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Tuesday Clear skies after fog in morning A8

Seattle’s starting quarterback Russell Wilson B1

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS September 4, 2012 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

BALLOON FEST 2012: GOING, GOING, GONE . . .

MARGARET MCKENZIE (5)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The third and final day of the Sequim Balloon Festival, after a successful Balloon Glow event at Grant Field the night before, got off to a late start Monday due to weather conditions. The scheduled Hare and Hound hot air balloon race was canceled because of early ground fog, said Susan Hedding, festival spokeswoman. But some balloon

pilots made the choice to take their balloons up late, after conditions improved, she said. The Luna II hot air balloon, above, was one whose pilot decided to make the late-morning trip. It landed at about 9 a.m. in a farmer’s field on Meadowmeer Lane in Sequim, where its chase vehicle helped the pilot and passengers exit.

Concerts ending on high note Final dock event is on Wednesday Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page B10 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Phone the PDN’s Money Tree line at 360-4177684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed at the business to you . . . at no extra cost. ✔ Or if you’re in the neighborhood this week, drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up your certificate. (It’s not available at our Port Townsend office.) But don’t wait: The items are sold on a first-claimed basis. Turn to Page B10 now to pick a bargain or two. Peninsula Daily News

BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Concerts on the Dock series will end what organizers call its most successful season Wednesday with a double bill featuring two of the area’s most promising rock bands. The divergence from the Thursday night schedule that has been in effect since the series began July 19 will accommodate a prefestival concert for the Wooden Boat Festival. “The locals’ party for the Wooden Boat Festival is a big deal, so we didn’t want to compete with that,” said Port Townsend Main Street Executive Director Mari Mullen. “And we didn’t think having two beer gardens so close to each other was a good idea.”

Attendance The final Concert on the Dock begins at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday at Pope Marine Park and features the Pitfalls opening for the Low Ones. It is free and open to the public. The kickoff for the Wooden Boat Festival, set Friday through Sunday, will begin at 5:30 p.m. Thursday in the performance space in Port Hudson and features four bands. Much of the success of the annual Concerts on the Dock series depends on the weather, Mullen said. “We’ve been lucky this year because we’ve had some really nice days,” she said. “On those days, a lot of people have come down to enjoy the sun.” Organizers estimated the crowd for the first few concerts at about 500, although

CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tom Krug, from left, Nina Law and Dawn Pierson serve up the beverages at the Port Townsend Concerts on the Dock beer garden Thursday. The final concert of the summer will take place Wednesday. attendance dropped off later. Attendance was, on average, slightly higher overall this year than in 2011, Mullen said, with the sunny concerts bringing in up to 150 additional people per show compared with last year’s best-attended performances. Sales in the beer and wine garden were up about 25 percent over last year, she estimated. Main Street Board Member Dominic Svornich, a musician who has served as the shows’ producer, said that this season was a transi-

tional time for the event. “We learned a lot this year,” he said. “We streamlined the operation and got closer to our mission of presenting bands that people don’t get to hear everywhere else.” The majority of the eight concerts presented this year did not repeat appearances by bands that performed in 2011 — aside from those that were rained out and didn’t get a chance to play. TURN

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Tribes give Republican McKenna a second look BY JORDAN SCHRADER MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

OLYMPIA — Rob McKenna is siding with Native American tribes and against some fellow Republicans in the Legislature who look to the nontribal gambling industry as a potential jackpot for the state budget. On several fronts, in fact, McKenna has become an unlikely ally of the tribal governments

that have helped maintain Democratic Party control in Olympia. As attorney general, he has visited every reservation in the state — an outreach effort that even a tribal leader who supports rival Jay Inslee called “unprecedented.” Tribes have rewarded him with a share of their campaign contributions. The money he has received is

far less than Democrat Inslee but still vastly more than other Republicans who have run for governor in the recent past.

‘Always leaned Democrat’ “Tribes historically have always leaned Democrat, but over the last 10 years or so we’ve become more politically astute, and we’re more attentive to what is the political position of the can-

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didates,” said the Inslee backer, Ron Allen, chairman of the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe and president of the Washington Indian Gaming Association. “Tribes are being like a lot of special interests out there, and they’re hedging their bets.” Native American tribes haven’t abandoned the Democrats by any measure. Inslee, with more than $50,000,

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has outraised McKenna more than 5-to-1 among tribes. “Predominantly,” Allen said, “I think the tribes are still going to lean toward Jay and the Democratic Party.” McKenna said he thinks contributions “have actually been pretty balanced in this election, and I think they’ll continue to be balanced.” TURN

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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 213th issue — 2 sections, 18 pages

BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION PENINSULA POLL

B4 B6 B5 A7 B5 B5 A8 A3 A2

PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER WORLD

B7 B1 A8 A3


A2

UpFront

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

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

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2012, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Coast Guard gives ‘lift’ to actor Crowe OSCAR-WINNING ACTOR RUSSELL Crowe lost his way kayaking in the waters off New York’s Long Island and was picked up by a U.S. Coast Guard boat and ferried to a harbor, officials said Sunday. The 48-year-old actor was kayaking with a friend and launched from Cold Spring Harbor on Saturday afternoon on the Long Island Sound, according to U.S. Coast Guard Petty Officer Robert Swieciki. As it got dark, the two got lost and eventually headed for shore, beaching their kayaks in Huntington Bay, nearly 10 miles east from where they had set out. The U.S. Coast Guard was patrolling the area and heard Crowe call out to them from the shore around 10 p.m., Swieciki said. The “Gladiator” actor and his friend, whom Swieciki didn’t recognize, paddled over to the boat. The Coast Guard officers pulled them up and, along with their kayaks, gave them a ride to Huntington Harbor. “He just needed a little bit of help. He just got a little lost,” Swieciki said. “It wasn’t really a rescue, really, more of just giving someone a lift.” Swieicki said no one was

U.S. COAST GUARD

Russell Crowe, center, pauses with U.S. Coast Guard petty officers Robert Swieciki, left, and Thomas Watson on Sunday in New York. AEG’s 02 Arena would be an expensive bust. In one exchange, AEG’s Jackson emails Jackson Randy Promoters of Michael Phillips Jackson’s planned 2009 wrote his boss that Jackson comeback described in was “an emotionally paraemails how they feared for lyzed mess.” the megastar’s stability, Phillips was writing saying he was out of shape from Jackson’s London and consumed with selfhotel suite hours before a doubt. news conference announcThe Los Angeles Times ing the concert run. obtained some 250 pages of “MJ is locked in his messages, most between room drunk and desponexecutives at Anschutz dent,” Phillips said in an Entertainment Group, email to AEG President which was financing the ill- Tim Leiweke. “I [am] tryfated “This Is It” concerts ing to sober him up.” set for London. Phillips and Jackson’s Some of the emails indi- manager had to dress the cated that executives were pop star, the Times said. Jackson died June 25, concerned that Jackson’s 2009, at the age of 50. planned 50-show stand at injured, and the two men were wearing life vests. He said the actor, who was grateful and friendly, seemed like he was a fairly experienced kayaker.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: How old is too old to drive? 60-70 years 1.4% 71-80 years 81-90 years Older than 91

9.3% 31.7% 19.4%

No age limit

38.2%

Total votes cast: 922 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Passings By The Associated Press

MICHAEL CLARKE DUNCAN, 54, the hulking, prolific character actor whose dozens of films included an Oscar-nominated performance as a death row inmate in “The Green Mile” and such other box office hits as “Armageddon,” ‘‘Planet of the Apes” and “Kung Fu Panda,” is dead. Mr. Clarke died Monday morning at CedarsSinai Medical Center in Los Mr. Duncan Angeles, in 2001 where he was being treated for a heart attack, said his fiancée, the Rev. Omarosa Manigault, in a statement released by publicist Joy Fehily. The muscular, 6-foot-4 Duncan, a former bodyguard who turned to acting in his 30s, “suffered a myocardial infarction on July 13 and never fully recovered,” the statement said. “Manigault is grateful for all of your prayers and asks for privacy at this time. Celebrations of his life, both private and public, will be announced at a later date.” Mr. Duncan had a handful of minor roles before “The Green Mile” brought

him an Academy Award nomination for best supporting actor.

_______ GEN. WILLIAM W. MOMYER, 95, a celebrated World War II fighter pilot who helped plot postwar tactics for the Air Force and commanded aerial combat and bombing operations during the early years of the Vietnam War, died Aug. 10 at an assistedliving center in Merritt Island, Fla. The general, a resident of Rockledge, Fla., in recent years, apparently died of heart failure at Gen. Momyer Selah in 1967 SeniorcareCedar Creek. Chloe Drobniewski, a spokeswoman for the center, confirmed his death Sunday. In a 35-year career that spanned a revolutionary era of aerial warfare, from dogfights in P-40s against whining Messerschmitts over North Africa to the rolling thunder of supersonic fighter-bombers over the cities and jungles of Southeast Asia, Gen. Momyer was known as a daring pilot, an aggressive wing commander and one of the best air tacticians

Setting it Straight

of his time. Corrections and clarifications By 1943, after little more The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairthan a year of combat, Gen. ness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to Momyer was wearing the clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417silver eagles of a full colonel. 3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The body of Carolyn Wolpert was taken to ClalComplying with a new lam County Airport by the state law placing city police Angeles Flying Service under a civil service syshelicopter flown by Bill tem, the Port Angeles City Fairchild at about 7 p.m. Commission passed an Nearly 200 searchers, ordinance creating a Board including Explorer Scouts, of Civil Service CommisNational Park Service sioners. employees and volunteers, The board will consist of had been searching for three people appointed by Wolpert for more than a city commissioners and will week. serve without compensaThe Army rescuers tion. No more than two can removed the body from the be of the same political river waters about 13 miles party, according to the ordi- above the Hoh Campnance. ground and took it up the All people holding a face of the gorge in a litter position in the Police to the waiting helicopter. Department, including the chief, for at least six 1987 (25 years ago) months are eligible to join Unidentified people the civil service program claiming to be members of without examination. the radical environmental group Earth First painted 1962 (50 years ago) an 80-foot-long crack on The body of a missing the face of Glines Canyon Seattle nurse was found in Dam in Olympic National Olympic National Park by Park. a team of Army mountainThe crack along with rescue specialists who had the words “Elwha Be Free” to descend a sheer, 140-foot were painted overnight, canyon wall into the Hoh said Earth First spokesRiver. man George Callies of

1937 (75 years ago)

Seattle, who had been notified of the act. Callies said the effort was part of Earth First’s campaign to remove the dam as well as the Elwha Dam downstream and restore native salmon runs to the Elwha River.

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

MAN SKATEBOARDING IN the traffic lane of state Highway 20 south of Port Townsend. . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladailynews. com.

Laugh Lines PRESIDENT OBAMA IS seeking to make his case with first-time voters. Well, you can understand why. Second-time voters have graduated and can’t find a job. Jay Leno

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Sept. 4, the 248th day of 2012. There are 118 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Sept. 4, 1962, The Beatles, with their new drummer, Ringo Starr, recorded “Love Me Do” at EMI Studios in London. On this date: ■ In 1781, Los Angeles was founded by Spanish settlers under the leadership of Gov. Felipe de Neve. ■ In 1862, during the Civil War, Confederate forces led by Gen. Robert E. Lee began invading Maryland. ■ In 1886, a group of Apache led by Geronimo, also known as

Goyathlay, “One Who Yawns,” surrendered to Gen. Nelson Miles at Skeleton Canyon in Arizona. ■ In 1893, English author Beatrix Potter first told the story of Peter Rabbit in the form of a “picture letter” to Noel Moore, the son of Potter’s former governess. ■ In 1917, the American Expeditionary Forces in France suffered their first fatalities during World War I when a German plane attacked a British-run base hospital. ■ In 1951, President Harry S. Truman addressed the nation from the Japanese peace treaty conference in San Francisco in the first

live, coast-to-coast television broadcast. ■ In 1957, Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus used Arkansas National Guardsmen to prevent nine black students from entering all-white Central High School in Little Rock. Ford Motor Co. began selling its ill-fated Edsel. ■ In 1969, the Food and Drug Administration issued a report calling birth control pills “safe,” despite a slight risk of fatal blood-clotting disorders linked to the pills. ■ In 1971, an Alaska Airlines jet crashed near Juneau, killing all 111 people on board. ■ In 1972, U.S. swimmer Mark

Spitz won a seventh gold medal at the Munich Olympics, in the 400meter medley relay. ■ Ten years ago: Texas cocktail waitress and aspiring pop star Kelly Clarkson was crowned the first “American Idol” on Fox Television. ■ Five years ago: Hurricane Felix slammed into Nicaragua’s coast, the first time on record that two Category 5 Atlantic hurricanes hit land in the same year. ■ One year ago: Jerry Lewis was conspicuously absent from the Muscular Dystrophy Association’s 46th annual Labor Day weekend telethon, having hosted the previous 45 broadcasts.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, September 4, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation N.J. man found hiding after deadly attack TRENTON, N.J. — A man high on PCP-laced marijuana stabbed two neighborhood children in their home while they slept, killing a 6-year-old boy and wounding his 12-year-old sister, authorities said. Osvaldo Rivera was found hiding between a mattress and a bedroom wall Sunday afternoon inside a Camden apartment and was charged Monday with murder and attempted murder, said Jason Laughlin, a spokesman for the Camden County prosecutor’s office. Rivera, 31, was being held in jail awaiting arraignment, which will likely be today. Police found bloodstained sneakers inside the apartment where Rivera was arrested that matched bloody footprints in the home where Dominick Andujor was stabbed to death, Laughlin said. The boy’s 12-year-old sister had her throat slit while she slept in another room. She remained hospitalized at Cooper University Hospital in Camden. The children stabbed Sunday were being watched by a 14-year-old girl, authorities said. The teen was unharmed.

Whales beach in Fla. MIAMI — Experts said they’re cautiously optimistic about five pilot whales that were part of a pod of 22 stranded on a Florida beach.

Two male and three female juvenile whales were being treated Monday at Florida Atlantic University’s Harbor Branch Institute. Experts at FAU said the whales are showing signs of stress and infection from the stranding Saturday, but the marine mammals are swimming on their own. The rest of the pod died of natural causes or had to be euthanized. It was unclear why the whales were stranded at Avalon State Park in St. Lucie County. The experts hope to eventually continue the whales’ rehabilitation at SeaWorld Orlando.

Stolen truck found DETROIT — The Secret Service said it has recovered a stolen rental truck that was carrying equipment for Vice President Joe Biden’s Labor Day visit to Detroit. Agency spokesman Ed Donovan told The Detroit News that the U-Haul truck stolen early Sunday outside the Westin Book Cadillac hotel was found Monday in a parking lot about 3 miles away. Donovan said the truck had equipment but no weapons on board. He declined to say whether any of the equipment was stolen. Messages seeking information were left for Detroit police on Monday. Biden addressed a union rally Monday to mark Labor Day. The rally site is near the hotel. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Syrian planes bomb town; at least 19 die BEIRUT — Government warplanes bombed a town in northern Syria on Monday, killing at least 19 people, activists said, while the new U.N. envoy to the country acknowledged that brokering an end to the nation’s civil war will be a “very, very difficult” task. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights and the Local Coordination Committees said the airstrikes targeted a residential area in the town of al-Bab, about 20 miles from the Turkish border. The Observatory said 19 people were killed in the air raid; the LCC put the death toll at 25. An amateur video posted online showed men frantically searching for bodies in the rubble of a white building smashed into a pile of debris. The authenticity of the video could not be independently verified.

Leader’s last speech MEXICO CITY — As he nears the end of his six-year term, Mexican President Felipe Calderon leaves his country with a better-armored economy — and also more armored cars. Calderon delivered his final state-of-the-nation speech Monday, trying to cement his legacy as the president who stabilized the economy. “It’s been our generation’s job

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

President Barack Obama, left, and Gov. Bobby Jindal meet with local officials at the St. John Parish Emergency Operations Center in LaPlace, La., Monday night.

100,000 in the dark days after hurricane Thousands of evacuees still living at shelters in Louisiana THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW ORLEANS — Tens of thousands of customers remained in the dark Monday in Louisiana and Mississippi, nearly a week after Isaac inundated the Gulf Coast with a deluge that still has some low-lying areas under water. Most of those were in Louisiana, where utilities reported more than 100,000 people without power. Thousands also were without power in Mississippi and Arkansas. In Louisiana, many evacuees remained at shelters or bunked with friends or relatives. “My family is split up,” said Angela Serpas, from severely flooded Braithwaite in Plaquemines Parish (county). “This is the second time we’ve

lost our home. We lost it in Katrina,” she said. Inspectors from the Federal Emergency Management Agency are out trying to get a handle on losses. Residents can apply for grants to get help with home repairs and temporary housing, among other expenses.

nee Mitt Romney visited the state Friday. Obama’s Homeland Security Secretary, Janet Napolitano, visited Bay St. Louis, Miss., and Slidell, La., on Sunday. At least seven people were killed in the storm in the U.S. — five in Louisiana and two in Mississippi. Out in the Gulf of Mexico, offshore oil platforms are beginning to ramp up production as crews return. Ashore, refineries are beginning to restart units as power is restored and floodwaters are cleared out. The Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement said Monday that 800,000 barrels per day of oil production remained offline, 58 percent of Gulf of Mexico production. About 100,000 barrels per day of production was restored between Sunday and Monday. At the height of the storm, 1.3 million barrels per day of oil production was suspended.

to assume the costs and risks of making urgent changes in politics and security,” he said in the speech at the National Palace. He Calderon said the administration oversaw the creation of nearly 1.9 million jobs despite a global economic crisis. Observers agreed that the short-term verdict on the Calderon administration is decidedly mixed, starting with the fact that voters in July’s national elections were so weary of his tenure they kicked his party out of the presidency and brought back the longruling Institutional Revolutionary Party, or PRI.

Candidates spar on eve of Democratic convention

Cuba tax shocks many

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HAVANA — A sudden jump in import taxes Monday will mean higher prices for many of their customers by raising the cost of goods ranging from jungle-print blouses to jewelry. The new measures steeply hike duties on cargo shipments, as well as on many bulk goods brought in by airline passengers, a crucial supply line for many of the small businesses the government has been trying to encourage as it cuts a bloated workforce in the socialist economy. Officials said the taxes are similar to those in other countries, but many small-business owners viewed the change as an ominous sign. The Associated Press

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — On Monday, President Barack Obama declared that Republican rival Mitt Romney should be penalized for “unnecessary roughness” on the middle class and accused him in a ringing Labor Day speech. “I’ve got one piece of advice for you about the Romney-Ryan game plan: Punt it away. It won’t work. It won’t win the game,” Obama said, blending sportsthemed remarks with economic barbs before a cheering crowd in the nation’s industrial heartland. His sports comments in Toledo, Ohio, was a rebuttal to Romney’s weekend appeal to voters to fire the current coach — Obama — and install the Republicans at the controls of an economy sputtering

Quick Read

Obama tours scene President Barack Obama visited Louisiana on Monday night, a day ahead of the Democratic National Convention in North Carolina. He met with local officials, toured storm damage, and viewed response and recovery efforts before addressing reporters at St. John the Baptist Parish. Republican presidential nomi-

Obama

Romney

along with 8.3 percent unemployment. The president stopped in hurricane-damaged Louisiana as he made his way toward the Democrats’ convention city.

Romney in N.H. Romney relaxed at his lakeside home in New Hampshire with his family as Obama and

running mate Joe Biden sought to motivate union voters to support them in difficult economic times. Romney took a midmorning boat ride, pulling up to a dock to fuel up his 29-foot craft and pick up a Jet Ski that had been in for repairs. In a statement emailed to reporters before he left his house, the businessman-turned-political candidate said: “For far too many Americans, today is another day of worrying when their next paycheck will come.” Campaigning Saturday in Cincinnati, Romney had likened Obama to a football coach with a record of 0 and 23 million, a reference to the number of unemployed and underemployed Americans.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Nevada audience stays within BLM limits

West: Small earthquake recorded in Beverly Hills

Nation: Medical marijuana movement heads South

World: Jobless Gaza man sets himself on fire

THE BURNING MAN festival on the Nevada desert drew crowds well within the maximum attendance cap allowed by federal land managers, a year after its organizers were placed on probation for exceeding the limit. The peak population of the offbeat art and music festival was 52,385 on Friday, down 1.7 percent from 53,735 a year ago, said Gene Seidlitz, manager of the Bureau of Land Management’s Winnemucca Field Office. The agency established a daily attendance cap of 60,900. The annual celebration is held over the week leading up to Labor Day on the Black Rock Desert.

THE U.S. GEOLOGICAL Survey is reporting an earthquake early Monday in the greater Los Angeles area. The magnitude-3.3 quake was centered in Beverly Hills at 3:26 a.m. There were no immediate reports of damage. Beverly Hills police watch commander Sgt. Michael Publicker said his station was getting numerous calls from anxious citizens. “Every alarm in the city is going off,” he said. Patrol officers said they saw no signs of structural damage. An officer in West Los Angeles said there had been no calls about the jolt.

THE HOME STATE of Bill Clinton, who didn’t inhale, is an unlikely front in the battle over medical marijuana. But this fall, Arkansas will be the first Southern state to ask voters whether to legalize medical uses for pot, a move that offers supporters a rare chance to make inroads in a region that has resisted easing any restrictions on the drug. “This is an issue that hasn’t been ready for primetime yet in the South. It may be that it’s starting to be, and that’s a good thing,” said Jill Harris, managing director of Drug Policy Action, the political arm of the Drug Policy Alliance.

THE DEATH OF a young Gaza man who set himself on fire because he could not find a job has sent shockwaves through the conservative territory and underscored growing despair among Palestinian youth. The self-immolation of 21-year-old Ihab Abu Nada was the first in Gaza, after a series of copycat deaths in the Middle East since a Tunisian youth set himself on fire in December 2010. That case triggered protests and revolutions that have swept across the Arab world, toppling dictatorships and touching off a civil war in Syria. Unemployment in Gaza has been hovering at around 20 percent.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012— (J)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Rob McKenna, left, and Jay Inslee, candidates for governor of Washington, prepare to debate at the Washington State University campus in Vancouver, Wash., on Aug. 29.

Tribes: Both

want gambling on reservations KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CONTINUED FROM A1 porate headquarters “from China to Nevada.� Card-room operators That’s about the best a Republican can hope for: point to their own local jobs, that tribes will hold back in addition to the $190 milfrom making major infu- lion a year they say slots sions into Democratic Party would raise for government. coffers, as they did in 2008 They employed 10,000 when the Tulalip, Puyallup people in Washington state and Muckleshoot tribes about seven years ago, but were three of the biggest that’s down to less than donors to political action 6,000 today as their table committees for the state games struggle to compete party — which in turn with casinos and their video helped fund Gov. Chris Gre- machines, said Dolores goire’s re-election cam- Chiechi, executive director paign. of the Recreational Gaming That still could happen Association. again, with six weeks left Voters decided in 2004 before ballots go out to vot- that they didn’t want sloters Oct. 17 for the all-mail style machines in off-reserelection that ends Nov. 6. vation card rooms, overBut so far, instead of the whelmingly rejecting a balstate party, the biggest ben- lot measure allowing them. eficiaries of tribal money Neither candidate likes this time around are House another perennial revenue and Senate Democrats. suggestion: persuading Their PACs have tribes to hand over a piece received hundreds of thou- of their casino proceeds, as sands of dollars from the they do in some other states. Puyallups, Muckleshoots Gregoire negotiated and the Gaming Associacompacts that allowed tion’s Campaign for Tribal Self-Reliance — more than tribes to expand casino they took in four years ago. operations without sharing All three also are revenue. The state estimates that McKenna donors. Washington’s tribal casinos brought in $1.95 billion in Gambling issue the year that ended in June Tribal leaders appreci- 2011. ate that neither gubernatorial candidate is inclined to Online gaming grant nontribal card rooms Perhaps the only visible their big wish: allowing them to have the slot-style difference between the two machines that Native candidates on gambling is while McKenna American casinos already that opposes loosening Washinghave. “I think we have enough ton’s ban on online gamgambling in the state, and bling, Inslee isn’t taking a [it’s] appropriately based on position. At the federal level, Conthe reservations where the money stays in the local gress is considering legalizcommunity,� McKenna said. ing Internet poker and It’s a sentiment he other online games. Washington has one of shares with Inslee, who said he would rather see the toughest laws against gambling profits stay in online gaming in the nation, tribes and communities with criminal penalties for than head to far-flung cor- violators.

Snohomish County judge may face DUI charges THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MILL CREEK — A Snohomish County judge who presides over drunken-driving cases may now be facing DUI charges. The Daily Herald reported the Washington State Patrol stopped Snohomish County District Court Judge Timothy Ryan

on the Bothell-Everett Highway on Wednesday night. Patrol Sgt. Kirk Rudeen said Ryan’s car was drifting outside its lane, and he was going 53 mph in a 45 mph zone. Rudeen said Ryan was cooperative and polite, but he smelled of alcohol.

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Kayla Gould, right, and Sky Boulton apply siding to the house they are helping to build through the Peninsula Housing Authority’s Mutual Self Help Program in the Peninsula Village neighborhood of Port Angeles.

Housing authority to fete start of eight new homes BY LEAH LEACH PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula Housing Authority will celebrate the building of eight new homes at Peninsula Village at 6 p.m. Thursday. Construction has started on four of the homes, said Carolyn Stimbert, Mutual Self Help group coordinator at Peninsula Housing Authority. Thursday’s gathering will be the formal celebration of the building of this third group of eight homes at the site at Village Circle off Lindberg Road, just south of Peninsula Golf Course in Port Angeles, Stimbert said. “It’s mostly a celebration for the families,� she said. Along with a groundbreaking ceremony, food will be available, and visitors can tour the homes that are under construction now, she added. “That’s the part that’s especially neat this time,� Stimbert said. “People can look at the quality� of the homes being built, she said.

Construction started on the first four houses in May of this year. “Bruce McCoppen, construction supervisor, is excited about the progress on these homes,� Stimbert said. The excavation on the second four was started Aug. 21. Families look forward to being in their new homes next spring, Stimbert said.

Self-help program Sixteen homes already have been completed under the housing authority’s Mutual Self Help Program. Instead of a down payment, families who will live in the homes promise to put in 32 hours a week working on their home and their neighbor’s homes until all eight are finished. “These hours are in addition to their regular jobs and caring for their families,� Stimbert said. “They commit to working every week, no matter what the weather does.� Friends and extended families can help by putting in up to 17 hours per week, reducing the family’s

hours to a minimum of 15 hours. Experts do some of the work, such as pouring foundations and installing electrical and plumbing work, as well as putting up dry wall and roofing, Stimbert said. The work of the families gives them equity in their homes before they ever move in, she added. The families in the program represent a crosssection of the community, Stimbert said. “There are health care workers, blue-collar construction workers, service industry workers, selfemployed and retired, and some with disabilities,� she said. “These families all have one thing in common: they have a dream to own their own home,� she said. Financial support for the program comes from several sources, Stimbert said. The USDA Rural Development program provides grant funds that pay for staff, equipment, and administration of the program as well as direct

loans to homeowners to cover lot and construction costs. Housing and Urban Development funds help purchase and develop land while down payment assistance comes from the State Housing Trust Fund. This is the seventh group of eight homes that the housing authority has built in Port Angeles, Stimbert said.

Next group The next group of homes will be on the west side of town, between 14th and 16th and O and N streets. Applications for those homes are being accepted now. Peninsula Housing Authority provides prepurchase counseling and education, credit repair and access to down payment assistance. For more information, phone 360-452-7631 or visit the website at www. peninsulapha.org.

________ Managing Editor/News Leah Leach can be reached at 360-4173531 or at leah.leach@peninsula dailynews.com.

Concerts: Main Street planning

to book different bands in ’13 CONTINUED FROM A1 is also a draw, Svor“We don’t want to be pre- nich said. “This is senting the same bands year after year,� Svornich an opportunity for peosaid. “We want to provide an ple to go out night opportunity for new per- at with their Svornich formers, younger people kids and liswho are just starting out.� ten to music,� he said. The exception was “If you have kids, you Locust Street Taxi. which performed July 26, repeat- can’t take them out to ing a version of their 2011 Sirens.� show. Change of location “They are a local band, they are so much fun and After being located next have an incredible vibe,� to Point Hudson for several Svornich said. years, the concerts moved to “So we brought them the newly constructed Pope back.� Marine Park in 2011. There have been increThe family environment

mental improvements since last year, but 2013 will really open things up because construction on the park will be completed, Svornich said. “Next year, we will have a whole new area in the back,� he said. “We will want to build the stage so the band can be playing right next to the water, and there will be more room for dancing and an expanded beer garden.� Sponsorships by a variety of businesses, including the Peninsula Daily News, cover the expenses for the concerts while profits originate from beer garden sales. “We had some great nights this year,�

Svornich said. “The first three concerts each exceeded the best shows we had in 2011.� One drawback this year was the lack of a consistent food vendor. “It hurt us this year because we didn’t have an on-site food vendor but were lucky that Dogs-aFoot and the Little Rose took up the slack,� Svornich said. “Next year, we will line up the food vendors well in advance.�

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

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

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Salsa dance heats up Wednesdays in PA BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — As promised, salsa dancing is turning into a regular thing downtown. This Wednesday night Salsa in PA, the new organization devoted to teaching and practicing Latin dance, will begin its weekly gatherings at Aglazing Art Studio, 207 W. First St. Beginners and experienced dancers are welcome, said Rosalynn Rees, the studio owner and a lover of Latin steps. Port Angeles teacher Paul Kelly will lead lessons from 7:30 p.m. till 8:15 p.m., and then social dancing will go till 11:30 p.m. The $3 admission covers everything. This Salsa in PA thing started out hot — in every sense, Rees reported. The first night of lessons and dancing was Aug. 15, when temperatures stayed up in the 80s — as did attendance. “We had a total of 85 people come through the door on the 15th. I was amazed,” Rees noted. “This was far beyond what I imagined.” Kelly, who is an environmental educator at NatureBridge, taught the basic

salsa step, a turn and the cross-body lead move. Then he and co-instructor Claire Puntenney mingled, offered guidance and danced all the way till 11:30 p.m., Rees added. While about half the crowd departed by 10 p.m., “a few newcomers came in around 10:30. There were 12 diehards, including Paul and I, until 11:30,” she said. “Paul led us in a ronda, where we all danced in a circle and switched partners on his cues. We had people of all levels in this group of 12, and it was a blast. “I would like to try that next time, but earlier in the evening to get more people involved.”

every-Wednesday event from now on, another salsa night takes place in Port Townsend on the second Sunday of each month.

Port Townsend lessons

DIANE URBANI

refreshments and provides bottled water, which are included in the admission charge. At the first Salsa in PA party, she made fresh salsa to go with chips, shrimp ceviche, raspberries with chocolate and fruit kabobs. This was “staying true to my Latina upbringing,” said Rees, who was born in Panama City, Panama. “I wanted people to feel at home at my event, and I believe food is a great way

to achieve that,” she said, trying something new. “Salsa dancing may not adding, “I love to cook almost as much as I love to be everyone’s favorite thing to do, but everyone should dance.” try it at least once in their lifetime,” Rees said. Relaxed atmosphere “The great thing about Rees and Kelly, who met salsa is that there is always through teaching in Penin- something new to try or sula College’s Upward learn, so everyone can Bound program for teenag- always dance and learn at ers, wanted to create a their own individual pace,” relaxed atmosphere in she added. “It is never borwhich people would feel like ing.”

Mussels flex muscle in marine center pipes Tanks’ resident animals unharmed BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A mussel infestation caused a half-day shutdown of the Feiro Marine Science Center on Sunday, turning away curious visitors midway during the busy Labor Day weekend. The popular City Pier attraction was back in business Labor Day. On Sunday morning, seawater pipes feeding the center’s tidepool tanks began to shut down, said Disa Wilson, a Feiro staff naturalist. Some tanks lost their water feeds, and other

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

tanks suddenly became murky, Wilson said. By 2 p.m., the staff was spending its time running from tank to tank to restore the water flow as it shut down, and the decision was made to close to the public.

Shellfish invasion

ter’s collection of marine animals, and the marine center reopened Monday. “There’s no lasting damage,” Wilson said, and added that none of the tanks’ resident animals was harmed. Monday was the final day of the marine center’s summer schedule. Winter hours for the center are noon to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, or by appointment. Admission is $4 for adults and $1 for youths ages 4 to 17.

The intake system was examined, and staff members discovered that mussels growing in the pipes that bring the water from Port Angeles Harbor to the ________ tanks were blocked by the shellfish. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Staff members cleared reached at 360-452-2345, ext. the piping of the unwel- 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula come addition to the cen- dailynews.com.

bers at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. The 12 megavoltamperes — or MVA — transformer would be purchased from Virginia Transformer Co. Estimated delivery time would be 18 weeks, according to Cutler’s memo to the City Council. The recommendation is one of three options. The other two are to rebuild the existing transformer or buy a used one.

Rebuilding vs. new Rebuilding the transformer would cost nearly as much as buying a new one, Cutler said in the memo. Only one used transformer was found, and it comes with risks that “do not justify the savings in time and delivery,” Cutler said.

Additional costs are anticipated for setup and temporary backup provisions, Cutler said, adding that most costs are expected to be covered by insurance.

PORT ANGELES — A series of free weekly beginning Hebrew classes will begin Wednesday, Oct. 3. Classes will be taught

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14 percent of capacity The substation accounts for 14 percent of the system’s capacity and is critical for providing power to northeast Port Angeles, including Olympic Medical Center and the city’s wastewater treatment plant, Public Works & Utilities Director Glenn Cutler has said. Cutler will present a recommendation for buying a new transformer for the substation when the council meets at 6 p.m. in its cham-

Kelly, for his part, learned his steps with the salsa club at Michigan State University in East Lansing, of all places. He encourages his fellow men to join the dance — with open minds and light hearts. ________ “Women love guys who can dance,” he noted. “Show Features Editor Diane Urbani up, and you’re already win- de la Paz can be reached at 360ning.” 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. While Salsa in PA is an urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

29667044

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles City Council will hear tonight a recommendation to buy a new electrical transformer for $577,718 to restore service from the Washington Street substation. The substation was shut down by a transmissionline lightning strike July 13. Power was quickly rerouted to the 900 northeast Port Angeles customers served by the substation near Civic Field. But earlier this month, the City Council, looking ahead to peak winter demand, unanimously ratified an emergency declaration signed by City Manager Dan McKeen to expedite purchase or replacement of the transformer without competitive bidding.

PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Free Hebrew classes scheduled

PA council to mull transformer purchase for zapped substation Three options available to city

DE LA

Dance teachers Rosalynn Rees and Paul Kelly, here practicing, will host Refreshments too Salsa in PA, a night of lessons and open dancing Wednesday at Aglazing Rees puts together Art in downtown Port Angeles.

The next evening of lessons and social dancing is this coming Sunday at The Upstage, 923 Washington St., Port Townsend, and it features Kelly and coinstructor Judy Rudolph teaching a rueda lesson from 5:30 p.m. till 6:15 p.m. and a beginning salsa lesson from 6:15 p.m. till 7 p.m. Open dancing then continues till 9 p.m., and the $5 cover charge includes it all. “Paul is a great instructor and is able to really break down the mechanics,” said Rees, adding that it doesn’t take long to learn the basics. For details on Salsa in PA, see its page on Facebook or phone 360-7971278. For information on the monthly salsa night at The Upstage, phone 360-3856919.


A6

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Collins: Let PADA work out own issues Downtown group meeting its contractual obligations BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — One Port Angeles Downtown Association member was asked to leave a public board meeting. Another was removed from the board of directors, then reinstated. But the organization will have to work out its problems on its own, Deputy Mayor Brad Collins said Saturday in light of City Manager Dan McKeen’s recent review of the organization and its relationship with the city. “It is consistent that the city would expect the [Port Angeles Downtown Association] to work it out among themselves,” Collins said. Board President Jack Harmon ordered association member and critic Don Zeller out of a board meeting Aug. 13 after the two men clashed over the ouster, then reinstatement, of board member Kevin Tracy in July.

Accusations Zeller, owner of Zeller’s Antiques, and Tracy, owner of Tracy Wealth Management, have accused the business group’s board of ineffectiveness and of being out of touch with the organization’s 190 members, few of whom, other than board members, attended the Aug. 13 meeting. PADA members pay the downtown association a yearly assessment of $160 to $400 to manage shared, free parking for customers. The Aug. 13 meeting was sparsely attended by anyone other than board members. The group also gets about $20,000 annually in public money through the city for economic development. City Council members July 17 asked McKeen to

r e v i e w information on the organization and the city’s role in its operations. “It is not surprising McKeen for an association made up of so many persons with diverse interests and experiences would have some Collins level of discord,” McKeen said in an Aug. 10 memo. “That said, the association does have a mechanism — through Harmon an election process — to address issues as they arise. “For the council to weigh in on the situation — beyond its obligation to ensure contractual accountability — could be interpreted as inappropriate action by the city.”

City interest limited

identifies how the city would proceed.” The lack of a more assertive stance by the City Council did not sit well with Tracy. “If the goal is to have a vibrant, thriving downtown, how can the city ignore that when clearly that is not the case?” Tracy said Friday. “We have an organization that is receiving city tax money. We have a relatively small, isolated group of people who clearly are not helping downtown become a thriving, prosperous place.” Tracy and Zeller organized a no-confidence petition among association members that successfully requested a city audit of the PADA in 2011.

In compliance The organization was found in compliance with its contract with the city but was urged by city staff to reach out more to membership. Harmon, owner of Expeditions Northwest, Arrow Launch and Arrow Marine, said he had not seen McKeen’s memo and first learned of it Saturday from a reporter. “I’m not surprised, to tell you the truth,” Harmon said of the conclusions it contained. “I and the board very much look forward to working with any member regarding issues in the downtown, period,” he said. “I believe this board and myself are very open,” Harmon said. “If I have to do something different to make any individuals feel we are even more open, I would absolutely do it.” The next downtown association board meeting is at 6:15 p.m. Monday at 208 N. Laurel St. The meeting is open to the public.

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

MONDAY

MORNING FOG

Tessa Steiniche, left, and Becca Landis, both of Sunnyside, enjoy coffee at Port Angeles City Pier while looking out on a foggy Port Angeles Harbor on Monday. A moist layer of marine air and cool temperatures near the water allowed for a blanket of low-lying fog to develop along the shoreline Monday morning.

The interest of the city “is largely limited to ensuring the PADA is held accountable for meeting contractual obligations, which it appears to be doing,” McKeen said. He reiterated his position Friday. “The issues between the board and its members is really not a function of the city,” McKeen said. While the City Council has not discussed McKeen’s memo at council meetings, ________ “we all sort of felt his comments were consistent with Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb SEATTLE — Two North what the council’s thinking can be reached at 360-452-2345, Olympic Peninsula tribes is,” Collins said. ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ are among five in the state “I think that Dan’s memo peninsuladailynews.com. that will receive a total of $1 million in federal grant money to help them improve sex offender monitoring on tribal lands. U.S. Attorney Jenny Durkan says the grants will help the tribes create or enhance sex offender registration and notification programs. On the Peninsula, the money is going to the Quinault tribe in LaPush and Lower Elwha Klallam tribe in Port Angeles. The other three tribes receiving funds are Confederated Tribes of Chehalis; the Lummi Nation; and the Shoalwater Bay tribe.

Briefly . . .

2 Peninsula tribes get U.S. grants

Sequim sophomore earns silver at N.Y. science fair BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — A Sequim High School sophomore will likely get an A on her “what I did last summer” essay — at least in her science class. Maeve Harris earned a silver medal in the “resources and energy” category at the GENIUS Olympiad International High School Project Fair on the Environment, held the week of June 24 at the State University of New York in Oswego, N.Y. Harris’ project presentation, “Improving Energy Output of a Wind Turbine by Varying the Aerodynamics of the Airfoil Design,” In addition to the silver medal, Harris also was awarded a scholarship and an Android Tablet.

‘Amazing opportunity’

SEQUIM SCHOOL DISTRICT

Sequim High School sophomore Maeve Harris with her project poster during the Genius Olympiad competition at State University of New York in Oswego, N.Y. neering Fair, where she received an honorable mention in the Washington NASA Space Grant Consortium book scholarships competition. From the U.S., 32 students presented their projects at the international science fair, along with young representatives from 46 countries from around the world. In addition to the competition events, Harris also participated in an International Cultural Fair and a trip to Niagara Falls, N.Y. Harris said she hopes to keep in touch with many of the people she met and to compare their college and career plans with each other.

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

Tanker overturns YELM — One person has died after a sewage tanker overturned on state Highway 702 at state Highway 507 near the Thurston-Pierce County line. KING-TV reported the accident closed all southbound lanes on the highway.

Agriculture rank KENNEWICK — Washington is ranked No. 1 in the United States for growing juice grapes, mint and pears. And state farmers are the second best producers of onions, nectarines, potatoes, sweet corn and asparagus. The Tri-City Herald reported the Kennewick area is home to some of the nation’s other crops, including hops, spearmint oil, sweet cherries and raspberries. Some crops, such as Washington wine grapes, get their share of the limelight, but the others are also important to the region’s economy but aren’t as well known. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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rently is working on the engineering research plan for her fourth project. “Thanks to the support from the mentors in the Science Fair Club, I intend to continue science research throughout my high school career,” Harris said. According to the GENIUS website, the Olympiad “provides challenges and opportunities for high school students to recognize environmental problems and propose solutions for those problems.” This year, the competition included 1,066 applicants who competed for 248 science, art, creative writing and architectural finalist awards. Harris represented Washington state, having qualified for the fair through the Washington State Science and Engi-

PORT ANGELES — Representatives of the Peninsula Daily News are available to speak to clubs, organizations and at other gatherings across the North Olympic Peninsula. How the newspaper operates in print and on the Internet, how letters to the editor are handled, advertising and subscriber issues, the do’s and don’ts of submitting a news item — PDN speakers are happy to address these and other issues. To arrange to have a speaker address a gathering, phone John Brewer, PDN publisher and editor, at 360-417-3500 or email him at john.brewer@ peninsuladailynews.com.

ARLINGTON — Authorities in Washington state have called off their search for a second sniper after looking through a neighborhood and nearby woods where a man suspected of opening fire on a SWAT team and police officers was found dead. Officers were fired upon Sunday as they responded to reports of a shooting in a driveway. They also found a man with a non-life threatening injury. Snohomish County Sheriff’s spokeswoman Shari Ireton said investigators scoured the area Monday but did not find a second weapon associated with the shooting.

State Trooper Guy Gill said the driver of the tanker was heading westbound on 702 near 507 when he ran the intersection into a parking lot and rolled the tanker. The collision killed the male driver of the truck and spilled about 3,000 gallons of landfill waste water onto the road.

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“GENIUS Olympiad was an amazing opportunity because I learned many new interesting things about environmental problems and solutions from around the world,” Harris said. “It was an eye-opening experience. I met new friends from around the world; we even played an international soccer game together,” she said Harris was judged on six criteria — poster content, literature review, skills and data management, scientific method, solution and innovation and oral presentation. Harris developed her research project through her work with the Sequim Science Fair Club and cur-

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, September 4, 2012 PAGE

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You think attack campaign ads are a new thing? But politics could be a dirty business, even in Pompeii. A.D. 79 WAS a rough year for Marcus Sometime in the night, one of the proCerrinius Vatia. fessional political teams that painted signs The up-and-coming young man was around town whitewashed some old camrunning for the important office of aedile, paign ads from the previous year and one of the two junior magistrates in the replaced them with new graffiti, including seaside town of Pompeii. “The petty thieves support Vatia for aedile” A century earlier, the and “The late night drinkers all ask you to Roman orator Cicero had elect Marcus Cerrinius Vatia as aedile.” admired the generally Poor Vatia had become a victim of negahonest and upright camtive campaign advertising. paigns conducted in this Since tradition in Pompeii kept ads provincial town on the from being blatantly defamatory, a favorite Bay of Naples. trick of local politicians was to plaster the Unlike in Rome itself, tombs and walls of the town with fake where corruption was endorsements for their opponents from rampant, any hardwork- Freeman unsuitable supporters — runaway slaves, ing Pompeian man with gamblers and prostitutes. enough money and In Roman politics, where the appearfriends might rise to the office of aedile — unless he was a member of an undesirable ance of honor and dignity was all important, even obviously false endorsements profession — a public executioner, for could bring shame and defeat to a strugexample, or an actor. gling candidate. If Vatia could clear the first hurdle and The almost 3,000 political inscriptions be elected aedile, perhaps in a few years he would be chosen as one of the duoviri (“two that survive from Pompeii tell us more about Roman elections than that they feamen”) who presided over the city. tured dirty tricks. But even as an aedile, he would be Legitimate ads from individuals and guaranteed a place on the town council and special seats for life at the local gladiatorial groups covered the walls from the Temple of Venus to the Amphitheater, occasionally shows. with warnings not to tamper with them (“If So as the smoking crater of Vesuvius you spitefully deface this sign, may you loomed over Pompeii, Vatia tried to drum become very ill”). up support on the usual round of guild Most are formulaic recommendations of banquets, tavern meetings and dinners with wealthy citizens. a candidate as a vir bonus (“good man”) or,

BY PHILIP FREEMAN

ALAIN PILON/THE NEW YORK TIMES

in the case of our Marcus Cerrinius Vatia, “deserving.” Other get-out-the-vote ads are more specific, like the graffiti for Gaius Julius Polybius, who “provides good bread”; for Marcus Casellius Marcellus, who “gives great games”; and for Bruttius Balbus, who “will preserve the treasury.” Most of these ads were sponsored by men, but a surprising number were paid for by women, who, along with slaves, were not allowed to vote. Pompeian women knew that although they couldn’t cast a ballot, they could still influence an election. Respectable women like Taedia Secunda endorsed her grandson Lucius Secundus for aedile. But even barmaids like Aegle and Zmyrina — their Greek names suggest they had once been slaves — appeared to have commissioned sign writers to post ads outside their tavern on the Street of Abundance. Group endorsements from professional guilds were also important. Surviving campaign inscriptions include

ads from fruit vendors, mule drivers, goldsmiths, bakers, barbers, innkeepers, grape pickers and the chicken sellers, who “beg you” to elect “Epidius and Suettius as duoviri.” These various labor and business organizations wanted to make sure they had men in office who would keep their taxes low. Religious organizations also had their favorite candidates. Worshipers of the Egyptian goddess Isis urged passers-by “to elect Gnaeus Helvius Sabinus as aedile.” Whether Vatia won the election and was sworn in in July is unknown, but the next month Vesuvius exploded and buried the town of Pompeii and its politicians under countless tons of pumice and ash.

________ Philip Freeman, a classics professor at Luther College in Decorah, Iowa, is the editor of How to Win an Election: An Ancient Guide for Modern Politicians. This article originally appeared in The New York Times.

Japan birthrates make it an incredible shrinking country THE CHILDREN OF MEN, P. D. James’s 1992 novel, is set in a future where the world’s male population has become infertile, and an aging Britain is adapting to the human race’s gradual extinction. Women push dolls in baby carriages. Ross Families Douthat baptize kittens. There are state-run “national porn shops” to stimulate the flagging male libido. Suicide flourishes. Immigrants are welcomed as guest laborers but expelled once they become too old to work. The last children born on Earth — the so-called “Omegas” — have grown up to be bored, arrogant, antisocial and destructive. James’ book, like most effective dystopias, worked by exaggerating existing trends — the plunge in birthrates across the developed world, the spread of voluntary euthanasia in nations like the Netherlands and Switzerland, the European struggle to assimilate a growing immigrant population. But one developed nation is making Children of Men look particularly prophetic. In Japan, birthrates are now so low and life expectancy so great that the nation will soon have a demographic profile that matches that of the American retirement community of Palm Springs. “Gradually but relentlessly,” the demographer Nick Eberstadt

writes in a recent issue of The Wilson Quarterly, “Japan is evolving into a type of society whose contours and workings have only been contemplated in science fiction.” Eberstadt has spent years writing about the challenges posed by declining fertility around the globe. But Japan, he notes, is a unique case. The Japanese birthrate hovers around just 1.3 children per woman, far below the level required to maintain a stable population. Thanks to increasing life expectancy, by 2040 “there could almost be one centenarian on hand to welcome each Japanese newborn.” Over the same period, the overall Japanese population is likely to decline by 20 percent, with grim consequences for an already-stagnant economy and an already-strained safety net. Japan is facing such swift demographic collapse, Eberstadt’s essay suggests, because its culture combines liberalism and traditionalism in particularly disastrous ways. On the one hand, the old sexual culture, oriented around arranged marriage and family obligation, has largely collapsed. Japan is one of the world’s least religious nations, the marriage rate has plunged and the divorce rate is higher than that in Northern Europe. Yet the traditional stigma around out-of-wedlock childbearing endures, which means that unmarried Japanese are more likely to embrace “voluntary childlessness” than the unwed parenting that’s becoming an American norm.

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And the traditional Japanese suspicion of immigration (another possible source for demographic vitality) has endured into the 21st century as well. Eberstadt notes that “in 2009 Japan naturalized barely a third as many new citizens as Switzerland, a country with a population only 6 percent the size of Japan’s and a reputation of its own for standoffishness.” These trends are forging a society that sometimes evokes the infertile Britain in James’ dystopia. Japan has one of the highest suicide rates in the developed world, and there were rashes of Internet-enabled group suicides in the last decade. Rental “relatives” are available for sparsely attended wedding parties; so-called “babyloids” — furry dolls that mimic infant sounds — are being developed for lonely seniors; and Japanese researchers are at the forefront of efforts to build robots that resemble human babies. The younger generation includes millions of so-called “parasite singles” who still live with (and off) their parents, and perhaps hundreds of thousands of the “hikikomori” — “young adults,” Eberstadt writes, “who shut themselves off almost entirely by retreating into a friendless life of video games, the Internet and manga [comics] in their parents’ home.” If there’s any reason for real optimism in this picture, it’s for Americans, rather than for Japanese. Twenty years ago, when declinists predicted that the United States would soon cede global leadership to Japan, they

Peninsula Voices OUR READERS’

LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL

The cats of Ediz Hook

cited the same domestic trends that pessimists (this columnist included) often cite today — our unsustainable deficits and our fraying social fabric, our decadent culture and our uncompetitive economy. These problems are still with us, and some of them are worse than ever. But they haven’t left us in anything like the plight the Japanese are facing. Our family structures are weakening, but high out-of-wedlock birthrates may be preferable to no births at all. We assimilate immigrants more slowly than we should, but at least we’re capable of assimilation. American religion can be shallow, narcissistic and divisive, but our religious institutions still supply solidarity and uplift as well. Our economy is weak and our deficits are large, but at least we aren’t asking the next generation to bear the kinds of burdens that today’s under-30 Japanese will someday have to shoulder. There is one modern world, but every civilization takes a different route through it. For all our problems, 21stcentury Americans should be thankful that we aren’t headed toward the same sunset as Japan.

________ Ross Douthat is a columnist for The New York Times and film critic for National Review. His latest book is Bad Religion: How We Became a Nation of Heretics. He can be emailed via his blog at http://douthat.blogs.nytimes. com.

I was happy to read someone who appreciates what volunteers are doing for the abandoned cats on Ediz Hook [“Cats at the Hook,” Peninsula Voices, Aug. 30]. These cats did not ask to be dumped out there. They are victims of human callousness. The only shelter they have are rocks and under a few buildings. They have no drinking water. They cannot (contrary to some opinion) drink from the surrounding water. They have no food. They are competing with raccoons for any food. They have no access to veterinary care. Socializing with humans on a consistent basis is nonexistent. My husband is one of a handful of people who have a personal mission to care for these creatures. He goes out every day to supply all of them with both dry and canned food, bowls of fresh water and plenty of kind words and an affectionate scratch behind the ears. He’s not the only one. A few homes have been found for the less-feral cats. All this has been done lovingly and willingly at the volunteers’ own cost. These cats are not aggressive. I suppose they would attack if someone tried to corner or catch them, but what animal wouldn’t? Only people who are certain that they can provide the food, medical care and a safe, secure, happy environment should take a companion animal into their home. Taking care of an animal requires responsibility. No companion animal should be considered disposable. It is a shame that there are any cats on the Hook. Susan Cates, Port Angeles

NEWS DEPARTMENT

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Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 leah.leach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 margaret.mckenzie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525 brad.labrie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 diane.urbani@peninsuladailynews.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: news@peninsuladailynews.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim 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 letters@peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506


A8

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 Neah Bay 64/51

➥

Bellingham B ellli e lin n 70/55

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Angeles 67/51

Forks 76/51

Olympics Freezing level: 14,000 ft.

Port Townsend 67/53

Sequim 67/50

Port Ludlow 68/51

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

National TODAY forecast Nation

Yesterday Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 68 52 0.00 8.06 Forks 68 54 0.00 72.56 Seattle 70 55 0.00 25.72 Sequim 72 52 0.00 8.88 Hoquiam 67 52 0.00 41.84 Victoria 67 50 0.00 16.68 Port Townsend 64 52 0.00 13.29

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Sept. 4

➥

Aberdeen 76/51

Billings 77° | 50°

TONIGHT ★

★

New

Los Angeles 87° | 66°

Atlanta 85° | 72°

Miami 89° | 77°

Fronts

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

Cold

SATURDAY

Sep 8

67/52 A mostly sunny day

Marine Weather

69/54 Lots of sunshine

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

68/54 71/53 A nice Sunny with September day some clouds

Ocean: N wind 5 to 15 kt. becoming NW in the afternoon. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 6 ft at 8 seconds. NW wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. W swell 6 ft.

10s

20s 30s 40s

Seattle 78° | 54°

Spokane 79° | 51°

Tacoma 78° | 53° Yakima 84° | 49°

Astoria 71° | 54° Š 2012 Wunderground.com

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 3:22 a.m. 6.9’ 9:23 a.m. 1.2’ 3:25 p.m. 7.7’ 10:03 p.m. 0.5’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:06 a.m. 6.5’ 9:56 a.m. 1.9’ 3:59 p.m. 7.6’ 10:45 p.m. 0.7’

Port Angeles

6:13 a.m. 5.7’ 11:44 a.m. 3.3’ 5:35 p.m. 6.4’

7:11 a.m. 5.6’ 12:20 a.m. 1.0’ 6:04 p.m. 6.2’ 12:30 p.m. 4.1’

Port Townsend

7:50 a.m. 7.0’ 12:52 a.m. 1.3’ 7:12 p.m. 7.9’ 12:57 p.m. 3.7’

8:48 a.m. 6.9’ 7:41 p.m. 7.7’

Dungeness Bay*

6:56 a.m. 6.3’ 12:14 a.m. 1.2’ 6:18 p.m. 7.1’ 12:19 p.m. 3.3’

7:54 a.m. 6.2’ 12:55 a.m. 1.0’ 6:47 p.m. 6.9’ 1:05 p.m. 4.1’

1:33 a.m. 1.1’ 1:43 p.m. 4.6’

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

Pressure Low

High

70s

80s

90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

87 80 95 94 88 96 80 88 84 92 82 89 95 102 93 91 80 78 107 81 65 77 77 88 89 89 91 92 84 91 84 98 79 74 89 93 77 97

63 74 74 74 79 74 67 73 74 78 71 73 62 79 71 69 49 74 88 69 57 56 58 71 50 57 71 58 74 79 62 76 67 53 78 63 57 78

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

1.02 1.71 .01

.56 .07

.16 .19 1.88 1.53 .08

â–  111 at Death

Valley, Calif. â–  25 at Stanley, Idaho

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

Sioux Falls 96 64 PCldy Syracuse 85 59 Cldy Tampa 92 75 PCldy Topeka 93 69 Clr Tucson 103 74 PCldy Tulsa 103 76 Clr Washington, D.C. 84 75 .05 Rain Wichita 104 73 Clr Wilkes-Barre 83 67 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 79 73 1.20 Rain _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 60 51 PCldy Baghdad 105 75 Clr Beijing 80 57 Clr Berlin 74 56 PCldy Brussels 75 57 Clr Cairo 96 76 Clr Calgary 68 42 Clr Guadalajara 83 62 Ts Hong Kong 89 82 Ts Jerusalem 91 65 Clr Johannesburg 74 48 Clr Kabul 89 64 Clr London 75 51 PCldy Mexico City 77 56 PCldy Montreal 75 66 Rain Moscow 63 48 Rain New Delhi 88 78 Ts Paris 79 59 PCldy Rio de Janeiro 72 57 Rain Rome 81 66 Ts/Wind Sydney 78 60 Clr Tokyo 91 77 Ts Toronto 76 68 Ts Vancouver 74 56 Clr

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50s 60s

Burlington, Vt. 80 51 Clr Los Angeles Casper 85 55 Clr Louisville Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 93 75 PCldy Lubbock Albany, N.Y. 55 PCldy Charleston, W.Va. 91 73 Rain Memphis Albuquerque 73 PCldy Charlotte, N.C. 93 72 Rain Miami Beach Amarillo 71 Clr Cheyenne 84 55 .04 PCldy Midland-Odessa Anchorage 48 MM Rain Chicago 82 71 PCldy Milwaukee Asheville 69 .02 Rain Cincinnati 84 70 2.80 Rain Mpls-St Paul Atlanta 74 Rain Cleveland 80 68 .01 Cldy Nashville Atlantic City 74 Rain Columbia, S.C. 95 75 .20 Cldy New Orleans Austin 73 PCldy Columbus, Ohio 84 71 .13 Rain New York City Baltimore 75 Rain Concord, N.H. 77 58 PCldy Norfolk, Va. Billings 61 Clr Dallas-Ft Worth 100 78 Clr North Platte Birmingham 71 1.38 Rain Dayton 81 71 .03 Rain Oklahoma City 92 61 .04 PCldy Omaha Bismarck 43 PCldy Denver 91 70 Cldy Orlando Boise 57 Cldy Des Moines 81 66 Cldy Pendleton Boston 59 Clr Detroit 80 63 PCldy Philadelphia Brownsville 78 PCldy Duluth 97 75 PCldy Phoenix Buffalo 63 PCldy El Paso Evansville 80 74 .81 Cldy Pittsburgh Fairbanks 62 46 .02 Cldy Portland, Maine Fargo 89 48 PCldy Portland, Ore. THURSDAY Flagstaff 76 50 .01 Cldy Providence High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 85 62 PCldy Raleigh-Durham 83 44 Clr Rapid City 4:54 a.m. 6.0’ 10:33 a.m. 2.4’ Great Falls 4:36 p.m. 7.3’ 11:33 p.m. 0.9’ Greensboro, N.C. 91 70 .37 Rain Reno Hartford Spgfld 83 57 Clr Richmond 81 54 Cldy Sacramento 8:20 a.m. 5.5’ 1:05 a.m. 0.9’ Helena Honolulu 87 76 .01 Cldy St Louis 6:37 p.m. 6.0’ 1:22 p.m. 4.8’ Houston 96 78 PCldy St Petersburg Indianapolis 76 71 1.53 Cldy Salt Lake City PCldy San Antonio 9:57 a.m. 6.8’ 3:07 a.m. 1.0’ Jackson, Miss. 91 77 91 73 PCldy San Diego 8:51 p.m. 7.1’ 3:42 p.m. 5.8’ Jacksonville Juneau 55 49 .19 Rain San Francisco City 90 67 Clr San Juan, P.R. 9:03 a.m. 6.1’ 1:40 a.m. 0.9’ Kansas Key West 88 79 Cldy Santa Fe 7:20 p.m. 6.7’ 1:57 p.m. 4.8’ Las Vegas 101 77 PCldy St Ste Marie Little Rock 97 75 Clr Shreveport

CANADA

ORE.

0s

Hi 81 95 99 57 84 89 80 99 83 84 87 87 85 73 96 87

Victoria 69° | 51°

Olympia 79° | 47°

-0s

7:48 p.m. 6:38 a.m. 9:17 p.m. 12:16 a.m.

Nation/World

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: NW wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. W wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less.

Warm Stationary

Sep 15 Sep 22 Sep 29 -10s

Low 51 Clear skies

LaPush

Washington D.C. 87° | 73°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News

WEDNESDAY

New York 81° | 69°

Detroit 82° | 71°

Full

★

Tides

Chicago 87° | 71°

Denver 87° | 59°

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:

El Paso 94° | 73° Houston 97° | 77°

First

Cloudy

Minneapolis 84° | 64°

San Francisco 69° | 54°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 78° | 54°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 77/50

Sunny

From existing estimates even if they are from a competitor for a similar product.

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Offer not good for new construction, with any other offers or with competitors proposals dated after 8/8/12

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, September 4, 2012 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section

B New Seahawk

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle rookie starting quarterback Russell Wilson doesn’t want to be good. He wants to be great.

Good just isn’t good enough BY JOHN MCGRATH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

RENTON — If words had legs, Russell Wilson would speak with a swagger. “I refuse to be average,” the quarterback said at the start of Seahawks’ training camp. “I refuse to be good.” Wilson exudes a humility befitting somebody who has yet to prove himself in an NFL regular-season game — when the rookie talks trash, he’s referring to the recycling bin — but he’s got a hunger to be regarded among the ranks of the elite, and he’s not bashful to talk about it. “My goal,” he said a few days ago, repeating a theme, “is to be great.” Wilson’s determination to stretch his potential beyond the limits of reasonable expectations is admirable. He’s daring to dream, daring to think big. Why settle for a grade of B-plus if the A is out there? But the quarterback who yearns to be spectacular leaves himself as vulnerable as the boxer, well ahead on points, who attempts a late-round knockout when the more prudent tactic is to avoid a debilitating punch. In other words, less can be preferable to more. The baseball cleanup hitter who drives in a run by going with the pitch and taking it the other way almost always is more useful than the cleanup hitter who swings from his heels in an attempt to pull the ball for a 450-foot homer. The point guard who bounces a pass to an open man along the baseline is more effective than the point guard clamoring to blow past his defender and drive in for a dunk.

Exciting plays The upper-deck homer and the glass-rattling dunk are celebrated on SportsCenter, but an athlete’s pursuit of greatness often is not as valuable to a team as the more nuanced discipline of settling for, well, goodness. This holds especially true for a quarterback playing for the 2012 Seahawks. Average will work on this offense. Good will be just fine. An average-to-good quarterback who avoids turnovers is a better fit for Pete Carroll’s system than a great quarterback prone to the occasional, inevitable mistake. Take last season’s road upset of the New York Giants. The Hawks beat the eventual Super Bowl champions because Charlie Whitehurst, relieving the injured Tarvaris Jackson in the third quarter, didn’t try to out-Eli Giants quarterback Eli Manning. Whitehurst completed only 11 passes in the second half, for 149 yards and a touchdown, but none of his 19 attempts ended up in the hands of the defense. Manning, meanwhile, finished the day with gaudy stats — 24-of-39 for 420 yards and three touchdowns — but undermined by three interceptions. TURN

TO

MCGRATH/B2

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (2)

Seattle safety Earl Thomas runs for a touchdown after an interception during the second half of a preseason game against the Kansas City Chiefs in Kansas City, Mo., on Aug. 24. Thomas leads the Seahawks secondary, considered one of the best in the NFL.

Meet ‘Legion of Boom’ Seattle’s secondary one of best BY ERIC D. WILLIAMS MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

RENTON — In their quest for the perfect nickname, Seattle Seahawks defensive backfield players cycled through several suggestions until they settled on the right one. The winner? The Legion of Boom. “They play that ‘ H e r e Comes the Boom’ song in the stadium and First Game we always Sunday act like it’s vs. Cardinals talking to us,” corner- at Arizona back Rich- Time: 1:25 p.m. ard Sher- On TV: Ch. 13 man said. Seattle boasts one of best young secondaries in the league, with safeties Earl Thomas and Kam Chancellor, and cornerback Brandon Browner all making the trip to Hawaii for the Pro Bowl after the 2011 season. Seattle finished No. 9 in total defense last season, the first time since 1997 the Seahawks finished in the top 10. While Seattle’s defensive

Kansas City wide receiver Jon Baldwin is pulled down by Seattle defenders Earl Thomas (29), Brandon Browner, back, and Phillip Adams (35) on Aug. 24.

Seahawks front seven anchors the unit with its stout play against the run, the Legion of Boom creates turnovers, and plays with a ferocity befitting the name. “We all got that boom,” Chancellor said. “Whether it’s getting interceptions, talking trash, being a ballhawk or just knock-

ing somebody out — it’s everything.” In his return to the NFL, Seattle coach Pete Carroll focused on developing a defense with an emphasis on speed, ball anticipation and size. That’s particularly evident in the secondary, where Seattle has the biggest cornerback tandem in NFL history — the 6-foot-4 Browner and 6-3 cornerback Richard Sherman. The lanky corners brought

back the bump-and-run technique made famous decades ago by such physical cornerback tandems as Pittsburgh’s Mel Blount and J.T. Thomas, Oakland’s Mike Haynes and Lester Hayes, and Kansas City’s Dale Carter and James Hasty. “We’re absolutely paying homage to those old-school defensive backs,” Seahawks secondary coach Kris Richard said. TURN

TO

HAWKS/B3

Mariners beat sloppy Red Sox 4-1 Boston loses season-worst 7th consecutive game THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Jason Vargas pitched seven solid innings and the Seattle Mariners sent Boston to its season-worst seventh straight loss, beating the sloppy Red Sox 4-1 Monday. The Red Sox botched two key plays and fell to 0-7 on their road trip. They’ve been outscored 58-16 in that span. Vargas (14-9) allowed one run and six hits, walked no one and struck out five.

He is the first Mariners pitcher other than Felix Hernandez to win at least 14 games Next Game since 2003. Va r g a s , Today who leads vs. Red Sox the staff in at Safeco Field wins, was Time: 7 p.m. coming off On TV: ROOT two sub-par outings in which he gave up a combined 11 runs and 15 hits in 82⁄3 innings. Tom Wilhelmsen worked the ninth to pick up his 23rd save in

26 opportunities. The Mariners have won 10 of their last 12 games at Safeco Field. Clay Buchholz (11-5) took the loss. He went seven innings, giving up three earned runs, six hits while walking one and striking out eight. Buchholz and the wobbly Boston defense conspired to undo the Red Sox in the Mariners’ four-run fourth inning. Buchholz got in trouble after Franklin Gutierrez beat out an infield single. He then walked Kyle Seager and, on back-to-back pitches, gave up RBI-singles by John Jaso and Justin Smoak to right that gave Seattle a 2-1 lead.

The Red Sox fell apart after that. Eric Thames lifted a shallow fly ball to center fielder Jacoby Ellsbury and Jaso tagged up, broke for home and then stopped. Ellsbury’s throw, however, bounced away from catcher Ryan Lavarnway, and Jaso restarted and scored. Miguel Olivo singled and Carlos Peguero hit what looked like a double-play grounder to shortstop Jose Iglesias. The ball slipped in Iglesias’ hand, missing the force at second, and he threw too late to first for an error that let Smoak score.


B2

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Today’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Scoreboard Calendar

Today

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

8 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, U.S. Open, Men’s Round of 16 and Women’s Quarterfinals, Site: USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center - Flushing Meadows, N.Y. (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, New York Yankees vs. Tampa Bay Rays, Site: Tropicana Field - St. Petersburg, Fla. (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, U.S. Open, Men’s Round of 16 and Women’s Quarterfinals, Site: USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center - Flushing Meadows, N.Y. (Live) 7 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, San Diego Padres vs. Los Angeles Dodgers, Site: Dodger Stadium - Los Angeles (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Boston Red Sox vs. Seattle Mariners, Site: Safeco Field - Seattle (Live)

SPORTS SHOT

Today Girls Soccer: Chimacum at Life Christian, 4 p.m. JV Football: Sequim at Port Angeles, at Civic Field, 5 p.m.

Wednesday Volleyball: North Olympic League Jamboree at Crescent, 4 p.m.; Charles Wright at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m. Girls Soccer: Port Townsend at Port Angeles (Civic Field), 6:45 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 6:45 p.m. Boys Tennis: Olympic at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.; North Mason at Sequim, 4 p.m.; Kingston at Chimacum-PT, 4 p.m.

Thursday Football: Klahowya at Chimacum (Memorial Field), 7 p.m. Girls Soccer: Bellevue Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 6:45 p.m. Volleyball: Clallam Bay at Quilcene, 5 p.m.; South Kitsap at Sequim, 6:15 p.m.; Port Angeles JV at Forks, 6:30 p.m.

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 San Francisco0 0 0 .000 0 Seattle 0 0 0 .000 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 .000 0 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 Green Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 South W L T Pct PF Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 Jacksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 0 0 0 .000 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 West W L T Pct PF Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0 Wednesday’s Game Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 5:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Indianapolis at Chicago, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Minnesota, 10 a.m. Miami at Houston, 10 a.m. New England at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Washington at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Detroit, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at Green Bay, 1:25 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Denver, 5:20 p.m. Monday’s Games Cincinnati at Baltimore, 4 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 7:15 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 Chicago at Green Bay, 5:20 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16 Tampa Bay at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Carolina, 10 a.m. Arizona at New England, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Philadelphia, 10 a.m.

PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0

GETTING

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Second base umpire Bob Davidson ejects Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe Maddon as he argues a close play on a stolen base attempt at second base during the eighth inning against the New York Yankees on Monday in St. Petersburg, Fla. The Rays won 4-3.

PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0 PA 0 0 0 0

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

American League

Baseball Mariners 4, Red Sox 1 Monday afternoon Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi Ciriaco 3b 4 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 4000 Ellsury cf 4 0 0 0 Gutirrz cf 4110 Pedroia 2b 3 1 2 0 Seager 3b 2110 C.Ross rf 4 0 1 1 Jaso dh 3111 MGomz 1b 3 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4111 Pdsdnk ph 1 0 0 0 Thams rf 2000 Lvrnwy c 3 0 0 0 TRonsn ph-lf 0 0 0 0 Loney ph 1 0 0 0 Olivo c 4020 Aviles dh 4 0 1 0 CPegur lf-rf 3 0 0 1 Kalish lf 4 0 2 0 Ryan ss 3000 Iglesias ss 2 0 0 0 DeJess ph-ss1 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 6 1 Totals 29 4 6 3 Boston

100 000

N.Y. Mets (Harvey 3-3) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 3-6), 5:15 p.m. San Diego (Stults 5-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 12-8), 7:10 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 12-11) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 12-7), 7:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Philadelphia at Cincinnati, 9:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, 10:45 a.m. Chicago Cubs at Washington, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Pittsburgh, 4:05 p.m. Colorado at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Miami, 4:10 p.m. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 7:15 p.m.

TOSSED

Kansas City at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. Oakland at Miami, 10 a.m. Dallas at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Washington at St. Louis, 1:05 p.m. Tennessee at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Pittsburgh, 1:25 p.m. Detroit at San Francisco, 5:20 p.m. Monday, Sept. 17 Denver at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m.

Boston Seattle

SPORTS ON TV

Latest sports headlines

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000—1 00x—4

E—Ellsbury (1), Iglesias (1), Ackley (5). DP— Boston 2. LOB—Boston 7, Seattle 6. 2B— Pedroia (33). SB—Pedroia 2 (14), Seager (12), Jaso (4). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Buchholz L,11-5 7 6 4 3 1 8 2⁄3 0 R.Hill 0 0 2 0 1⁄3 0 C.Carpenter 0 0 1 0 Seattle Vargas W,14-9 7 6 1 1 0 5 Kinney H,4 1 0 0 0 1 1 Wilhelmsen S,23-26 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Buchholz (Seager). Umpires—Home, Ron Kulpa; First, Derryl Cousins; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Alan Porter. T—2:44. A—21,641 (47,860).

West Division W L Texas 80 54 Oakland 76 57 Los Angeles 71 63 Seattle 66 70 East Division W L New York 76 58 Baltimore 75 59 Tampa Bay 74 61 Boston 62 74 Toronto 60 74 Central Division W L Chicago 72 61 Detroit 72 62 Kansas City 60 74 Cleveland 57 78 Minnesota 55 79

Pct GB .597 — .571 3½ .530 9 .485 15 Pct GB .567 — .560 1 .548 2½ .456 15 .448 16 Pct GB .541 — .537 ½ .448 12½ .422 16 .410 17½

Sunday’s Games Baltimore 8, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas 8, Cleveland 3 Tampa Bay 9, Toronto 4 Kansas City 6, Minnesota 4 Oakland 6, Boston 2 Seattle 2, L.A. Angels 1 Detroit 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Monday’s Games Cleveland 3, Detroit 2 Baltimore 4, Toronto 0 Tampa Bay 4, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas 8, Kansas City 4 L.A. Angels at Oakland, late. Seattle 4, Boston 1 Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, late. Today’s Games Cleveland (Masterson 10-12) at Detroit (Porcello 9-10), 4:05 p.m. Baltimore (Britton 4-1) at Toronto (Villanueva 7-4), 4:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (F.Garcia 7-5) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 8-8), 4:10 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 10-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-3), 5:10 p.m. Texas (M.Harrison 15-8) at Kansas City (Guthrie 3-3), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Greinke 3-2) at Oakland (J. Parker 9-7), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 8-11) at Seattle (Beavan 9-8), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 11:10 a.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 12:35 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 4:07 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League NEW YORK YANKEES—Activated 3B Alex Rodriguez from the 15-day DL. National League ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Recalled RHP Victor Marte from Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Selected the contract of RHP Christian Garcia and LHP Zach Duke from Syracuse (IL). Transferred RHP Henry Rodriguez to the 60-day DL.

N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Texas at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Boston at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.

National League West Division W L San Francisco 76 58 Los Angeles 72 63 Arizona 66 69 San Diego 62 73 Colorado 55 78 East Division W L Washington 82 52 Atlanta 76 59 Philadelphia 65 70 New York 64 71 Miami 60 75 Central Division W L Cincinnati 82 54 St. Louis 73 62 Pittsburgh 70 64 Milwaukee 65 69 Chicago 51 83 Houston 42 93

FOOTBALL

Pct .567 .533 .489 .459 .414

GB — 4½ 10½ 14½ 20½

Pct .612 .563 .481 .474 .444

GB — 6½ 17½ 18½ 22½

Pct GB .603 — .541 8½ .522 11 .485 16 .381 30 .311 39½

Sunday’s Games N.Y. Mets 5, Miami 1 Washington 4, St. Louis 3 Cincinnati 5, Houston 3 Milwaukee 12, Pittsburgh 8 San Francisco 7, Chicago Cubs 5 Colorado 11, San Diego 10 L.A. Dodgers 5, Arizona 4 Atlanta 8, Philadelphia 7 Monday’s Games Washington 2, Chicago Cubs 1 Atlanta 6, Colorado 1 Miami 7, Milwaukee 3 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 2 Houston 5, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Arizona at San Francisco, late. San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late. Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Rusin 0-1) at Washington (E.Jackson 8-9), 4:05 p.m. Houston (Lyles 3-10) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 9-13), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (D.Pomeranz 1-8) at Atlanta (Hanson 12-7), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Marcum 5-4) at Miami (LeBlanc 2-3), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 8-9) at Cincinnati (Latos 11-4), 4:10 p.m.

National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Signed T Pat McQuistan to a one-year contract. Claimed LB Jamaal Westerman off waivers from Miami. Placed T Jeremy Bridges on injured reserve. Signed DT Ricky Lumpkin, LB Colin Parker, CB Larry Parker, TE Steve Skelton, WR Isaiah Williams, T Steven Baker, LB Ricky Elmore and WR Gerell Robinson to the practice squad. BALTIMORE RAVENS—Waived DB Danny Gorrer. Signed S James Ihedigbo. Signed QB Dennis Dixon, LB Adrian Hamilton and DB Anthony Levine to the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS—Signed CB T.J. Heath and TE LaMark Brown to the practice squad. CHICAGO BEARS—Signed DT Amobi Okoye to a one-year contract. Waived DT Brian Price. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Signed DL Brian Sanford to the practice squad. Released LB Solomon Elimimian from the practice squad. DETROIT LIONS—Signed FB Shaun Chapas, WR Kris Durham, RB Stephfon Green and DT Lorenzo Washington to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed WR Diondre Borel, TE Brandon Bostick, QB B.J. Coleman, T Andrew Datko, DE Lawrence Guy, G/T Chris Scott, RB Marc Tyler and G Greg Van Roten to the practice squad. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed RB Alvester Alexander, T Darrion Weems and DB D.J. Johnson to the practice squad. Released S Latarrius Thomas from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS—Signed OL Kevin Murphy, DL Ernest Owusu, WR Tori Gurley and WR Chris Summers to the practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed CB Joselio Hanson. Released CB DeMarcus Van Dyke TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Re-signed DL Wallace Gilberry. Waived G Julian Vandervelde. Released G Brian Folkerts from the practice squad. Signed T Bradley Sowell, LB Jacob Cutrera, TE Drake Dunsmore, WR Dale Moss, WR Bert Reed, LB J.K. Schaffer, QB Adam Weber and DE Markus White to the practice squad. WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Signed WR Emmanuel Arceneaux, RB Antwon Bailey, T Tom Compton, LB Darryl Gamble, FB Robert Hughes, TE Deangelo Peterson, DL Jason Shirley and DE Doug Worthington to the practice squad.

McGrath: Sometimes less preferable to more CONTINUED FROM B1 remaining and Denver trailing by a touchdown, on a play-action swing pass for a 5-yard gain. On the best day of WhitehuOn second down, Elway rst’s life — and helping the handed the ball off to Sammy Seahawks to that 39-26 victory qualifies for the short list — he is Winder for 3 yards. Third-and-two, what to do? not half the quarterback that Another off-tackle run by Winder Manning is. But again, sometimes less can for 3 yards and a first down. The trend was established: be preferable to more. Jab and stab the defense instead Even the most talented quarof throwing hay-makers. terback ever born, during the Elway would complete five playoff game that defined his more passes during the drive, career, did not try to do too much. none longer than 22 yards. The 98-yard, game-tying drive He scrambled for two other Denver quarterback John Elway key gains, but no single play is executed at Cleveland — the remembered as a wow-moment drive that enabled the Broncos highlight. win the 1986 AFC championship Elway moved his offense 98 and certified Elway as a living yards not because he was intent legend — began, with 5:30 on a huge gain, but because he

was content to settle for smaller gains, one at a time. A great drive — maybe the greatest ever — was built upon a succession of good plays. The lesson for Russell Wilson? Concentrate on developing into a consistently dependable quarterback. If he’s consistently dependable week after week, year after year, the legacy will take care of itself. Just be good, kid. A potentially great team is relying on you.

Rookies ready to roll Wilson will be one of five rookie quarterbacks to start in Week 1 this season, something

that’s becoming more common in the NFL. A look at the teams using rookie QBs in the past two seasons:

2012 Russell Wilson, Seattle Third-round pick beat out free agent Matt Flynn. Andrew Luck, Indianapolis Can No. 1 pick make Colts fans forget Peyton? Robert Griffin III, Washington ’Skins swapped four picks to St. Louis to take RGIII. Ryan Tannehill, Miami Converted WR was 8th overall pick.

Brandon Weeden, Cleveland At 28, the No. 22nd pick is no ordinary rookie.

2011 Cam Newton, Carolina Set rookie record with 4,057 yards, 14 rushing TDs. Blaine Gabbert, Jacksonville Started 14 games, threw for 2,214 yards. Andy Dalton, Cincinnati Took Bengals to playoffs; threw for 3,398 yards, 20 TDs. Christian Ponder, Minnesota Didn’t start until Game 6; threw for 1,853 yards.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

B3

Serena wins 6-0, 6-0 at U.S. Open BY RACHEL COHEN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Serena Williams didn’t drop a game in advancing to the quarterfinals of the U.S. Open. Roger Federer moved on with even less work when Mardy Fish pulled out of their fourth-round match Monday for precautionary reasons. Fish missed about two months this season because of an accelerated heartbeat and had a medical procedure in May. His agent, John Tobias, said “we are not 100 percent sure what the issue is and if it is related to his previous issues.� “I was reluctant to do so, but am following medical advisement,� Fish said about his withdrawal in a statement. “I had a good summer and look forward to resuming my tournament schedule in the fall.� The 30-year-old American’s third-round match against Gilles Simon went five sets, lasting more than 3 hours and ending after 1 a.m. Sunday. Afterward, the 23rdseeded Fish did not appear at a news conference. Tournament officials said he was getting treatment, but didn’t give specifics.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Serena Williams returns a shot to Czech Republic’s Andrea Hlavackova in the fourth round of play at the 2012 U.S. Open on Monday. “I am really sorry for Mardy. I just want to wish him a speedy recovery,� Federer said in a statement. “We all want to see him back on tour soon.� Williams beat 82ndranked Andrea Hlavackova 6-0, 6-0 in 57 minutes. It was the first time in 62 career victories at Flushing Meadows that the threetime U.S. Open champion enjoyed a “double bagel.� “She was fighting really

hard,� Williams said. “You give people any type of chance, especially in tennis, the match is never over until you shake hands. “There is always a comeback available. So I didn’t want to give her that opportunity — or anyone that opportunity — to try to come back, especially her in particular. “She was getting so pumped up and she never gave up. I thought that was

really incredibly positive.� Williams had 31 winners and just seven unforced errors. She and sister Venus play doubles during Monday’s night session in Arthur Ashe Stadium. Hlavackova, a 2011 French Open doubles champion, had never been past the second round in singles at a major tournament before this year. Williams will next face Ana Ivanovic, who is finally

back in a Grand Slam quarterfinal more than four years after her French Open title. The 12th-seeded Serb beat Tsvetana Pironkova 6-0, 6-4. Ranked No. 1 in the world in 2008, Ivanovic has struggled with injuries and her confidence since. “There were some good moments and some tough ones, but it’s a process. I understand it better now,� she said.

“There are times when you realize that it’s exactly what it is: It’s a process. You can’t have everything at the same time. You have to be consistent on practice courts and then in the matches.� After failing to serve out the match at 5-3 in the second set, Ivanovic broke the 55th-ranked Bulgarian at love in the next game to clinch the victory. Pironkova, a 2010 Wimbledon semifinalist, went up a break twice in the second set only for Ivanovic to immediately break back. There were seven service breaks in 10 games in the set. Pironkova held serve just once in the match. Ivanovic had more success on Pironkova’s first serve than her own. The Serb won 65 percent of the points when her opponent got in her first serve, compared with 61 percent when her own first serve landed in. Sara Errani, seeded 10th, beat sixth-seeded Angelique Kerber 7-6 (5), 6-3. Federer, in his 34th consecutive quarterfinal at a major tournament, will meet sixth-seeded Tomas Berdych, who defeated 11th-seeded Nicolas Almagro 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1.

Hawks: Gus Bradley calls Thomas ‘Deuce’ CONTINUED FROM B1 also led the league in pass deflections with 23. “Out here on the grass “Yeah, I see these guys as throwbacks — committed to always came natural to me,� press, committed to the Browner said. “But it’s techniques and leverage always been harder for me wins. And essentially just as far as pass concepts, doing their best to get up things like that. “I’m a little better than I there every single snap that they can to challenge them- was last year. So I pretty much tightened up on the selves.� One of Carroll’s mottos film room, picking up tenis: “It’s all about the ball.� dencies and things like That means taking care of it that.� Browner’s proclivity for on offense and taking it snagging interceptions isn’t away on defense. Seattle’s defense forced surprising. He played safety 31 turnovers in 2011, fifth and receiver in high school, in the league. Twenty-two of but Oregon State decided to those were interceptions, move him to cornerback. And he agreed — grudgNo. 4 in the NFL. The most impressive ingly. “I was kind of upset,� parts of this defensive backfield are its youth — the Browner said. “I thought I oldest player is Browner at was signing with them to be 28 — and that the quartet a receiver. But they made enters only its second full the best move for me.� Browner’s coverage abilseason of playing together. “It’s unbelievable,� Sher- ity was something Carroll man said. “It’s one of those coveted during his time at things where you feel like USC. Carroll tried to recruit it’s something special back Browner while coach of the Trojans but missed out. there. “Not only does he have “You feel like you’re with a group that you’ve never this length, but he’s got been with — that’s not close savvy that makes him speto anything. It’s more of the cial,� Carroll said. “He knows how to play chemistry and the feel for the spot. He understands all one another.� of what is going on, he anticipates and sees things kind Bruising Browner of before they happen, and A year ago, Browner was that’s what gives him a a Canadian Football League chance to be special if he standout taking one last can just hold up physically.� shot at making an NFL What makes Browner team. stand out is the way he Flash forward to this plays at the line of scrimAugust. Browner, after four mage, often keeping receivyears of plying his trade ers from getting out into north of the border, is look- their routes. ing to improve on his first “I just play my game,� season in the NFL. Browner said when told he The transition was not plays like some of the physismooth, at least not at first. cal corners of the past. He led the league in defen“But it’s a compliment sive penalties with 19 but when they do tell me things learned how to play within like that. And I know that’s the rules in the second half my skill; being aggressive of the season. He ended up leading the and putting my hands on team in interceptions with these guys. “There’s not too many six, and he returned two for guys that do that across the touchdowns. The long-limbed Browner league, so I like to be known

as one of the guys that do there on his own. “I appreciated them so that.� much for that because it’s a group effort. It’s all a teamSherm the Worm work thing,� he said. Next man up. “It’s all guys out there That’s what Sherman doing their job that makes said to himself, when he the whole group look great. stumbled into a starting job Even the Pro Bowl players, six games into his rookie if you don’t have the other season. seven or eight guys out Sherman was pressed there who aren’t Pro Bowlinto the starting left corner- ers doing their job, then you back job when Marcus Tru- won’t look as great. fant and Walter Thurmond “So they understood that, landed on the season-end- and I appreciate them. ing injured reserve list in Those are my boys.� 2011. But the Stanford Univer- Kam the punisher sity product was not overOne of the reasons the whelmed. He finished his first season with four inter- Seahawks decided not to ceptions and 55 tackles in bring back Tacoma native Lawyer Milloy in 2011 was 10 starts. Sherman said the adjust- Chancellor. The coaches thought the ment from college to the third-year player out of VirNFL wasn’t that hard. “It wasn’t difficult at all ginia Tech was up to the because it’s about football task of replacing the vetIQ,� he said. “And I feel like eran safety. Chancellor proved them I have a very high football IQ. It makes the game eas- right, finishing second on ier, and it makes the transi- the team in tackles with 94 and second in interceptions tion to defense easier. “There’s probably around with four, earning a trip to 10 defenses out there that the Pro Bowl in his first you can run, and once you season as a starter. Chancellor said the key got them all, you got them. “And then you can just for him was getting up to start playing and making speed in the film room so he the adjustments. You know could play fast on the field. “From the beginning, how they fit with certain pass concepts, and that everything was kind of commakes the game a lot eas- plicated,� he said. “The playcalling and just looking at ier.� Sherman’s teammates the offense and not really call him “the worm� because knowing what they were of the smooth, slithery way going to do before the snap he maneuvers around the of the ball. “But that’s kind of slowed field. Like Browner was in down for me, and I can kind high school, Sherman was a of see what’s going to hapreceiver for the Cardinal, so pen before the snap of the he has good ball skills and ball most of the time from instincts for how receivers studying film, when I see are trying to set him up to certain alignments and certain formations.� create separation. At 6-3 and 232 pounds, Sherman’s teammates chipped in to pay for his trip Chancellor hits like a lineto Hawaii to go watch them backer but has the speed perform in the Pro Bowl. and agility to cover like a Now, he wants to make it safety.

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The first thing you notice about Thomas is he looks like he’s moving at a different speed than anyone else on the field. As Seattle’s deep safety, he is expected to use that speed to cover from sideline to sideline and erase mistakes as the team’s last line of defense. At 5-10 and 202 pounds, the 23-year-old Thomas has quickly developed into one of the best safeties in the game, regularly drawing comparison to Pittsburgh’s Troy Polamalu and Baltimore’s Ed Reed. Thomas finished third on the team with a career-high 92 tackles in 2011. Although he only had two interceptions last year, Thomas did a good job of

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Deuce is loose

playing under control and maintaining his assignments. But it’s the thought of big plays that occupy Thomas’ dreams. “I always think about touchdowns,� Thomas said. “Even when I’m asleep, I want that ball in my hands. And when I get it, I try to make something happen.� Thomas was dubbed “Deuce� by Seattle defensive coordinator Gus Bradley, who planned on naming his son Deuce if he had another one, but tagged Thomas with it instead in homage to the duo’s budding fatherand-son-like relationship. While quiet and unassuming off the field, Thomas is fiery and emotional between the white lines, exuding a confidence bordering on cockiness. It’s an attitude that permeates the rest of the defense. “He’s passionate, and he cares about doing the right thing,� Richard said. “When he cares so much and things go right, you feel that surge of energy. And we absolutely feed off that. “It’s a fiery passion to constantly improve every day that these guys have bought into and they’re focused on,� Richard said. “The sky is the limit if they continue to come out here and be humble, and just work every day to continue to raise the bar.�

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He is Seattle’s yin to the yang of his speedy counterpart in the defensive backfield, Thomas. “I think we complement each other because he’s a small, fast guy back there,� Chancellor said. “He’s a ballhawk — he’s always going after the ball. And I’m the big banger, the one that will come into the box and handle the running back and the tight ends. “It’s crazy playing with him because we’re both hungry, we’re both young and we both want to be the best.� Said Thomas: “He’s my right-hand man.�


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, September 4, 2012 PAGE

B4

World markets strengthen on China stimulus options Analysts hope for monetary easing THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON — Markets started a potentially crucial week on a solid note as investors bet on more central bank action and that China would enact stimulus measures following a dispiriting manufacturing survey. With Wall Street out of action because of the Labor Day holiday, though, the August trading lull continued into the first trading day of the new month. Monday’s trading was dominated by a survey suggesting that China’s manufacturing sector was contractTHE ASSOCIATED PRESS ing. Though that is a bad sign for the global economy, investors think it A worker arranges discounted shoes at a shopping mall in makes it more likely that the coun- Beijing last month. August reports showed the country’s try’s monetary authorities will ease manufacturing activity hit a three-year low. monetary policy soon. Options available to Beijing culminates with Friday’s U.S. noninclude reducing interest rates, lower- farm payrolls report for August. ‘Bad news is good news’ ing the amount banks have to hold in But before then, all eyes will be on “August saw Chinese manufactur- reserve or increasing spending. Thursday’s European Central Bank ing activity hit a three-year low, China’s economic growth has monthly policy meeting. prompting a return of the ‘bad news is already fallen to a three-year low of Its president, Mario Draghi, is good news’ trade as markets rose on 7.6 percent in the second quarter. expected to announce details of a new expectation of some action from the Investors around the world will bond-buying program that’s intended Politburo in Beijing,” said Chris Beau- have a number of issues to contend to keep a lid on the borrowing costs of champ, market analyst at IG Index. with over the rest of the week, which countries like Spain and Italy.

Clinton urges unity on South China Sea Jakarta is the headquarters of the AssociJAKARTA, Indonesia —- U.S. Secretary of ation of South East Asian Nations, and ClinState Hillary Rodham Clinton called Monday ton also pressed the group to insist that for Southeast Asian states to present a united China agree to a formal mechanism to come front to the Chinese in dealing with territorial to final settlements over sovereignty. disputes in the South China Sea to “literally “The United States has a national intercalm the waters.” And she urged all involved est, as every country does, in the mainteto make “meaningful progress” on a process for nance of peace and stability, respect for interending conflicts by November. national law, freedom of navigation, unimpeded In Indonesia’s capital Clinton offered strong Clinton lawful commerce in the South China Sea,” U.S. support for a regionally endorsed plan to Clinton told a news conference. ease rising tensions by implementing a code of conThe Associated Press duct for all claimants to disputed islands. Sponsored by KeyBank, Peninsula Daily News, Elwha River Casino. Series Partner: Brown and Caldwell

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Cort’s main project is his band, Blue Rooster, which has been recording and touring since 1999. Having cut its teeth in the Appalachian Mountains, and based in Asheville, NC, the band has featured some of the finest musicians that our fine Americana music tradition has to offer, from both the east and west sides of the country. While the instrumentation has changed over the years, the sound and repertoire of the band has always been the same— its combination of Country, Bluegrass, Ragtime and Country Blues was the inspiration for Colt’s nickname out in the Asheville area: “The Chicken Plucker”.

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WASHINGTON — After spending millions of dollars testing four different scanning devices that would allow airline passengers to keep their shoes on at security checkpoints, the U.S. government has decided for now that travelers must continue to remove their footwear, by far the leading source of frustration and delays at the airport. The Transportation Security Administration said it had rejected all four devices because they failed to adequately detect explosives and metal weapons during tests at various airports. Last September, Secretary Janet Napolitano of the Homeland Security Department raised hopes when she said that research and development on scanning machines was progressing — and that air travelers would eventually be able to keep their shoes on. But nearly a year later, the TSA, which is overseen by Homeland Security, said it was not any closer to finding a solution. Lisa Farbstein, a spokeswoman for the agency, would not address why it had rejected the devices. “But over all, the

machines we tested didn’t detect all the materials we were looking for,” she said. Over the years, the government has tried to streamline airport security and cut down on long lines and complaints. Elderly passengers and children may go through security screenings without taking off any clothing. And a prescreening program at 20 airports allows approved passengers to keep on their shoes, belt or jackets and does not require laptops and toiletries to be removed from carry-on baggage. The growing use of fullbody scanners also allows travelers to go through security lines faster, the government said. But no part of airport security has drawn more criticism from passengers than removing their shoes, according to the U.S. Travel Association, a trade group in Washington. Shoes were ordered off after Richard C. Reid tried unsuccessfully to detonate explosives in his shoes on a flight from Paris to Miami in 2001. The government says it has since found a host of dangerous items in passengers’ footwear.

Red Bull heir arrested in officer’s death BANGKOK — A grandson of the creator of the Red Bull energy drink has been arrested for driving a Ferrari that struck a police officer and dragged his dead body down a Bangkok street in an early-morning hit-andrun, police said Monday. Police took Vorayuth Yoovidhya, 27, for questioning after tracing oil Vorayuth streaks for several blocks to his family’s gated estate in a wealthy neighborhood. He was facing charges of causing death by reckless driving and escaping an arrest by police but was released on a 500,000 baht ($15,900) bail. Vorayuth admitted he drove the charcoal gray sports car but said the officer’s motorcycle cut in front of his vehicle, said police Maj. Gen. Anuchai Lekbamroong. Thai media reported that Sgt. Maj. Wichean Glanprasert, 47, and his motorcycle were dragged for several dozen feet. Vorayuth did not speak to the media, but the family lawyer said the family, ranked the fourth richest in Thailand this year by Forbes magazine, with a net worth of $5.4 billion, will be take responsibility for the damages.

Market Watch No stock market or metals trading Monday because of Labor Day. Monday it expects to introduce its first electric vehicle “in approximately 18 months.” Saab, which has more than 3,000 workers, filed for bankruptcy in December last year after its previous owner, the Dutch luxury car maker Spyker, failed to revive the lossmaking brand, formerly owned by General Motors. NEVS said it will use the Saab name but not the present logo for its electric cars. It didn’t disclose what it paid for the acquisition, which included Saab’s factory in Trollhattan, southwestern Sweden.

Websites hacked

STOCKHOLM — Swedish government websites were jammed by hackers for hours Monday, with some supporters of WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange claiming responsibility on Twitter. The websites of the Swedish government, Armed Forces and the Assange Swedish Institute were among those experiencing problems. Niklas Englund, head of digital media at the Swedish Armed Forces, said it was unclear who was behind the so-called denial2 tons of trash of-service attacks, in which ILLIA DUNES — The websites are overwhelmed Illia Dunes recreation with bogus traffic. area was reopened SunBut he noted that an day as student volunteers unidentified group urging from Washington State Sweden to take its “hands University helped the U.S. off Assange” claimed Army Corps of Engineers responsibility on Twitter. clean up massive trash Assange has been shelleft by more than 3,000 tering at Ecuador’s partiers at the popular Embassy in Britain since Snake River site the preJune 19 in an effort to vious weekend. avoid extradition to SweNearly two tons of beer den, where prosecutors bottles, cans and other want to question the trash, including hundreds founder of the secret-spillof styrofoam coolers, ing WikiLeaks site over forced the Corps to close alleged sex crimes. the popular recreation area Aug. 27 for cleanup. Shale drill ban In addition to the epic PRAGUE — The Czech littering, some of the pargovernment has proposed tiers sparked a small a temporary ban on shale grass fire by setting off gas exploration until a new fireworks, which are prolaw is passed that would hibited. One person was address extracting the new arrested. The sandy beach down- energy source. Environment Minister stream from Lower Granite Dam is one of the more Tomas Chalupa said Monday the current law is popular Corps of Engiinsufficient, and a moratoneers Snake River recrerium till the middle of ation areas and a college 2014 would give authoriparty hot spot. ties time to propose legislaIt is an easy drive from tion that would “take into both WSU and the Uniaccount the current techversity of Idaho. nologies and their environmental impact.” Saab purchase The government is expected to discuss the STOCKHOLM — A proposal next month. Hong Kong-owned comEuropean nations are pany says it has comdivided over the issue. pleted the acquisition of While Poland hoes bankrupt car maker Saab and will move ahead with hopes to find massive its business plan to make shale gas reserves, others, including Bulgaria and electric cars under the France, have imposed morSwedish brand. National Electric Vehi- atoriums. The Associated Press cle Sweden, or NEVS, said

“It waves !” 29666831

l the l e t u o y n “How ca endly?” i r f s i n a e oc

Shoes still have to come off in airports

$ Briefly . . .


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Pickles

Garfield

Momma

DEAR ABBY: I am a 29-year-old gay man. In my community, coming out at work isn’t an option. I really like my job and want to keep it. However, a female colleague is not only trying to persuade me that the two of us would make a good pair, but she has gotten all of our co-workers involved. I’m constantly pressured by my supervisor to “just go out with her and give her a chance.” I have already told everyone, including her, that I’m not interested in mixing my personal life with my professional one, and I want to come to work only to work — not upgrade my marital status. However, because of my unwillingness to do what they “recommend,” the pressure from everyone has gotten worse. I dread coming to the office. Would it be unethical to hire a “girlfriend” to stop by the office next week to bring me my lunch? Maybe if I kiss and hug her as I say goodbye, my co-workers will finally back off. If not this, can you recommend something else? Can’t Come Out in Texas

by Lynn Johnston

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS Flashback ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

Abigail

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

DEAR ABBY

Dear Abby: I have a problem Van Buren that I don’t know how to deal with, and I’m hoping you can come up with a solution. I’m undergoing chemotherapy for colon cancer. I’m happy to say that I’m doing well. I have a chemo session every two weeks, and afterward there is a bag I wear for two more days that pumps additional medicine into me. I do what I can to keep the bag out of sight, but it isn’t easy. Sometimes the tubing works itself loose and hangs down a bit. My problem is people seem to feel free to ask me what it’s for, and it’s really embarrassing. I don’t know these people, and for heaven’s sake, why would they feel they have the right to ask such a personal question? Some of them have approached Dear Can’t Come Out: You have me and asked loudly, “Hey! What’s described a classic example of sexual that for?” Then they stand there harassment and a hostile work envi- waiting for me to answer the quesronment. Your co-workers and super- tion. Going through chemo is hard visor may consider themselves to be enough physically and psychologi“Cupid’s helpers,” but their actions cally. I don’t need some ignorant clod could be the basis for a lawsuit. That asking me about something so peryou are gay has nothing to do with sonal. Some won’t take no for an it. answer. If you were straight and preferred Do you have any ideas on how to not to involve yourself in an office deal with this? Every time it hapromance that could turn out badly, or pens, I feel depressed and upset. felt no chemistry with your aggresTrying to Cope sor, what is being done to you is intolerable. It’s embarrassing and Dear Trying To Cope: Say, “I’m distracts you from your job. being treated for a medical condiDocument everything. Go to your tion.” And if the person then asks supervisor’s boss if necessary and what it is, say, “It’s personal. And if it state plainly that you need help to was any of your business, you’d put a stop to this. You do not have to already know the answer to that explain why you’re not attracted to question.” this desperate woman. If it isn’t ________ stopped, talk with an attorney. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, I do not recommend hiring anyalso known as Jeanne Phillips, and was one to pose as a girlfriend, or you founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letmay have to put her under long-term ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box contract, which could be expensive in 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by more ways than one. logging onto www.dearabby.com.

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

B5

Office Cupids make work miserable

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Doonesbury

by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Take patterned steps toward your goal. If you veer off course it will be difficult to resume your direction. A love relationship or a self-improvement project will not turn out well if you don’t compromise. Work hard and be practical. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Go where the action is. Your dynamic approach to dealing with others as well as your responsibilities will be impressive. Anger is a waste of time, but success will bring you satisfaction and make the people who anger you the most envious. 5 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Money matters may be a little disconcerting. Check your personal finances and get back on track regarding your debts and collections. You will have to work hard at getting along with your peers and resolving problems that arise. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t let emotional turmoil build or cause a problem between you and a partner. Do your best to take care of personal business and to learn all you can before embarking on a new endeavor. A practical approach will pay off. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take action, achieve your goals and gain the respect of onlookers. Take advantage of any opportunity to prove you are capable of handling any situation. Romance is present and should be pursued during the evening hours. 3 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Good things come to those who wait. Make changes that will help you gain ground personally and professionally. Your ability to take charge and do with ease whatever needs to be done will impress someone looking for services you can offer. 5 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Dealing with financial, medical or legal institutions will be beneficial. Collect data conducive to fixing an unsavory situation. Too much talk and not enough action will hurt your reputation. Be honest regarding what you can and cannot do. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t let love cost you. Whether dealing with a partner, parent or child, you must not give in to demands that are impossible to meet. Bide your time, and focus on making the changes that will help you expand your interests. 3 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Observation is a must if you want to avoid turmoil. You will face opposition if you are too intent on doing things your way. Spend more time at home and taking care of your personal, financial and emotional needs. Honesty is a must. 2 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Put effort into home, family and getting along with the people you deal with most. Discuss your plans openly, but don’t let your emotions interfere with a good decision or making a necessary change. 2 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Spend time with people you love or doing something entertaining. A challenging activity will give you the chance to impress someone special. A career move will turn out better than anticipated. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): A partnership can help you get ahead, but first you must clear the air and share information that might change the dynamics of your relationship. Open and honest discussions will help seal a deal. 4 stars

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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SNEAK A PEEK PENINSULA DAILY NEWS s

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HOTTEST

5 t h A n n u a l G R E AT STRAIT SALE Saturday, 9am-4pm, Hwy 112, Laird’s Corner to Neah Bay. Treasures and crafts, fundraisers and business specials. Maps available now at Wa g n e r ’s G r o c e r y, 101/112 junction, at www.highway112.org or at community sales sites the day of sale: Joyce Depot Museum, Clallam Bay Bus Barn, Neah Bay Village Market. Watch for more sales signed along Hwy 112. Sponsored by the Juan de Fuca Scenic Byway Association.

FOUND: Dog. Black Lab mix, Sequim Bay Rd., Sequim. (360)681-0556.

3023 Lost L O S T: C a t . fe m a l e, black/orange calico. Lost on lower Elwa Road. (360)477-5798 LOST: Cat. Mostly white with gray and black str ipes, blue har ness and purple collar, Valley St. area, P.A. 417-2089. LOST: Dog. Med. size black, white on throat and all 4 feet, Port Williams area, Sequim. (360)417-8986 LOST: Purse. Large bag type, dark brown, left on c a r h o o d a t S a feway parking lot, Sequim then drove to Lost Mountain, Sequim. (360)460-8536.

4070 Business Opportunities

FOR SALE: Own an exciting business and cont r o l yo u r f u t u r e ! T H E BLACKBIRD COFFEEHOUSE is well established and producing great profits. $149,000. Contact Adam for details: (360)224-9436; b l a c k b i r d c o f fee@gmail.com

4026 Employment General CAREGIVER NEEDED Looking for a great place to work? Current license/ registration preferred. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348

s

CLASSIFIEDS!

919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. $1,100. (360)452-6144. BRAND NEW WHEEL BARROW Gas, air compressor, paid new $850, sell for $400. (360)461-5897. SOLMAR COMMUN I T Y YA R D S A L E . Multi-family yard sale throughout Solmar; SATURDAY, SEPT. 8; PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. 9am--3pm. From 101: Performance upgrades. take Dryke Road north and follow the signs. $10,750. 683-7768. Fr o m O l d O l y m p i c Highway: take Vautier Place your ad at south and follow the peninsula signs dailynews.com NISSAN: ‘04 Quest. 73K 7 pass, many options. $10,450. (360)477-4548 or (360)649-4062.

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General DELI CLERK/CASHIER ADVERTISING SALES Full-time, evening shift, CONSULTANT must be over 21. Apply The Sequim Gazette has in person 1137 Hwy 101 an immediate opening W., Port Angeles. for an Advertising Sales DRIVER/LOADER Consultant. The ideal candidate will demon- Motivated Class B CDL strate strong inter per- truck driver/roof loader sonal skills, both written needed. Job requires reand oral, and have ex- p e t i t i ve h e av y l i f t i n g , cellent communications s a fe a p p r e c i a t i o n o f skills. The ideal candi- heights, great attitude, date must be motivated great customer service and take the initiative to a n d C D L . H a r t n a g e l sell multiple media prod- Building Supply, 3111 E ucts, including on-line Hwy 101, Port Angeles. adver tising, special products, work with ex- LOOKING for exper iisting customers and find e n c e d c o n s t r u c t i o n ways to grow sales and workers with post frame income with new pros- knowledge. Must have pective clients. Pr int hand tools, valid drivers media experience is a license, able to perform definite asset. Must be all phase of construction computer-proficient at building. Call 808-0783. Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Posi- Progressive Sequim tion requires use of per- Company seeking new sonal cell phone and Warehouse Manager. vehicle, possession of Must offer the followvalid WA State Driver’s ing skill qualifications: License and proof of ac- C o l l a b o ra t i ve wo r k tive vehicle insurance. place attitude, experiCompensation includes ence with implementasalary plus commission. t i o n o f e l e c t r o n i c We are an Equal Oppor- inventory control systunity Employer and of- tems. 3-5 yrs. experifer a competitive bene- ence in super vising fits package including m u l t i p l e e m p l oye e s health insurance, 401K, and warehouse manpaid vacation, holidays agement. Ability to lift and a great work envi- 40 lbs. on regular baronment. We recognize sis. Able to work in a that the key to our suc- fa s t p a c e d e nv i r o n cess lies in the abilities, ment with multiple disdiversity and vision of tractions. Must have our employees. Apply in excellent verbal and person at 147 W. Wash- written organizational ington Street, Sequim or skills. Basic computer skills in Word, Excel, by mail at Outlook Express a hr@soundpublishing.com plus. Email connie@ batsonenterprises.com Are you a MECHANIC and not appreciated at RNs: Immediate openwhere you are? Be your ing, permanent and per own boss and double d i e m . A p p l y S e q u i m your income! Call Mike Same Day Surgery, 777 Petersen at 452-4890. N. 5th Ave. 582-2632. BAKERY-CAFE: Closing manager with expresso, prep., and cook, exp. a+, Ft.-Pt. training provided, Olympic Bagel, 802 E. 1st. St., P.A.

Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.

CNA: Must be available for all shifts including weekends. Apply in person at Park View Villas, 8th & G Streets, P.A.

4080 Employment Wanted Aaron’s Garden Serv. Weed whack, pruning, gen. clean-up. 808-7276

Computer Stress Relief. Computer running slow? Dealing with viruses and malware? Solve it once and for all. Call Bob with the fix. Serving PA and Sequim. (360)567-6739. Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fa s t R e l i a bl e R e a s o n a bl e R a t e s Fa l l Clean-up Gutter Cleaning Weed Pulling/Whacking, Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. Area Local: 681-3521 or cell: 541-420-4795 RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County 5 ACRES - UTILITIES IN PLACE 5 plus acres with a 3 bedroom septic, power and high producing well already in place. Lots of open space for your new home and yard. This property is less than 5 minutes to downtown yet is still very private and located in an excellent neighborhood! There are trees and trails to e n j oy t h r o u g h o u t t h e property - very nice! $110,000 Team Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY BEAUTIFUL BLDG LOT F O R YO U R D R E A M HOME Located in desirable Panorama Vista neighborhood. .67 AcreGorgeous towering trees. Just 2 blocks from the Strait of Juan de fuca Beach access. Close to a State Park. Community water share i n c l u d e d i n t h e s a l e. The new Jamestown Longhouse Deli is just a few miles away. $74,500 Vivian Landvik 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

B r i ck H o m e o n 6 . 3 a c r e s m i nu t e s f r o m D ow n t ow n Po r t A n geles. Over 5 acres for e s t e d w i t h Va l l e y Creek. Three Bedrooms, 1 Bath, dining in kitchen and formal. Stone fireplace with Insert. Fenced backyard and greenhouse. Attached garage, carport and mountain view for $264,900. FSBO. (360)477-0534

CUSTOM DESIGNED VIEW HOME Quality craftsmanship combine with custom design plus incredible v i ew s t o m a ke t h i s a paradise. Spacious home has lots of living space. The garage workshop is fit for a craftsman plus it has an unfinished apartment upstairs. The 7 acres are gr e a t fo r h o r s e s a n d complete with a pond. Call Pili for an appointment $735,000 MLS #260687 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

YOUR CHANCE TO PICK UP A BARGAIN This 5 acre parcel is located in Joyce and zoned UC - Urban Cent e r w h i c h a l l o w s fo r many interesting uses. S e l l e r ’s p l a n s h ave changed so this is your chance to pick up a bargain, current assessed value is over $67,000. $60,000 MLS#264053 Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

139 Homes for Sale Port Angeles

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR

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.

LIKE NEW! New cement composite siding, newer roof, new flooring. Energy efficient home: sunroom, pellet stove and extra insulation. New interior paint. Move-in ready 3 Br. 2 b a t h h o m e a n d b a ck yard for gardening or play. Irrigation and com- 505 Rental Houses munity water. Clallam County LAKE SUTHERLAND $225,000. ML#262041. PRICE REDUCTION Diann Dickey CONDO: 2 Br. 1.5 bath, 1,600 sf, 3 Br., 2.5 bath, 683-4131 concrete foundation and John L. Scott Sequim a l l a p p l i a n c e s p l u s washer and dryer, deck, bulkhead, 100’ lake mtn. view. $850. frontage, 2 boat lifts, 308 For Sale 452-2070 or 417-2794 large dock. $365,000. Lots & Acreage (360)477-6460 JAMES & BEAUTIFUL BLDG LOT MOTIVATED SELLER! ASSOCIATES INC. FOR YOUR DREAM Will look at all Offers! Property Mgmt. HOME This 2 Bed 2 Bath may HOUSES/APT IN P.A. L o c a t e d i n d e s i r a bl e be the ticket. An office den could double as 3rd Panorama Vista neigh- A 1 br 1 ba ...............$525 bedroom. Formal dining borhood. .67 acre. Gor- H 2 br 1 ba. ..............$650 room and spacious living geous tower ing trees. A 2 br 1 ba util incl ...$650 room with vaulted ceil- Just 2 blocks from Juan A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 i n g . G r e a t W e s t s i d e de Fuca Strait. Beach A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$750 neighborhood with your access. Close to a State H 3 br 1.5 ba ............$900 own little forest providing Park. Community water H 3 br 2 ba .............$1025 HOUSES/APTS SEQ lots of privacy. Great share included in the sale. The new James- A 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 yard. A 2 br 2 ba ...............$825 town Longhouse Deli is $89,500 H 3 br 1 ba .............$1000 just a few miles away. Dick Pilling $74,500. MLS#262540. 360-417-2810 417-2811 Vivian Landvick More Properties at COLDWELL BANKER 417-2795 www.jarentals.com UPTOWN REALTY COLDWELL BANKER NEED HOME: And/or UPTOWN REALTY Lots of space in this h i g h Pe n . v i ew, n e a r newly refurbished 3 Seq.-east, lg. barn/gar311 For Sale bd, 2 ba on 1/2 acre. age. (970)385-9569. Manufactured Homes All new appliances, counter tops and floors P.A.: FSBO 2 bedroom, through out kitchen. 1 bath, 801 sq. ft. large PORT ANGELES Storage is phenomelot. $84,900. 417-1828. DOUBLE WIDE nal. Call FOR SALE REDUCED! (360)565-2036 Small, Serene Park! Custom built Lindal ceInterior like new. New dar home with unobPA: 2 Br, garage, w/d, yard. Cash. Contract. str ucted views of the etc. $800 or 850 furAll Offers Considered! Straits of Juan De Fuca. nished. (360)808-6040. jlouises@aol.com The corner lot fronts on 206-722-7978 two streets and it proP.A.: 2 Br., quiet dead vides some privacy with end street, pets neg. SEQUIM: Newly remodwild roses and large lot $850. (360)461-7599. beautifully landscaped. eled mobile in 62 and Master bedroom is on older park, 2 Br., 2 ba. P.A.: 3140 City Lights the upper level with 3/4 $22,000. (360)582-9330. Place, 3 Br. 2.5 bath. bath, main level has the $1,400. 457-4966. second bedroom with full 408 For Sale bath. Laundry is on the P.A.: Adorable 3 Br., 1 Commercial main level. Kitchen has ba, fully fenced, cul-debeen updated nice. Comm’l building, Carls- sac, garage, RV parking, $265,000. ML# 263585. borg Industrial Park, 3 dual pane windows, pet Jean Irvine lots, 2 with buildings, will ok, no smoking, lease. 417-2797 carry contract. 457-8388 611 W. 13th St. $900. COLDWELL BANKER Linda (360)477-5682 before 7 p.m. UPTOWN REALTY P.A.: modern, 3 505 Rental Houses Br., 2 Clean, ba, appl., no pets. NEED EXTRA Clallam County $925. (360)452-1395. CASH! F O R K S : 5 . 6 a c r e s, 5 room, 3 Br., 1 ba, 24x48 Quonset shop, pasture with big barn, year round creek, orchard and garden, timber valued $75,000, hobby shop, deck, hot tub. $325,000 (360)374-5395

Sell your Treasures! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

E-MAIL:

919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., P.A.: Totally remodeled 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. farmhouse, 3 Br., fire$1,100. (360)452-6144. place, no pets. $800, deClean, newer 3 Br., 2 posit. 582 Kemp. (360)457-6181 ba, Dbl. Garage, 1521 S. I Street. no pets/smokProperties by ing. $900. Landmark. portangeles(360)457-5766 landmark.com P.A.: Clean, furnished 1 Br., 507 S. Pine, Amana SEKIU: Studio style beach cabin, 400 sf, W/D. W/D, etc. No smoking. $500. (360)461-5271. $600. (360)452-2300.

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

5000900

3020 Found

NEW

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

6010 Appliances

SEQUIM: 1 Br., W/D, acreage. $650, dep., no M I S C : C o m m e r c i a l , smoking/pets. 460-4294. G B M 4 9 r e f r i g e r a t o r, $2,500. Wells warming SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, 2 table, $350. Tables, 4 x car gar, fenced. $1,100, 4, $75. Ser ving trays, $12. Oval plates 13”, $6 dep. (360)683-2599. each. Drinking glasses, S E Q U I M : A d o r a bl e $1.25 each. Serving 2,000 sf country cottage. Trays, $2 ea. $1,400. (360)808-8888. 683-8577 or 808-8577

605 Apartments Clallam County

W O R K TA B L E A N D M E AT S L I C E R . C o m mercial maple top work table with galvanized CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 1 ba, $750. No smoking/ base and shelf 8’x30” $700.00. Commercial pets. (360)457-9698. Globe meat slicer with CENTRAL P.A. Clean, shar pener. 12” blade, quiet, 2 Br. Excellent ref- ex t ra bl a d e e n c l u d e d M o d e l # 2 5 0 0 erences required. $700. $1100.00 683-7503 452-3540 10-3pm P.A.: 1 Br., no smoking/ no pets. $550 mo. 6045 Farm Fencing (360)457-1695

& Equipment

P.A.: Immaculate 2 Br., 1 bath, W/D. $725. T R AC TO R : ‘ 8 9 J o h n (360)808-4972 Deere model 1050, exProperties by cellent condition, 534 Landmark. portangeles- hrs., front bucket, box landmark.com scraper, PTO roll bar and canopy cover, diesel SEQUIM: 2 Br., in quiet engine. $12,000. 8-plex. Ready 10/15. (360)385-7700 $700. 360-809-3656.

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes SEQUIM: Nice 2 Br., 1 ba, 1 car gar., off Old Olympic, yard work incl. $825, $500 dep., background check. 385-5857.

671 Mobile Home Spaces for Rent RV SPACE FOR RENT East Port Angeles; undercover; P/W/S included; cable available; close to bus line, $350/ mo. (360)457-7315.

1163 Commercial Rentals 1,800 sf warehouse space. Busy 8th Street, P.A. 452-9296 days.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition GUNS: Remington model 887 nitro magnum tactical, 12 gauge, 18.5” barrel, $450. Beretta 92A1 9mm, $550. Brand new, never fired. Must fill out paperwork. 360-460-4491 MISC: Remington 870 16 gauge with extra barrel, $250. Remington 870 12 gauge with ex t r a b a r r e l , $ 2 5 0 . Wester n Field 12 gauge with extra barrel, $250. Stevens model 67 12 gauge, $100. Excel single 12 ga, $75. Jim at (360) 457-0943 or (360) 808-2563, eves.

OFFICES: 150 S. 5th Ave., Sequim. 3 months free! 360-683-3256. SHOTGUNS: 12 gauge P. A . : L i g h t i n d u s t r i a l double barrel, Springshops, warehouse, stor- field Arms 1915, $250. age 675 to 4,700 sq. ft. 20 gauge, Remington, $250. (360)460-1377. available. 417-1828.

91190150

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Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. THE CANARY ISLANDS Solution: 9 letters

A B A Y A V L I S I R U A L A By Gail Grabowski and Bruce Venzke

DOWN 1 Intimidates, with “out” 2 Swiss Alps abode 3 Mideast market 4 Wagering venues, briefly 5 “__ Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” 6 Uncluttered 7 Pre-1991 atlas abbr. 8 “Downtown” singer Clark 9 Swamp plant 10 Church dignitary 11 One of an amorous pair 12 Big fuss 13 Decimal base 21 Tried to avoid a tag 22 Martini liquor 25 Always 26 Two capsules, say 28 Cardinals’ beaks 29 Show for early risers, briefly 30 Urban transport 31 Build 34 Overblown publicity

9/4/12

Monday’s Puzzle Solved

S L O B O S Z U R C A T N A S

G U S E V O L I Z A R D S P L

U E N I A Z N A R G E L A A A

© 2012 Universal Uclick

A S O I C A R G A L A R T L N

N E T A R A L C O G R E N M Z

C B A D N E S E O E N I I A A

H O O U A E S M C E A E N I R

www.wonderword.com

E G B S L T E I R P M U S R O

S S I L A R T P E A R E F F ‫ګ‬ I R ‫ګ‬ S O ‫ګ‬ H N ‫ګ‬ E T Q O U L A N T E

F U E R T E V E N T U R A A I

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S A N S E B A S T I A N L M S 9/4

Alegranza, Anubis, Arrecife, Bay, Blue, Boat, Caleta De, Canaria, Clara, Del Oeste, Dogs, El Hierro, Fish, Franco, Front, Fuerteventura, Fuste, Guanches, Insula, Isla, La Gomera, La Graciosa, Lanzarote, La Palma, Laurisilva, Lizards, Lobos, Love, Lucha, Name, Roque, San Sebastian, Santa Cruz, Sebo, Serinus, Spain, Teide, Tenerife, Turtles, Yesterday’s Answer: UV Index THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

USISE (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

35 Symbol on Texas’s flag 36 Golfer’s shirt 37 Sewn-on ornamentation 39 Not sing. 40 Hair dryer? 43 Contaminate 45 Do in, as a fly 47 “Stillmatic” rapper 48 Big game venues 49 Horrified

9/4/12

50 Simple shelter 51 Stovetop pot 53 Censor’s sound 56 Religious sect 57 Film director Preminger 58 Fraction of a min. 59 Geeky sort 60 NCAA’s __-12 conference 61 “__ bin ein Berliner”

KNYSIN

Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble

ACROSS 1 Banned chem. contaminant 4 Confess 9 Pie-in-the-face sound 14 __ Na Na 15 “One of __ days ...” 16 Break down over time 17 ’60s-’80s Bosox star 18 Talk big 19 Cattle breed named for an English county 20 Socioeconomic tension 23 Get well 24 Dawdler who prefers to remain horizontal 27 Skinny guy’s nickname 32 Modern recording device 33 Take exception 34 Toast starter 35 Spot for a peel 38 Wages sans overtime 41 Grammy-winning Dr. 42 Big name in trading cards 44 YouTube shorts 46 Dalmatian’s dinner, perhaps 47 Informative stroll through the forest 52 Auto racing safety device 54 Pulitzer-winning author James 55 “Same here,” and what might be said about the start of 20-, 27-, 38- or 47-Across 60 Stimulate 62 Bonkers 63 Colony member 64 Like intense pain 65 Change one’s pants? 66 Cardinals’ home: Abbr. 67 Young cardinal’s call 68 Warehouse supply 69 Digit with a ring, maybe

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 B7

ACTPUE 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: SHIFT EXACT GENTLY FORGOT Answer: The male retriever thought that the female retriever was — FETCHING

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com

STOVES: Propane heati n g s t ove w i t h p a r t s, $250. P.M. only. (360)808-0525

6065 Food & Farmer’s Market BIG SCREEN TV: 55” D E S K : E x e c u t i v e , 7 Mitsubishi rear projec- drawer, 60” long, oaktion, works great $75. like finish. $100. 461-5437. 8am-8pm. (360)683-5805 CARRY-ON: Matching, paid $89. Asking $59. (360)202-0928 CERAMIC POT: Large glazed blue ceramic garden pottery planter. $80. (360)457-5790 CHAINSAW: Homelite, 20” bar. $125/obo. (360)928-3464 CHAIRS: 5 oak dining chairs. $125. (360)797-1102 CHINA CUPBOARD Lighted, maple 79H x 50W. $195. (360)681-7418 CHRISTMAS TREE 7.5 ft., with lights. $15. (360)797-1102 COAT: Bob Allen goose down, hunting, large. $50. (360)457-4290. COFFEE TABLE: Vintage, mahogany, brass, glass top. $95. (360)681-8597

FISH TANK: 40 gallon HEATING STOVE Acrylic tank with acces- P r o p a n e, 2 8 x 2 8 x 1 7 ” , s o r i e s o n s o l i d o a k $200. (360) 808-0525. stand. $200. 452-5796. HELMETS: (2) new, size DESK: Large, metal. FLEXI LEASHES: For large Bakoda, blue. $20 $35. (360)477-5772. med. dogs, 16’, Both for ea. (360)477-7767. $25, $13 each. PA-SeDIGITAL CAMERA HOUSE PLANT: Extra quim. (805)587-8801. Kodak P850, case, trilarge, Split Leaf Philopod, telephoto lens. dendrum, $50. 928-3577 FOOD PROCESSOR $150. (360)457-0361. Cuisinart, like new. $75. HUTCH: Maple, beauti(360)681-7579 DINING TABLE ful. $125. I n c l u d e s s i x c h a i r s . FREE: Drainage rocks in (360)452-9906 $100. (360)477-5772. buckets. 457-3492. JIG SAW: Dremel. $65. DISHWASHER: Ken(360)452-0720 more, new. $150. Leave FREE: Packing boxes, all sizes. (360)477-3019. JUICER: Jack LaLanne message. stainless steel power (360)452-6466 FREE: Paranormal Pe- juicer. Like new, only. ninsula by Cloudwalker. DRAIN CLEANER $38. 452-5180. (360)457-4322 Powe r, n ew, p l u s K I D S K AYA K : O l d blades. $200. FREE: Picnic table 8’. Towne Loon 86. Good (360)797-1508. N e e d s T L C. S a n d i n g condition with paddles. DRYER: Maytag Extra and painting will do won- $195. (360)385-3976. ders. 452-3966. Capacity. $100. KINDLE: Amazon, new, (360)457-3569 F R E E : S t r a w b e r r y never used. $40. DUCK DECOYS: 1 doz. plants. (360)457-3492. (360)683-0904 mallard, 1 doz. pintail KING BED with weights, bag. $ 175. FREE: TV, Magnavox, 24” CRT, with remote, $125. (360)477-5772. (360)681-2404 works. (360)681-2535. LAWN MOWER: CraftsELECTRIC BROOM Hoover, deluxe 3 speed, F R E E Z E R : U p r i g h t man 9 blade front power hardly used. $15. Amana 15 cf good cond. reel self prop. $175/obo. (360)681-3339 (360)683-3434 $100. (360)683 5601.

COMMODE: Bedside, ELECTRIC MOTORS: 4 good condition. $25. va r i o u s s i ze s. $ 1 5 t o (360)457-6343 $35. Call 681-0814. CURIO CABINET 29 x 14 x 72 7 glass E N T E R T A I N M E N T shelves med/oak per- CENTER: Glass doors. fect. $200/obo. 683 5601 $50. (360)457-6779. Desk: 7 drawer, 57x31x26”. good cond., $35. (360)461-4280. Desk: Student, small, good cond., 36x30x18”, $20. (360)461-4280.

GOLF CLUBS: “ACER” LIGHTS: 4’ Flourescent irons,10 clubs with 3 p u f f, $ 6 5 . ( 5 ) p l u g - i n wedges and putter and track lights. $50. (360)457-1392 bag. $50. 385-2776. LIL JOEY GOLF CART GOLF CLUBS: Tommy Armour, 9 clubs with 2 With charger, no battery, $125. Call 681-0814. F E N C E G AT E : C h a i n matching wedges, bag. link 4X9’, with hardware. $85. (360)385-2776. LOFT BED: Ikea, boy’s, $50. (360)683-7394. with desk underneath. GOLF PUSH CARTS $50. (360)477-5772. FILE: Lateral, 2 drawer Bag Boy and Ajax, sturdy. $15 each. 36”. $7.50. Peninsula Classified (360)683-3434 (360)681-7418 360-452-8435

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

LOVESEAT: Like new, gree, burgundy, some floral. $100. (360)457-3843

P R I N T E R : D e l l V 3 0 5 SCUBA TANKS: Alumi- TOOL SET: Craftsman wireless color, manual, num, twin 50’s with B.C. Mechanics #35137, 137 pieces plus extras. $100. user’s disc., ex. cond. $200. (360)774-0915. (360)457-0361 $25. (360)452-5180. SCYTHES: Antique, one LUGGAGE: Samsonite, PRINTER: Wireless, HP with derby and ball laTOWING MIRRORS bels. $100, other $80. new, dark red, wheels, Photosmart, new in box. Dodge mid 90s pickup. (360)683-4441 pull-up handle. paid $59. (360)417-1693. $20. (360)457-4756. $229. $195. 202-0928. SEWING MACHINE RADIO CONTROL TOWING MIRRORS MIRROR: Oak, Mission Abrams M1A1 tank, 1:16 1 9 1 6 W h i t e , A n t i q u e GMC late 90s pickup. t r e a d l e, wo r k s gr e a t . style, large. $100. scale, with sound. $45. $20. (360)457-4756. $200. (360)457-7943. (360)457-6845 (360)683-7435 TREADMILL: Pro-form, SEWING MACHINE MISC: B/D food chopRADIO CONTROL 345S Crosswalk. $150. per, $10. C. disc player, Abrams M1A1 tank, 1:20 New Home, vintage, in (360) 582-9973 cabinet, runs great. $50. $10. Halogen floor lamp, scale. $45. (360)683-0146 TRIMMER: Shindaiwa $10. (360)457-3274. (360)683-7435 T230, commercial, exM I S C : E xe r c i s e b i ke, RECEIVERS: 70’s San- S I N G E R : E l e c t r i c i n cellent condition. $200. cabinet. $85/obo. $25. Titlest driver, $135. sui and newer Kenwood. (360)457-6845 (360)928-3464 (360)490-0385 $100 each. TV: Sansui, AC/DC, col(360)452-9685 SMOKER: Luhr Jensen or 13”, with VHS and reM I S C : M i r r o r, l a r g e , 4 2 x 2 8 , wo o d f ra m e d . RIMS: Chevy, (5) 16” 6 Lil Chief, good condition, mote. (360)452-9685. $10. Office chair. Gray. lug, steel, 2 with good $40. (360)6814293. T V S TA N D : C a b i n e t $15. (360)797-1179. tires. $60. SOFA: Queen, blue. with storage. $25. (360)460-3756 $75. Leave message. MISC: Snowboard (360)681-3339 (360)452-6466 boots, size 10.5, $20. ROCKER: Antique, LinRollerblades with pads, coln, caned seat and TA B L E : F a r m h o u s e TWIN BED: Ikea Robin, $20. (360)457-3274. back. $75. style and chair, oak, with l o f t - s t y l e w i t h f r a m e. With mattress and lin(360)683-8897 big leaf, $150. PLANER: Ryobi ens. $75.00. 457-9053. (360)457-6779 portable, good condition. ROCKING CHAIRS UTILITY TRAILER $125. (360)452-0720. Maple, matching, com- TABLE: Picnic/folding, Flatbed, 4x8, no tiltle. fortable, made in USA. g r a y, m i n t c o n d i t i o n P L AT E : We d g ew o o d , 2/$100. (360)683-0146. $200. (360)460-3756. 72”x30”. $50. “ahollo” plate commate, (360)797-1179 VIOLIN: 3/4 with case July 2, 1967. $50. ROLLAWAY BED: Very (360)683-8897 nice. $40. TA B L E S AW : D e l t a , and bow, good condition hard sided case. $110. (360)775-5928 steel legs, $40. POND LINERS: r igid, (360)821-9568 (360) 808-0525 70”x48”, 24” deep, two R U N N I N G B OA R D S : WATER BARRELS 9”, plant shelves. $50 ‘ 9 6 Toy o t a 4 R u n n e r, TABLES: Round folding each. 670-3533, Seq. black, good condition. (2) 60” diameter. $20. (4), 50 gallon. $50 each. (360)774-0915 $30. (360)461-4280. each good condition. POPCORN POPPER (360)582-1292 New glass with ceramic SAFE: Sentr y Combo WINDOW A/C popcorn canister. $25. w i t h s h e l f TIRES: 2 studded, all remote control $60. b/d (360)457-1392 1 9 ” x 4 ” x 1 4 ” d e e p season, P225/60 R16. electric hedge trimmer 14” $20. 683-9357. $60/obo. (360)683-2138. $50. (360)457-4756. PRIMERS: Shotgun 12 ga. $10 per 1,000. Peninsula Classified VIOLIN www.peninsula (360)457-4290 1-800-826-7714 dailynews.com $100. (360)477-5772.

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

• No Pets, Livestock, Garage Sales or Firewood

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

NO PHONE CALLS

DOZER: 850 Case, 6-way blade, rake, full logging package, 4,300 hrs. $30,000/obo. 417-5159 or 460-6924 SEMI END-DUMP: ‘85 Freightliner. 400 Cummins BCIII, 13 sp SQHD exc. cond. $18,000. (360)417-0153

6080 Home Furnishings

Beautiful large dining table and 8 chairs. This is a beautiful dining table that will extend to 10 ft. 6 in. New this table cost $5,400. sell for $950. If interested call Rodney. (360)385-0424

MISC: Intercon dining room table and 6 chairs with butterfly leaf for seating 8, $950. Sealy queen mattress with pillow top and box springs, used less than 1 mo., $400. All in mint condition. Cell (419)575-1128.

MISC: Lady Americana twin beds, ex. long, hd frame, new, $200 ea. Oak table and 4 chairs, hide-away leaf, $125. Body Rest rock/recliner, moss color, excellent, $165. Vacuum, Kenmore Quick Clean, upr ight, $40. (360)749-1883.

MISC: Queen size mattress box spring sets, $150 ea. recliners, $75. (360)461-4084

5A246724

• 2 Ads Per Week • 3 Lines • Private Party Only

6075 Heavy Equipment

MISC: Queen size mattress box spring sets, $150 ea. 1 king size mattress, $175. 2 leather recliners, $75. 1 loveseat, country, $75. (360)461-4084

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S D A E E E R E F R F

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For items $200 and under

FARM FRESH EGGS Free range organic. $3.50 per dozen. (360)417-7685

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


Classified

B8 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

MISC: Small slip cove r e d s o fa , w a s h a b l e cover, $250. Chair, valor brown, $175. Both are new from World Market. Wa s h e r / d r y e r, S e a r s front loaders, only used for 10 mo., $800. Leathe r r e c l i n e r, C o s t c o , $150. Crib, $80. Small white cabinet, $50. Vintage white dresser, $95. Corner TV armoire, pine, $200. Pots and pans set from Costco, like new, $60. Can text pics. (360)461-2241

DAHLIA TUBERS Jan’s Country Garden 344 O’Brien Rd., P.A. Thurs.-Sat., 10 to 4 p.m. (360)452-8287

MISC: Excellent shape, Gold Gym 480 treadmill, $350/obo. 14 cf white Whirlpool refrigerator, $125/obo. 19” color TV/ VCR, $20, Quest computer modem paid $100 sell $40, 2 new Direct TV remotes, $10 ea. (360)681-8034

MISC: Tractor/4 quad trailer, $1,800/trade. 13’ boat/trailer,$1,195/trade. Oak table and 6 chairs, $ 2 9 5 . C a r ve r s t e r e o, $395. leather jacket and chaps, Electric rototiller, mini fridge, $45 ea. Metal security door, solid wood door, lazer printer, boat seat, hand trailer, m i c r owave, p u n c h i n g bag and gloves, barber chair, humidifier. $25 ea. (360)928-3193

MISC: Twin trundle day b e d , b r u s h e d p ew t e r metal frame, $350. 2 uph o l s t e r e d b a r s t o o l s, light colored maple and b ra s s, $ 1 7 5 . A n t i q u e twin wood stickley frame about 100 yrs., $150. Antique dark wood piano with bench, $200. All OBO. (360)683-1851.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

MISC: Kayaks, 2 easy rider 13’ fiberglass, paddle and spray skir t. $900. Bavaria boat plastic, 11’ paddle and skirt. $300. Guitars: Seagal flattop, cedar. $300. Epip h o n e D OT, e l e c t r i c . $250. Fender amp. $350. (360)683-7144.

Enjoy the Night Skies. Celestron NexStar 1 3 0 S LT Te l e s c o p e , Power pack, Sky maps and Sky Scout Viewer. $800 pkg. for $500. 360-683-6901 JOHN DEERE 4310 Compact Tractor with empower reverser and 4WD. Used 340 hours. Comes with 420 loader and 8 implements. $18,000. (360)582-1442.

MISC: ‘62 Merc. Comet, all original, $4,000. Full BARBIES/FAIRIES: Got huge collection.Call Bob. size mattress and box, $40. Lawn mower, $30. $2-$25 ea. 681-2114. Rear hitch cargo carrier, CAR TRAILER: Alumi- $ 1 5 0 . W a l k e r , $ 2 0 . num, tilt, front guard, Wheelchair, $20. Car top winch, loading lights, carrier, $10. Queen bed with memor y foam, ramps. $3,400. $150. (360)457-8376. (360)460-1377

TRACTOR

6105 Musical Instruments

6125 Tools

GUITARS/AMP

WELDER: Miller, portable gas driven, arc. $300. (360)461-6828.

MUSIC TO YOUR EARS

6140 Wanted & Trades

Gibson Firebrand “The Paul” Deluxe; Made in USA: 1981. $575. Fender Jazz Bass Special; Made in Japan: ‘84-87. $475 SWR Workman’s Pro; Bass Amp: 100 watt. $375. Poulsbo, Kitsap county

360-434-3296

MISC: Mobility chair car6105 Musical r i e r fo r c a r, $ 6 0 . L g . hammock, $150. Pool Instruments 6115 Sporting ladder, $15. 1000 lift for Goods pickup, $60. 3 level work C L A R I N E T : S e l m e r, table on rollers, $50. used one year. $250. Stand up frame for GUNS: Ruger M77, 257 (360)452-5830 disabled person, $250. R o b e r t s, $ 7 0 0 . R e m 360-797-1508 mington 1100 Tactical, WHY PAY 12 gauge, $500. WinSHIPPING ON chester model 50, 12 MISC: Shuttle, 3 wheel electric, $450. 10” gauge, $400. Cash or INTERNET Craftsman table saw, PURCHASES? trade. Want M-1 Carbine $75. 10” Craftsman raor other guns. 683-9899. dio arm saw, $75. SHOP LOCAL (360)385-5536 POOL TABLE: Brunswick, 4x8, oak, 3/4 slate TRAILER: Car, Olympic, peninsula top, like new. $1,000. ‘07, MaxxForce, 10K, tilt, dailynews.com (360)683-6804 open. $3,500. 477-3695.

8142 Garage Sales 8182 Garage Sales 7035 General Pets Sequim PA - West

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

6135 Yard & Garden MISC: Craftsman riding mower 42” cut, 19 hp, $550/obo. Red Lion cement mixer 1/3 hp, like n e w, $ 2 2 5 / o b o. Tr o y built sickle bar mower, 4 hp, like new, $650/obo. Craftsman self propelled m u l c h i n g m ow e r, 2 1 ” cut, 6.75 hp, $125/obo. DR trimmer/mower, 6hp, $200/obo. In Sequim. (206)940-1849

8142 Garage Sales Sequim FRI.-SAT.: 8-4, Big Moving Sale. Years of accumulation being left behind. Majority of items are priced as donation only. Furniture, household, kennels, patio sets, appliances, crafts, plants. Some collectibles.

SOLMAR COMMUN I T Y YA R D S A L E . Multi-family yard sale throughout Solmar; SATURDAY, SEPT. 8; 9am--3pm. From 101: take Dryke Road north and follow the signs. Fr o m O l d O l y m p i c Highway: take Vautier south and follow the signs

Place your ad with the only DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula! PENINSULA CLA$$IFIED 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-8435 peninsula dailynews.com

5 t h A n n u a l G R E AT STRAIT SALE Saturday, 9am-4pm, Hwy 112, Laird’s Corner to Neah Bay. Treasures and crafts, fundraisers and business specials. Maps available now at Wa g n e r ’s G r o c e r y, 101/112 junction, at www.highway112.org or at community sales sites the day of sale: Joyce Depot Museum, Clallam Bay Bus Barn, Neah Bay Village Market. Watch for more sales signed along Hwy 112. Sponsored by the Juan de Fuca Scenic Byway Association.

7025 Farm Animals & Livestock FREE: Hay in filed, you cut and bale. (360)582-0899 GRASS HAY: $5 bale. No rain. (360)683-5817. MULE: Riding pack mule and gear. $1,500/obo. (360)928-2181

SEE THE MOST CURRENT REAL ESTATE LISTINGS: www.peninsula dailynews.com

ADORABLE KITTENS All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414. safehavenpfoa.org ADORABLE KITTENS All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414. safehavenpfoa.org

FREE: Very affectionate black cat, 6 yrs. old, 12 lbs., neutered. Sweet 15 lb. white cat, neutered. Stripe female, independent, 5 yrs. old. Good home need home ASAP. (360)452-6373

JACK RUSSELL PUPS 2 male, purebred, 1st shots, ready Aug. 28. $500. (360)808-4493. SILKY/YORKIE: Designer puppies, 1 female, 2 males, 1st vet wellness check, 1st and 2nd shots and worming, tails docked, d ew c l aw s r e m ove d . Female, $500. Males, $400. (360)452-9650.

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Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 7035 General Pets WANTED GOLDEN RETRIEVER Purebred male or female, 2-5 years old. Mellow temperament. In good health. Some obedience training. Price negotiable. Call after 5 p.m. (360)928-5071

9802 5th Wheels 1998 Kit RoadRanger 5th Wheel. 1998 Kit Road Ranger 5th Wheel with 13’ Slide-Out. All appliances in working order including air cond. Furnace. Must Sell $8,000. Call Terry (360)477-2756

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: 2452. Always garaged, 190 hp, 9.9 hp Yamaha, low hrs., many, many extras, excellent. $19,500. (360)681-0632

SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT C r u i s e r, o c e a n / r o u g h weather capable, repowered with Merc Horizon engine & BRAVO-3 (dual prop) stern drive (115 hrs.), Garmin electroni c s, r e i n fo r c e d s t e r n , new canvas, circ. water h e a t i n g , Ya m a h a 9 . 9 kicker, E-Z Load trailer with disc brakes (1,800 mi), electric winch, other extras. $52K invested. $23,500. (360)681-5070.

BLUE WATER: ‘91 16’ V6 MercCruiser with trailer. $3,800/obo. (360)460-0236 BOAT: ‘60 17’ Pacific Mariner, 70 horse Yamaha, galvanized trailer. $2,000/obo. 461-6828.

9820 Motorhomes

B OAT T R A I L E R : 1 9 ’ single axle, galvanized, E Z L o a d b o a t t ra i l e r. $1,350/obo. 809-0700.

25’ 2004 Georgie Boy Landau 34K miles. Compact, easy to drive and maneuver, sleeps 4.2 slide outs, Wo r k h o r s e c h a s s i s, 8.1L Vor tec gas, tow package, BrakeMaster towing sys, 4KW Onan gen, hydraulic jacks, rear camera, driverside door, awning, 6 gal water heater, 27” TV, AM/FM/CD player, huge outside storage, bathroom with tub and shower, outside shower, roof A/C, wall htr, large dual power fridge, queen bed, microwave, range and oven. $40,000. (360)681-3020

CAMPION: ‘92 21.5’ Explorer. Suzuki 225 hp, Lowrance FF/MP, Furuno radar, ‘92 EZ Loader trailer, big cabin, walk32 ft. 5th. wheel, 2003 around, super rough waMirage. Low road miles, ter boat, extras. $10,500 3 slides, power awning, (360)385-7728 rear kitchen, pull-out pantry, ceiling fan, com- DRIFT BOAT: With trailp u t e r d e s k , a l l - w o o d er. $2,000. 461-6441. cabinets. $13,000. Chimacum. Email FORMOSA 41 KETCH haroldberger@mac.com ‘70. Beautiful sailboat, cabin totally rebuilt, new 9808 Campers & engine (Yanmar), new sails, needs bowsprit, Canopies great liveaboard, was $79,500. Now $59,500. CAMPER: ‘03 Pasttime. (360)452-1531 L i ke n ew, m a ny a d d ons, solar panels, awn- GLASPAR: 16’, older, ing, air cond., TV. includes trailer, 60 hp $5,500. (360)461-6615. Suzuki motor. $1,000. (360)681-0793 GLASPLY: 17’, 90 hp like new Yamaha O/B. $5,500. (360)683-8738.

MOTOR HOME: ‘78 24’ Dodge Brougham. 84K. $2,200. (360)457-0979. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 25’ Tioga Monterra Special. E350, 65K mi. $8,500. (360)457-6434.

SELLER MOTIVATED

1992 Bounder 34J -51K miles- 10K on tires. Well maintained, tons of room. $9,000/obo. (360)582-0796 SELL OR TRADE 27’ Bounder Class A. Ve r y n i c e o l d e r M / H . m a ny u p gra d e s, o n l y 74K mi., fully equipped, A/C, gen, etc. Clean and ready to travel. Will consider small car in trade. Illness forces sale. $6,500. (360)681-3053.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers TENT TRAILER: ‘03 Coleman: Westlake, sleeps 9, furnance, water tank, water heater, indoor/outdoor shower and more, ever ything works. $5,000. (360)452-4327 TRAILER: ‘00 25’ Komfor t. Slide, air, bunks, queen bed, rear bath and shower, microwave, skylight, deluxe cabinets, AM/FM CD stereo. $9,000. (360)457-6066 or 460-6178, call or text. TRAILER: ‘00 26” Fleetwood slideout, $9,800. (360)452-6677 TRAILER: ‘05 25’ Sportsmaster. Like new. Q u e e n B e d . Aw n i n g . Only used 5 times. $9,500. (360)582-1531. TRAILER: ‘09 23’ Lite Wt. R-Vision Trail Cruiser. Like new. $11,000 firm. (360)452-5652. TRAILER: ‘10 28’ Arctic Fox, silver fox. 2 slides. $22,900. Call after 5 p.m. (360)683-8050. TRAILER: . ‘84 19’ Wilderness. Clean, ready to go. $2,900. (360)681-8612 Travel Trailer: 1993 22’ Prowler. The trailer is in fair condition and sleeps 4. The asking price is $2,500/obo Please call 360-797-4442 for more information and a location where the trailer can be viewed at in Port Angeles.

LUND: ‘01 12’, EZ Load trailer, like new. $1,500/ obo. (206)972-7868. CAMPER: ‘09 LANCE 830 (Short Bed) Cab o ve r w i t h r e a r fo l d down tent. Cold weather package, A/C, M i c r owave, aw n i n g , side entry, side door. Great for campers with children and or pets. Euro design interior in b e i g e c o l o r s . “ Fa s t Gun” turnbuckles, “Super Hitch” available. Used on Ford F350. Reduced to $15,500 (360)301-6261

OCEAN KAYAK: Prowler Big Game, 12’ 9”x34”, retail $980, never used. $850. (360)303-2157. OLYMPIC: 84 XL 18’. 3.8 OMC inboard, new 9.9 mercury kicker, easy load trailer. $4,500. (360)457-6448

OLYMPIC: ‘92 26’ Super XL. Less than 800 hours on original engine and o u t d r i ve , S u z u k i , 1 5 h o r s e k i cke r h a s l ow hours. Rebuilt trailer with C A M P E R : ‘ 9 3 , 1 1 . 5 ’ five like new tires. Hot Lance, propane genera- and cold water, heater, tor, self contained. stove, dinette. $24,750. $5,000, (360)417-7550. 457-6162 or 809-3396 HUNTER’S SPECIAL OLYMPIC RESORTER 22’ camper. $900. ‘98 22’. $18,500/obo. (360)797-4041 360-477-5568

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

PACIFIC MARINER: ‘65 14.9, from La Push, Eng i n e E - Te c . E v i n r u d e ‘09, Honda 8 hp ‘06, boat cover, all fresh water use, ‘76 Calkins trlr. $6,200. (206)477-6719. PONTOON: ‘06 10’ Outcast. Stainless steel frame, comes with flipper, oars, padded seats, K-pump. $600/obo. (360)670-2015

RIENELL: 16’ ski/speed boat, EZ Load trailer, 88 2006 Vanguard Laser hp Johnson motor, real Pico Sailboat. 11’6” roto- nice. $2,650/obo. (360)808-0611 mold plastic hull. Red, white and blue dacron Sailboat: 19’ Lightning sails, dagger board and tiller; excellent condition. Sailboat on trailer ready $1600. Haulmaster trail- to go. Asking $1,500 or will take best offer. The er for an extra $150. boat is very solid for its (360)457-9053 age-the sails are ver y 2 0 1 2 R A N G E R 2 5 S C serviceable including the TUGBOAT. Loaded with spinnaker. custom features. Clean, (360)460-6231 new appearance. Locate d i n S e q u i m . Wa r m , SAILBOAT: ‘81 Spir it d r y, c o m fo r t a bl e fo u r 28, like new, $25,000 inseason cruising. Go to vested in par ts last 5 rangertugs.com/R-25sc yrs., refit and upgrades. for vir tual tour. Illness $25,000. (360)582-1330 or (360)461-9946. forces sale. $119,500. (509)312-0704. S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n BAYLINER: 19’ Capri. 26’. Cr uise proven, a real steal, lots of equip120 hp Merc O/B. ment. As is. $3,500 or $2,500/obo. 452-3671. trade. (360)477-7719. BAYLINER: 24’ Saratoga, in storage 4 years, S E A S W I R L : ‘ 9 0 2 1 ’ . 190ob. $3,500. needs TLC. $3,500. (360)452-6677 (360)460-2855

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & s Private parties only Tuesdays s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales

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Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others Others M OTO R C Y C L E : 2 0 0 5 Ya m a h a V- S t a r 1 1 0 0 Classic. Great find! Low miles! Excellent shape! for more info. $4,500. (360)640-8557

1995 TOYOTA PASEO 30+mpg, 5 sp manual with apprx 223k miles,factory alarm syst e m , a f t e r m a r ke t c d player, tinted windows, well maintained and serPULARIS ‘02 500 H.O. viced regularly. $2500 SPORTSMAN OBO,Please call Quad, 4x4, automatic, 360-477-8852. local trade, 1,300 miles. We finance ever yone, “20” motorcycles and ATV’s in stock! $3,950 Randy’s Auto Sales SELL OR TRADE & Motorsports 13’ Livingston, new 457-7272 paint, trailer rebuilt, 30 2008 Lexus 430SC: hp Yamaha, front steer- QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 Pebble Beach Addition. ing, new eats, downrig- Raptor. Like new, extras. I f yo u eve r wa n t e d a ger mounts, Lowrance Price reduced to $4,500. b e a u t i f u l L ex u s , l o w (360)452-3213 f i s h f i n d e r. Tr a d e fo r mileage (19,200) for a travel trailer or 4x4 quad, SCOOTER: ‘08 Bali 250 2008 Lexus 430 SC. It is etc. $2,000/obo. cc, with trunk, helmet a dark gray with the en(360)460-1514 and gloves incl., 1 own- tire Pebble Beach AddiTRAILER: Double jet ski er, 1,000 mi., fun and tion ad on’s. The top retracts to the trunk in 19 e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . economical. $2,300. (360)374-6787 seconds. It really is a $500/obo. 457-6153. see to appreciate condiSUZUKI ‘03 650 WOOD BOAT: ‘98 36’, tion. The only reason I BURGMAN Monk design, radio, faam selling is I have 5 veAN650, Automatic, 21 K thometer, GPS, radar, hicles and am cutting stern thrusters, 40’x20’ miles. 0 down, financing down to just two. If interboat house. $50,000/obo available, ask for details. ested call home of the 5 minute boat and boat house. (360) 385-0424. approval. (360)460-1246 This will not last long. $3,950 Rodney Randy’s Auto Sales & Motorsports 9817 Motorcycles 2009 Subaru Legacy 457-7272 Ltd sedan. 1 Owner. SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. B l u e / B e i g e . 1 6 , 4 0 0 BBR shift kit, new plastic miles. Loaded. Under Subaru’s maint plan til & graphics, lots of extras Aug 2013 or 45,000 $800. (360)477-2322. miles. Covers all factoSUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. r y r e c o m . m a i n t . BBR shift kit, new plastic Transfers to buyer. 2002 Harley Davidson $17,500 Roadking. Corbin seat, & graphics, lots of extras $800. (360)477-2322. (360)504-0184 vance hines pipes, luggage framewor k rack, B M W : ‘ 9 6 3 2 8 i . N ew braided cables, 12” bars, 9805 ATVs tranny, runs good, needs highway pegs, passenminor body work. $2,500 ger floor boards and (360)440-4028 highway pegs, Lots of chrome 33,000 miles. B U I C K : ‘ 0 5 L e s a b r e. Call Ken at 360-46151K, excellent shape, 2128 $ 9,995/obo. It’s a new tires, recent detail must see!!!! inside and out. $10,700. (360)681-7933. AWD ‘00 XR100 4 speed, 4 stroke, great BUICK: ‘93 Regal Limitshape! We buy motor cycles and quads, cash. 2005 Suzuki LT-Z 250 ed, 91K, exc. cond. In house financing com- Q u a d s p o r t T h i s q u a d $2,050. (360)477-4234. has approximately 20 petitive rates. hours of ride time. It has CADILLAC: ‘78 Eldora$950 a K&N Air Filter, Big Gun do. 86K mi., looks very Randy’s Auto Sales exhaust, Acerbis Hand- good, runs great. $3,000 & Motorsports guards, and new battery. firm. (360)928-5185. 457-7272 I t i s w h i t e w i t h bl u e CADILLAC: ‘88 Biarritz HARLEY: ‘03 Road King frame. $2,250. 460-0405 Eldorado coupe. 42K, C l a s s i c . A n n i ve r s a r y one owner, always garm o d e l , b i g b o a r d k i t , 9180 Automobiles aged. $6,500. 460-1612 p o w e r c o m m a n d e r , Classics & Collect. cams, heavy duty clutch, CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. custom wheels, lots of Clean, sunroof, leather. chrome, upgraded lights. $1,995. (360)461-1160. $9,990. (360)460-0476. CADILLIC: ‘91. Front H A R L E Y: ‘ 0 6 1 2 0 0 damage, engine/tranny S p o r t s t e r. 7 K m i l e s , ‘59 BELAIR 4dr sedan. good $500/obo. mint. $7,900. 452-6677. 457-3425. 283 with 103k miles! No H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 1 F X L R . rust! New gas tank, al- CHEV: ‘07 Corvette. 19K c u s t o m s h o w r e a d y, ternator, sending unit, mi., Monterey red with S&S powered, wins eve- recoated trunk, master leather, removable hard brake cylinder. Needs ry time. $11,500/obo. paint, some glass, and top, auto with paddle (360)452-4612, msg. shift. $35,000. interior vinyl. $6500 firm. (360)681-2976 H O N DA : ‘ 0 3 M a g n a , 213-382-8691 750, 19K miles, like new. CHEV: ‘97 Camaro conCHEV: ‘56 Belair. 6 cyl., $6,500. (360)477-9082. auto, 4 door, paint, in- vertible. 6 cyl. new motor, R16’s, mag wheels HONDA: ‘06 CRF230R. terior, chrome, re-done $5,000. 452-1106. All Original, low hours. to stock, California car, EXCELLENT condition. 2nd owner, always gar- CHEVROLET ‘99 K1500 aged. Not smoked in. $2,900/obo. 808-1303. SILVERADO $22,500. (360)683-7789. LT extended cab 4X4 HONDA: ‘08 CRF150R. 5.3L vor tec V-8, autoSand tire, extra parts in- CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 matic, alloy wheels, new door hard top, V8, 2 sp cluded. $2,100. power glide, project car. tires, bed mat, tow pack(360)461-3367 age, privacy glass, key$5,800. (360)461-2056. less entr y, 3 opening H O N DA : ‘ 0 8 R e b e l , CHEV: ‘64 Covair. Ramp doors, power windows, 250cc, 2K mls, extras. door locks, and mirrors, side pickup. Runs. $2,500. (360)477-9082 $2,000. (360)670-3476. power heated leather HONDA: ‘69 CL90. seats, cruise control, Tilt, Great shape, 90 mpg, CHEV: ‘65 Covair Corsa. air conditioning, CD/casPlus parts car, runs. 6,200 mi. $1,700/obo. sette stereo, dual front $1,500. (360)670-3476. a i r b a g s . Ke l l e y B l u e (360)681-5350 Book Value of $10,403! HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C, CHEV: ‘65 Impala. Immaculate condition in$12,500. (360)457-6359. side and out! All the right silver, street bike, nice. $1,500/obo. 460-3756. options! Stop by Gray Motors today! HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing. $9,995 30K mi., runs excellent. GRAY MOTORS $2,700. (360)461-2627. 457-4901 graymotors.com HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, DODGE ‘03 RAM 3500 black/chrome, exc. cond. Heavy duty crew cab $3,500/obo. 417-0153. CHEV: ‘76 Monte Carlo, S LT 4 X 4 - 5 . 9 L 2 4 V hardtop, all original, solid cummins turbo diesel, 6 c a r, 3 6 0 V- 8 e n g i n e, speed manual transmis84K, dark green metallic sion, PacBrake exhaust paint, no rust, black vinyl brake, 4 inch exhaust, seats,rosewood vinyl in- alloy wheels, r unning s t r u m e n t p a n e l , g a r - boards, tow package, aged. One family owned spray-in bedliner, rear and maintained lifetime. sliding window, keyless $12,995. (360)774-6547. e n t r y, p r i va c y g l a s s , Honda Motorcycle. 2003 VT750 Honda ACE De- CHEV: ‘79 L82 Corvette. p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, mirrors, and drivluxe Cruiser - Lots of Motor needs work. ers seat, cruise control, standard chrome, plus $4,000/obo. 809-0700. tilt, air conditioning, CD lots of chrome extras. Showroom condition! . D O D G E : ‘ 7 1 1 / 2 t o n stereo, information center, dual front airbags. short bed. V8, auto, fac10,345 easy miles. Call tory power steering, Ad- O n l y 6 0 , 0 0 0 m i l e s ! for an appointment : venturer Sport, paint, in- Sparkling clean inside (360)477-6968 terior and chrome re- and out! Extremely rare KTM ‘00 LC4 400 done, California truck, 6-speed manual transDUALSPORT black on black, garaged. mission! You won’t find another one like this! 4 stroke street legal, lo- $15,000. (360)683-7789 Stop by Gray Motors tocal, lots of bike accessoDODGE: ‘83 Rampage. day before it’s gone! ries, 36K miles. Buy Red, PK, needs work. $27,995 here, pay here, no credit $1,900/obo. 582-0389. GRAY MOTORS checks. 457-4901 $3,650 graymotors.com Randy’s Auto Sales FORD: ‘27 T-Bucket, & Motorsports ‘350’ blower, rag top, 457-7272 f a s t a n d n i c e , C D. DODGE: ‘95 Van. Whee$17,500. Call before 7 lchair lift, good condition. $6,000. (360)457-8484. SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard p.m. (360)457-8388. C90T. 342 mi., like new, m a n y ex t r a s , a l w ay s FORD: ‘50 F1 pickup. FORD: ‘01 Mustang. V6, auto, good condition, garaged. $9,500. 239 flathead V8, 3 sp, runs good, low mi. (360)461-1911 o v e r d r i v e , r u n s a n d $5,495. (360)582-0358. drives great. $17,500. Compose your (360)379-6646 FORD: ‘03 Mustang conClassified Ad vertabile. $6,800/obo. on FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New (360)808-1242 www.peninsula 302, 4 speed. $8,000/ FORD: ‘04 Focus. Like dailynews.com obo. (360)504-5664. new, 29,127 mi. $5,500/ FORD: ‘62 Galaxie Sun- obo. (360)683-5074. TIPS liner Convertible. 69,400 mi., 390 ci and 300 hp Always include the a u t o, P / S, P / B, P / W, price for your item. P/Se, radials, running You will get better lights, skirts, car cover, results if people know that your item original paint, upholstery and carpets, new top. is in their price $24,500. (360)683-3385. range. F O R D : ‘ 6 7 LT D. 2 Email for pictures door, 390 V8, runs exRrobert169@qwest.net Make sure your c e l l e n t , x - m o t o r. information is clear FORD: ‘77 LTD2. 68K $1,900. 477- 4168. and includes details orig. mi., excellent cond. that make the reader FORD: ‘95 Mustang. $3,900. (360)452-3488. want to respond. Needs head gasket, MERCEDES: ‘82 380SL. tires. $1,000/obo. Since readers often C o nve r t i bl e h a r d / s o f t (360)809-0781 scan, include a top, new tires/brakes, catchy headline FORD: ‘99 Mustang GT, Looks great. $5,750. and/or a 3 5 t h a n n . e d . , w h i t e, (360)683-5614 or photo or graphic. 95K. $6,000. 461-4010. (253)208-9640

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 B9

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. PORSCHE: ‘03 911 CarPerformance upgrades. rera Cabriolet. 54K mi., arctic silver, gray leather $9,250. 683-7768. interior, Triptonic Bose new tires, car is 9292 Automobiles sound, immaculate. $34,000. Others (360)808-8193 BMW: ‘00 M-Class Roa- MERCURY: ‘92 Tracer. dster. Low mi., 6 cyl, sil- Runs good. $600. ver. (360)681-0494. (360)808-9481

GMC ‘04 SIERRA 1500 Extended cab Z71 4X4 pickup - 5.3L vortec V-8, automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, westin nerf bars, tow package, privacy glass, keyless entr y, 4 opening doors, key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise control, tilt, dual zone air conditioning, CD stereo, information center, steering wheel controls, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $18,972! Like new condition inside and out! Only 72,000 miles! Stop by Gray Motors today to save some bucks on your next truck $16,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com

DODGE: ‘91, D-15, auto, CHEV: ‘84 S10 Blazer. L o w m i . , ve r y c l e a n . white, low miles. $1,650/obo. 460-7453. $1,800/obo. 460-3756.

CHEV: ‘91 S-10 Blazer. 4 door, 4x4, 129K mi. $1,200. (206)972-7868. Dodge ‘98 Dakota SLT 4x4: short box, std cab, V6, auto, A/C, tilt, cruise, PS, PB, PW, am/fm/cassette, new exhaust, batt e r y, s t a r t e r, b r a ke s. A r m a b e d l i n e r. 1 8 6 k . Runs great. $3,500/obo. (360)452-7439 DODGE: Cherry Dakota 4x4. Midnight blue, excellent condition inside and out. Hemi motor runs beautifully. Must see and drive to appreciate! $10,000/ obo. (360)797-3892.

FORD: ‘03 F150 Harley Davidson Special Edition pickup. 17,301 mi., many extras, V8 factory super charged. Leather interior, heated driver HONDA: ‘06 Accord LX. seat, padded bed cover, V6, 47K. orig. owner, all c h r o m e w h e e l s a n d maint. docs. $13,500. much more! $25,000. (360)417-8859 360-457-6156 after 10 am HONDA: ‘06 Accord. V6, all electric, leather interi- FORD: ‘08 F150. Ext. o r, n ew t i r e s, 5 9 , 0 0 0 cab, 4x4, tow pkg., Alasmiles $13,750. 457-0056 ka undercoat, spray-in bedliner, chrome pkg., KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 51K. $20,500. 928-2182. cylinder, less then 40K FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. miles. $8,000/obo. 4x4 Crew cab. Low mi., (360)808-1303 loaded! $20,000. MAZDA: ‘79 RX-7. Twin 360-912-1599 rotor, sport coupe, nice FORD: ‘72 F100 1/2 ton. car, great driver. Runs/stops great, it’s 40 $2,250. (360)683-5871. years old too! $1,200. NISSAN: ‘07 Altima. (847)302-7444 New tires, great condiFORD: ‘87 F150. 6 cyl, 4 tion. $8,900. 460-0230. sp. $1,200/obo. NISSAN ‘96 (360)565-0361 PATHIFINDER SE FORD: ‘88 1 ton. 4WD, 4X4 - 3.3L V-6, automatic, chrome wheels, new new brakes, truck needs tires, power windows, work, runs well. $1,000. (360)808-1052 door locks, and mirrors, cruise Control, tilt, air FORD: ‘88 Ranger Suconditioning, CD stereo, dual front airbags. Good per cab. Auto, front/rear tanks, power windows/ condition inside and out! Shows the best of care! seats, power steering, tilt These Nissan’s are well wheel, cruise control, known for their reliability! 92,384 mi. $2,900/obo. (360)457-0852 P r i c e d t o m ove fa s t ! Stop by Gray Motors to- FORD: ‘96 F150. 4x4, day! l o n g b e d , ex t r a c a b, $3,995 5.0L, A/T, A/C, power, GRAY MOTORS 162K miles. $2,000/obo. 457-4901 (360)912-1100 graymotors.com FORD: F250 ‘85 superO L D S : ‘ 9 9 B r a v a d a . cab with 10’ cab over Loaded, leather $4,295/ camper. $3,000/obo. obo. (360)928-2181. (360)417-0163

GRANDMA’S CADDY ‘05 Deville. Loaded, 72K excellent, 23 mpg, she only drove it to bowling. $10,200. (360)452-7054.

P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 4 G ra n d G M C : ‘ 0 0 . 3 5 0 0 6 . 5 L Prix GT. $7,000. diesel utility truck, 151K, (360)461-4665 new injector pump, glow plugs and electric fuel T OYO TA : ‘ 1 1 P r i u s . pump. $7,150. 18K, red, pristine condi(360)683-3425 tion, 55mpg., 50+city. $22,700. (360)477-4758. GMC: ‘75 1 ton 8’ flat bed $1,500/obo. TRIUMPH: ‘79 Spitfire. 460-0253. Both hard/soft tops. $1,500. (360)460-2931. MAZDA ‘01 MPV LX MINIVAN VW: ‘03 Passat. 70K, 6 Economical 2.5 liter V-6, sp manual, W8 sedan, auto, front and rear a/c, b l a c k / b l a c k l e a t h e r, cruise, tilt, am/fm/casgreat condition. $12,000. sette/cd, tv/vcr with over(360)461-4514 head screen, power winV W : ‘ 8 4 R a b b i t C o n - dows and locks, side vertible. 120K mi., needs airbags, 7-passenger, rear stow and go, quad timing belt. $1,500. bucket seating, privacy (360)683-7173 glass, luggage rack, alloy wheels, only 9350 Automobiles ***33,000 miles***, very, Miscellaneous very clean local car, garage kept, senior owned, 1997 850 GLT VOLVO: sparkle clean. $6,995.00 Turbo charged, $4,000 REID & JOHNSON o b o. N ew t i r e s, l ow MOTORS 457-9663 miles. Runs great! Looks reidandjohnson.com great! (360) 582-3885.

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

‘01 F250 XL Super Duty. 5.4ltr, V8, seats 6, good rubber, towing pkg., running boards, tie downs, runs great, $5,500/obo. Sequim 154K mi. 360-780-0159

9556 SUVs Others

MITSUBISHI ‘11 ENDEAVOR LS 3.8 liter V-6, auto, all wheel drive, a/c, cruise, tilt, am/fm/cd, bluetooth, keyless entr y, privacy glass, side airbags, luggage rack, alloy wheels, fog lamps, only 29,000 m i l e s, 1 - ow n e r, n o n smoker, spotless carfax report, balance of factory 5/60 warranty. Compare to other similar suv’s this is a great buy at $17,995.00 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4x4, 184K, fully loaded, clean, exc. condition. $4,000/obo. 452-1292.

CHEV: ‘99 Suburban. 1 owner vehicle with complete maintenance records, clean, well kept, s t r o n g r u n n i n g t r u ck , 251K mi., priced $1,000 below lowest Blue Book value. $3,850. 452-2768. DODGE: ‘01 Durango SLT. 5.9L, V8, 131K m i . , t h i r d r ow s e a t , seats 7, remote start, vent visors, chrome step bars, rear air control, tow pkg. $4,000/obo. 477-8826. FORD: ‘90 Bronco. V-6, 4x4, power, automatic, aluminum wheels. $899. (360)452-4827

GMC: ‘96 Jimmy. Motor seized, otherwise in good condition, Great car for parts and tires or re-build project, clean title. $850. 452-4319 or lightfoot.jeff@gmail.com HONDA: ‘04 CR-V. 84K, new tires, 90K service performed, loaded. $13,000/obo. 683-5871.

JEEP: ‘04 Grand Cherokee Laredo. 123K, 6 cyl., all power, 4WD, CD. $7,800. (360)452-9314.

JEEP ‘04 GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED AW D, 1 0 4 K o r i g i n a l miles! 4.7L V-8, auto, loaded!! Dk metalic red exterior in great condition! Gray leather interior in excellent shape! Dual power seats, CD/cassette with premium sound, moon roof, climate control, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, roof rack, premium alloy wheels, spotless Carfax report!! N e a r l y $ 3 , 0 0 0 b e l ow KBB. $8,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 JEEP: ‘83 CJ7. Rebuilt title. $6,500. (360)379-1277

NISSAN: ‘97 Pathfinder. 4x4. Runs great. $3,875/ obo (530)432-3619.

Solid running little Trooper. 2.23 Isuzu Turbo Diesel engine, pro rebuilt 5 speed transmission and transfer case. New timing belt, tensioner. Good tires, roof rack, cruise, rear air deflector, lockout hubs. All gauges work. Nice body, interior OK. 243k miles, star ts easy. 27-33 mpg. Great WVO conversion engine! Nice tow behind vehicle. $4,250. (360)452-7439.

SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai 4x4. 46K drive mi., 30K tow mi., tan, very excellent condition, extremely clean, original, stock, new black top, rebuilt trans, clutch, tires, R e e s e t o w b a r, C B , tape. $5,000. 460-6979.

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 1 R a v 4 . 4WD, 150K, sunroof, air, auto, 4-cyl, excel. cond, cruise, brand new tires. $7,500. (360)775-0886.

TOYOTA: ‘89 4 wd, extended cab, V-6, 5 spd. $3,500. (360)928-3863. TOYOTA : ‘ 0 3 R AV 4 , VW: ‘81 Rabbit tr uck. 5-speed, good condition, 1 9 5 1 D o d g e t r u c k . 1800, Web. carb., 5 sp. 126K. $8,900. 683-6054. Beautiful maintained col- with extra/parts. $3,500. lector’s truck. Must see (360)683-7073, before 5. 9730 Vans & Minivans to appreciate. Original Others miles 47K. $14,000. 9556 SUVs (360)385-0424 DODGE: ‘99 Grand Others Caravan SE. 165K mi., many options, well cared 2 0 0 2 Fo r d E x c u r s i o n for. $3,000. 457-6066 or Limited 4X4 93k miles, (360)460-6178. leather, nav, rear ent, 8” lift, 37” toyo tires, black GMC ‘95 SUBURBAN ext, clean condition, runs SLT K2500 great, must see... 4x4, 97K original miles!!! 360 460-9909 7.4L (454ci) TBI V-8, au1 9 8 4 C h ev y S 1 0 4 x 4 to, loaded! Red exterior long bed, automatic. Rein great condition! Gray cent 2.8 V6 crate enleather interior in good gine. Newer tires and s h a p e ! Po w e r d r i v e r exhaust, alternator, PS seat, 3rd seat, Alpine pump, battery, AM/FM/ Cassette with Alpine 6 CD stereo. Good glass. disk CD Changer with Runs great. 15-20 mpg. premium sound, cruise, $2450/OBO tilt, rear air, tow, privacy 360-477-1716 2006 HONDA CR-V SE. glass, roof rack, spotless CHEV: ‘93 Pickup, good 4 CYL, VTEC, 2.4 LI- 2 owner Carfax!! Ver y b o d y, n e e d s e n g i n e T E R , 4 W D, C A R FA X nice 17 year old Burban. and MAINTENANCE work. $800/obo. $4,995 RECORDS AVAILABLE. Carpenter Auto Center (360)301-4721 4 STUDDED SNOW 681-5090 CHEV: ‘96 3500 HD 6.5 T I R E S O N R I M S I N diesel, auto, disc brakes, C L U D E D . 7 0 , 3 5 0 HONDA ‘98 PRELUDE S COUPE 12’ flatbed, new batter- MILES. ONE OWNER. 39,000 ORIGINAL ies, alternator and glow $15,995.00. CALL MILES!!!! 2.2L DOHC plugs, excellent body (360)301-2046 Vtec 4 cylinder, auto, and glass, tires 80%. loaded!! Pearl white exCHEV ‘01 TAHOE LT $6,500. (360)460-3410. terior in like new condi4X4 tion! Black cloth interior With Autoride, 64K origiCLASSIFIED miles!!! 5.3L vortec in excellent condition! can help with all nal V-8, auto, loaded!! Pew- Moon roof, CD with preyour advertising ter exterior in great con- mium sound, A/C, dual needs: dition! Cream leather in- airbags, cruise, tilt, local terior in excellent shape! Po r t Tow n s e n d r i g ! 1 D u a l p o w e r s e a t s , OWNER! 39k MILES!!! Buying CD/Cassette with premi- VERY nice Prelude. Selling $8,995 um sound, moon roof, Hiring On Star, side airbags, Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 rear air, cruise, tilt, privaTrading cy glass, roof rack, tow, r unning boards, alloy NISSAN: ‘04 Quest. 73K Call today! wheels, spotless 1 own- 7 pass, many options. er Carfax!! VERY nice $10,450. (360)477-4548 or (360)649-4062. Tahoe. 360-452-8435 $11,995 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 5 S i e n n a . 1-800-826-7714 Carpenter Auto Center Excellent condition, 1 681-5090 owner, 89K, 20K on new www.peninsula Peninsula Classified tires/brakes. $12,300. dailynews.com (360)681-3714 360-452-8435


B10

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

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360-417-8888

360.417-1861

$10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

TOWARDS ANY CEDAR FURNITURE

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

501 E. First Street Port Angeles

242751 Hwy 101

$60 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

$20 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

Sequim

1225 W. Leo Lane Port Angeles

Bliss Hair Design

TOWARDS 2 HRS OF CYBER BOWLING

117 W. First St. Port Angeles

360-797-1109 360-452-9715 $25 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

$10 PROMOTIONAL VOUCHER

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS 10 P.M. TO 12 A.M. (INCLUDES SHOE RENTAL) LIGHT SHOW MUSIC BOWLING

5 TANS IN HIGHPRESSURE BED

TOWARD ANY CLOTHING OR ACCESSORY

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 2 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

ONLY 4 VOUCHERS AVAIL.

YOUR PRICE $9.75

YOUR PRICE $16.25

YOUR PRICE $6.50

NO LIMIT PER CUSTOMER

NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON

LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER. NOT A COUPON


PDN20120904J