers.â€? Rodney Frelinghuysen, Casio, excellent condition, many musical R-N.J., said fossil fuels “proinstrument sounds, includes stand. duce most (U.S.) energy — nearly 70 percent of our electricity and nearly all of our transportation fuels.â€? He said the underlying bill “already funds research (for electric vehicles) at above the fiscal 2012 level.â€? as part of a focus on future 360-504-2999 A yes vote backed the amendment. Dicks voted yes.


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of the police.� A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted no.


Business Name _____________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ City__________________ State________________ Type of Business________________________ Zip Telephone________________________________ What date is your anniversary?_______________________________________________________ Which anniversary is your business celebrating?______________________________________________ Please Mail or Bring to: Peninsula Daily News 305 W. 1st St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Attn: ANNIVERSARY EVENT

passing a bill (HR 3541) that would impose criminal and civil penalties on doctors who perform abortions thought to be based on the gender of the fetus. Under the Supreme Court’s 1973 Roe v. Wade ruling, abortion is legal up to the time when the fetus reaches viability — usually after 24-to-28 weeks of pregnancy — and after viability if it is necessary to protect the health or life of the mother. By disregarding the court’s distinction between viable and non-viable fetuses, this bill would allow doctors to be prosecuted and jailed for performing certain first- or second-trimester abortions that are legal today. According to Roe v. Wade, viability occurs when the fetus can potentially survive outside the womb with or without artificial aid. The bill would also impose criminal penalties on health professionals who know of a gender-based abortion but fail to report it to law enforcement, but does not set a standard for determining whether an abortion is planned because of gender factors. The bill exempts the mother of the fetus from criminal or civil liability and empowers the Department of Justice to seek injunctions to prevent abortions thought to be gender-based. Trent Franks, R-Ariz., said the “evil practice� of gender-based abortion “has now allowed thousands of little girls in America and millions of little girls across the world to be brutally dismembered, most of them in their second or third trimester and when they are capable of feeling extreme pain, simply because they were little girls instead of little boys.� Jim McDermott, D-Wash., said the bill “is not about fighting discrimination against women. It is the opposite. It is another Republican intrusion into a woman’s right to choose. Women should be able to make such sensitive and private decisions with their families, their doctors, and their God, free from the fear

Sen. Patty Murray D-Bothell

cent from 2012 and reflects an overall personnel freeze but increases in surveillance staffing. The bill requires the director of national intelligence to report to Congress within 60 days on the consequences of any U.S. military attack on Iran; steps up defenses against mounting Chinese and Russian cyber-espionage against U.S. governmental agencies and corporations; boosts spending for the FBI’s National Gang Intelligence Center and boosts the ability of spy satellites to monitor hostile areas abroad with non-stop video as well as still photography. The bill awaits Senate action. Jim Langevin, D-R.I., said the bill addresses the fact that “China and Russia are conducting sophisticated cyber-espionage against the U.S., in addition to more traditional espionage operations. They and other countries seek to undermine our military, technological and innovative edge by exploiting our vulnerabilities in the cyber realm — in particular, our critical infrastructure. This situation presents a pervasive threat to U.S. economic security, and I’m very sad to say that they’re having success.� No member spoke against the bill. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted yes.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Monday, June 4, 2012 PAGE


Why the GOP should get greener MITT ROMNEY CERTAINLY has his weaknesses as a candidate, but his biggest challenge in attracting independent swing voters will be overcoming a well-earned reputation for saying whatever the Republican base wants to hear. Having watched him in Thomas L. the primaries, Friedman you have to wonder whether there is any issue in which he would turn to the farright in his party and say: “I’m sorry. You have this wrong. Here’s the hard truth. . . .” One place he could start to change that perception is with the issues of energy, conservation and the environment. In recent years, the GOP base has fallen into a knee-jerk drill, baby, drill attitude that clean energy is for sissies and protecting the environment only hurts jobs, therefore, conservatism and conservation can’t mix. Last week, Romney traveled to a remote coal-mining town, Craig, Colo., where he trashed President Barack Obama’s green jobs record

while addressing workers wearing caps that said “Coal = Jobs.” Yes, it does, for lung doctors. This obsession with coal and oil strikes me as wrongheaded for three reasons. First, there is a more intelligent conservative energy strategy: a campaign to develop an energy mix that is “American, diverse and clean.” Put the GOP behind whatever fuel sources or technologies the marketplace produces — be they natural gas, wind, wave, solar, nuclear, efficiency, biofuels or sequestered coal — provided they’re produced in America, give us diversity of supply and steadily move us to cleaner air. Second, this slavish devotion to coal and oil, and sneering at environmentalism, contradicts the GOP’s long tradition of environmental stewardship that some Republicans are still proud of: Teddy Roosevelt bequeathed us national parks; Richard Nixon, the Clean Air Act and the Environmental Protection Agency; Ronald Reagan, the Montreal Protocol to protect the ozone layer; and George H.W. Bush cap-andtrade that reduced acid rain. Does the GOP really think it will attract the idealism of nextgeneration voters with mottos like “Coal = Jobs”? And, finally, the GOP’s tea

party base has grown more hostile than ever to conservation just when some big conservation groups have redefined their missions — from protecting nature for its own sake, a noble goal, to also protecting our “natural infrastructure” that provides jobs, food and security. This shift is best summed up by Glenn Prickett, the chief external affairs officer for The Nature Conservancy: “We spent the 20th century protecting nature from people, and we will spend the 21st century protecting nature for people.” The conservancy has broadened its emphasis from buying up natural land and locking it away so it can never be despoiled to building lasting economic partnerships between those who control “natural infrastructure” and those who benefit from it — so both will have the interest and means to preserve it. For instance, the conservancy is working with cities in South America to organize large groups of water users — bottling plants, hydroelectric dams and water utilities — to finance the protection and restoration of watersheds upstream from their facilities. Planting trees that hold water like a sponge or protecting forests and natural vegetation that keep pollutants out of the water and

Peninsula Voices The 43 percent A letter [“Who Pays the Bills,” Peninsula Voices, May 28] implies that 43 percent of American taxpayers don’t pay anything to support society’s needs, leaving “the rest of us” to pay for services like Social Security, Medicare, police and fire protection, roads and bridges. Here’s a different perspective on that 43 percent. If they’re employed, Social Security and Medicare taxes are deducted automatically from their pay. Those with cars pay gasoline tax every time they fill up. They pay real estate taxes, directly or indirectly, as homeowners or renters. Nonfood purchases cost them the same 8 percent sales tax the rest of us pay. And since all these taxes are regressive (rates are the same for everyone), their impact on the 43 percent — who have less to spend — is


prevent runoff is a much cheaper and more effective way to conserve water than building more reservoirs or treatment plants. And paying those upstream to protect this natural infrastructure gives them a sustainable means to do so. Meanwhile, Conservation International (my wife is on the board) was founded 25 years ago to preserve biodiversity in the world’s greatest ecosystems. But some three years ago, explained its co-founder Peter Seligmann, “we realized that despite our intensive efforts to protect biodiversity, extinction rates were accelerating, fisheries were collapsing and the climate was changing. “Just putting wilderness lands away in the conservation pantry was not going to work because, as people were more threatened, they would just grab it.” So, said Seligmann, “we officially changed our mission — from protecting biodiversity alone to supporting human well-being by restoring and maintaining ecosystems that provide services to humanity.” Once you show what healthy ecosystems provide for people, “conservation” takes on a whole new meaning: healthy farms depend on pollinators, healthy rivers on the forests that filter the

water and prevent soil erosion, healthy fishing grounds on preserving the coral reefs where fish spawn, healthy coastal areas on the reefs and mangroves that blunt storm surges, healthy hydroelectric power on water from cloud forests. Good stewardship of natural infrastructure = jobs, security, food and water. That’s why conservationists and conservatives actually have more in common than ever today, depending on how Republicans define “conservative.” They can run away from a proud legacy of environmental stewardship by defining “conservative” as aligning the GOP with the cheapest dirty fuels and dying industries — and do whatever their lobbyists dictate. Or they can define “conservative” as protecting our natural infrastructure to promote clean growth — in the spirit of Teddy Roosevelt — and press for the cleanest fuel mix U.S. technology can produce. Over to you, Gov. Romney.

________ Thomas L. Friedman is a three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. His column appears every Monday. Email Friedman via


Setting It Straight THE LETTER “GUIDE Dog Training” published May 30 omitted an important word during transcription. A sentence in the letter, by Deb Cox of Sequim, referring to training by Guide Dogs for the Blind, should have read: “In fact, of the more than 800 puppies whelped each year, less than 50 percent will make it.”

probably greater than on the rest of us. The letter does specify that they pay no federal taxes — probably meaning income tax, the one progressive tax specifically designed to give lower-wage earners a break. But even then, we can only say they don’t pay income tax on April 15; those with jobs most likely pay withholding throughout the year, then get a refund at tax time. So they contribute by “loaning” the government their tax

money for the year. It seems that 43 percent is actually giving quite a bit. For me, the most alarming thing here is that 43 percent of wage-earners don’t make enough to owe any income tax. High unemployment aside, what does this say about our wage structure? Maybe our attention should be on building a more life-sustaining and equitable economic system for everyone. Geri Zanon, Port Angeles

Messing with Social Security money ALAN SIMPSON LET loose at a group of Californians who charged in a brochure that he and Erskine Bowles were “using the deficit to gut our Social Security.” The former Republican senator from Wyo- Froma ming sent the Harrop California Association of Retired Americans a characteristically colorful response, which I quote: “What a wretched group of seniors you must be to use the faces of the very people (the young) that we are trying to save, while the ‘greedy geezers’ like you use them as a tool and a front for your nefarious bunch of crap.” I can’t not like Simpson, but he is wrong this time, and the activ-

ists are right. The plan named for him and former Clinton Chief of Staff Bowles bravely confronted soaring deficits with balanced spending cuts and tax hikes. Upon its release, the tax-a-phobic Grover Norquist called Simpson “old and grumpy.” Simpson fired back with “old Grover Norquist and his happy band of goofy warriors, all they do is make money off of people.” And I, too, have made past reference to “greedy geezers.” But Simpson-Bowles had no business dragging Social Security into the operating room, and here’s why: Social Security is an independent, self-funding program. It is not welfare. The workers and their employers pay for all of it. About 25 years ago, Social Security taxes were raised above that needed to support current retirees and the surplus put in a trust fund. The goal was to create














a buffer to keep the program healthy as the number of retirees grew and lived longer. Left alone, Social Security can pay all promised benefits for the next 20 years, and can continue doing so with some minor adjustments, such as raising the cap on income subject to payroll taxes. Conservatives and “centrists” who call for compromise on the Social Security Trust Fund still don’t get it, so let’s bang the gong again: The trust fund represents real money taken out of workers’ pockets, and the money it loaned the Treasury is really owed. Simpson-Bowles did fine calling for a curb on projected entitlement spending. That, of course, includes Medicare, the healthinsurance plan for the elderly. Unlike Social Security, Medicare is not self-supporting. Medicare payroll taxes and payments by beneficiaries cover only some of it.

The Social Security Trust Fund is a big piece of change, and by declaring the Treasury securities sitting in it “worthless pieces of paper,” our right-wing politicians can throw the obligations overboard in the service of more tax cuts for the rich — with the added bonus of killing off a program they never liked much. Often citing some scuzzy accounting methods applied to the surplus, they tell us, “Whoops, the money has been spent.” Well, duh, all the money the Treasury borrows has been spent. That’s why it borrows money. Every bond it issues to investors across the globe represents a debt. And if the Treasury hadn’t been able to borrow that money from the trust fund, it would have had to borrow more from the public. Then-Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan was asked in 2001 whether the trust fund investments were real or not.

His response: “The crucial question: Are they ultimate claims on real resources? And the answer is yes.” The California Association of Retired Americans was overenthusiastic but correct in its assertion that Simpson-Bowles envisioned using Social Security to balance budgets that the program is not supposed to be part of. They were perhaps unfair to imply that the intention was to gut Social Security. Some politicians might like that, but the more realistic explanation is that many simply don’t know what they’re doing.

________ Froma Harrop is a columnist for the Providence (R.I.) Journal. Her column appears every Monday. Contact her via info@ or in care of Creators Syndicate Inc., 5777 W. Century Blvd., Suite 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.



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

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



MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 Neah Bay 54/45

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 57 48 Trace 6.66 Forks 54 40 0.01 63.31 Seattle 66 49 0.01 21.94 Sequim 55 48 0.02 6.95 Hoquiam 59 48 0.01 38.99 Victoria 62 51 0.03 14.66 Port Townsend 56 48 Trace 11.13

Olympic Peninsula TODAY BR EEZ

Olympics Snow level: 4,500 ft.


Forks 55/44

Sequim 55/47

Port Ludlow 57.48

✼✼ ✼


Low 45 Showers diminishing



57/45 Cloudy, 40% chance of showers




61/48 Mostly cloudy

61/49 Still mostly cloudy

Billings 91° | 57°

San Francisco 62° | 54°

Denver 88° | 58°

Chicago 74° | 63°

Seattle 62° | 50°

Spokane 71° | 51°

Tacoma 61° | 50° Yakima 62° | 50°

Ocean: NNW wind 15 to 18 kt., then 22 kt tonight. W swell 4-5 ft. Wind waves 2-4 ft.

Astoria 57° | 50°


TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:08 a.m. 9.5’ 7:15 a.m. -2.5’ 1:39 p.m. 7.1’ 7:09 p.m. 2.1’

Jun 26

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

© 2012

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

Hi 63 95 94 61 68 78 76 94 75 83 80 82 85 62 96 65

Atlanta 88° | 68°

El Paso 98° | 67° Houston 95° | 75°

Miami 92° | 75°

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:57 a.m. 9.5’ 8:03 a.m. -2.6’ 2:30 p.m. 7.3’ 8:01 p.m. 2.1’

WEDNESDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 1:47 a.m. 9.2’ 8.50 a.m. 3:19 p.m. 7.3’ 8:53 p.m.

Ht -2.5’ 2.1’

Port Angeles

1:34 a.m. 7.2’ 4:57 p.m. 7.3’

9:07 a.m. -3.0’ 9:32 p.m. 5.8’

2:23 a.m. 7.0’ 9:53 a.m. -3.0’ 5:43 p.m. 7.5’ 10:31 p.m. 5.7’

3:15 a.m. 6.7’ 10:41 a.m. 6:29 p.m. 7.5’ 11:35 p.m.

-2.7’ 5.4’

Port Townsend

3:11 a.m. 8.9’ 10:20 a.m. -3.3’ 6:34 p.m. 9.0’ 10:45 p.m. 6.4’

4:00 a.m. 8.6’ 11:06 a.m. -3.3’ 7:20 p.m. 9.2’ 11:44 p.m. 6.3’

4:52 a.m. 8.3’ 11:54 a.m. 8:06 p.m. 9.3’


Dungeness Bay*

2:17 a.m. 8.0’ 9:42 a.m. -3.0’ 5:40 p.m. 8.1’ 10:07 p.m. 5.8’

3:06 a.m. 7.7’ 10:28 a.m. -3.0’ 6:26 p.m. 8.3’ 11:06 p.m. 5.7’

3:58 a.m. 7.5’ 11:16 a.m. 7:12 p.m. 8.4’


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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Jun 4

9:09 p.m. 5:15 a.m. 9:43 p.m. 6:36 a.m.

Lo Prc Otlk 52 .10 Rain 62 PCldy 64 PCldy 49 Rain 46 PCldy 62 PCldy 55 PCldy 73 PCldy 53 Cldy 54 .01 PCldy 64 PCldy 59 .13 PCldy 56 PCldy 59 .94 Cldy 79 Cldy 54 .69 Rain

New York 67° | 56°

Detroit 71° | 55°

Washington D.C. 77° | 61°

Los Angeles 72° | 60°




Olympia 61° | 46°

Jun 11 Jun 19


Minneapolis 80° | 61°


57/45 Cloudy, chance of rain

Victoria 64° | 57°

Pt. Cloudy



Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: Variable winds less than 5 kt becoming W 11 to 16 kt afternoon. A chance of showers. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Tonight: W wind 16 to 25 kt, with gusts as high as 33 kt. Wind waves up to 5 ft.




Seattle 62° | 50°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Marine Weather


Forecast highs for Monday, June 4


Brinnon 60/46

Aberdeen 58/48

Nation National TODAY forecast


Bellingham gha g ham ha h m6 61/48 ➡ BREEZY Port Port Angeles Townsend 59/46 56/48






20s 30s 40s

50s 60s



90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 59 Casper 88 Charleston, S.C. 84 Charleston, W.Va. 71 Charlotte, N.C. 77 Cheyenne 81 Chicago 76 Cincinnati 70 Cleveland 73 Columbia, S.C. 82 Columbus, Ohio 73 Concord, N.H. 58 Dallas-Ft Worth 96 Dayton 71 Denver 87 Des Moines 77 Detroit 75 Duluth 76 El Paso 100 Evansville 76 Fairbanks 64 Fargo 82 Flagstaff 81 Grand Rapids 72 Great Falls 80 Greensboro, N.C. 75 Hartford Spgfld 63 Helena 77 Honolulu 83 Houston 94 Indianapolis 72 Jackson, Miss. 85 Jacksonville 89 Juneau 53 Kansas City 84 Key West 84 Las Vegas 104

54 .24 Rain Little Rock 52 PCldy Los Angeles 58 Clr Louisville 53 Cldy Lubbock 55 PCldy Memphis 55 .07 PCldy Miami Beach 57 Clr Midland-Odessa 53 Clr Milwaukee 59 Cldy Mpls-St Paul 57 Clr Nashville 52 PCldy New Orleans 54 1.82 Cldy New York City 76 Cldy Norfolk, Va. 51 Clr North Platte 59 PCldy Oklahoma City 55 Cldy Omaha 59 Cldy Orlando 47 Cldy Pendleton 68 Clr Philadelphia 57 PCldy Phoenix 45 Cldy Pittsburgh 57 Cldy Portland, Maine 40 Clr Portland, Ore. 54 .02 PCldy Providence 47 Cldy Raleigh-Durham 53 PCldy Rapid City 52 .41 PCldy Reno 43 .12 Cldy Richmond 74 Clr Sacramento 72 Cldy St Louis 51 .03 Clr St Petersburg 67 Clr Salt Lake City 61 Clr San Antonio 43 .04 PCldy San Diego 59 Cldy San Francisco 77 Clr San Juan, P.R. 80 Clr Santa Fe

84 74 73 97 79 89 97 75 76 78 88 75 74 89 86 82 91 74 74 107 68 56 66 65 76 88 89 77 89 81 85 95 92 65 67 93 92

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 116 at Death Valley National Park, Calif. ■ 33 at Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah 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

69 Cldy St Ste Marie 50 47 .26 Cldy 94 73 PCldy 62 PCldy Shreveport 78 54 Cldy 58 Clr Sioux Falls 68 50 Rain 70 PCldy Syracuse Tampa 88 73 Clr 67 Cldy 86 61 Cldy 74 .09 PCldy Topeka 102 68 Clr 71 PCldy Tucson 87 70 Cldy 59 PCldy Tulsa Cldy 57 Cldy Washington, D.C. 75 58 84 66 .25 Cldy 57 PCldy Wichita Wilkes-Barre 67 48 Rain 70 Clr Del. 74 52 .04 Cldy 58 Cldy Wilmington, _________________ 60 PCldy Hi Lo Otlk 58 PCldy Auckland 61 60 Rain/Wind 64 .14 PCldy Berlin 63 48 Cldy 59 Cldy Baghdad 109 79 Clr 69 Clr Beijing 92 66 PCldy 53 .22 Cldy Brussels 56 41 Rain 58 Cldy Cairo 94 67 Clr 78 Clr Calgary 71 51 PCldy 53 Rain Guadalajara 91 57 PCldy 53 5.01 Rain Hong Kong 88 80 Ts 50 .01 Cldy Jerusalem 87 57 Clr 57 .56 PCldy Johannesburg 67 43 Clr 52 PCldy Kabul 86 56 Clr/Wind 57 .04 PCldy London 59 45 Rain 58 PCldy Mexico City 79 55 Ts 55 PCldy Montreal 62 49 Sh 56 Clr Moscow 65 46 PCldy 59 PCldy New Delhi 109 87 PCldy/Wind 74 Clr Paris 64 43 Sh 62 Clr Rio de Janeiro 84 71 PCldy 75 PCldy Rome 74 59 Ts 60 Cldy Sydney 60 54 Rain/Wind 51 Cldy Tokyo 78 66 Cldy 78 PCldy Toronto 64 50 Sh 49 PCldy Vancouver 60 51 Sh

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Seattle’s Ichiro watches his bunt attempt pop up and be caught by Chicago’s Tyler Flowers in the eighth inning Sunday in Chicago.

No Sale for M’s in loss THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — The Seattle Mariners knew what to expect this time around from Chris Sale. That didn’t make it any easier for them. Kevin Millwood struggled to hit his spots and the Mariners managed just five hits against the young lefty in a 4-2 loss to the Chicago White Sox on Sunday. Sale (7-2) struck out eight and walked two in his first major league complete game. It was his 10th start this year after pitching in relief for Chicago during the last two seasons. In Sale’s previous start, he struck out 15 in 7 1/3 innings at Tampa Bay. He struck out 11 Mariners on April 20 in a 7-3 victory in Seattle. “Throwing from that angle, it’s tough to pick up — when you do, it’s right on you,� Dustin Ackley said of the lanky, side-arming lefty. “The angle, how hard he throws, how long he waits between pitches all makes it pretty tough.� Sale allowed White Sox manager Robin Ventura to rest his entire bullpen after Chicago used all seven relievers in Saturday’s taxing 12-inning loss. The Mariners were not so fortunate. Staked to an early two-run lead, Millwood (3-5) walked five batters, and allowed four runs and seven hits in four innings. He struck out four. After loading the bases in the second, Brent Lillibridge took a 3-2 pitch that was just off the outside corner to cut the Seattle lead to 2-1. Millwood prevented further damage by getting Gordon Beckham to ground out. TURN




Marathon winner Shane Ruljancich of Victoria relaxes near the finish line of the North Olympic Discovery Marathon while other runners finish their races Sunday in Port Angeles.

A marathon of firsts Men’s, women’s winners both claim 1st PA victory BY BRAD LABRIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — It was a day of firsts at the 10th annual North Olympic Discovery Marathon on Sunday. Ginger Gruber of Port Orchard broke her runner-up jinx in the Sequim-to-Port Angeles 26.2-mile race while Port Ludlow native Jill Steele captured second in her firstever marathon. Meanwhile, Victoria’s Shane Ruljancich won his first marathon in just his fourth try with the fifth-best time in the course’s 10-year history. Gruber has been running the North Olympic Peninsula marathon since 2006 and earned her first victory on this course in her seventh try. Her winning time was 3 hours, 28 minutes. She was runner-up in 2008, 2009 and 2010, finished out of the top five last year because she was recovering from an injury, but she broke through Sunday. “This is one race I’ve been after,� she said. After the race, Gruber was all smiles even though she was limping and had to be helped to

a medical tent because her right thigh was cramping up on her. “I was hoping to run faster,� she said as she fought through leg pain. Gruber had better times in her 2008 and 2009 races, and was surprised she won this year with a slower time. “I guess it depends on who shows up [to race],� she said. Gruber now has five wins in 47 marathons. Now 42, she started running marathons in 2000. “It was a new century, and I had a new goal,� Gruber said. Steele, meanwhile, was just a couple of minutes behind Gruber for second place. Steele, 31, was competing in the first of what she says could be many marathons. Is she coming back next year? “Absolutely, it was amazing [this year],� she said. Steele, who lives in Seattle but grew up in Port Ludlow and graduated from Chimacum High School, runs 16 to 18 miles a day for fun. “I run before I go to work every day,� she said. “I’m a fitness nut.� TURN



Port Ludlow native Jill Steele, who lives in Seattle, smiles while crossing the finish line of the North Olympic Discovery Marathon. Steele captured second in the women’s event in her first marathon race.












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MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012


Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Baseball Chicago

ab r Ichiro rf 40 Figgins lf 40 JMontr c 40 Smoak 1b 2 1 Ackley 2b 4 0 Olivo dh 41 MSndrs cf 3 0 Liddi 3b 30 Ryan ss 30

hbi 00 00 20 00 10 12 10 00 00

Lillirdg cf Bckhm 2b A.Dunn 1b Viciedo dh Rios rf Fukdm lf OHudsn 3b AlRmrz ss Flowrs c EEscor 3b-lf 31 2 5 2 Totals


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


Sunday White Sox 4, Mariners 2 Seattle


Seattle 020 Chicago 011

000 200

ab r hbi 4011 5011 3100 3000 4022 0100 3000 4010 4120 2120 32 4 9 4 000—2 00x—4

DP_Seattle 1, Chicago 1. LOB_Seattle 4, Chicago 12. 2B_M.Saunders (14). HR_Olivo (4). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Millwood L,3-5 4 7 4 4 5 4 Pryor 1 1 0 0 0 2 Luetge 2 1 0 0 2 0 Kelley 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chicago Sale W,7-2 9 5 2 2 2 8 HBP_by Millwood (Viciedo). WP_Millwood. Umpires_Home, Joe West; First, Sam Holbrook; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Rob Drake. T_2:45. A_23,062 (40,615).



ab r hbi Ichiro rf 62 22 Ackley 2b 5 0 0 0 Seager 3b 6 0 0 0 JMontr dh 6 0 2 0 Kawsk pr-dh 0 1 0 0 Smoak 1b 6 1 2 1 Jaso c 52 21 Olivo c 00 00 Carp lf 41 10 Figgins lf 20 11 MSndrs cf 6 2 4 2 Ryan ss 51 12 Totals 511015 9

ab r hbi De Aza cf 5230 Bckhm 2b 6134 A.Dunn dh 5000 Konerk 1b 5000 Rios rf 5221 Przyns c 5112 Viciedo lf 5111 AlRmrz ss 5000 OHudsn 3b 5 1 1 0

Seattle Chicago


46 811 8

111 200 030 002—10 021 120 110 000— 8

E_Smoak (1), Pierzynski (2), O.Hudson (3). DP_Seattle 1. LOB_Seattle 8, Chicago 4. 2B_J. Montero (10), Jaso (8), Ryan (7), O.Hudson (2). HR_Ichiro 2 (3), Smoak (10), M.Saunders (5), Beckham (8), Rios (5), Pierzynski (9), Viciedo (12). SB_M.Saunders (8), Ryan (4), De Aza (13), Rios (6). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Noesi 4 1/3 7 6 6 0 5 Furbush 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 League 1 2 1 1 0 2 Luetge 0 0 0 0 1 0 Pryor 1 1/3 1 1 1 0 2 Wilhelmsen W,2-1 3 1 0 0 0 4 Iwakuma S,2-2 1 0 0 0 1 1 Chicago Floyd 5 9 5 5 0 4 Ohman H,1 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Z.Stewart 0 0 0 0 1 0 H.Santiago H,3 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 Crain BS,2-2 1 2 3 2 1 3 Thornton 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Jones 2 1 0 0 0 2 Reed L,0-1 1 1/3 3 2 2 0 1 Quintana 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Floyd pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Z.Stewart pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Luetge pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PB_Jaso. Balk_H.Santiago. Umpires_Home, Rob Drake; First, Joe West; Second, Sam Holbrook; Third, Andy Fletcher. T_4:16. A_26,200 (40,615).

American League West Division W L Texas 31 22 Los Angeles 28 26 Seattle 24 32 Oakland 23 31 East Division W L Tampa Bay 31 23 Baltimore 30 24 New York 29 24 Boston 28 26 Toronto 28 26 Central Division W L Chicago 31 23 Cleveland 28 24 Detroit 25 29 Kansas City 23 29 Minnesota 19 33

Pct .585 .519 .429 .426

GB — 3½ 8½ 8½

Pct GB .574 — .556 1 .547 1½ .519 3 .519 3 Pct GB .574 — .538 2 .463 6 .442 7 .365 11

Saturday’s Games Boston 7, Toronto 4 Oakland 9, Kansas City 3 Baltimore 2, Tampa Bay 1 Seattle 10, Chicago White Sox 8, 12 innings Minnesota 7, Cleveland 4 Detroit 4, N.Y. Yankees 3 L.A. Angels 3, Texas 2 Sunday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, Detroit 1 Toronto 5, Boston 1 Tampa Bay 8, Baltimore 4 Kansas City 2, Oakland 0 Chicago White Sox 4, Seattle 2 Minnesota at Cleveland, late. Texas at L.A. Angels, late. Today’s Games Minnesota (De Vries 0-1) at Kansas City (W.Smith 1-1), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 6-4) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 2-6), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Feldman 0-3) at Oakland (J.Parker 1-2), 7:05 p.m.

Today 8 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, The Memorial Tournament, Final Round, Site: Muirfield Golf Club 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Philadelphia Phillies, Site: Citizens Bank Park - Philadelphia (Live) 5 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, New Jersey Devils vs. Los Angeles Kings, Stanley Cup Playoffs, Finals, Game 3, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Softball NCAA, Division I Tournament - Oklahoma City, Okla. (Live) 6 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Oklahoma City Thunder vs. San Antonio Spurs, Playoffs, Western Conference Final Game 5, Site: AT&T Center - San Antonio, Texas (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Los Angeles Angels, Site: Angel Stadium - Anaheim, Calif. (Live) Thursday, May 10: Boston 83, Atlanta 80

Saturday Mariners 10, White Sox 8, 12 innings Seattle




Moto2 rider Andrea Iannone on his way to win the Spanish Motorcycling Grand Prix at the Montmelo racetrack near Barcelona, Spain, on Sunday.

Tuesday’s Games Cleveland at Detroit, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Toronto at Chicago White Sox, 5:10 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 7:05 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 7:05 p.m.

National League East Division W L Washington 30 22 Miami 31 23 New York 30 23 Atlanta 29 25 Philadelphia 28 27 Central Division W L Cincinnati 30 23 Pittsburgh 27 26 St. Louis 27 26 Milwaukee 24 30 Houston 23 31 Chicago 18 35 West Division W L Los Angeles 33 21 San Francisco 30 24 Arizona 24 29 Colorado 23 30 San Diego 18 36

Pct GB .577 — .574 — .566 ½ .537 2 .509 3½ Pct GB .566 — .509 3 .509 3 .444 6½ .426 7½ .340 12 Pct GB .611 — .556 3 .453 8½ .434 9½ .333 15

Saturday’s Games Washington 2, Atlanta 0 Miami 5, Philadelphia 4 L.A. Dodgers 6, Colorado 2 N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis 0 Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 1 Arizona 4, San Diego 2 San Francisco 2, Chicago Cubs 1 Cincinnati 12, Houston 9 Sunday’s Games Atlanta 3, Washington 2 Miami 5, Philadelphia 1 Houston 5, Cincinnati 3 Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 5 Colorado 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 San Francisco 2, Chicago Cubs 0 Arizona at San Diego, late. St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, late. Today’s Games St. Louis (Lohse 5-1) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-3), 11:10 a.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 5-3) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2), 12:45 a.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 4-3) at Philadelphia (Worley 3-2), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (Friedrich 3-1) at Arizona (J.Saunders 3-3), 6:40 p.m. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 4:05 p.m. Atlanta at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. St. Louis at Houston, 5:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. Colorado at Arizona, 6:40 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 7:05 p.m.

Washington 4, Boston 3 Thursday, April 12: Boston 1, Washington 0, OT Saturday, April 14: Washington 2, Boston 1, 2OT Monday, April 16: Boston 4, Washington 3 Thursday, April 19: Washington 2, Boston 1 Saturday, April 21: Washington 4, Boston 3 Sunday, April 22: Boston 4, Washington 3, OT Wednesday, April 25: Washington 2, Boston 1, OT New Jersey 4, Florida 3 Friday, April 13: New Jersey 3, Florida 2 Sunday, April 15: Florida 4, New Jersey 2 Tuesday, April 17: Florida 4, New Jersey 3 Thursday, April 19: New Jersey 4, Florida 0 Saturday, April 21: Florida 3, New Jersey 0 Tuesday, April 24: New Jersey 3, Florida 2, OT Thursday, April 26: New Jersey 3, Florida 2, 2OT Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 2 Wednesday, April 11: Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT Friday, April 13: Philadelphia 8, Pittsburgh 5 Sunday, April 15: Philadelphia 8, Pittsburgh 4 Wednesday, April 18: Pittsburgh 10, Philadelphia 3 Friday, April 20: Pittsburgh 3, Philadelphia 2 Sunday, April 22: Philadelphia 5, Pittsburgh 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 1 Wednesday, April 11: Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 2 Friday, April 13: Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 2 Sunday, April 15: Los Angeles 1, Vancouver 0 Wednesday, April 18: Vancouver 3, Los Angeles 1 Sunday, April 22: Los Angeles 2, Vancouver 1, OT St. Louis 4, San Jose 1 Thursday, April 12: San Jose 3, St. Louis 2, 2OT Saturday, April 14: St. Louis 3, San Jose 0 Monday, April 16: St. Louis 4, San Jose 3 Thursday, April 19: St. Louis 2, San Jose 1 Saturday, April 21: St. Louis 3, San Jose 1 Phoenix 4, Chicago 2 Thursday, April 12: Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, OT Saturday, April 14: Chicago 4, Phoenix 3, OT Tuesday, April 17: Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, OT Thursday, April 19: Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, OT Saturday, April 21: Chicago 2, Phoenix 1, OT Monday, April 23: Phoenix 4, Chicago 0 Nashville 4, Detroit 1 Wednesday, April 11: Nashville 3, Detroit 2 Friday, April 13: Detroit 3, Nashville 2 Sunday, April 15: Nashville 3, Detroit 2 Tuesday, April 17: Nashville 3, Detroit 1 Friday, April 20: Nashville 2, Detroit 1 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 4, Washington 3 Saturday, April 28: NY Rangers 3, Washington 1 Monday, April 30: Washington 3, NY Rangers

Hockey NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 4, Ottawa 3 Thursday, April 12: NY Rangers 4, Ottawa 2 Saturday, April 14: Ottawa 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Monday, April 16: NY Rangers 1, Ottawa 0 Wednesday, April 18: Ottawa 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Saturday, April 21: Ottawa 2, NY Rangers 0 Monday, April 23: NY Rangers 3, Ottawa 2 Thursday, April 26: N.Y. Rangers 2, Ottawa 1

2 Wednesday, May 2: NY Rangers 2, Washington 1, 3OT Saturday, May 5: Washington 3, NY Rangers 2 Monday, May 7: NY Rangers 3, Washington 2, OT Wednesday, May 9: Washington 2, NY Rangers 1 Saturday, May 12: NY Rangers 2, Washington 1 New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 1 Sunday, April 29: Philadelphia 4, New Jersey 3, OT Tuesday, May 1: New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 1 Thursday, May 3: New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 3, OT Sunday, May 6: New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 2 Tuesday, May 8: New Jersey 3, Philadelphia 1

WESTERN CONFERENCE Phoenix 4, Nashville 1 Friday, April 27: Phoenix 4, Nashville 3, OT Sunday, April 29: Phoenix 5, Nashville 3 Wednesday, May 2: Nashville 2, Phoenix 0 Friday, May 4: Phoenix 1, Nashville 0 Monday, May 7: Phoenix 2, Nashville 1 Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 0 Saturday, April 28: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 1 Monday, April 30: Los Angeles 5, St. Louis 2 Thursday, May 3: Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 2 Sunday, May 6: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 1 CONFERENCE FINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE New Jersey 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Monday, May 14: NY Rangers 3, New Jersey

WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Utah 0 Sunday, April 29: San Antonio 106, Utah 91 Wednesday, May 2: San Antonio 114, Utah 83 Saturday, May 5: San Antonio 102, Utah 90 Monday, May 7: San Antonio 87, Utah 81 Oklahoma City 4, Dallas 0 Saturday, April 28: Oklahoma City 99, Dallas 98 Monday, April 30: Oklahoma City 102, Dallas 99 Thursday, May 3: Oklahoma City 95, Dallas 79 Saturday, May 5: Oklahoma City 103, Dallas 97 L.A. Lakers 4, Denver 3 Sunday, April 29: L.A. Lakers 103, Denver 88 Tuesday, May 1: L.A. Lakers 104, Denver 100 Friday, May 4: Denver 99, L.A. Lakers 84 Sunday, May 6: L.A. Lakers 92, Denver 88 Tuesday, May 8: Denver 102, L.A. Lakers 99 Thursday, May 10: Denver 113, L.A. Lakers 96 Saturday, May 12: L.A. Lakers 96, Denver 87 L.A. Clippers 4, Memphis 3 Sunday, April 29: L.A. Clippers 99, Memphis 98 Wednesday, May 2: Memphis 105, L.A. Clippers 98 Saturday, May 5: L.A. Clippers 87, Memphis 86 Monday, May 7: L.A. Clippers 101, Memphis 97, OT Wednesday, May 9: Memphis 92, L.A. Clippers 80 Friday, May 11: Memphis 90, L.A. Clippers 88 Sunday, May 13: L.A. Clippers 82, Memphis 72

0 Wednesday, May 16: New Jersey 3, NY Rangers 2 Saturday, May 19: NY Rangers 3, New Jersey 0 Monday, May 21: New Jersey 4, NY Rangers 1 Wednesday, May 23: New Jersey 5, NY Rangers 3 Friday, May 25: New Jersey 3, NY Rangers 2, OT WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 4, Phoenix 1 Sunday, May 13: Los Angeles 4, Phoenix 2 Tuesday, May 15: Los Angeles 4, Phoenix 0 Thursday, May 17: Los Angeles 2, Phoenix 1 Sunday, May 20: Phoenix 2, Los Angeles 0 Tuesday, May 22: Los Angeles 4, Phoenix 3, OT STANLEY CUP FINALS Los Angeles 2, New Jersey 0 Wednesday, May 30: Los Angeles 2, New Jersey 1, OT Saturday, June 2: Los Angeles 2, New Jersey 1, OT Today: New Jersey at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. Wednesday, June 6: New Jersey at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. x-Saturday, June 9: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 5 p.m. x-Monday, June 11: New Jersey at Los Angeles, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 13: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 5 p.m.

Basketball NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Philadelphia 4, Chicago 2 Saturday, April 28: Chicago 103, Philadelphia 91 Tuesday, May 1: Philadelphia 109, Chicago 92 Friday, May 4: Philadelphia 79, Chicago 74 Sunday, May 6: Philadelphia 89, Chicago 82 Tuesday, May 8: Chicago 77, Philadelphia 69 Thursday, May 10: Philadelphia 79, Chicago 78 Miami 4, New York 1 Saturday, April 28: Miami 100, New York 67 Monday, April 30: Miami 104, New York 94 Thursday, May 3: Miami 87, New York 70 Sunday, May 6: New York 89, Miami 87 Wednesday, May 9: Miami 106, New York 94 Indiana 4, Orlando 1 Saturday, April 28: Orlando 81, Indiana 77 Monday, April 30: Indiana 93, Orlando 78 Wednesday, May 2: Indiana 97, Orlando 74 Saturday, May 5: Indiana 101, Orlando 99, OT Tuesday, May 8: Indiana 105, Orlando 87 Boston 4, Atlanta 2 Sunday, April 29: Atlanta 83, Boston 74 Tuesday, May 1: Boston 87, Atlanta 80 Friday, May 4: Boston 90, Atlanta 84, OT Sunday, May 6: Boston 101, Atlanta 79 Tuesday, May 8: Atlanta 87, Boston 86

CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston 4, Philadelphia 3 Saturday, May 12: Boston 92, Philadelphia 91 Monday, May 14: Philadelphia 82, Boston 81 Wednesday, May 16: Boston 107, Philadelphia 91 Friday, May 18: Philadelphia 92, Boston 83 Monday, May 21: Boston 101, Philadelphia 85 Wednesday, May 23: Philadelphia 82, Boston 75 Saturday, May 26: Boston 85, Philadelphia 75 Miami 4, Indiana 2 Sunday, May 13: Miami 95, Indiana 86 Tuesday, May 15: Indiana 78, Miami 75 Thursday, May 17: Indiana 94, Miami 75 Sunday, May 20: Miami 101, Indiana 93 Tuesday, May 22: Miami 115, Indiana 83 Thursday, May 24: Miami 105, Indiana 93 WESTERN CONFERENCE Oklahoma City 4, L.A. Lakers 1 Monday, May 14: Oklahoma City 119, L.A. Lakers 90 Wednesday, May 16: Oklahoma City 77, L.A. Lakers 75 Friday, May 18: L.A. Lakers 99, Oklahoma City 96 Saturday, May 19: Oklahoma City 103, L.A. Lakers 100 Monday, May 21: Oklahoma City 106, L.A. Lakers 90 San Antonio 4, L.A. Clippers 0 Tuesday, May 15: San Antonio 108, L.A. Clippers 92 Thursday, May 17: San Antonio 105, L.A. Clippers 88 Saturday, May 19: San Antonio 96, L.A. Clippers 86 Sunday, May 20: San Antonio 102, L.A. Clippers 99 CONFERENCE FINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 2, Boston 1 Monday, May 28: Miami 93, Boston 79 Wednesday, May 30: Miami 115, Boston 111, OT Friday, June 1: Boston 101, Miami 91 Sunday, June 3: Miami at Boston, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 5: Boston at Miami, 5:30 p.m. x-Thursday, June 7: Miami at Boston, 5:30 p.m. x-Saturday, June 9: Boston at Miami, 5:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 2, Oklahoma City 2 Sunday, May 27: San Antonio 101, Oklahoma City 98 Tuesday, May 29: San Antonio 120, Oklahoma City 111 Thursday, May 31: Oklahoma City 102, San Antonio 82 Saturday, June 2: Oklahoma City 109, San Antonio 103 Today: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 6: San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 6 p.m. x-Friday, June 8: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 6 p.m.



MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012



Runners get going at the start of the 2012 North Olympic Discovery Marathon at Carrie Blake Park in Sequim on Sunday morning. Shane Ruljancich (287), the men’s eventual winner, is near the front. It took almost two minutes for the whole mass of runners just to cross the starting line.

Race: Forty-eight states represented at event CONTINUED FROM B1 more. Two runners finished almost 15 minutes behind Her first marathon went Ruljancich. Pascal Spino, 45, of Vanso well, Steele can see more in the future, especially the couver was runner-up in North Olympic Discovery 2:54:56 while Kevin Saur, 37, of Snohomish claimed race. “It was beautiful today, third place a few seconds and the weather was per- behind. Saur was the runner-up fect,” she said. “There was just a couple of hills on the for most of the race but Spino passed him just course.” While Gruber was aim- before the finish line. “I never thought I was ing for her first win in Port Angeles, men’s winner Rul- going to catch him,” Spino jancich was trying for a win said. “I was following him and breaking the 2-hour, the whole way. He kept getting smaller in front of me.” 40-minute mark. But then Saur hit a runHe was oh-so-close to ning wall and started to breaking the 2:40 mark. “My time was 2:40:15,” lose 1 minute to 1½ minhe said while looking at his utes on his pace time. “I was just dying a bit watch. Despite his first race on during the last few miles,” the Peninsula, the 35-year- Saur said. The hills hurt their perold Ruljancich was looking formance. to take first place. “The course is beautiful, “I thought I had a good chance to win based on pre- and the people are nice,” Spino said, “but I didn’t vious times,” he said. The mapping technician expect those hills. “They’re short but they for the Canadian regional government in Victoria, just took it out of you. “But the bridges are just said he enjoyed running on the Sequim-to-Port Angeles spectacular. I’m going to bring my boys back [in their course. “The course was nice,” he early teens] to see the said. “It was scenic with a bridges.” Despite slowing down at lot of running on the [North the end, Saur said he also Olympic Discovery] trail. “There were a couple of enjoyed the course. “The course was great dips down by the creeks and meadows, but not too hilly.” but the hills got to me,” he His competition, though, said. “They looked shorter in noticed the hills a little

elevation on the map.” In the shorter 10-kilometer and 5K races, the combined Wilson and Wilhite families of Port Angeles and Olympia performed well as usual.

13-year-old wows Ariel Wilhite, 13 and a middle-school student at Komachin in Olympia, was the second-best female in the 5K race in 21 minutes, 34.5 seconds. “Ariel is an honorary Port Angeles resident because she stays with us so much,” her grandmother, Merri Wilson of Port Angeles, said. Ariel had no problem with the 5K. “I felt my time was pretty good,” she said. “The course was easy for me.” Ariel’s little sister, 9-year-old Trinity, medaled in her age group for the 10K this year. Both Ariel and Trinity ran in the Olympic Medical Center 10K run last year. The sisters both run for Speed Unlimited, which is a youth elite running club based in Bellevue. Ariel is a four-time Junior Olympic Nationals competitor. Grandfather Russ Wilson, meanwhile, was a repeat champion in his age-

group (50-59) in the 5K. “I had to come back to defend my title,” he said with a smile. Merri Wilson, meanwhile, competed in the 5K for the first time this year. “I mostly walked it,” she said. “This is a whole-family thing for us.” Russ and Merri Wilson’s daughter, Brenda Wilhite, captured second in her age group (30-39) in the 5K. And to complete the whole-family thing, Brenda’s husband and Ariel and Trinity’s father, Russ Wilhite, was running in the marathon race while the rest of the family were picking up their medals for the 10K and 5K races. “He ran the marathon last year, too,” Merri Wilson said. The Wilson and Wilhite families will be back next year, Merri Wilson promises. There were more than 2,000 runners in the four races representing 48 states and three countries at this year’s event. Winning the men’s 10K was 31-year-old Chris Callendar of Victoria in 37:38.2 while 45-year-old Sue Weidemier of Sequim captured CHRIS TUCKER/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS the women’s 10K race in 44:35.5. Ginger Gruber smiles while crossing the finish For complete results, go line at the North Olympic Discovery Marathon to on Sunday. She placed first for the women.

Mariners: White Sox hold on to win CONTINUED FROM B1 Olivo hit a long, two-run homer to straightaway cenIn the third inning, Mill- ter on an 0-1 pitch in the wood walked Adam Dunn second inning. The home run was mealeading off, then hit Dayan sured at 448 feet and it was Viciedo with a pitch. Alex Rios tied the game Olivo’s fourth of the season. The Mariners failed to with an RBI single. “I wasn’t locating my advance a runner beyond fastball very well,” Mill- second base after that. “He did a good job pitchwood said. “For the most part, I was able to keep the ing in, he did a good job ball on the ground, but they pitching from behind,” Mariners manager Eric Wedge found some holes. “I walked too many guys. said. “He pitched a good ballJust wasn’t able to make game against us. He just pitches when I needed to.” The White Sox took the kept making pitches when lead in the fourth on Beck- he needed to.” Sale entered the ninth ham’s RBI single and a hard grounder by Rios that with 100 pitches. He ricocheted off Millwood’s allowed a leadoff single by Jesus Montero, but got Jusfoot. Shortstop Brendan Ryan tin Smoak to hit into a doufielded the ball and made ble play. Ackley followed with a an off-balance throw that was too late to get Rios, single and Sale finished the game off by getting Olivo to allowing another run. “I thought it was going strike out after a nine-pitch up the middle and stuck my at-bat. “It was tough. Obviously foot out. I guess I misdirected it a little bit too the last hitter of the game, you’re just bearing down,” much,” Millwood said. Sale said. “That’s another situation “He got me early. I was where I was able to get the just really trying to keep ground ball, just in a bad the ball down to him.” spot.” NOTES: Mariners RHP The 23-year-old Sale threw 119 pitches and made Felix Hernandez (tweaked only one mistake. Miguel back) “still feels it today”

Sandusky strategy may pivot THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Seattle’s Michael Saunders left, congratulates teammate Miguel Olivo on his two-run home run against the Chicago white Sox on Sunday in Chicago. and is limited in his activity, scheduled start on Wednesaccording to Wedge. day. Wedge believes HernanHe plans on making the dez will make his next decision today.

White Sox CF Alejandro De Aza missed the game because of illness. 1B Paul Konerko and C A.J. Pierzynski had the day off.

BELLEFONTE, Pa. — The case against Jerry Sandusky, whose trial begins Tuesday with jury selection, could boil down to a simple question: Will the young men who claim the former Penn State assistant football coach sexually abused them be viewed as credible witnesses? That’s often the case in criminal trials, legal experts say, but even more in a case with allegations that go back many years and little or no forensic evidence. “In any case I’ve tried like this, the people who are the accusers have to come across exceedingly well,” said veteran Harrisburg defense attorney Matt Gover. “And the defense has to demonstrate a theory to the jury that there’s motive for them to lie or fabricate.” Prosecutors allege Sandusky engaged in a range of sexual abuse of 10 boys over 15 years, charges he has repeatedly denied.


Fun ’n’ Advice

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012




DEAR ABBY: I’m divorced with a young son. My ex-husband and I share joint custody, and for the most part, it has worked well. My problem is that my ex is very bitter about our divorce and the fact I have moved on with my life. He constantly makes derogatory comments to me in front of our son and others. It is bad enough that my son must witness this, but my ex has taken it a step further. He is the editor of a small newspaper and is now making disparaging comments about me in his column. He is trying to improve his image at my expense; however, I am unable to respond because he won’t print a rebuttal in his paper. The abuse continues despite the divorce, but now the audience is wider. Is this ethical journalism, and how can I put a stop to it? Frustrated Ex

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest


Ex-husband puts bitterness in print

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Van Buren

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham


by Garry Trudeau

their thoughtfulness was appreciated. Can you please clarify thank-you note etiquette? I am tired of wondering if my gifts were received and appreciated. Disgusted In Delaware

Dear Disgusted: I have said in the past that a thank-you note anytime is better than none at all. However, good manners dictate that thank-you notes should follow within three months at the latest, and preferably within one month — regardless of whether the giver has been thanked verbally. Dear Abby: I work in the medical field and have recently learned about a campaign that was launched in England. It urges people to store the word “ICE” (In Case of Emergency) in their cellphone address book, along with the phone number of the person you would want contacted. It’s such a simple idea, but it could be extremely helpful in an emergency situation. It would save ambulance crews and hospital staff precious time and ensure that a patient’s loved ones are contacted as quickly as possible. If you agree the idea is worthwhile, please mention it in your column and help to get this initiated in the United States. Tanya F., Miami Dear Tanya: While the idea is certainly worth considering, I would offer a minor adjustment. I would recommend that it be indexed under “Emergency Contact” rather than an obscure heading such as “ICE.” Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, A 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace


Dear Abby: My husband and I attended a wedding in September of last year. We purchased expensive crystal for the bride and groom, which cost us nearly $600. This was separate from the bridal shower gift we gave them in May. We have not received thank-you notes for either of these gifts. My husband told me that you have said it’s appropriate to send thank-you notes up to one year after the wedding. My mother taught me to send them as quickly as possible. My sister had her wedding thankyou notes out in three weeks, and I had mine out in two weeks. My sister and I both worked and were setting up new households with our husbands, but we felt it was a priority. We wanted to ensure that our family and friends knew how much

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose


Dear Frustrated Ex: Using a newspaper column to continue a personal vendetta over a failed marriage is not ethical journalism, although it may make for titillating reading. You do not have to tolerate his public sniping. Take the offensive clippings to your lawyer and ask him or her to write a strong letter to the publisher of the newspaper — because that’s who will be liable if there are grounds for a lawsuit.

by Jim Davis


by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Make changes now. Develop your ideas and plans, and discuss your intentions with someone who will contribute. Don’t get flustered or try to cut corners. Accidents will set you back. Take your time and do things right. Love is highlighted. 5 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Caring, sharing and helping others will lead to high returns. Taking on responsibilities will show your capabilities and should be embraced. Love and romance will play out in your favor. Generosity and kindness will bring great success. 5 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take care of any financial or personal paperwork. Procrastinating will lead to anxiety and stress. Being proactive and well-prepared will impress, leading to fortunate opportunities. Take care of ailments or injuries quickly. Collect on old debts. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Radical changes may be tempting, but the consequences would be too great to consider moving forward. There will be too many obstacles to overcome. Opportunities will come from picking up the pieces after someone else fails to excel. 2 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Relationships count, so don’t terminate a partnership that can offer you something in the future. Financial gains can be made, as long as you stick to a set budget. Emotions will escalate. You cannot buy love, but you can win it with affection. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You’ll capture the attention of the people most likely to support your efforts. Your contribution will bring about prospects that can help you establish your presence in an area you want to dominate. Partnerships will improve. 4 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Socialize, network, share ideas and formulate agreements. Suggestions will be worth considering, and mixing business with pleasure will bring a friendly atmosphere to whatever you are trying to accomplish, ensuring success. A proposal looks promising. 4 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Deal with institutions, government agencies or any matters that can affect you financially or medically. Stifle anyone trying to take advantage of you in order to avoid a stressful situation. Assess, do what’s necessary and move on quickly. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Use your intuition regarding financial or domestic decisions. Consider signing an agreement, but don’t give in to demands that don’t promise results. Take greater interest in your community or past relationships. Don’t spend foolishly. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Someone will want to ruin your plans. Don’t allow criticism to slow your progress. Rethink your strategy and incorporate suggestions. Don’t misinterpret someone’s interest. Ulterior motives are likely. Resolve injuries or ailments quickly. 2 stars

The Family Circus

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Embrace change as well as challenges. Use established connections to get the results you want. Love and romance are in the stars, and favorable alterations to your current living arrangements will lead to greater happiness. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Look at all aspects of any contract or deal you are trying to get launched. Don’t look for ordinary solutions when a more obscure approach is required. Forget past squabbles and reunite with someone from your past who can help you now. 3 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane



MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 B5

Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


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NOON E N I L D A E D on’t Miss It!



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




BRUSH HAULING Rototilling, fence post holes, light backhoe work. (360)452-6611. Central PA- 2 Bedroom w/walk-in closet. Clean, quite, top quality unit. Ground floor, easy access, $700/mth., $700/dep. Ref. req. 360-452-3540 CHEV: ‘00 S-10, 4x4, X cab, tow pack, Tonneau cover, good cond., up to 21 m.p.g. $6,900. (360)640-9546

3020 Found


FORD: ‘00 F250, 4X4, automatic, crewcab, 7.3, diesel. $12,999. (360)477-1536 lv. mess. F O R D : 1 9 8 5 , p i ck u p, 64,000 orig. miles. super nice. $3,700. 928-2181. GATE: Steel, residential, custom, 42”Wx48”T. $125. (360)457-6845.

LAWN TRACTOR Husqvarna, 23 hp, mod- SEQUIM: 1 Br., in quiet el YTH 2348, 120 hrs., 8-plex, excellent locaalmost new, snow plow tion. $600. 809-3656. blade. $1,200. 452-4327 S H E R W O O D : To w n QUARTER HORSE house. Age 50+. $875. Registered mare, EX(360)681-3556 CELLENT trail horse, 15 years old. $800/obo. Yamaha Star Stratoliner (360)477-0999 1850cc, Exc Cond Some extras. Sequim, 360-565-6184.

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General

FOUND: Dog. Brown young, maybe Pitbu l l / We i m a r a n e r, b e tween 7 Cedars Casino and Discovery Bay, collar with no tag, not microchipped. Is now at Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, P.A.

Animal Care Technician specializing in cats. Must have animal care experience, be able to work weekends and have own transpor tation. Submit cover letter and wor k history/resume to “Animal Care Technician” P.O. Box 3124, Port AnFOUND: Dog. Small, F, geles, WA 98362. a p p r ox . 2 0 l b s , b / w, shor t hair, no chip, no AUTO TECHNICIAN collar, friendly, by Wood- Experienced. Please call cock Rd. (360)683-4622. (360)452-9644 or (360)452-8373 LOST: Dog. Black German Shepherd with tan Barista belly and paws, Lower Meals-Cashier-Prep Elwha area, P.A. MissOBC, Inc. ing since May 4th. 802 E. 1st St., P.A. (360)565-6553 CAREGIVER: All shifts . Korean Women’s Asso3023 Lost ciation In-Home Care Agency. 582-1647-seq. LOST: Cat. Large black 344-3497pt, 452-2129pa a n d w h i t e, c a t bl i n d , 1200-1300 block of CAREGIVERS Georgiana or Caroline C N A / R N A : M u s t b e St.?, P.A. (360)457-3500 able to work all shifts and weekends, reL O S T: C a t . O r a n g e , quires all certifications, striped, male, white toes sign on bonus. ALSO and chest. Vicinity of COOK POSITION 1 0 0 bl o ck W. 4 t h S t . Val at Golden Years P.A. Last seen 5/24. 452-3689 or 452-1566 (360)808-4238 LOST: Cats. Orange C a l i c o a n d g r ay a n d black Tabby, Fairmount area, P.A. 461-3928. L O S T: C e l l p h o n e , i n black case, candy bar shape, lost May 31, near 1st and Albert or Library. P.A. Reward. 460-4082.

4070 Business Opportunities

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in assuming delivery carrier contract routes in the Port Townsend area. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License and proof of insurance. Early morning deliver y Monday through Friday and Sunday. Contact Port Townsend District Manager Linda Mustafa (360)385-7421 or (360)301-9189 for information.

Thr iving & Profitable! The Blackbird Coffeehouse FOR SALE $149,000. Contact: Adam 360-224-9436

4026 Employment General AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.

LOOKING FOR A GREAT PLACE TO WORK? Caregiver needed. Current license/ registration preferred. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348

CNA’s AND NAR’s PT and FT positions. LPN: FT position 408 W. Washington Sequim 360-683-7047 office@

ALGAE TECHNICIAN POSITION OPEN. Coast Seafoods Company has DINNER CHEF/COOK an immediate opening at AND HOST its shellfish hatchery in Quilcene. The position Apply in person Cafe is for day shift in the al- Garden Restaurant. gae department. Needs a committed, energetic p e r s o n w h o wa n t s t o make a career at our h a t c h e r y. M u s t b e a team player, drug-free, able to work week-ends, and willing to learn. Salary will be dependent on education and/or experience. We will train, HOUSEKEEPING education and/or experiPOSITIONS AVAIL. ence helpful, but not re$9-10 DOE. quired. Submit applicaApply in person tion in person at 1601 at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Linger Longer Road in Port Angeles. Quilcene, or by fax: No calls please. 360-765-3045.

Fiscal Analyst 1 Clallam Bay Corrections Center is currently recruiting for a Fiscal Analyst 1. Minimum Qualifications High School graduation o r G E D, 2 ye a r s a c counting experience, 18 quarter or 12 semester hours of accounting, auditing or budgeting. Starting pay is $2,616.00 monthly, plus benefits. Closes 06/14/12. There is a 3% temporary salary reduction in effect t h r o u g h 0 6 / 2 9 / 1 3 fo r most state positions. Apply on-line For further information please call Laura Paul at (360)963-3208. JANITORIAL: P.A. Parttime, experience pref. (360)457-0014 LICENSED MENTAL HEALTH THERAPIST Adult outpatient, individ and grps. FT w/benes, Resume and cvr ltr to: Pe n i n s u l a B e h av i o ra l Health, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 EOE. LOOKING FOR A GREAT PLACE TO WORK? Caregiver needed. Current license/ registration preferred. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348

LUBE TECH 25-35 hrs. wk. valid WSDL required. Apply at 110 Golf Course Rd., P.A. Accepting applications through June 12. Positions NOW available at Log Cabin Resort and Lake Crescent Lodge. Please apply at www.aramarkparks employment EOE M/F/D/V RECEPTIONIST Peninsula Daily News is looking for a friendly smiling face to work part-time with full-time vacation and sick time coverage. $10 per hr., no benefits. Must have excellent phone, computer and customer service skills, be able to handle money and run a c a s h r e g i s t e r, a n d s o m e d a t a e n t r y. Phone sales skills a plus. Please email resume to: classified@ peninsuladaily

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

Summer High School Internship Program Must be 16 yrs. old by 5/31/12, must be fulltime high school student in good standing, 4-8 week work schedule, 3 or more days per week. Letter of reference from high school teacher required. Must have rel i a bl e t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . Closing date 6/13. Contact ACTI (360)452-6776

4080 Employment Wanted Aaron’s Garden Serv. Weed removal, pruning, mole control. 808-7276. ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. (360)452-2034

3 bd 2.5 bath.1296 sqft. Quiet neighborhood, near librar y & schools. Open living area, kitchen with lots of counter space. Bright windows with views of the mountains and Strait. Pr ivate fenced in yard. Large detached 2 car gara g e. 5 1 4 L o p e z S t . $189,000 Luke & Jade Anderson (360)477-9597

4 BEDROOM HOME ALL around handyman, Very well maintained 4 Br., 1.5 bath home on a anything A to Z. nice quiet street. Home 360-775-8234 is vacant and ready to All Of The Above move into. All new floorExcellence in ornamen- ing and newer applianctal and shrub pruning es. Large deck and spaand shearing for design c i o u s b a c k y a r d . and shape. Also love Detached double garlawns. Semi retired. De- age. Ideal starter home p e n d a b l e a n d p r e - or rental. $189,000. s e n t a bl e. B e s t ra t e s. ML263309 Port Angeles only. Roland Miller Local (360)808-2146 683-6000 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY BIZY BOYS LAWN & YARD CARE: Mowing, Weeding, Edging, H e d g e Tr i m m i n g , Pr uning, Landscape Maintenance & General Clean-up. Tom @ 452-3229. BRUSH HAULING Rototilling, fence post Beautiful custom 3 Br. 2 h o l e s , l i g h t b a c k h o e ba. Mountain view home on 2+acres FSBO 2600+ work. (360)452-6611. sq ft. Great room conC o m p u t e r C a r e & I n cept. Open and bright. Home Assistance. Rea- Family room w/gas fires o n a b l e R a t e s S e n - place. beautiful landior/Disabled discounts scaped yard and patios 21 yrs exp. Sequim/PA with spa. Hardwood, (360)780-0159 crown molding, jetted master tub, walk in clos“ E X C E L L E N C E I N et. Too many features to H O M E I M P R OV E - list. $321,000. Call M E N T ” . B R YA N T ’ S ( 3 6 0 ) 4 5 2 - 7 8 5 5 o r B E S T B U I L T- L I C # (360)775-6714. BRYANB8923BG CUSBEAUTIFULLY KEPT TOM DECKS, OUT BUILDINGS, REMOD- Upgraded 3 Br., 1.75 ELS, AND HANDYMAN bath condo, convenient W O R K . Sherwood Village, end unit with private patio, mountain view. 360.460.5306 $142,500. ML260570. Ground Control Lawn Deb Kahle Care. Give us a call be683-6880 fore it gets too tall! MowWINDERMERE ing, trimming, mulch and SUNLAND more. Reasonable rates, BEAUTIFUL great service. Call for a SPACIOUS HOME free estimate, 360-7975782. Ground Control On 8 water view acres. Very private horse propLawn Care. erty, belgian wool carpet Juarez And Son’s Han- inside, redwood siding, dyman Ser vices. Can d e ck i s c e d a r. G u e s t h e l p w i t h t h i n g s l i ke quar ters with kitchen h o m e m a i n t e n a n c e , and bath downstairs has cleaning, clean up, yard its own entry. maintenance, and etc. If $375,000. ML263247. we can’t do it we can diClarice Arakawa rect you to people who 457-0456 can. Call us 452-4939 or WINDERMERE P.A. 460-8248. COUNTRY LIVING 3bd RENT-A-MAN Labor for 2ba office, huge garage, hire. Inside or out. Call greenhouse & cabin on and we’ll talk. John 2.47 acres 417-6990 (360)775-5586 Photos at RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. Yo u n g C o u p l e E a r l y 60’s. available for misc garden maintenence or r e s t o ra t i o n , we e d i n g , trimming and moss removal. Excellent references 360-457-1213.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

CUSTOM SUNLAND H O M E : Fo r s a l e by owner. Golf membership not required. 3BR, 3BA, 2571 sq ft, hardwood/tile floors, coffered ceilings, wainscoting, heat pump, double ovens, landscaped lot, underground sprinklers, tile roof. $379,000. (360)477-8311. Visit www.sunlandbyowne r. w o r d p r e s s . c o m fo r more pictures!

2010 Sq. ft. 3 bd. 2 ba + den & great room located between PA& Seq. Custom maple cabinets and granite countertops in large kitchen. Landscaped & vinyl fenced yard. Lots of storage. Utility shed and irrigation water. Mt. view. $349,000 360-452-2929

SHERWOOD VILLAGE F.S.B.O., 2 Br. , 1.5 bath townhouse. Fireplace, owner will carry, Close to town/ medical center, No yard work. $140,000. (360)681-3556

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula

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

EXCELLENT VIEWS From this older, two-story home on the Strait of Juan de Fuca, shipping lanes, San Juan Islands, Victoria and Mt. Baker. Home currently separtated into two rental properties, one upstairs and o n e d ow n s t a i r s ( b o t h have views!). 2-car garage and parking off back alley. $235,000. ML261246. Alan or The Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Forks RV Park for Sale $495,000 or Best Offer. Will consider lease, partnership, part trade, divide, or carry contract. Bring your ideas for our 3 1/2 acres across from Thriftway on Hwy 101. Proper ty is L shaped and does not include the private residences & mobile homes. However we do own the access asphalt road. City sewer & w a t e r. C a l l 3 6 0 - 3 7 4 5073 to discuss.

For Sale By Owner. Great family home on a double cor ner lot. Master BR and office d ow n , t wo B R + u p, 1-1/2 baths with eat-in kitchen and formal dining room, full-drive-in basement, and detached 2+ car garage. Composite deck w/covered porch, beautiful mountain view and fenced back yard. Lots of storage, freshly painted in and out, new laminate floors and 30-yr roof. $209,900 By owner: (360) 452-8570 Great water and mountain views on .62 private ac near schools and shopping. Del Guzzi built home with living rm, great rm, rec rm. Laundry rm with back entry. P r i va t e e n t r y o n 1 s t floor. Shop. Warm, south facing tiled patio. Fruit trees/garden. $299,000 360-457-2796 HOME SWEET HOME This home has been in this family for 3 generations. Great back yard for gardening and enjoying mountain view. Generous living space in the living room and “parlor.” Conveniently located on busline and close to grocery. You’ll love the vintage touches throughout. $138,000. ML261890. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY QUALITY BUILT BELL HILL HOME M o u n t a i n a n d va l l e y views, gourmet kitchen with granite counter t o p s, a l d e r c a b i n e t s, walk in pantry, pull out shelves, etc. Spacious master bedroom with stone fireplace and built in entertainment center. Light and bright family room in daylight basement with second master bedroom. Storage galore! $650,000. ML263472. Dave or Robert 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East THIS HOME HAS IT ALL Mountain views from this 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,610 sf home on 2.08 acres with fruit trees and garden area. Plus detached 1,260 sf heated RV garage with storage loft. Great “country” neighb o r h o o d n o t fa r f r o m town. $299,000. Kim Bower 477-0654 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 683-3900



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.


Computer Care & In Home Assistance. Reasonable Rates Senior/Disabled discounts 21 yrs exp. Sequim/PA (360)780-0159



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

311 For Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Manufactured Homes Clallam County Clallam County

SUNLAND HOME: Quality golf course home. 3BR, 2.5BA 2820 Sq Ft, hardwood floors-cherry, cabinets, granite counters den/ office, bonus room, firepl, crown molding, Trex deck, professionally landscaped. 110 Fairway Pl. $399,000. 683-5834. TRANSFER FORCES SALE Excellent time to make on an offer on this beautiful 2,268 sf triple wide manufactured home on 3 . 4 5 fe n c e d a c r e s. 2 separate parcels, 2.39 acres and 1.06 acres plus barn has 2,400 sf w/ horse stalls and shop is 1,600 sf. Lots of room for trucks, tractors, RV storage and horses. $284,900. ML260136. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WANT A HOUSE THAT’S CHARMING AND WELCOMING? THIS IS IT! 2 Br., 1 bath 960 with a room upstairs that could be used as a third bedroom. Extensively remodeled in 2006; plumbing, electrical, car pet, vinyl windows and floors, kitchen, bath, roof, custom wrought iron railings, exterior has been repainted. Detached garage and patio on a corner lot with a garden, fruit trees and mountain view. Centrally located in P.A. Close to the waterfront trail and the hospital. $135,000. ML263303. Holly Locke 417-2809 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WATER VIEW! Completely remodeled with all new kitchen cabin e t s, a p p l i a n c e s, t i l e countertops and flooring. Large fenced backyard with covered patio. Intown location and you’ll love the view! $184,000. ML263463. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

NEED EXTRA CASH! Sell your Treasures! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

WATER VIEW HOME IN SEQUIM Beautiful new one level home with unobstructed views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Dungeness Spit, Mt. Baker, and Protection Island. The great room features plenty of windows to enjoy the views and let in the sunlight. Covered wrap-around porch for BBQ’s and watching the ships. 2 Br plus a den/office. Just minutes from town in Eagle Crest Estates. $249,500. ML261930. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

B LY N : N ew d bl w i d e mobile home. $55,000. O n 2 a c r e s, l o t r e n t , $250 mo. (360)681-4860

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

2br/2ba/2car, Fantastic view of ocean and mt $1100 net. Cresthaven area. Com college,theater,art museum,and nat. park within 1 mile. Rent i s $ 1 2 0 0 / m o, we p ay 100.00 toward utilities fo r n e t o f $ 1 1 0 0 / m o. Avail 6/1 call 360-2816928 for showing.

Hear Ocean, Bluff Lot on p r e s t e i g i o u s Fox P t . , gated, 200° + Views Elwha, Victoria, Straits, Fr e s h wa t e r B ay, Pa c . Ocean; paved, ~1 acre, septic & water drainage plans approved, sgl home 3,800sf pad, great n e i g h b o r s, $ 2 2 4 , 0 0 0 ,, Kellus 954-864-4224, 970-375-2191

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

1319 W. 10th. Clean & Comfortable. Single-level, 3 bed, 2 bath. Attached garage. $975. 360-461-4332

INDIAN VALLEY 17 acres, power, water. $ 8 8 , 0 0 0 o r p o s s i b l e 4 bdrm countr y home. trade. (360)457-7009 or 2 1/2 bath, 2 car garage (360)460-8514. on 3 acres. Lg decks, gardens. $1700 mo. + Location, Location! Less than 1 mile to gro- $ 1 5 0 0 d e p . P e t o k ceries, restaurant, park, Available July 1. 457-8472 or 460-2747 Discover y trail. In Sequim small new commu- CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 nity of nice homes and ba, mtn. view, by hospifriendly neighbors. Fish tal. $700. 457-9698. and wildlife behind lot gives a peaceful nature. CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 $56,500. 360-683-7440 ba, W/D hookup. $680. (360)417-6786. SEQUIM: 36 beautiful acres, sweeping moun- CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 1 tain views, zoned for 5 bath, W/D, fenced yard, acre sub-dividing, Atter- no smoking/pets. $750. berry Rd. $495,000 References. 457-5352. (360)681-7924 DIAMOND PT: 2 Br., 2 SOL DUC RIVER ba, garage, shed, sunGorgeous Sol Duc River room. $900 plus dep. front acreage. 155± foot (360)681-0769 river frontage with world class Steelhead and Sal- EAST SIDE P.A.: 2 Br., mon fishing. A perfect 2 ba, 850 sf, near Safeplace to get in touch with way. $650, water/garb. nature. A 7.5 acre mix incl. (360)457-3194. of beautiful timber & E. SEQUIM BAY: Log open pasture land. cabin, 2 rooms, shower, ML250564. $88,000. beach, woodsy & quiet. Barclay Jennings $500. (360)683-6955. 808-4142 JACE The Real Estate NEAR CARRIE BLAKE Company PA R K : 2 B r. , 1 b a t h house, 1,040 sf, w/ large WA-WA-WOW Prices slashed on these yard, mtn. view, quiet 2.5 acre parcels. Great cul-de-sac. Small pets h o m e s i t e s, w o o d e d , okay, but no smoking. cleared building site, $920 mo. 461-3138.

power, phone, surveyed. Soils registered for conventional septic. Just 10 minutes from Por t Angeles. Combine 2 lots for a 5 are parcel. 3 to choose from starting at $69,700. ML263303. Dan Blevins P.A. 3br/1.75ba, fenced, 417-2805 dogs ok, $1,200 + COLDWELL BANKER $1,200/dep. Call or text UPTOWN REALTY Tracey (757)287-0158 Place your ad at peninsula www.peninsula


B6 MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County

605 Apartments Clallam County

P. A . : 3 B r. , 1 b a , n o S H E R W O O D : To w n Properties by pets/smoking. $875, 1st, house. Age 50+. $875. Landmark. portangeleslast, dep. Next to Les (360)681-3556 Schwab. (360)460-0720. SEQUIM: 1 Br., in quiet P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, att. WEST SIDE P.A.: 3 Br., 8-plex, excellent loca2.5 ba. No smoking. garage, large backyard. tion. $600. 809-3656. $1,000. (360)452-6750. $1,150. 360-808-6668. SEQUIM Downtown ReP.A.: 4 Br., 1.75 ba, fully 605 Apartments m o d e l e d 2 n d s t o r y renovated, avail. now. 1bdrm, 1ba+ lrg study. Clallam County $1,100. (360)460-3032. W/D+W/S/G inc. No P.A.: Clean, modern, 3 CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 smokers/pets.$650 1st, lst,dep. 360 460-6505 B r. , 2 b a t h , n o p e t s, ba, no smoking/pets. $845 mo. 452-1395. $500. (360)457-9698. P.A.: Lg. 2 Br., 1 ba, waCentral PA- 2 Bedroom ter view, carport, school/ w/walk-in closet. Clean, bu s n e a r, n o s m o ke / quite, top quality unit. pets. $700. 457-3118. Ground floor, easy acP.A. or BRINNON: Trail- c e s s , $ 7 0 0 / m t h . , er rental in exchange for $700/dep. Ref. req. 360-452-3540 maintenance work. 457-9844 or 460-4968 CENTRAL P.A.: Nice 2 Properties by Br., 1.5 ba, mtn./water Landmark. portangeles- v i e w, q u i e t , s e c u r e . $895. (360)460-9580. SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, 2 car gar. in town, 55+. $850 mo., 1st, dep. (360)582-9330 Sequim View Cottage. Large, fresh 1 BR, desirable area, $825. + utils. First, last, deposit, references required. 6 mos lease. No pets/smoking. Responsive Owners. (360) 582-0637


665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

RETAIL: 1,700 sf., W. Washington St., adjacent to Greywolf Vet. (360)460-3186

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

1163 Commercial Rentals

P.A.: 2 and 3 Br. apts. Starts at $575. 460-4089


6010 Appliances

KITCHEN: Refrigerator, dishwasher, microwave/ convection oven. and Jenn-Air range. $400/all. (360)683-2386

6025 Building Materials

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6065 Food & Farmer’s Market FARM FRESH EGGS From Easter egg hens. Call 417-7685 weekdays and 681-4429 eves.

6075 Heavy Equipment

CABLES: Audio/video, va r i o u s, h i g h q u a l i t y, whole box full. $55. Sequim (360)504-2999. CARGO TRAILER Small, 2 wheeled, hand made, must see. $700. (360)683-1532

DUMP TRUCK: Peter- K E Y B OA R D : C a s i o , bilt, ‘94, Detroit eng., exc. cond., many musiReclaimed cedar planks. nice. $9,800. 797-0012. cal instrument sounds, Aged fencing; 1” thick, includes stand. $155. 8”-10” wide, 5’-6’lengths; (360)504-2999 6080 Home $2.50 per board or entire l o t o f 1 6 0 b o a r d s fo r Furnishings M I S C : A b ove g r o u n d $350.00. 360-477-0021. fuel tanks, one 500 gal., 3 piece leather couch $ 2 0 0 o n e 7 5 0 g a l . , 6045 Farm Fencing s e t . O n e ow n e r U S A $300. Sand filter and c u s t o m m a d e c o u c h , pump, $150. Boiler and & Equipment chair and ottoman. Good heat exchanger, $3,000. (360)374-6777 TRACTOR: Ford NAA, condition, brandy (tan) w i t h 4 ’ b u s h h o g , c o l o r. N o s m o ke r s. MISC: Engine stand, (360) 681-0355. $4,200. (360)379-1277 $120. Engine hoist, 2 GARAGE SALE ADS MISC: Recliners, (2), ton, $220. 12 volt, 15 $75/each. Love Seat, gal. transfer pump, $170 Call for details. 360-452-8435 $ 5 0 . Two e n d t a bl e s, Travel trailer parts, $25$100. (360)683-8142. 1-800-826-7714 $50/each. 683-6135.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6140 Wanted & Trades

MISC: Landscape dumptruck, ‘94, $5,995. 1 5 ’ B o a t , m t r. , t r l r. , $1,200. 9’ Boat, mtr., trlr., $900. Oak table and 6 chairs, $295. Kevin Harvick Nascar jacket, 6’ blue canopy, $200 each. Motorcycle helmet, leather chaps, coat and saddle bags, $50 each. Electric rototiller, mini fridge, oven, quad ramps, lawn sweeper, utility trailer, boat winch, chain link fence, wire fencing, salmon net, salmon poles, oars, $ 5 0 / e a c h . H a n d t r l r. , printer, printer/scanner, solid wood door, metal security door, hydraulic styling chair,steps, boat seats, Husky, Seahawk and Ken Griffey Mariners Jackets, $25/each. (360)928-3193 after 2.

WHEEL CHAIR: Electric Hover Round, $8,000 new. $1,000 cash. (360)452-3470

WA N T E D : S t a t i o n a r y bike, heavy duty in excellent condition. Sequim (360)504-2999.

6115 Sporting Goods

WANTED: VW Eurovan Camper, great condition. (360)379-1985.

MISC: Mattress, Tempur-pedic cloud sup r e m e , a l m o s t n e w, $900. DSL modem, Actiontec, wireless, new, $50. Base Station, App l e, A i r p o r t E x t r e m e, wireless, $50. (360)683-0999




Lund Fencing

Window Washing


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Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

Pressure Washing

In s id e , O u ts id e , A ny s id e

Residential and Commercial Excavating and General Contracting

Roof & Gutter Cleaning

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(360) 582-9382


(360) 477-1805 Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”






Licensed • Bonded • Insured Cont #ANTHOS*938K5

Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell Strait View Window Cleaning LLC Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded

• Income Tax Preparation • QuickBooks Training & Support • Small Business Start-ups/Consultation • Payroll and Payroll Taxes • Excise Tax Returns (B&O)

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

EXCAVATING/LANDSCAPING Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges


Small Jobs A Specialty 23597511

360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.


We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.



No Job Too Small


Interior, Exterior Painting Custom Faux Finishes Honest • Reliable Reasonable Rates Licensed, Bonded, & Insured Lic.#OLSONI*883DO

2 25626563

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE ✔ Rates starting at $15 hr. ✔ Senior Discount ✔ Yard Service ✔ Odd Jobs ✔ Hauling ✔ Brush Removal ✔ Hedge Trimming ✔ Roof/Gutter Cleaning ✔ Tree Pruning




Commercial & Residential Design & Installation Sprinkler System Installation Cobble Stone Patios Lawn Maintenance Debris Haul Out Fencing

Painting The


and can reach you when others can’t!

Honest & Reliable at a reasonable price

Orange Peel - Knock Down - Hand Trowel

expires: June 17, 2012




Licensed & Insured

Interior Painting Removal of popcorn or acoustic ceilings Removal of wallpaper • Repair of cracks and holes • Texture to match

$400 OFF NEW ROOF Serving the entire Peninsula

Exterior Chemical Treatment Power Washing • Gutter Cleaning Window Washing

Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND

Weddings Special Occasions Memorials, Lessons

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131

3Licensed 6 0and. Bonded 452 .7938 Contr. #ESPAI*122BJ

Call NOW To Advertise


FREE Estimates


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Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper

360-457-6747 JIMGRP*044PQ







Exterior Painting




& Irrigation • • • • • • •

360-683-8463 360-477-9591





Sharp Landscaping





Dry Creek, Elwha, Joyce

Sabotage your Satellite

• Property cleanup • Friendly, courteous service • Reasonable Rates


FRANK SHARP Since 1977

Dump your Dial-up, Ditch your DSL &

• Delivery of bark, dust, rock & misc. up to 2.5 cubic yds • Haulaway of trash, recycling, and more up to 5 cubic yards

Top Soil, Compost, Firbark, Sand Drain Rock, Crushed Rock, Wall Rock And More...



for Delivery

Driveway - Drainage Systems - Clearing Brushing - Demolition - Site Prep - Park Outs Rock Walls - Concrete Removal - Stump & Brush Removal - Brush Hog - Field Mowing Crushed Rock - Fill Dirt



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• Small Excavating • Brush Mower on Small Rubber Track Excavator • Utility Install & Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm Clean-up • Post Holes & Field Mowing • Help with Landscaping



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


YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:

Lena Washke Accounting Services, Inc.

Hands on training classes starting June 12 Quickbooks 2012, Excel 2007, Word 2007, Quicken 2012 Call the office for details.


(360) 460-0518

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875


• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable



M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

Full 6 Month Warranty

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684

Mole Control Or Instruction Lowest Price In Your Yard



Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

Quality Work






• Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot




Columbus Construction

(360) 460-3319

Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured 24613586

Port Angeles Sequim Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA Port Townsend



Structural & Cosmetic Repair Cabinets Handicap Access Kitchens & Baths Fine Woodworking & Painting Lics & Bd Claam Cy 20 yrs


Complete Lawn Care Hauling Garbage Runs Free Estimates BIG DISCOUNT for Seniors

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing

Small Jobs Welcome

Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2


Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile


Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

Visit our website Certified Horticultural Specialist



Remodels R d l • Additions Renovations • Repairs Design • Build



(360) 683-8332

Heartwood Construction

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

Free Estimates Plants • Design Construction Sprinkler Systems

. 35 yrse on th la su Penin

Locally Operated for 24 years Contractor # GEORGED098NR





Sears 42” riding mower. Minimal use. One plus years old. Phone 360681-8420. 716 E Cedar St. Sequim. Moving sale forces your gain.





6140 Wanted & Trades

LAWN TRACTOR: Toro Wheel Horse, 2 cyl, Kohler engine, 38”. $700. (360)681-8016

Landscapes for The Northwest Lifestyle

Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956

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


360 Lic#buenavs90818

MISC: Tablesaw, delta, 10”, $300. String trimmer, $65. Router, $75. Tiller, $250. Radial arm saw, $120. 681-2908.

Landscapes by

Septic Systems • Underground Utilities Roads • Driveways • Rock Retaining Walls Land Clearing • Building Site Prep Building Demolitions

Larry Muckley

Call Bryan or Mindy

$450. (360)385-4805.




452-0755 775-6473


Chad Lund

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


Moss Prevention

Painting & Pressure Washing

IRIS BULBS: (Rhizomes), 25+ colors to choose from, $4 and up, In bloom now, 1,000’s to 6125 Tools view, Mon.-Fri., 8-11:30 a.m., 12:30-4 p.m.. 184 MISC: Stihl MS 260 Pro C o u l t e r R d , S e q u i m . gas chainsaw, 20” bar, More info call: 460-5357. never used, $385. GrizzLAWN TRACTOR ley 10” tilting arbor super Husqvarna, 23 hp, modheavy duty table saw, 3 el YTH 2348, 120 hrs., h p, 2 2 0 vo l t , s i n g l e almost new, snow plow phase, with blade and blade. $1,200. 452-4327 heavy duty mobile base,

MOBILITY SCOOTER BOOKS WANTED! We Rascal 600, red, almost love books, we’ll buy new, new batter ies, 2 yours. 457-9789. baskets. $995. 452-5303 TRADE: 15 acres in SALMON P.A. for diesel pusher Fresh, best prices, motor home, newer than whole. (360)963-2021. ‘03. (360)460-8514.


6135 Yard & Garden

BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call 360-477-9659



6080 Home Furnishings

D i n i n g Ta b l e a n d 8 Chairs $950. Also have several Area rugs less than 6 months old. Dining table 99” x 40” with 5 SEQUIM: 1,440 sf, heatinserts, closes to 36” X ed shop and office, with 4 0 ” w i t h n o n e . Ta bl e security fence, $0.70 per seats 10 easily. sf. (360)460-1974. FIREWOOD: Quality, all 360-437-9772 types. $200 delivered. 360-477-8832

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, avail. MATCHING: Stove and now, no pets/smoking. refrigerator, Whirlpool. Diane (360)461-1500 $600/obo. 681-4224.

1,800 SF: Clear space, 18’ ceilings, on busy 8th St., P.A. EAST P.A.: 2 Br., com360-452-9296 days. plete remodel, ground floor, well maintained P.A.: 620 E. Front, 840 4-plex, new appliances, sf. $800 mo. carpet, tile, carport/stor- Windermere Prop Mgmt age, W/D. No smoking/ (360)457-0457 pets. Ref req. $725, $600 dep. 460-6380. PRIME: Downtown retail space, 1,435 sf store P.A.: 1 Br. apt., water front available for lease, view. $585. TI negotiable. Call: (206)200-7244 (360)452-7631 ext. 11.


1163 Commercial Rentals


360452-8435 or 1-800826-7714



DOWN 1 “__ Ha’i”: “South Pacific” song

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. BBQ PARTIES Solution: 10 letters

H O T D O G S E C I P S L O W By Jeff Chen


2 Rickman of Harry Potter films 3 Ignored the light 4 Crumbly Italian cheese 5 Psalm words 6 Coffee dispenser 7 Site of Arizona State’s main campus 8 Stockholm native 9 Sponsor’s spots 10 “I Love Rock ’n Roll” rocker 11 Arctic abode 12 Half a sawbuck 13 Senses with one’s hands 18 1982 film set in cyberspace 22 GP’s gp. 25 Harplike instruments 26 Gelling agent 27 Hairless 28 India’s continent 29 Break bread 33 Conservation prefix 34 Awaiting a pitch 36 Insurgent military group 37 One enjoying Wi-Fi

AIR CONDITIONER CAMERA LENSE Fedders window mount, Super for getting vacaexc. cond., energy effi- tion pictures, 18-125mm. cient. $200. 683-2383. (360)477-4776 CANOPY: For pickup, AIR CONDITIONER L G , w i n d o w, 1 0 , 0 0 0 8’, blue, slider windows. $200. (360)582-0989. BTU, 3 fan and 3 cool speeds. $100. 808-3983. CARPET: Excellent conA L A S K A N w i l d l i f e dition, 11.5’Wx27’L, plus pr ints: By Ed Tussey, pad. $200. 809-0697. signed, numbered. $75 CDS: Country Western, each. 360-457-8604. carry album with more ANCHOR ROPE: 240’, than 40 discs. $25/obo. (360)452-6842 1 / 2 ” , s p l i c e d t h i m bl e end, never used. $75. C H A I N S AW: E l e c t r i c . (360)775-0028 $30. (360)683-7394. BED: King size, com- CHAIN SAW: Homelite, plete with all bedding. 2 0 ” b a r, S u p e r X L . $125. (360)683-6079. $120/obo. 928-3464. BEDSPREAD: Quilted, CHAINSAW: Sears, 20”, king size, like new. $15. almost new. $125. (360)582-9987 (360)796-4559 B I K E : R a l e i g h , 1 0 CHANDELIER: Varied speed, road use. $75. amber colors. $40. (360)452-4820 (360)683-0638 BIKE: Xtreme Recon, mountain, red, 26”, good condition. $85. (360)683-8979

CHIMNEY CLEANING: Kit, 6” spring steel brush, with (4) 4’ flexible rods. $20. 928-3093.

BINOCULARS: Nikon, 10x25, “birder”, with case. $25. (360)797-3339

CHINA CABINET Excellent condition. $200. (360)681-4224.

CLOTHES: Boys, 18m, B O O K S : E c l i p s e , b y like new. $10/all. (360)417-5159 Stephanie Meyer, like new. $2/each. CLOTHES: Girls, size 5, (360)452-4583 like new. $10/all. (360)417-5159 BOOKS: Hungar games, box trilogy, like COFFEE TABLE new. $30 cash (firm) Round, beautiful, top (360)457-0731 and bottom glass. $100. (360)460-8058 BOOKS: New Moon and Twilight by Stephanie COLLECTIBLES Meyer, like new. B e a r s, ( 1 3 ) , b i g a n d $2/each. (360)452-4583. small. $15. (206)497-4686 BOOTS: Hodgman, hip, size 11, used once. $30. COOK TOP: Kenmore. (360)452-5810 White, smooth top. $50. 360-808-1159. BREAD MAKER Cuisine Art, 1, 1.5 and 2 C O U C H : N av y bl u e, lb loaves, jam and more. leather, 7’. $100. $50. (360)912-2734. (360)670-9170

Saturday’s PuzzleSolved Solved Friday’s Puzzle

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

© 2012 Universal Uclick





D E S N C K O O C H W  I N E K




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Barbecue, Beef, Beer, Bench, Buns, Chicken, Community, Cook, Corn, Crust, Dessert, Family, Farm, Feed, Filet, Fish, Flavor, Friend, Fuel, Games, Gathering, Hamburgers, Host, Hot Dogs, Lamb, Lemon, Marinate, Meat, Music, Neighbor, Plank, Pork, Ribs, Salmon, Salt, Sauce, Sausages, Savory, Seafood, Slow, Smell, Spices, Spring, Steak, Summer, Tasty, Tender, Thick, Wine, Wings Yesterday’s Answer: Forearm

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

UDMIH (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

38 SFO postings 40 Crack of dawn 41 Genesis twin 42 Rower’s tool 47 Quirky 49 Put in an appearance 50 Wi-Fi connection? 51 Aptly named Renault 52 Cornhusker State city


53 Make broader, as a highway 54 Either California winery brother 55 Purchase for a Kindle 59 Pop of pop music 60 Wilted 61 “My word!” 63 NFL successes 65 A, in Argentina


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

Print your answer here: Yesterday's

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: SPELL OCCUR DIVERT COMMIT Answer: The lead actress was this to the understudy — A ROLE MODEL

GUITAR: Hor ner, with LAMP TABLE: Marble RECLINER: Navy blue, SINK: Stainless steel, top, metal legs. $200. leather. $100. double. $35. case. $85. (360)683-8162 (360)670-9170 (360)683-0638 (360)683-8649. GUITAR: Lyle, acoustic, LEATHER JACKETS like new. $200. (4), sport and motorcy(360)461-7759 cle, $50/each. (360)452-9685 GUITAR: Yamaha C-40, with case. $35. MASON JARS: Pint (360)681-8009 size, wide mouth. Used $5/case, new $6/case. H E A D B OA R D : K i n g , (360)582-0989 maple, nice. $50. (360)457-3184 MICKEY MOUSE Collector denim hoody jackH E A D B O A R D : O a k et. Large $50. shape, with mirrors and 360-461-4189 lights. $80. 457-6779. MICROWAVE/ HEDGE TRIMMER CONVECTION OVEN Electric, 16”. $30 Sharp. $25. (360)683-7394 (360)683-2386 HOMESCHOOL M I C R OWAV E OV E N : Sonlight, Histor y and As good as new. $20. Science. $135. 360-912-2734. (360)417-9240 HOT WATER HEATER MIRROR: Large, wood 40 gal., propane, exc. frame. $10. (360)797-1179 cond. $100. 683-2383. ICE CREAM MAKER Hand-crank. $25. (360)457-4322.

MISC: Mattress, dbl., Sealy Posturpedic, $100 Car topper, $75. Forks. (360)374-3182

INFANT SLING: Chariot brand, like new, use with Chariot stroller. $30. (360)775-1546

ORIENTAL RUG Large. $200. (360)460-3756

OVEN/MICROWAVE INTAKE MANIFOLD Vortech, aluminum, for Kenmore wall oven and m i c r o c o m b o, w h i t e . small Chev. $125. $100. 360-808-1159 (360)457-3184 JACKET: Ken Gr iffey, PEAVEY: Log roller, like new. $50. Mariners, large. $25. (360)796-4559 (360)928-3193 PET BARRIER: Midwest JACKET: Motorcycle, with liner, large, great model 10, 4-bar, tubular, unused. $20. condition. $100. (360)683-2383 (360)477-1546 JACKETS: Husky and RAMP: Pair, steel, 6,500 lbs, 9”Hx11”Wx35”L. Seahawks, large. $20. (360)457-5790 $25/each. 928-3193.

JACKET: Ski and snowboard, navy blue, womens, M/L, rarely worn. GOLF CLUBS: Titleist $30. (360)477-1546. 975J used once. $140. Odyssey Triforce, $60. KEVIN HARVICK NasFISHING RODS: (15) $10/each or all for $100. 360-490-0385 car jacket: New. Large. (360)683-9295 $200. 360-461-4189. CAGES: Rabbit, stack- C R A B P O T S : W i t h G U I TA R : H a l f s i z e , ing, with feeders. $15. FREE: Lavendar, you steel, $125. lines and bouyes. $60. Peninsula Classified (360)417-9240 (360)683-8649. dig. (360)683-8344. (253)797-8907 360-452-8435 FILE CABINETS Metal, 2 and 4 drawer. $5-$7.50. 457-6303.


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

RANGE Jenn-Air. $200 (360)683-2386 RECLINER: Big Daddy’s Chair! Leather, comfy, good condition. Brown. $250. 360-461-2241 RUGS: (2), 5’x7’ and 5’x8”, $25. 582-9987.

TRIPOD For camera. $25. (360)452-6842

SKYLIGHT: New, 2’x2’, REFRIGERATOR 22cf, bottomless freezer, double pane. 3 for $100. (360)460-5210 white, very good. $200. (360)457-4847 SOFA/LOVE SEAT RIMS: Polished alum., Brown tweed, matching, good cond. $150/obo for 18 x 8, lug pattern 5. set. (360)683-3725. $195. (360)681-2268.

TV: Phillips, 27”, great picture, with remote. $40. (360)457-1389.

ROASTERS: Commer- SPEAKERS: Stereo, 4 sets. $75, $50, $25, and cial type, electric, (2). $15. (360)452-9685. $25. (360)452-5810. ROCKING CHAIR: With STEEL TANK: 300 gallon, on steel legs, for separate ottoman. $49. diesel-heated oil. $175/ 360-683-1943 obo. (360)683-3725. ROLLERBLADES STROLLERS: 3 and 2 Bauer, women 9M, knee wheel. $7 and $3. and wrist guards, great (360)457-3425 shp. $35/obo. 452-4255. SURFBOARD: Mayhem RO O F B OX : Fo r c a r, 6.5 pt. 3 skaggs. $80. bottom, w/ hardware. 360-460-3901. $50. (360)457-4322. TA B L E : Fa r m h o u s e R O U T E R : B e l k i n , style, 4 chairs, white tile N600DB, used only 3 top, popup leaf. $125. months. $35. (360)477-5718 (360)775-0028 TA B L E : O c c a s i o n a l , SEWING MACHINE small, holds magazines, Commercial, w/ table 27”Lx13”Dx20”H. $25. and motor, needs work. (360)457-6431 $100. (360)796-4813. TABLE: Stainless steel, 48”x42”x33.5”. 5” casSEWING MACHINE Singer, electric in cabi- tors. $125. 457-5218. net. $75. (360)928-3464. TABLE TENNIS Folding table, with net SEWING MACHINE Singer, w/ quilting plat- and paddles. $75. (360)683-0033 form, new. $175. (360)417-3773 TENTS: Large, 4-5 person, (2), nice. $30/each. SEWING MACHINE (360)681-8009 White, treddle, antique oak cabinet. $150. TOOLS: Mag 77 worm(360)452-6466 drive, ladder jacks, long, SHOES: Ladies 11B, $5 $50. Ramset, $10. (360)681-8701 ea. 10 pair, many colors, b r a n d n e w, l e a t h e r, TOW G UA R D S : R o ck pumps. 360504-2417. solid, (2) 48”Wx16”H, for RV. $40. SHOES: Womens, new, (360)928-3093 dress and work, 10 pair, s i ze s 7 t o 8 . $ 4 0 / a l l , TRAILER for riding lawn $10/each. 797-1179. m owe r. C ra f t s m a n . $100. 683-5401. SINK: Kitchen, double stainless. $20. TREADMILL (360)457-4847 $175. (360)681-4224

UTILITY TRAILER: 5x7 with portable sies, $75. 683-5401

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

T V S TA N D : F o r f l a t screen. Like new. Black with glass shelves. $125. 360-461-2241

VCR: Last chance! Toshiba with huge movie collection. $35. 360-452-6820 VIOLIN: Lark with case and 2 bows. $60. 360-460-3901. WATER DISTILLER One gallon at a time. $120. (360)797-3339. WATER SKI: Jobe Honeycomb Slalom, great shape, carr ying case, 67”. $60/obo. 452-4255. WEDDING DRESS: With train. Size 8. Pearl, sequin, lace. $200. 360775-8040 or457-8604 WET SUIT: Body Glove, full body, size large, brand new. $50. (360)460-2667 WHEELBARROW Very good condition. $35. (360)681-2116. WHEELCHAIR: Rascal 312, electric, with battery charger. $200. (360)477-8708 WHEELS: Bridgestone, Eagle Alloys, (4), P245 60 R18, dueler H/T’s. $200. (360)681-3366. WHEELS: For 90’s Jeep Grand Cherokee, alum. $100/for set of 4. (360)460-5210 WOOD STOVE: Blaze King, mobile certified. $200. (360)796-4813.

B rin g yo u r a d s to : Peninsula Daily News 305 West 1st St., PA

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CUISINART Bread Mak- F R E E : B e d l i n e r, f u l l e r : U p t o 2 p o u n d size, GMC. (360)452-2530 l o ave s. Ja m & m o r e. $50. 360-912-2734. FREE: Boat and trailer, DEPTHFINDER: Hawk- you haul. eye, handheld, H22PX. (360)775-4237 $50. (360)681-8761. FREE: Boat, with no D I N I N G S E T: R o u n d , trailer, you haul away. glass top table, 4 chairs. (360)775-4237 $200. (360)460-8058. FREE: Mattress, King, DISHWASHER: Ken- with box springs, exc. more, new. $150. cond. (360)477-4206. (360)452-6466 FREE DOLL: 1952 “Saucy Toilets Wa l k e r ” a l l o r i g i n a l . (360)683-4195 $100. 360-457-8604. D O O R S : O v e r h e a d , F R E E : Tr u c k c o v e r . m e t a l , 1 2 ’ L x 2 7 ” W, 7 Tonneau, from ‘98 Ford Ranger, needs lock. panels. $20/each. (360)379-2907 (360)809-0697 F R E E Z E R : Ke n m o r e, DRILL PRESS chest, frost free, 14 cu Very good condition. ft., good cond. $150. $35. (360)681-2116. (360)460-2667 DRYER: Kenmore, can FUTON: Nice, like new, deliver. $100. all wood frame. $200. (360)683-8979 (360)504-2058 EARINGS: Clip-on, approx. 20 pairs. $1/pair, G A S TA N K : H o n d a , portable, for boat. $30. $12/all. (360)457-3425. (360)683-9295 END & COFFEE TABLE O a k . E n d t a bl e, $ 2 5 . G L A S S : H e i s e y, O l d Coffee table, $75. G l o r y, ‘ 2 0 ’s , R e n a i s (360)452-9693 sance, A+. $60. (360)452-8264 EPOXY PAINT $15 gallon. GLASS: Insulated units, 360-452-4820 after 5 pm tempered, new, (6). $200. (360)460-3756 EXCERCISE BIKE Schwyn Airdyne, with GOLF BAG COVER pulse monitor. $100. With 4 new balls, ball re(360)681-7486 triever and pull cart. $10. (360)452-6974 FARM GATE: 10’, 5 rail, 1 5/8” galvanized tube, GOLF CLUBS: Ladies, never used. $75/obo. xpc , plus 5,6,8,9, pw, (360)460-0351 sw, good condition. $10. (360)452-6974 FILE CABINET: 4 drawer, metal. $59. GOLF CLUBS: Star ter 360-683-1943 set, used, with bag. $50.



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ACROSS 1 Peninsula bordering Southern California 5 Triple play trio 9 In __: right away 14 “’Tis a sad day” 15 Shot up 16 “Git along” little critter 17 “I’m all ears!” 19 Soothing cream 20 Contemplative direction to turn one’s thoughts 21 Samsung Galaxy, e.g.: Abbr. 23 Christmas song 24 Back in the day 25 “The Six Million Dollar Man” actor 27 “Horsefeathers!” 30 Questionnaire datum 31 Question 32 Carpeting calculation 35 Based on __ story 39 Polygraph procedure 43 Fathers, to tots 44 Japanese noodle 45 Fourposter, e.g. 46 NBA’s __ Ming 48 Pros with bows 51 Like cheaply made movies 56 Olive of comics 57 Mideast bigwig 58 Lightly apply 59 Pierce with an arrow 62 Military trainee 64 Babe Ruth teammate 66 Leading in the game 67 Drawn-out 68 Austen title character 69 Captain, colonel, etc. 70 No great shakes 71 Big Apple enforcement org.

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 B7


B8 MONDAY, JUNE 4, 2012 8120 Garage Sales Jefferson County 7035 General Pets HOARDERS MOVING Sale: May 28-June 11, starts at 9 a.m., 310 Cedar Ave, Port Hadlock. Fur niture, appliances, electronics, tools, misc. odds and ends.

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central

No Minimums No Reserves PUBLIC AUCTION 9AM - THURS. - JUNE 7 Preview 8-4 Wed, June 6 PENINSULA PLYWOOD GROUP (Formerly K Ply Inc) 439 Marine Drive, Port Angeles (3)Veneer Lathes; Rotary Clipper; Clipper Controls; Veneer Trays & S t a c k e r s ; Ve n e e r Composers; (2)Pre Presses; (3)Hot Presse s ; ( 3 ) S t e a m D r ye r s ; Texture Line; Skinner Saw Line; PET, Circular, Scoring, Rip Saws; Sander; Glue Spreaders; Grading Station; Packaging Station; (5)Chippers; Hogs; Chip Screens & Bins; Transfers; Conveyors; (2)Hog Fuel Boilers; Mill Electrics; Filing/Grinding Rm Eqpt & Tools; Compressors; (13) For klifts; Trucks; Much More! BID LIVE ONLINE!! Check our website for MurphyLIVE! bidding info 10% Buyers Premium Terms: Cash, Cashier’s Check, MC/Visa Cards Persons Under 12 Not Admitted ILLUSTRATED BROCHURE James G. Murphy Co 425-486-1246 www.murphy Port Angeles Friends of the Library VHS video sale. Hundreds of videos, all pr iced .50 c e n t s e a c h . M o n d ay, June 4th, 10 a.m. until 7 p.m. 2210 S. Peabody, Port Angeles Library.

7025 Farm Animals & Livestock BULL: 4 yr. old, half limousin, half white face. $2,800. (360)683-2304.

7030 Horses AFFORDABLE RIDING LESSONS Beginning riding, horsemanship and trail. Rate tailored to your budget. (360)457-0300

FREE: Male 11 mo. old cat needs good loving home, neutered, all gray. 797-3272, leave msg. MALTICHON: Male, 9 wks., 1st shot/wellness check. $400. 775-7454. PUPPIES: English Mastiff, ready in 3 wks., not papered. $550. (360)385-7321 or (360)301-6994

QUARTER HORSE Registered mare, EXCELLENT trail horse, 15 years old. $800/obo. (360)477-0999

7035 General Pets

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

TRAILER: ‘06 24’ Sur- BAYLINER: 19’ Capri. veyor. Extremely clean, 120 hp Merc O/B. light weight. $10,750/ $2,500/obo. 452-3671. obo. (360)460-1644. BOAT: 32’, fiber, Navy TRAILER: 29’ Terry Da- crew launch, 6-71 GMC, kota. Lg. slide, 2 doors, + spare, rolling tlr, runs f r o n t B r. , eve r y t h i n g good, project. $2,000. works, hitch included. (360)437-0173 $8,800/obo. 457-9038. DRIFT BOAT: 16’ Willie TRAILER: ‘86 24’ Kom- Wide Guide model. Dry fo r t . B u n k h o u s e, s e l f storage under all seats, contained, good cond. oars, anchor nest. $3,200. (360)417-8044. $6,000. (360)460-2837

PUPPIES: Golden Retriever, AKC purebred TRAILER: Car, Olympic, D R I F T B OAT: B r a n d registered, papered. ‘07, MaxxForce, 10K, tilt. new Baker, trailer, LED $400. (360)797-8180. $4,000. (360)477-3695. lights, custom wheels/ tires, dual heaters, fish 7045 Tack, Feed & box, anchor nest, oars, 9802 5th Wheels Supplies net. Ser ious inquir ies only . $7,500. 461-6441. H AY : S e c o n d c r o p , 1998 Kit Road Ranger horse hay, grass and 5 T H W h e e l W / 1 9 9 6 GLASPAR: 16’, older, grass/alfalfa mix, 80lb Ford F250 4X4. 1998 Kit includes trailer, 60 hp Suzuki motor. $2,200. bales. $10 per bale. Road Ranger 5TH (360)681-0793 477-0274 or 460-1456 Wheel w/13’ Slide-out. All appliances in excel- GLASPLY: Cuddy Cabworking condition, in, 19’, I/B MerCruiser 9820 Motorhomes lant including the fur nace. 1 7 0 h p , f r e s h w a t e r The F250 truck I use to cooled, 15 hp Honda G E O R G E TOW N : ‘ 0 7 , pull it is a 1996 F250 trolling motor, all accesmodel 340, three slides, 4X4 w/6” lift, aluminum s o r i e s , g a l . t r a i l e r . 6,500 kw generator, au- wheels, runs great. Mo- $8,000. (360)417-2606. tomatic leveling system, bil ! has been used in 15,500 miles, call to see. the truck it’s entire life. Great run around boat. 165K on the truck. Will 16’ Pacific Mariner, 50 (360)452-3933 or sell individually..10K for hp Mercury, lots of ex(360)461-1912 or the 5TH Wheel and 6K tras. $3,500/obo. (208)661-0940 for the tr uck. Contact (360)808-0596 MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’ Terry 477-2756. Class C. Only 8,000 mi., LARSEN: 15’, trailer, 60 2 tip-outs, loaded, can’t 5TH WHEEL: ‘01 32’ hp and 6 hp, depth finduse, must sell. $40,500 Montana. 2 slides. er, downrigger, pot pullfirm. (360)452-5794. $14,500. (360)797-1634. er, extras. $3,000. (360)681-4803 MOTORHOME: 27’ El 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 0 7 3 0 ’ Dorado, ready to go. Outback Keystone-Sid- LIVINGSTON: 10’ with $2,700/obo. 775-6075. ney Ed. Lg. slide, rear new gal. trailer. $950. kitchen, sleeps 6, stereo, (360)732-4511 MOTOR HOME: ‘93 26’ TV, hitch neg. $17,000/ Gulfstream. Class C, air, (208)365-5555 LIVINGSTON: 14’, new Ford chassis, 81K. 20 hp 4 stroke, electric $9,600. (360)460-8514. 5TH WHEEL: ‘85 25’ Al- start, power tilt, kicker, penlite. Twin beds. seats, galvanized trailer, MOTOR HOME: ‘94 28’ $3,000. (360)302-0966. fish finder, very special. Bounder. Runs great, e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 8 2 7 ’ $6,500. (360)681-8761. 31,500 mi. $14,900. power slides, very clean. LIVINGSTON: 14’, trail(360)681-7910 $7,200. (360)670-3396. er, Evinrude 20, electric MOTOR HOMES: Win- ELKRIDGE: ‘11, model crab puller, crab pots, nebago, M600 Dodge 29RKSA, 34’, two slide r i n g s , l i n e s , m i s c . Chassie, Chrysler 440 o u t r o o m s , 3 2 ” f l a t $3,500. (360)683-1957. cubic inch engine, new screen tv, electric jacks, f r i d g e , n e w M i c h e l i n 10 gallon water heater, LUND: ‘01 12’, EZ Load tires, 2 cylinder Onan 115 watt panel w/ con- trailer, like new. $1,500/ generator, rebuilt trans., trols, automatic TV sat. obo. (206)972-7868. less than 60,000 miles, seeking system, 4 bat$5,500. Winnebago Le- teries, 3,200 kw Onan M I S C : D o w n r i g g e r s , Sharo, fwd, needs en- propane generator, easi- two penn, electr ic, in good shape, $200/each. gine, $600/obo. ly pulls with Ford F-250 ‘93 Yamaha, 6 hp, $300. (360)452-7601 or quiv., excellent cond. (360)374-8761 SAFARI SERENGETI: $38,000. Call to see. (360)452-3933 or OLYMPIC: ‘86 Hard top. Ivory Edition, 1997 40’ (360)461-1912 or All new wiring, new fuel D i e s e l P u s h e r, p r o f. (208)661-0940. system including tank, decorated, low miles, lg. Hummingbird fish finder, slide. $69,500. For info 9808 Campers & new inter ior including & photos, contact: side panels and swivel Canopies seats, dual batteries with or 360-683-2838 batter y switch, 90 hp VW: ‘85 Westfalia VanaYamaha 4 stroke and 8 TOW CAR: ‘93 SC Satgon camper. Good cond. hp Honda 4 stroke kicker urn, 5 sp, AM/FM CD, $7,500/obo. motor, EZ Loader trailer. v.g. cond. $2,250/obo. (360)385-4680 $6,800/obo. 461-1903. cash only. 477-7771.

AEROLITE: ‘11, 24’, half ton towable, 5,400 lb GVWR, includes electric awning, electr ic hitch and lots of storage. $16,500. (360)460-7527.

Bigfoot 25ft Rear Queen Like New. Always waxed and stored inside, loaded with factor y options oodles of extras, very low miles. Walk around queen bed, dual pane windows, 2 large AGM batteries, 45 gallon tanks and much more. $26,900. 360/683-6266 for details, pics.

AKC Mini-Schnauzer Puppies. 9wks old and ready to go home. Tails docked and dewclaws removed. Some black with silver others saltpepper color. 3 males and 2 females. $400. Call 360-460-7119. TENT TRAILER: ‘02 Coleman, used very litCOCKATIELS: Male tle. $5,000. 808-2010. and female, with cage TRAILER: ‘99 26’ Nash. and food. $50. Twin beds, call for de(360)437-0760 tails. $4,725. 452-3613.

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‘59 Belair 4dr sedan. 283 with 103k miles! No rust! New gas tank, a l t e r n a t o r, s e n d i n g unit, recoated trunk, master brake cylinder. Needs paint, some glass, and interior vinyl. $6500 firm. 213-382-8691

‘59 BELAIR 4dr sedan. 283 with 103k miles! No rust! New gas tank, alternator, sending unit, recoated trunk, master brake cylinder. Needs paint, some glass, and interior vinyl. $6500 firm. 213-382-8691

9817 Motorcycles

BUICK: ‘74 Riviera Grand Sport, rare, #3, $5,000. (360)683-9394. CADILLAC: ‘79, Fleetwood. $800/obo. (360)-460-6367 CADILLAC: ‘84 Eldorado Coupe. 60K, excellent condition, one owner, fully loaded. $9,500. (360)452-7377

HARLEY: ‘07 Ultra Classic. 7,000 mi., 96 Cubic I n c h , A M F M S t e r e o, CD, Cruise Control, Always Garaged, Never Been Down, Located in Sequim. $15,500. Call Bill 360-683-5963 Home or 360-775-9471 Cell. HARLEY: ‘96 FXDL, low miles. $7,000. (360)452-4145 H O N DA : ‘ 0 3 M a g n a , 750, 19K miles, like new. $6,500. (360)477-9082. HONDA: ‘05 230, offroad, hardly ridden. $1,700. (360)460-4448. HONDA: ‘05 Goldwing. 41K mi., extras, excellent condition. $15,000. (360)683-2052 H O N DA : ‘ 0 8 R e b e l , 250cc, 2K mls, extras. $2,500. (360)477-9082 HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C, silver, streetbike, nice. $1,500/obo. 460-3156.

CHEV: ‘56 Shor t box, step side, big window pickup. $24,500. (360)452-9697 CHEV: ‘68 3/4 ton. V8, 4 spd. Orig. except upholstery. $1,800/obo. (360)683-9394

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YAMAHA: ‘01 WR 400, Enduro, licensed for the road. $2,500. 461-1381.

J A G U A R : ‘ 7 6 X J S rack, good tires. $8,250. (360)683-3425 Coupe 16K on new 350 Chev. eng. & 350 tranD O D GE: ‘02 Dakota ny. $4,000. 452-3671. S LT. 4 x 4 , 4 . 7 , L e e r canopy. $10,000/obo. JEEP: ‘92 Cherokee Lo(360)963-2156 redo, excellent. condition, ver y clean, well D O D G E : ‘ 7 3 Po w e r maintained, $1,950. Wagon 1/2 ton. $2,000/ (360)301-2452 after 5. NASH: ‘47. 4 dr suicide obo. (360)808-8577. d o o r s. S e e t o a p p r e - MERCURY: ‘05 Grand ciate! $1,000. 670-8285. Marquis LS. 51,300 mi., DODGE: ‘91, D-15, auto, white, low miles. VW: ‘76 Westfalia tin top luxury car, loaded. $1,800/obo. 460-3156. camper, beautifully re- $6,975. (360)460-1179. stored in 2011. $21,500. PLYMOUTH ‘01 NEON DODGE: ‘97 4WD ext. (360)457-8763 5 speed, sunroof. Buy cab. Shor t bed, clean. $4,200/obo. 504-5664. here, pay here! 9218 Automobiles $3,995 DODGE: ‘97 Ram 1500, The Other Guys Chevrolet V8 Magnum, orig. miles, Auto and Truck Center 118K, loaded, ext. cab, 360-417-3788 1998 CHEVY SILVERAtow pack, tool box, exc. DO: 1ton, 2wd, longbed, cond. $4,850. 460-4488. PONTIAC ‘08 VIBE low mileage, excel cond Economical 1.8 liter 4 dually. (360)460-8212. c y l i n d e r , a u t o , a i r , DODGE: ‘99 1500 Sport. cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, Ext cab, 4x4, 140K mi. 9292 Automobiles p o w e r w i n d o w s a n d $5,400. (360)461-4010.

1989 Olds Cutlass Ciera SL. 2.8 V6, Auto O/D, PS, PB, PW, PS, Tilt, Cruise, am/fm/cassette. S t r a i g h t b o d y, g o o d glass. 18-25mpg. Runs gr e a t . N ew E C M a n d ICM. $950 OBO. 360-452-7439

2 0 0 0 S U B A RU O U TBACK LIMITED WAGON Mechanically perfect. Leather seats, dble moon roof, aircon, cruise, new tires, new b ra ke s, m a ny ex t ra s. Body nice, int ver y good.$5,000 OBO Call (360)461-1594 BUICK ‘00 CENTURY LIMITED EDITION 3.1 Liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks and seat, full leather interior, keyless entry, alloy wheels, very clean and reliable local trade in, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $4,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

FORD: ‘04 Mustang 9805 ATVs Coupe. Anniversary Ed., black, gray leather int., V6, 49K, excellent show QUAD: ‘04 Yamaha YFZ cond. $8,950. 417-5063. 450. Runs excellent. $3,000. (360)797-4518. FORD: ‘64 Mustang. ‘289’ auto. $3,000. For QUAD: ‘07 450R. Like info please call: new, low hrs., lots of ex- 670-6100 and 457-6906 tras. $3,500. 461-6441. FORD: ‘97 Mustang, V6, 9740 Auto Service black, 5-speed, 146K, new performance tires. & Parts $3,500/obo. 670-1386. CAR DOLLY FORD: ‘99 Mustang GT, $400. (360)683-7541. 3 5 t h a n n . e d . , w h i t e, PARTS CAR: ‘71 Vega 95K. $6,000. 461-4010. Wagon, was a race car, L I N C O L N : ‘ 8 9 To w n good body, Ford rear Car. 86,000 Miles, Alend, no motor or trans. ways Babied and Gar$500. (360)774-0915. aged, White with Red In-

PONTIAC: ‘78 Firebird, Formuia, rebuilt engine and trans., lots of new parts. $5,600, might take trade in. (360)457-6540 or (360)460-3105.

locks, keyless entry, side a i r b a g s, o n l y 5 3 , 0 0 0 miles, very very clean local 1-owner, corporate lease return, balance of factory 5/100 warranty, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $12,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 SUBARU: ‘04 Outback. Auto, CD, 103K, recent tires, battery, timing belt replacement, very nice. $11,500/obo. 457-4561 or (360)460-8997. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 2 Ava l o n . Clean, 1 owner, low mi., well maintained. $8,600. (360)683-5991.

BU I C K : ‘ 0 1 C e n t u r y YAMAHA: ‘05 YZ250F. Custom, clean, 152K. Very strong dirt bike. $2,800. (360)452-3764. $2,200. (360)457-0655. BUICK: ‘93 Regal LimitYAMAHA: ‘06 Warrior, ed, 91K, exc. cond. cruiser, 1700cc, blue. $2,350. (360)477-4234. $6,000. (520)841-1908. CHEV: ‘01 Camaro conYamaha Star Stratoliner vertible. Red, V6, auto, 1850cc, Exc Cond Some power ever ything, air, extras. Sequim, premium sound system. 360-565-6184. $6,950. (360)912-1201.

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

‘01 F250 XL Super Duty. 5.4ltr, V8, seats 6, good rubber, towing pkg., running boards, tie downs, “FUN FUN FUN” runs great, $5,500/obo. EXCELLENT!!! 2008 Chrysler Sebring Sequim 154K mi. 360-780-0159 Conver tible. $14,900. White exterior, black top, CHEV ‘03 SILVERADO cloth seats. AM/FM mulK2500HD CREW CAB ti CD/MP3, 66K (mostly LONG BED 4X4 highway), clean CAR6.0 liter Vortec V8, auto, FAX. 24-28 mpg. Snow premium wheels, overtires included. size BFGoodrich all-terCall (360) 670-5336 rain tires, spray in bed7 am - 10 pm. liner, privacy glass, tilt, H O N DA : ‘ 0 1 S 2 0 0 0 . air, Pioneer CD player, Black, convertible, 26K upgraded door speakmi., under warranty, 6 ers, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value spd, leather, loaded! $18,500. (360)808-3370. of $16,405, clean inside and out, only 95,000 HONDA: ‘04 Accord EX miles. Stop by Gray Mocoupe, 6 sp., exc. cond., tors today to save some clean Carfax, well maint. bucks on your next $6,995. (360)452-4890. truck! $11,995 HONDA ‘05 ACCORD GRAY MOTORS LX SEDAN 457-4901 2.4 liter, 4 cylinder, auto, key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r windows, door locks and CHEV: ‘68, 3/4 ton pu mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, 327, 99K, restorable. CD stereo, 8 airbags, $1,850. (360)797-4230. Kelley Blue Book value of 16,600, 31 mpg hwy, CHEV: ‘75 3/4 ton. Auto only 31,000 miles, like ‘350’, 98K, good work new condition inside and $1,000. (206)972-7868. out. Stop by Gray Motors and find the right CHEV: ‘94 pickup. V6. $3,500/obo. car, at the right price! (360)461-1126 $13,995 GRAY MOTORS CHEV: ‘99 S-10. Extra 457-4901 cab pickup, insulated canopy, spray on bedlinHONDA: ‘06 Civic. Like er, clean Carfax.109,000 new. 26K mi., excellent mi., 4 cyl., 4 speed auto. condition, 1 owner, great $3,650/obo. 452-8092. gas mi. $14,000/obo. DODGE: ‘01 1500 Ram. (360)457-8301 Extra cab, 6L, canopy,

CORVETTE: ‘82, new paint, tires, shocks, sway bars, tune up, sound system, t-tops, new steel rally wheels. $6,500/obo. 457-3005 or 461-7478


SUZUKI: ‘05 GS500F, 4,600 or ig. mls., exc. cond. $2,600/obo. (360)457-8994



TOYOTA : ‘ 8 5 R 2 2 , 1 ton, 5-spd. $2,250/obo. (360)452-3764

UNFLITE: ‘64, 23’, Salty P u p, 1 1 5 h p Ya n m a r Turbo Diesel, straight inboard, JRC radar, Garman GPS, RayMar ine fishfinder, VHS radio, 80 gallon fuel tank, 15 gallon water, Wallis diesel stove, safety pull electric pot puller, 2 Scotty electric downriggers, battery charger with 3 batteries, 9 . 9 Ya m a h a 4 s t r o ke kicker, heavy duty trailer, electric wench, new axels, brakes and 10-ply tires. $20,000/obo. (360)437-4133 or (360)301-5333. View at Por t Hadlock Mar ina, Slip A2.

RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’, flat bottom, V-Drive Honda Motorcycle. 2003 ski boat, 326 Pontiac V8. VT750 Honda ACE Deluxe Cruiser - Lots of 19.5’ Beachcraft. Cuddy $3,500. (360)457-5921. C a b i n ; C h ev y V 6 E n - SAILBOAT: Lancer 25, standard chrome, plus g i n e \ C o b r a O u t d r i ve ; near new sails, 7.5 kick- lots of chrome extras. 8HP Johnson Kicker; E- e r, w i r e l e s s t a ck t i ck , Showroom condition! . 10,345 easy miles. Call Z Load Trailer; Full Can- auto-pilot, with trailer. vas; Fish Finder; Good $5,900. (360)461-7284. for an appointment : (360)477-6968 Condition. $3,900. Call 360-340-6300. SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT KAWASAKI: ‘06 Vulkan C r u i s e r, o c e a n / r o u g h Nomad. Low mi., always weather capable, repow- garaged. $10,000/obo. ered with Merc Horizon (360)683-7198 engine & BRAVO-3 (dual prop) stern drive (115 QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 hrs.), Garmin electron- Raptor. Like new, extras. i c s, r e i n fo r c e d s t e r n , Price reduced to $5,300 new canvas, circ. water firm. (360)452-3213. h e a t i n g , Ya m a h a 9 . 9 1 9 9 4 F I S H E R S V 1 6 . kicker, E-Z Load trailer SCOOTER: ‘08 APRILIA Second owner, see on- with disc brakes (1,800 S C A R A B E O 5 0 0 i e line for more info, very mi), electric winch, other Beautiful silver acooter. good condition, approxi- extras. $52K invested. 900 miles, 60 mpg, inm a t e l y 1 5 0 h o u r s o n $23,500. (360)681-5070. cludes owners manual & matching silver helmet. M e r c u r y 4 0 H P. D u a l console 4 seat 16ft. 0.93 SEA RAY: ‘92, 19’, 175 P r i c e d t o s e l l a n d Thick Aluminum Hull, m e r c u r y h p o b, e a s y available now! Needs a many extras. $7,500. loader trailer, full can- battery charge! In Sequim. (707)277-0480. (360)460-8916 vas, $3,500. 683-5160 or 928-9461. SUZUKI: ‘03 DRZ 400 AGGERGAARDS BOAT SEA RAY: ‘92 22’. 350 Dual Spor t. Excellent 17’ Bayliner boat, Cal- Chev, Alpha 1 Merc I/O. shape, lots of upgrades, s e r v i c e d r e g u l a r l y. kins Trailer, 90 hp and $5,000/obo. 452-3671. $2,900. 683-8027. 9.9 hp Yamaha engines, 2 Scotty downriggers, T I D E R U N N E R : 1 8 ’ , Lorance Fish/Depth find- great boat, good shape, SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ125, runs great. $975/obo. lots of extra goodies. er, cb radio, Bimini top. (360)417-3825 $8,000/obo. 374-2646. $5,000/obo. 457-3540.

What’s New? THINGS TO DO

SUNSET: 14’, fiberglass, exc. condition, includes galvanized EZ Loader trailer with new axle, hubs and bearings, boat c ove r, 4 0 h p e l e c t r i c start Yamaha, new water pump and ther mostat, n e w p r o p. C o m p l e t e package. $3,000. 457-9142 or 460-5969

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others Others

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers Judy Sunshine - horse for sale..Call to setup appointment to see her for yourself 360-6409227. We live in Neah Bay, WA just for your p l a n n i n g i n fo r m a t i o n . See picture of this beautiful - California Girl.

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers


ter ior, Recently Fully Serviced and Inspected, C o m p r e s s i o n C h e ck s E x c e l l e n t , N o L e a k s, Very Quiet Smooth Ride, N ew S t e r e o W i t h C D MP3. Located in Sequim $3,500. Call Bill 360683-5963 Home or 360775-9472 Cell

TOYOTA: ‘07 Camry LE. Low mi., all extras, sunroof. $13,995. (360)379-1114

VW: ‘70 dbl cab pu, restored, blue, exc. cond. $15,995. (360)452-4890.

9556 SUVs Others

2006 Honda Element EX AWD. 2006 Honda Elem e n t E X AW D a u t o, 77,000 miles. Nighthawk black ext. black/gray interior. One owner very well taken care of. Synthetic oil, 25 MPG. Extremely dependable,versatile auto. $14,500. 360-417-9401

CHEV ‘00 BLAZER LT SPORT UTILITY 4X4 4.3 liter Vortec V6, auto, alloy, roof rack, privacy g l a s s, key l e s s e n t r y, p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, mirrors and drivers seat, leather, cruise, tilt, air, CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags, extra clean inside and out, priced below Kelley Blue Book, comfortable leather seati n g , l o a d e d . S t o p by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

CHEV ‘02 TAHOE Z71 Gray leather, 4x4, loaded. Lowest in house financing. $9,495 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788

CHEV: ‘91 S-10 Blazer. 1 2 7 K m i . , l o t s n e w. $1,800. (206)972-7868.

C H E V : ‘ 9 3 S u bu r b a n 4x4. Newer everything. $4,000/obo. 452-9685. CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4x4, 184K, fully loaded, clean, exc. condition. $4,000/obo. 452-1292. FORD: ‘00 Explorer XLT. 132K mi., extra set of studded tires. $4,000/obo. 457-1648.

F O R D : ‘ 0 2 E x p l o r e r, FORD: ‘00 F250, 4X4, 4x4, 3rd row seat, V6, automatic, crewcab, 7.3, 55K miles. $9,995. (360)460-6367 diesel. $12,999. (360)477-1536 lv. mess. FORD: ‘10 Escape HyFORD: ‘01 F250 Super brid. Black, loaded, 59K. $21,950/obo Cab. 4x4, camper shell, (360)796-9990 cargo rack, 12K lbs warn winch, 116K mi. $9,950. KIA: ‘03 Sorento, 149K, (360)821-1278 $8,625/obo. 683-3939. F O R D : 1 9 8 5 , p i ck u p, 64,000 orig. miles. super TOYOTA: ‘03, Highlander, 100K, 2 wd, V6, 3.0L, nice. $3,700. 928-2181. pw seat/window, AM/FM FORD: ‘60 F100. CC, CD, exc. cond., $10,500. (360)504-2017 BBW 292V8 3spd. $1,750/trade. 681-2382. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 3 R AV 4 , FORD: ‘79, F250, 4x4, 5-speed, good condition. $9,950. (360)683-6054. lumber rack, runs. $600. (360)461-0556 TOYOTA: 1999 LandFORD: ‘85 F-250 Lariat, cruiser leather 3 rows d i e s e l , 1 0 3 K m i l e s. m o o n r o o f DV D t o w V8 115K Great condition $2,700. (360)452-8116. $13,900 obo. 461-0610 GMC: ‘00 3500 6.5L diesel utility truck, 151K, 9730 Vans & Minivans good condition. $7,800. Others (360)683-3425

TOYOTA: ‘08 Scion XB. 3 8 K , d a r k bl u e , n ew tires, DVD players, ex- NISSAN: ‘08 Titan. Crew cab, SB, Leer tonneau, tras. $16,000. 928-3669. alloy wheels, new tires, T OYO TA : ‘ 0 9 P r i u s . running boards, tow pkg. White, 55K, Nav, stereo, with hitch and controller, B.U. camera. $19, 500. tinted glass, sliding rear (805)478-1696 window, 6-disc CD, MP3 ready, hi-flow exhaust, TOYOTA: ‘11 Prius II, up to 22 mpg, 41K. AskHybrid, 4dr. hatchback, ing $19,900. (360)6491,800 miles\warranty, 3962 or (360)649-4062. $22,900. (360)565-8009. NISSAN: ‘92 ext. cab TOYOTA: 2001 Avalon 4WD. Canopy, V6, 5 sp. X L , 5 2 K , n e a r m i n t . $4,000/obo. 683-0726. $10,000. (360)452-9345. TOYOTA ‘00 TACOMA To y o t a M R 2 2 0 0 3 EXTENDED CAB SR5 w/24,000 miles. Manual. 2WD PICKUP $14,000. (360)460-7941. 2.4 liter, 4 cylinder, 5-sp manual, good r ubber, VOLVO ‘03 S62 5 cylinder, silver, auto, b e d l i n e r, r e a r s l i d i n g bl a ck l e a t e r i n t e r i o r, window, power windows l o a d e d . N o c r e d i t and door locks, cruise, tilt, air, CD cassette, checks! dual front airbags, Kelley $8,495 Blue Book value of The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center $10,172, only 85,000 miles, immaculate condi360-417-3788 tion inside and out, loadVW: ‘02 Golf, 50K miles, ed with options. Stop by great condition, loaded. Gray Motors today! $11,000/obo. 452-9685. $8,995 GRAY MOTORS VW: ‘70 Karmann Ghia. 457-4901 Needs TLC. $1,000 or trade. (360)681-2382.

9412 Pickup Trucks Ford

TRUCKS: (5), international p/u’s, scrap value, m a ke o f fe r. ‘ 7 2 C r ew Cab 500 Cad motor (screamer), $700/obo. (360)452-1260

CHEV ‘08 G35000 EXPRESS EXTENDED CARGO VAN 6.0 liter V8, auto, air, safety bulkhead, nice bin package, heavy duty 1ton chassis, 9.600 lb G.V.W., 79,000 miles, hard to find extended length body, very very clean one owner corporate lease return, balance of factor y 5/100 p o w e r t r a i n w a r r a n t y, spotless Carfax report. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. Clean outside, runs great. $2,000. 808-6580 and 460-2734, after 5. GMC: ‘95 Custom Rally Va n . 2 0 0 K , ‘ 3 5 0 ’ V 8 , runs good. $2,300/obo. (360)582-3815 PLYMOUTH: ‘96 Voyager. Runs great. $2,250. (360)461-4665

TOYOTA : ‘ 9 1 P r ev i a , new brakes, etc. $1,695. (360)452-4890.

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

Makah Environmental Restoration Team Request for Proposal (RFP) 2001 FORD F250: Lariat Environmental Restoration Services super duty, 4x4, crew, 4wd, disel, auto, leather, The Makah Environmental Restoration Team is $9,500. (360)681-2167. conducting environmental restoration activities on 9434 Pickup Trucks the Makah Indian Reservation near Neah Bay, Washington. Contractor services are required at Others two sites to remove petroleum-contaminated soil at one site and a transformer, power poles, wire, deCHEV: ‘00 S-10, 4x4, X bris, and a concrete foundation at the second site. cab, tow pack, Tonneau cover, good cond., up to Restoration activities are scheduled to be complet21 m.p.g. $6,900. ed by July 31, 2012. To request a copy of the com(360)640-9546 plete RFP from the Makah Environmental Division, please contact Steve Pendleton at (360) 645-3289 WHY PAY or Marge Sawyer at (360) 645-3286.


The Contractor must be bonded and insured and comply with the Makah Employment and Contracting Rights Act (MERCA) administered by the Makah Employment and Contracting Rights Office (MECRO). For questions on MERCA, contact Rose Jimmicum at Proposals are due by 5:00 pm on June 15, 2012. Legal No. 391479 Pub: May 31, June 1, 3, 4, 5, 2012


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