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Peninsula Daily News Port Angeles-Sequim-West End
February 13, 2011
Spotted owl 20 years later
Why is it still dwindling?
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Last-chance effort to save species starts this month By Jeff Barnard
The Associated Press
ore than 20 years of logging cutbacks on national forests across the Northwest have yet to show much benefit for the northern spotted owl, leading to what many believe will be a double-barreled effort that includes locking up more acreage and purging thousands of a newcomer to the threatened species’ survival. The spotted owl, which has become an icon of the conflict between jobs and protected species, was declared threatened in 1990 after a century of logging wiped out too much of its habitat — old-growth forests. The broken-topped old trees provided nests for the birds, protection from swooping goshawks that prey on it, and the red tree voles, flying squirrels and wood rats that it eats. And now an East Coast cousin called the barred owl has moved in, making federal biologists ponder whether they should start shot-gunning hundreds, if not thousands, of those owls to keep them from driving spotted owls to extinction even faster.
Plan due this month The Obama administration is due to offer its last-ditch plan for saving the spotted owl from extinction — called a recovery plan — this month. Specifics of those habitat protections
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
The rear of this utility van sits against the front of Sam’s Chinese Restaurant & Teriyaki in eastern Port Angeles on Saturday.
Jeff Barnard/The Associated Press
This male hybrid owl, produced by a northern spotted owl and a barred owl, was watched by a researcher in the Willamette National Forest outside Lowell, Ore., in 2004. are not likely to be resolved for more than a year. “We are going to continue to have spotted owls into the future,” said Eric Forsman, a U.S. Forest Service biologist who has been studying the spotted owl’s decline since 1972. “But it’s going to be very difficult to recover the species — simply because the barred owl has thrown a huge monkey wrench into everything.” The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service began work on a recovery plan but never finished it.
The Northwest Forest Plan, created to settle lawsuits that had locked up millions of acres of national forests to save the owl, took its place and created a network of old-growth habitats for species like the owl, key watersheds for salmon and stands of timber for logging. But many of the reserves were covered with young stands that would need decades to mature into owl habitat — and the logging sections had patches of old growth in which the owls were still living. Turn
Jamestown S’Klallam Tribal Chairman Ron Allen, center, shares a lighthearted moment with former Tribal Council members Marlin Holden, left, and Les Prince during Saturday’s celebration.
30th anniversary of U.S. recognition, success it brought By Jeff Chew
Peninsula Daily News
BLYN — Although S’Klallam people have been around for millennia — ages before the North Olympic Peninsula was first seen by white settlers, long before Blyn became the center for economic development that it is today — the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe received federal recognition only 30 years ago. Celebrating that sovereign
Driver reportedly backs van into eatery after nodding off By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — A 39-year-old Port Angeles man fell asleep while driving Saturday and crashed his van into a fence and restaurant after crossing at least two lanes of U.S. Highway 101, authorities said. The driver, Mike Stensland, coasted into a fence outside Sam’s Chinese Restaurant & Teriyaki east of Port Angeles at about 5 p.m., then — apparently without knowing it — reversed slowly into the restaurant 60 feet away, said Clallam County Sheriff’s Deputy Josh Ley. Stensland was heading eastbound on the highway when he fell asleep, Ley said; his van didn’t hit any other vehicles and no one was injured. Ley said no alcohol or drugs were involved. He said that Stensland does not have a medical condition or take medication that could have caused him to fall asleep. He simply had a long day at work, the deputy said. Turn
Jamestown tribal milestone feted status Saturday at the tribe’s totem-graced tribal center, more than 150 tribal members and leaders joined those who supported their cause in remembering how far the tribe has come since Federal Recognition Day, Feb. 10, 1981 — from a few homes and a whole lot of blackberry brambles to a thriving, attractive village. Before the U.S. government recognized the tribe, its leaders met in coffee shops, not a tribal center, they recalled. “We’ve traveled a long trail,” Tribal Chairman Ron Allen said before the afternoon of recollections, feasting and entertainment was launched.
Asleep at the wheel?
Winds buffet sides of Peninsula Peninsula Daily News
Jeff Chew (2)/Peninsula Daily News
Jamestown S’Klallam tribal member Patrick Adams performs the blessing for Saturday’s 30th anniversary ceremony of federal recognition. “We are celebrating a chapter on who we are as a people. We wanted to develop a political infrastructure to pursue economic development and to stand on our own two feet.” Allen quickly admits that at the time, he had no idea the tribe’s fortunes would grow to such an extent — from a budget of less than $25,000 in the early
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1980s to $24.5 million in 2010. Some of the tribe’s bounty could be tasted during the celebration’s luncheon, a traditional feast featuring fishhead soup, devil fish (squid), geoduck cakes, salmon eggs, bread and seal oil as well as elk stew, Dungeness crab, clams and smoked salmon. Turn
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News
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Strong winds hit the West End and the eastern edge of the North Olympic Peninsula on Saturday. About 1,500 Puget Sound Energy customers lost power in Jefferson County, said PSE spokeswoman Dorothy Bracken. Power was expected to be restored by today. No outages were reported in Clallam County. Hurricane Ridge clocked a top wind gust of 66 mph. In Forks, the highest gust was 46 mph, while a gust of 42 mph was reported at Neah Bay. Port Townsend was hit by a gust of 52 mph, and the highest wind gust in Brinnon was 50 mph.
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Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Scott Adams
Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
www.peninsuladailynews.com ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and e-mail addresses of key executives and contact people.
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Victoria set for Potter author film A movie about the life of Harry Potter creator J.K. Rowling is to be shot in Victoria. Filming will begin early next month, with the British Columbia capital used to re-create locations in Rowling Edinburgh, Scotland, as well as London and Portugal, the Victoria Times Colonist reported Saturday. “Strange Magic,” an unauthorized made-for-TV biography, will chart Row ling’s life from childhood to fame as the author of the books about the young wizard. The movie is being directed by Paul A. Kaufman. Poppy Montgomery, best known as FBI agent Samantha Spade on the TV series “Without a Trace,” will play Rowling, with Antonio Cupo as the Scottish writer’s Portuguese boyfriend. Victoria film commissioner Kathleen Gilbert said her staff researched buildings in Edinburgh and drove through Victoria to find similar-looking buildings in their attempt to land the shoot. Among the sets will be Munro’s on Government Street. The historic book-
store will pose as a London shop where scores of costumed Harry Potter fans line up for a book signing.
Taylor hospitalized Elizabeth Taylor has been hospitalized for treatment of congestive heart failure. The Oscar-winning actress was at the CedarsSinai Medical Center in Los Angeles on Taylor Saturday, her spokeswoman, Sally Morrison, said. The 78-year-old Taylor first disclosed in November 2004 that she suffered from congestive heart failure. The condition was compounded with other ailments including spinal fractures and the effects of scoliosis. Morrison did not know how long Taylor would be in the hospital. Taylor had been scheduled to attend an amfAR benefit gala Wednesday night in New York, where she was to receive an award alongside former President Bill Clinton and designer Diane von Furstenberg, celebrating their dedication to AIDS research. Elton John accepted the honor on her behalf. The actress had nearfatal bouts with pneumonia in 1961 and 1990, and another respiratory infection forced her to cancel all
engagements for several weeks in late 1992. Both her hip joints were replaced in 1994 and 1995. She’s also battled ulcers, amoebic dysentery, bursitis, and had a benign brain tumor removed in 1997. In recent years, she has had to use a wheelchair when out in public.
He’ll be back After seven years in the California governor’s mansion, Arnold Schwarzenegger is returning to his old day job: acting. Schwarzenegger wrote on Twitter that he’s ready to start considering film roles again. The former governor tweeted Thursday night: “Exciting news. My friends at CAA have Schwarzenegger been asking me for 7 years when they can take offers seriously. Gave them the green light today.” Creative Artists Agency is a leading Hollywood talent agency. Schwarzenegger’s personal aide, Daniel Ketchell, confirmed the tweet Friday morning. Before leading the state of California from 2003 to 2010, the former body builder was the star of such blockbusters as the “Terminator” franchise and “True Lies” and comedies like “Kindergarten Cop.”
Passings By The Associated Press
Chuck Tanner, 82, one of baseball’s relentlessly upbeat figures, died Friday in his hometown of New Castle, Pa. He died of a long illness at his home after spending time in hospice care. For Mr. Tanner, it Mr. Tanner was all in 2004 about family, in so many ways. There was the 1979 World Series when the Pittsburgh Pirates — energized by the thumping anthem “We Are Family” — soared to a title that ended with the players’ wives dancing on the dugout roof. And there was Game 5 of that Series, when the great comeback started for a Pirates team facing elimination by Baltimore. Mr. Tanner learned his mother had died that morning, but he insisted on managing because he knew she would have wanted him to do the job. “In baseball, we will remember his eternal optimism and his passion for the game,” Mr. Tanner’s son, former major league pitcher Bruce, said in a statement. He’ll be noted in the record book, too, for a most smashing debut in the majors: Playing for the Mil-
waukee Braves in 1955, he homered on the first pitch he saw as a big leaguer. Mr. Tanner managed the White Sox, Athletics, Pirates and Braves to a record of 1,352-1,381 from 1970-1988. He won one division title and finished second five times. “It’s hard to win a pennant,” Mr. Tanner once said, “but it’s harder to lose one.”
John Volz, 74, a former U.S. attorney who spearheaded high-profile corruption cases involving Louisiana Gov. Edwin Edwards and New Orleans crime boss Carlos Marcello, has died. Mr. Volz died Saturday in a Tulsa, Okla., hospital after a long illness, said his widow, Daisy Volz. Mr. Volz was the chief federal prosecutor for the Eastern Judicial District of Louisiana from 1978-1990. U.S. District Judge Lance
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
RACCOON RAIDING A housecat’s patio kibble dish as the cat looks on, perplexed . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or e-mail news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Africk, who worked as Mr. Volz’s chief of criminal prosecutions from 1982 to 1990, called Mr. Volz his former in 1985 boss “a honorable person” with nothing but the public’s interest in mind. “The only trail he followed was the trail of evidence,” Africk said.
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL THURSDAY’S QUESTION: Should the voting age for School Board elections be lowered to 14?
Undecided 2.5% Total votes cast: 1,033 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.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-4173530 or e-mail email@example.com.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News
1936 (75 years ago)
throughout the state was A total of 15 Port Ange- introduced in the Legislature. les schoolboy patrol capThe measure would tains will visit Seattle this weekend with a delegation replace a 1959 law knocked out by the state Supreme led by Mayor Ralph E. Court which had estabDavis, Schools Superintenlished a $1 minimum wage dent F.W. Breakey, school as well as time and oneprincipals and other local half for overtime. dignitaries. The new measure would They boys will be part of cover all public and private a radio program over Seatemployees other than fedtle radio station KOL, then eral workers, farmworkers they’ll visit Seattle police and those employed in proheadquarters, the watercessing farm products. front, the Northern Life Did You Win? building tower and motion State lottery results 1986 (25 years ago) picture shows on a busy The Wisconsin death two-day schedule. Friday’s Daily Game: [Feb. 11] of author Frank The young patrol cap6-2-1 Herbert (Dune) is being tains are Herbert Wood, Friday’s Keno: 05-06mourned among his friends 11-14-16-17-26-29-30-35-40- Horace Phillips and John and acquaintances in Port Linde from Roosevelt 41-48-51-54-57-68-69-70-79 Junior High School; Frank Townsend. Friday’s Match 4: Mayor Brent Shirley Wyman, Ray Jackson and 06-10-11-12 Paul Loucks from Jefferson said Herbert, who lived in Friday’s Mega MilPort Townsend for about 15 School; Duncan McKierlions: 08-09-17-32-34, years and frequently nan, Arthur Davis and Mega Ball: 13 returned to the community, Douglas Bailey from LinSaturday’s Daily participated in “everything coln School; Ivan ThornGame: 6-3-6 from the Rhododendron blade, Lloyd Peters and Saturday’s Hit 5: Festival to the Town Hall Victor Hulse from Wash10-13-25-26-29 forum. . . . We all enjoyed ington School; and Howard Saturday’s Keno: watching his successes, and Lanctot, Ted Le Blanc and 01-02-06-08-12-21-26-39-43felt we knew him.” Stanley Gallagher from 46-47-48-49-53-56-63-65-68Queen of Angels School. 75-79 Saturday’s Lotto: Laugh Lines 1961 (50 years ago) 11-16-25-31-46-49 Saturday’s Match 4: A proposed state wageA company in Cali03-06-08-17 hour act establishing a fornia is making marijuana Saturday’s Powerball: state minimum wage of soda. I think they should 11-32-36-48-52, Powerball: $1.25 an hour on the North call it “Toca-Cola.” Olympic Peninsula and 19, Power Play: 4 Craig Ferguson
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS SUNDAY, Feb. 13, the 44th day of 2011. There are 321 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Feb. 13, 1861, Abraham Lincoln was officially declared winner of the 1860 presidential election as electors cast their ballots. On this date: ■ In 1542, the fifth wife of England’s King Henry VIII, Catherine Howard, was executed for adultery. ■ In 1914, the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers, known as ASCAP, was founded in New York. ■ In 1920, the League of Nations recognized the perpetual neutrality of Switzerland.
■ In 1935, a jury in Flemington, N.J., found Bruno Richard Hauptmann guilty of first-degree murder in the kidnap-slaying of the son of Charles and Anne Lindbergh; Hauptmann was later executed. ■ In 1945, during World War II, Allied planes began bombing the German city of Dresden. The Soviets captured Budapest, Hungary, from the Germans. ■ In 1960, France exploded its first atomic bomb in the Sahara Desert. ■ In 1961, the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York announced that three statues in its collection, supposedly Etruscan terra cotta warriors, were, in fact, forgeries.
■ In 1980, the 13th Winter Olympics opened in Lake Placid, N.Y. ■ In 1988, the 15th winter Olympics opened in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. ■ In 1991, during Operation Desert Storm, allied warplanes destroyed an underground shelter in Baghdad that had been identified as a military command center; Iraqi officials said 500 civilians were killed. ■ Ten years ago: A 6.6 magnitude earthquake shook El Salvador, killing at least 315 people, according to the U.S. Geological Survey, one month to the day after another quake killed more than 800 people. ■ Five years ago: Auditors reported that millions of dollars in
Hurricane Katrina disaster aid had been squandered, paying for such items as a $450 tattoo and $375-dollar-a-day beachfront condos. Joey Cheek won the men’s 500 meters, giving the United States its second speedskating gold medal of the Turin Games. Hannah Teter won gold and Gretchen Bleiler won silver in the halfpipe. Tatiana Totmianina and Maxim Marinin won the gold medal in pairs figure skating, extending Russia’s fourdecade dominance of the event. ■ One year ago: President Barack Obama delivered a video address to the 7th U.S.-Islamic World Forum meeting in Doha, Qatar, as part of his continuing effort to repair strained U.S. relations with the world’s Muslims.
Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, February 13, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation Man fatally stabs 3, runs over pedestrian NEW YORK — New York City police said a man went on a 28-hour stabbing rampage that took the lives of his stepfather, his ex-girlfriend and her mother. Authorities said 23-yearold Maksim Gelman of Brooklyn also hijacked two cars, fatally hit a pedestrian and stabbed four Gelman other people. Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly on Saturday called the case “horrendous and bizarre.” He said charges are pending. Gelman was apprehended Saturday morning in a Times Square subway station minutes after a man was stabbed and wounded on a crowded train. Gelman’s stepfather was knifed at about 5 a.m. Friday in his Brooklyn home. Later Friday, a 9-1-1 call led police to the bodies of Gelman’s ex-girlfriend and her mother a few blocks away. None of Gelman’s relatives could be reached for comment Saturday.
Obama’s budget WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama’s budget submission Monday will take a surgical approach to a deficit problem that his Republican rivals say warrants a meat ax. As Obama seeks $53 billion
for high-speed rail over the next few years, House Republicans are trying to pull back $2.5 billion that’s already been promised. He’s seeking increases for his “Race to the Top” initiative that provides grants to better-performing schools; Republicans on Friday unveiled a 5 percent cut to schools serving the disadvantaged. Monday’s release of next year’s budget plan will be likely ignored by resurgent Republicans intent on cutting $100 billion from the president’s old budget. The GOP drive to slash 2011 spending and much of the savings sought by Obama involve just a small piece of the budget pie — the annual domestic agency budgets that make up just one-tenth of federal spending. On Saturday, Obama promised the government will have to tighten its belt.
Today’s news guests n ABC’s “This Week” — Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak; former House Speaker Newt Gingrich; former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty. n NBC’s “Meet the Press” — Reps. John Boehner, R-Ohio, and Bobby Schilling, R-Ill.; Atlanta Mayor Kasim Reed; Martin Indyk, former U.S. ambassador to Israel. n CBS’s “Face the Nation” — Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz.; Egyptian-American scholar and Nobel laureate Ahmed Zewail; Egypt’s ambassador to the U.S., Sameh Shoukry; Nobel Peace laureate Mohamed ElBaradei. n CNN’s “State of the Union” — John Negroponte, former U.S. ambassador to the U.N.; Edward Walker, former U.S. ambassador to Egypt; Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.; White House budget director Jacob Lew. n “Fox News Sunday” — Gov. Haley Barbour, R-Miss.; Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis.
The Associated Press
Briefly: World Thousands of Algerians demand reforms
from outside the country. Musharraf, who has not been charged, described accusations ALGIERS, Algeria — Heavily that he had a outnumbered by riot police, hand in the thousands of Algerians defied attack on exMusharraf government warnings and Prime Minisdodged barricades to rally in ter Benazir Bhutto as a smear their capital Saturday, demand- campaign by a government led ing democratic reforms a day by her aggrieved husband. after mass protests toppled Egypt’s autocratic ruler. Mock kidnapping Protesters chanting “No to LONDON — A British scout the police state!” and brandishtroop’s outdoor exercise depicting signs that read “Give us back our Algeria” clashed with ing the mock kidnapping of baton-wielding police in helmets Prince William’s bride-to-be has and visors. raised some eyebrows. Organizers said more than The scouts’ annual “quest” in 400 people were briefly the small English town of Amerdetained, but aside from some sham, west of London, last week jostling between police and proinvolved watching an actress testers, no violence was reported. playing Kate Middleton being The opposition said demonkidnapped by a team of balastrators’ bold defiance of a long- clava-clad men, according to a standing ban on public protests local newspaper. in Algiers marked a turning An actor playing Prince Wilpoint. liam then appealed to the 300 “This demonstration is a suc- scouts, aged 11 to 13, to help cess because it’s been 10 years him find his princess. that people haven’t been able to Most of the scouts spent march in Algiers, and there’s a about eight hours hiking around sort of psychological barrier,” the area looking for clues to the said Ali Rachedi, the former location of the missing Middlehead of the Front of Socialist ton, according to the BuckingForces party. “The fear is gone.” hamshire Advertiser. The paper quoted event orgaArrest warrant issued nizer Brian Shelley as saying he ISLAMABAD — A Pakistani did not see anything inappropriate in the rescue-the-princesscourt issued an arrest warrant themed outing. for ousted military leader Per“The scouts loved it and vez Musharraf on Saturday over found it very amusing,” Shelley allegations he played a role in the 2007 assassination of an ex- said. “Nobody raised any concerns on the day, so I’m surprime minister and rival. prised to hear if there were It was a major setback for any.” the onetime U.S. ally, who was The Associated Press plotting a political comeback
The Associated Press
Anti-government protesters continue to celebrate in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo on Saturday.
Egyptians press for voice in democracy Thousands begin cleaning up central Tahrir Square in Cairo By Lee Keath and Hadeel Al-Shalchi The Associated Press
CAIRO — On Egypt’s first day in nearly 30 years without Hosni Mubarak as president, its new military rulers promised Saturday to abide by the peace treaty with Israel and eventually hand power to an elected government. Protesters, still partying over their victory in pushing Mubarak out, now pressed for a voice in guiding their country’s move to democracy. The protesters’ first act was deeply symbolic of their ambition to build a new Egypt and their determination to do it themselves: Thousands began cleaning up Cairo’s central Tahrir Square, the epicenter of their movement. The sprawling plaza was battered and trashed by 18 days of street battles and rallies by hundreds of thousands. Even as thousands flowed in to celebrate, broom brigades fanned
out, with smiling young men and women — some in stylish clothes and earrings — sweeping up rubble and garbage. Others repaired sidewalks torn apart for concrete chunks to use as ammunition in fighting with pro-regime gangs. Young veiled girls painted the metal railings of fences along the sidewalk.
‘Better than before’ “Sorry for the inconvenience, but we’re building Egypt,” read placards many wore. “We are cleaning the square now because it is ours,” said Omar Mohammed, a 20-year-old student. “After living here for three weeks, it has become our home. . . . We’re going to leave it better than before.” A coalition of youth groups that organized the protests issued their first cohesive list of demands for handling the transition
to democracy. Their focus was on ensuring they — not just the military or members of Mubarak’s regime — have a seat at the table in deliberations shaping the future. Among their demands: lifting of emergency law; creation of a presidential council, made up of a military representative and two “trusted personalities”; the dissolving of the ruling party-dominated parliament; and the forming of a broad-based unity government and a committee to either amend or rewrite completely the constitution. “The revolution is not over. This is just a beginning. We are working on how to move into a second republic,” said Shady elGhazali Harb, the representative on the coalition from one of the youth organizing groups, the Democratic Front. Protesters were debating whether to lift their 24-hour-aday demonstration camp in Tahrir. The coalition called for it to end and be replaced by weekly mass demonstrations every Friday to keep pressure on. But many in the square argued to remain.
United States faces uncertain future in Egypt as policy shifts By Erica Werner
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The United States faces an intensely uncertain future in Egypt, a stalwart ally of decades in the volatile Middle East, where key tenets of American foreign policy are now thrown into doubt. Behind President Barack Obama’s praise for Egypt’s protesters and the outcome they achieved lie major unanswered questions about what will come next now that President Hosni Mubarak has been overthrown after 30 years of authoritarian rule. For many people in Egypt, they were years of oppression, corruption and poverty; but for the U.S., Mubarak was an anchor of stability at the helm of the world’s largest Arab nation, enforcing a peace treaty with Israel and protecting vital U.S. interests, including passage for oil through the
Suez Canal. For now, the military is in charge, but whether, when or how a transition will be made to the kind of democratic society that meets the protesters’ demands remains unknown. Speaking at the White House on Friday, Obama acknowledged difficult days ahead and unanswered questions but expressed confidence that the answers will be found.
Obama praises military Most tellingly, as the U.S. warily eyes the days ahead, Obama singled out the Egyptian military for praise in the restraint it showed through more than two weeks of largely peaceful protests. But the president emphasized the military’s role as a “caretaker” leading up to elections now set for September and said it must now “ensure a transition that is credi-
ble in the eyes of the Egyptian people.” He said that means lifting Egypt’s hated 30-year-old “emergency” police powers laws, protecting the rights of citizens, revising the country’s law and constitution “to make this change irreversible and laying out a clear path to elections that are fair and free.” But just as the U.S. had limited influence during the uprising that seemed to spring almost out of nowhere to overtake Egypt, it has limited influence over what happens next. The U.S. provides some $1.5 billion a year in aid to Egypt, the vast majority of it to the military, and has a good relationship with the Egyptian military, which often sends officers here for training. That doesn’t guarantee a commanding U.S. role.
. . . more news to start your day
West: Dozens injured after taxi driver plows into crowd
West: Calif. tiger attack documents released
Nation: ‘Twilight’ fan lied about bite marks on body
World: Palestinians will hold vote by September
A taxi driver plowed slowly through a crowd on a sidewalk in a popular restaurant and nightclub zone in San Diego early Saturday, severing the leg of one woman and injuring more than two dozen other people, police said. The crash occurred at about 2 a.m. in the heart of the busy Gaslamp District as revelers were heading home, according to police Sgt. Ray Battrick. Witnesses said the cab was traveling around 15 miles an hour. The driver sustained a broken nose after being beaten by people in the crowd, Battrick said. The crash did not appear to be intentional, authorities said.
A female Siberian tiger killed in a hail of police gunfire after fatally mauling a man at the San Francisco Zoo on Christmas Day 2007 likely was provoked into leaping and clawing out of its enclosure, a federal investigator said in documents obtained by The Associated Press. The tiger named Tatiana killed 17-year-old Carlos Sousa Jr. and injured his friends, brothers Paul and Kulbir Dhaliwal, leaving claw marks etched in the asphalt and claw fragments in the bushes outside its pen. Claw marks were also discovered near the top of the enclosure wall, which was lower than federal safety standards dictate.
Authorities said a Florida teen has told police that bite marks on her body came from “Twilight”-inspired vampire role-playing — not from someone who attacked her while she was out jogging. The Monroe County Sheriff’s Office has charged the 15-year-old girl with making a false report. Authorities said the girl is a fan of the vampire-based “Twilight” movies and books. The Sheriff’s Office said the girl had engaged in “fantasy biting” with a 19-year-old man in August and worried her mother would see the marks. She told her mother she had been attacked while jogging.
Palestinians will hold presidential and legislative elections by September, a top aide to President Mahmoud Abbas announced Saturday, a surprise move apparently prompted by the political unrest spreading in the Arab world. Also Saturday, the longtime chief Palestinian negotiator, Saeb Erekat, said he resigned from his post. The decision came after damaging leaks by the pan-Arab satellite television station Al-Jazeera detailed some of the inner workings of negotiations with Israel. Abbas aide Yasser Abed Rabbo did not give a firm date for elections.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Merchants object to daytime construction 53 PA business owners sign petition on First Street work By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Over four dozen downtown merchants are objecting to plans to conduct a nearly three-month construction project on First Street during business hours. Fifty-three business owners have signed a petition urging Port Angeles City Hall to have a new stormwater pipe installed between Valley and Laurel streets on First Street at night rather than during the day. Work is expected to begin March 1. Last Wednesday, at a hastily scheduled meeting with city staff, a few members of the Port Angeles Downtown Association gave the go-ahead for construction to occur during the day in order to get it done a month sooner. Ten of the downtown association’s 175 members attended the meeting; one voiced opposition to the schedule. Barb Frederick, association executive director, said last week she thought the daylight work would be a good trade-off for downtown since it would keep construction from occurring after Memorial Day (May 30), when tourism starts to pick up. In response to the petition and criticism that the meeting was held on short notice, the downtown association has requested another meeting with the city to allow additional
input from its members. Glenn Cutler, city public works and utilities director, said he will talk with other city staff members Monday about scheduling a meeting with downtown merchants this week. “I’m always willing to meet with the downtown association and get their input,” he said.
Maybe too late Cutler said he wasn’t sure whether it’s too late to change the schedule for a second time. The city had initially planned to have the work — which will mainly involve tearing up the south lane of the road between Valley and Laurel streets — from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. in order to lessen the impact on downtown commerce and traffic. But working at night would mean that the project would not end until late June. Cutler said the city’s contractor, Road Construction Northwest Inc., told the city Tuesday it could be done by Memorial Day if its employees worked from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. They will work five days a week.
Meeting notification Don Zeller, who organized the petition drive, said few merchants got the meeting notification soon enough to attend the Wednesday meeting. An e-mail notifying members of the 8 a.m. meeting was sent at
12:14 p.m. Tuesday. Cutler said the meeting was held then because city staff members had a meeting with the contractor later that day and needed to be able to give direction to the company, which plans to start mobilizing equipment shortly. Association President Greg Voyles said in a voice mail message Saturday that he has requested another meeting. He couldn’t be reached for further comment. Frederick didn’t return a request for comment. Zeller, who owns Zeller’s Antiques on First Street, said he would rather have the work last another month Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News if it meant it would not Don Zeller, owner of Zeller’s Antiques in downtown Port Angeles, is occur during business circulating a petition to prevent the city from working on an upcoming hours. sewer project during daylight hours, fearing a loss of business as First
Street is dug up for the installation.
Trying to get ahead “This is the time of the year we’re trying to grow and get ahead because we made it through the winter,” he said. “You might as well bar our front doors and not let anybody in.” Petition signers who could be reached Saturday said they share Zeller’s concerns. While the city plans to launch a public outreach campaign to let people know that sidewalks and businesses will remain open, petition signers said they are concerned that not enough can be done. “We don’t need any deterrent for people coming downtown,” said Lyn Fauth, who owns Tiger Lily Clothing. Fauth said she didn’t get the e-mail in time but would have liked to have attended
the meeting. “If I had another day’s notice, you bet,” she said. “The fact is, we need 24 hours to plan our lives.” Rudy Hiener of Bay Variety said the project could be the “final blow” for some businesses. His daughter, Michele Adolphsen, who owns the business, signed the petition. Hiener said she got the e-mail before the meeting, but was still unable to attend. “We’re not looking forward to the disruption during the day,” he said. City spokeswoman Teresa Pierce said the city has tried to keep the downtown association involved in the project. “We’ve met with them [the downtown association] four or five times over the last several months to keep
them updated on the project,” she said. Pierce added, “We’re going to be trying to find ways to promote the downtown to assure people and the public that the downtown is open when construction is going on.” The construction and construction management contracts for the project total about $1.3 million. The National Park Service is covering that cost because the project is part of its Elwha River restoration effort. The First Street project is intended to remove enough stormwater from the city’s sewer system to offset the contribution of sewage from the Lower Elwha Klallam reservation. The tribe will be connected to the city’s sewers because it’s expected that
its septic tanks will become unusable as the ground water level rises as a result of dam removal. In order to not add to the city’s sewage overflow problem, the park service agreed to fund a stormwater disconnect project to offset the impact. The city is contributing $225,000 to the project to pave both lanes of the road, add bike lanes and replace crosswalks. To receive e-mail updates for the project, e-mail Pierce at Tpierce@cityofpa.us. A project website has been launched at www. cityofpa.us/FIRST STREETSTORMWATER. htm.
________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
12-year-old pair charged in house fire By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Two boys have been charged with seconddegree arson for allegedly setting fire to an abandoned house in Sequim last month. The boys, who are not named because they are minors, are both 12 years old. Charges were filed Thursday in Clallam County Juvenile Court. The fire occurred Jan. 18 in a house that had been vacant for 10 years at 526 S. Ninth St. It was reported at about 4:45 p.m. to Clallam County Fire District No. 3. Neither boy was injured in the fire. The house was fully ablaze when firefighters arrived. It burned to the ground. According to court documents, the boys were burning trash inside the residence. The fire began in the kitchen, then spread
he fire occurred Jan. 18 in a house that had been vacant for 10 years at 526 S. Ninth St. to the rest of the building, firefighters said. Clallam County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Tracey Lassus said one boy told police they attempted to “stomp out” the fire. “It didn’t work, so they left the house,” she said. “They were aware it was on fire.” There was no electricity to the structure, said Fire Marshal Roger Moeder soon after the fire. The house, which is owned by siblings Norman Dawley and Elizabeth Frankfurth, was not insured, Moeder said.
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Eleven-year-old Elijah Jackson, left, attempts to compose a text message in a driving simulator as Jan Griffith of the Unite Arrive Alive Tour monitors his progress during a texting and drunken driving demonstration Saturday at the Lower Elwha Klallam tribal center.
Drunken/text driving simulated By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
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PORT ANGELES — The simulation was real enough to make its point. The driver averted her eyes from the road to send a few simple text messages, not realizing her speed had increased to 60 mph. She drove onto the shoulder, then back to her lane, then over the centerline as she barely missed other drivers seemingly oblivious to the peril she put them in. The car reached 80 mph as it neared a town — and then tragedy struck: The car hit a pedestrian in a crosswalk.
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All of this happened Saturday in the gym of the Lower Elwha Klallam tribal center, where two instructors with the national Arrive Alive tour provided a driving simulation to show how dangerous it is to drive drunk and to text while behind the wheel. “I didn’t even get to finish my message,” said the driver, Wendy Sampson. One of the instructors handed her a citation for manslaughter. But to be fair, Sampson had a distraction that was not part of the simulation: her 4-year-old daughter’s curiosity. “Can I play? Can I play? Can I play?” Malena repeatedly asked, her head peering through the window of the Hyundai Accent. But a boisterous youngster is something Sampson said she is used to dealing with in the car. Texting was the real distraction, she said. “It was hard to text and drive because I can’t focus,” she said, adding that it was more difficult than the
drunken driving simulation. That came as no surprise to the instructors. “You’re completely removing your attention from the road” when texting, Jan Griffith said. Texting is an important part of the simulation because few drivers realize how dangerous it is, said instructor Ashley Douglas. “People who won’t drink and drive don’t think twice about texting,” she said. The simulation was available for six hours, and about 30 people participated in the first three, said Tracey Hosselkus, tribal education director. If a driver managed to avoid the obstacles, it seemed nearly impossible to avoid creating a dangerous situation. Even with the most simple, generic texts such as “I am driving” and “Be there soon” were enough for this reporter to cross the centerline more than a few times. While there were no casualties during that short drive through the virtual world — unlike during this driver’s
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attempt to negotiate the same town in the drunken driving simulation — the fact that the car went into oncoming traffic highlights how dangerous texting behind the wheel can be, Griffith pointed out. “No matter who you are, if you have a distraction in the vehicle, it’s going to make you drive less safely,” he said.
Drunken driving For the drunken driving simulation, no hand-held devices were needed. Through the goggles to their heads, drivers saw a world where their reactions were delayed and appeared much more narrow and hazy. With a simulated bloodalcohol level of 0.1, over the legal limit of 0.8, the car seemed to have a mind of its own. It was nearly impossible to keep the car in the lane, no matter how focused the driver tried to be. “It wasn’t like you were in control of the wheel,” Vivian Charles said. Griffith said a 0.1 bloodalcohol level equates to six 12-ounce beers during one hour for most people. While both lessons are important, Hosselkus said she believes the reasons why drivers should not text behind the wheel is one that needs more emphasis. “You always see people driving by texting,” she said. “Even with the new laws . . . people do it all the time.”
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Lecture tells of living off ‘nearshore’ By Diane Urbani de la Paz
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Gooseneck barnacles, the scientist found out, made some excellent eating. “They called them boots . . . and it was hard to get the meat out, but they were very, very tasty,” said Jacilee Wray, who learned about such things from the people who gathered good food from the beach. Wray, an Olympic National Park anthropologist, has studied life on and around the Elwha River and Strait of Juan de Fuca for 21 years. Amid plans for the Elwha dams removal and massive river restoration, Wray began interviewing Lower Elwha Klallam tribal elders about their now-past relationship with the “nearshore,” the place where river, beach and strait meet.
Monday night lecture And since history is key to restoration, Wray and her research partner, Anne Shaffer of the Coastal Watershed Institute, will present “Elwha Conversations: Celebrating the Marine World of the Elwha” this Monday night at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles. The free public forum will start at 6:30 p.m. in Room J-47, near the PUB inside the college’s J building. This is a chance, Wray said, to learn about the “lifeways” of the native people, people whose voices are sometimes drowned out amid all the hubbub over the National Park Service’s
$351.4 million Elwha restoration project. Wray and Shaffer began delving into this aspect of the Klallam story in 2004 through listening to elders such as Bea Charles, who died in 2009 at age 89, and Adeline Smith. “Adeline can remember things so clearly, it was like talking to a teenager,” Wray said. Smith is 92 now and sharp and determined to share her knowledge. For the Lower Elwha Klallam, the river was life. It brought them salmon, of course, which they smoked and laid by for the long winter. Then, when spring came, so did sprouts: thimbleberry, salmonberry, cow parsnips, nettles and more — a fresh, green salad the people were hungry for. Then there were the shellfish — sweet, proteinpacked treats on the rocks and sand. The nearshore, which stretches from Freshwater Bay to Ediz Hook and from the tree line to where the Strait is 100 feet deep, covers some 11 miles of linear shoreline and 100 acres of estuary, Shaffer noted.
Place of plenty Before the dams, this was a place of plenty. “When the tide was out, the table was set for gathering” is how Jamie Valadez, a teacher of Lower Elwha Klallam culture, remembers it. “When the good tides came, everybody went camping, celebrating having fresh food.” The shellfish and spring greens “act like good medi-
The lodge shown in this circa 1932 photograph was once part of a popular resort on the west side of the Elwha River. cine,” Valadez said. After the winter, “our bodies are starved from not having that in our diet.” You can only eat smoked salmon for so many months before you’re craving something fresh. The Klallam people were healthier when they lived on foods fed by the river and Strait, added Valadez. “We practiced the traditional diet just a generation ago . . . but now we’re not as healthy,” with diabetes and heart disease affecting many tribal members. The Elwha is on the brink of an enormous transition, as dams removal
begins this September, and it will take years to complete the process of freeing the river. Valadez is taking the long view.
Relationships “I’m excited about seeing the watershed come back and about rebuilding the relationship between people and the native plants and shellfish,” she said. Restoring the river, the salmon and the many species the salmon support will mean bringing life back into balance. In Monday’s “Elwha
Conversations,” Wray will discuss these interactions between people and the natural world, as well as the two riverside homesteads that were turned into a resort in 1929. With its lodge, sportfishing and intertidal swimming hole, this was the place to be in the summers of the early ’30s, Wray said. “Elwha Conversations” is an annual event — this is the seventh — presented by the Coastal Watershed Institute (www.Coastal WatershedInstitute.org), a nonprofit formed in 1996 to promote awareness of the need for wise ecosystem
management. Shaffer, working with volunteer scientists, runs the institute on grants and donations. Monday’s forum, which will include a discussion after Wray’s program, is an effort to engage people in conversation about how they interact with their environment, their community and its history. “The Elwha,” Shaffer said, “brings all three together.”
________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com.
McKenna slams mandate in health care law By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Rob McKenna told Clallam County Republicans last week that he and other state attorneys general will keep fighting the provision in the health care law that requires everyone to buy health insurance. “We’re going to take this case all the way to the United States Supreme Court,” McKenna told a sellout crowd of about 150 at the Clallam County Republican Party Lincoln Day Dinner at the Port Angeles CrabHouse Restaurant on Friday. U.S. District Judge Roger Vinson ruled in January that the individual mandate in the Obama administration’s health care overhaul is unconstitutional, siding with 26 attorneys general who sued to block it, including McKenna.
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McKenna criticized newspapers and the “alphabet networks” for saying the tea party movement has divided conservatives. “When 2,000 people showed up on the steps of the state Capitol a little under a year ago to show their support for our health care lawsuit, I didn’t see any division,” he said. “I saw unity.” What distinguishes the GOP is a “vigorous competition of ideas,” said McKenna, who was voted the most conservative member of his ninth-grade class in San Francisco. McKenna drew more applause when he said the U.S. Constitution and its
Bill of Rights “is still worth defending 222 years after the fact.” “That, of course, is why I was one of the first AGs to propose and sign onto the health care lawsuit,” he said. “When I signed onto that lawsuit, some college pro-
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McKenna described his health care lawsuit as “the biggest case on the question of federalism and on the issue of whether there’s limits on federal power of our lifetimes.” Turning his attention to Clallam County, McKenna said he was “deeply proud of the outstanding Republican elected officials” who won in November. He praised Prosecuting Attorney Deb Kelly and Sheriff Bill Benedict in particular. “You ought to be proud being Republicans in the only county in the 6th Congressional District in which the Republican candidate won and won big,” McKenna said, referring to Doug Cloud’s 53.29 percent support against longtime incumbent Norm Dicks for the 6th Congressional District seat. Dicks, D-Belfair, carried the district and is now the top Democrat on the powerful House Appropriations Committee.
Often mentioned as a GOP candidate for governor, McKenna is serving his second term as the state’s top legal officer. He provides legal services to state agencies, the governor and the Legislature. In June, McKenna will become president of the National Association of Attorneys General. Clallam County GOP Chairman Dick Pilling hinted of a possible McKenna candidacy to replace Gov. Chris Gregoire, whose term will expire in January 2013. Although McKenna never addressed a potential candidacy during his 28-minute speech, he was asked directly after the
will be held at the Elks Lodge at 555 Otto St., Port Townsend. Most of McKenna’s remarks focused on the health care lawsuit. At its core, he said, the lawsuit is about the U.S. Constitution. “We can all agree that health care reform is needed in this country,” McKenna said. “There’s a lot with our health care system that we can improve, but this suit is about federalism. “It’s about the role of the federal government under our Constitution. It’s about the fundamental question of whether or not there will be any limits left on the Medicaid, Medicare power of Congress and on the power of the federal “That means more and government.” more of them will end up on Medicaid. That’s exactly Health care reform where this is headed. By the time they’re done, two McKenna cited Republiout of three Americans will can ideas for health care be on Medicaid or Medicare reform: at the rate they’re going.” ■ Tort reform to reduce Olympic Medical Center frivolous lawsuits. is already getting more than ■ Tax credits for indi70 percent of its business vidual consumers to buy from Medicare or Medicaid, health insurance. Chief Executive Office Eric ■ Health care savings Lewis has said. accounts. “It’s the slow but sure ■ Creating a national nationalization, socializa- market for health insurtion of our health care sys- ance. tem,” McKenna said. Without change, Mc“That’s what this is Kenna predicted, employers about.” will be “begging” the federal Attendees of the Lincoln government to take over Day Dinner paid $50 each the health care insurance or $95 per couple for the system in five to 10 years. choice of prime rib or ched“And the step after that dar chive chicken. will be a national takeover An auction was held of the health care system after McKenna spoke. itself, where everyone in Handguns and a Sarah health care will work for Palin poster were among the national government and of course be unionized the items sold. McKenna is expected to in the process. appear at the Jefferson “That’s where people like County GOP Lincoln Lunch Obama are aiming to take on Feb. 26. The luncheon us.” event if he intends to run. McKenna said: “I have to decide that, of course, but I haven’t made the decision, and I won’t until this summer. “But certainly, it’s nice to have so much support.” McKenna received a standing ovation before and after his highly political remarks. “Obamacare is going to drive more and more employers out of and away from their ability to buy health care insurance and drive more and more of their employees into the market for health insurance they can’t afford,” McKenna said.
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Eagle recovering in new raptor house Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — A juvenile bald eagle recovering from a gunshot wound has a new home. Staff and volunteers with the Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center of Sequim have built an 8-foot-by-8foot wooden enclosure — complete with a platform, a perch and a dunking pool — for raptors undergoing treatment for illnesses or wounds at Greywolf Veterinary Hospital. The first resident is a 2-foot-tall, 10- to 12-pound eagle with a 6- to 7-foot wingspan found shot near Beaver on Dec. 15. The eagle nearly died when a portion of its left wing was shattered and is recovering slowly. He moved in after the enclosure was finished last Sunday. “He loves it,” said Matthew Randazzo, raptor center spokesman.
“He’s hopping around bathing himself, calling happily. He’s showing no signs of depression or boredom, which is common in a small enclosure.” The prognosis for the eagle remains “guardedly positive,” Randazzo said. “Both the gunshot wound and the resulting fracture in his wing are healing slowly,” he added. His caretakers don’t yet know if he will be able to return to the wild. “Though the eagle is expected to move permanently to the [raptor] center soon, there is no indication yet if he will be able to fly again,” Randazzo said. The eagle’s slow healing prompted volunteers to build the enclosure at the veterinary hospital so he would avoid adverse effects from being too confined, Randazzo said. But the addition of such a
Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center
A juvenile bald eagle found shot near Beaver on Dec. 15 is slowly recovering at Greywolf Veterinary Hospital. home for recovering raptors was “something we’ve always wanted to do,” he said, adding that volunteers hope to add a second one soon. “Thanks to the financial support of the local communities, we’ve been able to do projects we’ve been meaning
to do for a number of years,” Randazzo said. The wooden building, which has slats in the sides and the roof for light and a partially covered roof to keep out the rain, will house all injured eagles, owls, hawks and falcons that require medical treatment at the hospital. “The Raptor Recovery Center was built from the ground up by center staff and volunteers,” said Jaye Moore, raptor center director, “specifically myself; my husband, Gary; Hal Clark; and Melissa and Matthew Randazzo. “The birds housed in the enclosure will have a much better chance of surviving than previously since they will have ample room to move around, exercise and clean themselves,” she said. Greywolf veterinarians volunteer their work to treat
between 100 and 200 animals — maybe more, Randazzo said — from the raptor center annually. They have done so since the early ’90s, when the Moores set up the nonprofit, Randazzo said. “Greywolf is our veterinary hospital for Sequim and Port Angeles,” Randazzo said. “They do 99 percent of veterinary work we need. “We couldn’t do our work at the center without the help of Dr. Mike Tyler, Sue Tyler, Dr. Maya Bewig and Dr. Jennifer Tavares from Greywolf, or the support of a largely local donor base,” he said. The eagle was believed to have been shot by a .22-caliber rifle. The search for the person who illegally shot the bald eagle continues. Bald eagles were removed from the federal list of
threatened and endangered species in 2007 but remain protected under the Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act, according to the U.S. Department of Fish & Wildlife. A first-offense violation of the act can result in a fine of $100,000, imprisonment for one year or both. Penalties increase for additional offenses, and a second violation of the act is a felony. Tips leading to the capture of the person who shot the eagle can be phoned to the state Department of Fish & Wildlife, which is investigating the case, at 877-933-9847, or e-mailed to matthew@nwraptorcenter. com. The raptor center continues to accept donations for the care of the eagle at www.NWRaptorCenter.com and www.Facebook.com/ NorthwestRaptorCenter.
PA, Quillayute levies gain more support By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Support for the Port Angeles School District property tax levy remained a solid 59.81 percent of voters after the Clallam County Auditor’s Office processed another 23 special election ballots Friday. The Quillayute Valley School District property tax levy picked up about 1 percent of additional support after 182 more ballots were counted Friday following Tuesday’s election. West End voters backed
the maintenance and operations levy for the Forks school district 912 to 472 — or 65.9 percent to 34.1 percent — in the latest results. No more counts will take place until the election is certified Wednesday, Feb. 23. “Today, we counted the ballots that have dwindled in since Wednesday,” when the office conducted its second count of ballots, Clallam County Auditor Patty Rosand said. “Among those were the last of the Forks drop box, which always take an extra
day to be delivered to us, which explains why most of the new results are for the QVSD,” Rosand said. Voter turnout in Clallam County stands at 49.6 percent. Of the 21,868 ballots mailed to registered voters in the county, 10,846 were returned.
Port Angeles The Port Angeles School District maintenance and operations levy garnered 5,656 yes votes to 3,800 no votes. School maintenance and
operations levies need a simple majority of 50 percent plus one vote to pass. The four-year Port Angeles school levy will collect about $8.2 million the first year in 2012, with an estimated tax rate of $2.65 per $1,000 assessed valuation. That means the owner of a $200,000 home in Port Angeles will pay about $530 a year in property taxes to the school district. The district’s current property tax levy rate is $2.43 per $1,000 of assessed valuation, meaning the owner of a $200,000 home will pay $486 to the district
this year. The amounts the levy will collect are $8,178,067 in 2012, $8,300,738 in 2013, $8,425,249 in 2014 and $8,551,628 in 2015. The levy will replace a four-year levy that will collect $7,439,312 this year, its final year.
Quillayute Valley Quillayute Valley’s twoyear levy of $626,348 asks for a $60,000 increase to maximize state-matching funds. The estimated rate would be $1.41 per $1,000
of assessed valuation, meaning the owner of a $200,000 house would pay $282 per year in property taxes. Forty-five west Jefferson County voters cast a ballot in the Quillayute Valley School District levy election. However, no new Jefferson County ballots were counted Friday.
________ Reporter Paige Dickerson contributed to this report. Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.
Clallam to consider mental health contracts Peninsula Daily News
The three Clallam County commissioners will consider approving contracts with New Growth Behavioral Health Services Inc. and Peninsula Community Mental Health Center for mental health services for unfunded adults and youth Tuesday. The meeting begins at 10 a.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. Also on the agenda: ■ Introduction of new employee Sue Waldrip. ■ A contract with Cedar Grove for chemical dependency treatment services and agreements with Marian Birch, Bill Maier and Trillium Treatment Center for chemical dependency and mental health services to unfunded clients. ■ A cooperators agreement among Clallam County, the Sequim-Dungeness Water Users Association and the state Department of Ecology for Water
Resource Inventory Area 18. ■ A change order with Advanced Construction for courthouse renovations. ■ Notice of bids due March 22 for printing of Clallam County legal publications. ■ A proposed resolution modifying and reauthorizing certain Treasurer accounts. ■ Resolutions appointing a member to the Housing Authority Board, adjusting a term on the Civil Service Commission and reappointing members to the Developmental Disabilities Advisory Committee and Public Health Advisory Committee. The commissioners will gather for a work session Monday at 9 a.m. in the same boardroom. Discussion items include: pre-application ■ A questionnaire for a Community Litter Cleanup grant from the state Department of Ecology. ■ A proposed modifica-
Eye on Clallam tion to a grant request from Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics to include dental services in its application for Local Government Initiative funds. ■ A proposed resolution calling for the temporary closure of Priest Road. ■ Call for bids for the 2011 crushed-rock supply contract.
Council will discuss the procedures for the appeal hearing of the city’s combined sewer overflow project when it meets Tuesday. The meeting begins at 6 p.m. in council chambers at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth St. The council also will consider amending the Shoreline Substantial Development Permit appeal process. Also on the agenda are District Court and jail budgets, Lauridsen Bridge replacement grant approval, PA Forward Committee ordinance amendment, social media policy and a proposed street vacation at 2309 S. Eunice St.
The council also will review the Clallam County Hazard Mitigation Plan and discuss financial policies. Also on the council’s agenda are Health and Human Services grants and contracts.
Sequim schools The Sequim School Board will hear reports on the North Olympic Skills Center and the winter athletic season when it meets Monday. The board meets at 7 p.m. in its boardroom at the historic Sequim High School building, 503 N. Sequim Ave. The board also will discuss strategic planning, a legislative conference and a cyber-bullying workshop. Old business for discussion will include classroom management, corrective actions or punishment procedure. Students from the robotics class will present information regarding their competition. A closed executive session is planned after the meeting to discuss a personnel matter with no action anticipated.
The Clallam County Planning Commission will hold a work session Wednesday on the countywide comprehensive plan. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. in the commissioners’ boardroom (160) at the Clallam County Court- Utility advisory house, 223 E. Fourth St., The Port Angeles City Port Angeles. The afterhours entrance is located off Council and Utility Advisory Committee will discuss Fourth Street. the Advanced Metering Infrastructure communicaPA City Council tions plan during a joint The Port Angeles City meeting Tuesday. The meeting begins at 5 p.m. in council chambers PERFECTLY ENGINEERED. at City Hall, 321 E. Fifth FOR YOUR HOME. St. All the parts in a Lennox® system The group also will dis- Board of Health work together with precision to cuss an upcoming Bonnevcreate absolute comfort. The Clallam County ille Power Administration And because it performs heating, residential exchange settle- Board of Health will hear cooling, and purification functions with peak reports on influenza, legisment. efficiency, it can reduce your heating and cooling lative issues and changes to bill up to half. To learn about the highest level of notifiable condition reportSequim City Council engineering for your home, call Peninsula Heat today! ing Tuesday. The Sequim City CounThe meeting begins at cil will review the city’s sign 1:30 p.m. in Room 160 at code as it applies to sand- the Clallam County Courtwich boards when it meets house, 223 E. Fourth St., Monday. Port Angeles. The council meets at 6 p.m. in its chambers in OMC 360-681-3333 the Sequim Transit Center, 782 Kitchen-Dick Rd., Sequim 190 W. Cedar St. Olympic Medical Center
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Clallam County Public Utility District commissioners will consider authorizing the purchase of fiberglass transmission poles when they meet Monday. The meeting will begin at 1:30 p.m. in the Port Angeles office boardroom at 2431 E. U.S. Highway 101. On Tuesday, commissioners will review meter and substations with staff members during a work session at 1 p.m. at the same place. During Monday’s meeting, commissioners will consider declaring certain items as surplus and available for sale and accepting as completed a contract with Asplundh Tree Expert Co. An executive session will be held on personnel matters.
The Forks City Council will review the 2010 budget performance when it meets Monday. The council will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the council conference room at 500 E. Division St. It also will consider a jail lighting retrofit and discuss a property inventory, park planning and nonprofits and school outreach.
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commissioners will consider a ventilator purchase and design contracts for additional space at the Sequim Medical Services Building and Eighth Street building in Port Angeles when they meet Wednesday. The meeting begins at 6 p.m. in Linkletter Hall in the basement of the Port Angeles hospital, 939 E. Caroline St., Port Angeles. Other agenda items include meeting new providers Dr. Josh Jones of Peninsula Community Mental Health Center and Bernadette Gonsalves and Rebecca Song of Olympic Medical Primary Care Center, a report on the results of a 2010 financial audit and an administrator’s report on advocacy and operations.
Weʼre still in Sequim at 761 North Sequim Avenue • 360.681.7979
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
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Sequim 2 3 2 Va lle y C e n te r P la c e 3 6 0 -6 8 1 -3 0 7 9
O W N E D A N D O P E R AT E D B Y M A RY G A LV IN & S A N D I F R A N T Z
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Port Angeles 5 2 0 S . L in c o ln S t. 3 6 0 -4 5 7 -9 4 8 1
Sunday, February 13, 2011 — (C)
Peninsula Daily News
Tribe: ‘Not afraid to step out and make it happen’ Continued from A1 Schoolchildren with Sally Fairbanks’ afterschool program sang traditional songs and kept time with drums. The Jamestown S’Klallam village in Blyn on U.S. Highway 101 east of Sequim features a largescale tribal center that overlooks the majestic head of Sequim Bay, as well as 7 Cedars Casino — the Peninsula’s largest casino — and a market and gas station, a Clallam County Fire District 3 station, the Northwest Native Expressions art gallery and the Jamestown Fireworks stand. The tribal center also houses the offices where the tribe’s commercial fishing, construction, golf course, restaurant and real estate properties are managed. The tribe oversees the education, health and welfare of its citizens and their children — one result of federal recognition. The tribe operates the Jamestown Family Health Clinic in Sequim to provide primary health care services to tribal citizens and nontribal residents.
Major investment The tribe’s first major investment was a multimillion-dollar casino that hit some rough patches during its first four years, resulting in layoffs, but Allen said “persistence and determination” — and slot machines — turned that all around. “In the short time, 30 years, it’s amazing what they’ve accomplished,” said Stan Speaks, Bureau of Indian Affairs regional director out of Portland, Ore., who has worked with the tribe since a year after it was recognized. “I always think of this tribe as one not afraid to step out and make it happen.” Speaks described the
cess with the Bureau of India Affairs, and attorney Emily Mansfield, who worked with the tribe in the 1970s as it wrote its first petition for recognition, also spoke briefly. “I was always pleased and proud to be involved with the original petition,” Mansfield told the celebrants. Schuster said the federal Department of the Interior had decided to no longer recognize the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe, requiring the tribe to rewrite its petition for recognition. Also addressing the event was Barbara Lane, an expert in tribal anthropology and rights who has given evidence in more than 40 court cases, including the Boldt decision that was pivotal in determining Native American access to fisheries and land claims.
Tribe’s champion Jeff Chew (2)/Peninsula Daily News
Allen called her “our champion,” saying the tribe held her in high esteem. Establishing government-to-government relations once again reaffirmed the tribe’s treaty rights to commercially fish in Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca and ensured the tribe access to health care, education and needed housing assistance, Allen said. Ron Charles, who was Port Gamble S’Klallam tribal chairman at the time the Jamestown S’Klallams sought recognition, said he was glad his tribe had supported its neighbor. The Lower Elwha Klallam tribe also supported the The Jamestown S’Klallam tribe’s 30th anniversary celebration of federal petition. recognition includes elk stew, Dungeness crab, clams and smoked “The fact that our sister salmon. tribes endorsed us was the Allen recognized the Immemorial, to mark the The Cedar Bough Gift Shop clincher,” Allen said. _________ tribe’s publication’s special- occasion. inside 7 Cedars Casino for ist for her nearly yearlong The 50-page book is on $14.95. Sequim-Dungeness Valley EdiBoth Jeff Schuster, the tor Jeff Chew can be reached at effort to produce a com- sale at the Northwest memorative look at the Native Expressions gallery, tribe’s attorney who closed 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ tribe, Thirty Years and Time at the tribal campus and at the federal recognition pro- peninsuladailynews.com.
Children in Sally Fairbanks’ after-school program for the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe sing a traditional song. Jamestown S’Klallams as one of the more “aggressive” and “progressive” Native American communities. Tribe Cultural Director Vickie Carroll recognized former tribal council members in attendance — Sandy Johnson, Marlin Holden, Les Prince, Elaine and Jack Grinnell, Jerry Allen and Steve Johnson as well as the present council, which is chaired by Liz Mueller and includes Theresa Lehman, Kurt Grinnell and Heather Johnson-Jock. Carroll said she grew up hearing the stories of the difficulties the tribe went through to achieve federal recognition. Today, she is heartened to know the tribe “can continue to be the strong people,” referring to the indigenous name of the Kallam, which means “the strong people.”
Owl: Declining at a rate of 2.9 percent each year Continued from A1 When the Bush administration took over in 2000, it tried to dismantle the Northwest Forest Plan and created its own spotted owl recovery plan that depended more on killing barred owls than protecting habitat. Found to be tainted by political influence, the plan was tossed out in federal court. The Obama administration has been working on its own. Some folks in timber country think it is time to start talking about whether saving the spotted owl is worth the jobs lost.
“What do we lose if the barred owl prevails in this struggle with nature?” said Doug Robertson, a commissioner in Douglas County, Ore., who wants to sell off a swath of federal lands to get them out from under logging restrictions and to create a kind of trust fund for counties in timber country.
‘What do we lose?’ “How are people, businesses and communities affected if spotted owls are replaced with barred owls? I think we are ready to have that debate.” Robert Anthony, a retired U.S. Geological Survey biol-
ogist and Oregon State University faculty, said if anything, the barred owl moving in means even more habitat is needed to save the spotted owl. “If you’ve got two species competing closely, then for both of them to do well will require more habitat,” he said. Scientists believe barred owls migrated from eastern Canada across the Great Plains in the early 1900s, using forests that popped up as people controlled wildfires and planted trees around farms. The barred owls arrived in Washington state in 1973, and their numbers have
taken off in the past decade. Scientists once believed there were about 7,000 breeding pairs of spotted owls, but since the barred owl moved in, there is no telling, Forsman said. Overall, the species is declining at a rate of 2.9 percent a year, but the decline is worst in Washington state, where the barred owl has gained the strongest foothold. The lack of hard evidence about how barred owls and spotted owls fit into the same forest makes saving the spotted owl a moving target, Anthony added. The U.S. Fish and Wild-
life Service is due to release a draft environmental impact statement in April on a series of experiments killing barred owls, but no one is sure it will go forward. There was an uproar when Fish and Wildlife killed six barred owls in Northern California in 2005.
Ethical questions Forsman said it would be incredibly difficult and expensive to try to kill all the barred owls and raises a host of ethical questions because no one is sure whether their migration
was natural or the result of human actions. Fish and Wildlife Service biologist Paul Henson will release the final recovery plan in coming weeks. Then he and his staff will tackle the critical-habitat designation, a decision expected next year. Henson said he thinks the recovery plan has a good chance of pulling the spotted owl out of its downward spiral, though not for the decades needed to grow back big old trees. He expects there will be room for logging to shape the young forests growing up.
Van: ‘He’s very fortunate’ House fire spreads through Continued from A1 “He’s very fortunate that he didn’t hit another motorist or strike anybody in the parking lot,” Ley said. Stensland didn’t have his foot on the accelerator when he hit the fence, the deputy said, adding that it appears he was still asleep when he hit the restaurant on the north side of the highway.
It was unclear how he managed to put the van into reverse. “He was still kind of out when witnesses came up and checked on him,” Ley said. The van drove about 2 feet into the restaurant at 2933 E. U.S. Highway 101, he said. “This was a big surprise,” said manager Dang Cen. “It was unbelievable.”
Stensland was not cited for a traffic violation, Ley said. The driver helped clean up the scene, the deputy said. Cen said the restaurant will remain open.
Budge of Seattle, said he hopes the lawsuit ensures that no one else is subjected to such treatment.
Hiatt said his client was allowed to grow more than the state medical marijuana law’s presumptive 15-plant limit because it takes a lot of marijuana to produce oil. Hiatt said the case cost Hensley a lot of time, grief and money. The Seattle attorney is supporting an initiative to legalize marijuana for all adults because he said he’s tired of seeing marijuana patients and their providers arrested.
Yakama reservation town The Associated Press
WHITE SWAN — A fire aided by dry grass and high winds led to voluntary evacuations for a part of the town of White Swan in the ________ Yakama Reservation. A house fire east of town Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at destroyed at least five tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. homes Saturday as firecom. fighters fought to contain
the blaze, KIMA-TV reported. No injuries were reported. Yakama Nation log decks were also on fire. The town’s ceremonial long house and high school are serving as evacuation shelters. Fire districts in the upper and lower Yakima
Valley have responded to the fire, which was about 25 pe rcent contained late Saturday afternoon. Sgt. George Town of the Yakima County Sheriff’s Office said high winds are pushing the fire closer to town but did not know whether mandatory evacuations would be called for.
Briefly . . . Woman sues 3 corrections officers, jail OLYMPIA — A woman is suing the Olympia City Jail and three corrections officers for the way she was treated after her 2008 arrest. Cynthia Brown alleged she was illegally stripsearched at the jail and shot with a Taser when she refused to disrobe after her arrest on suspicion of misdemeanor trespassing. The suit is set to go to trial in October in U.S. District Court in Tacoma. The city’s attorney, Donald Law, has declined to comment on the city’s answer to the lawsuit. Brown’s attorney, Edwin
Man acquitted VANCOUVER, Wash. — A Southwest Washington man who grew marijuana for a dying cancer patient has been acquitted of drug charges. Mark Hensley of Vancouver was arrested a year ago with 133 marijuana plants, many of them small clones. Hensley’s lawyer, Douglas Hiatt, said he was producing cannabis oil for a tenant who had esophageal cancer. The tenant, William Britten, died in August. Clark County Superior Court Judge Rich Melnick found Hensley not guilty Friday.
Schools get grant TULALIP — The Tulalip Tribes are giving $1.26 million to the Marysville School District to rescue programs threatened by the economic downturn. The Herald newspaper
said the money will help the district provide science curriculum and professional development for middle schools. It will provide math materials, teacher training and two district math coaches. The tribe is also helping the district pay for a new student data system, cultural diversity training for staff, all-day kindergarten and class size reductions through the third grade.
a car. Sgt. Pete Simpson said Dale Stark was riding a 2006 Harley Davidson late Wednesday night on Northeast Airport Way when he lost control and crashed into a car waiting to turn left. Motorcyclist dies Stark died Friday. Simpson said the car PORTLAND, Ore. — Portland police said a driver, a 25-year-old 63-year-old Vancouver, Gresham man, cooperated Wash., motorcycle rider with investigators and has has died of injuries sufnot been cited. fered when he collided with The Associated Press The money announced this past week is on top of what the tribes already give the school district. In past years, the tribes have given about $1.8 million annually for education initiatives.
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Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
(C) — Sunday, February 13, 2011
Wanted: A few good Clallam heroes Nominations sought for Community Service Award Peninsula Daily News
Now is the time to nominate your local hero. We are looking for people who make a difference in Clallam County — individuals who have made our communities a better place. Soroptimist International of Port Angeles-Noon Club and Peninsula Daily News invite nominations for the 2011 Clallam County Community Service Award. The award was created to recognize the dedication, sacrifice and accomplishments of local people who do extraordinary things for their neighbors, their community or the environment. This is the 31st year for the award, begun by the PDN and now co-sponsored by the Soroptimist noon club. Past winners of the Community Service Award have organized community efforts to clean up waterways, served as literacy tutors, raised money for the disabled, protected animals, organized food programs for the hungry, aided crime victims and their families, founded a cancer survivor support group, built a playground for special-needs children and were instrumental in the creation of teen activity centers.
How to nominate ■ Nominations should be made using the accompanying coupon and must be returned to the PDN by no later than 5 p.m. Monday, March 7.
unteers for Streamkeepers of Clallam County. n Dan Wilder Sr., Port Angeles auto dealer and countywide community volunteer, educational leader and philanthropist. ■ Roger Wheeler, a leader in youth baseball and basketball and the North Peninsula Building Association’s Future Builders program who has devoted countless hours of his own time to building parks and playgrounds. ■ Susan Hillgren, who has worked tirelessly with Clallam County’s at-risk youth for more than 12 years. ■ Don Stoneman who, at 79, volunteers thousands of hours of hard, physical labor to maintain and improve hiking trails in Clallam County. ■ Joe Borden, “Mr. Irrigation Festival,” SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce’s “go-to guy” and a member of the Patriot Guard Riders, attending funeral services and serving as a member of an honor guard for our fallen military heroes.
■ A letter describing the merits and accomplishments of the person being nominated should be submitted with the coupon. ■ If possible, the nomination should include supporting documents, such as copies (not originals) of other awards, newspaper articles or letters of support. ■ Anyone who lives in Clallam County can be nominated. Recipients of the Community Service Award in the past are not eligible for a 2011 award. But those previously nominated, but not selected, for a Community Service Award are eligible for renomination. A panel of judges will review the nominations and select one to seven persons to receive a Community Service Award at an evening reception in Port Angeles on Thursday, April 28. Questions? Please phone John 2009 recipients Brewer at 360-417-3500. Or Receiving the 2009 e-mail him at john.brewer@ award: peninsuladailynews.com. ■ Mikki Saunders, who retired in December 2010 honorees 2008 after 22 years as the Last year, judges selected director of the Port Angeles seven recipients from nomi- Food Bank. ■ Kathryn Schreiner nations made by individuals, clubs, churches, busi- of Sequim, whose volunteer nesses and other organiza- efforts stretch from being a tax counselor to devoting tions. Receiving the 2010 thousands of hours to Sequim Meals on Wheels, award were: ■ Sue Nattinger and Boys & Girls Club, Puget Coleman Byrnes (joint Sound Blood Center and recipients), longtime hands- the Dungeness Valley on, “no brag, just action” vol- Health and Wellness Clinic.
■ Jim Lunt of Port Angeles. For more than 25 years, he has guided youth baseball as president of the all-volunteer North Olympic Baseball and Softball Leagues. ■ Chuck Hatten of Port Angeles, a leader of Healthy Families of Clallam County who is also active in several programs that mentor teens. ■ Tom Schaafsma of Sequim. An outstanding carpenter, he helped remodel the Gathering Hall at Olympic Theatre Arts, led the construction of the ADA ramp at the old Dungeness Schoolhouse and a bird-observation platform and worked on numerous other community projects. He also has been an emergency relief worker in Honduras and Peru.
More honorees Other past Community Service Award honorees: ■ 2008 — Harold Baar, Jacqueline Russell, Colleen Robinson, Virginia and Welden Clark of Sequim, Doc Reiss, Barbara Ann Townsend. ■ 2007 — Jim Pickett, Lambert “Bal” Balducci and Kathleen Balducci, Dick and Marie Goin, Orville Campbell. ■ 2006 — Steve Zenovic, Eleanor Tschimperle, Bryce Fish, John and Sue Miles, Steve Methner. ■ 2005 — Rose Crumb; the Rev. Charles “Charlie” Mays; Liz Zenonian-Waud; the Rev. Mel Wilson and his wife, Kathy; Gary Colley. ■ 2004 — John and Lelah Singhose; June Robinson; Roger Oakes, M.D.; Cheryl Bauman.
■ 1994 — Steve Tharinger, Cindy Souders, Ray Gruver, Betty and Frank Wilkerson. ■ 1993 — Jessica Schreiber, Jim Jones, Betty Soderlind, Al Charles Jr. ■ 1992 — Helen Dawley, Lew Bartholmew, Chuck Maiden, Arlene Engel. ■ 1991 — Ginger Haberman, Tom Santos, Adabelle Square, Bob and Lois Blake, Lucile Levien. From 1980 to 1990, one Clallam County Citizen of the Year was named. Recipients were Gay Knutson, 1990; Joe Hawe, 1989; Sue Shane, 1988; Eloise Kailin, 1987; Maureen Williams, 1986; Leonard Beil, 1985; Barbara Kelso, 1984; Dorothy Hegg, 1983; Phyllis Hopfner, 1982; John Brady, 1981; Art Feiro, 1980.
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PDN accepting entries for cutest pet contest
Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
Deadline is Feb. 25
start voting up to five times per day during the voting period.” The voting period runs from 3 p.m. SHARE YOUR MVP — Most Valu- Feb. 25 to 3 p.m. Wednesday, March 2. able Pet — with the world in the PenThree prizes — a gift certificate for insula Daily News’ Paws and Claws one hour of private dog training at Pet Photo Contest. BeauJes Dog Training in Gardiner plus Get your kitty to sit pretty or your two $25 cash prizes for second and dog sleeping like a log; dress them up third prizes — and printed publication or get them to smile — then be ready of the three winners await the pets with a camera and your computer. picked as the cutest. Entries can be submitted until To see the dozens of entries so far — 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 25. they include Charles L. Wellington III, All entries must be made at www. Attack Cat, Tait the Pomeranian and peninsuladailynews.com — visit the Sammy the Ferret — visit www. home page, then click on the “Paws and peninsuladailynews.com, click on the Claws” box at the lower right side of “Paws and Claws” box, then “View the page (below the stock market moni- Entries.” tor) and follow the instructions. Questions or problems posting your It’s free to enter. pet’s photo? “Entering is easy,” said Suzanne Phone Delaney at 360-417-3540 Delaney, PDN advertising director. (there’s voice mail 24/7) or e-mail her “Pet owners simply need to register, at suzanne.delaney@peninsuladaily then post their pet’s photo on our web- news.com. Peninsula Daily News site — and then they and others can
■ 2003 — Cody Sandell;John and AnneMarie Summers; Edward Hopfner, M.D.; Patty Hannah. ■ 2002 — Denise Brennan, John Pope, John Reed, Cynthia Martin. ■ 2001-2000 — Phil and Deborah Morgan-Ellis, Sharon Fox, Kristin Prater Glenn, Cal Mogck, Manuela Velasquez. ■ 1999 — Bill Fatherson, Dorothy Skerbeck, S. Brooke Taylor. ■ 1998 — George Woodriff, Earl Gilson, Stuart Smith, Tom McCabe. ■ 1997-96 — Dave Robinson, Dennis Duncan, Jo Davies, Art Judd, Alberta Thompson. ■ 1995 — Mac Ruddell, Bonnie and Larry Hurd, Joyce McDaniel, Pat Soderlind, Harry Jackson.
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No sites on the North Olympic Peninsula are on the current endangered sites or watch lists. Port Townsend has had Steilacoom II back several structures listed as The Steilacoom II, endangered in the past. which plied the Port PORT ANGELES — They include the Bell Law enforcement agencies Townsend-Whidbey Island Tower, listed in 1999; the are seeking information route for nearly three Jefferson County Courtabout a Feb. 2 arson at the years, has been returned to house, listed in 1999, 2003 State Patrol scale house on Pierce County. and 2004; Point Hudson, U.S. Highway 101 east of Washington State Ferlisted in 2003; the Scout Port Angeles. ries announced last week House, listed in 2004 and An accelerant was used that the 54-car Steilacoom demolished in 2005; and to start the fire, which left II was returned to Pierce the Fowler House and black singe marks at the County on Feb. 4. Hastings Building, both bottom of a door. The state had leased the listed in 2007. State Patrol Sgt. Brett ferry from Pierce County Nominations are due Yacklin of the Port Angeles for use on the Port Monday, March 21. The detachment said at the Townsend-Whidbey Island 2011 list will be announced time that the small buildroute after the Steel Elecin May. ing, which troopers use to tric ferries were removed For more information, operates the scales, was not from service. and nomination forms, visit damaged beyond the singe The state built the www.preservewa.org. marks. 64-car Chetzemoka for the “The building is made of route. Its first sailing was Donations needed brick and steel, so it’s not in November. PORT ANGELES — An going to burn down,” he account has been opened at said. Historical sites First Federal for Brandi The fire was extinSEATTLE — The Wash- Bird. guished by passing Border She and her father have Patrol agents who found it ington Trust for Historic recently suffered the death at about 1:45 a.m., said the Preservation is seeking nominations to its 2011 of a family member. Clallam County Sheriff’s All donations go directly Office, which is investigat- Most Endangered Historic Properties List. to Bird for needed items ing. Properties selected for and expenses. Anyone with informainclusion in the list will Make donations at any tion is urged to phone North Olympic Crime Stop- receive advocacy and tech- of the North Olympic Pennical assistance from the insula’s First Federal locapers toll-free at 800-222state trust in supporting 8477 or report online at tions. www.crimestoppersusa.com. efforts to remove threats For more information, facing the historic resource phone First Federal’s Information can be while also working to raise Jackie Bain at 360-417reported anonymously. Crime Stoppers pays up awareness of preservation 3160. to $1,000 cash reward for Peninsula Daily News in general.
Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, February 13, 2011
Super Bowl, through the ages THE NUMBERS ARE in. More than 111 million households watched the Super Bowl last Sunday. That makes this year’s Super Bowl the Michael single-mostShowalter watched television broadcast of all time. Yes, even more than the Season 2 premiere of “Jersey Shore.” It’s hard to believe but completely true. 111 million: This is an impressive statistic considering that with the proliferation of cable television, most people have almost that many channels to choose from. At last count, I personally have more than 4 million cable options.
(Channel 3,467,000: The Types of Beans Network. Channel 2,032,961: The Sort of But Not Really That Interesting True Crimes Network.) Until last year’s Super Bowl, the “M*A*S*H” finale was the most-viewed show of all time. But you have to understand that in those days, there were only three channels to choose from and, if memory serves, the night of the “M*A*S*H” finale, the other two networks didn’t even bother to program anything. They just aired color bars and tone until “M*A*S*H” ended and then resumed normal broadcasting. Or something like that. (Full disclosure: My household can be counted among the 111 million whose televisions were tuned to the Super Bowl.) I had considered watching a “Golden Girls” rerun just as an act of rebellion — before conceding to myself that I actually like football and wanted to see the game.
Some people watch the game just for the halftime show. Last year, it was The Who, and the year before that, Bruce Springsteen. This year, it was Black Eyed Peas. It was a good show, and I particularly liked will.i.am’s seethrough plastic hair. Sometimes I wish I had plastic hair. Budget-wise, it would be great because I wouldn’t need to buy so many combs. People probably don’t realize that the halftime show wasn’t always such a spectacle. The first Super Bowl halftime show ever back in 1967 included a high school drill team. In 1987, they had the great rocker himself, Mickey Rooney, doing the halftime show. Black Eyed Peas, eat your heart out! In 1989, the halftime show hit an all-time low. The show was performed by an Elvis impersonator named
Elvis Presto. Only a few years later, they had the real Michael Jackson. I’d call that a major upgrade. Some folks watch the Super Bowl for the commercials. These people, my wife, for instance, are on the edge of their seats. She’s dying to know how they will try to sell me nacho-cheeseflavored corn chips this year. Or how these beer companies will manage to insinuate themselves into the fabric of what it means to be an American this year. But I digress. Some of us watch it for the football. It was a good game. But I did start to wonder: Why are there so many people involved? A pro football team is like a mini-country. There are three entirely different teams within the team: offense, defense, special teams. There is a coterie of coaches for each team within the team,
and each of those coaches has assistant coaches. And from what I can tell, the assistant coaches have assistant coaches. There are guys in the booth wearing headsets, there are guys assisting the guys in the booth. Is this really necessary? I suppose it’s all a part of the spectacle. And, apparently, people want to watch — 111 million people, to be exact. Here’s to the Super Bowl, nacho-cheese flavored corn chips and, fingers crossed, another season of football next year! ________ Michael Showalter is a comedian, writer, actor and director. He is one of the four columnists who appear here every Sunday. Contact him at www.michael showalter.net or at Tribune Media Services, Attn: Michael Showalter, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Suite 1500, Chicago, IL 60611.
What’s your favorite Valentine’s Day memory?
Retired mechanic Port Angeles
Retired bus driver Port Hadlock
Cook Port Hadlock
Retired teacher Port Angeles
Homemaker Clallam Bay
Benefits coordinator Sequim
“Had my first date with my wife on Valentine’s. Took her to a Lions Club event. We played Bingo, games, and I almost won her a 5-foot stuffed bear. Best date ever. Married her, too.”
“My birthday is two days before Valentine’s, but one year, I was surprised with some very expensive chocolates, and then he served me breakfast in bed. I got two gifts in one.”
“Last year, I proposed to my fiancee of six years. I took her to Clearwater Casino and asked the question. I think it went very well because she said yes.”
“When my husband and my young kids made me a Valentine’s cake. Definitely made with children’s hands. It said on it, ‘I Love You Mommy.’ It was real special.”
Retired psychotherapist Joyce
“The roses that my husband got me on Valentine’s three years ago. He bought them in PA and brought them all the way home. It was a shock. I wasn’t expecting them.”
“We were trying to have a baby, and I predicted my girlfriend would be pregnant by last Valentine’s. She took a pregnancy test and came screaming to me with the good news.”
“Back in high school, I went on a date to the flooded ball fields at Lincoln Park. We went out in a rubber craft and on a small table had Chinese [food]. Funniest date ever.”
“My wife is an excellent cook. She baked for me coconut macaroon cookies that were half-dipped in Belgian chocolate. Mmmm. She even brought them to work for me.”
Peninsula Voices Van De Wege
exchange of information On Feb. 6, the PDN pub- and opinion is shameful. May we assume that lished a letter to the editor Kevin Van De Wege will [“Critical of reps”] that expressed deserved concern not be giving lessons in civover HB 1366, which is co- ics anytime soon? Susan P. Blevins, sponsored by state Rep. Port Angeles Kevin Van De Wege and state Rep. Steve Tharinger. Critic of spending This bill could have a deleterious effect on With the downturn in CareNet and other prithe economy, families and vately funded volunteer businesses cut back on organizations that assist expenses. pregnant women and their Not so with Washington babies. state. The writer’s relevant Our governor and Legisletter needs no embellishlature give lip service to ment. However, Kevin Van making serious cuts in De Wege’s answer to the spending and even PDN’s request for a threaten to cut law enforceresponse to the letter ment and education to merits comment. strike fear in the hearts of Mr. Van De Wege said, “I the taxpayers. have requested that the It’s pretty obvious to me Peninsula Daily News hold that Washington is not this letter until an amend- really serious about cutting ment on this legislation is spending where the pain to drafted. They refused.” the citizens would be least Is it criticism by a priharmful. vate citizen that disturbs It appears U.S. Highway Van De Wege, or is it sim101 through Carlsborg, ply dissent that he finds so Agnew and Port Angeles is objectionable? being prepared for a major Whether Van De Wege widening project that will likes it or not, he is cost millions of dollars. accountable to the citizens In addition, Old Olymof the 24th District for his pic Highway looks like a political activities. war zone in Agnew with His desire and specific many fine, old trees leveled request to suppress the and large chunks of many
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News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Roy Tanaka, news editor, 360-417-3539 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; email@example.com Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Julie C. McCormick, contributing freelance reporter, 360-382-4645; email@example.com
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we each pay on every gallon of fuel that we purchase. With few exceptions, by law, these funds cannot be Rhona Levy has her burial planned out. used for any other purpose She’ll be cremated, her ashes will be divided other than maintenance into two bright red urns, and she’ll be taken to the and improvements to roads cemetery. and bridges. Then, half of her will go into a plot with Snow, The state is currently in Putchke and Pumpkin, and the other half will go in the design phase for widennearby with Shaina and Twinkie. ing U.S. Highway 101 from The New Yorker is among what appears to be a the intersection of Kitchengrowing number of Americans who want to share Dick Road west to the their final resting place with their best friends — even intersection of Shore Road. if those friends were cats or dogs or iguanas — and are This project will widen getting buried or reserving plots at pet cemeteries. this length of U.S. Highway The International Association of Pet Cemeteries 101 from two lanes to four and Crematories, with 200 members, estimates lanes. that a quarter of the nation’s pet cemeteries take The county is preparing in deceased humans, and the demand is growing. to widen Old Olympic Peninsula Daily News sources Highway, from Spring Road eastward to Barr Road, to 40 feet from the current private properties threatin time. width of 28 feet. ened with seizure so that John Maguire, The contract for this “Old Oly,” it appears, can Port Angeles project was awarded late in be heavily widened. 2009, and the contractor For what benefit? We asked Clallam was allowed to remove the I have never seen a real County Engineer Ross Tyler trees to allow for utility traffic jam on Old Oly, nor for a response. Here it is: relocations and the conon 101 in this area. Government spending struction of some fences. And while some interduring tight fiscal times is All additional right-ofsections on these highways always questioned — and way necessary to allow for have historically been used should be. this Old Olympic Highway In the case of improveby some less-than-adept widening project was purdrivers as “bumper car are- ments to state and county chased. roads, it is important to nas,” I just don’t see the No property was seized remember that the funding or condemned. sense in Washington state used for these improvepaying for these wasteful As traffic volumes ineviments are the taxes that projects at this point tably increase, both the
Best friends forever
state and the county seek to make improvements to the quality and safety of highways and roads for the benefit of the traveling public.
Ticket prices In response to a recent rant in Rants & Raves regarding a local theater group charging $25 for a ticket to see local performers, Olympic Theatre Arts is a community theater, producing a five-production season entirely by very talented volunteers from our community and a part-time business manager. We operate on a very tight budget. As with most nonprofit theaters, ticket revenues cover only a portion (53 percent) of our operating costs. We must rely on generating other sources of income (memberships, advertising, facility rentals, donations, grants, fundraisers, special-guest performances, workshops and concessions) to “stay out of the red.” Additionally, royalties for a musical are very high, necessitating a higher ticket price than normal. Turn
Have Your Say ■ Paul Gottlieb, weekend commentary editor, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. E-mail to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Voices Continued from A10 bonded? Whether this million Olympic Theatre Arts dollars was county, state or also partners with other federal, it’s all taxpayer local, charitable organizamoney that could have tions to assist in their own been put to better use. People who sold underfundraising events. A recent survey of other water lots in Florida were regarded as crooks. Washington state commuWhat are people who nity theaters determined that Olympic Theatre Arts’ buy them using other peoticket prices are right in the ple’s money? Accountability mid-range of other commu- is not a bad word. Robert W. Robinson, nity theaters’ prices. Sequim Recognizing the current difficult economic environGillnet critic ment, this season Olympic Theatre Arts is offering a Let me put some “Discount Preview Night” a common sense into the fiveday or two before opening year plan of the state night of each of the season’s Department of Fish and five regular productions. Wildlife and the Lower Tickets are $12 for the Elwha Klallam tribe: musical and $8 for regular It takes five years for plays (about half-price). the first smolt that will be This has proven to be planted in the upper Elwha quite popular, and our River to return as adult patrons appreciate this salmon. opportunity to see quality, Which means that the live theater at a more first year they return, they affordable price. will still run up against a Deborah Groesbeck, dam, a lot of dams as a Sequim matter of fact. These will be the dams Groesbeck is vice chair of that PDN Wednesday colOlympic Theatre Arts. umnist Pat Neal talks about all the time. Be accountable The ones made out of monofilament — yes, gillIt has been noted [“Sequim Council, Advisory nets. If you keep driving west Boards Have Wide-Ranging on U.S. Highway 101, you Talks,” Feb. 1 PDN] that $1 million was “invested” in will cross the Sol Duc, Bogachiel, Calawah, the Keeler property in Qweets, Quinault and Hoh. Sequim. It appears unusAll these rivers have able as a park because of native runs of salmon and the existence of wetlands. Who made this decision, steelhead on the verge of extinction, and they all some professional planner, headwater in the Olympic the likes of whom put planter-boxes in the middle National Park. None of them ever had of the streets? one dam — let alone two — Is that what we pay planners and managers for? violate their flows. The other common Are they bonded or respondenominator they all have sible for malpractice? is a Native American tribe Would widows and at its mouth that treats the orphans be starving in the streets if our planners were native runs of fish the same
Our readers’ letters, faxes
Sunday, February 13, 2011
However, for our governbeing a part of the team ment, these financing and the community spirit. John D. Borah, options are the same with Port Angeles or without a Social Security Trust Fund. n The number of men in Britain who have ‘Sad truth’ Eckart Mildenstein, had breast reduction surgery is increasing, accordSequim A Feb. 7 letter writer ing to the British Association of Aesthetic Plastic [“Program is safe”] said Surgeons. ‘Moral compass’ Social Security is safe The association said male breast reduction operbecause the Social Security The Feb. 8 letter, “Food ations increased by 28 per cent last year. Trust Fund, with $2.5 trilfor illegals,” asks why we The surgery is now the second most popular coslion, will cover any deficit feed and educate children of metic operation for British men, after nose alterations. until 2037. illegal immigrants. The sad truth is this: We do not deprive them n A 280-pound Briton has pledged to keep For nearly 30 years, the of food and education eating with the aim of putting on more weight after U.S. government used because we are born with a the National Health Service informed him he was Social Security surpluses to moral compass. not fat enough to qualify for weight-loss surgery. cover budget deficits and in The moral compass is Darin McCloud of Portsmouth is 45 and suffers return gave bonds to its innate but clearly influfrom diabetes. He wants to weigh 294 pounds so he Social Security Trust Fund. enced by culture and the can have the surgery, which he believes would This is as if you borrow individual’s understanding mean he could come off insulin treatment. money from your wife in of who is a member of his or Peninsula Daily News sources exchange for an IOU and her tribe. then spend it to cover your Our culture considers living expenses. nutrition and education as as their hatchery runs — as rich patrons as a partnerIf she ever needs the fundamental to human ship or corporation, but a income for their members. money for an emergency, dignity. few are owned by publicly Much-needed income, I you will have to borrow it Our moral compass, am sure, and is their right. traded, for-profit companies. from the bank. therefore, compels us to I will not say that we All other teams are in It does not matter feed and educate kids we should take that right away, regions with a population of whether you gave her an see around us. because we shouldn’t. a million or more, but IOU. Because America is But until the tribes and Green Bay, a small city, has As Social Security will somehow a concept more the state can come to some a population of just over post nearly $600 billion in than a piece of real estate, kind of terms over the use 100,000. deficits over the next 10 of these nets, then we When pressure was put years, the following finance most Americans are motivated by the notion that all should all look at the on the team to move to a options are available: people are brothers and sissalmon and steelhead as larger city, such as Milwau(a) Government funding the tribes do and plug these kee, the citizens rose up of the Social Security deficit ters and that our tribe is the whole of humanity. rivers with hatchery fish — and formed this socialistic through taxes as well as The child of an illegal because the only thing that corporation to keep it at bonds and/or alien in our home, therefore, is keeping the native fish home. (b) Higher contributions alive in the oceans is the About 110,000 people, by current workers to Social has the same status as our own and must always be number of hatchery fish most in the Green Bay Security and/or protected, loved, fed and that lure the predators to region, have purchased (c) Reduction in Social educated. them, protecting the stock at $200 per share to Security obligations by lowThere are, of course, smarter native fish that keep the team in Green Bay ering payouts and/or extendmany practical advantages know what a predator is. and for funds for a new sta- ing the retirement age. Herbert Mullen, dium for the team. Options (a) and (b) shift to esteeming our neighbors Sekiu This stock pays no divithe burden to current and as ourselves, but, really, it comes down to this: Our dend, and if transferred, is future workers as well as ‘Socialistic team’ valued at the original price to taxpayers, while option moral compass has collided with the realization of our so no profit can be made. (c) places the burden on The win by the Green common brotherhood. The owners become a retirees. Bay Packers in the Super This is how I interpret It is “the Young” versus part of a nonprofit organiBowl was victory by the “the Old,” and the constit- these events, but I could be only socialistic football team zation with the mission of having a local football team uency with the least clout wrong. in either conference. in Washington will pay Lane Wolfley, that can win. Typically, those teams the most. Port Angeles are owned by one or a few The reward is pride in
Peninsula Daily News Rants & Raves Compiled By Lee Zurcher EDITOR’S NOTE: Please don’t submit anonymous rants and raves about news items — such as the political turmoil in Egypt, joblessness, an eagle that was recently injured, a trumpeter swan that was recently killed, Sequim City Council policies on abandoned, derelict cars and Olympic National Park’s midSeptember celebration marking the start of dismantling the Elwha River dams. Instead, please send them to us as signed letters to the editor. Many thanks!
Rave of the Week LOTSA RAVES FOR two very kind women who came from different directions at the Clallam County courthouse parking lot in response to calls of a woman stuck halfway in and halfway out of the back seat of her car because she needed to post a handicap license plate on the rear window. Not all angels wear wings!
. . . and other Raves THREE HUGE RAVES for the cast and crew of “Nunsense” in Sequim. Don’t miss it. EDITOR’S NOTE: For more information, click on www. OlympicTheatreArts.org or phone 360-683-7326. MANY THANKS TO the
Port Angeles Garden Club angels who recently cleared and weeded the downtown 250-plus-foot Billie Loo’s Garden along Railroad Avenue in Port Angeles. Tulip and daffodil blooms will soon be shining their faces to all who pass by! A BIG RAVE to Hab Rubio and Luke Coppenrath of the Port Townsend High School boys basketball team for their excellent job coaching the boys fifthand sixth-grade Port Townsend Jefferson County Recreation League team this season. Not only did the boys learn and grow as players, they also had two great role models and a ton of fun! A RESIDENT WHO previously ranted about “mean-spirited” neighbors in a bluff community would rave at the community of Monterra (between Port Angeles and Sequim), where peace and tranquility reign supreme because our neighbors and proactive board members practice the Golden Rule. TO THE KIND, young man who reported the person who hit my car and fled the parking lot of D&L. I was unable to get your contact number, so I just wanted to take this time to express my deepest thanks to you. It is a blessing to know that there are good-hearted people like you in our community! TO THE YOUNG man who turned my purse in at Walmart in Sequim on Wednesday.
God bless you with all good things. Thank you. Thank you. A RAVE AND thanks to Jerry for informing all of us in a Feb. 6 rant that it was actually Eric and not he who jury-rigged the carpentry work and electrical. Thanks again, Jerry!
Being a frequent visitor with my 3-year-old and a volunteer during construction, I find it appalling. If there’s no coalition dedicated to cleaning it, we need to appoint one. RANT TO BUSINESS with inappropriate sale-ad on its reader board. The connotation is in bad taste. You’ll not find me attending your sale.
I WISH TO thank the two gentlemen who came to my aid at the PA-Sequim basketball game when I tripped and fell over the doorstops near the ticket RANT TO REALTORS who booth. think they can get free publicity Chivalry is not dead. by leaving up directional signs Thank you. after properties have sold or listings expire. It clutters up our countryside. Rant of the Week THIS IS A rant for co-workers who come to work sick who think they are being dedicated, but all they’re doing is spreading the germs to make us sick. Stay home and get well.
. . . and other Rants AN ANGRY RANT for all of you prehistoric morons around here who do not have enough common courtesy to return a phone call. HUGE RANT TO whoever is responsible for the maintenance at the Dream Playground (Port Angeles). There’s litter, tree branches, pine needles and leaves everywhere and in some places standing water.
TO THE PERSON flying the confederate flag under the U.S. flag. This is 2011, and the Civil War is over, and there is no room in this city for your racism. Shame on you. WE FOUND IT interesting that our favorite burger stand was closed on Super Bowl Sunday for maintenance. You don’t have to lie to kick it! WHILE WALKING ALONG Port Williams beach with my mother, we discovered the corpse of a deer in the middle of the beach. I called [law enforcement] to report it. They responded with this: “Nature will have to take its course with that one!” I’d think our tax dollars would
pay for someone to come and remove the body! TO THE ROBIN Hill Farm County Park (Sequim) orange eater(s). It’s rude to drop the peels on the trail. Pack them out! A RANT FOR the roundabout in Sequim at Ninth Avenue. This is the second accident I know of. Sequim needs to check out Port Townsend’s roundabouts, which are angled up instead of being straight up. It is easy to overlook them, since you can see traffic on the other side. Perhaps more reflectors will save someone’s life. ________ (CLIP AND SAVE) To participate, call our Rants & Raves hotline at 360-417-3506 (works 24 hours a day), e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org or drop us a postcard, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. Keep comments brief — 50 words or less. And, please, no libel, no responses to letters to the editor or news stories; no personal attacks on individuals or on businesses identified by name; no thank you notes to your favorite restaurant, dry-cleaner, grandchild (we simply don’t have enough room for those); no inaccurate information or unverified rumors; no calls for boycotts; no political endorsements; no charity fund appeals; no commercial pitches. Also, only one rant or rave per writer. Don’t forget to tell us where things happen — Port Angeles, Chimacum, Sequim, etc.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Salmon main food source for orcas Most of the fish from Canada, scientists say By Lynda V. Mapes The Seattle Times
SEATTLE — While here at home in their summer range, Puget Sound’s endangered orca whales dine almost exclusively on salmon from Canada, scientists have learned, underscoring the connected nature of the Salish Sea ecosystem. During the summers of 2004-2008, scientists tracked the J, K and L pods of orcas (also known as killer whales) in the western end of the Strait of Juan de Fuca and San Juan Islands to learn what they were eating and analyze where their food came from. No easy task, the work involved following the orcas in small boats and gathering killer-whale excrement and regurgitation, fish scales and other tissue with a fine mesh net after the whales ate.
No easy task Examination of the material, including DNA testing, revealed that the orcas select chinook salmon nearly exclusively for food, despite far more abundant numbers of pink and sockeye in the area at the same time. “They would literally knock pink salmon out of the way to take a chinook,” said Brad Hanson, biologist with the National Marine Fisheries Service Northwest Fisheries Science Center in Seattle and lead author of the paper, published last month in the online journal Endangered
“They would literally knock pink salmon out of the way to take a chinook.”
Species Research. Scientists took their examination a step further to learn by DNA analysis where the fish came from. Of the chinook salmon sampled, 80 percent to 90 percent were from British Columbia’s Fraser River and only 6 percent to 14 percent from Puget Sound-area rivers. “This means basically we are going to have to look very carefully at the link between chinook abundance and how well the whales do in terms of their survival,” said John Ford, another author of the paper and head of Fisheries and Oceans Canada’s Cetacean Research Program at the Pacific Biological Station in Nanaimo, B.C.
Brad Hanson biologist
are the largest salmon, with the most oily flesh. Chinook may also be easier to catch. They swim alone, rather than in schools, and go deep, where the water is dark. Pink and sockeye travel in schools at the upper water column, where sunlight penetrates, which would enable them to see the orcas coming. Chinook might be easier to surprise in the dark — but these factors are still a matter of speculation for scientists, Hanson said.
Speculation still exists
‘Why chinook?’ The selection of Fraser River chinook might be because there simply are a lot more of them, Ford said. Other experts agreed. “Why chinook? They are big. Why from the Fraser? They are abundant. Sometimes the simplest answer is where you start,” said Patrick Pattillo, special assistant to the director of the Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife. He noted the strongest Puget Sound chinook run might be 25,000 fish returning to the Skagit River, while strong summertime Fraser River runs number four times that and more. It’s no surprise to Pattillo that orcas are found in the Strait and the west side of the San Juans when those waters are alive with millions of salmon finding
Astrid Van Ginneken
An orca off the San Juan Islands chows down on what likely is a chinook salmon from Fraser River in British Columbia, said Brad Hanson, lead author of a study on the feeding habits of orcas. their way home to rivers in British Columbia and Washington. Biologists were surprised when even Columbia River chinook turned up in the west end of the Strait last summer.
Biologists surprised “People were really scratching their heads over that,” Pattillo said. “Perhaps they were following food.” The most widely distributed cetacean, orcas exist in all of the world’s oceans and
most of its seas — though never in large numbers — and are always picky eaters. Some, such as the orcas in the North Atlantic, eat mostly herring, slapping their tails on the water to corral the fish together for harvest, Hanson said. Others, such as the transient killer whales of the eastern North Pacific, eat porpoises and seals but shun fish. Young orcas learn what is food for them from their families, with mothers and
siblings in family groups, called pods, cooperating in the hunt and sharing their catch. Smaller pink salmon may sometimes be used as “training” fish for young orcas in J, K and L pods. But when it’s time to eat, chinook is what’s for dinner.
Deliver more calories Partly, scientists believe that might be because chinook deliver more calories for the effort because they
The orcas apparently discern which fish to select by the shape of the salmon’s swim bladder, which they detect with echolocation clicks, Hanson said. The orcas’ fancy for Fraser River chinook in the summer is just one piece of the puzzle in seeing to their survival needs. The orcas’ winter travels are poorly understood, but they have been tracked as far south as Monterey Bay and as far north as the Queen Charlottes and are known to take salmon all along the outer coast, as those fish return to the Columbia River and Sacramento River systems and beyond. “It certainly has raised the question of providing suitable numbers of chinook available to sustain their current needs, both in the U.S. and Canada,” Ford said.
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Cracked pavement and a collapsed road surface mark the location of a water main break in the 600 block of South Liberty Street in Port Angeles that sent a cascade of water through residential streets and did major damage to streets Thursday.
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Peninsula Daily News
downslope as Fourth and Jones streets. The pipe was fixed Thursday night. Brackett said it’s possible the cement pipe was resting on a rock, which combined with water pressure, causing it to burst. Cement pipes, popular in the 1970s, are known to be brittle, he said.
________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
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PORT ANGELES — City Hall is restricting traffic on Liberty Street near the area where a water pipe burst Thursday until the road can be repaired. The road between Sixth and Seventh streets, where the pipe burst, is closed to all traffic. The city is allowing only through traffic between Fifth Street and Lauridsen Boulevard.
Randy Brackett, city operations deputy director, said the road will be repaired as soon as the weather becomes dry enough. That could be this week, he said. A 6-inch water main ruptured at 4:52 p.m., leaving 10 customers without water. The rupture damaged the west shoulder of Liberty Street near its intersection with Sixth Street. Mud and silt from the current was reported as far
Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, February 13, 2011
S E CT I O N
Getting it wrong on many levels THE CARDINAL RULE of journalism: Get your facts straight before putting anything in print. Because I failed to do that after Thursday night’s Port Matt Townsend-ChiSchubert macum girls basketball game, the Cossell family suffered even more pain than necessary during an already trying and emotional week. For that, I cannot apologize enough. Jodi Cossell — mother to Chimacum High School sophomore Mallori and senior Jordan, and wife to Cowboys softball coach Bobby Cossell — passed away Friday after suffering cardiac arrest three days earlier. Services will be held next Sunday, Feb. 20, at Chimacum High School at a to-be-determined time, according to Real Robles of Kosec Funeral Home and Crematory in Port Townsend. When Port Townsend and Chimacum gathered to play its loserout playoff basketball game in Bruce Blevins Gymnasium that night, some thought Jodi had already died. Others knew she was going to be taken off life-support at Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton but was still alive. Mallori, a starting shooting guard for the Cowboys, and two other starters were not present. And many of the Cowboys in uniform wept openly during warmups. A moment of silence and a team statement submitted to public address announcer Scott Wilson from the Chimacum girls only added to the confusion. “We’re playing this game for Jodi Cossell not in a competitive spirit, but because it’s what she would want us to do,” the statement read, according to Wilson, also the publisher of the Port Townsend and Jefferson County Leader weekly newspaper. Having already heard rumors of her death from a number of sources at the game, I made the assumption those were true without verifying it with members of the Cossell family.
No follow through After the game, Chimacum girls coach Brad Burlingame used words like “circumstance” and “situation” to describe the state of Jodi’s health. Since I failed to ask for clarification on those statements — thinking he was instead referring to Jodi’s rumored death, rather than her actual dire condition — I also failed to discover the truth from him. It’s a mistake that led me to go to print in Friday morning’s editions with a story that was erroneous at press time. (The online version at peninsuladailynews.com was immediately corrected Friday morning.) It’s also a mistake I’ll regret for a long time to come. That’s not just because it reflected poorly on me as a journalist, but also because it inflicted even more trauma on a family that had been through so much in so short a time. On Monday, Mallori knocked down eight 3-pointers on the way to a 45-point night in a 67-42 playoffclinching Cowboy win over Orting. The next morning, Jodi — a Chimacum School District board member and employee of the Jefferson County Assessor’s Office — was rushed to Harrison Medical Center. To have the highest of highs (Mallori’s possible Chimacum record-breaking night) followed by the lowest of lows (Jodi’s heart attack) is bad enough. To then have to read about a family member dying before it even happened is more than anyone should have to bear.
________ Matt Schubert is the outdoors and sports columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column regularly appears on Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at email@example.com.
SCOREBOARD Page B2
PA’s Cristion leads class of 10 Rider 189-pounder one of two area wrestlers to win regional weekend at Port Angeles High School when he lost the 189TACOMA — Port Angeles pound championship match to standout wrestler Nathan Cris- Kingston’s Freddy Rodolf, the tion got his revenge at the only competitor to beat CrisClass 2A regional championtion this year. ships by capturing first place. But Cristion turned the The senior, now 39-2, took tables at regionals at Franklin second in sub-regionals last Pierce High School, claiming Peninsula Daily News
the regional championship. The Roughriders, who took seventh place with 76 points, will send three to state. That was not the top number from the North Olympic Peninsula, however, with the Sequim Wolves qualifying four for state. In total, 10 athletes from the Peninsula will move on to Mat Classic XXIII next weekend in the Tacoma Dome. That includes two regional champions in Cristion and
Wrestling 119-pounder Cutter Grahn of Forks.
Three other Riders Besides Cristion for Port Angeles, Andrew Symonds took fourth place at 140 and Trevor Lee earned fourth at 160 to reach state. Turn
PA wins 2 district crowns Peninsula Daily News
Lonnie Archibald/Peninsula Daily News
Neah Bay’s Drexler Doherty (22) drives against a Lopez Island defender during Saturday afternoon’s Class 1B Tri-District game at Crescent High School in Joyce.
Devil of a time Neah Bay boys begin state run with blowout Peninsula Daily News
JOYCE — Gerrad Brooks likes what he sees. Entering the stretch run of his first season as Neah Bay boys basketball head coach, his Red Devils have the look of state contenders. Neah Bay knocked off Lopez Island 73-56 in the first round of the Class 1B Tri-District tournament Saturday afternoon. The win puts them just one win away from clinching a spot
in the 1B regional bracket, with a game at juggernaut Mount Rainier Lutheran (Tacoma) looming Tuesday night. “We’re looking great, everybody,” Brooks said after Saturday’s convincing win over Lopez. “Drexler [Doherty] is playing great, Mike Dulik is playing great, all the way through, I could go on and on. It’s just really a great team effort. Everybody just really steps up.
Boys Hoops “We’re clicking on all cylinders. We just need to continue doing the same thing were doing and we’ll be just fine.” On Saturday, it was Doherty in particular who carried the load for Neah Bay (18-2 overall). The senior shooting guard drilled 6 of 13 shots from 3-point range as he lit up the Lobos for a game-high 28 points. Titus Pascua added 14 points, including two 3s during a 21-12 Neah Bay first-quarter to help the Red Devils run out to an early lead they never relinquished. Turn
RENTON — An already impressive season for the Port Angeles boys swim team got even better Saturday. Charlie Parks and Austin Fahrenholtz each won district titles, vaulting the Roughriders to a fourth-place finish at the Class 2A West Central District swimming and diving championships at Hazen High School. With a group of 15 representing the Riders at district, five finished in the top four of an event to qualify for the 2A state championship meet next week Parks in Federal Way. That included qualifying marks in one relay team and four individual events. “It was exciting,” said Port Angeles coach Rich Butler, whose Riders were Olympic League champions this winter. “The boys swam lights out today, the second day at finals. “That was Also . . . across the ■ Rider board, which gymnastics was absosending two lutely fantasto state/B3 tic to watch. Sometimes it’s a struggle to swim that second day and they really stepped up.” At the head of the pack was Parks, who put up state qualifying finishes in two events. He won the 200-yard individual medley with a time of 2 minutes, 13.79 seconds; almost fourtenths of a second faster than the next closest finisher. Parks’ fourth-place finish in the 100 breaststroke in 1:09.46 was just the cherry on top since he had already put up a statequalifying time in that event earlier in the season. “I would think he’s got a fantastic chance to be in the top eight [at state in the IM],” Butler said Fahrenholtz had a big day as well, breaking the meet record in the 1-meter diving event with a score of 402.05 points. The junior nearly doubled the old record (234.05) on the way to claiming a district title and reaching state for the second straight year. Turn
Cardinal win Sweep of Bay Area teams has Dawgs howling again The Associated Press
SEATTLE — For a quick threeminute span Saturday night, Washington guard Isaiah Thomas reminded those who might have forgotten he’s still the same scorer that once set a record with 51 Also . . . points in a state ■ Cougars high school tournahold off Cal ment. to move Not bad considabove .500 in ering just a few Pac-10/B4 minutes prior, Thomas was seeing double courtesy of an accidental jab to his eye. “They made me mad. They were just talking a little bit and I just felt like I had to turn it up to end the
half,” Thomas said. “The shots were going in, my teammates were finding me.” Thomas scored 14 of his 22 points in the final 2:38 of the first half, and Venoy Overton had his best game of the season with 14 off the bench as Washington beat Stanford 87-76. Washington (17-7, 9-4 Pac-10) avenged a loss last month at Stanford when the Huskies blew an 11-point lead in the final 9 minutes and suffered their first Pac-10 setback. This time, the Cardinal (13-11, 6-7) served as validation that the Huskies have corrected the problems The Associated Press that surfaced a week ago during their Washington’s Isaiah Thomas directs his team three-game losing streak.
against Stanford in the first half of Saturday’s
Dawgs/B4 game in Seattle. Washington won 87-76.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Scoreboard Area Sports
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Bowling Mix And Match Feb. 10 Men’s high game: Mitch Guckert, 300; men’s high series: Mitch Guckert, 805. Women’s high game: Rita Berson, 213; women’s high series: Rita Berson, 587. Leading team: Pit Bulls. 7 Cedars Mixed Feb. 11 Men’s high game: Tracey Almond, 266; men’s high series: Tracey Almond, 676. Women’s high game: Louise Demetriff, 224; women’s high series: Louise Demetriff, 573. Leading team: The Golden Ones.
Golf PENINSULA GOLF CLUB Feb. 10 Men’s Club Throw Out Three Worst Holes Individual event Gross: Mike DuPuis, 55; Rick Parkhurs, 58; Tom Hainstock, 58. Net: Bill Lindberg, 49; Gary McLaughlin, 49; Bernie Anselmo, 49; Quint Boe, 50; Steve Callis, 50; Jim Cole, 51; Brian Duncan, 51; Dave Boerigter, 51; Gene Middleton, 51; Dick Goodman, 51; Gene Norton, 51. Team Event Gross: Mike DuPuis and Kevin Russell, 66; Mike DuPuis and Gary Thorne, 67; Mike DuPuis and Rob Botero, 68; Mike DuPuis and Jan Hardin, 68. Net: Quint Boe and John Pruss, 60; Bill Lindberg and Jim Cole, 61; Bill Lindberg and Greg Shield, 61; Gary McLaughlin and Bernie Anselmo, 61; Dave Boerigter and Gene Middleton, 61; Gene Norton and Bob Reidel, 61. Winter League Feb. 11 — Week 16 Team Points 1. Triggs Dental Lab 114 2. Glass Services 101 3. Golf Shop Guys 100.5 4. Green Machine 88.5 5. Clubhouse Comets No. 1 83 6. Windermere 82.5 7. Laurel Lanes 71.5 8. The Brew Crew 62 9. Lakeside Industries 38 10. Clubhouse Comets No. 2 37 Individual Event Gross: Mike DuPuis, 33; Gary Thorne, 34; Mel Triggs, 36. Net: Randy Barber, 32; Sonny Carter, 33; Shane Coleman, 33; Linn Rogers, 33; Al Ostererg, 34; Eric Schaefermeyer, 34. SUNLAND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Feb. 9 Throw Out Three Worst Holes Flight 1 (0-19) Gross: John Sims, 60. Net: Fritz Field, 54; Dave Anderson, 55; Bill Dickin, 56. Flight 2 (20 plus) Gross: Tom Fitzerald, 71. Net: Ken Orth, 51; Russ McClelland, 51; Jim Hanley, 52. Super Bowl Scramble Jim Colter, Carol Patterson, Ed Jones, Bob Greer, 56; Dennis Powell, Tom Fitzgerald, Russ McClellan, Bruce Millikin, 67; Dave Anderson, Fritz Field, Cynthia Edel, Ray Aldrich, 68; Cheryl Counter, Bob Erzen, Bob Patterson, Dave Marsh, 69; Brad Littlefield, John Palmeri, Bob Berard, Nancy Harlan, 69; Mike Novotny, Jim Hanley, Dorene Berard, 83; Bill Dickin, Dick Evans, Ken Orth, Barb Evans, 83; Don Walker, Marty O’Brien, Nancy Smith, Jim Harlan, 83; Bill Wheeler, Dan Paine, Jim Elvert, 84.
Basketball PA PARKS & RECREATION ADULT League Standings through Feb. 12 Team W L Irwin Dental Cente 8 0 Blue Sharks 7 2 Burley Construction 7 3 4 In The Key 7 3 Langston Services 6 3 7 Cedars Casino 3 5 Cougars 1 8 Ulin’s Concrete 1 8 Sergio’s/Tracy’s 1 9 Volleyball PA PARKS & RECREATION COED League Standings Through Feb. 12 Team W L Blind Ambition Blinds 12 0 D.A. Davidson 12 1 High Energy Metals 10 2 Michael’s Seafood 10 2 McCrorie Carpet One 9 3 Dave’s Repair 6 6 Drake’s U-Bake Pizza 5 7 A Brewed Espresso 5 7 Joyce General Store 5 7 Les Scwab Tire 5 7 Captain Zak’s 4 8 Fitness West 3 9 Northwest Wood 3 9 Elwha River Casino 2 10 Olympic Medical 2 11
Prep Sports Basketball Friday’s Scores BOYS Ballard 50, Newport (Bellevue) 46 Bremerton 89, Bonney Lake 80 Dayton 53, DeSales 40 Garfield 62, Skyline 34 Kittitas 64, Soap Lake 54 Liberty Christian 70, Asotin 66 Lindbergh 59, Eatonville 57 O’Dea 86, Franklin 71 Puyallup 61, Kentridge 60
The Associated Press
Wisconsin’s Jordan Taylor celebrates after beating undefeated No. 1 Ohio State 71-67 in Saturday’s college basketball game in Madison, Wis. It was a big week for Wisconsin, which also saw its Green Bay Packers win the Super Bowl. Redmond 49, Inglemoor 42 Riverside Christian 70, Entiat 32 Sumner 69, North Mason 47 Sunnyside Christian 60, Trout Lake-Glenwood 28 Union 62, Battle Ground 58 Waitsburg-Prescott 59, Tri-Cities Prep 36 Woodinville 73, Eastlake 64 4A Northwest District 1 Semifinal Jackson 82, Arlington 53 Monroe 68, Lake Stevens 67 4A South Puget Sound League Curtis 53, Auburn 45 4A Yakima Valley District 5 First Round Richland 72, Wenatchee 29 Walla Walla 49, Moses Lake 34 3A Greater St. Helen’s Hudson’s Bay 53, Kelso 45 3A SPSL-Seamont Sub District Kennedy 69, Auburn Mountainview 59 Lakes 81, Hazen 43 3A Yakima Valley District 5 First Round Eastmont 50, Hanford 47 West Valley (Yakima) 68, Kennewick 62 2A Northeast District 7 Pullman 49, East Valley (Spokane) 48 Championship West Valley (Spokane) 71, Clarkston 68 2A Northwest District 1 First Round Cedarcrest 70, Anacortes 49 Sehome 49, Lynden 43 South Whidbey 81, Burlington-Edison 63 Squalicum 51, Archbishop Murphy 46 1A District 6/7 Jenkins (Chewelah) 70, Newport 62 1B Yakima Valley District 5 Lyle-Wishram 42, Klickitat 35 GIRLS Asotin 59, Liberty Christian 31 Bickleton 60, Trout Lake-Glenwood 50 Clover Park 46, North Kitsap 36 Entiat 55, Riverside Christian 51 Olympia 40, Central Kitsap 27 Olympic 50, Tyee 39 Prosser 55, Ephrata 21 Rainier 67, Hoquiam 40 Seattle Christian 37, Cascade Christian 34 Waitsburg-Prescott 48, Tri-Cities Prep 24 4A South Puget Sound League Auburn Riverside 66, Federal Way 51 Kentwood 65, Emerald Ridge 59 4A Yakima Valley District 5 First Round Moses Lake 62, Davis 38 Walla Walla 46, Wenatchee 39 3A Greater St. Helen’s Camas 35, Mountain View 32 3A Metro League Holy Names 63, Cleveland 51 3A Northwest District 1 Consolation Ferndale 59, Everett 51 Shorewood 60, Sedro-Woolley 41 Semifinal Glacier Peak 65, Lynnwood 57 Shorecrest 46, Meadowdale 43 3A SPSL-Seamont Sub District Decatur 39, Bremerton 30 Eatonville 53, Kingston 46 Franklin Pierce 63, Lindbergh 48 3A Yakima Valley District 5 Hanford 57, Kennewick 40 Southridge 40, West Valley (Yakima) 35 2A Northeast District 7 Pullman 54, Cheney 35 Championship Clarkston 59, West Valley (Spokane) 46 2A Southwest District 4 First Round Aberdeen 55, Woodland 52 River Ridge 63, North Thurston 41 Tumwater 55, Washougal 12 W. F. West 47, Mark Morris 40
2A Yakima Valley District 5 East Valley (Yakima) 43, Wapato 49 1A Northeast District 7 Colville 41, Newport 38 Freeman 37, Lakeside (Nine Mile Falls) 30 1A Southwest District 4 First Round Ilwaco 40, Elma 39 Onalaska 46, Castle Rock 38 Tenino 74, LaCenter 71, OT 2B Bi-County League Play-In Orcas Island 34, Seattle Lutheran 30 1B Southeast District 9 Semifinal Colton 80, Rosalia 35 Pomeroy 49, St. John-Endicott 47
Today’s Games Miami at Boston, 10 a.m. L.A. Lakers at Orlando, 12:30 p.m. Denver at Memphis, 3 p.m. Washington at Cleveland, 3 p.m. Portland at Detroit, 3 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 3 p.m. Oklahoma City at Golden State, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Monday’s Games L.A. Lakers at Charlotte, 4 p.m. San Antonio at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Portland at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Denver at Houston, 5:30 p.m.
College Basketball Washington St. 75, California 71
NBA Standings All Times PST WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 38 16 .704 — Phoenix 26 25 .510 101⁄2 Golden State 23 29 .442 14 L.A. Clippers 20 33 .377 171⁄2 Sacramento 12 37 .245 231⁄2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 33 18 .647 — Denver 31 23 .574 31⁄2 Utah 31 24 .564 4 Portland 29 24 .547 5 Minnesota 13 41 .241 211⁄2 Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 45 9 .833 — Dallas 38 16 .704 7 New Orleans 33 23 .589 13 Memphis 29 26 .527 161⁄2 Houston 25 30 .455 201⁄2 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston 38 14 .731 — New York 27 26 .509 111⁄2 Philadelphia 26 28 .481 13 New Jersey 17 38 .309 221⁄2 Toronto 14 40 .259 25 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 39 14 .736 — Atlanta 33 20 .623 6 Orlando 34 21 .618 6 1 Charlotte 23 31 .426 16 ⁄2 Washington 14 38 .269 241⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 36 16 .692 — Indiana 24 28 .462 12 Milwaukee 20 33 .377 161⁄2 Detroit 20 34 .370 17 Cleveland 9 45 .167 28 Friday’s Games New Jersey 94, Charlotte 89 Indiana 116, Minnesota 105 New Orleans 99, Orlando 93 Philadelphia 77, San Antonio 71 Portland 102, Toronto 96 Cleveland 126, L.A. Clippers 119, OT Miami 106, Detroit 92 Memphis 89, Milwaukee 86 L.A. Lakers 113, New York 96 Phoenix 95, Utah 83 Saturday’s Games Charlotte 88, Atlanta 86 New York 105, New Jersey 95 Philadelphia 107, Minnesota 87 Chicago 97, New Orleans 88 San Antonio 118, Washington 94 Dallas 106, Houston 102 Indiana 103, Milwaukee 97 Oklahoma City at Sacramento, late
CALIFORNIA (13-12) Kamp 7-15 3-4 17, Sanders-Frison 2-6 0-0 4, Gutierrez 5-16 6-6 19, Smith 1-6 2-2 5, Powers 5-8 1-3 14, Carter 0-0 0-0 0, Bak 1-1 0-0 2, Solomon 3-5 1-2 7, Murray 1-4 0-0 3. Totals 25-61 13-17 71. WASHINGTON ST. (17-8) Casto 5-6 4-7 14, Lodwick 0-5 0-0 0, Capers 0-2 0-0 0, Thompson 4-12 2-2 13, Moore 3-5 4-6 11, Aden 5-14 6-7 18, Motum 6-10 7-9 19, Winston Jr. 0-0 0-0 0, Enquist 0-0 0-0 0, Simon 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 23-54 23-31 75. Halftime—Washington St. 25-23. 3-Point Goals—California 8-21 (Powers 3-6, Gutierrez 3-7, Murray 1-3, Smith 1-3, Kamp 0-2), Washington St. 6-24 (Thompson 3-8, Aden 2-7, Moore 1-3, Motum 0-1, Lodwick 0-5). Fouled Out—Casto, Lodwick, Sanders-Frison. Rebounds—California 40 (Kamp 9), Washington St. 34 (Casto, Moore, Motum 5). Assists— California 14 (Smith 7), Washington St. 9 (Lodwick, Moore, Thompson 2). Total Fouls— California 20, Washington St. 18. Technical— California Bench. A—7,640.
Washington 87, Stanford 76 STANFORD (13-11) Owens 6-8 0-0 12, Powell 1-2 1-2 3, Brown 5-8 3-5 15, Mann 2-9 1-4 5, Green 8-17 5-5 24, Bright 3-7 0-0 6, Lemons 0-0 0-0 0, Harris 0-1 0-0 0, Huestis 1-3 0-0 2, Zimmermann 0-0 0-0 0, Gage 3-5 0-0 9, Trotter 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-60 10-16 76. WASHINGTON (17-7) Bryan-Amaning 6-10 3-7 15, Holiday 2-5 0-0 6, N’Diaye 4-4 1-5 9, Thomas 6-12 6-7 22, Suggs 3-5 0-0 7, Overton 3-8 5-7 12, Hosley 1-2 0-0 2, Wilcox 3-8 2-2 10, Ross 2-6 0-0 4, Gant 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 30-63 17-28 87. Halftime—Washington 48-31. 3-Point Goals—Stanford 8-21 (Gage 3-5, Green 3-8, Brown 2-3, Harris 0-1, Mann 0-2, Bright 0-2), Washington 10-29 (Thomas 4-10, Holiday 2-5, Wilcox 2-7, Suggs 1-1, Overton 1-3, Hosley 0-1, Ross 0-2). Fouled Out—Suggs. Rebounds—Stanford 36 (Green 12), Washington 33 (Bryan-Amaning, N’Diaye, Ross 6). Assists—Stanford 8 (Mann 3), Washington 16 (Overton 4). Total Fouls—Stanford 21, Washington 16. Technicals—Brown, Stanford Bench, N’Diaye. A—10,000.
Hockey NHL Standings All Times PST WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 55 31 18 6 68 158 156 Phoenix 57 29 19 9 67 162 160 Anaheim 56 31 21 4 66 155 157 San Jose 56 30 20 6 66 156 148 Los Angeles 55 30 22 3 63 155 132
College Basketball Far West
BYU 72, Utah 59 Colorado St. 68, New Mexico 62 Montana 55, N. Colorado 42 Portland 71, Loyola Marymount 48 San Diego St. 63, UNLV 57 Santa Clara 60, San Diego 56 UC Irvine 66, UC Santa Barbara 63 UCLA 69, Oregon St. 61 Utah St. 71, Fresno St. 55 Washington 87, Stanford 76 Washington St. 75, California 71 Wyoming 77, TCU 67
Ark.-Pine Bluff 64, Southern U. 51 Arkansas 80, LSU 61 Houston 79, Tulane 68 Lamar 84, Nicholls St. 71 Sam Houston St. 75, Texas A&MCorpus Christi 67 Stephen F.Austin 70, UTSA 66 Texas 69, Baylor 60 Texas A&M 70, Texas Tech 67 Texas St. 79, Texas-Arlington 71
Akron 75, Ball St. 60 Bradley 68, Evansville 54
Butler 66, Detroit 51 Cent. Michigan 69, Bowling Green 64 Cleveland St. 86, Youngstown St. 76 E. Michigan 78, Buffalo 65 IUPUI 76, N. Dakota St. 72 Indiana St. 75, Drake 63 Kansas 89, Iowa St. 66 Kent St. 84, N. Illinois 77 Loyola of Chicago 79, Wis.-Green Bay 62 Miami (Ohio) 68, Toledo 66 Michigan 73, Indiana 69 Missouri 84, Oklahoma 61 Missouri St. 68, Illinois St. 59 Nebraska 65, Oklahoma St. 54 North Dakota 80, Chicago St. 70 Oakland, Mich. 86, IPFW 78 S. Dakota St. 82, W. Illinois 61 SIU-Edwardsville 74, Robert MorrisChicago 40 Temple 75, Dayton 63 UMKC 91, Centenary 58 Valparaiso 58, Wright St. 56 W. Michigan 85, Ohio 83 Wis.-Milwaukee 70, Ill.-Chicago 59 Wisconsin 71, Ohio St. 67
Alabama 74, Mississippi 64 Alabama St. 82, Alabama A&M 68 Appalachian St. 78, Chattanooga 68 Ark.-Little Rock 61, Louisiana-Monroe 53 Auburn 65, Mississippi St. 62 Austin Peay 79, Tennessee St. 64 Belmont 78, Campbell 57 Bethune-Cookman 61, Delaware St. 48 Coastal Carolina 61, Winthrop 56 Coll. of Charleston 87, UNC Greensboro 69 Coppin St. 70, S. Carolina St. 62 E. Kentucky 67, E. Illinois 47 Elon 79, The Citadel 72 Florida 61, Tennessee 60 Florida A&M 63, Md.-Eastern Shore 55 Florida St. 63, Virginia 56 Furman 88, Davidson 79 George Mason 82, James Madison 68 Georgia 60, South Carolina 56 Georgia St. 74, Northeastern 71, OT Hampton 86, Norfolk St. 72
Kennesaw St. 67, Stetson 65 Liberty 65, High Point 54 Longwood 75, Savannah St. 56 Louisiana-Lafayette 72, Florida Atlantic 64 Louisville 73, Syracuse 69 MVSU 91, Alcorn St. 83 Marshall 78, East Carolina 65 McNeese St. 81, Cent. Arkansas 67 Memphis 67, Southern Miss. 61 Mercer 74, Florida Gulf Coast 61 Middle Tennessee 80, Fla. International 68 Morehead St. 64, SE Missouri 52 Murray St. 60, Jacksonville St. 59 N. Carolina A&T 68, Howard 49 New Mexico St. 50, Louisiana Tech 49 North Carolina 64, Clemson 62 Notre Dame 78, South Florida 55 Old Dominion 70, Va. Commonwealth 59 Presbyterian 61, Charleston Southern 48 Richmond 64, Saint Louis 52 SE Louisiana 76, Northwestern St. 68 Tennessee Tech 85, Tenn.-Martin 71
Texas Southern 70, Jackson St. 67 Troy 64, Denver 55 UAB 74, Rice 68 UCF 58, Tulsa 57 UNC Asheville 57, Gardner-Webb 54 VMI 71, Radford 58 Vanderbilt 81, Kentucky 77 W. Carolina 85, Samford 63 W. Kentucky 87, North Texas 76 Wofford 69, Georgia Southern 61
American U. 69, Colgate 60 Boston College 76, Maryland 72 Boston U. 61, Hartford 50 Bryant 85, Cent. Connecticut St. 80, OT Bucknell 60, Holy Cross 56 Columbia 75, Penn 62 Drexel 54, William & Mary 52 Harvard 85, Brown 78 Hofstra 61, Delaware 58 Lehigh 78, Army 64 Long Island U. 82, St. Francis, NY 80 Monmouth, N.J. 62, Fairleigh Dickinson 51 N.J. Tech 76, South Dakota 68 Navy 57, Lafayette 52
SPORTS ON TV Today 9 a.m. (7) KIRO Supercross, FIM World Championship Site: Reliant Stadium - Houston, Texas 9:30 a.m. (5) KING NHL Hockey, Boston Bruins at Detroit Red Wings. 10 a.m. (4) KOMO (6) CHEK NBA Basketball, Miami Heat at Boston Celtics. 10 a.m. (7) KIRO Men’s College Basketball, Purdue at Illinois. 10 a.m. (13) KCPQ NASCAR Auto Racing, Daytona 500 Sprint Cup Series Pole Qualifying at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla. 10 a.m. (26) ESPN Men’s College Basketball, Marquette at Georgetown. 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA Golf, Pebble Beach National Pro-Am at Pebble Beach Golf Links in Pebble Beach, Calif. 11:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Womens’ College Basketball, LSU at Kentucky. Noon (5) KING Winter Dew Tour Championship, Snowbasin, Utah. Noon (7) KIRO PGA Golf, Pebble Beach National ProAm at Pebble Beach Golf Links in Pebble Beach, Calif. Noon (26) ESPN PBA Bowling, USBC Masters in Reno, Nev. 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (6) CHEK NBA Basketball, Los Angeles Lakers at Orlando Magic. 1 p.m. (25) FSNW Women’s College Basketball, Arizona State at Arizona. 1:30 p.m. (5) KING IRB Rugby, USA Sevens at Sam Boyd Stadium in Las Vegas, Nev. 2 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Women’s College Basketball, West Virginia at Louisville. 3:30 p.m. (25) FSNW Men’s College Basketball, Duke at Miami. 5 p.m. (26) ESPN NBA Basketball, Oklahoma City Thunder at Golden State Warriors. 6 p.m. (25) FSNW Men’s College Basketball, Arizona at Arizona State. Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 55 35 11 9 79 186 131 Minnesota 55 30 20 5 65 146 145 Calgary 57 28 21 8 64 166 168 Colorado 56 25 25 6 56 170 186 Edmonton 55 16 31 8 40 137 189 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 55 33 16 6 72 183 161 Nashville 56 30 19 7 67 150 133 Chicago 56 28 22 6 62 177 158 Columbus 55 27 23 5 59 150 167 St. Louis 54 24 21 9 57 145 162 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 54 36 13 5 77 182 138 Pittsburgh 57 35 18 4 74 170 136 N.Y. Rangers 57 29 24 4 62 157 141 New Jersey 56 22 30 4 48 120 158 N.Y. Islanders 55 19 29 7 45 144 180 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 55 31 17 7 69 170 131 Montreal 57 31 20 6 68 151 143 Buffalo 53 26 22 5 57 155 155 Toronto 56 23 27 6 52 144 174 Ottawa 56 18 30 8 44 126 186 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 56 34 17 5 73 172 172 Washington 56 29 17 10 68 151 140 Carolina 56 26 22 8 60 165 173 Atlanta 57 25 22 10 60 165 185 Florida 54 23 24 7 53 143 146 Saturday’s Games Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, SO Los Angeles 4, Washington 1 Ottawa 5, Edmonton 3 Montreal 3, Toronto 0 Tampa Bay 4, Carolina 3, OT Nashville 5, Colorado 3 Minnesota 3, St. Louis 1 Calgary at Vancouver, 10 late Today’s Games Boston at Detroit, 9:30 a.m. N.Y. Islanders at Buffalo, 12 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 12 p.m. Columbus at Dallas, 12 p.m. Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 12 p.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 2 p.m. San Jose at Florida, 2 p.m. Anaheim at Edmonton, 5 p.m. Monday’s Games Vancouver at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Calgary at Colorado, 7 p.m.
UW women miss shot at upset of Stanford shy of matching the school record. STANFORD, Calif. — Stanford is trying for a Nnemkadi Ogwumike had 22 third straight undefeated points and nine rebounds home season for the first time and No. 3 Stanford overcame since 1994-96. But that’s not one of its worst performances all this team is looking for — of the season to beat Washthere are bigger plans. ington 62-52 on Saturday. Stanford hasn’t won a Freshman Chiney Ogwu- national title since 1992 mike added a career-best 21 despite three straight trips to points and 10 boards for the the Final Four. cold-shooting Cardinal (22-2, Kristi Kingma scored 22 13-0 Pac-10) as they held on points for UW (10-12, 5-8), for their 58th straight home keeping her team close in the second half with 3-pointers. win at Maples Pavilion, one The Associated Press
Peninsula Daily News
Familiar spot Neah Bay girls near 5th straight state trip Peninsula Daily News
JOYCE — The Neah Bay girls basketball team has been here before. The Red Devils turned in another dominant performance, beating Tulalip Heritage 68-33 in the first round of the Class 1B Tri-District tournament on Saturday afternoon. Now they are one win away from reaching the state tournament — at least the regional round — for the fifth straight year. Cierra Moss shot 5 of 11 from the field on the way to a game-high 19 points while Rebecca Thompson added 16 points on 5-of-9 shooting in a Red Devil blowout victory. Neah Bay jumped out to a 34-13 halftime lead and never looked back as it clinched a spot in Tuesday night’s Tri-District semifinal against Northwest Yeshiva. The game will be played at Mount Rainier Lutheran in Tacoma on Tuesday at 7 p.m. Neah Bay 68, Tulalip Heritage 33 Tulalip Heritage 5 8 14 6 — 33 Neah Bay 16 18 11 23 — 68 Individual Scoring Tulalip Heritage (33) Enick 11, Jimicum 1, B. Jones 2, Pierre 6. A. Jones 6, Hatch 2, Fryberg 5. Neah Bay (68) Thompson 16, Murner 5, Tyler 5, Winck 8, Ch. Moss 9, Ci. Moss 19, Allen 6.
Cedar Park Chr. 48, Port Townsend 41 PORT TOWNSEND — A slow start and a big night from Eagle post Rachel
Staudacher ended up being too much for the Redskins in Saturday night’s 1B TriDistrict loser-out game. Staudacher drained 12 of 19 free throws on her way to 29 points as the Eagles raced out to a 10-4 firstquarter lead then held the Redskins (10-12) at bay the rest of the night. “The girls played their butts off,” Redskins coach Randy Maag said. “They gave it everything they had. “We had it. We were right there. We just couldn’t make a shot at the end.” Senior Bella Fox led the Redskins with 15 points in what turned out to be the final game of her high school career. Fellow senior Kerri Evalt added nine points. But a sizeable free-throw disparity (31-19 in favor of Cedar Park) and hard-luck shooting down the stretch kept the Redskins from extending their season. “I thought we had a great season. We really did,” said Maag, who loses four seniors (Evalt, Fox, Caroline Dowdle and Lydia Young) from this year’s team. “I have zero regrets, not a single one. Just a fantastic group of kids.” Cedar Park 48, Port Townsend 41 Port Townsend 4 16 11 10 — 41 Cedar Park 10 14 12 12 — 48 Individual Scoring Port Townsend (41) Johnson 4, Evalt 9, Maag 6, Dowdle 5, Fox 15, Hossack 2. Cedar Park Christian (48) Staudacher 29, Rashick 5, Goodnight 3, Halverson 11.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Girls Hoops Port Angeles 59, Foster 38 TUKWILA — The Roughriders snapped a three-year postseason losing streak with a seeding victory over Foster in sub-district action Saturday. “The girls are really excited with this win,” Port Angeles coach Mike Knowles said. “We took care of the ball and it paid off.” Leading the offensive charge for the Roughriders was Jessica Madison with 36 points, 18 of which came in a 23-12 Rider fourth quarter. Taylyn Jeffers dominated the boards with 14 rebounds. Only ahead by one point at the end of the first quarter, the Riders turned up the heat to pull away at the half and earn a No. 3 seed into the 2A Bi-District. The win broke an eightgame losing streak in postseason play dating back to the 2007-08 season. Port Angeles, which gets Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News a bye as a third seed, next Neah Bay’s Courtney Winck eyes the basket against a Tulalip Heritage plays Thursday at Foss High School at 6 p.m. in Tacoma defender as teammate Cierra Moss (33) looks on during Saturday for a chance at a state berth. afternoon’s Class 1B Tri-District game at Crescent High School in Joyce. Port Angeles 59, Foster 38 Port Angeles Foster
7 15 14 23 — 59 6 8 12 12 — 38
Sequim splits pair SUMNER —The Wolves split a pair of playoff games over the weekend to advance to Bi-District play Tuesday. Sequim won the most important game, beating Renton 49-39 in a loser-out game Friday at Sumner High School.
The Wolves turned around and lost a seeding game to Fife 63-54 on Saturday. Sequim now starts double-elimination play at Foss High School in Tacoma on Tuesday at 6 p.m. against the Saturday-night loser between Olympic and Eatonville. Results were not available late Saturday night. The Fife game was closer
than the score indicates. “It was neck-and-neck the whole game until the end when we had to foul,” Sequim coach Stephanie Lewis said. “We played an amazing defensive game. It was a great game for us.” It was tied 54-54 late in the game when Fife started making trips to the charity stripe. Lea Hopson had a team-
high 20 points for the Wolves while Haleigh Harrison added 15.
Northwest Yeshiva 52, Quilcene 29 TACOMA — The Rangers dropped their first round game in the 1B Tri-District on Saturday. Details of the game were not reported as of press time.
Boys: Riders claim No. 7 seed Swimming: PA Continued from B1 of the fourth,” Bruins coach Cal Ritter said. “They got “They played great, the ahead of us a little too far.” Senior Emmett James defense was superb,” Brooks said. “We pressed a little bit led the Bruins with 12 points at the start of the game . . . and nine rebounds while felthen we just played man-to- low senior Kyle Hess had man defense and just took nine points and 10 rebounds in his final game with Clalover the game with that.” It will take a tremendous lam Bay. “We do lose three seniors defensive effort to win again [including John Teachout]. Tuesday. Mount Rainier Lutheran They will be hard to replace,” (21-0) has yet to lose a game Ritter said. “Those three earned my respect with hard this season. On Saturday, it abso- work and determination.” Clallam Bay rebounded lutely destroyed Tulalip Heritage — a team that beat from a four-win season just a the Red Devils earlier this year ago to finish second in season — to the tune of the North Olympic League 65-18 in its first round Tri- and reach the playoffs. District game. Tulalip Heritage 62, Clallam Bay 44
Neah Bay 73, Lopez Island 56 Lopez Neah Bay
12 13 9 22 — 56 21 11 22 19 — 73 Individual Scoring Lopez Island (56) Peralta 3, O’Bryant 3, Haber 3, Drahn 11, Cook 4, Carson 10, Jarcline 14, Buffum 4, Poole 3. Neah Bay (73) Doherty 28, Pascua 14, Greene 10, Monette 8, Manuel 6, Kallappa 2, DeBari 2, Lawrence 2, Jimmicum 1.
Tulalip 62, Clallam Bay 44 MARYSVILLE — The Bruins’ season came to an end amid a fourth-quarter flurry from the Tomahawks on Thursday night. Tulalip outscored Clallam Bay (13-8 overall) 21-9 in the final frame to pull away in the 1B Tri-District loser-our play-in game. “We just kind of unraveled there at the beginning
Clallam Bay 12 11 12 9 — 44 Tulalip Heritage 9 22 10 21 — 62 Individual Scoring Clallam Bay (44) James 12, Portnoy 10, Ky. Hess 9, Ke. Hess 5, Ritter 2, Willis 2, Teachout 2, Fawlks 2. Tulalip Heritage (62) Keith George 23, Fryberg 10, Renion 10, Enick 7, Ramos 7, Jimmicum 5.
White River 48, Sequim 43 POULSBO — The Wolves (15-8) narrowly lost their 2A sub-district seeding game to the Hornets (9-13) of the SPSL on Saturday to go into Bi-Districts as a No. 11 seed. Nick Camporini torched the Hornets for 20 points to lead Sequim, which was tied with White River late in the fourth quarter only to be outscored 8-3 in the final two minutes.
The loss means Sequim must face sixth seed Renton (11-11) of the Seamount league in the first round of the double-elimination BiDistrict bracket Wednesday night at 6 p.m. at Foss High School in Tacoma. “Everybody that is in the tournament right now is a tough team,” Wolves coach Greg Glasser said. “We’re going to be playing against a team that we haven’t seen their style of play this year [with a lot of athletic players crashing the boards consistently]. “It will be interesting to see how our kids react.” White River 48, Sequim 43 Sequim Home
13 7 12 11 — 43 12 8 14 14 — 48 Individual Scoring
Sequim (43) Camporini 20, Carter 9, Brocklesby 6, Webb 8 White River (48) Kiel 19, Tyler 11, Wolfskill 6, Dove 4, Scott 4, McCarragher 2, Sayler 2.
Port Angeles 70, Olympic 48 POULSBO — Ian Ward had a career game with 32 points, 13 rebounds and four blocks to spark the Roughriders to a seventh-place seeding at the Class 2A Bi-District tournament. Port Angeles opens up double-elimination Bi-District play Wednesday at 8 p.m. against Sumner at Foss High School in Tacoma. The Riders (15-7) had one of their best games of the year to dominate the Trojans, leading 30-19 at half-
time and 53-28 at the end of three periods. “We came out hard,” Port Angeles coach Wes Armstrong said. “Defensively, we came out with a lot of fire, and it was our best offensive execution of the season.” Ward also had four assists, part of a 23-assist night for the Riders, to go with his other stellar stats. “Ward played great on both ends of the court,” Armstrong said. “He was dominant.” Keenen Walker and Colin Wheeler also had great defensive games, Armstrong said. “They held Olympic’s two best scorers below their season average.” Wheeler also had 15 points and seven rebounds. Port Angeles 70, Olympic 48 Olympic Port Angeles
10 9 9 20 — 48 15 15 23 17 — 70 Individual Scoring
Olympic (48) Encomienda 6, Gallagher 9, Otis 6, Calanda 3, Phillips 16, Fesuluai 4, Fullilove 2. Port Angeles (70) Phair 7, Braithwaite 5, Walker 2, Antioquia 5, Ward 32, Wheeler 15, Smith 6.
Lummi 79, Quilcene 44 BELLINGHAM — Lummi put on a clinic for the Rangers in the 1B doubleelimination Tri-District playoff game Saturday. Lummi led 35-18 at halftime and never looked back. Jeremy Roberts was the high scorer with 18 points for Lummi. Jake Pleines led the Rangers with nine.
Wrestling: Grahn claims title Continued from B1 four out of their six wrestlers at the 2A regional champiIn addition, Daniel Jen- onships at Franklin Pierce kins is a state alternate after High School on Saturday. “I was hoping to get two taking fifth place at 285. The to state, but we got four top four advance to state. Placing at regionals for through and that’s pretty Port Angeles in sixth place good,” Sequim coach Len were Josh Basden at 103, Borchers said. Five of the six regional Ozzy Swaggerty at 112, Zach Grall at 189 and Brian Cris- wrestlers placed, and the Wolves earned 10th place in tion at 171. Port Angeles coach Erik the team standings with 56 Gonzalez was also voted the points. Leading the Wolves with West Central District 2A third-place finishes were coach of the year. His Riders were seventh Austin Middleton at 130 out of 15 teams at the 2A pounds and Emilio PereteColin at 215. regional with 76 points. Middleton lost his first White River was first (188.5), followed by Olympic match and then won three League schools Klahowya straight in the consolation (162), North Mason (107) bracket to earn the state berth. and Kingston (102.5). Capturing fourth place and earning state berths Sequim sends 4 were Derek Fruin at 135 and TACOMA — The Wolves Dakota Hinton at 171. went from sending no one to This is the first time at state last year to sending state for all four wrestlers.
Also going to state is Also placing at regionals was Clay Charlie at 285 senior Nick Atkins, who took while Cody Field partici- fifth at 145, maybe the toughest weight at regionals. pated at regionals at 145. “He had the No. 1 and Forks sends three No. 2 wrestlers in state at CASTLE ROCK — The his weight, plus there were a Spartans will have three couple of other good wreswrestlers at the 1A state tlers,” Forks coach Bob tournament next weekend, Wheeler said. State alternates by takincluding two state vetering sixth place were jake ans. Cutter Grahn, who cap- Claussen at 215 and Sebastured sixth place at state tian Barragan at 119. Wheeler was named the last year, won the 119-pound regional coach of the year. regional title. The junior was the only PT shut out winner for Forks at regionals. BELLEVUE — The RedThe top five in each skins had a rough regional weight class advanced to tournament with no one state this year. earning a state berth. Senior Tyler Cortani Justin Mead claimed claimed third place at 125 fourth place at 119 pounds and will try to improve on to be a state alternate. his eighth-place state finish Port Townsend scored 18 as a sophomore. He did not points in the 1A regional at place at state as a junior Bellevue Christian High because of an illness. School.
Continued from B1 He was the 3A runnerup last winter to Highline’s Troy Neklason. Also, qualifying for state individually was Tyler Burke, who was fourth in the 100 backstroke final in 57.65 seconds. The 400 freestyle relay team of Avery Koehler, C.J. Urnes, Parks and Burke punched its ticket to state with a fourth-place finish of its own in 3:38.00. They will have to place in the top eight in the state preliminaries in order to reach the finals next weekend at the King County Aquatic Center. “It will definitely be tight to get back on the second day,” Butler said. A number of other Riders came close but didn’t quite qualify for state individually. Among them were Sam Beasley (seventh in diving), Urnes (sixth in 200 free, seventh in 500 free), Koehler (seventh in 200 IM) and Matt Watkins (seventh in 100 breast). Burke was also eighth in the 50 free. Finishing ahead of Port Angeles (132 points) at the meet was Interlake (270), Lindbergh (200) and Sumner (148).
Sequim sends two
Gymnasts headed for state meet Peninsula Daily News
TUMWATER — Two gymnasts from Port Angeles High School qualified for the Class 1A/2A/3A state gymnastic championships at regionals on Friday. Roughriders Cecily Schwagler and Madylan Coventon both will be advancing to state after each qualified in multiple events. The state championships are set for the Tacoma Dome next Friday and Saturday. Also competing at regionals for Port Angeles were Angie Ababurko, Chelsea Clearman, Shay-lyn Gracey and Allison Hodgin. Conventon led the Rider charge by qualifying for state in four individual events. Among there were the uneven bars with a score of 6.85, floor exercise (8.2), vault (8.15) and balance beam (7.2). Schwagler was able to punch a ticket to state in two events after scoring an 8.35 in vault and 7.425 on the balance beam. Clearman also competed on vault, scoring a 7.7. Also scoring on bars for Port Angeles were Hodgin with 6.0 and Schwagler with 6.3. Also scoring on beam for the Riders were Ababurko with 6.05 and Clearman with 6.5. And competing on floor for the Riders but not reaching state were Clearman (6.15), Hodgin (6.25), Gracey (5.25) and Schwagler (7.7). “This meet went really well for our team and we are ready to go to the Tacoma Dome for WIAA state gymnastics championships this Friday,” Port Angeles coach Melanie Hyatt said.
Two divers earned state berths for the Wolves at the same meet Saturday. A few Sequim individual swimmers and a couple of relay teams finished just short, but may pick up wild-card berths this week. Earning outright state berths were divers Ezra Perkins and Connor Christianson, who finished in third and fourth, respectively, at the district meet. Coming close but just missing state berths in diving were Austin Clement in sixth and Cameron Harrison in ninth. “We hope Austin and Cameron will be wildcarded into state,” coach Linda Moats said. Noe Calderon placed sixth in the 100 breast and could be wild-carded to state, Moats said. The 200 medley relay team finished eighth while the 200 freestyle relay claimed seventh and the 400 free relay took 10th. “We hope one or more of the relays and Noe in the breaststroke will be wild- that represented Sequim in carded into state,” Moats swimming and diving this said. “If not, we are very season. “It was great fun.” proud of all of the athletes
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
A guide to Spring Training Plenty of options in Arizona, Florida By Tyler Kepner
The New York Times
Spring training camps open this week in Arizona and Florida, meaning 30 temporary tourist attractions are sprouting in the sunshine. So if the Ostrich Festival in Chandler, Ariz., isn’t your thing, or if you’re planning to skip the Strawberry Festival in Plant City, Fla., you still have plenty of options. ■ Goodyear, Ariz. — For the second year in a row, you’ll find the most valuable player of the previous World Series suiting up for a new team. The former Giants shortstop Edgar Renteria joins the Cincinnati Reds, following Hideki Matsui as a legend of the fall slipping on a new jersey the next spring. ■ Lake Buena Vista, Fla. — Can a man who turns 39 in April and is coming off a torn anterior cruciate ligament still be Chipper? Find out at Atlanta Braves camp, where Larry Wayne Jones is the last link to the championship years, now that Fredi Gonzalez takes over in the dugout for Bobby Cox. ■ Scottsdale, Ariz. — The Colorado Rockies are newcomers to greater Phoenix, opening the Salt River Fields complex with the Diamondbacks this spring in the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community. The teams had trained in Tucson, and its move puts all 15 Arizona camps in the Phoenix metro area. ■ Lakeland, Fla. — At Joker Marchant Stadium, you might expect clowns and balloons. Actually, Joker Marchant was the former parks and recreation director in Lakeland, the quaint home of the Detroit Tigers for 75 years. ■ Tempe, Ariz. — It is like a management training seminar at Los Angeles Angels camp, where Mike Scioscia imparts essentials to his coaching staff.
Three of Scioscia’s former coaches now manage other teams: Joe Maddon of the Rays, Bud Black of the Padres and now Ron Roenicke of the Brewers. ■ Tampa, Fla. — Juice up your flux capacitors, rev your DeLorean to 88 miles per hour and travel to the spring of 2006. Andruw Jones has just hit 51 home runs, Eric Chavez has just played a full season, Bartolo Colon has just won the Cy Young Award, and Freddy Garcia has just won the World Series clincher. ■ Peoria, Ariz. — If you want to gaze at a person with 600 career saves (or 601, to be precise), this is the only place to do it. Trevor Hoffman, who retired last month, will be a uniformed instructor at San Diego Padres camp. ■ Jupiter, Fla. — Bring your radar gun and point it at Javier Vazquez of the Florida Marlins. As a Yankee last season, Vazquez’s fastball averaged 89 m.p.h., a drop of 2 m.p.h. from 2009, and his performance suffered greatly. Will returning to the National League somehow make him throw faster? ■ Scottsdale, Ariz. — Dig out your old baseball cards, grab a Sharpie and stake out the coaches. Manager Kirk Gibson has five former All-Stars on his Arizona Diamondbacks staff: Don Baylor, Charles Nagy, Alan Trammell, Matt Williams and Eric Young. ■ Bradenton, Fla. — If you know how to pitch, ask for a tryout at Pittsburgh Pirates camp. The only 10-game winner here is Kevin Correia, who was 10-10 for the 90-win Padres last season. Pittsburgh signed him to a two-year, $8 million contract, despite a minus-1.8 wins above replacement value. Even if you don’t know advanced metrics, you can probably tell that’s bad.
The Associated Press
Don Cary, of Juneau, Alaska, paints a wall in the bullpen during final preparation for the start of baseball spring training at the Peoria Sports Complex stadium, home to the Seattle Mariners and the San Diego Padres, on Friday in Peoria, Ariz. ■ Surprise, Ariz. — There’s a special treat here for fans of both New York teams: well-liked outfielders recently nudged aside by the Yankees and the Mets. Go to Kansas City Royals camp and see Melky Cabrera and Jeff Francoeur fill spots until prospects start to graduate from baseball’s best farm system. ■ Fort Myers, Fla. — Who’s faster, Carl Crawford or Jacoby Ellsbury, who have six stolen-base crowns between them? If they’re ever going to race side by side, it will be at spring training for the Boston Red Sox. ■ Scottsdale, Ariz. — While you’re chomping on hot dogs and nachos, remember the rules: do not feed the Panda. Pablo Sandoval, the rotund third baseman, was an afterthought on the San Francisco Giants’ postseason joy ride. He was ordered to slim down to save his job and has been working with one of Barry Bonds’s trainers (gulp). ■ Kissimmee, Fla. — The Houston Astros are for sale — and not just 25 percent, with no slice of the regional sports network. So if you’re hungry for a
baseball team, and you really like guys who once played for the Phillies, make a bid. ■ Peoria, Ariz. — Block out everything at Seattle Mariners camp except this: a master craftsman, Ichiro, working on his trade in the field, on the bases and at bat. Hope Felix Hernandez is pitching when you go. ■ Jupiter, Fla. — Train your eyes on the batting cage when the St. Louis Cardinals practice. You can see Mark McGwire coaching Albert Pujols, and calculate the miles of home runs that have flown off their bats. ■ Phoenix — Try to find Oakland Athletics pitchers Josh Outman and Grant Balfour standing side by side. Then snap a gag photograph of the names on the backs of their uniforms. Every pitcher wants to be the out man; nobody wants to grant ball four. ■ Fort Myers, Fla — It took them a while, but the Minnesota Twins have finally signed a player from Japan: Tsuyoshi Nishioka, 26, a switch-hitting middle infielder who won the Pacific League batting title last season at .346.
■ Goodyear, Ariz. — Stop by and make a donation to the Bob Feller Museum in Van Meter, Iowa. Its founder, who died in December at 92, was a fixture at Cleveland Indians camp, signing autographs and chatting with fans for a gift to the museum. ■ Dunedin, Fla. — Are bills dragging down your budget? Worry you’ll never find financial freedom? Go to Toronto Blue Jays camp and ask General Manager Alex Anthopoulos for tips. After pulling off the impossible — shedding the $86 million remaining on Vernon Wells’s contract in a trade with the Angels — maybe he can help. ■ Glendale, Ariz. — Park yourself beyond the right-field fence (way, way beyond) when Adam Dunn takes batting practice for the Chicago White Sox. ■ Port Charlotte, Fla. — Casual Tampa Bay Rays fans will enjoy the antics of the ex-Red Sox Johnny Damon and Manny Ramirez. Serious fans will focus on starter Jeremy Hellickson and left fielder Desmond Jennings, the replacements for Matt Garza and Carl Crawford.
■ Glendale, Ariz. — If you see Vin Scully at Los Angeles Dodgers camp, say hello to a treasure of the game. Baseball’s richest voice is also a true gentlemen. ■ Sarasota, Fla. — Buck Showalter jolted the Baltimore Orioles to a 34-23 finish last season, and now they’re bringing the sluggers Vladimir Guerrero, Derrek Lee and Mark Reynolds to a renovated camp. Unfortunately for the Orioles, their best new starter, Justin Duchscherer, has worked five games in the past two seasons. ■ Surprise, Ariz. — Sit in the senior citizens’ section at a Texas Rangers game and cheer for relievers Darren Oliver and Arthur Rhodes. They’re the only lefthanders in the majors who will be active and older than 40 on opening day. ■ Clearwater, Fla. — Spring is the time to dream big, so bask in the brilliance of Roy Halladay, Cliff Lee, Cole Hamels and Roy Oswalt for the Philadelphia Phillies. You have all season to fret about right field and the bullpen. ■ Phoenix — Whatever you do at Milwaukee Brewers camp, wear the retro caps from the Robin Yount era, with the lowercase m and b forming a baseball glove. We’ve got to start a movement to make this the Brewers’ official logo again. ■ Viera, Fla. — That’s not a misprint on your Washington Nationals program: Bryce Harper really was born in 1992. The top pick in last year’s draft, Harper received a 40-man roster spot as part of his five-year, $9.9 million contract. ■ Mesa, Ariz. — When you see Mike Quade, the new Chicago Cubs manager, remember his name is pronounced KWAH-dee, not kwaid. He’s friendly and would probably be happy to shake hands or wave hello. Just leave the Ryne Sandberg jersey at home. ■ Port St. Lucie, Fla. — If you find any loose change on the ground at Mets camp, kindly donate to the nearest ownership representative. Thank you.
Cougs knock off Cal WSU wins ugly with bench help
Pac-10 Standings Conf. Overall Arizona 9-2 20-4 UCLA 9-3 18-7 Washington 9-4 17-7 Washington State 7-6 17-8 Stanford 6-7 13-11 California 6-7 13-12 Oregon 6-7 13-12 USC 5-7 13-12 Oregon State 4-9 9-15 Arizona State 1-10 9-14 Saturday’s Games UCLA 69, Oregon State 61 Washington State 75, California 71 Washington 87, Stanford 76 Oregon 61, USC 51
The Associated Press
PULLMAN — Brock Motum scored a career-high 19 points off the bench on Saturday to lead Washington State to a 75-71 victory over California. The Cougars (17-8, 7-6) saw five players score in double figures — and those five did all the scoring for the winners. Faisal Aden, also a reserve, scored 18 points. “It wasn’t a pretty game, but a win’s a win,” Motum said. “Not all games are going to be pretty. Sometimes you have to grind it out.” DeAngelo Casto scored 14 points despite an ankle injury that kept him out for part of the second half. Klay Thompson had 13 points and Reggie Moore finished with 11 points for the Cougars. Washington State starters Abe Lodwick and Marcus Capers were held scoreless in 37 combined minutes. “We’ve been seeing so
The Associated Press
Washington State’s Brock Motum (12) shoots over California’s Harper Kamp during the second half of Saturday’s game in Pullman. much zone lately that we’ve “We have to adjust if we got to do a better job of mov- see these teams again. It’s a ing the ball and finding good good learning experience.” shots,” said Thompson, who Jorge Gutierrez led the was 4 of 12 from the field. Golden Bears (13-12, 6-7)
with 19 points, all in the second half, but missed a tying 3-pointer with 3 seconds remaining. The score stayed at 74-71 and Moore made a free throw for the Cougars to close the scoring. “He’s [Gutierrez] a good player, there’s no doubt,” Washington State coach Ken Bone said. “He’s a very hardworking kid. “Any coach in the conference would love to have him on their team. He’s that kind of kid.” Harper Kamp had 17 points and nine rebounds for Cal, and Jeff Powers scored 14 points. Powers started in place of Allen Crabbe, who was out with a concussion suffered on Thursday at Washington.
Dawgs: UW runs past Stanford Continued from B1 Namely, the Huskies displayed a renewed focus at the defensive end that in turn led to an offensive eruption that totaled 196 points against the Bay Area schools. “Thursday, Saturday, we made huge progress from how we had been playing the last couple of weeks,” Washington coach Lorenzo Romar said. “I’m excited about that.”
Thomas missed his first four shots of the night and was additionally flustered by getting poked in the eye by teammate Darnell Gant that forced Thomas to the bench for about 5 minutes. “I made sure he knew that he hurt me,” Thomas joked. He returned with 8 minutes left in the half after spending time with an ice bag on his face, but it wasn’t until the closing stretch that
Thomas took off, fueled by a little swagger toward Stanford star Jeremy Green. Thomas’ 3-pointer with 2:38 left was his first points of the half and he followed with another 28 seconds later. Overton then scored on a driving layup while being fouled, the start of a fivepoint possession for the Huskies. Stanford coach Johnny Dawkins was issued a technical foul and Thomas hit both free throws.
Overton then converted his free throw and suddenly, the Huskies’ lead was up to 15. Thomas closed the half with a pair of deep 3s in the face of Green, including a 25-footer just before the halftime buzzer that capped a 17-6 run and gave the Huskies a 48-31 halftime lead. Thomas’ 14-point spurt was more than he’s scored in nine full games this season.
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula College’s DeShaun Freeman, left, looks up as he loses the ball beneath the hoop as Seattle’s Taylor Kiels looks on during the first half on Saturday in Port Angeles.
Pirates on pace Peninsula men stay atop North after easy win Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula College men’s basketball team remains tied for first place in conference after holding off spirited Seattle in NWAACC North Division action Saturday night. The Pirates beat Seattle 82-74 to improve to 10-2 in the North and stay atop the standings with Skagit Valley, whom they beat Wednesday. Seattle (4-8, 5-15) led Peninsula, now 15-6 overall, 36-33 at halftime and was looking for the upset.
The Pirates went ahead for the first time at 43-42 five minutes into the second half. There were 11 lead changes in the game and it was tied eight times. Thad Vinson took over the game, though, with four straight 3-pointer, finishing with 9-of-13 field goals, 4-of-6 3-pointers and 4-of-4 from the foul line for 26 points. The Pirates had three other players score in double figures as Mitrell Clark sank 19 points and had four assists, Sammeon Waller canned 14 points and had 10 assists and DeShaun Freeman scored 12 and grabbed 15 rebounds. The Pirates next play at Whatcom on Wednesday. The Peninsula women lost to Seattle 75-66.
Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, February 13, 2011
THINGS TO DO, CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS, and DEATH NOTICES In this section
Plants native to the Elwha River Valley fill a growing yard outside greenhouses built by Olympic National Park near Robin Hill Farm County Park to revegetate the valley after the removal of two dams. The park is between Port Angeles and Sequim.
The good the bad the dirty Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — A army of plants is girding for battle. The foes include Stinky Bob and other nefarious greenery that could invade 750 acres of basin area created when two Elwha River dams are removed. The warrior defenders are being cultivated at Olympic National Park’s 5-acre Matt Albright Native Plant Center at
and replenish, 10 stocks of anadromous salmon and trout. Demolition is expected to be finished in the project, the largest of its kind in the nation’s history, by September 2014. While the dams are being dismantled and through 2018, Allen and park volunteers will scatter thousands of pounds of seeds and plant 400,000 shrubs and trees from seeds collected from the dam-removal project’s boundaries. The good-guy greenery will be planted in the bowl-like basins exposed by the draining of Lake Mills behind Glines Canyon Dam and Lake Aldwell behind Elwha Dam once the dams are torn down. The $4.1 million revegetation project will take place on a grand scale. Lake Mills is 200 feet deep at its deepest point, and Lake Aldwell 100 feet.
into the free-flowing river at the bottom of the two basins. That would threaten the chances of reviving the salmon run by depleting oxygen and clouding the water, Allen said. “Our primary mission is to help nature reclaim these areas,” Allen said. To carry out that mission, park workers want to ensure that invasive species such as giant knotweed and Stinky Bob are crowded out by plants native to the area.
30 volunteers so far
Workers began collecting seeds from the Elwha River area in 2008. About 30 volunteers have participated in collecting and propagating work so far. Only plants native to the Elwha River area will be used for revegetation. Many of the physical properties of the site will be revealed only when the dams are down. Plan by end of February “We have perceptions of what The park will produce a reveg- we think will happen,” Allen said. Robin Hill Farm County Park “That said, we have to be able etation and restoration plan by under the encompassing care of to adapt and have to keep an the end of February that will plant propagation specialist Dave include a monitoring plan, a list of open mind because the site will Allen, who is 55 but “older than dictate to us what needs to be native plants that will be dirt,” he quipped earlier this done at various times.” installed at the site and the month during a tour of the facilOne big unknown is the qualexpected condition of the more ity. ity of the sediment and what can than 18 million cubic yards of Workers will start removing grow in it and other areas sudsediment that will be exposed the Elwha and Glines Canyon denly exposed after being underonce the dams come down. dams beginning in September in water for almost 100 years. One goal of revegetation is to a $351.4 million river restoration prevent erosion by using plants The effort won’t be like reforproject intended to unblock the that have strong root systems so esting a clearcut. remaining sediment doesn’t bleed “We’ll have denuded areas, waterway to provide passage for,
Restoration project’s plant army to combat invasive species after dams’ removal By Paul Gottlieb
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
areas of bright sunlight, and the [sediment] will have effects on what vegetation will be successful,” Allen said. “We will identify what plant species do better and which ones aren’t doing well and go with the ones that are doing well.” As the dams are torn down, the race will be on between the good guys and the bad guys. Allen and park volunteers will plant 80 species of plants, hearty varieties with strong root systems to prevent erosion and the strength to crowd out Stinky Bob and his cohorts such as Canada thistle.
‘Nasty guys’ “We do have a rogue’s list of nasty guys,” said Allen, so immersed in his charges that plant names rolled off his tongue first in their Latinate forms before he struggled just a little with the garden-variety-English version. Here’s what Allen is up against when battling the likes of Stinky Bob: According to the state Noxious Weed Control Board, Stinky Bob, or Geranium robertianum, is highly adaptable and can grow in rocky outcrops. Bob “ballistically” ejects seeds as far as 15 to 20 feet and is considered “a vigorous plant,” according to the weed board’s website, www.nwcb.wa.gov. Turn
Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
Olympic National Park plant propagation specialist Dave Allen stands outside the greenhouse at the Matt Albright Native Plant Center near Robin Hill County Park on Thursday.
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Olympic National Park interns Elizabeth Mackey of Madison, Wis., left, and Anna Torraqnce of Lawrenceville, Ga., repot spruce tree seedlings at the park’s greenhouses west of Sequim.
Olympic National Park horticultural intern Christina St. John of Long Beach, Calif., front, and Jill Zarzeczny, park revegetation staff member, work to replant areas along Olympic Hot Springs Road in the Elwha River Valley on Tuesday. The crew was using native plants from a national park greenhouse built to revegetate the valley after the removal of Glines Canyon Dam.
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
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Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
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Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Plants: ‘Opportunity to do something unique’ Continued from C1 The plant is just one reason the basin sites “need to be occupied,” Allen said. “Once the sites are occupied, invasion by exotics is much tougher,” he explained, adding that the point is not to leave a “blank slate” for invasive plants. Allen’s goal this year is to produce about 27,000 plants for the Elwha restoration project at the facility, which produces plants for all the park’s vegetation restoration.
Nurturing plants At the center, plants in various stages of development are in paper bags, refrigerators, pots and the greenhouse. Some are lined up in rows in an open area near the greenhouse, looking dry and dead but with tendrils of strong, deep roots plastered against underlying dirt. Stored in bags in a shed at the plant center, some seeds — such as goatsbeard,
“What drives me and the volunteers is, here we have an opportunity to do something unique. We have an opportunity to do some good.”
control, and lives in sun or shade,” Allen said. Actual revegetation will occur by planting plants directly and spreading seeds with what Allen called a “belly grinder” held waist high. How will people know it’s occurring?
Dave Allen ONP plant propagation specialist ‘Green fuzz’
a pile of which Allen cupped in his hand and which he initially called Aruncas dioicus — are so dust-like and fine they number 800,000 in one pound.
Fraction of 1% survival
“You’ll see sort of a green fuzz out there,” Allen said. Allen is hoping volunteers, who are already helping with the revegetation plan and have erected several structures at the plant center, will continue their efforts, grow in number — and be as inspired by the project as he is. “What drives me and the volunteers is, here we have an opportunity to do something unique,” he said. “We have an opportunity to do some good.”
That seems like a lot, but every seed has a fraction of 1 percent of survival when “broadcast,” or flung, instead of potted, he said. “For any plant to become mature, they’re winning the lottery,” Allen said. But goatsbeard is a good ________ Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News match for Stinky Bob. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb Olympic National Park plant propagation specialist Dave Allen holds a “It grows quickly, sends can be reached at 360-417-3536 out a great root system, or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily handful of dust-like salal seeds inside a cabin at the Matt Albright Native Plant Center near Robin Hill County Park on Thursday. which is good for erosion news.com.
Clubs and Organizations Port Angeles The Disabled American Veterans and the Disabled American Veterans Auxiliary meet the second Sunday of every month at 216 S. Francis St. There is a potluck at 1 p.m., followed by a meeting at 2 p.m. For more information, phone 360-417-9444 or 360-417-2630, or visit www.davchp9.org.
Lutheran Church, 301 Lopez St. This year’s game will be “Floral Jeopardy,” with Barbara Offerman roleplaying Alex Trebek. Members are encouraged to bring their Garden Club Handbooks, which may be helpful in answering some of the more challenging questions. Hostesses for the event will be Mary Lou Waitz, Norma Steinbacher, Bernice Cook and Shirley Stenger.
The Port Angeles Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group, for caregivers, family members and friends of those suffering from memory loss, meets the second Monday of each month at 9:30 a.m. at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St. The support group, which is sponsored by the Alzheimer’s Association, provides a confidential, comfortable setting in which participants can share experiences, discuss concerns and obtain information about the disease. For more information, phone the group facilitator, Mardell Xavier, at 360-4775511 or e-mail mxavier@ olypen.com.
Monday Musicale will meet Monday, Feb. 21, at noon at Queen of Angels Catholic Church, 209 W. 11th St. The 1 p.m. program is still to be announced.
Garden club party Port Angeles Garden Club members will entertain their “favorite guys” when they meet Monday at 11:30 a.m. for a soup and game party at Trinity
American Legion American Legion Walter Akeley Post 29 meets the second Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Veterans Center, Third and Francis streets. Potential members are welcome. Military veterans as well as Merchant Marine personnel (December 1941-August 1945) may be qualified to become members. For qualifications, visit www.legion.org and click on “Join the Legion.”
Motorcyclists American Legion Riders of Port Angeles is a group of motorcycle enthusiasts
Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
Tuesday–Saturday 10am-5pm 803 Carlsborg Rd, Ste D, Carlsborg • 360.681.7655
Vintage Purses Designer Clothing Kim Elkins Dolls & Paintings Handcrafted Items And More!
Refreshments and child care will be provided. For more information, phone 360-457-5905.
OPEN meetings are intended to bring together inventors, innovators and The weekly Clubs and Organizations listing focuses entrepreneurs of all ages on groups across the North Olympic Peninsula. There is from around the Peninsula PA Lions Club no cost to have your club included. who share common interThe Port Angeles Lions Submissions must be received at least two weeks in Club will meet Thursday at ests and passions for inventadvance of the event and contain the club’s name, locaing. noon at the Port Angeles tion and address, times, cost if any, contact phone numSupport-type services are ber and a brief description. CrabHouse Restaurant, also invited. To submit your club’s news: 221 N. Lincoln St. Members can share ■ E-MAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. The program will be resources, feedback and talcom. presented by Jacob Melly, ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, at-risk coordinator, Clallam ent. Port Angeles, WA 98362. For more information, County Juvenile and Fam■ FAX: 360-417-3521 phone Tim Riley at 360-460ily Services. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news 4655. Guests are welcome. offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one For information about nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim. Operation Uplift the Lions’ hearing aid and eyeglass recycling program, Operation Uplift Womphone 360-417-6862. en’s Cancer Support Group followed by a buffet lunch who ride to show their will meet Thursday from at noon. patriotism and support for Intuitive Circle 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Terry Buchanan will the United States military. Operation Uplift office, 118 The Intuitive Circle present the program “HisThey ride for patriotic N. Liberty St., Suite B. meets the third Thursday tory of Fort Casey.” escorts and, occasionally, All women cancer surviFor more information or of the month from 6 p.m. to just for fun. 8 p.m. at the Olympic Uni- vors are welcome. reservations, phone DarThe official meeting is Operation Uplift has lene Jones at 360-457-5352. tarian Universalist Fellowthe second Monday of wigs, breast prostheses and ship Hall, 73 Howe Road, every month and will bras, hats and scarves for Agnew. immediately follow the Grange meeting women who need them. A donation of $5 per American Legion meeting The Mount Pleasant Come to the meeting and meeting is requested to at the Veterans Center, Grange will meet Tuesday find out more. help pay for facility rental Third and Francis streets. at 7 p.m. at the grange hall and speaker honorarium. For further information, All qualified veterans on Mount Pleasant and phone Jayne Downie at The focus of the group is riding any kind of motorcy- Draper roads. 360-457-1792 or e-mail on the community, educacle are welcome to join. For further information, tion and practice of firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information, phone Suzanne Barber at oping natural intuitive and phone Ron Macarty at 360- 360-477-4156. psychic abilities and will Green Party meets 808-2959. feature a variety of guest The Green Party of Clalspeakers. Car club meets lam County meets the Quilters meet For more information, Northwest Olympic third Thursday of the phone Marie-Claire BerPeninsula Quilters Mustangs and Cougars Car month at 6:30 p.m. nards at 360-681-4411. members make baby quilts Club meets the third The public is invited to for needy newborns and Wednesday of each month come and help bring about meet the second and fourth at 7 p.m. at Joshua’s ResSupport group change. Monday of every month taurant, 113 DelGuzzi NAMI, a volunteer orgaThe location of the from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at Drive. nization that offers support meeting changes from First United Methodist The meeting is open to for families, friends and month to month. Church, 110 E. Seventh St. all owners of Ford Musindividuals suffering from For more information Members have set a tangs and Mercury Couany mental illness and a and for the meeting place, goal of 100 quilts a year. gars manufactured from local affiliate of the phone 360-683-0867 or For more information, 1964 to the present. National Alliance on Men360-683-8407. phone Hayes Wasilewski at For more information, tal Illness, will meet Thurs360-457-8051. phone Marv Fowler at 360- day from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Coast Guard coffee 683-1329 or visit www. in the basement of Olympic Coast Guard Coffee northolympicmustangs. Medical Center, 939 CaroSchool retirees Time meets the third Satcom. line St. The Clallam County urday of each month at School Retirees’ Association 10 a.m. at Joshua’s RestauOPEN meets will meet Tuesday upstairs MOPS meets rant, 113 DelGuzzi Drive. at the Port Angeles CrabMothers of Preschoolers The Olympic Peninsula The meeting is open to House Restaurant, 221 N. (MOPS) will meet ThursEntrepreneurs Network will the public. Lincoln St. day from 9 a.m. to meet Thursday from For further information, Retirees are invited for 11:30 a.m. at Fairview 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the phone 360-681-3777. a social half-hour at Bible Church, 385 O’Brien Coldwell Banker Uptown 11:30 a.m., which will be Turn to Clubs/C5 Realty office, 1115 E. Front Road.
Submit your club news
n n ing S t u R tar
� Want to get a “Running Start” on your college education. . . Tuition Free? � Did you know you could earn college credit while still in high school? Join us for an information evening and bring your questions.
Wednesday, February 23 or Tuesday, March 15, 2011 Peninsula College Little Theater 6:30 p.m. campus tour (optional) 7:00 p.m. presentation and panel
Light refreshments will be served.
Call (360) 417-6340 or 1-877-452-9277, ext. 1 for further information.
Learn about challenges for co-enrolled students (high school and college), strategies for success, how college is different from high school, and what parents and families can do to be supportive.
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
No easy answer to feral cat problem A LONG-HAIRED BLACK cat came running up the front steps leading to the porch and yard. Clutched in its mouth was a bird — a towhee. Morning coffee was ruined. The next morning, I noticed another towhee in the backyard. It was scratching and feeding in good towhee fashion. It had no tail at all, and it didn’t take much guessing to figure out what had happened. Like lizards, birds can lose their entire tail when escaping from a predator. When writing a column about cats or “cat problems,” I always feel a disclaimer is called for. I don’t hate cats, but I do have strong feelings about how their owners should care for them. I know that many people who have cats also feed birds. Most of them control their pets, but I still hear that old excuse. “It’s their nature to kill birds.” I grew up hearing that from my aunt, and even my sister has used it.
another, and that leads to another problem. Too many unwanted or Both poorly cared-for kittens Joan are cat become wild or feral. Carson people, The number of feral cats but their throughout this country pets were and even the world is stagkept in gering. the house Not only do these aniand mals kill vast numbers of rarely let birds and small mammals, out. they lead a miserable exisThey tence. just They are usually halfdrooled starved. (literally) The females are always while watching birds out pregnant, and sickness is the window. prevalent among this popuCat owners who care lation. about their pets don’t let Trap-and-spay programs them run loose in the help, but there is no easy neighborhood. answer to the feral cat It isn’t safe, but some problem. That doesn’t feel that cats shouldn’t be mean it can be ignored, held to the same rules as and there are actions that dogs. can help. There’re familiar Dogs are required to ones already being taken, have a license, and leash but more needs to be done, laws prohibit them from and the problem is ongoing. running loose. Cats should be spayed Cats that live “in the or neutered. If more than country” are another matter. one cat is wanted, there are Some live in barns plenty to choose from at where they have a job — the local animal shelter. killing rats and mice. Cats should be licensed, Some of these have one and leash laws need to be brood of kittens after applied to them.
A spotted towhee perches on a branch, safe from prowling cats. I know this is controversial, but over the years, I have seen numerous cats come and go in our neighborhood. They were allowed to run all over the place, and few lived more than two or three years. They just “disappeared.” The last cat we had, our wonderful Black Spook, lived to be almost 20. A brain tumor, not an accident or another animal, was responsible for
his death. This problem with cats killing birds and other small creatures isn’t going to stop, and sweeping it under the rug while pretending it doesn’t exist isn’t an answer. Having grown up on a farm with lots of animals including cats and dogs, I have no patience with people who don’t take care of their pets. My grandfather and my father handed that down to
our family, and how their cats and dogs loved them. If you have cats you love and take care of, I thank you. The birds will thank you, too, but we all need to speak up for those animals who don’t receive the same care and attention.
________ Joan Carson’s column appears every Sunday. Contact her at P.O. Box 532, Poulsbo, WA 98370, with a self-addressed, stamped envelope for a reply. E-mail: email@example.com.
Clubs and Organizations Continued from C4 tion of active and retired law enforcement and fire personnel, welcomes comThe Phone Tree munity members who supThe Phone Tree meets port public safety. the third Saturday of each Dinner begins at 6 p.m., month at noon at Joshua’s followed by the business Restaurant, 113 DelGuzzi meeting. Drive. For more information, phone 360-681-0533.
TOPS Chapter 125, Port Angeles, recently honored member Ryan Mongar as the biggest loser for January. Mongar lost nine pounds for the month. Award winners were Margie McNiece and Philip Holman. KOPS (Keeping Off Pounds Sensibly) honored were Carol Howe and Mary James. New members of the group are Nanc Smith, Tracy Walker, Sunny Hankley and Susan Christoph. TOPS 125 meets Wednesdays with weigh-in at 5:45 p.m., followed by a meeting at 7 p.m., at the Veterans Center, 216 S. Francis St., Port Angeles.
Rummage items “Rummage for Art,” a sale scheduled for June 11-12 benefiting the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, is now accepting “gently used” items every Saturday from noon to 1 p.m. at a storage facility at Chambers and First streets in Port Angeles. For further information, phone 360-683-0659.
Sequim and the Dungeness Valley Footprinters Olympic International Footprint Association Chapter 74 meets the second Monday of every month at the Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road. The group, an associa-
Institute of Noetic Sciences community group for Sequim and Port Angeles, meets the first three Thursdays of each month at 1 p.m. in the conference room of The Lodge at Sherwood Village, 660 Evergreen Farm Way. The meetings are free and open to the public. For more information, phone 360-681-8677.
Cafe & Custom Catering in the Sequim Senior Center, across from Q.F.C. and a block south of Washington Street. The cost is $10 for a complete meal and tax. For more information, phone 360-379-4922 or 360-301-4685.
The Strait Knitting Guild meets the third SatCoast conservation urday of every month at 1 p.m. at the Sequim The Coastal ConservaLibrary, 630 N. Sequim tion Association North Ave., to share work in progOlympic Peninsula Chapter will meet in conjunction ress and completed projects and to provide support for with the Puget Sound each other’s endeavors. Anglers and the Sierra The February program Club on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at Trinity United will be on twisted cording. A $10 annual memberMethodist Church, 100 S. ship provides funds to purBlake Ave. chase knitting books for The featured speaker Stockhounds meet the library. will be Jaques White from Stockhounds Investthe hatchery Scientific ment Club meets every Port Townsend and Review Group. third Tuesday of the month White has an extensive Jefferson County to share knowledge, do history of working in the research on prospective marine environment and stocks and evaluate the Exchange group will give a presentation group’s current portfolio. regarding the group-recomNorth Olympic Members are of the area mended hatchery reforms. Exchange, a local currency from Port Angeles to Port For further information, group, will host an orientaTownsend. phone John Albiso at 360tion to explain how the sysFor more information, 928-1073 or visit nop@ tem works to build a more phone Merlyn Wursher at ccapnw.org. sustainable community by 360-379-5412 in Port trading services, skills and Townsend or Mike Zuspan goods today at 5 p.m., folat 360-582-1345 in Sequim. USCG Auxiliary lowed at 6 p.m. by a potThe USCG Auxiliary luck social and then a diswill meet Thursday at Friends chapter 7 p.m. at St. Luke’s Episco- cussion group at the Port The North Olympic PenTownsend Rec Center, 623 pal Church, 525 N. Fifth insula Chapter of the ComSheridan St., uptown. St. passionate Friends meets The meeting is open to Visitors are welcome. the third Tuesday of each everyone. month at 6 p.m. at St. For further information, Friday Book Club Luke’s Episcopal Church, phone Mike Dobkevich at The Friday Book Club 525 N. Fifth St. 360-379-2627 or e-mail meets the third Friday of TCF is a nonprofit firstname.lastname@example.org. every month at 1:30 p.m. at help support organization that assists bereaved fami- the Sequim Library, 630 N. Utah pioneers Sequim Ave. lies in their grief journey The Daughters of Utah after the death of a child. Pioneers meets the second For more information, Motorcyclists meet Monday of each month phone 360-457-7395 or The local chapter of the through May. 360-417-1885. Christian Motorcyclists’ The historical organizaAssociation will meet Sattion works closely with Olympic Minds urday at 9 a.m. for a break- ancestry and family history Olympic Minds, The fast buffet at Cameron’s research. SKWIM Toastmasters meets the first and third Tuesday of every month promptly at 7 p.m. at Blue Sky Real Estate, 190 Priest Road. Arrival at the meeting is requested for 6:50 p.m. Guests are welcome. For more information, phone the president and chairman at 360-808-2088.
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Garden club meets The Port Townsend Garden Club will meet Wednesday at 1 p.m. at Grace Lutheran Church, 1120 Walker St., Port Townsend. Dessert will be served following hostesses Pat McMinds, Beverly Leitch and Dana Purnell’s talk on snowdrops and dahlias. For further information, phone Beverly Leitch at 360-385-6427.
PT Soroptimists Soroptimist International of Port Townsend/ Jefferson County, a professional businesswomen’s club, meets the first three Thursdays of the month at noon at Discovery View Retirement Apartments, 1051 Hancock St., Port Townsend. For information on joining the organization, visit the website at www. soroptimistpt.org.
Garden club meets The Quilcene-Brinnon Garden Club will meet Thursday at 1 p.m. at the Quilcene Community Cen-
Submarine vets The Olympic Peninsula Base of the United States Submarine Veterans Inc. will meet Thursday at 7 p.m. at VFW Post 7489, 31 Matheson St., Port Hadlock. All submarine veterans are invited to attend. For further information or ride sharing, phone 360437-1143 or 360-681-7247.
Rhody Os Dance The Rhody Os Dance Club holds dances every first and third Friday with rounds from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. and mainstream square dance from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road. There are also Tuesday night square dance lessons from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. For further information, phone 360-797-2106 or 360457-8620.
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The Quilcene Lions Club will meet Monday at 6:30 p.m. in the Quilcene Community Center, 294952 U.S. Highway 101, Quilcene. For more information, phone Harold Prather at 360-765-4008.
515 Howard St. – at the Howard St. Roundabout 360-379-5717 • Open 8 am, 7 Days a Week in Port Townsend
Steppin’ Out Salon
125 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA • 417-8828
ter, 294952 U.S. Highway 101, Quilcene. Roger McPherson, president of the Jefferson County Master Gardener Foundation, will present a talk on propagating plants with plant stock from your garden. McPherson has been a Master Gardener for 12 years. The meeting begins with a half-hour social time with refreshments provided by Jacque Booth, Dee Ann Minniti and Martha Yaden. The presentation follows at 1:30 p.m. Visitors and new members are encouraged to attend. For more information, phone Cass Brotherton at 360-765-0901.
TREAT YOUR SWEETHEART RIGHT
Membership is available whether you have pioneer ancestry or not. For more information, phone Judy Hart at 360796-0391.
Just what to wear for that Special Day, Dresses, Skirts, Sandals & a little bit of Bling.
In one short procedure you can have a stable denture with no surgical sutures nor the typical months of healing.
Prepare for that Honeymoon Getaway with warm weather packages & skincare products.
Please help others ﬁnd love The Humane Society of Jefferson County P.O.Box 845 Port Hadlock,WA 98339
135 W. Washington • Sequim (360) 681-7299 Hours: M - F 9 to 7, Sat. 9 to 5
Thank you for “My Furry Valentines”
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Boy seen abusing cat needs help now DEAR ABBY: A friend told me something recently that was so disturbing I’m having trouble sleeping. “Marie” was at a minimall when a man parked his car next to hers and walked into one of the stores, leaving a boy about 8 years old in the back seat with a cat. Marie saw the boy abuse and torture the animal. She said she could hear the cat howling through the closed vehicle. When the man returned to the car, my friend approached him and told him what she’d seen. Abby, the man did not say one word. He climbed into his car and drove off. I haven’t been able to get the image out of my head. That child learned his behavior somewhere, and
dear abby Abigail
Van Buren condones it.
If Marie hadn’t been so shocked, she would have scribbled down the man’s license number and reported the incident to the police or the SPCA. Horrified in Wisconsin
Dear Horrified: What your friend witnessed was a child in dire need of emotional help and a parent with his head in the sand. Emotionally healthy children do not abuse animals. For the father to have ignored what your friend
told him is very sad. Of most concern to me is the fact that children who abuse animals become increasingly aggressive and sometimes go on to abuse other children. I hope the father reads my column and recognizes the fact that this son desperately needs counseling now. Dear Abby: I just turned 28. I have a fulltime job and am also pursuing a career as an actress, which takes up a lot of my spare time. I have good friends, and I’m a people person. I’m attractive, have a good personality and consider myself to be intelligent. I’m pretty good at putting myself out there. I talk to guys I see in the grocery store, in my office building, any-
Things to Do Today and Monday, Feb. 13-14, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End
PA Vintage Softball — Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowship and recreation. For women 45 and older and men 50 and older. Phone Gordon Gardner at 360-452-5973 or Ken Foster at 360-683-0141 for information including time of day and location.
night at the Sons of Norway Lodge, 131 W. Fifth St., Port Angeles. After the instruction starting at 6:30 p.m., dancing continues from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. A $3 donation covers the whole evening. For information, phone SON president Loran Olsen at 360-452-0703.
The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at peninsuladailynews.com. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ E-MAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.
Tax-Aide — Free assistance with tax preparation provided by trained volunteers. Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360-457-7004. Bring any and all necessary documentation.
Alzheimer’s Association — Free information and supLions Breakfast — All-you- port group. Port Angeles Senior can-eat. Crescent Bay Lions Center, 328 E. Seventh St., Clubhouse, Holly Hill Road 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. Caregivand state Highway 112, 8:30 ers, family members and a.m. to 11 a.m. $6 adults, $3 friends welcome. Phone for children. Mardell Xavier at 360-4775511. Feiro Marine Life Center — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Guided walking tour — Admission by donation. Phone Historic downtown buildings, 360-417-6254. an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” ChamPort Angeles Fine Arts ber of Commerce, 121 E. RailCenter — “Outbreak.” 1203 E. road Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 Lauridsen Blvd., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 p.m. Free. Show runs till March senior citizens and students, 13. Phone 360-457-3532. $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. For reserConcert — Singer/song- vations, phone 360-452-2363, writer Michael Rivers performs ext. 0. at First Presbyterian Church, 139 W. Eighth St., 3 p.m. FreeVolunteers in Medicine of will offering. River is director of the Olympics health clinic — the Peninsula Men’s Gospel 909 Georgiana St., noon to 5 Singers. p.m. Free for patients with no insurance or access to health Valentine’s Menu — “Feast care. For appointments, phone of Venus” at Michael’s Seafood 360-457-4431. and Steakhouse, 117-B E. First St. Meal special runs through First Step drop-in center Monday. 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. Visit — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 www.michaelsdining.com for p.m. Free clothing and equipmore information or phone ment closet, information and 360-417-6929. referrals, play area, emergency supplies, access to phones, Folk dancing lessons — computers, fax and copier. Folk dancing lessons are open to the public every Sunday Phone 360-457-8355. General discussion group — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. No specified topic. Open to public.
The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for youth and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, Monday Narcotics and Alcoholics AnonOvereaters Anonymous — ymous meetings, etc. 711 E. St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Valentine’s Menu — “Feast of Venus” at Michael’s Seafood and Steakhouse, 117-B E. First St. Meal special runs through Monday. 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. Visit www.michaelsdining.com for more information or phone 360-417-6929.
more luck meeting men if you go places that nice people go, where there’s less pressure. How about volunteering some time in your community — the library, a hospital, the police department, a shelter? I recommend places like these because they offer the chance to form relationships with more depth. Even if you don’t find Mr. Right, you may meet someone who can introduce you to someone eligible.
_________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
son Road, 10 a.m. Free, but donations gladly accepted. Phone the Audubon at 360-6814076 or e-mail rivercenter@ olympus.net. Sequim Duplicate Bridge — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth Ave., noon. Phone 360-681-4308 or partnership at 360-683-5635.
Women’s weight loss support group — Dr. Leslie Van Romer’s office, 415 N. Sequim Call for artists — Soropti- Ave. mist International of Sequim is looking for artists interested in Family Caregivers support providing original art work for group — Trinity United Methodthe 14th annual Gala Garden ist Church, 100 Blake Ave., 1 Show, which takes place March p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone Carolyn 18 and 19, 2012. Submit flower- Lindley at 360-417-8554. and/or garden-themed works by March 31. Visit www.sequim German class — Sequim gardenshow.com for an artist Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim agreement and contract inforAve., 2 p.m. Phone 360-681mation. 0226 or 360-417-0111. Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Health clinic — Free medical Jane Lane, 9 a.m. Phone 206321-1718 or visit www. services for uninsured or underinsured. Dungeness Valley sequimyoga.com. Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. Walk aerobics — First Bap- Fifth Ave., Suite 109, 5 p.m. tist Church of Sequim, 1323 Phone 360-582-0218. Sequim-Dungeness Way, 8 a.m. Free. Phone 360-683Women’s barbershop cho2114. rus — Singers sought for Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet AdeSenior Singles walk — lines. Sequim Bible Church, 847 Meet at 8:45 a.m. in Safeway N. Sequim Ave., 6:30 p.m. Phone parking lot near gas station. Wendy Foster at 360-683-0141. Phone 253-670-3783 or 360683-6815. NAMI — For relatives and friends of people with mental Exercise classes — Sequim Community Church, 1000 N. health issues. Sequim CommuFifth Ave. Cardio-step, 9 a.m. to nity Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., 7 10:15 a.m. Strength and toning p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Free. Phone class, 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. 360-582-1598. Cost: $5 a person. Phone Shelley Haupt at 360-477-2409 or Port Townsend and e-mail jhaupt6@wavecable. Jefferson County com.
Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Doors at 4 p.m. Food, drinks and pull tabs available. Phone 360-457-7377.
Senior Singles— Hiking and a walk, 9 a.m. Phone 360797-1665 for location.
Port Townsend Aero Museum — Jefferson County Free blood pressure International Airport, 195 Airscreening — Faith Lutheran port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Church, 382 W. Cedar St., 9 Admission: $10 for adults, $9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360- for seniors, $6 for children ages 683-4803. 7-12. Free for children younger than 6. Features vintage airLive music — Chuck Grall VFW breakfast — 169 E. Natural science study group craft and aviation art. and The Sound Dogs and Washington St., 9:30 a.m. to 1 — Adult discussion group guests perform at Smuggler’s p.m. Cost: $5 a person. focuses on natural world of North Chimacum Grange FarmLanding, 115 E. Railroad Ave., Olympic Peninsula, including cli- ers Market — 9572 Rhody 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Adult Scrabble — The mate, weather, rivers, geology, Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to 2 Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave., 1 botany and wildlife. Dungeness p.m. River Audubon Center, Railroad Port Angeles Toastmas- p.m. Phone 360-681-2619. Turn to Things/C7 Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickters Club 25 — Clallam Transit business office, 830 W. Laurid“Nunsense”— Presented sen Blvd., 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. by Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 Open to public. Phone Bill N. Sequim Ave. Show runs Thomas at 360-460-4510 or Wednesdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays until Feb. Leilani Wood 360-683-2655. “The Mechanic” (R) n Deer Park Cinema, “No Strings Attached” (R) Port Angeles (360-452-
and get second entrée
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929 East Front Street • Port Angeles • 452-8344
“The King’s Speech” (R) “The Company Men” (R)
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n The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089)
“The Green Hornet” (PG13) “Just Go With It” (PG-13) “The King’s Speech” (R) “The Rite” (PG-13) “Sanctum” (R) “True Grit” (PG-13)
and get second entrée
Open 7 Days A Week 7 a.m.-3 p.m.
Trivia night — Oasis Sports Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washington St., 5:30 p.m. Phone 360582-3143.
American Legion Post 29 Walter Akeley — Veterans Center, 216 S. Francis St., 7 Visit www.post29. Mental health drop-in cen- p.m. ter — The Horizon Center, 205 legionwa.org. E. Fifth St. , 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Elwha Conversations — For those with mental disorders and looking for a place to Olympic National Park anthrosocialize, something to do or a pologist Jacilee Wray will hot meal. For more information, speak. 7 p.m., Sons of Norway phone Rebecca Brown at 360- Lodge, 131 W. Fifth St., free. For more information, phone 457-0431. SON President Loran Olsen at Prevention Works general 360-452-0703. meeting — 4 p.m., Olympic Medical Center’s Linkletter Hall Sequim and (basement of building), 939 Dungeness Valley Caroline St. Legislative updates presented by Jim Borte of the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. Patty Bussey of the state Today Department of Social and Call for artists — SoroptiHealth Services. Group meets mist International of Sequim is every second Monday of each looking for artists interested in month. providing original art work for the 14th annual Gala Garden Senior meal — Nutrition Show, which takes place March program, Port Angeles Senior 18 and 19, 2012. Submit flowerCenter, 328 E. Seventh St., and/or garden-themed works 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 by March 31. Visit www.sequim per meal. Reservations recom- gardenshow.com for an artist mended. Phone 360-457- agreement and contract infor8921. mation.
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20. 7:30 p.m. shows Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays. 2 p.m. matinees Saturdays and Sundays. Tickets are $26.50, available online at http:// olympic-theatre.tripod.com or at the box office.
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Walk-in vision clinic — Information for visually impaired and blind people, including accessible technology display, library, Braille training and various magnification aids. Vision Loss Center, Armory Square Mall, 228 W. First St., Suite N. Phone 360-457-1383 for an appointment or visit www. visionlossservices.org/vision.
Dear Looking: Please don’t lose hope. But let’s review the venues in which you have been searching. I’m struck by the fact that all of those you mentioned require you to make a “quick sale.” With speed dating, you establish that you’re both available, and there’s a superficial attraction but not much else. Bars are the worst places I can think of to look for a serious relationship. No one’s at their best after downing a couple of shots, and the noise level isn’t conducive to meaningful conversation. The Internet has been known to bring results, but many people — of both sexes — are wary because so many users fudge the facts on dating sites. Singles events are better, but you might have
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
510 E. Park Ave., 9 a.m. Phone 360-477-1858.
where I can. I try to smile at everyone when I’m out and about. I ask friends to set me up but haven’t met any nice single men who are interested in dating. Almost all my close friends are married or in long-term relationships. At parties, it’s usually a bunch of couples and me. I feel like the token single friend. I have a busy life, and the theater hasn’t exactly been a great place to meet straight guys, but where is a good place? I have tried speed dating, online dating, bar-hopping and singles events to no avail. Why can’t I find a nice guy who’s ready for a real relationship? I’m starting to lose hope. Looking for Love in California
Angeles (360-457-7997) “Black Swan” (R) “Gnomeo and Juliet” (G)
n Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “Another Year” (PG-13)
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Sunday, February 13, 2011
Prune with the end results in mind I’M SORRY, HORTICULTURE (and Pittsburgh) fans, but all the excitement of my team playing in, then winning, the Super Bowl definitely got me off my garden game plan. But pruning is far more vital than any sporting event, so let’s press forward with my ever-present pruning companion as the No. 5 reason to prune.
Intelligently “alter” its form This is indeed the essence of all pruning because anytime you prune, it should be because you desire to alter or control, even manipulate, the character, shape and habits of the plant. Whether you are cognizant of the consequences of your pruning, cuts or not, the plant or branch will respond in an absolute and predictable manner. That is the basis of all pruning. You should always be pruning
By determining the shape and direction of your various plants, you become the master of your with the end plants, not the other way around. Andrew results (even if Topiary, bonsai, cutflower May it takes years roses and hedges would be quintto develop) essential examples of the form, clearly in mind. but please, for extra pruning credit, in order to drive home this You should be thinking: Do point, go rent the best Hollywood pruning movie ever made, I want more “Edward Scissorhands,” starring flowers? Johnny Depp. Can I develop a view Fruit, flower, foliage through the This should be the prime bushes? motivating force driving you to How can I stop the shrubs prune many of your plants. from scratching my siding? After all, isn’t it more fruit, How can I get my fruit trees flowers and bushy, colorful leaves to produce more fruit? we all strive for? All these plant-pruning conRoses, pussy willows, grapes, cerns and numerous other quesapples, red-twigged dogwood, tions have their answers in the rhododendrons, blueberries, phoability to alter with intelligence tinia and coral bark maples are (knowledge of pruning) the way all fine examples of pruning in the plant grows. order to increase fruit, flower or
A growing concern
Things to Do Port Townsend Marine Science Center — Fort Worden State Park. Natural history Puget Sound Coast Artil- exhibit open noon to 4 p.m. lery Museum — Fort Worden Marine exhibit closed for seaState Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. son but open by appointment. Admission: $3 for adults, $1 for Orca Project: Skeleton Articuchildren 6 to 12, free for chil- lation Open House through dren 5 and younger. Exhibits today. Phone 360-385-5582, interpret the Harbor Defenses e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or visit of Puget Sound and the Strait www.ptmsc.org. of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ Quilcene Historical olypen.com. Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, Jefferson County Histori- documents, family histories cal Museum and shop — 540 and photos of Quilcene and Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. surrounding communities. New Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for exhibits on Brinnon, military, children 3 to 12; free to histori- millinery and Quilcene High cal society members. Exhibits School’s 100th anniversary. include “Jefferson County’s Phone 360-765-0688, 360Maritime Heritage,” “James 765-3192 or 360-765-4848, or Swan and the Native Ameri- e-mail quilcenemuseum@ cans” and “The Chinese in olypen.com or quilcene Early Port Townsend.” Phone email@example.com. 360-385-1003 or visit www. jchsmuseum.org. Playwrights Festival —
Continued from C6
Band Boosters to host Italian dinner, auction Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles High School Band Boosters will host their annual scholarship Italian dinner and auction in the school cafeteria, 304 E. Park Ave., on Tuesday. The silent auction begins at 5:30 p.m.; dinner will be served at 6 p.m., and a live auction will follow. Proceeds from the event will raise money for band student scholarships. Port Angeles High School Band Director Doug Gailey and the Band Boosters will use the funds to recognize qualifying four-year band students for their accomplishments, dedication and participation in community performances. Entertainment will be provided by the Port Angeles High School Jazz Band. Richard Stephens of the Peninsula Daily News will serve as auctioneer and master of ceremonies.
Peninsula Births Olympic Medical Center Stephanie and Ed Leitz, Port Angeles, a daughter, Allison Marie, 8 pounds 2 ounces, 11:28 a.m. Jan. 31. Nikki and Bryan Johnson, Port Angeles, a son, Ryder James, 7 pounds 15 ounces, 1:03 a.m. Feb. 1. Amber and Mathew Lennon, Sequim, a daughter, Zanna Amber, 6 pounds 12 ounces, 5:51 a.m. Feb. 2. Rebecca Erwick and Jared Register, Port Angeles, a daughter, Lilyan Jean-Marie, 7 pounds 13 ounces, 11:14 p.m. Feb. 2.
plant and results in a lush, compact, full-flowering specimen. Rhodies, lilacs, dogwoods, roses, vines, old hedges, spireas, potentillas and forsythias are prime candidates for reclamation techniques, as are old orchard trees. So, for this week, look at your plants, think about the reasons Rejuvenate, rehabilitate they need pruning, sharpen your I always start this explanation equipment, buy a new set of by stating that this form of prun- Felco pruners and go do some deadwooding. ing is an effort to stave off the This will be in preparation for chain saw or bulldozer. next week’s column on the three It is an extremely aggressive form of pruning that targets very tenets of pruning and two types neglected, thin, spindly, huge, of cuts. ragged plants that are just plain ________ ugly and through the course of Andrew May is an ornamental horticulthree to five years, recover a prolific, lush, dense plant — the rea- turist who dreams of having Clallam and Jefferson counties nationally recognized as son you planted it in the first “Flower Peninsula USA.” Send him quesplace. tions c/o Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box By definition, this type of 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362, or e-mail pruning removes 60 percent or firstname.lastname@example.org (subject more of the actual mass of the line: Andrew May).
foliage production. In short, heading cuts cause these increases, and next week, I will cut deeply into this subject. For today, realize that proper pruning can double, triple, even quadruple flowers, colored leaves and fruit, which is a wonderful payback for your time.
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Workshop productions of award-winning one-act plays “Ransom” by Richard Weston, “The Glass Kingdom” by Judith Glass Collins and “How My Big 5-0 Turned Toxic” by Deborah Daline at Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St. Runs Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays until Feb. 27. Friday and Saturday shows at 8 p.m.; Sunday shows at 2:30 p.m. Pay-whatyou-wish performance today. Advance tickets at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St., or phone 360-379-0195 with a credit card. More info and Festival Passes available at www.key citypublictheatre.org.
Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, Chimacum, Vaudeville the 13th — 10 a.m. Open to public. Phone Monthly original vaudeville Laura Gipson at 360-385show. Chameleon Theater, 800 0441. W. Park Ave., 7 p.m. Suggested Puget Sound Coast Artildonation: $5 to $10. For more information, phone 360-379- lery Museum — Fort Worden 1068 or e-mail joey@olympus. State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for net. children 6 to 12; free for chil“Antarktikos” — Workshop dren 5 and younger. Exhibits production of Andrea Stolow- interpret the Harbor Defenses itz’s play at Key City Playhouse, of Puget Sound and the Strait 419 Washington St. 7 p.m. of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360today, Wednesday at 7 p.m. 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ and Saturday at 2:30 p.m. Gen- olypen.com. eral admission $10. Advance Quilcene Historical tickets at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St., or phone 360-379- Museum — 151 E. Columbia Salsa lessons — The 0195 with a credit card. More St., by appointment. Artifacts, Upstage, 923 Washington St. info and Festival Passes avail- documents, family histories Intermediate lessons at 5:30 able at www.keycitypublic and photos of Quilcene and p.m., beginning lessons at 6:15 theatre.org. surrounding communities. New p.m., free; DJ salsa dance from exhibits on Brinnon, military, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., $5 a person. Monday millinery and Quilcene High Instructors are Alan Andree School’s 100th anniversary. and Jean Bettanny. Phone 360Cabin Fever Quilters — Tri- Phone 360-765-0688, 360-
765-3192 or 360-765-4848, or e-mail quilcenemuseum@ olypen.com or quilcene email@example.com. Silent war and violence protest — Women In Black, Adams and Water streets, 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Team Survivor NorthwestPT exercise class — Discovery Physical Therapy, 27 Colwell St. (off Rhody Drive) in Port Hadlock, 4:20 p.m. to 5:20 p.m. For more information, visit www.tsnw-pt.org. Overeaters Anonymous — St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. Phone 360-385-6854. Quilcene Lions Club Meeting — Quilcene Community Center, 294952 U.S. Highway 101. Social gathering at 6:30 p.m. Meeting at 7 p.m.
Briefly . . . Prowl the ‘Owlympics’ set Saturday
now accepting service site applications for agencies interested in hosting a North Olympic AmeriCorps member for the 2011-2012 program year. The AmeriCorps project SEQUIM — Bob Boekelis utilized as a resource to heide will lead “Owl Prowls in the Owlympics” on Satur- further the YMCA’s focus on day and Saturday, March 19. youth development, healthy Boekelheide, the director living and social responsibility. of the Dungeness River The program targets acaAudubon Center, will lead demic achievement, youth participants on an explormentoring, volunteer coordiatory journey in the northeastern Olympic foothills to find owls and other night creatures. The event will run from “Growing 7 p.m. until after midnight. Cost is $30 per person. Preregistration is required. For more information or to register, phone the River Center at 360-681-4076.
Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children younger than 10. Auction items include one week’s use of a Florida residence, a one-hour scenic flight for two to three people from Rite Bros. Aviation, $500 worth of advertising space from the Peninsula Daily News, the opportunity to direct a piece for the Port Angeles High School Wind Ensemble, setup and use of a bee hive, a fourperson golf package, tanning sessions, a truckload of gravel, an annual pass to the Port Angeles Symphony, fitness passes, tickets to the Pacific Science Center, Mariners baseball tickets, a YMCA membership and gift baskets. For more information or to make a donation to the live or silent auction, phone AmeriCorps hosts PORT ANGELES — The Leslie Perrizo at 360-452Olympic Peninsula YMCA is 2536.
nation and keeping families in their homes. Interested applicants must be either a nonprofit or tribal or government agency to be eligible. Due to high interest, an application process will be used for the 2011-2012 service year. Sites will be selected and notified mid-March. Host agencies will need to contribute $4,400 for each fulltime member awarded.
North Olympic AmeriCorps was established in 1998 and continues to serve the agencies and clients on the North Olympic Peninsula. Applications are due by 5 p.m. Monday, Feb. 28. For more information or to receive an application, phone Jacques Livingston at 360-417-3697 or e-mail jacques@olympicpeninsula ymca.org. Peninsula Daily News
Join Andrew May on the PDN’s the Home Fund”
with special guest PDN columnist Pat Neal
Marriage Dissolutions Clallam County
Richard D. and Vickie Kay Shimel. Edith Taylor and Roland K. Griffith. Cheryl L. Daniels-Labbe and John Thor Labbe. John Raymond and Rochelle Marie Allen. Elizabeth Ann and Mark Allen Butler. Barbara Allison and Timothy James Robertson.
Jessica Ann and Robert Michael Haynes. Marina Lynn and Mark E. Gallagher. Michael R. and Teresa C. Roth. Amy and William J. Eldridge III. Jeremiah Francis Aherne and Kiera Anne Miller. Jerry D. and Kimberly S. Monroe.
loading and unloading.
, plus help
All this for $115 per person. Exclusive tour is limited to the first 48 people who sign up and pay.
BUS PICK UP POINTS
PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT PDN’S Peninsula Home Fund (Checks must be received by Friday, Feb. 18)
Forks Community Hospital Roselynne Jefferson and William Hudson, Forks, a daughter, Loretta Barbara Sue Pearl, 4 pounds 15.2 ounces, 4:43 p.m. Feb. 7. Phone information about athome or out-of-town births to 360417-3527 or 800-826-7714.
NOW 30% OFF
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with purchase of Lenses.
• LARGEST SELECTION OF FENDI FRAMES ON THE PENINSULA • ALL OTHER FRAMES ARE 20% OFF WITH PURCHASE OF LENSES AT TIME OF SALE 680 West Washington Street, Suite E-102, Sequim, WA 98382
Please join me for this great day! A ndrew M ay
Phone: 360.681.3937 Fax: 360.681.2744 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Document: Inmate said he killed officer The Associated Press
MONROE — A Washington State Reformatory inmate confessed to killing Corrections Officer Jayme Biendl in the prison chapel, saying he was angry with the way she spoke to him minutes earlier, according to a search warrant affidavit made public Friday. The affidavit said inmate Byron Scherf acknowledged the crime to detectives Wednesday in a videotaped interview. T h e interview came after Scherf asked detectives for a chance to tell them what happened, the Biendl affidavit said. He acknowledged his right to remain silent, then confessed. “I’ll just get right to the point. I’m responsible for the death of the correctional officer at the Monroe, uh, correctional facility,” he said, according to excerpts cited in the affidavit. “I strangled her to death on Jan. 29 at approximately 8:40 p.m. in the chapel.” Scherf, 52, reportedly told detectives he was angry at Biendl over how she had spoken with him sometime between 8:15 and 8:25 while he worked in the prison chapel that evening. The content of the remarks Scherf claimed she made was not detailed in the affidavit. “I became very angry . . . and the more that ran through my mind the mad-
Suspect asked for others’ prayers The Associated Press
MONROE — A search warrant issued in the death of state Corrections Officer Jayme Biendl said inmate Byron Scherf had asked people to pray for him because he was struggling with temptation. Scherf submitted a prayer request Jan. 27, asking others who attended the chapel at the Washington State Reformatory to “pray for me for very pressing temp- Scherf tations I have been dealing with — I want to do the right thing but am really struggling.” The chapel’s lone officer, Jayme Biendl, was strangled Jan. 29. Scherf, 52, volunteered at the chapel where he worked as a janitor and clerk. Surveillance camera footage from the prison revealed as part of search warrants last week shows Biendl propping open the door to the sanctuary for Scherf at 8:08 p.m. so he could get baptismal blankets. He then returned to a chapel office where he spent most of the evening. A fellow inmate brought Scherf his jacket around 8:30 p.m., closing time. The jacket had been left in the sanctuary. der I got,” Scherf was quoted as saying. “I got to the point where I knew I was going to kill her.” Scherf’s public defender did not immediately return
An inmate told investigators that he and Scherf left the chapel at the same time the night of the killing, but Scherf said he needed to go back, claiming that he’d left behind his hat.
Picked a lock? Detectives found an unusually bent piece of wire, possibly a paperclip, in a chapel office garbage can. Suspecting the wire had been used to pick a lock, detectives fashioned a replica. It worked to open chapel door latches. Detectives obtained a judge’s approval to seize all the property that was in Scherf’s cell, including paperwork and his electric guitar. They’ve also sought all prison records regarding Scherf’s history with the corrections department. In affidavits, the detectives said they believe the records may be helpful in resolving questions about how Scherf got along with corrections officers and others behind prison walls. According to one affidavit, Scherf kept psychological records in his cell that quoted one of his relatives. The relative suggested Scherf “would not do well with, or would not interact well with female prison guards an/or prison female prison officials.” “Oh really,” Scherf wrote in the margin of that document, detec-
a call or e-mail seeking comment Friday. According to the affidavit, Biendl sent the inmates back to their cells at about 8:30 p.m. and began closing the chapel.
tives told the judge. Investigators also found papers in Scherf’s cell titled “Details of My Life History.” In it, the author wrote of a brief stint in the Army in 1976, the same year Scherf briefly served. Whoever wrote the report also bragged about being able to “pull a psychological scam” to end his military service. Investigators also recovered in the chapel a cartoon that an inmate told them Scherf gave Biendl. The cartoon makes reference to somebody being a “wolf in sheep’s clothing.” The inmate told investigators that Scherf apparently gave Biendl the cartoon shortly before she was killed, perhaps the same day, according to court papers.
On lockdown The reformatory remained in lockdown last week. There is no timetable for lifting the restrictions, said Monroe Correctional Complex spokeswoman Cathy Kopoian. The other four prisons at Monroe are in a less restrictive lockdown, meaning inmates can move around in their housing units but there is no outside recreation. There has been no visitation at any of the prisons in the Monroe complex since the Jan. 29 homicide.
Scherf said he decided to hang back and attacked Biendl from behind, it said. He said he fought with her for three or four minutes, with Biendl trying unsuccessfully to radio for
help, according to the document. Scherf said Biendl bit and scratched him and stomped on his foot trying to get free. They wound up on the
ground and he used a cable from an amplifier to fatally choke her, he reportedly told detectives. He was described as becoming emotional as he said, “I’m certainly sorry.” The affidavit was written in support of a search warrant to look for blood, skin, sweat or other trace evidence that could corroborate Scherf’s account. The warrant is one of several made public in the last few days. One released Thursday said Scherf had asked others who attended the chapel to pray for him two days before the killing because he was struggling with temptation (See accompanying story). Scherf is a three-strikes offender serving a life sentence for rape convictions. He volunteered at the chapel where he worked as a janitor and clerk. He is now jailed in Everett for the homicide investigation. The search warrants make clear that detectives are preparing for a possible death penalty case. Scherf has been serving life in prison without possibility of release since 1997 after he was convicted of three attacks on women. The search warrants show investigators have been spending considerable time with Scherf since the killing. For example, they obtained a judge’s permission to carefully photograph Scherf’s nude body under special lights that make it easier to spot injuries, including hidden bruises.
Lawyer: Soldier may testify in Afghan killings By William Yardley The New York Times
SEATTLE — The cases against four of the Army soldiers accused of killing three unarmed Afghan civilians for sport last year could hinge on a fifth soldier whose lawyer said he was prepared to plead guilty to the crimes and testify against the others. The fifth soldier, Spec. Jeremy N. Morlock, 22, who is accused in all three deaths, has signed a Morlock detailed confession as part of his effort to avoid a life sentence. Morlock, who is scheduled to face a court-martial March 3, is seeking a sentence of 24 years. The lawyer, Geoffrey
Nathan, said prosecutors had agreed to the deal, though Army officials said Friday that they would not comment on the matter. A military judge would have to approve any plea deal and could alter any sentence in it. A copy of the so-called stipulation of fact accompanying the plea offer and obtained by The New York Times is signed by Morlock and by an Army defense lawyer — but not by an Army prosecutor.
Accused in 3 killings Morlock and Staff Sgt. Calvin R. Gibbs are the only two soldiers who have been accused in all three killings, which took place in January, February and May of last year. In the stipulation of fact, Morlock repeated his assertions that Gibbs was
the ringleader. All five soldiers — members of a Stryker Brigade from Joint Base LewisMcChord south of Seattle who were based near Kandahar, Afghanistan — are accused of faking combat situations to justify killing Afghans with grenades and guns. “During the entire incident, the Accused knew that the Afghan was unarmed and no threat to himself or any of his fellow Soldiers,” the stipulation says, referring to the killing in May. “There was no lawful justification or excuse for the killing or any of the actions taken by the Accused during the shooting of the Afghan male.” Morlock, who is from Wasilla, Alaska, has previously implicated himself and other soldiers in the killings, including in video statements that were broad-
Wagnon in the killings, but later said he had been involved in the February shooting. According to Morlock’s signed stipulation, when Gibbs asked him to participate, Wagnon responded, “This isn’t my first rodeo; I’m in.” Colby Vokey, a civilian lawyer for Wagnon, said his client is innocent. “In order to get a deal,” he said. “Morlock is compelled to offer testimony against others, including Wagnon.” “We are definitely going to trial,” he added. “Michael Wagnon has not had anything to do with any kind of planned killing of any person whatsoever.” Lawyers for the other defendants also said they expected their cases to go to ‘My first rodeo’ trial. Last year, Morlock iniA lawyer for Spec. Adam tially did not implicate C. Winfield, who is accused cast on television last fall. His lawyers had sought to discredit those statements, saying that Morlock was under the influence of prescription medications and not mentally competent at the time. “He knows what he’s up against,” Nathan, a civilian lawyer, said in explaining why his client is now pursuing the plea deal. “We have fully educated him as to his risk factors.” All five of the soldiers have been referred for courtmartial. Two of them, Spec. Michael Wagnon and Pfc. Andrew Holmes, were referred only recently, around the time that Morlock’s stipulation was drafted Jan. 28.
in the May killing, said that his client had pursued a plea deal but had been unable to come to terms with Army prosecutors. Lawyers in the case say two photographs show Morlock and Holmes holding up the heads of dead Afghans as their bodies lie on the ground. But they dispute how effective the photographs would be as evidence. Physical evidence in the case is limited, with investigators admitting they did not do detailed crime scene investigations out of concern that Afghan villagers would become angry if they learned the killings were suspicious. “Their own mouths convicted them, their own statements,” Nathan said. “Other than that, there’s no evidence. There are no bodies.”
Rescued horse to help recovering soldiers on base By Noah Haglund The Daily Herald
EVERETT — An 18-yearold horse is on her way to help soldiers recover from battlefield stress and brain injuries, more than a year after leaving a Sultan farm that was at the center of an animal cruelty case. The chestnut mare named Cisca had been under the county’s care since September 2009, when she was seized as part of a criminal investigation. Of 10 horses Snohomish County animal control took in, Cisca was the last to be adopted. Debbi Fisher recently picked up Cisca for a new life at Rainier Therapeutic Riding, the program she runs at her farm in Yelm. Cisca will be part of a team of horses being used to help soldiers from Joint Base Lewis-McChord recover from post traumatic stress disorder and head injuries. Her new life comes with a new name: Liberty. “She has got the most perfect disposition and loving eye,” Fisher said. “I think the soldiers and her are going to help each other a lot.” Cisca had been one of 19 horses living on a 2.3-acre farm on Trout Farm Road in Sultan. Veterinarians recommended that the county seize 10 of them. Three of the seized
equines were euthanized. One of the surviving horses gave birth to a colt that was adopted last year by a local family. The trial for the horses’ former owner, Mary Peterson, began Monday in Snohomish County Superior Court. Peterson, 40, is charged with six counts of first-degree animal cruelty. She could face up to a year in jail on the felony charge, plus court-ordered restitution and other penalties. The county’s bill for that case now tops $60,000. With Cisca’s departure, the county is no longer caring for any horses, county animal control manager Vicki Lubrin said. County officials say they seize horses as a last resort, only after exhausting efforts to work with the owner to resolve any problems. Caring for the horses is expensive, costing taxpayers an average of $18 per day per animal. Despite those expenses, the county is careful about where it places horses for adoption. When the county’s animal control manager met Fisher and learned about her mission at Rainier Therapeutic Riding, she knew Cisca’s easygoing personality and temperament would make a good match. “I was just impressed with how thoroughly they
screen their horses and the testing they do to make sure that it’s the right fit for their program,” Lubrin said. “They’re very, very thorough.” Therapeutic riding programs have proliferated as a way to help children and adults heal and gain confidence. The North American Riding for the Handicapped Association, or NARHA, was founded in 1969 and now certifies more than 800 therapeutic riding centers, in the United States and beyond. Some centers need ponies and smaller horses for their work with disabled or injured children. That’s not the case in Fisher’s program, where the average rider is a 225-pound soldier. The largest client, at the moment, is 290 pounds. “For my therapeutic riding program, I need bigger, stronger horses,” Fisher said. Cisca, now Liberty, fit the bill at 1,100 pounds. She stands an impressive 16 hands, or 5 feet 4 inches tall at the withers, the part of the back between the shoulder blades. Liberty will have a place to stay for the rest of her life. Fisher, 52, comes from a military family. One of her sons is a Marine Corps sergeant and
The Associated Press
Sgt. Lester Perez, who had both of his legs broken last February in Afghanistan during an IED attack, leads Liberty through training exercises at the Rainier Therapeutic Riding facility in Yelm. her daughter is an Air Force pilot. Fisher and her husband, Col. Randall Fisher, moved to Washington from Oregon after Sept. 11, 2001 when he was activated to return to full-time duty with the Air National Guard and assigned to the Western Air Defense Sector. Col. Fisher died in a car accident in 2006. That left Debbi Fisher to manage their farm with her
late husband’s big Appaloosa named Root Beer. She could have moved back to Oregon, but thought, “God led me here to stay here.” She started her riding program in September, after going through certification with NARHA. Now, 23 soldiers are in Fisher’s program. They start on the ground, getting to know their horse, building confi-
dence and trust. They don’t even get on a horse until the fifth lesson. “I keep the same horse and the same volunteer with them through the whole eight-week program,” Fisher said. “They feel very comfortable, even though they sometimes have a lot of anxiety about getting on the horse for the first time.” Turn
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
2 stress-relief dogs prepare for Iraq By Adam Ashton The News Tribune
TACOMA — As far as retrievers go, Zack is exceptionally impervious to distraction. He calmly walked at his handlers’ side through a training ground at Joint Base Lewis-McChord on Friday while automatic weapons and cannons fired in the background. He greeted teams of camouflaged soldiers and offered his golden head for petting. Zack is one of two dogs preparing for a mission in Iraq with a medical company charged with providing stress relief for deployed soldiers. The canines’ job is to draw out soldiers who normally would avoid a therapist or to just give someone a break from thinking about a long tour in the desert. Soldiers are “built to be strong, so we go to them,” said Capt. Andrea Lohmann of DuPont, who’s deploying with about 50 members of the 98th Medical Company and bringing a stress-relief black Labrador named Butch. Zack and Butch will be the seventh and eighth stress-relief dogs provided to the Army for combat deployments since 2007 from VetDogs, a New Yorkbased nonprofit that also gives specially trained canines to disabled veterans. The animals are “icebreakers” for the therapists and psychiatrists who walk through bases and check in
on soldiers. People who have worked with the pets said the sight of a wagging tail can lift a soldier’s spirits. “They made contact with units that did not want anything to do with huggy, mental health people,” said Lohmann’s commander, Lt. Col. John Gourley. Gourley saw stress-relief dogs in action on his last deployment to Iraq in 20072008. Two Labradors, Budge and Bo, became popular attractions on bases in and around Mosul, to the point that soldiers would look forward to their weekly visits.
A needed break “The biggest problem is the soldiers want to love on the dogs too much,” he said, describing the fistfuls of table scraps that would find their way to the pets. It did not matter if the soldiers wanted to see a therapist. The dogs gave them a needed break, Gourley said. “They’re therapeutic in their own way,” he said. Iraqi dogs don’t provide that kind of outlet. They tend to run in feral packs, have mangy fur and are generally neglected because of customs that regard dogs as unclean. The Army tries to keep them away from bases out of concern that they could carry diseases, but some soldiers have adopted Iraqi dogs and even brought them home to the states. VetDogs looks for canines
that adapt well in different settings, are friendly with strangers, play when it’s appropriate and relax in one-on-one therapy, said instructor Valerie Cramer. She screens the candidates while they’re puppies, taking them to firing ranges to get them accustomed to the sounds of guns and to an Air Force base to acquaint them with helicopters. The work pays off when she hears about her dogs helping soldiers in harm’s way. “It’s absolutely made a difference,” she said. “It’s just five minutes of relaxing, forgetting where you are. “Dogs are universal. They bring out the relaxed, emotional part of us.” Butch, Zack and two other dogs awaiting a military assignment arrived at Lewis-McChord last week. Lohmann took home Butch, where he joined her two other dogs. “She plays like crazy,” Lohmann said. “We’ve already bonded.” She has not deployed with stress-relief dogs in the past but can see the value of bringing one. “A dog can remind someone of home,” she said. That could make the difference in steering someone to therapy or in providing the break that makes a session with a psychiatrist unnecessary. “Our goal is to reduce the stress. Our goal is not to have every single person in theater in therapy,” Lohmann said.
Lincoln Day dinner set Saturday at Elks Lodge Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Republicans will host their annual Lincoln Day Luncheon and Auction at the Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St., at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 26. State Attorney General Rob McKenna will deliver the keynote speech.
Master of ceremonies Newly elected state Republican Party Chairman Kirby Wilbur will serve as master of ceremonies. McKenna will update
attendees on the recent health care reform ruling by U.S. District Judge Henry Hudson. He’ll also McKenna discuss the possibility the ruling will be “fast-tracked” to the U.S. Supreme Court. Wilbur will talk about state party plans to win the governorship and both legislative houses in 2012. Lunch will be catered by Michelle Sanchez of Port Townsend Golf Course’s
Hidden Rock restaurant. The preregistration cost is $40 per person or $75 for two people. Tickets are $45 per person at the door.
The News Tribune
“Staff Sgt. Butch” greets Sgt. 1st Class John Carlson, right, and Capt. Andrea Lohmann during a training exercise that had the dog working with a handler around soldiers preparing an obstacle course at Joint Base Lewis-McChord.
Rescue: One of 30 units Continued from C8 or mental injuries, said Suzanne Ovel, a spokesThe military drives the woman for the battalion. “When you first glance soldiers out to her farm and brings along an occupa- at somebody, you might not pick up on the reason that tional therapist. The soldiers are among they’re here,” Ovel said. The battalion also more than 600 at Joint Base Lewis-McChord’s Warrior involves its members in occupational therapy, social Transition Battalion. work and adaptive sports. The battalion is one of 30 Sports for some plus transition units cre- soldiers might include ated throughout the Army wheelchair basketball, since 2007 to aid the adaptive skiing or adaptive wounded, ill and injured. rowing, depending on their The soldiers in the riding program may not appear wounded, but they all have significant physical wounds
Death and Memorial Notice
Death Notices Edna E. Indergard
Reserve by Friday
Oct. 20, 1917 — Feb. 7, 2011
Reservations are required by Friday to ensure admittance. Reservation requests can be made by e-mail at gop@ broadstripe.net or by phone at 360-343-4041 or 360-3798900. Checks should be made out to JCRCC and mailed to JCRCC, P.O. Box 704, Chimacum, WA 98325.
Sequim resident Edna E. Indergard died of agerelated causes. She was 93. Her obituary will be published later. Services: Monday, Feb. 21, 11 a.m., memorial in Seventh-day Adventist Church, 30 Sanford Lane, Sequim. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements.
Death and Memorial Notice Carl Nelson 1916-2011
Mr. Nelson nia; returned to Pennsylvania and traded his trailer for a grocery store, ran the store until bored, sold out and headed back to California; paid $7,400 cash for a two-bedroom tract home in Garden Grove and lived there until the home was buried under the Garden Grove Freeway; moved to a fine old brick home — all while working at RobertShaw-
Remembering a Lifetime downloading at www.peninsuladaily news.com under “Obituary Forms.”
November 6, 1934 February 8, 2011 Ronald L. Gormley, 76, of Port Angeles passed away February 8, 2011, of cancer. He was born November 6, 1934, in Port Angeles; parents were Jay and Irene Gormley. He graduated from Roosevelt High School in 1952. Afterward, he spent 2 years in the Army stationed in Korea. He returned and worked for Boeing in Seattle for 35 years. He retired and returned to the Black Diamond area in Port Angeles. His hobbies included coin collecting, garage selling, fishing and hunting with his family and watching the deer and birds that visited his yard. He is survived by his wife of 49 years, JoAnne; sons, Wes and Michael with wife, Tricia, of Port
Mr. Gormley Angeles; three grandchildren, Cheri, Lee and Cole; his brother, Wayne, and wife, Karen, of Port Angeles; and lifelong friend, Bill Wallace of Port Angeles. At his request there will be no services. Donations may be made to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 East Eighth Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
The Family of Bob White would like to thank all the people for the condolence cards, encouraging messages, meals, prayers and donations to the Knights of Columbus in the name of Robert White Sr. We would like to earnestly thank the Knights of Columbus and the Saint Mary’s Star of the Sea Ladies Guild for all of their help and support during our time of grief.
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■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.
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Funeral Home and Crematory 260 Monroe Road Port Angeles, WA 98362 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 www.drennanford.com www.veteransfuneralhomes.com PROUDLY SERVING THOSE WHO HAVE PROUDLY SERVEDSM
■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is available at area mortuaries or by
Two years later, Carl got pneumonia, nearly died, and was released to go home with son, Gary, to his condo presumably to die in the care of Hospice. With a diet rich in limburger cheese, sweet onions, fresh bread and beer, he recovered and found strength to go on Carl’s Great Adventure with son, Gary. After 8,000 miles visiting his siblings and other family members and lifelong friends, he landed with his son in Port Townsend, Washington, with the hope of returning to his home in Florida. However, his strength and stamina declined and falling became a regular companion. On January 27, he fell a last time, contracted pneumonia again and died a week later. We hope his adventure continues. See http://carlsgreat adventure.blogspot.com.
Ronald L. Gormley
Carl Frithjof Nelson, 94, passed away peacefully in the loving home and presence of his son, Gary, daughter-in-law, Elaine, grandson, Erik, and close friend, Kevin Clark, at 2:15 a.m. February 3, 2011. Born in Erie, Pennsylvania, in 1916, he was a deckhand on a dredge in the West Indies in the late 1930s preparing San Juan harbor for battleships. After returning to Erie in 1938, he met Elna Blackmer, fell in love, got married on the day World War II was declared, had son, Gary, and built warships for the Navy. At war’s end, they sold everything, bought an Airstream trailer, a Jeep and a ’41 Pontiac, and took to the road for nearly two years; tried to sell insurance in Pasadena, California; built and sold a spec house in Altadena, Califor-
Fulton on systems for the Atlas missile. In 1958, he quit and teamed with his son to build and open a beatnik coffee house in Newport Beach, California, later sold out and bought a poultry ranch, traded that for an apartment house, traded that for another chicken ranch and finally cashed out and retired at age 52 and went traveling again. After more than 30 moves, he and wife, Elna, bought land near Rochester, Washington, and built a home of Elna’s design where they lived a minimalist lifestyle growing their own vegetables and paying cash for everything. After 20 years, Carl fell out of a tree; he was not injured, but Elna decided it was time to simplify life, so they sold out again and bought a condo (sight unseen) in St. Petersburg, Florida. After 67 years of marriage, Elna died in Florida.
specific injuries. Fisher said the horses work well with soldiers suffering from post-traumatic stress and brain injuries. A horse will mirror a soldier’s anxiety. When soldiers notice the horses’ reaction, they try to lower their anxiety levels to calm the horse. “They think they’re helping the horse,” Fisher said, “but they’re really helping themselves.”
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
A shower in the morning; mostly cloudy.
Periods of rain.
Cloudy, chance of a little rain.
A couple of showers possible.
Mostly cloudy with a shower possible.
The Peninsula Today should remain rather cloudy with a few showers as a lingering frontal boundary remains near the area. The cold front that brought precipitation to the Peninsula Saturday will lift north as a warm front tonight, bringing steady rain back into the area. Rain Neah Bay Port will last through Monday, and lingering showers will last 46/40 Townsend into midweek as well with an upper-level low creating Port Angeles 48/40 unstable conditions. Snow levels will rise to 4,000-5,000 46/36 feet by Sunday night before falling to around 3,500 feet Sequim Monday. Over 2 feet of snow on the highest peaks.
Yakima Kennewick 50/28 58/32
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
A shower in the morning; otherwise, mostly cloudy today. Wind light and variable. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Periods of rain tonight. Wind east 3-6 knots. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Rain tomorrow. Wind east 8-16 knots. Waves 1-3 feet. Visibility under 3 miles. Tuesday: Cloudy, chance of a little rain. Wind west 7-14 knots. Waves 1-2 feet.
7:14 a.m. 9:06 p.m. Port Angeles 1:04 a.m. 8:22 a.m. Port Townsend 2:49 a.m. 10:07 a.m. Sequim Bay* 2:10 a.m. 9:28 a.m.
High Tide Ht
7.8’ 6.0’ 6.3’ 6.7’ 7.6’ 8.1’ 7.1’ 7.6’
1:15 a.m. 2:32 p.m. 4:08 a.m. 4:54 p.m. 5:22 a.m. 6:08 p.m. 5:15 a.m. 6:01 p.m.
3.8’ 1.0’ 5.6’ -0.1’ 7.3’ -0.1’ 6.9’ -0.1’
8:23 a.m. 10:06 p.m. 1:29 a.m. 9:26 a.m. 3:14 a.m. 11:11 a.m. 2:35 a.m. 10:32 a.m.
8.0’ 6.6’ 6.6’ 6.7’ 8.0’ 8.1’ 7.5’ 7.6’
Low Tide Ht 2:27 a.m. 3:30 p.m. 5:22 a.m. 5:46 p.m. 6:36 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 6:29 a.m. 6:53 p.m.
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
3.6’ 0.4’ 5.6’ -0.5’ 7.3’ -0.6’ 6.9’ -0.6’
High Tide Ht 9:26 a.m. 10:57 p.m. 1:52 a.m. 10:37 a.m. 3:37 a.m. 12:22 p.m. 2:58 a.m. 11:43 a.m.
8.4’ 7.1’ 6.9’ 6.7’ 8.3’ 8.1’ 7.8’ 7.6’
Low Tide Ht 3:30 a.m. 4:21 p.m. 6:16 a.m. 6:33 p.m. 7:30 a.m. 7:47 p.m. 7:23 a.m. 7:40 p.m.
3.2’ -0.2’ 5.3’ -0.8’ 6.9’ -1.1’ 6.5’ -1.0’
San Francisco 59/46
City Hi Lo W Athens 60 49 pc Baghdad 59 38 s Beijing 32 16 sn Brussels 46 39 c Cairo 66 52 pc Calgary 38 24 c Edmonton 34 17 pc Hong Kong 56 52 sh Jerusalem 51 42 sh Johannesburg 84 55 t Kabul 40 21 sn London 48 37 r Mexico City 72 41 s Montreal 28 27 sn Moscow 10 4 sn New Delhi 84 60 pc Paris 45 45 c Rio de Janeiro 94 78 s Rome 54 43 s Stockholm 24 11 pc Sydney 77 68 pc Tokyo 48 37 s Toronto 38 33 sf Vancouver 45 42 sh Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
New York 41/36
Atlanta 62/38 El Paso 64/33
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
Chicago 36/25 Kansas City 52/28
Los Angeles 74/50
Moon Phases Last
Minneapolis 36/24 Detroit 38/29
Sunset today ................... 5:32 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:23 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 12:20 p.m. Moonset today ................. 3:57 a.m.
World Cities Today
Sun & Moon
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Table Location High Tide
Shown is today’s weather.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Statistics are for the 48-hour period ending at 4 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 49 37 0.55 2.71 Forks 49 44 0.31 22.24 Seattle 54 40 0.16 5.61 Sequim 51 39 0.17 2.55 Hoquiam 49 40 0.51 12.99 Victoria 48 35 0.69 7.16 P. Townsend* 49 37 0.07 2.99 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Port Ludlow 48/40 Bellingham 48/39
Peninsula Daily News
Houston 68/49 Miami 71/56
Fronts Cold Warm
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today
City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau
Hi Lo W 57 30 s 12 -3 pc 49 43 c 62 38 s 48 30 pc 50 34 pc 54 28 c 52 27 c 38 17 pc 50 32 c 35 31 sf 36 30 sf 62 40 s 54 28 pc 36 25 pc 44 32 pc 41 31 c 55 38 r 66 43 s 57 29 pc 38 26 pc 38 29 c 53 38 r -18 -38 pc 46 25 c 79 68 sh 68 49 s 34 24 sn
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 52 67 60 74 71 38 36 56 62 41 65 46 66 80 47 77 50 64 60 63 52 48 70 68 59 38 40 51
Lo W 28 s 43 s 35 s 50 s 56 s 29 pc 24 pc 37 s 44 s 36 c 34 s 25 s 42 s 49 s 34 pc 46 s 41 r 35 s 30 pc 41 pc 31 s 30 pc 45 s 48 s 46 pc 20 pc 25 c 35 pc
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 85 at Anaheim, CA
Low: -21 at Butternut, WI
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North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center student Hannah McNabb plants a tree as part of the Morse Creek Restoration Project.
Natural resource students help restore Morse Creek Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — In addition to pre-removal work on the Elwha dams project, a smaller river restoration project has been under way on the North Olympic Peninsula — the Morse Creek restoration project, just east of the Port Angeles city limit. Last fall, construction
was completed on 19 logjams, which have now redirected Morse Creek back into the meandering channel it once inhabited. North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center Natural Resources students helped this restoration effort. They planted native conifer trees next to the creek and created geo-
graphic information systems to help planners track the changes. For more information on the project, including details on the Morse Creek Restoration project and a feature on skills center natural resources students, visit the North Olympic Salmon Coalition website at www. nosc.org.
‘Jukebox Live’ concerts set Saturday Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — The Olympic Peninsula Men’s Chorus will present two a cappella “Jukebox Live” concerts Saturday. They will be held at the Sequim High School auditorium, 601 N. Sequim Ave., at 2 p.m. and 7:07 p.m. Also performing will be
Dungeness Transfer, HVQ and Aspire!, and a special guest quartet, Acme A Cappella. For each show, if tickets are bought in advance, reserved seats are $12 and general admission is $10. Tickets are available at The Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave., and Frick Drug, 609 W. Washington St., in
Sequim; The Itty Bitty Buzz, 110 E. First St. and Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., in Port Angeles; and at the Peninsula Daily News offices in Sequim, 150 S. Fifth Ave, No. 2., and Port Angeles, 305 W. First St. Prices will be $14 and $12 at the door. For more information, phone 360-582-1405.
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Peninsula Daily News for Sunday, February 13, 2011
Politics and Environment
$ Briefly . . . Top Jefferson administrator set by chamber PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson County Administrator Philip Morley will keynote this week’s luncheon of the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce on Monday. Morley will review current county government issues and give an outlook on the county budget. Morley Morley has been county administrator since fall 2008. The 32-year government executive was formerly with the city of Maple Valley and Snohomish County. Open to the public, Monday’s luncheon of the Jefferson County chamber, combining former chamber organizations in Port Townsend, Port Ludlow and the Tri-Area, begins at noon at the Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St. Lunch costs $12 for a full meal, $9 for soup and salad or $5 for dessert and beverage.
Shoreline talk PORT ANGELES — Clallam County’s Shorelines Master Program update, which is currently under way, will be discussed at this week’s Port Angeles Business Association breakfast meeting on Tuesday. Steve Gray, county planning manager, will talk about the shorelines planning revision process. Gray has been with the Gray Department of Community Development for 17 years in all aspects of county planning and is project manager for the shorelines plan revision. Tuesday’s PABA meeting, open to the public, begins at 7:30 a.m. at Joshua’s Restaurant, 113 DelGuzzi Drive, Port Angeles. There is a $2.16 minimum charge by Joshua’s for those who do not order breakfast.
Real-time stock quotations now at peninsuladailynews.com
Market watch Feb. 11, 2011
Dow Jones industrials Nasdaq composite Standard & Poor’s 500
+43.97 12,273.26 +18.99 2,809.44 +7.28 1,329.15
107 4.2 b
MacLeod Pappidas (2)/The Daily World
134 2.0 b AP
Editors: All figures as of: using Internet networking 5:46 social PM EST
to enhance business. NOTE: Figures reflect market fluctuations The 6 p.m. workshop, precedafter close; may not match other AP content ing by a 5:30 p.m. social networking period, will be held at the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce offices, <AP> BRIEF 021111: 1192 MARKET E. Washington St. Chart shows daily market figures for Dow, S&P, A workshop registration form Russell 2000 and Nasdaq, along with can beand downloaded www. 1c x NYSE Nasdaq diary;at stand-alone; sequimchamber.com. 4 1/2 inches; 47mm x 114 mm; ETA 7 p.m. </AP>
SEQUIM — Cedarbrook Lavender and Herb Farm will host high tea on Valentine’s Day, Monday, at 1 p.m. Information on the event at the farm, 1345 S. Sequim Ave., is available by phoning 360-6837733 Also Monday, Sequim Health and Rehabilitation Center, 650 W. Hemlock St., will host a Valentine’s Day chocolate festival from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Further information is available by phoning 360-582-2400.
PORT ANGELES — Christopher J. Riffle has been named a partner at the Platt Irwin law firm. Riffle graduated from Port Angeles High School in 1993 and received a bachelor’s Chamber website degree in hisPORT ANGELES — Changes tory and sociRiffle ology from to the Port Angeles Regional the UniverChamber of Commerce’s website, www.portangeles.org, will be dis- sity of Washington in 1998. He earned his law degree cussed at this week’s memberfrom the University of Nebraska ship luncheon on Monday. College of Law in 2006, graduatChamber Executive Director ing with high distinction. Russ Veenema and Events After practicing with a law Director/Webmaster Vanessa Fuller will discuss marketing firm in Omaha, Neb., Riffle initiatives and business opportu- moved back to Port Angeles in nities on the site. 2008 and joined Platt Irwin as Open to the public, Monday’s an associate attorney. chamber luncheon begins at His practice areas include noon in the Port Angeles Crabreal property, estate planning House Restaurant at the Red and probate law, corporate law Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. and civil litigation. Luncheon tickets are $13 and can be purchased from the meet- Window, roof info ing room cashier. PORT ANGELES — HartnaThe featured business at this gel Building Supply plans a week’s luncheon will be Olympic seminar on replacement winMedical Center. dows and an open house on roofing this month. Small business Both are free at Hartnagel, 3111 E. U.S. Highway 101, Port FORKS — Small-business opportunities will be outlined for Angeles. The replacement window Forks Chamber of Commerce seminar will be at 6 p.m. Tuesmembers at the chamber’s lunday. cheon meeting Wednesday It will feature information Bank of America Forks banking center manager Kitty Isby about energy-efficient replacewill be featured speaker. ment windows and weatherizaWednesday’s chamber meettion rebates of $6 to $20 per ing, open to the public, starts square foot, which are available with no-host lunch at noon at from the Clallam County Public JT’s Sweet Stuffs, 80 N. Forks Utility District and the city of Ave. Port Angeles. Lunch costs $8; a bowl of Window installers will prosoup; $4.75; and a cup of soup, vide tips on installation. $4. Five local roofing contractors Phone Marcia Bingham, will be on hand from 11 a.m. to chamber director, at 360-3742 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 23, to 2531 for further information. meet with members of the public, who can drop in at any time Two Sequim events during that period. They will answer questions SEQUIM — The SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of about residential and commerCommerce will hold two events cial roofing projects. for its members this week. Participants can learn about The first is an “after hours” different types of composite and social and networking event at metal roofing and energy the Museum & Arts Center, 175 rebates for re-roofing projects. W. Cedar St. Hartnagel also will provide a It will be held from 5 p.m. to tour of the store’s custom metal 6:30 p.m. shop. Then on Thursday, the chamber will host a workshop on Turn to Briefly/D5
Gov. Chris Gregoire joins tribal leaders and Grays Harbor County officials in Aberdeen on Saturday to celebrate the start of construction of a floating-bridge pontoon dry dock — called a graving yard when it was envisioned on the Port Angeles waterfront six years ago. Top photo, Gregoire, left, is joined by former state Rep. Lynn Kessler of Hoquiam and Aberdeen Mayor Bill Simpson in tossing ceremonial spades of muddy soil. Above right, Gregoire addresses the crowd as wind and rain blow through the event. First up after the huge offshore dry dock is constructed on a former
Grays Harbor log yard will be construction of components for the state Highway 520 bridge replacement between Seattle and Medina. The state Department of Transportation originally sought to build a graving yard for Hood
Canal Bridge and 520 bridge components on the Port Angeles waterfront in 2003, but the unearthing of remains and artifacts from the 2,400-year-old Klallam village of Tse-whit-zen eventually ended the project.
Forest Service moves to assume more control Broader rules meant to resist political whims By Jeff Barnard
The Associated Press
GRANTS PASS, Ore. — Hoping to break a legal logjam that has stymied logging as well as ecosystem restoration, the U.S. Forest Service is revising its planning rules to take more control over national forests and find more common ground between industry and conservation groups. The old rules, dating back to the Reagan years, designated certain animal species that must be protected to assure ecosystems are healthy. However, the system became the basis of numerous lawsuits
that sharply cut back logging to protect fish and wildlife habitat. The new rules will call for monitoring a broader range of species, including plants, while giving forest supervisors greater discretion to decide what science to apply and which species to protect, depending on local conditions.
Healthier forests Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said from Washington, D.C., that it’s in everyone’s best interest to have forests that stay healthy amid climate change and economic demands. “Rather than responding to the political pressure of the time, it would be much better to say to the scientists, ‘What is the best way to make this forest the most resilient it can be,’” Vilsack told The Associated Press. The conservation group that
forced the revision by persuading a federal judge to throw out the last one said the proposal represents a dangerous rollback of mandatory protections and gives too much discretion to forest supervisors. “This flies in the face of the principal that has been in place, that the Forest Service’s job is to keep common species common,” said Rodger Schlickeisen, president of Defenders of Wildlife. The 155 national forests and grasslands managed by the Forest Service cover 193 million acres in 42 states and Puerto Rico. Balance between industry and conservation in those areas has been tough to find since existing rules took effect in 1982. One revision of the rules by the Clinton administration and two by the Bush administration were thrown out by federal courts. Turn
Gregoire OKs $300 million in tax breaks for business By Manuel Valdes The Associated Press
OLYMPIA — Gov. Chris Gregoire has signed into law a $300 million tax break for businesses and a temporary pay increase for people newly claiming unemployment, marking an end to a week of frenzied negotiations among legislators, business and labor interests. The new laws, which are being enacted from a pair of bills, halts a scheduled 36 percent jump that businesses were about to see in their unemployment taxes. It also makes the tax break permanent. Gregoire says that about 80,000 businesses will benefit from the tax break. The new law includes a $25 a week pay increase to about
Also . . . ■ Lawmakers may resort to gimmick to heal deficit/D3
140,000 people claiming unemployment between March and November of this year, Gregoire said. The pay bump is temporary, though. That money is being drawn from nearly $100 million the state is getting from the federal government due to changes in unemployment law. The increase to the unemployed will be capped at $68 million. Once that money runs out, the benefit increase will no longer exist. “It’s a good bill for Washington businesses,” Gregoire said during
bill-signing ceremonies Friday. Gregoire had demanded demanded that the Legislature deliver a bill in order to avoid the business-tax jumps. Lawmakers did so Friday afternoon when the state Senate approved on a 41-4 vote a House bill that combined both the tax breaks and the temporary unemployment pay increase.
Benefits and taxes During floor voting remarks, Sen. Janea Holmquist Newbry, R-Moses Lake, said many members of her party were uncomfortable with approving more unemployment benefits while businesses are attempting to rebound from the moribund economy. Turn
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Centenarian gets new lease on life Lots of history in tug getting a PA makeover In 1912, Woodrow Wilson was elected the 28th president of the United States, the Model T was being produced at a furious pace by Ford Motor Co. and the largest passenger steamship of her day, Titanic, sunk on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England, to New York City. It is also the year that the fledgling Victoria Tug Boat Co. across the Strait of Juan de Fuca acquired its first vessel, an 80-foot, steam-powered tug named Swell. Michael Lever and Judith Fleming recently acquired Swell, and she’s now stowed in Port Angeles — in the Commander Building at Platypus Marine Inc. for the past few weeks. By the end of February, she will be back in the water. But for a few finishing touches to be handled in Vancouver, British Columbia, she will be ready to join her companion vessel, Nautilus Explorer, as Nautilus Swell and offer luxury live-aboard scuba diving excursions in the waters of British Columbia and Alaska. The first 99-plus years Swell spent in the salt chucks of British Columbia saw the decline of wind as the propulsion of choice for merchant ships, steam-generating boilers give way to diesel-fired engines and nuclear reactors become the preeminent power plant for some of the largest ships in the world. For her first 45 plus years of work life — which began by towing commercial sailing vessels in and out of the Strait of Juan de Fuca — she also towed limestone barges from Texada Island to a large
On the waterfront cement plant on Sellars Vancouver Island as well as coal scows from the west coast of Vancouver Island to the mainland of British Columbia. In 1955, her coal-fired steam boilers were removed in favor of a contemporary 400-horsepower diesel engine. A fair amount of her decking and planking was also replaced with Douglas fir timbers that had been reclaimed from the discards of the Granville Street bridge in Vancouver, B.C., after the span was demolished in February 1954. For the next few years, she went through a series of commercial owners who, at differing times, had her towing barges from a copper mine in Alice Arm, working on dredging operations in Powell River and towing gravel barges to and from various locales along the Inside Passage. She even suffered the indignity of running aground in Porlier Pass. Ross Coburn purchased Swell in 2004 and spent nearly two years having her rebuilt, restored and repowered for use as a mother ship for his sportfishing business on B.C.’s central coast. The hull was lengthened and reframed, the main deck house was extended 18 feet, a new stem was installed and her keel was
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and a lifeboat that will straddle the stern rail. Capt. Tim said their dive guests come from all over the world, and the one common language they share is that of the photograph. To accommodate the shutterbugs, a custom camera station is being built on the upper deck. An aluminum roof is being installed over a countertop that was affixed to the exterior bulkhead of the aft house. Along the bulkhead, just above the counter, a dozen or so electrical plugs were installed that will accommodate both North American and European electrical power protocol. The hull of Nautilus Swell received new caulking, and the process of applying a new finish to the decks will begin shortly. Before the vessel leaves the Commander Building, she will have received a bold new coat of paint from stem to stern and from the masthead light to the keel. The electronic systems in the wheelhouse have been upgraded including
The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — Strokes are rising dramatically among young and middle-aged Americans while dropping in older people, a sign that the obesity epidemic may be starting to shift the age burden of the disease. The numbers, reported last week at an American Stroke Association conference, come from the first
large nationwide study of stroke hospitalizations by age. Government researchers compared hospitalizations in 1994 and 1995 with ones in 2006 and 2007. The sharpest increase — 51 percent — was among men 15 through 34. Strokes rose among women in this age group, too, but not as fast — 17 percent. “It’s definitely alarming,” said Dr. Ralph Sacco, American Heart Association president and a neurologist at the University of Miami. “We have worried for a while that the increased prevalence of obesity in children and young adults may take its toll in cardiovascular
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adding an additional radio system and installing the navigational safety tool and collision avoidance system known as AIS. The berthing compartment that was once contiguous with the wheelhouse has been reconfigured and is now a stand-alone suite. An inspector from the Marine Division of Transport Canada was at Platypus Marine recently and conducted a full inspection of Nautilus Swell and without reservation approved her for conducting charters in Canadian waters. It is still going to be a little while before Capt. Tim and his crew get under way with their first boatload of enthusiastic divers. When they leave Port Angeles, it will be off to Vancouver, B.C., to have an air compressor and Nitrox System installed for filling scuba tanks. And then there will be time required for outfitting and provisioning the boat. Come springtime. Nautilus Swell will begin a new phase in her life’s journey — which I suspect will be more leisurely than she
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disease and stroke,” and that appears to be happening, he said. Stroke still takes its highest toll on older people. For those over 65, there were nearly 300 stroke cases among 10,000 hospitalizations in the more recent period studied. For males 15 to 34, there were about 15 stroke cases per 10,000, and for girls and women in that age group there were about 4 per 10,000. At the University of California at Los Angeles, doctors are seeing more strokes related to high blood pressure and clogged arteries in younger people, said Dr. Jeffrey Saver, director of the stroke center at UCLA. Early estimates from 2007 death certificates suggest that stroke is now the nation’s fourth leading cause of death instead of the third, partly because of better treatments and prevention among the elderly. “But at the same time we’re seeing this worrisome rise in mid-life,” Saver said. Allison Hooker, a nurse who coordinates stroke care at Forsyth Medical Center in
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rebuilt. The overall length of the vessel swelled to 92 feet. Additionally, 65,000 board feet of Douglas Fir and yellow and red cedar were used in the reconstruction project. Tim Courtier, who calls Salt Spring Island home, has been with the sister vessel, Nautilus Explorer — a 116-foot Millennium boat —- for 4 years and is now the captain of Nautilus Swell. Capt. Tim said that in addition to all the work being done by personnel at Platypus Marine, he and his crew have been putting in 60- and 70-hour weeks to get all the work accomplished that he has on his punch list. Platypus personnel are installing a new cutlass bearing and adjusting the rudder. They are also replacing a handful of planks on the hull that were damaged when the vessel ran through some sheet ice leaving Nanaimo as she headed to Port Angeles. A hot tub is being installed on the upper deck along with a barbecue pit
experienced in her first century. A hundred years old and facing a fresh life with new adventures — we should all be so lucky.
Harbor filler-up Last Sunday, Tesoro Petroleum in Port Angeles provided bunkers to Polar Resolution, an 895-foot crude oil tanker operated by Polar Tankers, a subsidiary of ConocoPhillips. Then Monday, Tesoro had its refueling barge alongside the Crowleyowned articulated tug and barge, Commitment. Tesoro on Friday provided bunkers to Coral Gem, a 623-foot cargo ship, and Ocean Colossus, a 646foot cargo ship.
________ David G. Sellars is a Port Angeles resident and former Navy boatswain’s mate who enjoys boats and strolling the waterfront. Items involving boating, port activities and the North Olympic Peninsula waterfronts are always welcome. E-mail email@example.com or phone him at 360-808-3202. His column, On the Waterfront, appears every Sunday.
Stroke victims getting younger
VOUCHERS MINUTES OF JANUARY 24, 2011 COMMISSION MEETING III. EARLY PUBLIC COMMENT SESSION IV. COMPLETION OF RECORDS The Master Policy Report is attached for information as directed by the Commission V. PLANNING A. Architectural and Engineering Consultant Contract Acceptance - Composite Manufacturing Campus VI. PROPERTY A. No Items VII. MARINAS A. Resolution No. 11-1008 Sale of Abandoned Vessel B. Port Angeles Salmon Club Halibut Derby Fee Waiver Request - May 27-29, 2011 VIII. AIRPORTS A. Kenmore Air Marketing Report Crag O’Neill - 10:30 A.M. IX. NEW BUSINESS A. PFD Boom Ground Piling Replacement Contract Acceptance B. 2010 Financial Income Statement C. Resolution No. 11-1009 - Approval of IDC Resolution No. 25 X. PUBLIC COMMENTS SESSION XI. ITEMS NOT ON THE AGENDA XII. NEXT MEETING - FEBRUARY 28, 2011 XIII. INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION (IDC) MEETING - 10:00 A.M. A. Introduction of IDC Resolution No. 25 Black Ball Transport, Inc. XIV. EXECUTIVE SESSION XV. ADJOURN
David G. Sellars/for Peninsula Daily News
The Swell, which started as a steam tug in Victoria in 1912, is being modernized in the Commander Building of Platypus Marine Inc. in Port Angeles as the Nautilus Swell.
Winston-Salem, N.C., said her hospital also is seeing more strokes in younger people with risk factors such as smoking, obesity, high blood pressure, alcohol overuse and diabetes.
Diet soda and strokes Also at the conference: n A preliminary study raised concern about diet soda and stroke risk. Researchers surveyed about 2,500 adults in the New York City area at the start of the study and followed their health for nearly 10 years afterward. Researchers found that people who said they drank diet soda every day had a 48 percent higher risk of stroke or heart attack than people who drank no soda of any kind. Researchers adjusted for differences in other risk factors, such as smoking and high blood pressure. Lead researcher Hannah Gardener of the University of Miami had no explanation for the findings but said that for those trying to cut calories, “diet soft drinks may not be an optimal substitute for sugar-sweetened beverages.” n The same study also found higher risks for people consuming more than 1,500 milligrams of salt a day — the limit the American Heart Association recommends. Researchers found that stroke risk rose 16 percent for every 500 milligrams of salt consumed each day. Those who took in at least 4,000 milligrams had a more than 2.5 times higher risk of stroke than those who limited themselves to 1,500 milligrams. A teaspoon of salt contains about 2,300 milligrams of sodium. About three-fourths of the salt we eat, though, comes from processed foods.
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
State lawmakers mull gimmick to cure deficit Peninsula Daily News news services
OLYMPIA — Lawmakers say a budget gimmick may be the only way to close part of this year’s state budget shortfall. House Ways and Means Chairman Ross Hunter said that a one-day delay in payments to public schools from the last day of June to the first day of July may be inevitable. “It’s pretty much a foregone conclusion unless something more attractive comes up,” said Hunter, D-Medina. Lawmakers want to get this year’s budget shortfall taken care of so they can start work on the larger, two-year shortfall of about $4.6 billion. Most legislators have given up on the idea that the state’s economy might pick up some steam. The latest state tax collections were down, according to a monthly Economy and Revenue Forecast Council report that said January revenue was $105.9 million below forecast. So the state’s near-term financial situation might be getting worse as budget negotiators await the next long-term revenue forecast, due March 17. “If we were $300 million up in collections over the Christmas season, the doom and gloom around here would be lifted considerably,” Hunter said. “We’re not $300 million up; we’re down, and it’s concerning.” The state House and Senate were trying to resolve seven or eight major differences on their supplemental budget plan. House Majority Leader Pat Sullivan said last week that they resolved a couple of them. Senate Majority Leader
A Cherokee band’s car license plate. The Yakama tribe in Central Washington will issue its own plates.
Yakamas to issue own license plates By Phil Ferolito
YAKIMA — Rather than paying an annual vehicle-registration fee to the state, Yakama tribal members will soon be able to go to their own government for plates and registrations. Last week, the tribe began a pilot program to issue its own vehicle registrations and tabs to several members. By March, the program will open to all members. According to a Yakama Nation news release issued Wednesday, they will be good for travel on all roads throughout the country. Although the state has been discussing details of the program with the roughly 10,000-member tribe for nearly a year, officials at the state Department of Licensing weren’t aware it was ready to launch, according to spokesman Brad Benfield. “At this point, those conversations are still ongoing, and we still have a lot of issues with them,” he said. Among them, he said, the state would like to have access to the tribe’s database of registered vehicles. According to the tribe, all local authorities will have access to tribal vehicle registration by contacting Yakama tribal police anytime of the day or night. The tribe said it will also make information available to top law-enforcement agencies throughout the United States, Canada and Mexico. Eventually, the tribe will join a national database where vehicle registration can be accessed by authorities, according to the tribal news release. Administered by the Yakama tribal police, the program will abide by standards outlined by the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, the release said. It’s not clear how much license plates and annual tabs would cost tribal members. Phone calls by the Yakima Herald-Republic to tribal leaders were not immediately returned. A sovereign government, the Yakama Nation holds a treaty with the federal government and isn’t bound by state law in many areas.
Asserting its sovereignty, the tribe is following the example of other tribes in other states who have for years operated their own vehicle-licensing programs. Tribal governments began starting up their own auto-licensing programs in 1993 after the Sac and Fox Nation won a U.S. Supreme Court case against the Oklahoma Tax Commission. The tribe claimed that the state did not have a right to tax tribal members through car-tab sales. Several Oklahoma tribes, including the Cherokee and Osage nations, have auto-licensing programs. In Minnesota, the Red Lake Nation issues tribal licenses.
Reported air traffic control errors double
Cigar smoking lounges Legislators are looking into the possibility of allowing people to smoke cigars and pipes at some cigar lounges and tobacco shops. Bills proposed in the state House and Senate would allow cigar lounges and retail tobacco stores to apply for a special state endorsement. Cigarettes would still be banned, and the designated smoking area would be physically separated from other areas that prohibit smoking. No more than 100 cigar lounges and 500 retail tobacco shops in the state could allow smoking. The cost of applying for the state endorsement would be $15,000 for cigar lounges, and $5,000 for
Continued from D1 the immediate tax cut and extended benefits, and a Republicans argue that later bill that would revamp taxes on businesses are too training programs and extend the tax cuts into high in this state. Gregoire, though, lauded future years. That training overhaul the efforts between lawmakers and interest groups, spe- would make the state eligicifically pointing out agree- ble for about $100 million in ments between the Senate federal aid. The state Labor Council, and the House. “This is the art of compro- however, pushed for a new mise — no one got every- payment for jobless families thing they wanted,” Gregoire with children. That proposal also would said. At about $2 billion, the attract the nearly $100 milstate’s unemployment fund lion federal payment that is in significantly better Gregoire wanted to claim by shape than many others boosting training. Union leaders argued across the country. this money would create According to the Employspending money that goes ment Security Department, back to the state economy. 35 states have bankrupt Business groups had unemployment insurance opposed the family benefit, funds. saying it would add a permaGregoire says that the nent cost that could eventuchanges to unemployment ally lead to higher tax bills. benefits law will not risk the health of the fund. Changes to bill Negotiations on the bills started when Gregoire origiOn Feb. 4, the Senate nally suggested a pair of bills heeded Gregoire’s demand on unemployment policy — and approved the bill that
Too close for comfort In the 12 months ending on Sept. 30, 2010, there were 1,889 operation errors — which usually means aircraft coming too close together, according to the Federal Aviation Administration. That was up from 947 such errors the year before and 1,008 the year before that. Before 2008 the FAA used a different counting method.
Beverage deposit State. Sen. Maralyn Chase of Shoreline has introduced a bill in the Legislature that would require that all drink containers sold in Washington have a 5-cent recycling deposit. The bill, SB5778, aims to reduce the number of glass and plastic bottles and metal cans going to landfills by providing an incentive for collection and reuse. Sellers and redemption centers would refund the deposit to people bringing back the empties. One section of the bill also requires that the plastic rings used to hold drink cans must decompose or degrade within 120 days of disposal.
go to worker retraining and other uses. “It’s a win-win,” said Senate Minority Leader Mike Hewitt, R-Walla Walla. “It’s the way we should work down here, or at least try to.”
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only gave the tax breaks. But the same day, House Speaker Frank Chopp unveiled the House’s version of the bill. It added a temporary across-the-board unemployment benefit that would have used up all $100 million in federal aid. On Monday, just a couple of hours before the vote and with Republican and business pressure, the bill in the House was changed. Now, the unemployment increase is being tapped out of $68 million. The rest of the money will
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Electric-car owners not only don’t buy gasoline, they also don’t pay gas taxes. A bill introduced in the state Senate would try to get back some of that money for the state. Under the legislation, electric-car owners would pay a special $100 fee each year when registering their vehicles. It’s a matter of fairness, said Senate Transportation Committee Chairwoman Mary Margaret Haugen, D-Camano Island. “Electric cars will be driving on the highways right along with all the other cars,” said Haugen, the bill’s lead sponsor. “One of our biggest issues is preservation and maintenance of our existing highways. We believe they should be paying their fair share.” Senate Bill 5251 would require electric-car owners to pay the $100 fee, in addition to any other required fees and taxes, when the vehicle is first registered, and when the registration is renewed. In comparison, the state Department of Transportation estimates someone who drives a gasoline-powered car 12,000 miles per year pays an average $204 in
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intersected the path of another cargo plane during an aborted landing in Anchorage, Alaska. In fact, an air traffic controller at the Ronkonkoma, N.Y., radar facility that handled the American plane says he complained about a lax atmosphere at the facility — the second busiest of its kind in the nation.
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tobacco stores. The stores would have to pay the fee every year to renew their endorsements. The money from the House bill would go to scholarship funds, and the Senate measure would support health care.
A legislative committee has heard conflicting testimony on whether jobs would be created by a bill to clean up and prevent stormwater runoff. The bill would charge a 1 percent fee on the wholesale value of petroleum products, pesticides and fertilizers, raising an estimated $100 million a year. It is opposed by oil, agriculture and other business interests. A similar bill failed to pass in 2010. Environmental groups told the Senate Ways and Means Committee on Thursday that the bill would put people to work on cleanup efforts. But a representative of the Washington Farm Bureau says agricultural jobs could be lost because the biggest costs for farmers are fuel and fertilizer. The measure is SB 5604.
WASHINGTON — In a time of unparalleled aviation safety in the United States, reports of mistakes by air traffic controllers have nearly doubled — a seeming contradiction that puzzles safety experts. The near collision last month of an American Airlines jet with 259 people aboard and two Air Force transport planes southeast of New York City, coupled with the rise in known errors, has raised concerns in Congress that safety may be eroding. A US Airways plane carrying 95 people crossed paths with a small cargo plane in September, coming within 50 to 100 feet of each other while taking off from Minneapolis. A few months earlier a US Airways Airbus 319
Lisa Brown, D-Spokane, said Friday that she thought a final agreement was very close to being hammered out and that a vote on those early cuts could come next week. The Senate approved a version of the budget on Feb. 4, which covered $394 million of the $566 million gap the governor’s budget office has calculated through June. The state faced a more than $1.1 billion gap before last December’s one-day special session. The delayed payment to schools would push that piece of the state’s currentyear obligations into the new two-year budget that starts July 1. In other action in Olympia at the end of last week:
State: Unemployment policy
Supreme Court case
The Associated Press
state gas taxes. The state gas tax is 37.5 cents per gallon.
lectric-car owners not only don’t buy gasoline, they also don’t pay gas taxes.A bill introduced in the state Senate would try to get back some of that money for the state.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Love has its healing power, studies show Peninsula Daily News news servics
NEW YORK — Love may make the world go ’round, but is it powerful enough to lower one’s blood pressure, reduce depression and speed the healing of an injury? With Valentine’s Day coming up on Monday, science says yes. “Our relationships help us cope with stress, so if we have someone we can turn to for emotional support or advice, that can buffer the negative effects of stress,” says Julianne Holt-Lunstad, an associate professor of psychology at Brigham Young University, who has been publishing studies for the past 10 years on social relationships and their influence on health and disease. Most studies on the health benefits of love have focused on married couples. In 2007, after reviewing research on the health effects of matrimony, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services issued a 68-page report that found that, in general, married people are happier, live longer, drink less and even have fewer doctor’s
appointments than unmarried folks. Of course, “we all know that not all marriages are happy,” Holt-Lunstad says. Very few of the thousands of marriage studies take the quality of the union into account; “I can think of maybe seven.” So, Holt-Lunstad set out to see what kind of links there might be between love and health, and in 2008, she identified one, in a study published that year about marriage and blood pressure. She found that happily married people have lower blood pressure than unmarried people. But unhappily married people have higher blood pressure than both groups. So, when it comes to blood pressure, at least, you’re probably better off alone than in a troubled marriage. Loving spouses tend to encourage preventive care, reinforce healthful behaviors such as exercise and flossing, and dissuade unhealthful ones, such as heavy drinking, according to many studies. Romantic relationships also can provide a sense of meaning and purpose in life.
The Associated Press
Participants wearing flamboyant costumes gather at the start of a St. Valentine’s parade in Guatemala City on Saturday. The elderly are featured in a parade honoring the saint in the Central American nation.
Smoking grows in hiring consideration Many employers rule out Tacoma hospital group won’t hire smokers job hopefuls who light up By A.G. Sulzberger The New York Times
NEW YORK — Smokers now face another risk from their habit — it could cost them a shot at a job. More hospitals and medical businesses in many states are adopting strict policies that make smoking a reason to turn away job applicants, saying they want to increase worker productivity, reduce health care costs and encourage healthy living. The policies reflect a frustration that softer efforts — like banning smoking on company grounds, offering cessation programs and increasing health care premiums for smokers — have not been powerful-enough incentives to quit. The new rules essentially treat cigarettes like an illegal narcotic. Applications now explicitly warn of “tobacco-free hiring,” job seekers must submit to urine tests for nicotine and new employees caught smoking face termination.
Shift prompts debate This shift — from smokefree to smoker-free workplaces — has prompted sharp debate, even among anti-tobacco groups, over whether the policies establish a troubling precedent of employers intruding into private lives to ban a habit that is legal. “If enough of these companies adopt theses policies and it really becomes difficult for smokers to find jobs, there are going to be consequences,” said Dr. Michael Siegel, a professor at the Boston University School of Public Health, who has written about the trend. “Unemployment is also
bad for health.” Smokers have been turned away from jobs in the past — prompting more than half the states to pass laws rejecting bans on smokers. But the recent growth in the number of companies adopting no-smoker rules has been driven by a surge of interest among health care providers, according to academics, human resources experts and anti-tobacco advocates. There is no reliable data on how many businesses have adopted such policies. But people tracking the issue say there are enough examples to suggest the policies are becoming more mainstream, and in some states courts have upheld the legality of refusing to employ smokers. For example, hospitals in Florida, Georgia, Massachusetts, Missouri, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee and Texas, among others, stopped hiring smokers in the last year and more are openly considering the option. “We’ve had a number of inquiries over the last 6 to 12 months about how to do this,” said Paul Terpeluk, a director at the Cleveland Clinic, which stopped hiring smokers in 2007 and has championed the policy. “The trend line is getting pretty steep, and I’d guess that in the next few years you’d see a lot of major hospitals go this way.” A number of these organizations have justified the new policies as advancing their institutional missions of promoting personal wellbeing and finding ways to reduce the growth in health care costs. About 1 in 5 Americans still smoke, and smoking
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The Associated Press
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remains the leading cause of preventable deaths. And employees who smoke cost, on average, $3,391 more a year each for health care and lost productivity, according to federal estimates. “We felt it was unfair for employees who maintained healthy lifestyles to have to subsidize those who do not,” Steven C. Bjelich, chief executive of St. Francis Medical Center in Cape Girardeau, Mo., which stopped hiring smokers last month. “Essentially that’s what happens.”
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NEW YORK — As cell phones have spread, so have large cell towers — those unsightly stalks of steel topped by transmitters and other electronics that sprouted across the country over the last decade.
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risky hobbies like motorcycle riding. The head of the Cleveland Clinic was both praised and criticized when he mused in an interview two years ago that, were it not illegal, he would expand the hospital policy to refuse employment to obese people. “There is nothing unique about smoking,” said Lewis Maltby, president of the Workrights Institute, who has lobbied vigorously against the practice. “The number of things that we all do privately that have negative impact on our health is endless. “If it’s not smoking, it’s beer. If it’s not beer, it’s cheeseburgers. And what about your sex life?” Many companies add their own wrinkle to the smoking ban. Some even prohibit nicotine patches. Some companies test urine for traces of
Now the wireless industry is planning a future without them, or at least without many more of them. Instead, it’s looking at much smaller antennas, some tiny enough to hold in a hand. These could be placed on lampposts, utility poles and buildings — virtually anywhere with electrical and network connections. If the technology overcomes some hurdles, it could upend the wireless industry
and offer seamless service, with fewer dead spots and faster data speeds. Some big names in the wireless world are set to demonstrate “small cell” technologies at the Mobile World Congress, the world’s largest cell phone trade show, which starts Monday in Barcelona, Spain. “We see more and more towers that become bigger and bigger, with more and bigger antennas that come to obstruct our view and clutter our landscape and
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that prohibit discrimination against smokers or those who use “lawful products.” Some of those states, like Missouri, make an exception for health care organizations. A spokesman for Philip Morris said the company was no longer actively working on the issue, though it remained strongly opposed to the policies. Meghan Finegan, a spokeswoman for the Service Employees International Union, which represents 1.2 million health care workers, said the issue was “not on our radar yet.” One concern voiced by groups like the National Workrights Institute is that such policies are a slippery slope — that if they prove successful in driving down health care costs, employers might be emboldened to crack down on other behavior by their workers, like drinking alcohol, eating fast food and participating in
Besides the good health of employees, the health care system benefits from lower costs. “Not only are cigarettes bad for your health, they drive up costs for employers like Franciscan,” said Dave Lawson, Franciscan’s vice president of human resources. “A typical employee that smokes costs his or her employer an additional $4,000 a year or more in increased medical costs and lost productivity.” Franciscan hospitals include St. Clare Hospital in Lakewood, St. Francis Hospital in Federal Way, St. Joseph Medical Center in Tacoma, St. Elizabeth Hospital in Enumclaw and St. Anthony Hospital in Gig Harbor. Franciscan is part of Catholic Health Initiatives, one of the largest not-for-profit health care systems in the country. The Associated Press
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be hired. The person will be invited to reapply in six months. The Franciscan Health System is the first member of the Washington State Hospital Association to require job applicants to be nicotine-free. The Tacoma-based group has 8,100 employees in three counties. Chief Operating Officer Cliff Robertson said it is going to “walk the talk” about creating healthier communities. Current employees who smoke will be grandfathered in under the old policy, and will not have to undergo nicotine screening. Franciscan has banned tobacco use in its facilities since 2006. The health care organization offers help for employees seeking to stop smoking, with managing their withdrawal symptoms, coping with cravings and dealing with relapses.
nicotine, while others operate on the honor system.
Existing employees While most of the companies applied their rules only to new employees, a few eventually mandated that existing employees must quit smoking or lose their jobs. There is also disagreement over whether to fire employees who are caught smoking after they are hired. The Truman Medical Centers, here in Kansas City, for example, will investigate accusations of tobacco use by employees. In one recent case a new employee returned from a lunch break smelling of smoke and, when confronted by his supervisor, admitted that he had been smoking, said Marcos DeLeon, head of human resources for the hospital. The employee was fired.
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Starting next month, a group of five hospitals in the south Puget Sound area will no longer hire smokers — or anyone who chews, sniffs, snorts or dips tobacco products. Tacoma’s Franciscan Health System is adding a qualification for prospective employees — they must be tobacco-free. Franciscan spokesman Gale Robinette said the company will add a tobacco-detecting urine test to its post-job-offer drug test beginning March 1. That test can detect tobacco use from cigarettes, cigars, chewing tobacco, snus and snuff and even from nicotine patches and heavy second-hand smoke. If tobacco is detected in the prospective employee’s system — no matter whether that tobacco comes from living with smokers or using a nicotine patch— the person won’t
are simply ugly,” said Wim Sweldens, president of the wireless division of AlcatelLucent, the French-U.S. maker of telecommunications equipment. “What we have realized is that we, as one of the major mobile equipment vendors, are partially if not mostly to blame for this.” Alcatel-Lucent will be at the show to demonstrate its “lightRadio cube,” a cellular antenna about the size and shape of a Rubik’s cube, vastly smaller than the ironing-board-sized antennas that now decorate cell towers. The cube was developed at the famous Bell Labs in New Jersey, birthplace of many other inventions when it was AT&T’s research center. In New York City, AT&T Inc. has started creating a network of outdoor Wi-Fi hotspots, starting in Times Square and now spreading through the midtown tourist and shopping districts. San Diego-based Qualcomm will be at the Barcelona show with a live demonstration of how “heterogeneous networks” — ones that mix big and small cells — can work.
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
$ Briefly . . . Continued from D1 For more information about the windows seminar and to reserve a seat, phone Donna Hoyt at 360417-8381. For more information about the roofing open house, phone Steve Hoskins at 360-417-8387.
KONP talk guests PORT ANGELES — Here is this week’s schedule for the 1:05 p.m. to 2 p.m. local talk show segment on KONP radio at 1450 AM, 102.1 FM and on www.konp.com on the Internet outside the Port Angeles area. Station general manager Todd Ortloff hosts the Monday through Thursday segments, Randazzo and Karen Hanan hosts “Art Beat” on Fridays. This week’s scheduled lineup: ■ Monday: Clallam County Sheriff Bill Benedict, Juvenile Services Director Pete Peterson and a county commissioner, Mike Chapman, on a bill sponsored by state Sen. Jim Hargrove to fund mental health, alcohol and drug abuse patients. ■ Tuesday: Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center volunteer Matt Randazzo V on the center’s Mardi Gras fundraiser. ■ Wednesday: To be announced. ■ Thursday: Clallam County commissioners. ■ Friday: Port Angeles Community Players. In the second segment, Olympic Driftwood Sculptors members Tuttie Peetz and Marilyn Brenneis on the group’s upcoming show in Sequim.
ceramic and natural stone tile, including Pietra Art, Mexican travertine tile and planks, with Ghere more brands on the way. The business has been supplying cultured and natural stone, wall block, pavers and masonry supplies to local landscapers and masons for the past year. It is open from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. For more information, phone the Quarry at 360417-8397.
Send us your business news Do you have a business expansion planned, staffing change, new product line or something newsworthy? Are you starting a new business? The Peninsula Daily News is happy to mention news of your business in our daily Business Briefly column. Simply send in the information — including a phone number for us to get additional information, if necessary — to the PDN in any of the following methods: ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521. ■ Mail it to PDN news, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ Bring it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2, Sequim. ■ E-mail it to email@example.com. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. For questions, or to get a Business Briefly form faxed or mailed to you, please call 360-417-3527 weekdays.
Now at Salon 13 SEQUIM — Hairstylist Sally Jane Rhodes is now working out of Salon 13, 521 S. Sequim Ave., after spending more than four years at another salon. She is offering her customers a new product, Hair Flair reflective tinsel highlights. For more information, phone Rhodes at 360-6491268.
Peninsula Daily News
EEK! Rat on plane! Alaska Airlines had to delay a flight about to leave Seattle-Tacoma International Airport when a rat was seen scurrying about the cabin. The flight from Seattle to Denver had just pulled away from the gate Thursday morning when the little stowaway was spotted. The 737 jetliner returned to the terminal and passengers and crew boarded another plane about 90 minutes later. Airline spokeswoman Bobbie Egan said the plane won’t be returned to service until maintenance workers make sure the rat didn’t damage equipment or chew any wires — and an exterminator certifies the plane is rodent-free. Egan said workers also are trying to figure out how the rat got aboard. She said in cold weather “sometimes rodents can seek shelter in strange places.” The Associated Press ity District. The agency was created in 2007 to clean up and protect Puget Sound and the Washington state shores of the Strait of Juan de Fuca.
Nation/World Bookseller fading?
NEW YORK — Borders, the beleaguered bookseller, Sea lice spreading is preparing to file for from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on bankruptcy protection this Wednesday. VICTORIA — Sea lice week after efforts to refiare spreading from fish The workshop is prenance its debt faltered, farm salmon to young sented by Thrivent Finanpeople briefed on the matFraser River sockeye as cial Associate Stephen ter said Friday. they migrate through BritMoser. The company had For more information, or ish Columbia’s Strait of largely failed to persuade Georgia, a new study has to register for the workpublishers to convert payVelasco Possinger shop, phone Moser at 360- found. ments they had been owed The research by scien681-8882 or e-mail stephen. since late last year into tists from Raincoast Concontractual programs. firstname.lastname@example.org. interest-bearing loans. servation Foundation, According to her A complimentary soup Borders itself had sugWatershed Watch Salmon coworkers, she has “insursupper will be served, and gested two weeks ago that it mountable energy” and is child care will be available. Society, the University of Victoria and Simon Fraser might need to file for bank“always available to team ruptcy despite receiving a University was published members for help and New business $550 million loan commitin the peer-reviewed jouradvice and she has a great ment from GE Capital. SEQUIM — Jesse Parnal Public Library of Scireputation in the commuBorders currently operent has opened Flatbed ence ONE last week. nity with families, other ates more than 650 stores, Screen Printing at 618 E. It is the first time a agencies and the courts.” Washington St. proven link has been found including about 500 superPossinger works in the The busibetween fish farms and ele- stores, and employs 19,000 medical department on the ness offers people. vated rates of sea lice on nursing staff. custom silk Special pork Fraser River sockeye. She is described as screen Nokia-Microsoft deal Most research has conSEQUIM — Hormone“always friendly, helpful printing centrated on the effect of and antibiotic-free pork and professional.” HELSINKI — Technoland art lice on juvenile pinks and from Clark Farms in the ogy titans Nokia and design chums, said lead author Dungeness Valley is now Microsoft are joining forces ‘Sweets, Treats’ using ecoMichael Price of Raincoast to make smart phones in a available by the individual SEQUIM — Jardin du friendly Conservation and Univercut at The Red Rooster Parent push to challenge rivals Soleil Gift Shop and Farm, products sity of Victoria. Grocery in Sequim. like Apple and Google, hop3932 Sequim-Dungeness and water“It’s groundbreaking. It’s ing to revive their own forAvailable cuts include Way, has opened for the based inks, Parent said. the first study to demonbacon, ground pork, rib and tunes in a market they 2011 season. Services are tailored for strate the role of salmon loin chops, and spareribs, have struggled to keep up It is open from 10 a.m. schools, universities, farms in transmitting sea with roasts and ham hocks with. to 4 p.m. Friday through camps, churches, family lice to Fraser River sockeye available on request. Nokia Corp., the world’s Monday. reunions, weddings, those . . . the crown jewel of The Red Rooster Grolargest cell phone maker, seeking one-of-akind gifts, A “Sweets and Treats” salmon runs on the [Cana- said Friday it will use cery also carries grass-fed, bands, special events and celebration for Valentine’s dian] west coast,” Price hormone- and antibioticMicrosoft Corp.’s Windows nonprofit organizations, he said. free beef from Clark Farms. Day continues today and Phone software as the added. Monday. The Red Rooster Gromain platform for its smart For more information, For more information, cery is located at 134½ W. Partnership leader phones in an effort to phone Parent at 360-912phone Jardin at 360-582Washington St. OLYMPIA — Gov. Chris recover lost share from 3855. 1185. For more information, Gregoire has appointed Apple’s iPhone and phone the store at 360-681Gerry O’Keefe as executive Android, Google’s software Ghere joins Quarry 2004 or visit www.thered More than money director of the Puget Sound for phones and tablets. roostergrocery.com. PORT ANGELES — PORT ANGELES – The move marks a Partnership. Dan Ghere has joined Greg Thrivent Financial for major strategy shift for O’Keefe has been the Employees lauded Lutherans will host a free, Downing at The Quarry to Nokia, which has previinterim executive director PORT ANGELES — two-hour educational work- head the tile division. ously equipped devices of the state agency, after Ghere has more than 20 Peninsula Community shop series to help attendwith its own open-share David Dicks resigned in Mental Health Center has ees understand, reduce and years of experience in the software. Analysts said the December to accept a posistone and tile business. named Diana Velasco and keep track of different deal was a bigger win for tion at the University of He has worked with Sharee Possinger as its types of debt. Microsoft than Nokia. Washington. Downing in the past and is Employees of the Month The “More than Money O’Keefe joined the part“excited to be teaming up for February. Matters: Credit and Debt” nership last March after he Trade deficit wider once again,” Ghere said. Velasco works on the worked at the Department workshop will be held at WASHINGTON — The The Quarry, 833 E. center’s Children and of Ecology and for the trade deficit widened in Front St., is expanding its Families Team, where she St. Matthew Lutheran Grant County Public Utilproduct line to include is involved in three Church, 132 E. 13th St.,
Breast-feed supplies win tax breaks
Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Friday. Aluminum - $1.1353 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $4.4790 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $4.5370 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2505.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0890 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1364.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1361.90 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $29.960 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $30.091 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1830.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1830.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.
Peninsula Daily News, Victoria Times Colonist and The Associated Press
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WASHINGTON — Ending a long-running dispute with pediatricians and breast-feeding advocates, the Internal Revenue Service announced last week that it would grant nursing mothers a tax break on pumps and other breastfeeding supplies. The ruling, which will affect expenses incurred starting in 2010, will allow mothers to use pretax money from their flexible spending accounts to cover the cost of breast pumps and other supplies. Those without flexible spending accounts may deduct breast-feeding costs if their total unreimbursed medical expenses exceed 7.5 percent of their adjusted gross income and they itemize. Breast-feeding advocates said the new policy would help millions of working mothers continue breastfeeding after returning to the workplace, and improve the health of infants who receive antibodies from the breast milk.
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Gas prices highest ever for mid-February By Chris Kahn
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — U.S. gasoline prices have jumped to the highest levels ever for the middle of February. The national average hit $3.127 per gallon Friday, about 50 cents above a year ago. The price is about 6 percent higher than on that date in 2008. The next day, pump prices began a string of 32 gains over 34 days. They rose 39 percent over five months, eventually hitting an alltime high of $4.11 per gallon in July.
Jefferson-Clallam gas price For the North Olympic Penin-
sula, regular gas is averaging $3.31 a gallon, compared with $3.22 a month ago and $2.83 a year ago. The average price in the Seattle-Bellevue-Everett area was $3.30 on Saturday. Although gas prices are expected to rise, most experts aren’t expecting a reprise of 2008, when the price spike forced many drivers to join car pools and trade in gas-guzzling SUVs for fuelefficient cars. “It would be a mistake to think we’re going to have that all over again,” said OPIS chief oil analyst Tom Kloza. He said oil demand will slide in the U.S. by May, as refineries slow fuel production while they switch to summer blends of gas.
World oil consumption also may not rise as much as expected. Kloza contends that oil traders are more cautious now, after getting burned when oil plunged to $33 per barrel in early 2009, six months after hitting $147 per barrel. Even the most bullish traders no longer think they can chase commodity prices higher without risk, he says. Still, Kloza expects gas to reach $3.50 to $3.75 per gallon this spring because of the usual runup in prices ahead of the summerdriving season. That would mean an increase of 12 to 20 percent from the current level.
Gasoline climbed almost 10 percent since November as oil prices rose because of factors including stronger demand from China, a frigid winter in the U.S. and tension in Egypt, Kloza said. The price of Brent crude, a key oil contract that also influences U.S. gasoline prices, hit $100 per barrel in January for the first time since 2008. “It was a perfect storm,” said Kloza.
fell $1.15 to settle at $85.58 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. That’s lower than the price on Jan. 25, when the demonstrations in Egypt began. Investors have been concerned the anti-government protests over the past 18 days could spread to other parts of the Middle East and disrupt oil supplies. Now that Mubarak has stepped down, the military says it will oversee a democratic transition to a new government. “The market is getting whipsawed,” oil analyst Stephen Schork said. “Everyone is playing the card that stability in Egypt is good for oil” shipments.
Oil prices go down Oil prices retreated Friday after Egypt’s President Hosni Mubarak handed over power to the military and left Cairo. Benchmark West Texas Intermediate crude for March delivery
Altered corn is approved for ethanol By Andrew Pollack The New York Times
The Associated Press
District Ranger Bill Gamble points out a hole indicating beetles have attacked a tree on the Umpqua National Forest in Diamond Lake, Ore. The U.S. Forest Service is working on a sweeping rules revision.
Forest: Indicator-species system Continued from D1 ronment Group. The proposed rules give Lawsuits to protect habi- more authority to local tat for threatened and supervisors working with endangered species have the public to determine the cut national forest logging best use of an individual forest, whether it’s for minto a quarter of its peak. Meanwhile the timber ing, hunting and fishing, or industry continues to preservation of a diverse clamor for more logs, and mix of species, Vilsack said. conservation groups keep challenging timber sales, ‘Share the world’ drilling and mining proj“We have to get away ects. from focusing on our own The new rules being narrow niche of what we developed may seem want the world to be and “wonky” but are important recognize that we have to because the national forests share the world with other provide drinking water for folks who have interests 124 million people in more that need to be recognized.” than 900 cities and habitat Vilsack said. Forest Service Chief Tom for more rare species than national parks, said Jane Tidwell said the proposed Danowitz, public-lands rules would eliminate the director for the Pew Envi- old system of using indica-
tor species, such as the northern spotted owl, to determine the health of an individual ecosystem, and instead carefully track a broad range of species. A timber-industry group said it was happy to see more recognition of the role of forests in providing jobs in rural communities, and felt that allowing objections to be lodged before planning decisions are made will lead to better outcomes. However, rules applying to protecting a diversity of species need to be clarified, and the requirement to consider the best available science goes against efforts to streamline and simplify regulations, said Ann Forest Burns, vice president of the American Forest Resource Council.
Boy, 10, dies in box of packing peanuts The Associated Press
about two-thirds filled with packing peanuts. The packing peanuts are believed to have contributed to his death by restricting his ability to move, Urquhart said. Urquhart said the box was upright when the boy was found in the locked closet by his father about an hour after the game began.
The Food and Drug Administration had previously found the corn safe to eat. The Agriculture Department said the food processors should work with Syngenta to address their concerns. “We are pleased that these segments of industry continue to dialogue with Syngenta on research and testing efforts,” the department said in a press release. The corn approval is the third recent one in which the Agriculture Department has had to weigh the risks of the spread of a genetically engineered trait. Two weeks ago, it approved the unrestricted cultivation of biotech alfalfa over the objections of some environmental groups and the organic food industry.
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SEATTLE — The King County Medical Examiner’s Office said a 10-year-old Shoreline boy died from “positional asphyxia” after he got stuck headfirst in a box of packing peanuts. The boy’s weight and the position of his head restricted him from breathing and he suffocated,
according to the medical examiner’s office. Sgt. John Urquhart, spokesman for the King County Sheriff’s Office, said the boy, Daniel Gocus, and a friend were playing hideand-seek on Jan. 28 when Daniel went into a closet, closed the door and climbed into an approximately 40-inch-tall box that was
Conservation groups said the rules were a good start, but a lot of work remained to ensure the changes promised are delivered. Andy Stahl of Forest Service Employees for Environmental Ethics said getting rid of the indicatorspecies system would make it harder to sue the Forest Service to protect species struggling to survive, because the new rules shift the burden of proof from the Forest Service to the public. Kristen Boyles, an attorney for Earthjustice, said the watershed protections rated only a C grade. While the changes showed the Forest Service grasped the need to protect trees and brush along streams — a frequent issue in lawsuits over logging and grazing — the revisions did not include specific standards, Boyles said. The proposed rules incorporate public comments from more than 40 roundtables drawing more than 3,000 participants, and a blog. After a 90-day publiccomment period, the rules could become final by the end of the year.
WASHINGTON — A type of corn that is genetically engineered to make it easier to convert into ethanol was approved for commercial growing by the Department of Agriculture. The decision, announced Friday, came in the face of objections from corn millers and others in the food industry, who warned that if the industrial corn crosspollinated with or were mixed with corn used for food, it could lead to crumbly corn chips, soggy cereal, loaves of bread with soupy centers and corn dogs with inadequate coatings. “If this corn is comingled with other corn, it will have significant adverse impacts on food product quality and performance,” the North American Millers’ Association said in a statement. The corn, developed by Syngenta, contains a microbial gene that causes it to produce an enzyme that breaks down corn starch into sugar, the first step toward making ethanol. Ethanol manufacturers now buy this enzyme, called alpha amylase, in liquid form and add it to the corn at the start of their production process. Syngenta says that having the crop make the enzyme for its own breakdown — self-processing corn, as it were — will increase ethanol output while reducing the use of water, energy and chemicals in the production process. The company, a seed and pesticide manufacturer based in Switzerland, said
it would take various measures to prevent the corn from getting into the food supply. The corn, which is called Enogen, is one of the first crops genetically engineered to contain a trait that influences use of the plant after harvest. Virtually all past biotech crops have had traits like insect resistance, aimed at helping farmers more than manufacturers or consumers. Enogen is also one of the first to be engineered solely for industrial purposes. The Agriculture Department said the corn met the statutory requirements for approval, in that it was not a pest that would harm plants.
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532 East First St Port Angeles
ON ALL ENGLANDER QUEEN MATTRESSES
Seeking to lease 5 Br. or 4 Br. plus den, excellent credit, adults only, great opportunity for income and increased value of your home before selling. No agents.
2830 HWY 101 EAST Port Angeles 452-3936 Monday - Saturday 9:00AM - 5:30PM | Sunday 11:00AM - 4:00PM
Peninsula Daily News
CUSTOM HOME SEQUIM!
BEAUTIFUL, FLAT PARCEL
Office: (360) 683-0660 Toll Free: 1-800-708-0660 Fax: (360) 683-2527 www.marknmchugh.com
190 Priest Rd. 360-477-9361 PO Box 1060 firstname.lastname@example.org Sequim, WA 98382 www.gailsumpter.com 360-683-3900 www.blueskysequim.com
(360) 460-8222 (360) 683-3158 email@example.com
Kathy Brown, CRS, ABR, GRI
Office: (360) 417-2785 Cell: (360) 461-4460 www.RealEstateinPortAngeles.com
(360) 437-1011 Cell: (360) 821-9056
THE SWEETEST BUY
Beautiful home in wonderful neighborhood. Impeccably maintained. Super clean. Vaulted ceiling, fireplace, 2-car garage & expansive deck! MLS#176550 $253,019.
SHE'LL LOVE YOU FOR THIS!
(360)550-6042 (360)808-0873 www.sequimhomesandrealestate.com
Five year old 1,791 SF, manufactured home w/ attached double car garage in Hendrickson’s mobile home park. Great location with easy access to downtown and shopping. This home has a heat pump, 10x40 patio with motorized awning & low maintenance landscaping. $118,000 ML#252235
Get away from it all to this sunny 5 acre parcel which enjoys lovely views of the valley and hills, has the prep work done & is ready to build on. Power, phone and community water line in the road. Great location in Freshwater Bay! $139,000 Call KATHY today. ML#251675
LORI TRACEY CHUCK MURPHY
(360) 477-5322 firstname.lastname@example.org
DON'T MISS COUNTRY BLISS!
for the equestrian lovers or those who prefer extra privacy. Very level 2.49 acre parcel with plenty of elbow room. Private and beautiful grounds. Friends can bring their RV and camp in comfort. Fruit trees, cedars, plenty of room for dogs or other pets. Shop building, too. $225,000 ML#260001 Call LORI or CHUCK
With saltwater views on the east side. 3 BR/3 BA and large bonus room with fireplace insert. Front and back decks and a large corner lot. 2-car garage with workshop area and paved parking for RV or boat or both. Only $229,000. MLS#260216/178051 Heidi Sells Views
WRE/Port Angeles Thelma Durham
Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE
Looking for a quality, custom home with amazing views of saltwater, Victoria, Mt. Baker, farmland and Hurricane Ridge? This is it! Single level, 3 BR/ 2 BA home, ADA accessible separate art studio/ hobby room, daylight basement with full guest quarters - top quality materials throughout. $399,000 ML#252204. See more at www.ReichLane.com Call Gail 360-477-9361 / 683-3900
With Mt. view. Mostly pasture and some trees. Manufactured homes are allowed. Irrigation on north side of property. PUD water and power to the property. Perked at one time for a conventional system. $126,900. ML#260081 Call Thelma
A MUST SEE
This gorgeous 3,189 SF home, w/3 BR, 2 Full & 2 half baths, built in 1995, is located on 3.37 acres on Bell Hill. Soaring ceilings, hardwood floors, beautiful tile, 3-car garage - too much to mention here! $499,000 ML#260038
Sunday, February 13, 2011
This well-maintained home is likely the best buy in Port Angeles. 2 BR/2 BA, 1,136 SF on a 0.21 acre lot. Vinyl windows, fruit trees, berry beds, private, fenced backyard, 2-car attached garage, laundry room. A large master w/huge walk-in closet & private bath. $139,900 ML#260182
Family Friendly Home. Mature Rhodys & tall trees create a special NW setting for this 4 BR/2.5 BA home with 2,326 SF. Impressive skylit, vaulted ceiling entry opens to angled stairway, formal LR & DR. “Hub” kitchen/FR combo enjoys a propane fireplace. Fenced backyard. Wood Deck. Dbl. attached garage. $289,000 ML#260262
Team Thomsen Realtors®
Broker • Graduate Realtor Institute
Office: (360) 417-2783 Toll Free: 1-800-292-2978 Email: email@example.com
FIND YOUR SWEETHEART
SPACIOUS SUNLAND HOME
• Situated on the 13th Fairway • Saltwater & Golf Course Views • Granite Kitchen Counters • Gas Stove/Cherry Cabinets • 2 Decks off Kitchen/Dining • 2 Master Suites ML#250630/46530 $515,000 www.sequimlandandhomes.com
Office: (360) 417-2799 Toll Free 1-800-292-2978 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
'L' IS FOR LOVELY LOT
VERY WELL CARED FOR
Office: (360) 457-1111 Cell: (360) 460-7652 email@example.com
Outstanding 3 BR/2 BA rambler located on the 11th fairway of SunLand Golf Course. Kitchen and bathrooms have been tastefully upgraded with granite countertops, ceramic cooktop, new plumbing fixtures and shower. Large sunroom provides nice view of the golf course and mountains. $275,000 ML#260240/179196
Privately set lot in great Westside location with easy topography and plenty of trees. Creativity welcome in designing your own floor plan. Quiet neighborhood, come and see! ML#252415 Only $44,900 Always call JACE for Land!
YOUR BUSINESS at this great location. Do the math! Central Location + High Visibility + High Traffic Count = Opportunity. 12+ person office building. Furnished or unfurnished. Tons of parking. Owner financing possible. $388,000 ML#252421 Call Dick
137 Fairway Drive, Sequim Irene: 460-4040 Mike: 460-0331 www.sequimproperty.com/sunland firstname.lastname@example.org
PILI MEYER, ABR, CRS, GRI
Office: (360) 417-2795 Home: (360) 457-5231 email: email@example.com
In desirable Cresthaven, just below the college. Designed to make the views the backdrop to your home. You can see the views from the living-dining room and the kitchen. Generously sized rooms throughout from the kitchen to the master to the family room. Even has a private office. Come take a look at this fantastic home. Call Pili for a showing, www.Cresthaven.biz for a preview. $425,000! ML#260205
UPTOWN REALTY VIVIAN LANDVIK, GRI
Home on a corner lot in a great neighborhood. Many amenities including fresh exterior paint and cedar deck, freestanding propane stove in the living room, off-street RV parking pad, fenced backyard and detached finished shop/ outbuilding. $189,900 MLS#242226/ 29135198
Cell: 461-2383 firstname.lastname@example.org 842 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382
Office: (360) 417-2782 www.callmarc1st.com
Super private location, just minutes from Port Angeles. Very light & bright with wall of picture windows facing Olympic Mt. Range. Vaulted ceilings, massive kitchen with Bleimeister cabinets & new appliances. 3,818 SF. Finished downstairs suitable for Mother-in-law apt. 3-car garage plus 2,500 SF RV/shop. Great for car enthusiast. Large pond, 8 raised garden beds. Flowers for all seasons. MLS#252124 $479,900
Marc Thomsen, ABR, SRS Managing Broker
3 BR/2.5 BA located close to desirable Cline Spit & 2 public golf courses. Gourmet kitchen, spacious living and family rooms. Spectacular sunroom, portico & courtyard. Huge 2,000 SF shop w/bonus room, 1/2 BA, boat & RV parking. Lavender farm potential! $595,000 ML#251088 Call DIANNA
Cell: 460-4251 Office: 452-3333 Toll Free: 1-800-453-9157
Custom built with attention to detail. 3 BR/3 BA and over 2,100 SF on 20 plus acres. View of the Strait, San Juans, Mt. Baker. Secluded, semiparked out with numerous mature trees, two shops and so much more! This is the Log Home you’ve been waiting for. $730,000 ML#251461. Ask for Tim.
Majestic 10 Acre Mountaintop Estate with breathtaking views of the water. Exceptionally high quality construction and craftsmanship is evident in every room of this fine home. Beautiful hardwood floors, superb master suite with fireplace and fully customized 1,075 SF shop and garage. $749,000 View at www.U-SAVEREALESTATE.com
WRE/Port Angeles Quint Boe
Office: 457-0456 1-800-786-1456 email@example.com
Jace Schmitz, REALTOR®
1234 E. Front St. Port Angeles, WA 98362
Roland Miller (360)461-4116 firstname.lastname@example.org
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Peninsula Pe ninsula
51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.
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3 Br., 3 baths; upper level has 2 Br., 2 baths, lower level has 1 Br., and 1 bath. Formal dining and nook, 2 fireplaces, oversized garage, enjoy Sunland amenities. $264,000. ML260258/180244 Team Topper 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
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A Must See! This home has 3 Br., 2 ba, living room, fireplace, family room, wet bar, den, deck w/hot tub, garage, new windows and flooring, in a cul-de-sac with a mtn view 1 mile up Mt. Pleasant. Asking $192,000, incl closing. 360-457-0070 for showing. BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAIN VIEWS From this 2 Br., 2 bath home on 1.25 level acres between Sequim and Port Angeles. Newer laminate floors, carpets, windows and roof. Two sided rock mantel with a fireplace on the living room side and a wood stove on the dining room side. Large kitchen with a separate pantry. $189,900. ML252417. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. www.peninsula dailynews.com
CUL-DE-SAC QUIET! Affordable, nice 3 Br., 1 bath on near 1/2 acre, located near Robin Hill Farm Park and Discovery Trail. Centrally located between Sequim and Port Angeles. Partially fenced yard. New interior paint and vinyl flooring, roof is 3 years old. Owner financing available! $139,900. ML251915 Neil Culbertson Brokers Group Real Estate Professionals 681-8778 ext 110 CUSTOM BUILT 3 BR., 2 BATH Beautiful home in wonderful neighborhood. Impeccably maintained. Super clean. Vaulted ceiling, fireplace, 2 car garage and expansive deck! $253,019. ML176550 Bryan Diehl 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow
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Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bids Start at $1,000 2909 Eagle Ave, Bremerton 2BR 1BA 728sf+/25907 Vuemor Court NW, Poulsbo 3BR 1.5BA 1,241sf+/42 McKenzie Lane, Port Ludlow 3BR 3BA 12822 NW Cedar Avenue, Poulsbo 3BR 2BA 988sf+/All properties sell: 4:15PM Thu., Feb. 24 at 42 McKenzie Lane, Port Ludlow Visit williamsauction.com or call 800-801-8003 for details. Many properties now available for online bidding! A Buyer’s Premium may apply. Williams & Williams WA RE LIC#3971 REALTY CONSULTANTS, GLEN VANNOY , AUC LIC#2513
GREAT HOME With saltwater views on the east side. 3 Br., 3 baths and large bonus room with fireplace insert. Front and back decks and a large corner lot. 2 car garage with workshop area and paved parking for RV or boat or both. $229,000 ML260216/178051 Heidi Hansen 477-5322 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY
CUSTOM HOME SEQUIM This gorgeous 3,189 sf home, with 3 Br., 2 full and 2 half baths, built in 1995, is located on 3.37 acres on Bell Hill. Soaring ceilings, hardwood floors, beautiful tile, three car garage – too much to mention here! $499,000. ML260038 Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE 683-0660 EXCEPTIONAL FAMILY FRIENDLY HOME Mature Rhodys and tall trees create a special NW setting for this 4 Br., 2.5 bath home with 2,326 sf. Impressive sky lit vaulted ceiling entry opens to angled stairway, formal living room and dining room. “Hub” kitchen/family room combo enjoys a propane fireplace. Fenced backyard. Wood deck. Double. attached garage. $289,000. ML260262. Margo Petersen-Pruss 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY
PARKWOOD HOME 2 Br., 2 bath, 1,998 sf home, master Br. with sitting area, oversized 2 car garage with work bench, enclosed patio and landscaped yard, large corner lot. $120,000. ML251593/108036 Den Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
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SPACIOUS SUNLAND HOME Situated on the 13th fairway, saltwater and golf course views, granite kitchen counters, gas stove and cherry cabinets, 2 decks off kitchen/dining, 2 master suites. $515,000 ML250630/46530 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Step across the threshold and back in time to the days of opulence. This beautifully restored Victorian will take you back to days when rooms were ample and homes were comfortable places to gather. Three porches, seven gardens, a dining room big enough to serve 15, a two-story shop with water view. Just begin the list of amenities. Priced below value. $385,000 ML250558/42161 Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
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A MUST SEE Looking for a quality, custom home with amazing views of saltwater, Victoria, Mt. Baker, farmland, and Hurricane Ridge? This is it! Single level 3 Br., 2 bath home, ADA accessible, separate art studio/hobby room, daylight basement with full guest quarters. Top quality materials throughout. $399,000. Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900, 477-9361
1134 East Front Street Port Angeles (800) 446-8115 (360) 457-8593 Come check out our office website!
portangelesbuyersguide.com Open 7 Days a Week Ask about our Seller’s FREE Home Warranty Program Visit www.johnlscott.com & enter 5 digit code
BEAUTIFUL HOME IN SEAMONT ESTATES This BREATHTAKING VIEWS! Beautiful 2 BR/2 BA A MOUNTAIN VIEW THAT IS STUNNING SPACIOUS CONDO IN THE HEART OF SEQUIM 3 BR/2.5 BA is ready for a new owner. Great floor plan, large laundry room, with a big open shower, family room with free standing wood stove, and living room with fireplace. Living on main floor and sleeping on the upper level, with 2 full baths, fully fenced backyard and raised garden beds. Also has a security system. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
$274,900 DON EDGMON ABR, GRI, CNE 460-0204
with den/office just minutes from downtown Sequim. The breathtaking views of Sequim Valley and the water, to the tranquil sound of 2 waterfalls from the private pond, this home beckons you to relax and enjoy your new home. To see, call Tanya Kerr (360) 670-6776
A pristine piece just a stone’s throw away from the famous Elwha River. The building site cleared, water, and power & phone all installed. Is waiting and ready for your dream home. Call Steve Gates to see (360) 460-8189
CED EDU R JUST
$154,900 JEANETT HEAWARD Realtor® 461-4585
THE TIME IS RIGHT Gardener’s paradise, fertile soil, Majestic maples, and your own private creek. 4.62 acres all backed by DNR land. Owner financing available. Call Steve for more information (360) 460-8189 $99,900 VALERIE LAPE GRI, Realtor® Property Manager 461-7019
CED EDU R JUST
PERFECT LOCATION! This 4 BR/1 BA home is in a great location, close to schools, groceries and the library. New roof 4 yrs ago and concrete pad johnlscott.com/ already poured for a 3-car garage. Unobstructed Mt. view, lots of potential as an owner or investment home. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
D UCE RED T JUS
HOME BETWEEN PA & JOYCE This 4 BR/ 1.5 BA home is minutes from the Freshwater Bay boat launch. Private setting at the end of the driveway no through traffic. Home needs some work; come by and take a look. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204 $44,900
Call Don Edgmon to see. (360) 460-0204
ROSE BETWEEN THORNS This 3 BR/1 BA home is in a nice neighborhood, tear down/rebuild & the neighbors will love you. Parcel is 2 city lots assessed at $112,500, priced with no value assigned to house or storage. Total clean-out and probable teardown of structures needed. Call Valerie Lape (360) 461-7019
LINDA LAPE FRENCH Owner
WILLOW PARK CUSTOM DESIGNED HOME
THIS 3 BR/2 BA home is hand-crafted with the finest materials for the most discreet. Maple hardwood floors, granite tile kitchen with tile backsplash, one of the best kitchens with stainless steel appliances. Sit on your private back deck and enjoy the snowcapped Mt. view. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
TANYA KERR Designated Broker 457-8593 x311 670-6776
johnlscott.com/32371 GREAT STARTER OR INVESTMENT PROPERTY This 2 BR/1 BA home is on
oversized lot in the city, close to schools and Fair grounds. Large garage with additional workshop or third garage space plus green house. Has a large deck for BBQs and entertaining. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
SEPTIC, POWER & WATER ALL INSTALLED!!! If you are looking to build in a beautiful area, this is it. All you have to do is bring your plans, building site is cleared and all utilities are already in. What could be simpler? Call Jeanett (360) 461-4585
$129,000 johnlscott.com/96343 ML#242659
STEVE GATES Realtor® 457-8593 460-8189
johnlscott.com/84457 UPDATED REMODELED HOME! This 4 BR/2 BA has wood floors throughout lower level. Wood stove in the living room. Kitchen, living room, bath and master bedroom are located on the main level. 3 BR and full BA are on upper level. There is a large fenced back yard, storage shed and detached single-car garage all in a nice neighborhood.
johnlscott.com/97994 GREAT HOME ON 1.31 ACRES This 4 BR/2.5 BA home has a lot of great features. The main level offers a large LR, nice kitchen, formal dining area w/wood stove & French doors to enclose sunroom. Master suite w/ private BA that features a jetted tub & separate shower. Lower level offers a family room & media room, 2 more BRs & storage area. 2 Car + RV garage/shop. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204.
This 4 BR/2 BA home has all the amenities, is on a huge lot and is in a great neighborhood. This home is priced to sell, needs some TLC. Call Steve Gates (360) 460-8189
garage has a large shop, 3/4 bath and extra outlets for all your needs. A large deck and gazebo overlooking the grounds and the separate garden shed. All of this is conveniently located near the Dungeness River and Olympic Discovery Trail. Call Tanya Kerr (360) 670-6776
johnlscott.com/92729 johnlscott.com/68687 LOOKING FOR A HOME ON SOME ACREAGE THE PERFECT HOME FOR RELAXATION & HOBBIES This GREAT BIG HOME ON GREAT BIG LOT! spacious 3 BR/3 BA home has a spa, open kitchen and BETWEEN PORT ANGELES AND SEQUIM? Look windows that allow plenty of light. The oversized 3+ car
no longer, this 3 BR/ 2BA home is on 2.52 acres that would be great for any kind of livestock, by adding additional fencing. This is a nice place. To see, call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
3 BR/2 BA Condo/Townhouse. Walk to shopping, restaurants, Community Theater, library and much more. Amenities include clubhouse, hot tub, attached 2-car carport w/ storage. Kitchen has breakfast bar and open to conversation area. Wood stove in LR. Call Valerie Lape (360)461-7019
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PRICE REDUCTION 3 Br., 2 ba, full mountain view, 1.2 acres, 40’ RV port, large 2 car garage w/10’x12’ room, 12’x15’ Aframe with loft. Near Robin Hill park. $245,000. 681-4889. SUNLAND CHARMER Outstanding 3 Br., 2 bath rambler located on the 11th fairway of SunLand Gold Course. Kitchen and bathrooms have been tastefully upgraded with granite countertops, ceramic cooktop, new plumbing fixtures and shower. Large sunroom provides nice view of the golf course and mountains. $275,000 ML260240/179196 Roland Miller 461-4116 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY SUNNY FENCED BACKYARD Comfy 2 Br., 1.5 bath rambler with laminate floors, vinyl windows and detached garage. Bring your paint brush and elbow grease and make this home sparkle again. $119,900 ML260234/179035 Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Trees, creek, and privacy just minutes from Safeway and town. Inviting rambler with a full daylight basement. All amenities on the main floor leaves the daylight basement useful as an in-law unit with it’s own kitchen, 2 Br., bath, dining room, and living room. 7+ wooded acres and house for only $320,000. ML251042/49300 Alan Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Very well cared for home on a corner lot in a great neighborhood. Many amenities including fresh exterior pain and cedar deck, freestanding propane stove in the living room, off street RV parking pad, fenced back yard and detached finished shop/outbuilding. $189,900 ML242226/29135198 Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. WANTED: Seeking to lease 5 Br. or 4 Br. plus den, excellent credit, adults only, great opportunity for income and increased value of your home before selling. No Agents 477-4942
Cute single wide mobile between Sequim and P.A. 2 Br., 2 bath, updated inside, easy to maintain yard, workshop, long carport, must see inside of this home. All updated appliances, hot water heater, club house, and walking areas. 1 small pet. Rent $305, free W/S/G, 55+ park. $22,500 461-2554, 681-0829 LIKE NEW Five year old 1,791 sf manufactured home with attached double car garage in Hendrickson’s mobile home park. Great location with easy access to downtown and shopping. This home has a heat pump, 10x40 patio with motorized awning, low maintenance landscaping. $118,000. ML252235. Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116
2 LOTS FOR SALE by owner. Port Angeles lot at 222 W. Park Ave., half acre + close in town. Water, power, and sewer installed. Paved street, walk to Albertson’s and high school. $99,000. Owner financing. Diamond Point lot with water view, perc, water, $69,000. Owner financing. Call 253-549-3345. Beautiful, flat parcel with mountain view. Mostly pasture and some trees. Manufactured homes are allowed. Irrigation on north side of property. PUD water and power to the property. Perked at one time for a conventional system. $126,900. ML260081. Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
LAVENDER POTENTIAL Plant your selection of lavender. Breathtaking mountain views. Beautiful acreage in Agnew, owner financing available. $199,000 ML250847/56475 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
P.A.: 1 Br. Downtown location, mountain view, no pets. $525. 582-7241 P.A.: 1 Br., 2nd story, can be office, no pets/smoking. $475, $300 dep. 477-9256
P.A.: Studio apt. $550 mo., $250 deposit. Includes utilities. 457-6196 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
SEQUIM: 1 Br., 1 ba, $750, utilities incl. No smoking/pets. 360-681-3087
Very Nice P.A. apartment home. 3-4 bed, 2 ba w/ office/ nursery. Includes: Internet, cable, W/S/G. Avail. 2/1 $1,175. 670-6996.
64 CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1st floor 3 Br. $695, 2 Br. $514, 2nd floor 1 Br. $478 + Util. No smoke/pets. 452-4258 EAST P.A.: 1 Br., W/S/G paid, no pets /smoking. $475, plus $425 dep. 683-1012.
SELL YOUR HOME IN PENINSULA CLASSIFIED 1-800-826-7714
Nice home on west side P.A. Mtn. view, 3 Br., 2 bath. $1,025 month, $1,000 deposit. Call 360-808-7738 P.A.: 2 Br. 2 ba, open concept, skylights, sun porch, French doors to patio and covered deck, all appliances, garage plus ample parking, quiet neighborhood. Dep and ref. No pets. $945. 360-808-4476. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, shop/carport, W/D, sm pet. 3143 E. Hwy. 101. $750. 417-8250 P.A.: 2 Br., 606 S. Laurel, $695. References 808-2340
P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, hot tub, 1/3 ac. $1,200, 1st, last dep. 4611460, 253-653-6426
P.A.: Very nice 3 Br., 2 ba on dbl. corner lot. $1,100 mo., 1st, last, dep. 360-640-1613. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt.
SEQ: Close to Safeway, 3 Br., 2 ba, extra garage. $890. Lease/ rent. 461-9242.
More Properties at www.jarentals.com
SEQUIM: 1 Br., mobile home. $550 mo., $300 dep. No dogs, no smoking. 461-4959/683-2011 SEQUIM: Palo Alto Rd. new log cabin, 1 Br. $800, utilities paid. 683-4307. SEQUIM: Palo Alto Rd. newly remodeled 1 Br. with loft. $700. 683-4307 SEQUIM: Studio. $500, utilities paid 683-4250 after 5 p.m WANTED: 2 or 3 Br. home between P.A./ Sequim. 582-0701, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. WEST SIDE P.A.: 2 Br. no pets. $750, 1st, last, dep. 460-3646.
Share Rentals/ Rooms
SEQ: Furn., own bath, no pet/smoke. $400 incl. util. 504-2208.
P.A.: 4 Br, 1.5 ba, no smoking. $1,000 mo, $1,000 sec. 417-0153
CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, W/D. $680. 417-6786
HOUSES IN P.A. A Studio..........$400 A 1 br 1 ba......$500 H 2 br 1 ba......$565 A 2/1 all util.... $600 H 2 br 1 ba......$650 H 5 br 1.5 ba...$1000 H 4 br 1.5 ba..$1200 HOUSES IN SEQUIM H 2 br 1 ba.......$575 A 2 br 1 ba.......$725 H 2 br 1 ba.......$900
SEQ/P.A.: 3 Br., mtn. view. $895. tourfactory.com/517739
P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, garage, $990. 3 Br., 2 ba, $925. 452-1395.
Accepting applications for studio and 1 Br. apts. at the Lee Plaza. Rent $400 to $450 mo., plus electric. Income limits apply. 457-7785.
Highland Commons I & II Senior affordable housing. 2 mo. rent free! Ask for details. 360-457-6827
P.A.: Lg. 2 Br. $650 + dep. Great location. 417-6638
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
Sequim Beauty. Excellent custom 3 bdm hm + family rm/ofc; 2bth; mstr bdr w/bth, wlk in closet; 2 car grg; vws of mtns, ocns; sunrise, sunsets; quiet subdivison; no pets or smoking; $1400 mo, 1st & lst +fees; contact for schdled vwing: email@example.com
Great location, high visibility on Hwy 101, 2,400 sf, office, restroom, lots of signage. $1,000 per mo. Rusty 460-5892. LEE PLAZA Prime downtown retail space. 1 storefront available, 1,000 sf. 452-7563 afternoon. 457-7785 mornings. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 SEQUIM: 850 sf warm, sunny office space. 460-5467.
Richard Parks, single family dwelling, 163 Prawn Road, $242,730. Peter and Annette Nesse, single family dwelling with attached garage, Shore Road, $164,056. Bruce Emery, accessory dwelling unit, 1402 Mount Pleasant Road, $99,855. Michael Kleinberg; demolition of porch and construction of new porch, remodel kitchen, dining, bathroom and living room; 63 E. Seashore Lane; $203,431. Allen and Deborah Trantham, double-wide manufactured home placement, 30 Raymond St., $150,000. Patrick C. Melville, wood stove insert, 53821 state Highway 112, $5,000. Loren and Dawna Krause, single family dwelling with attached garage and 120-gallon propane tank placement, 5112 S. Mountain Terrace Way, $391,330. Arnie Walker, addition to detached garage, 121 McGarvie Road, $16,277. Sharon Jordan, 120-gallon above-ground propane tank placement and exterior piping, 1040 W. Hendrickson Road, $2,585. Doug and Jolene Gailey, propane fireplace insert with piping, 173 Alice Road, $1,600.
Port Angeles Richard A. and Kimberly S. Melvin, re-roof, 329 E. 10th St., $4,980. Craig and Recanna Ronish joint trust, re-roof, 1622 W. 14th St., $7,350. Joy D. Barnes, add elevator and 330 sf on second floor, 510 K St., $61,500. Gerald A. Cornell, two heat pumps, 221 W. First St., $10,000. Karena R. Owens, water heater, 316 S. Chambers St., $375.
Sequim Jack and Michelle Grinnell, fire alarm system, 435 W. Cedar St., $10,500. Union Community LLC, tenant improvement, 990 E. Washington St. 1 bldg. C, $19,496. Lee Cowan et al., demolish a wall, 157 W. Cedar St., $100.
Jefferson County Ryan Kitchen, manufactured home, 5893 Center Road, $0. David Gooding, unpermitted shop/garage with new shop/garage addition, 91 N. Duquesne Ave., $70,335. Jesse Stewart trustee, 120-gallon above-ground propane tank with lines and heat stove, 3229 Oak Bay Road, $0. Jesse Stewart trustee, structural repair to NE corner of roof and walls plus replace windows and siding, 3229 Oak Bay Road, $16,000. Barbara Miller, unsafe wood stove removal, 155 Blueberry Hill Road, $0. Port Townsend Paper Corp.; add one new truck tipper, grading for revision to the driveway and temp interlocking concrete block wall; 100 Paper Mill Hill Road; $500,000.
Port Townsend Vincent C. and Susan A. Skidmore, residential accessory structures (studio, boat shed and office), 1929 Hill St., $100,000. Nels Gunderson, residential re-roof, 527 Calhoun St., $3,000.
Department reports Area building departments report a total of 26 building permits issued from Jan. 31 through Feb. 4 with a total valuation of $2,080,500: Port Angeles, 5 at $84,205; Sequim, 3 at $30,096; Clallam County, 10 at $1,276,864; Port Townsend, 2 at $103,000; Jefferson County, 6 at $586,335.
‘L’ IS FOR LOVELY LOT Privately set lot in great west side location with easy topography and plenty of trees. Creativity welcome in designing your own floor plan. Quiet neighborhood, come and see! $44,900. ML252415. Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
sequimproperty.com/sunland (360) 683-6880 1-800-359-8823
portangeles.com (360) 457-0456 1-800-786-1456
realestate-sequim.com (360) 683-4844 1-800-431-0661
windermereportludlow.com (360) 437-1011 1-800-848-6650
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BEAUTIFUL MT. VIEWS
SUNNY, FENCED BACKYARD
TREES, CREEK & PRIVACY
Step across the threshold and back in time to the days of opulence. This beautifully restored Victorian will take you back to days when rooms were ample and homes were comfortable places to gather. Three porches, seven gardens, a dining room big enough to serve 15, a two-story shop with water view...just begin the list of amenities. Priced below value. $349,900 ML#250558/ 42161
(360) 460-3831 (360) 457-0456 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
WRE/Port Angeles ALAN BARNARD (360) 461-0175 Email: email@example.com
Cell: 461-0613 Office: 457-0456
Just minutes from Safeway and town. Inviting rambler with a full daylight basement. All amenities on the main floor leaves the daylight basement useful as an in-law unit with itâ€™s own kitchen, 2 BR, bath, dining room & living room. 7+ wooded acres & home for only $320,000 ML#251042/ 49300 Call Alan (360) 461-0175
WRE/Port Angeles DOC REISS
From this 2 BR/2 BA home on 1.25 level acres between Sequim & Port Angeles. Newer laminate floors, carpets, windows and roof. Two sided rock mantel with a fireplace on the living room side and a wood stove on the dining room side. Large kitchen with a separate pantry. Photo Gallery link: www.windermere.com/tid305950 $189,900 ML#252417/156860. Call Terry or Kelly for more information, 477-5876
Comfy 2 BR/1.5 BA rambler with laminate floors, vinyl windows & detached garage. Bring your paint brush and elbow grease and make this home sparkle again. JUST CALL JENNIFER HOLCOMB $119,900 ML#260234/ 179035
OPEN HOUSE AY ND M SU - 3 P 1
â€˘ Formal Dining + Nook, 2 Fireplaces â€˘ Oversized Garage â€˘ Enjoy SunLand Amenities ML#260258/180244 $264,000 Directions: N. on Sequim Dungeness to R. on Taylor to 3rd L. on Emerald Drive, to #139.
â€˘ Plant your Selection of Lavender â€˘ Breathtaking Mountain Views â€˘ Beautiful Acreage in Agnew â€˘ Owner Financing Available ML#250847/56475 $199,000 Visit www.kimbower.mywindermere.com
Carol, Managing Broker Nelson, Broker Cell: (360) 670-9418
137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 477-0654 www.sequimproperty.com/sunland
â€˘ 3 BR/3 BA, 2&2 on Upper, 1&1 Lower
â€˘ 2 Bedroom/2 Bath, 1,998 SF Home â€˘ Master Bedroom with Sitting Area â€˘ Oversized 2-Car Garage w/Work Bench â€˘ Enclosed Patio and Landscaped Yard â€˘ Large Corner Lot ML#251593/108036 $120,000 www.debkahle.mywindermere.com
Light & airy w/open floor plan, wide doorways, no halls & hard surface floors for easy mobility. Ramp available for entry. Built with non-toxic materials & finishes, special water treatment system. Lovingly cultivated organic garden includes roses, pie cherries & apples. Walk to the spit or relax in the sun on the deck. MLS#251240/84710 $269,000 Call Karen
Deb Kahle 137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 â€˘ (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199 www.listingnumber.com/swt8
Karen Kilgore 477-5718 842 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 KarenK@olypen.com
YOU'LL FALL IN LOVE
Cozy rambler located in nice neighborhood close to Sequim schools, shopping & services. Well maintained 2 BR/2 BA (1 off Master BR), den/office for your choice of uses. Airy, open floor plan w/kitchen island. Fully fenced backyard w/chain link dog run. Front is EZ maintenance w/nice landscaping & small lawn. $185,000 ML#252216/58745 Call DAVE
Recently updated with laminate floors in living room, dining room and kitchen. 3 BR/2 BA, 2 fireplaces. Interior doors have been upgraded. Home features vinyl siding, metal roof, Trex decking, solar screens on living room windows (west side of home), new metal garage doors and is low maintenance. Call LINDA ML#260189/177258 $224,900
(360) 683-4844 842 E. WASHINGTON ST. SEQUIM, WA 98382 firstname.lastname@example.org
Office: 360-683-4844 Cell: 360-271-0891 email@example.com
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
IN PRINT & ONLINE
Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:
Visit | www.peninsulamarketplace.com Office Hours
Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY
SNEAK A PEEK • •
T O D AY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !
AUCTION: BAYVIEW MINI STORAGE, 12 noon on 2/16, 62 S. Bayview, P.A. Unit B15. 452-2400 to verify.
BLACKBERRY CAFE 50530 Hwy. 112 W. Valentine’s Special Chicken or Shrimp Alfredo Pan Fried Oysters BBQ Ribs 16 oz T-Bone Chicken Florentine Wild Blackberry Pie Red Velvet Cake Call for reservation 928-0141 BOAT TRAILER: ‘05 King galvanized 13’15’. $450. 461-7979.
VICTIM-WITNESS ASSISTANT Part-time (approx. 32 hrs. wk.), $18.95 to 23.10 hr.; grant funded, retirement and union eligible with benefits. Requires B.S. in Behavioral Sciences, Criminal Justice or related field; or equivalent combination of education and at least two years experience in Social Services, Criminal Justice or related field. Supervisory experience preferred. Application and complete job announcement available online at www.clallam.net/em ployment/, in front of Human Resources at 223 E. 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362, or by calling Clallam County Jobs Line 360-417-2528. Resume in lieu of application not accepted. Faxed or emailed applications not accepted. Closes Tuesday, February 22, 2011 at 4:30 PM. EOE/Drug Free Workplace Do you have an old car, truck or tractor in your garage, basement or backyard? It could be worth $$$ Call 461-2248 DRIVER: Class B CDL, repetitive lifting and carrying of drywall. 452-4161. EAST P.A.: 1 Br., W/S/G paid, no pets /smoking. $475, plus $425 dep. 683-1012.
'68 Bronco 4X4. Nice 1968 classic 4X4. 289 with a 3 speed Duff shifter. Good running vehicle with a soft top and doors. Great for summer! Call 360-928-0208 and leave message. Or contact- firstname.lastname@example.org. $6500 or best offer. DANCE LESSONS Argentine tango, six lesson beginner series, starts Feb. 20, at Eagles. Call Cliff, 912-7007
LEGAL ASSISTANT Family law attorney. Send resume to Peninsula Daily News PDN#195/Legal Pt Angeles, WA 98362 Port Townsend’s Pane d’Amore bread is now available in Port Angeles at the Blackbird Coffee House, 338 E. 8th St. Beginning February 19th you will find us at the Port Angeles Farmer’s Market. $500 REWARD For return of lost dog. Female, long strawberry blonde hair, large lump on right side. 360-461-4642
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
DANCE LESSONS Argentine tango, six lesson beginner series, starts Feb. 20, at Eagles, 5 pm. Call Cliff, 912-7007 DEDICATED DRUMMER NEEDED For P.A. based metal band. Serious inquiries only. Practice 3 times weekly. Call Jason 460-6900.
FREE GARAGE SALE KIT 2 DAY
Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!
4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
THREE GALS 1/2 PRICE SALE 2134 W. 12th, (12 & N). 9-3.
Sequim Beauty. Excellent custom 3 bdm hm + family rm/ofc; 2bth; mstr bdr w/bth, wlk in closet; 2 car grg; vws of mtns, ocns; sunrise, sunsets; quiet subdivison; no pets or smoking; $1400 mo, 1st & lst +fees; contact for schdled vwing: email@example.com
TRAILER: ‘97 24’ Nash. 1 owner, 1/2 ton rated, 3 burner cook top, AC, power jack, 40 gallon tanks, awning, spare tire, 750lb eqlz hitch. $5,200. 582-0560. VW: ‘67 Bug. 12 volt, 1,500 engine. Engine and trans recently rebuilt, body excellent. New tires. $2,950. 683-3277. WANTED: Seeking to lease 5 Br. or 4 Br. plus den, excellent credit, adults only, great opportunity for income and increased value of your home before selling. No Agents 477-4942
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
FOUND: Key. Southeast of P.A. Returned to Sheriff’s Department.
FOUND: Lady’s dancing shoes at Healthy Heart Dance at Vern Burton, 2/10/11, call Dee 457-7004. FOUND: One Wallet. Contents a playing card and a $1 bill. The playing card is the queen of hearts, serial number on the bill is F94660988N. She will keep the man. LOST: (4) Keys. Small on magenta spiral lanyard, 2/8/11 in Sequim. 509-951-5980 LOST: Cat. 4 year old calico female, declawed, no collar, microchipped, 12th and N St., P.A. 457-9204 LOST: Cat. Black, white paws/chest, male, 12th/Laurel area, P.A. 457-6626.
PRENATAL YOGA Feel a sense of support and community with other pregnant women as you increase flexibility, strength, circulation and balance. A regular yoga practice can help to reduce swelling, insomnia, back and leg pain commonly associated with pregnancy. The class is safe for all three trimesters. 8-week class for expecting moms begins Sunday, March 13. For more information or to register, please e-mail Jennifer Veneklasen at firstname.lastname@example.org om or phone 360775-8746. Space is limited.
Lost and Found
$500 REWARD For return of lost dog. Female, long strawberry blonde hair, large lump on right side. 360-461-4642 www.peninsula dailynews.com
CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507
Be a part of our growing success! Join the only locally owned and managed mutual bank on the North Olympic Peninsula. We have the following position available for the Port Angeles/ Sequim area, and for Port Townsend: • Customer Service Representative Successful applicants will have outstanding customer service skills and cash handling experience in banking or retail sales. For a complete job description and to apply, visit www.ourfirstfed.com. EOE.
DEADLINES: 4:00 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.
Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
S ave N ow
LOST: Cat. From Taylor Cutoff area, Sequim. Young female, gray long hair, very timid. REWARD. 681-0737.
LOST: Cat. Siamese, male, Monroe Rd. area, P.A. 457-3782. LOST: Hearing aids and diamond earrings. Olympic Medical Center, P.A. or Costco, Sequim. 457-8687
2010 Nissan Altima 2.5 S
LOST: Purse. Olympic Medical Center, P.A. 452-8271 MISSING: Piglets. 4, from mother’s pen, north of Spath Rd., Sequim. Feb. 1st. 775-6552
SINGLE DISABLED MAN SEEKS SINGLE DISABLED WOMAN 29-55, CAR OR NOT, JOB OR NOT, BUT WITH INCOME, ENJOYS A WALK AND ETC. SEND RESPONSE TO PDN103@peninsuladailynews.com
INNOVATION THAT LASTS. INNOVATION FOR ALL.
MSRP.....................................$23,070 Wilder Discount.....................-$1,000 Nissan Customer Cash...........-$1,500
“Highest Ranked Midsize Pickup in Initial Quality.” - J.D. Power and Associates.
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We are currently recruiting for the following positions: 2011 Nissan Rogue
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0% APR $ 750 or
NISSAN CASH BACK
NISSAN CASH BACK • Room for up to 8 passengers • 317 HP V8 Engine • Up to 9,000 lbs of Towing Capacity6
You Can Count On Us! www.wildernissan.com
WILDER NISSAN 97 Deer Park Road • Port Angeles
1-800-927-9372 • 360-452-9268
www.jeffersonhealthcare.org 834 Sheridan, Port Townsend, WA 98368 fax: (360) 385-1548
Innovation that adapts. Innovation for all.
For other job openings and further information please check our website at:
Jefferson Healthcare - Human Resources
2011 Nissan Armada 4
Real Estate Auction Nominal Opening Bids Start at $1,000 2909 Eagle Ave, Bremerton 2BR 1BA 728sf+/25907 Vuemor Court NW, Poulsbo 3BR 1.5BA 1,241sf+/42 McKenzie Lane, Port Ludlow 3BR 3BA 12822 NW Cedar Avenue, Poulsbo 3BR 2BA 988sf+/All properties sell: 4:15PM Thu., Feb. 24 at 42 McKenzie Lane, Port Ludlow Visit williamsauction.com or call 800-801-8003 for details. Many properties now available for online bidding! A Buyer’s Premium may apply. Williams & Williams WA RE LIC#3971 REALTY CONSULTANTS, GLEN VANNOY , AUC LIC#2513 SEQ: Close to Safeway, 3 Br., 2 ba, extra garage. $890. Lease/ rent. 461-9242.
SEQUIM: 1 Br., mobile home. $550 mo., $300 dep. No dogs, no smoking. 461-4959/683-2011
FOUND: Cat. Young male tabby/tiger cat found in Cherry Hill area of Port Angeles. Wearing collar. 681-2025
FREE CLASSES Volunteer Hospice is offering 6 classes: Death & Dying Attitudes, Legal Issues, Grief & more. Runs March 3-April 7 in Sequim. Become a trained volunteer. Open to all. Register at 452-1511
Professional Computer Repair HelperTek.com - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at helpertek.com or contact us at 775-2525 email@example.com om Quillayute Valley School District Is accepting applications for a Health Services Coordinator. All application materials can be found on the district website at www.forks.wednet.e du or contact QVSD Administration Office at 360-374-6262 ext. 267. The position closes on February 22, 2011. EOE.
SEASONAL LABORER City of Port Angeles: $9 hr. Approx. 10 temporary assignments of 3-6 months for manual labor work to assist crews in Parks, Streets, Water and Wastewater divisions of Public Works. Requires some exp and WA DL. To apply, pick up an application at City Hall, 321 E 5th St. or go to www.cityofpa.us to download the City application. Return applications to City Hall/Human Resources by February 28, 2011. COPA is an EOE.
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:
FOUND: Bike. Mountain bike found in Jessie Webster Park on Feb 3. Call with description, 477-5930
Port Townsend Goodwill Now Hiring PT Cashier Apply in person 602 Howard St. Port Townsend, WA 98368
Lost and Found
Be a part of our growing success! Join the only locally owned and managed mutual bank on the North Olympic Peninsula. We have the following position available for the Port Angeles/ Sequim area, and for Port Townsend: • Customer Service Representative Successful applicants will have outstanding customer service skills and cash handling experience in banking or retail sales. For a complete job description and to apply, visit www.ourfirstfed.com. EOE.
Monday - Friday 8AM - 5PM
Prices do not include tax, license & documentation fees. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. VINs posted at dealership. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 2/28/11. 1. WardsAuto.com’s Large Pickup segment, under 8,500 GVWR, standard models starting under $45,000. January, 2009. 2. 9,500 lbs. maximum towing on Titan SE King Cab 4x2 with Premium Utility Package. See Nissan Towing Guide and Owner’s Manual for proper use. 3. 2010 Titan Crew Cab vs. 2009 full-size crew cabs (Ford F-150 SuperCrew, Chevy Silverado 1500 Crew Cab, GMC Sierra 1500 Crew Cab, Dodge Ram 1500 Mega Cab and Toyota Tundra CrewMax). 4. 0% APR for up to 36 months On Approval of Credit. See Dealer for details. 5. 6,500 lbs. max. towing. King Cab 4x2 model. 7-pin connector trailer wire harness and tow hitch receiver required. See your owner’s manual or Nissan Towing Guide for specific towing information. 6. Platinum Edition models with 4WD. See your owner’s manual or Nissan Towing Guide for specific towing information. *The Nissan Frontier received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among midsize pickups in the proprietary J.D. Power and Associates 2010 Initial Quality StudySM. Study based on responses from 82,095 new-vehicle owners, measuring 236 models and measures opinions after 90 days of ownership. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of owners surveyed in February-May 2010. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. Always wear your seatbelt and please don’t drink and drive. Nissan, the Nissan Brand Symbol, SHIFT_tagline, and Nissan model names are Nissan trademarks. ©2010 Nissan North America, Inc.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Sunday Crossword DOWN 1 Piglike forest dweller 2 How the cheese stands? 3 So last week 4 Japanese lawmaking body 5 Sounds of surprise 6 Rocket section with a heat shield 7 Tell, slangily 8 1998 Masters champion 9 Turn-of-thecentury year 10 1977 Steely Dan album 11 Cartwright son 12 Genesis shepherd 13 Evaluate 14 Palace of the Ottoman sultans 15 19th-century literary sisters 16 Raison d’__ 17 Is sidelined 18 Hardy heroine 24 Righteous beginning?
25 Cognac initialism 30 Yule aide 33 Like some surgery 34 More, in adspeak 37 Bony labyrinth 38 Longtime publisher __, Mead and Company 40 Twisted into thread 41 Mount south of Olympus 42 Series ender 43 Curl up 44 Word with cats or cow 45 Bad day for Caesar 46 Mouth formation 47 Beelike 49 Put a stop to 53 Time management figure 54 Ring__ 55 Highland families 56 Major addition? 57 Unfailing
62 63 66 67
70 71 72 73 74 75 79 80 81 82 83 84 86 89 90 91 93 94 99
Mob activities Senioritis? GPS suggestion What Muggles can’t do, in Harry Potter books Moneymanaging execs Latin being “__ Nacht” Perils at sea Staff additions? They might be left on the road Ones sitting tight? Feudal estate Interstate H-1 locale Army detachment “Momo” author Michael Joke ending? Siena sweetie Pair of officers? Medvedev’s denial Vegan beverage Meet by chance Builder Undoes
100 Proverbial kettle critic 101 Builder’s material 102 Ford Explorer Sport __ 104 Top Tatar 107 Dark times, informally 109 How a noted spider came? 110 Tennis tie 111 Playground response to 51Across 112 Bank deposits? 113 Sponsorship: Var. 114 Part of LAPD: Abbr. 115 Return from the canyon? 116 One who walks the walk 118 Subject of an annual Colorado brewing festival 121 Legal deg. 122 Wreath of welcome 123 “No mortal could __ with Zeus”: Homer
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. FAMOUS MILITARY COMMANDERS
E I S E N H O W E R C N R S O
L M N A L P V I L L A P O O T
L P W S B I H L A I O G O T A
U A F P O K Z R A W H C S E N
© 2011 Universal Uclick
A L R P N Y K A E N G T E R E
G E U O A C N L B R D A V E T
E R H M P H L O E E T K E D T
D N T P A E A A T N T A L N A
Solution: 10 letters
A A R E R S T N A N O H T A B
L I A Y T T T R N R A S O X T
L L C L E E G E A I A K N E N
A E A R A R M Y R E B S R L U
I R M A R M O N T Y U A E A O
R U A C A U G U S T U S L A M
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Alexander, Army, Augustus, Aurelian, Bonaparte, Caesar, Carl, Chester, Clark, Clovis, Dallaire, DeGaulle, Eisenhower, Elizabeth, Grant, Great, Hannibal, Impaler, Land, MacArthur, Mark Antony, Marmont, Mastery, Mountbatten, NATO, Petraeus, Plan, Pompey, Powell, Roosevelt, Santa Anna, Schwarzkopf, Shaka, Son, Soter, Villa Friday’s Answer: Chateaux THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
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NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
97 Reptilian warning 98 Rosy answer in a seer’s crystal ball? 103 Beer holder 105 Detective Wolfe ACROSS 106 “Tristram 1 Bojangles Shandy” author specialty 108 “__ Not Seen 4 Gets into the Sun”: 8 Plains tribe Dickinson 13 If all goes well poem 19 __ mode 20 CINN-A-STACK 112 Committed 117 Hurt badly seller 21 Unskilled work 118 Peacock and rooster 22 Combat 119 Real estate mission hires 23 Legal dispute 120 Philatelist or over personal numismatist? property? 124 Walk softly 26 Crew and golf 27 Map of Hawaii, 125 Euripides play in which the title often heroine never 28 Film feline goes to Troy 29 Sports car 126 Lamb alias quality 127 Sgt., for one 31 Rod’s 128 Fur fortune associate family 32 Liquid-Plumr 129 Heavenly path maker 35 Aspiring atty.’s 130 Prog. listing 131 “__ a life!” challenge 36 Generic pooch 39 Oratorical elements? 45 Wyo. neighbor 48 What the fourth little piggy had 50 Some avantgarde art 51 Playground response to 111-Down 52 Santa’s minor children? 58 Cause trouble to 59 Skipped over 60 U.S. currency 61 As one might expect 64 Flight segment 65 Equip with weapons, oldstyle 68 “Hamlet,” e.g.: Abbr. 69 Settlement negotiated by one’s ancestors? 76 Lugs 77 Smooth move 78 God-fearing 80 Bourbon with a floral logo 85 Follower of Samson? 86 He overthrew Batista in 1959 87 James’s creator 88 Part of a brokenup prison term? 92 Online recruiting site 95 Stand up to 96 Bold Ruler, to Secretariat 2/13/11
“ENGLISH LESSONS WE NEVER LEARNED” By MARYELLEN UTHLAUT
By DAVID OUELLET
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Solution on E7
©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
(Answers Monday) BUMPY RITUAL PLAQUE Jumbles: LILAC Answer: When he walked in the winning run, the victors had — QUITE A “BALL”
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CLALLAM COUNTY VICTIM-WITNESS ASSISTANT Part-time (approx. 32 hrs. wk.), $18.95 to 23.10 hr.; grant funded, retirement and union eligible with benefits. Requires B.S. in Behavioral Sciences, Criminal Justice or related field; or equivalent combination of education and at least two years experience in Social Services, Criminal Justice or related field. Supervisory experience preferred. Application and complete job announcement available online at www.clallam.net/em ployment/, in front of Human Resources at 223 E. 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362, or by calling Clallam County Jobs Line 360-417-2528. Resume in lieu of application not accepted. Faxed or emailed applications not accepted. Closes Tuesday, February 22, 2011 at 4:30 PM. EOE/Drug Free Workplace
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Bookkeeper - MHF is seeking a part-time person accounting experience. Duties include filing, dataentry, check reconciliation. Please send resume and references to: MHF P.O. Box 698 Carlsborg, WA 98324.
Caregivers Needed Friendly, cheerful, dependable people needed to assist seniors with personal and home helper services. Non-medical, very rewarding work. Part-time, days, evenings, weekends. Call M-F, 9-5. 360-681-2511 LOGGING RELIEF Green Diamond Resource Company is accepting applications for a full-time Logging Relief person. Position is required to fill in for log grapple yarding jobs: loader, grapple, shovel, dozer, Chokersetter, and spotter. Desire 3 to 4 years’ experience with logging systems. Must understand State & Federal safety and environmental regulations. Rotating Shifts. $20.66/hr. plus bonus, differential, health benefits, pension, 401k, vacation, and holiday pay. Qualified individuals can request an application packet by emailing thenderson@greendia mond.com Applications will also be available at Mason County WorkSource, 2505 Olympic Hwy - Suite 420, Shelton, WA 98584. Closing is February 16th, 2011. Position start date 03/07/2011. Equal Opportunity Employer. DRUG FREE WORKPLACE.
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AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. CAREGIVERS KWA Homecare. Call 452-2129. CARPENTER’S APPRENTICE Mail resume to: 74 Wellman Rd. Pt Angeles, WA 98362 DRIVER: Class B CDL, repetitive lifting and carrying of drywall. 452-4161. MECHANIC The Port of Port Angeles is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Mechanic. Applicants must have 5 yrs of auto/ diesel mechanics experience with heavy equipment such as LeTourneaus, Wagners L90s, CAT 980s. Must be a certified welder & have experience with fleet vehicles & boats. Must also have extensive diagnostic skills. Applications & job descriptions may be obtained at the Port Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F & also online at www.portofpa.com . Applications will be accepted until 5pm February 25, 2011. Starting salary range is $25.39 - $27.33 per hr. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required. MENTAL HEALTH Min 3 yrs relevant experience + strong organizational, interpersonal & PC skills req for ea position: •Nursing Supervisor (24hrs/wk): RN w/ acute care or nursing home exp. •Medical Administrative Assistant: BA or specialized training preferred. •Medical Records Assistant: Professional certification pref’d. Resume & cvr letter to: PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
EXCAVATING FOREMAN Operator experience required. Apply online www.jamestowntribe. org or pick-up an application at 257 Business Park Loop, Sequim. LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. LEGAL ASSISTANT Family law attorney. Send resume to Peninsula Daily News PDN#195/Legal Pt Angeles, WA 98362
OLYMPIC REHAB OF SEQUIM CNA Come join a winning team, talk to Ramona Jones or Veronica Turner at: 360-582-3900 1000 S. Fifth Ave. Sequim, WA 98382 RETAIL MANAGER POSITION The Quileute Tribe in La Push owns and operates a Convenience Store and has an immediate opening for an individual with 2 to 5 years of experience in retail sales management. Retail grocery/convenience store experience is preferred. Individual must possess knowledge and experience in operating and managing electronic point of sale cash register systems, bookkeeping and/or accounting, budgets, cash handling, customer relations, personnel practices and inventory control procedures. Individual must be able to work with minimal supervision and be a selfstarter and goal orientated. Closes February 18, 2011 or until filled. Salary is negotiable. Visit our website at www.quileutenation.org to obtain a job application and job description or call (360) 374-4366.
The Last Word in Astrology BY EUGENIA LAST
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t let love lead you astray. What you want must be fought for, not given away because of the demands someone is putting on you. If you aren’t happy with your decisions, you will blame whoever influenced you differently. 4 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Now is the time to concentrate on yourself and the ones you love, not offer every last ounce of what you have to someone or something that will not benefit you personally. Unless you are being paid handsomely, take a pass. 3 stars GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You have what it takes to win, advance and take over if you are astute and willing to put what you have to offer on display. You can build a bright future by developing your ideas and plans. Take action. 3 stars CANCER (June 21-July 22): Take a course or attend a tradeshow. A better future is up to you, so take action now by picking up a new skill or updating your knowledge to suit the changing economy. You have to remain competitive. 3 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You need to put as many irons in the fire as possible in order to leave yourself multiple options and an inside connection. Spread yourself around and discuss what you have in mind. Good fortune is heading your way. 4 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): You’ll be looking for a new place to spend time relaxing. The adventure you pursue will enlighten you and encourage you to start something new. Love is in the picture; show your emotions if you want it to last. 3 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t let your emotions or someone trying to manipulate you hold you back. Put your plan on paper, paying special attention to detail. Someone with greater vision may want to team up with you. This can be a winning combination. 2 stars
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): The past will be important to remember. What you have experienced or learned will play a major role in what you do next. There is money to be made but a move may be required to take advantage. 3 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Get everything in position and don’t look back. Now is not the time to procrastinate or give in to laziness. The more time you take to network, present and discuss potential possibilities, the better you will do. 5 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You stand to get ahead financially in an unusual or unexpected way. Home, property and other valuable possessions will increase your ability to turn something you want to do into a feasible endeavor. Listen to someone you trust. 3 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): A little will go a long way, so don’t overdo it or you will miss an opportunity. There is room for improvement and a chance to make it happen. Nothing is out of reach if you are willing to go the distance. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t confuse being unpredictable with muchneeded and strategically planned change. You have to fight hard to win the confidence of others and stability is one of the only ways you can make that happen. Strict rules, discipline and hard work are required. 2 stars
MENTAL HEALTH Licensed mental health professional to serve as intake Clinician 36 hrs/wk, w/benes. $33-43K, DOE. Resume & cvr ltr to: PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE PAINT SALESPERSON Needed to develop and market retail/ commercial paint department, plus match colors, mix paint, maintain equipment, inventory. Detailed, selfstarters. Send response to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#192/Paint Pt Angeles, WA 98362 Port Townsend Goodwill Now Hiring PT Cashier Apply in person 602 Howard St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 Quillayute Valley School District Is accepting applications for a Health Services Coordinator. All application materials can be found on the district website at www.forks.wednet.e du or contact QVSD Administration Office at 360-374-6262 ext. 267. The position closes on February 22, 2011. EOE. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 School Administrator for pioneering Waldorf School on 81 acre farm in Port Hadlock. Half-time position. Waldorf certification preferred. Open until filled. Salary DOE. Job description at www.sunfieldfarm.or g. Resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org SEASONAL LABORER City of Port Angeles: $9 hr. Approx. 10 temporary assignments of 3-6 months for manual labor work to assist crews in Parks, Streets, Water and Wastewater divisions of Public Works. Requires some exp and WA DL. To apply, pick up an application at City Hall, 321 E 5th St. or go to www.cityofpa.us to download the City application. Return applications to City Hall/Human Resources by February 28, 2011. COPA is an EOE. TRUCK DRIVER Peninsula Daily News 26 hrs. wk., 11:30 p.m.-5:30 a.m. hauling paper bundles to various places. CDL not necessary. Clean driving record, valid WSDL, must be at least 18 years of age. Please apply in person at 305 W. First St., P.A.
Happy Day Cleaning. houses,offices, new construction, moveouts, recreational vehicles. No JOB too BIG or too SMALL. call 808-3017 for a free estimate. Port Angeles and surrounding area.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
ANSWER TO TODAY’S PUZZLE
HOUSE CLEANING Ask for Naomi. 461-1906 In-home care available for your loved ones. Experienced caring RN available, flexible hours, salary negotiable. Call Rae at 360-681-4271. Learning Coach Your child will reach full academic potential while being privately tutored for only minutes a day. Your child, safe in your home, learning your values. Let me help. Pre-K & elementary. Call Mary Somero. 360-477-4691 Stillwater Early Learning Support Lupe’s house cleaning. Excellent work. Provides supplies. 360-808-6991 Professional Computer Repair HelperTek.com - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at helpertek.com or contact us at 775-2525 email@example.com om
Sewing. I Sew 4U Hemming, curtains, alterations, any project. Don't wait! Call me today! Patti Kuth, 417-5576 isew4u.goods.officeli ve.com I'm Sew Happy! Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513 Yardhand Services Lawn care, garden prep, mole control, hedge trimming and more. I do it your way. $15 an hr. Kurt at 461-3993 Yardwork & Odd jobs. Experienced & dependable, tree & hedge trimming, mowing, hauling, weeding and gutter cleaning, etc. 1-2 men at $17.50 ea/ph. Flat Rates. $40 min. 461-7772 w/ References. Not Hiring.
FREE Composites Training. Peninsula College is offering 8 weeks of training starting March 1st. Come to an info session on February 17 at 6:00 PM, Lincoln Center, 905 W. 9th St, PA. Call 681-5127 for more info.
71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
Whirlpool Duet Front loading 5 yr old Washer and Dryer (dryer is propane) for $600 w/pedestals. Pedestals are $279 retail alone. Call Jody 683-7700 or leave message. Located in Sequim, you pick up.
BED: Single, extra long, pillow top mattress, box spring, frame, nice head and foot board. $200. 460-8709 CHINA CABINET Oak, 75”Lx18”W, leaded glass front, 4 doors, 4 doors on bottom, 2 drawers, 2 piece. $1,800. 457-3911 COFFEE TABLES: 2 blonde finish coffee tables, 1 large, $40 and 1 small $30, very good condition. 681-4429 DINING TABLE: 73” large dining room table with 4 chairs, light blond finish, nice set. $150/obo. 681-4429 MISC: Executive Norwegian cherry wood 4 pc desk, paid $1,600, asking $800. Formal 4 pc dining room set, paid $1,800, asking $900. 100 yr old oak piano, $200. 477-8693 or 477-9591 MISC: Flexsteel 7’ auburn/brown sofa, $350. Henredon Fine Furniture king headboard, $250. 457-1780 MISC: Oak table with six chairs, $300. Braided area rugs, oval and round, $75 and $40, or both for $95. Small old oak secretary desk, $75. All good condition. 681-2763 MOVING SALE Oak roll top desk, $300. Kitchen cart, $100. Cocktail table, $75. All new. 360-775-5950
LIFT CHAIR: Electric, like new, $600/obo. 683-7397 POWER LIFT CHAIR Lifts & reclines, almost new. $350. 681-0342
BLACKBERRY CAFE 50530 Hwy. 112 W. Valentine’s Special Chicken or Shrimp Alfredo Pan Fried Oysters BBQ Ribs 16 oz T-Bone Chicken Florentine Wild Blackberry Pie Red Velvet Cake Call for reservation 928-0141 Do you have an old car, truck or tractor in your garage, basement or backyard? It could be worth $$$ Call 461-2248 DONATE YOUR OLD HEARING AIDS To help the less fortunate of Mexico! Drop off or contact Mtn. View Hearing 625 N. 5th Ave., Sequim. 681-4481. FIREWOOD $185 cord. 360-477-8832 FIREWOOD: $175 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $489. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com FIREWOOD: Doug. fir. Deliv. avail. $160 cord. 808-1958. GAS FIREPLACE Regency-Hampton, 18K BTU, like brand new, cost $1,400+. $650/obo. 457-1860 msg. Gas Water Pump 2". 6 hp Subaru-Berkley Pump. Runs great. $400. 360-457-1213. LEITZ FARMS, INC. Wood Stove Pellets $185 ton. 452-1400.
CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs:
MARINERS SEASON TICKETS 1/8 share, 10 games. Section 124, row 24, seats 1 and 2, behind M’s dugout. $800. Jim 808-0937.
Buying Selling Hiring Trading
MISC: ‘95 F150 4x4, parts truck or fix, $500. Topper, commercial, $500. 6 aircraft headsets, $50 ea. 461-8060.
MISC: Like new, Carrier electric furnace, used 1 year, $600. Stackable Whirlpool washer and dryer, front loader, 3 years old, $700 for pair. 452-5145
360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com
MISC: Elna S.U. sewing machine with many extras, $400/obo. 3/4 size pool table, $125. Beginning drum set, $200. Osin board, boots, and step down bindings, $125. 360-379-5403
MISC: Frontier woodstove, takes 20” logs. $1,200/obo. Lifetime collection of rare wood boards, 70 pieces, $1,200/obo. 360-732-4328 MISC: Husqvarna 61 chain saw, 20” bar, $70. Lincoln AC225S welder with L2645 carbon arc torch and 4 waterproof rod tubes, $150. 15 hp Evinrude, L/S motor, $250. 541-913-9708. MISC: Pride Jet-3 power chair, $2,000. Pride Sonic scooter, $700. Rolling walker, $50. Battery powered bath tub chair, $400. Wheelchair, $75. 457-1277. MISC: Box scraper, 5’ Rankin, $500. Cherry wood armoire, very expensive, asking $800. Norwegian cherry wood executive desk, asking $800. 477-9591.
Mobility Scooter Runs good. $450 cash. 457-0876. MOWER: Craftsman lawn mower, 17.5 hp, 6 speed transaxle. 7 years old. Still mows, or turn it into a racer! $500. 452-5626. SEWING MACHINE Singer 66-18, EE 924524, attachments plus, beautiful cabinet with stool. $600/obo. 385-0103. TOOLS: 20” Jet wood planer, $1,000/obo. 44” Performax, $1,000/obo. Small Jet combo sander, $150. 452-7609. UTILITY TRAILER ‘07 33’, tandem axel g.n., deck length 25’, 14K lbs GVWR, 5’ spring loaded pop up, dove tail with 5’ ramps. $4,500. 452-5457, 808-3899 UTILITY TRAILER 23’ V nose, enclosed, car carrier/utility trailer, rear drop down ramp, side door, built in tie downs, less than 2,000 mi. $6,700 new. Sell for $4,700. 504-2599. VENDORS Wanted: Elegant flea antique/ collectible sale. March 4 and 5, at Grange. $50 per table. Museum event. Priscilla at 683-8693. Form and details at www.macsequim.org.
TV: 19” color Magnavox with remote. Works great! $50 or trade for good working clothes dryer. 681-4429.
Paws Claws Cutest Pet Photo Contest Cck t : PsulaDailyNews.com Open for entries until February 25, 2011 Voting begins February 25, 2011 and ends March 2, 2011
Patricia’s Pet Shop
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
LAWN/YARD CAREPAINTING RESTORATION
Bob’s Tractor Service Bob’s
s Handyman Services
Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956
Locally Operated for 24 years Contractor # GEORGED098NR
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The 7% Solution
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Make your rugs look SO much better and last longer, too.
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What to do; when & how to do it!
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NOW AVAILABLE FOR SCHEDULING HOME INSPECTIONS
Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing
HOME INSPECTION SERVICE AMERICAN HOME INSPECTION SERVICES
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After Hours Upholstery
Scott A. Campbell, Owner firstname.lastname@example.org
(360) 460-0518 24 HR Emergency Don’t Wait Until it’s Too Late
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Removal of popcorn or acoustic ceilings Removal of wallpaper • Repair of cracks and holes • Texture to match
Landscape Installs Lawn Care Mini Excavator Rockeries Septic Install Tractor w/Brush Mower Windows and more...
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LANDSCAPING Design & Installation Maintenance & Renovation - Hard Scapes Custom Rockeries - Stone Terraces - Paths Patios - Irrigation - Lawn Restoration Top Soil - Bark - Compost - Landscape Boulders
Peninsula Since 1988
Driveway - Drainage Systems - Clearing Brushing - Demolition - Site Prep - Park Outs Rock Walls - Concrete Removal - Stump & Brush Removal - Brush Hog - Field Mowing Crushed Rock - Fill Dirt
JK DIRTWORKS INC.
360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.
We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.
Small Jobs A Specialty
Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges
Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND
Full 6 Month Warranty
YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:
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M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3
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Call Bryan or Mindy
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Interior/Exterior Home Repairs Masonry Carpentry Tree Service I DO ODD JOBS
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
GUITAR: Tacoma. Acoustic electric, 6 string, with hardshell case, in new condition. Asking $1,000. 452-6573 PIANO: Roland electric with bench, several voicings, recording capability, synthesizer, many extras. Value, $1,000. Sell, $300. 681-3045 PLAYER PIANO Wick. Refinished, restored, can also play by hand, includes rolls, must sell. $975, make offer. 457-7504.
BOWFLEX: Revolution, like new, barely used. $2,200. 452-4338 MISC: Winchester Rifle Model 9422 NRA like new $450. Remington Shotgun Model 1100 12 gauge w/extra slug bbl NRA Perfect $650. Humminbird Fishing Buddy II w/mounting bracket batteries incl. $100. Humminbird Piranha Max 215 Dual Beam w/transducer max depth 600 ft batteries incl. $150. Tel: 360-437-2171 GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
MISC: Winchester M1 Garand match rifle, glass bedded, Douglass barrel, NM sites, $1,250 or trade Smith J frame .38 revolver & cash. 452-4158 RIFLE: Custom .2506 Mauser action, stainless heavy barrel, 2 boxes of ammo, base and rings, $400/obo. 460-2602
Wanted To Buy
BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: 16’ boat trailer, prefer galv. EZ Loader. 457-4532. WANTED: Tires. P235 70 R 16, good treads. 417-0288. WANTED: Vintage woodworking tools, planes, chisels, compass, etc. 457-0814.
Treadmill and Bow Flex Elite. Weslo treadmill with weights, $150. Like new. BowFlex Elite new still in box, paid $995, asking $750. 360-683-3887
TIRES: Toyo P185/70 R14, on 5 lug rims. 4 at $25 ea./obo. 460-1639
Garage Sales Westside P.A.
THREE GALS 1/2 PRICE SALE 2134 W. 12th, (12 & N). 9-3.
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
AUCTION: BAYVIEW MINI STORAGE, 12 noon on 2/16, 62 S. Bayview, P.A. Unit B15. 452-2400 to verify.
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
Chocolate Lab Puppies. 8 weeks old. First shots scheduled for Feb. 9th. Dew claws removed. Purebred all chocolate. Have 1 male, 2 females left. Parents on site. Male $300, females $350. Call 360-775-8207.
AKC GOLDEN RET PUPS A sweet blond male, a gentle golden female, 11 wks, rest gone to best of homes. Vigorous, semi-trained by voice. $350. 360-681-3390
FOSTER HOMES NEEDED By WAG, local dog rescue. We provide medical and food, you add love and exercise. Immediate need for 5 mo old female Lab/ Shepherd puppy. Call Paula, 452-8192
Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!
Port Townsend’s Pane d’Amore bread is now available in Port Angeles at the Blackbird Coffee House, 338 E. 8th St. Beginning February 19th you will find us at the Port Angeles Farmer’s Market.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520
year old Male Yorkie/Chihuahua named Charlie. He’s very hyper and needs a good home that can give him lots of attention and training. Please see online add for more info. $200/obo. Contact Noelle at 360-461-6115
FREE GARAGE SALE KIT
Bargain Box 81 82 83 84 85
4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
FREE: To good home. 5 year old female cat. Declawed, long hair, tortoise color, very friendly lap cat, and very active, perfect health, current on her shots. 582-9798 JACK RUSSELL & HUNT TERRIERS Puppy to 1 yr. old. Call for pricing and information. $200-$700. 477-4427 MISC: Anatolian Shepherd 9 mo. old, need a home without cats, good guard dog, $100/obo. Also 2 male cockatiels, with large cage, $100. 565-0105, after 6 p.m.
MISC: Large cage with (4) beautiful parakeets, all accessories, value $300. sell, $50. (2) pet bunnies, in cages, $10 each. 681-3045. PUPPIES: COLLIE/ NWFT. Very cute, born 12/22/10, have been wormed and vaccinated. Both parents are really great dogs. $300. For more info call 360-928-0273 or 360-928-3319 or email email@example.com.
GRASS HAY No rain, $4 bale. 457-8704, 460-6847 HAY: Barn stored, top quality ORTA blend. $5 bale. 681-8180. WANTED: Land/pond lease for 2011-12 duck season. Larry 457-9200 (work)
BOX SCRAPER: 5’ Rankin. $500/obo. 477-9591
BOAT TAILER: EZ Loader galvanized 19’, good condition. $600. 460-7437. BOAT TRAILER: ‘05 King galvanized 13’15’. $450. 461-7979.
GLASTRON: ‘08 GT 185 Bowrider $14,500. Must see. Like brand new. 67hrs of fresh water only use on Vortec V6 with Volvo Penta outdrive. Excellent package. Stereo and depth finder. Will throw in lots of extras so ready for tubing and skiing. Great family package. 360-461-0813. MOTORS: ‘72 18 hp Evinrude outboard motor, $200. ‘78 10 hp Mercury motor, long shaft, electric start, very clean $400. 809-0168. TROPHY: ‘06 21’ model 2002. Walkabout, Alaskan pkg., 150 hp Mercury, 15 hp kicker, downriggers, radar, 2 depth finders, GPS, Winless, 2 canvas tops, many extras. $39,995. 681-0717.
All for just $
APOLLO: ‘07 Orion 110. Exc. cond., some riding gear. $1,000. 683-8558. HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘01 DYNA WIDE GLIDE FXDWG, 88 ci, 5 speed, Vance & Hines pipes, custom paint. VIN317149. Expires 2/16/11 $7,900 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272
Up to 90 Days Maximum (Only $4.00 for each additional line).
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘02 883 Hugger. 6K, like new, maroon. $4,800. 457-4020. HONDA: ‘02 VTX 1800 R. Candy apple red, excellent condition, garaged, 13K miles, new tires, custom seat by Richs, saddle bags, windshield, road guards, Cargo box. Aux lights, sissy seat with back, many extras. $8500/OBO. 360-797-1254
Call today for the only classified ad you’ll ever need. CALL 452-8435 OR 1-800-826-7714
HONDA: ‘03 150 CRF. Lots of BBR, bored to 175. $1,500. 928-9423 or 670-5282.
HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PROPERTY
*COMMERCIAL VEHICLES NOT INCLUDED IN THIS SPECIAL
Call 452-8435 • firstname.lastname@example.org
KAWASAKI ‘02 1500 MEANSTREAK V-twin, Vance & Hines exhaust, bags, windshield. VIN000073. Expires 2/16/11 $4,900 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272
4 Wheel Drive
4 Wheel Drive
HONDA: ‘95 Z50 mini bike. Runs good. $600/obo. 681-8023.
GMC: ‘97 pickup 4WD Runs good, 140K mi. $3,500. 683-4401.
KAWASAKI: ‘09 Ninja EX250. 300 mi., bright green new helmet, visor, can email pics. 1 owner. $4,000. 477-6973.
GMC: ‘97 Suburban. ‘454’ 4WD, 3rd seat, tow pkg., new tires, MP3/CD 4 speaker stereo, AC front and rear, power seats, cruise control, 189K mi. All systems work well. $4,200. 461-6460
QUAD: ‘04 Kawasaki 700 KFX. Very good shape. $3,200/obo. 461-2056
CHEV: ‘85 S10 Tahoe King Cab 4x4. Auto, loaded. New shocks, battery, tires, 2.8 engine. Non-smoker. Flat towable with RV. $2,950. 360-452-7439
QUAD: ‘06 Suzuki Quad Sport Z250. Like new. $2,600 firm. 360-452-3213.
V-STAR: ‘08 1300 Tourer. Silver/gray with 8,000 miles, 48 mpg, nice clean bike. Asking $6,250. Call Mike, 360-683-7445 eves.
5TH WHEEL: ‘04 27’ Jayco. Big slide, sleeps 6-8, barely used, in great shape. Priced to sell at $10,900. 461-9054.
5TH WHEEL: ‘99 25’ Artic Fox. $10,850. This particular fifth wheel is heavily insulated and ideal for the great northwest. Rv cover included. Please call for more information. 360-732-7540
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153.
Nothing moves it faster than a guaranteed classified ad. You get a 3 line ad that runs daily until you sell your truck, car, boat or motorcycle.*
91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars
Got a vehicle to sell?
TOY POODLE MIX 4 mo. old, female. $250. 417-1546
Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
HOW LONG WILL THIS AD RUN?
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011
MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft. 3 slides, 6 speed Allison trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner stovetop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table,light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, 6 KW generator, leveling sys, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k) gently used, non smokers. $115,000 360-683-3887 MOTOR HOME: ‘92 37’ Infinity. Beautiful country coach. Home on wheels. Immaculate inside and out. Great home for snow birds or for travel. Has all the bells and whistles. Must see to appreciate. $40,000/obo. 460-1071 TENT TRAILER: ‘07 8’ Rockwood. Very clean. $5,000. 360-452-5512
Top of the line unit in excel condit w/all the extras: 2 queen beds, pvt toilet/ shower combo, 3burner stove, oven, refrig, microwave, slide-out dinette, cable TV hook-up, radio/CD player, furnace, water htr. Asking price: $8,900. Tel: 360-683-5388 TRAILER: ‘00 24’ SandPiper By Forest River. Built-in the Northwest, for the Northwest, queen bed up front, sofa & dining areas convert to bed, awning. In Sequim. $7,500. 602-615-6887 TRAILER: ‘02 29’ Fleetwood Prowler. $14,000/obo. 360-670-1163
TRAILER: ‘97 24’ Nash. 1 owner, 1/2 ton rated, 3 burner cook top, AC, power jack, 40 gallon tanks, awning, spare tire, 750lb eqlz hitch. $5,200. 582-0560.
PARTING OUT: Volvo ‘87 760 turbo, auto, will remove parts. $5-$150. 460-0262.
4 Wheel Drive
DODGE: ‘07 Ram 2500 quad cab 4x4, turbo diesel, 6.7L, auto, 56K. $26,995. 971-226-0002 FORD ‘02 ESCAPE XLT 4X4 SPORT UTILITY 3.0 liter 24V DOHC V6, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, tow package, roof rack, Thule ski rack, privacy glass, sunroof, keyless entry, power windows, locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, leather seating, cruise, tilt, air, 6 disc CD stereo, dual front and side impact airbags. Priced under Kelley Blue Book! Immaculate condition inside and out! Mirror black! They don’t come any nicer than this! Stop by Gray Motors today! $9,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD ‘03 F150 SUPER CAB LARIAT FX4 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, spray-in bedliner, tow package, 4 opening doors, power windows, locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, heated leather seats, automatic climate control with air, cruise, tilt, adjustable pedals, Sony CD stereo, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book Value of $14,445! Immaculate condition inside and out! None nicer! Stop by Gray Motors today! $12,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD ‘03 F250 EXTENDED CAB 4X4 Short bed, 5.4 liter Triton V8, XLT package, local trade, nice truck! 190K miles, must see and drive! Loaded! VINB28856. Expires 2/16/11 $7,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 FORD ‘94 F250 4X4 7.3 liter turbo diesel, 5 speed, air. VINA34259 Expires 2/16/11 $5,950 Randy’s Auto Sales 457-7272 FORD ‘96 F350 CREW CAB LONG BED 4X4 7.5 liter V8, auto, weld Typhoon wheels, 35” BFG A/T’s, matching canopy, dual fuel tanks, running boards, power windows and door locks, Sony CD stereo, air, cruise, tilt, air. Sparkling clean inside and out! Lifted with 35” tires! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD: ‘01 F250 Supercab. 116K, diesel, auto, power equip., new tires, good cond. $13,900. 683-7342 eves/wkds 360-912-0192 days.
HONDA: ‘00 CRV. Good condition, white, 212K. $4,000. 477-5568
HONDA: ‘01 Passport. 79K mi., V6, auto, tinted windows, cd/am/fm, ac, airbags, runs well, good cond., new trans. from Midway, silver. $5,400/obo. 360477-1072 msg. or email: sjones.interest@gma il.com. JEEP: ‘00 Wrangler. Auto, blk/blk, alloys. $8,495. 477-6018.
JEEP: ‘06 Liberty 4WD. Under 40,000 miles, new 10 ply tires, fully loaded. like getting a new car at a used car price! Serviced 10 miles ago, and a full tank of gas. $13,500. Contact 360-7971103 or 907-4010633 located in Sequim.
JEEP: ‘86 Grand Wagoneer Vintage Woody. Runs & drives, rebuilt tran, 4WD, works great. Stock alloy wheels. Straight body, minor repair. $750. 808-1821 JEEP: ‘97 Cherokee. Leather, Runs excellent. $3,500. 809-3215 MERCURY: ‘00 Mountaineer. AWD, V8, auto, 100K, tow pkg., leather, great tires and battery, body and interior excellent, 1 owner. Free bike rack. $6,000. 681-2619. TOYOTA: ‘05 Tacoma. 79K mi., king cab, 4 door, excellent condition, well maintained. Asking $18,000. 452-9970.
CHEV: ‘03 S10, 5 speed. $5,800/obo. 457-7014 CHEV: ‘07 Silverado. Crew cab, 1/2 ton, tow pkg., power, 70K, canopy, running boards, clean, well under book at $16,500. 681-0103. CHEV: ‘84 S10 pickup. Excel. rebuilt motor. Good body. Needs paint job. $1,845. 360-6835682, 541-980-5210. CHEV: ‘92 Astro Van. AWD, good cond. $1,250. 683-2426
CHEV: ‘98 S-10 LS. Ext cab 4.3 V6. Chip Foose wheels, much more, see online ad. $4,900/obo. Call 360-452-9876 DODGE: ‘67 1 ton flat bed. ‘318’ 4 speed, runs great. $700/ obo. 461-7406. DODGE: ‘79 Dump. HD dump bed. $2,700/obo. 452-4820
FORD: ‘06 Expedition XLT. This expedition is in nearly new condition and has only 60,000 miles with lots of options. $16,500. Please call Sunday through Thursday. 360-460-6213 FORD: ‘08 F350 DIESEL. 4x4 crew cab, dually, 23K mi., new condition, leather interior, dual heaters and heated seats, auto, air, power rear windows, door locks, seats, mirrors, windows, tilt keyless entry, cruise, tow pkg., alloy wheels, moonroof, tinted, adjustable pedals, deluxe stereo, limited slip rear end, plus $3,000 aftermarket accesor. $38,750. 452-3200, 452-3272 FORD: ‘90 Bronco. Full size, ‘351’ fuel injection, 33” tires, rims, call for details. $1,500/obo. 457-7412
DODGE: ‘89 Custom van. Great for camping, new tranny, low mi., will trade for car in good condition or $2,500/obo. Cell 940-391-9957 EAGLE: ‘95 Summit. All WD, 91,800 mi., runs good. $4,000. 457-3521 FORD: ‘02 E150. Cargo van, only 33K miles, great truck. $5,900. 457-0655. FORD: ‘85 Clubwagon. 8 passenger, great shape, diesel. $2,800. 360-460-3162 FORD: ‘89 E150 cargo van. 300-6, 5 spd. $550. 452-4158 FORD: ‘95 F150 XLE Ext cab, 8’ bed w/lockable lid, 66k, auto w/o/d, full power, 351 Winsor tow pkg, always garaged, very very clean, below book @ $6,000. 683-8133.
FORD: ‘97 Expedition. 3rd row seat, runs excellent. $3,500. 809-3215 '68 Bronco 4X4. Nice 1968 classic 4X4. 289 with a 3 speed Duff shifter. Good running vehicle with a soft top and doors. Great for summer! Call 360-928-0208 and leave message. Or contact- email@example.com. $6500 or best offer.
FORD: ‘99 Explorer. All WD V8, E.B., 152K mi., exc. cond. $6,500. 460-9323.
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
FORD: Step Van. One of a Kind, Endless Possibilities, Solid. 40k on a thrifty Cummins diesel; great tires; new battery; no rust. Food truck? Contractor? RV conversion? Only $4,000/obo. 360-820-2157
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2011 Pickups/Vans
FORD: â€˜94 E150 Van. 300, 6 cylinder auto tranny, runs well. $500. 452-5457. FORD: â€˜95 F350. Service body, 145K mi., 5.8L V8, auto. $2,850. 461-1835. GMC â€˜00 SAFARI CARGO VAN Economical 4.3 liter V6, auto, air, power locks, safety bulkhead, BIN package, ladder rack, back up sensor, 77,000 miles, very clean 1 owner corporate lease return. $5,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com www.peninsula dailynews.com
FORD: â€˜90 Aerostar van. Runs good $1750/obo 808-4661 FORD: â€˜99 Ranger. 5 speed, 2.5 liter, 4 cylinder, 120K, very good condition. In Port Townsend. $3,250. 302-0839. TOYOTA: â€˜98 Tacoma. 2WD, 5 speed, 124,500 miles, AM/ FM/CD, great tires, new brakes, 21 MPG, bed liner & canopy, GOOD condition. $5,050. 452-6965
FOR YOUR CAR 095098073
If you have a good car or truck, paid for or not, see us!
1ST AT RACE ST. PORT ANGELES
WWWREIDANDJOHNSONCOM s MJ OLYPENCOM
BMW: â€˜94 530i. 3L, V8 5 spd. $2,950. 425-753-1666 CADILLAC: â€˜91 Sedan Deville. Good condition, loaded. $900/obo. 457-3425. CHEV: â€˜72 Vega GT 350 4-bolt main, 335 hp, 350 trans, B&M built, 25K since mods, â€˜71 Vega wagon parts car too. $7,500/obo. 774-0915 CHRYSLER: â€˜88 LeBaron Convertible. Runs good, auto, 4 cyl. $600. 683-7173.
BMW: â€˜96 328i. 180K mi., new tranny, runs great, needs some body work. $2,200/ obo. 206-272-0220.
REID & JOHNSON
SMALL WORKS ROSTER Attention Contractors Washington State RCWs gives Clallam County Public Hospital District No. 2, Olympic Medical Center the authority to award contracts without calling for public bid if the estimated cost does not exceed $300,000. The law further instructs Clallam County Public Hospital District No. 2, Olympic Medical Center to maintain a Small Works Roster which shall be comprised of all contractors who have requested to be on this roster and who are properly licensed or registered to perform such work in the State of Washington. All applications must be submitted on the CCPHD #2, Olympic Medical Center provided application form. For application forms, write to: Olympic Medical Center Attn: Scott Bower 939 Caroline St. Port Angeles, WA 98362 or call (360) 417-7479 Qualified applicants will rollover each year based upon active license review. Pub: Feb. 10, 13, 2011
Classic Olds. 78' Olds Cutlass Supreme Brougham. 86,000 miles, V8, sunroof, garage kept. few minor parking lot dings. Excellent condition. Runs well. 1 owner. interior in excellent condition. $11,000/obo. 360-683-9770
HYUNDAI: â€˜09 Accent. Low mi. $10,900, 797-3130, after 5. LINCOLN: â€˜90 Towncar. Nearly $4,000 spent on car in last 2 years. $1,700. Bill at 360-582-3727 MAZDA: â€˜08 Miata GT. Black/tan, 6 sp, 8,800 mi., like new. $18,900. 452-5387. MAZDA: â€˜94 Miata. Red, 5 speed, 99K, runs good. $3,900. 360-437-0428. MERCURY: â€˜00 Sable LS Wagon. 3rd seat, leather interior, sunroof, alloy wheels, new tires. $4,000/ obo. 360-460-0385.
FORD: â€˜67 Mustang. Built V8, auto, $3,600 firm. 452-6053
NISSAN: â€˜01 Xterra XE, 3.3L V6, Automatic, 2WD, 113,300 miles, $5,300. 360-640-4714 or 360-477-9915
Legals Clallam Co.
Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Pub: Feb. 13, 20, 2011
PRE-OWNED CAR? ONE OWNER PRE-OWNED SPECIALS! 2005 DODGE MAGNUM R/T
2010 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS
KELLEY BB $16,360
KELLEY BB $16,055 2010SUBARU DODGEBAJA GRAND 2005 AWD STK#H5592A CARAVAN SXT STK#P3111 KELLEY BB $17,930 2009 FORD ESCAPE XLT STK#P3039
KELLEY BB $21,135
KELLEY BB $18,405 EXCELLENT VALUES UNDER $15,000 P4343 3245C P3071 P3029B H5685A P3137A V5459B N6894A H5225C P4222B P3140 H5166B P2814B P4315 T1033A P3118 P3099 N6829B N6879A N6898A P4290 P4318A P3100 N6895A
2009 Hyundai Accent 4DR Sedan GLS $8,888 1999 Mazda Miata MX-5 2DR Convertible Anniv. Ed. $9,950 2009 Hyundai Accent 4DR Sedan GLS $9,995 2009 Kia Spectra 4DR Sedan LX $10,995 2003 Toyota Prius 4DR Sedan $10,995 2003 Volkswagen New Beetle 2DR Convertible GLS 1.8T $10,995 2003 Volkswagen New Beetle 2DR Coupe GLX 1.8T $10,995 2009 Toyota Yaris 3DR Hatchback $11,995 2005 Scion xB 5DR $11,995 2009 Toyota Yaris 4DR Sedan $12,950 2009 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring $12,995 2007 Nissan Versa 5DR Hatchback S $12,995 2004 Toyota Camry Sedan LE $12,995 2009 Toyota Corolla Sedan LE $13,950 2006 Scion xB Wagon $13,950 2009 Chevrolet HHR LT $13,995 2009 Ford Focus Sedan SE $13,995 2009 Toyota Yaris Hatchback $13,995 2008 Nissan Versa Hatchback SL $13,995 2006 Chrysler Town & Country LX $13,995 2009 Ford Focus Sedan SEL $14,950 2003 Toyota Prius $14,950 2009 Ford Focus Sedan SES $14 955 2005 Volkswagen New Beetle GLS TDI $14,995
EXCELLENT VALUES UNDER $20,000 P4357 P4241A H5572B V5368C P2881 V5412A P3005A P3966A P4271 P4270 3542A P3129
2010 Hyundai Sonata Sedan GLS 2006 Subaru Forester LL Bean 2010 Toyota Corolla Sedan LE 2008 Volkswagen Rabbit Hatchback PZEV 2007 Volkswagen Jetta Sedan Sedan Base 2007 Volkswagen New Beetle 2008 Ford Ranger 2WD Supercab XLT 2008 Scion xB 2009 Toyota Corolla Sedan S 2009 Toyota Corolla Sedan S 2007 Toyota Camry Sedan LE 2010 Chrysler Sebring Limited (V6)
$15,950 $15,950 $15,995 $15,995 $15,995 $15,995 $16,888 $16,888 $16,950 $16,950 $16,950 $16,995
P3048 P3054 V5435A J7797A H5661B 3467A N6892A H5559A V5426G P4317 P4316 T1036 H5422A P3128A P3108 P4352 P3111 P3107 H5615A J7788B
2009 Dodge Grand Caravan SE 2008 Nissan Altima Sedan S 2006 Volkswagen Passat Sedan 2.0T 2004 Dodge Ram 1500 4WD Reg Cab Rumble Bee 2003 Dodge Ram 1500 4WD Quad Cab SLT 2010 Toyota Corolla Sedan 2009 Nissan Altima Sedan S 2007 Ford Mustang Convertible Deluxe 2006 Jeep Liberty 4WD Limited 2010 Toyota Camry Sedan LE 2010 Toyota Camry Sedan LE 2009 Scion xD 2009 Honda Civic Sedan LX 2006 Ford Ranger 4WD Supercab XLT 2006 Volkswagen Passat Sedan VR6 AWD 2009 Toyota Prius Standard 2010 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2010 Kia Sportage 4WD LX V6 2008 Mazda Miata MX-5 Convertible Sport 2005 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4WD Limited Hemi
$16,995 $16,995 $16,995 $16,995 $16,995 $17,950 $17,995 $17,995 $17,995 $18,950 $18,950 $18,950 $18,995 $18,995 $18,995 $19,950 $19,995 $19,995 $19,995 $19,995
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
February 13, 2011 North Olympic Library System Notice of Request for Proposals for Architectural Services In accordance with 39.80 RCW, the North Olympic Library System announces its requirements for architectural services necessary for the design and construction of a gabled roof replacing the flat roof on the Forks Branch of the North Olympic Library System, and for an interior renovation of the Forks Branch. The services may include, but are not limited to architectural; structural; mechanical and electrical engineering and interior design. It is the intention of the Library to retain an architectural firm that will either have sufficient staff expertise to perform the required services or to have the architectural firm subcontract work to other consultants for services not available from the firm. All architectural firms that are interested in providing these services to the District are invited to respond to this Request for Proposals.
Clallam County is soliciting proposals from interested parties to perform a Major Upgrade to the Sheriffâ€™s Office Radio System. The radio system upgrade consists of combining the current Sheriffâ€™s Office (CCSO), Sequim Police Department (SPD), and Port Angeles Police Department (PAPD) into one system, with three zones operating on different frequencies and separate dispatch console control points. The primary control point for all three zones will be Pen Com, the unified 911 Center operated by the City of Port Angeles. Proposals will be received at 223 East 4th Street, Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington until 10 a.m., Tuesday, March 8, 2011, at which time they will be opened publicly and read aloud. The sealed proposals must be clearly marked on the outside of the envelope, "Clallam County Sheriffâ€™s Office Radio System RFP." Address proposal to: Board of Clallam County Commissioners, 223 East 4th Street, Suite 4, Port Angeles, Washington 98362 or hand-deliver to 223 East 4th Street, Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington. Documents delivered to other offices and received late by the Commissioners' Office will not be considered nor will ones received by facsimile or e-mail. Submittals made in an incorrect format will not be considered.
WILDER Advantage + Plus
An informational packet on preparing a proposal may be obtained Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. , from Patti Morris, PSIC Project manager, Clallam County Sheriffâ€™s Office, 223 East 4th Street, (Room xx) Suite 12, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Phone 360.461.9008; or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
2-Year FREE Oil Changes Roadside Assistance Tire Protection Program Free Service Loaner Free Car Wash with Services Multi-Point Vehicle Inspection 10% Discount on Accessories Free Pre-Owned Locator Service Vehicle History Report
Questions should be e-mailed to Patti Morris, PSIC Project Manager, email@example.com. A Pre-Proposal Conference will be held on Wednesday, February 23, 2011 at 10 a.m. in the Emergency Operations Center located in the basement of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Port Angeles. Attendance is encouraged. Clallam County hereby notifies all that it will affirmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises as defined in Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 at 49 CFR Part 23 will be afforded full opportunity to submit proposals in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, national origin, or sex in consideration for an award.
95 Deer Park Road, Port Angeles 1-800-927-9379 â€˘ 360-457-8511
You Can Count On Us!
24-hours a day!
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS/QUALIFICATIONS
Vehicles are one only and subject to prior sale. VINs posted at dealership. Sale price doesnâ€™t include tax, license and documentation fees. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 2/15/11.
Check us out online at www.wilderhonda.com
$15,250. Economical 2.5I liter 4-Cyc, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/ CD, Power Windows, Locks, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels, 34,250 miles, Balance of 5/60 Factory Warranty, Spotless Carfax Report, Non-Smoker, Spolier and Bug Gard. Great Condition! Call Mike at 360-460-0959
TOYOTA: â€˜03 Sequoia. Immac., runs perf, Carfax, all eqpt + rear A/C, dual pwr sts, moonroof (slide, tilt), run brds, priv glass, grill grd, tow pkg, alloys, wnd deflects, 2 rem keys, sir XM & boost, grt tires. Can't beat this deal! $12,000/obo. 360-461-1595 VOLVO: â€˜83 240D. Auto, runs excellent. $700. 460-0262. VW: â€˜00 New Beetle. 1.8 liter turbo, only 25K mi. on factory purchased motor. Sunroof, ABS, loaded. $4,200.385-2318 VW: â€˜67 Bug. 12 volt, 1,500 engine. Engine and trans recently rebuilt, body excellent. New tires. $2,950. 683-3277. VW: â€˜70 Karmann Ghia. Project. $700. 681-2382 VW: â€˜71 Camper. Good cond. $2,500. 360-820-0339
Compliance with requirements Prospective proposers should refer to the Request for Proposals in order to insure compliance with specific requirements for submissions. Pub: Feb. 13, 2011
SUBARU â€˜01 FORESTER L ALL WD WAGON 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual transmission, new clutch and starter, keyless entry, power windows, locks, and mirrors, Panasonic CD stereo, cruise control, tilt, air. Clean inside and out! Everpopular all wheel drive sport utility! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
Questions Questions about the Request for Proposals and the project may be directed to Paula Barnes, Library Director, 2210 South Peabody Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362, 360-417-8525 or PBarnes@nols.org.
Kelley BB $21,905
2010 CHRYSLER SEBRING LIMITED
SATURN: â€˜00 4 dr, 5 speed, good cond. $1,750/obo. 457-8994
SUBARU â€˜88 GL WAGON Front wheel drive, economical, 1.8 liter 4 cylinder, auto, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, clean and reliable local trade in, nonsmoker. $1,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
Deadline Proposals must be received at the North Olympic Library Systemâ€™s Administrative Office, 2210 South Peabody Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362 on or before 4:00pm Pacific Standard Time on Thursday, March 17, 2011.
PORSCHE: â€˜72 914. Good condition, engine rebuilt. $5,800. 683-7965.
Availability The Request for Proposals is available in PDF format on the Libraryâ€™s Web site at www.nols.org. Copies are also in the Libraryâ€™s Administration Office at 2210 South Peabody Street, Port Angeles, on weekdays between the hours of 9am and 4:30pm.
2006 CHARGER R/T 2009DODGE FORD ESCAPE XLT STK#3452A STK#P3039 KELLEY $18,775 Kelley BB BB $21,135
NISSAN: â€˜05 Altima. Excellent condition. $9,800. 775-340-2652
Based on evaluation of proposals submitted, those firms judged to be the most qualified will be invited to interview with the Libraryâ€™s Project Committee.
LOOKING for a GREAT
LEXUS: 1990 LS400. Loaded, exlnt cond. $4,250. 683-3806.
Legals Clallam Co. SUBARU: â€˜08 Legacy
Wal-Mart Real Estate Business Trust , 2001 SE 10th Street, Mail Stop 5570, Bentonville, AR 72716-5570, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecologyâ€™s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, 5273-02 Sequim, WA is located at 1284 W. Washington Street in Sequim, in Clallam County. This project involves 22 acres of soil disturbance for demolition, clearing, removal of debris and organic matter and site grading (approximately 3,800 cubic yards) associated with construction of a commercial building expansion, parking, sidewalks, landscaping, and installation of stormwater conveyance facilities, water service, sanitary sewer service, and dry utility construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to existing onsite stormwater facilities that infiltrate to groundwater which eventually discharges to Bell Creek. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecologyâ€™s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320.
PASSED THIS first day of February 2011 BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Howard V. Doherty, Jr., Chair ATTEST: Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub: Feb. 6, 13, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
File No.: 8318.20025 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Sound Community Bank Grantee: Jeffery D. Cays and Brodelle R. Cays, husband and wife Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 2007-1198324 Tax Parcel ID No.: 043017-570160 Abbreviated Legal: LT 16 WOODRIDGE 10/30 Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On February 25, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 16 of Woodridge, according to Plat thereof recorded in Volume 10 of Plats, Page 30, Records of Clallam County, Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Commonly known as: 62 Woodridge Drive Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 03/15/07, recorded on 03/23/07, under Auditor's File No. 2007-1198324, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Jeffery D. Cays and Brodelle R. Cays, husband and wife, as Grantor, to Clallam Title Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Sound Community Bank, as Beneficiary. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 11/18/2010 Monthly Payments $13,288.00 Late Charges $578.60 Lender's Fees & Costs $0.00 Total Arrearage $13,866.60 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $675.00 Recording Costs $14.00 Total Costs $689.00 Total Amount Due: $14,555.60 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $155,262.14, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 12/01/09, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on February 25, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 02/14/11 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 02/14/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 02/14/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Jeff Cays 62 Woodridge Drive Sequim, WA 98382 Brodelle Cays 62 Woodridge Drive Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 06/08/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 06/09/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenantoccupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 11/18/2010 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 586-1900. (TS# 8318.20025) 1002.159398-FEI Pub: Jan. 23, Feb. 13, 2011
File No.: 8318.20044 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. Sound Community Bank Grantee: Amanda Deckard and Denise Fisher, wife and husband Ref to DOT Auditor File No.: 20061187778 Tax Parcel ID No.: 0230165402240000 Abbreviated Legal: LT. 17 BK Q 8/41 Notice of Trustee's Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. I. On March 18, 2011, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port Angeles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property "Property", situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Real Property Located in County of Clallam, State of Washington. Described as follows: Lot 7, Block Q Fourth Plat of Sunshine Acres. According to Plat thereof Recorded in Volume 8 of Plats, Pages 41 and 42, Records of Clallam County Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam. State of Washington. Commonly known as: 203 Salal Way Sequim, WA 98382 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 09/08/06, recorded on 09/15/06, under Auditor's File No. 20061187778, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Amanda Deckard and Denise Fisher, wife and husband, as Grantor, to Clallam Title company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation "Obligation" in favor of Sound Community Bank, as Beneficiary. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property's full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor's or Borrower's default on the Obligation. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 12/13/2010 Monthly Payments $3,568.00 Late Charges $96.03 Total Arrearage $3,664.03 Trustee's Expenses (Itemization) Trustee's Fee $675.00 Title Report $625.46 Statutory Mailings $17.36 Recording Costs $14.00 Postings $70.00 Total Costs $1,401.82 Total Amount Due: $5,065.85 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is: Principal Balance of $148,140.64, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 08/01/10, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on March 18, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 03/07/11 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee's business on 03/07/11 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 03/07/11 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Amanda Fisher AKA Amanda Deckard 203 Salal Way Sequim, WA 98382 Amanda Fisher AKA Amanda Deckard PO Box 2783 Sequim, WA 98382 Denise Fisher 203 Salal Way Sequim, WA 98382 Denise Fisher PO Box 2783 Sequim, WA 98382 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on 11/02/10, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 11/03/10 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee's fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenantoccupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee's rules of auction may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 12/13/2010 Northwest Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA 98009-0997 Contact: Winston Khan (425) 586-1900. (TS# 8318.20044) 1002.175845-FEI Pub: Feb. 13, March 6, 2011
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Bonnie Kuchler writer, innkeeper
Inside ■ Husband is not ready for marriage to end ■ Generations: How do you know when it’s real love? ■ Why are good men so hard to find?
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011 Diane Urbani
Paz/for Peninsula Woman
Husband not ready for marriage to end DEAR JOHN: AFTER two months of counseling, I’m afraid that our marriage is on the rocks. My wife and I have two boys, ages 11 and 9. I love them dearly, but the communication problems between my wife and I seem to be getting worse, not better. Do you think we should stay together for the sake of the children? — Ready to Go in Omaha, Neb. Dear Ready: While I think it’s not wise to stay in a dysfunctional marriage “for the sake of the children,” it is healthy to
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Venus John Gray want to create a stable and loving environment for them. Since you’re both currently in counseling, you and your wife were obviously motivated to work through the issues that might be interfering with the love you once felt for each other. There is still a
chance that love can be rekindled, but it takes time and effort. If you aren’t feeling any sense of hope after two months, consider changing therapists before you separate. Just like other professionals, it’s not a matter of their ability — often, it’s just a case of whether one or both of you make a connection with the therapist. For counseling to really have a chance, both of you need to make that connection. Your relationship and your children deserve every effort you can make.
Perspectives of three Peninsula women Photos
and interviews by
This week’s question: How do you know it’s real love?
May we help? Peninsula Woman, which appears Sundays in the Peninsula Daily News, welcomes items about coming North Olympic Peninsula events of women’s interest. Sending information is easy: ■ E-mail it to news@ peninsuladailynews.com in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Woman, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to
arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz, who is editor of Peninsula Woman, can be reached at 360-417-3550 weekdays or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com.
Weddings, anniversaries Weddings and engagements: Nuptial announcements about North Olympic Peninsula residents appear Sundays in Peninsula Woman. Please submit wedding information within two months following the wedding ceremony. Photos will be returned. Anniversaries: Peninsula Woman publishes articles about couples celebrating their 25th or 50th wedding anniversary. For anniversaries of 50
years or longer, then-and-now photographs of the couple are accepted along with information. The photos will be returned. Details of the wedding, engagement or anniversary can be listed on a form available in person at any of the Peninsula Daily News offices (see above), or by calling 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, ext. 527, in Jefferson County and the West End.
Dear John: I met the woman of my dreams in a nightclub, at a time when I wasn’t ready for a relationship: I had no job, no savings, and certainly no credit. We fell in love within a few short months. Finally, thank God, I got a job, but I was still very irresponsible with money. Because of this, she began to lose faith in me. Now, we’ve been apart for almost three months. She’s the most important person in my life, and I don’t want to lose her. How can I win back her love and her trust? — Hoping to Become One in Philadelphia Dear Hoping: The best way to win back trust is to first be worthy of it. And secondly, you need to apologize. Write her a letter and express what you think she probably feels. Turn
“When you meet the right one, you just know it’s a marriage made in heaven. “I met my husband when he was with a friend on his vacation in Salem. The first night we were together, we stayed up and talked till 3 a.m. We even wrote each other every day for a long time because it was a long-distance courtship. “But 58 years together: That is the test.”
“When it makes your heart hurt — and it’s a good thing. When it’s time for him to leave and you long for him. My husband is a truck driver and is gone sometimes up to 15 days at a time. “It’s also when you have that heart-is-inyour-throat feeling, and you want to see him. “I married a great guy. We have been married three years now.”
“Because you’re a better person when you’re with your spouse. It’s like coming home, but it’s better than you could have ever imagined. “If that’s not love, I don’t know what is. “I remember that when I looked into his eyes, and it clicked. I just knew.”
Verna Edwards, 80 retired receptionist Port Angeles
Leann Trump, 40 factory worker Port Angeles
Alicia Smith, 23 certified nurse’s assistant Port Angeles
wine chocolate Peninsula Woman
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Peninsula women add new tastes to festival
By Diane Urbani de la Paz for
It’s a powerful triumvirate: red wine, chocolate and women. And every year at this time, the three come together to celebrate Valentine’s Day and the various kinds of love: love of friends, of good food and drink, of life here on the Olympic Peninsula. This weekend and next, eight local wineries — many with women at the helm — are taking the traditional pairing of red wine and chocolate to new heights, said Vicki Corson, president of the Olympic Peninsula Wineries Association and co-owner of Camaraderie Cellars. “We decided to shake things up a bit this year with some new combinations that our guests may not have experienced, or even thought about, and we believe they will be pleasantly surprised,” Corson added. This year’s Red Wine & Chocolate Tour runs from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and next Saturday, Sunday and Monday, Feb. 21 — Presidents Day holiday — at cellars from outside Port Angeles to Port Townsend. Think about this: caramel and sea-salt-drizzled chocolate cake, coupled with a new red blend. That’s one of the offerings from Harbinger Winery,
2358 U.S. Highway 101 west of Port Angeles, where winemaker Sara Gagnon is serving her 2008 Bolero, a Tempranillo-Grenache blend, and the locally grown Raspberry Bliss. A Harbinger Reserve-andTheo chocolates “aphrodisiac pairing” will go on behind the VIP room’s velvet curtain; for the nonimbibing and younger guests, there will be Mexican hot chocolate. But for some who come to Harbinger, the piece de resistance may turn out to be the chocolate-dipped potato chips with a Dynamo Red reduction sauce. To find out more about Harbinger, phone 360-4524262 or visit www. harbingerwinery.com. Onward, now, to the rest of the pleasures: ■ At Black Diamond Winery, 2976 Black Diamond Road south of Port Angeles, the specialty is fruit wine made with estate and locally grown berries. This year, Black Diamond is featuring raspberry and loganberry wines plus its 2007 Syrah, paired with chocolate truffles. Details and directions await at 360-457-0748 and www.blackdiamondwinery. com. ■ At Camaraderie Cellars, 334 Benson Road, Port Angeles, Merlot-infused chocolate truffles made by local chocolatier Linda
Paz/for Peninsula Woman
Molly Rivard, who created Molly’s chocolate sauce for Olympic Cellars 10 years ago, is co-hosting another Valentine’s Day red-wine-and-chocolate festival this weekend at her winery just east of Port Angeles. Moates of Cocoa d’Amici are laid out, along with a pre-release of the 2008 Syrah. From Camaraderie’s wood-fired oven comes cocoa-rubbed, slow-roasted pork. Information: 360-4173564 or www.camaraderie cellars.com. ■ At Olympic Cellars, 255410 U.S. Highway 101 east of Port Angeles, Molly Rivard and Kathy Charlton are celebrating the fact that they’re still working side by side on the 10th anniversary of the creation of Molly’s chocolate sauce. This was a little something Rivard, then the newly retired Sequim School District head cook, invented during the summer of 2001, so she and Charlton thought they would feature it during the Red Wine & Chocolate Tour of 2002. The sauce was a hit then, Charlton said, and it’s still beloved by winery visitors. And she and Rivard are still “sisters of
the vine, supporting and inspiring and together indulging — in chocolate.” During the wine tour through next weekend, the pair are pouring Olympic’s entire list of wines: whites to reds, varietals to blends, still to sparkling, for the first time in the event’s history. Also at Olympic Cellars, local chocolatiers Yvonne Yokota and Jim Queen will be matching their candy with the various wines; other local foods will be served, and in the afternoons, guitarists Jack Hughes of Ellensburg and Paul Chasman of Freshwater Bay will play. “Molly and I want to pull out all the stops in honor of our chocolate anniversary,” Charlton said. For more details, phone 360-452-0160 or visit www. olympiccellars.com.
■ At Eaglemount Wine & Cider, 2350 Eaglemount Road near Port Townsend, the Syrah and Cabernet Franc will flow, as well as the Osprey, a Merlot-based Bordeaux blend and the Raptor, a Cabernet Sauvignon-based Bordeaux blend. Chocolate Serenade and local chocolatier Jennifer Michele will also be on hand. For information phone 360-732-4084 or visit eaglemountwinery. com. ■ At FairWinds Winery, 1984 Hastings Ave. West, Port Townsend, the tallest chocolate fountain in Washington state will appear again this year, with fruit, cookies and other treats for dipping. Guests will be invited to taste FairWinds’ Lemberger and CabernetMerlot and its varietals such as Aligoté and Port O’ Call. Information is available at 360-385-6899 and www.fairwindswinery.com. ■ At Finnriver Farm &
Cidery, 62 Barn Swallow Road, Chimacum, Spirited Apple wine, Black Currant wine with apple brandy and blueberry wine with apple brandy will be poured. And to go with Finnriver’s wines made with organic fruit, there will be Spirited Apple” chocolate fudge, with Belcolade chocolate and 60 percent cacao, from chocolatier Lynn Hamlin-LeMaster of the Port Townsend Chocolate Co. For details, phone 360-732-4337 or visit www. finnriver.com. ■ At Sorensen Cellars, 274 S. Otto St., Port Townsend, chocolatier Jennifer Michele will serve her handmade chocolate salami with slices of Mount Townsend Creamery’s Cirrus Camembert cheese and Sorensen’s 2007 Malbec. For information about this new trio, phone 360-3796416 or visit www. sorensencellars.com.
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Love from all angles
Innkeeper writes to inspire others to share compassion By Diane Urbani for
PORT ANGELES — In her books, Bonnie Louise Kuchler shines a light on all kinds of love. This weekend, as it happens, she is surrounded by romantic revelers, thanks to her latest enterprise. Kuchler has lived lots of lives. She has a thirst for new endeavors, which she embarks on with steely energy and a set of core values. Kuchler, 52, and her husband Phillip are innkeepers at the Sea Cliff Gardens bed and breakfast, a waterfront estate filled right now with couples on Valentine’s Day getaways. So Kuchler cooks breakfast for the 10 guests in five suites, moderates the table conversations to make sure everyone has a peaceful stay and takes great satisfaction when her couples tell her their time here was bliss. Inspirational writer and innkeeper Bonnie Kuchler pauses near the front door and her husband own.
And in Sea Cliff Gardens’ light-filled front room, guests can thumb through a sampling of Kuchler’s books: Just Girlfriends, Flowers for Mom, Just Sweethearts, and her most popular, Just Sisters: You Mess with Her, You Mess with Me. They will discover that Kuchler, whose 17th and 18th books will be published this fall, is a kind of gift-book matchmaker. By combing through other books of quotations and photo sites — and sprinkling in her own thoughts — she binds together the funny and the inspirational, and strives to stay away from the sticky-sweet. “My publisher does not want syrup,” Kuchler says. And this reporter finds her books not cloying, but refreshing.
A sample from inside Just Girlfriends, a celebration of women’s friendships: “A friend tells you she saw your old boyfriend — and he’s a priest.” “The friend who holds your hand and says the wrong thing is made of dearer stuff than the one who stays away.” “So long as you can sweeten another’s pain, life is not in vain.” Those come from Erma Bombeck, Barbara Kingsolver and Helen Keller, respectively. Then there are Kuchler’s own musings. “Revealing an embarrassing moment to a girlfriend — and then laughing about it with her — is like removing the stinger from a stalker bee.”
— are taught in all of the holy books, whichever continent you find yourself on, says Kuchler. And so she persuaded an agent to make her the editor of a far more complicated book. One Heart: Universal Wisdom from the World’s Scriptures, is a paperback compendium of quotations and essays illustrating what the world’s people of faith share in common. Common values important In her editor’s note, Kuchler “In this upcoming generation, writes of how she learned spirithere are a lot of atheists; a lot of tual values in church. But she agnostics,” she says. struggled with the idea that any“But the common values,” one who doesn’t embrace Christaught by the world’s major reli- tian doctrine “would ultimately gions, “are really important to be separated from God and teach kids — and they don’t have everything good.” to be learned in Sunday school.” Why would the Creator, Those values — such as forKuchler asks, “demand that giveness, gentleness and honesty every person follow one
“Girlfriends share two ageless elixirs. We laugh until we cry. We cry until we laugh. Either one heals us from the inside out.” Healing was on Kuchler’s mind after Sept. 11, 2001, when it seemed to her that when it came to religion, Americans were fixated on extremism and differences.
For more infor
TO LEARN MORE about Sea Cliff G breakfast off Monterra Road east of Port SeaCliffGardens.com or phone 800-880-1 To see Bonnie Louise Kuchler’s books, ing cards, visit www.BonnieLouiseKuchle Pe rigid path?” Her belief is that there are spiritual concepts that transcend historical and cultural boundaries. They’re guideposts, Kuchler writes, “to help us along our own unique path.” One Heart is filled more than 800 quotations from the sacred texts: the Old Testament, Bud-
dhism’s the Tao T Bhagava New Tes ters, One religion’s life, on b being ho anger in The o
Woman insignificant portion of his salary. The man had “seen that I needed help,” Harvey writes, “and sacrificed to give, without claiming any recognition for himself. “His perfect act has perfumed my whole life.” Kuchler, for her part, hopes One Heart promotes in its readers both the tolerance of differences and an understanding of the commonalities among faiths. “It was a peacemaking effort,” she says. Kuchler’s next two books promise still more inspirational ideas, paired with images. Hope Is the Thing with Feathers is a collection of quotations meant to impart hope to those who are running short of it; the title comes from an Emily Dickinson poem. That book is coming out this fall, along with a sequel to her Just Sisters book, which was by far her best-selling title with more than 85,000 copies sold, compared with 35,000 or so for others such as Just Girlfriends. Just Moms, Kuchler’s first book, sprang from a more modest idea. A dozen years ago Kuchler owned a calendar shop in a mall near her home on Oahu, Hawaii. One slow night, she was looking through her stock and thinking there ought to be a calendar of photos showing animal mothers and babies.
“In this upcoming generation, there are a lot of atheists; a lot of agnostics. But the common values are really important to teach kids — and they don’t have to be learned in Sunday school.”
Bonnie Kuchler author and innkeeper
of the tree unscathed. So she knows this novel isn’t ready yet. Writing fires Kuchler up, endlessly. Yet it doesn’t fill her need to be around people. So, a little over two years ago, she and Phillip decided they wanted to try running a bed and breakfast, preferably near mountains and water and a national park. Kuchler was ready to leave Hawaii. She had lived there most of her adult life, and for her, it’s a beautiful place to visit, but too much of the same thing after she’d spent decades there.
‘Plant a seed’
Peninsula Daily News
well as its flowers, from tulips to snowdrops to heather. Kuchler now flies solo in her gardens, with occasional calls for Ericksen’s advice. Winter, except for Valentine’s Day, is the slow time for an innkeeper, so Kuchler settles down to write. In addition to her books, she also pens greeting-card messages, something she says pays better per word than anything else.
Family time This is also a good time for family visits, so last month, Kuchler’s children came to Sea Cliff Gardens. She and Phillip have four between them: Nate and Jill were hers from her first marriage, and Vanessa and Laura his. All were teenagers when their parents got married; now Kuchler smiles as she reports they have all completed college and are doing well. The writer-innkeeper, too, is flourishing in her chosen environment. “I love the misty woods,” she says. “Last week, my daughter and I went to Marymere Falls,” near Lake Crescent in Olympic National Park. “I was just giddy.” “My heart was always in the Northwest. When I’m here, I’m home.”
She remembered a little bit of time in Oregon, back when she was 3 and 4 years old, and her parents, both professional photographers, took the family camping. That was “just enough to plant a Diane Urbani de la Paz (2)/for Peninsula Woman seed,” Kuchler remembers. She Calendar for moms of Sea Cliff Gardens, the bed and breakfast she dreamed of returnShe set a goal of creating such ing to the Pacific a calendar — and ultimately Northwest — and value Kuchler found through it signed a contract with Willow then she and Philall is compassion. It’s feeling Creek Press for a book instead. lip found an inn for what others feel, helping those Just Moms was published in sale, near water who need help, and looking for 2001, and was followed by a spin- and mountains and opportunities to give. Gardens bed and Andrew Harvey, whose essays off calendar. Other gift book-and- Olympic National Angeles, visit www. calendar releases came later, and Park. serve as a thread through One 1332. include the popular Retirement Is The couple Heart’s chapters, writes about an , calendars and greeta Full-Time Job — and You’re the arrived here at the act of compassion he experienced er.com. Boss! start of the busy when he was a “lost, miserable eninsula Daily News Kuchler sold her calendar season in May 25-year-old,” traveling around business, and has since pub2009. South India. lished 14 more gift books, as well Kuchler got One day he went to the TanNoble Eightfold Path, as One Heart. She’s also at work busy with another jore museum, and finding its Te Ching, Hinduism’s on a novel for preteens — one of her passions: doors closed, sat down on the ad Gita, the Quran, the she said is well-written, but not gardening. During steps and put his head in his as gripping as she wants it to be. her first summer, stament. In eight chaphands. “I’m too nice to my charace Heart explores each local master garA rail-thin man was sweeping ters,” Kuchler says. She knows ’s take on living a good dener Cindy Erickthe courtyard. In silence, he that in good fiction, “you chase being gentle with others, placed a cup of tea and two bissen taught the foryour people up a tree and throw Ginger, right, and Sugar are Bonnie Kuchler’s Jack onest and dealing with mer Hawaiian cuits beside Harvey, and then rocks at them,” but so far, she’s Russell terriers, also known as the “spice girls.” They n constructive ways. about the Northleft. It was a simple act that helped inspire one of her 18 books, titled Jack Rascals. overarching, common probably cost the old man a not- let her characters come down out west’s climate, as
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
Why are good men so hard to find? ARE MEN NECESSARY? That was the question behind an article in Atlantic Monthly called “The End of Men.” More women are employed than men. More women are getting an education than men. More Cheryl Lavin women hold 21st century jobs. Can men be replaced by a sperm bank? women for the rise of the Here’s the conversation sport of soccer, which some of my readers had . . . doesn’t involve tackles or fastballs. Also gone are Hank boy-centric games like playing war or dodge ball. When women wonder Ultra-liberal mothers what happened to all the decided that it leads to vio“real men,” they should take a good long look in the lence and anti-social urges. The overall theme is mirror. We can start with single that nobody is allowed to play anything that allows mothers. The only role model their sons have ever anyone to win at the had are their mothers, who expense of others who might lose and not feel spent most of her life vergood about themselves. bally trashing the dozens Self-esteem for accomof men she slept with. Next, we can move on to plishing mediocrity is now the theme of parenting. the feminization of our So, ladies, when you nation’s schools and the wonder why all the men feeding of Ritalin to boys you meet are unsuitable, diagnosed with ADHD because they’re acting like you can thank two generaboys. Nothing like drugging tions of liberal, anti-male a generation or two of boys feminism for its concerted attack on men. into a sluggish stupor to You wanted a society ensure that they turn into where men and women are screwed-up adults. treated exactly the same, We can also blame
Tales from the Front
Mad Maggi a clothing boutique
Elena Feminism is usually cited as the culprit for men falling behind. The implication is that women pursuing their dreams, acting independently and breaking out of restrictive gender roles has been devastating to men. No one seems to blame the ones who are truly responsible for this trend — absentee fathers. If a boy grows up without a good male role model, how can he learn to be a mature and responsible man? It’s a man’s choice whether or not to be involved in his son’s life. The lack of a father hurts girls, too. The reason so many women get involved with men who treat them like dirt is because they never got the affection they needed from their fathers and are desperately seeking it. As far as the unemployment rate goes, traditionally male jobs, such as manufacturing, have been hit hardest by the recession, while professions that tend to employ women, such as education and social work, are still hiring. My husband, who has worked all his life, had problems finding a job for
two years. If it’s true that women are growing less tolerant of the “dependent but bossy” attitude of certain men, that’s a good thing. Maybe it will be the motivation they need to move into adulthood. A man can only become a man through his own efforts. No one else can do it for him.
Angie Men don’t contribute much to relationships, and women no longer need them to be the breadwinners. Then, they blame feminism for their failure to evolve. They need to stop whining like a bunch of sissies and be the man a woman would want to be with. They’re hard to find in this new world because men refuse to adapt.
Bethany Wow, shame on those single mothers for having all those kids without men. Oh, wait. There were men involved! While some women do have babies through sperm banks, most of them are conceived the old-fashioned way. Most of the single mothers I know were deserted by the babyfathers. They didn’t run them off or tell them they weren’t needed.
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and you got it: Boys are expected to behave exactly like girls and end up being worthless to either gender.
Cameron Hank must not have played soccer. A friend who works for an orthopedic surgeon told me that they see more injuries in soccer than in football. Those games can get rough.
women are like that. We willingly sacrifice our own flesh and blood on the altar of gender politics. And now Hank returns to defend himself . . .
Interesting that people would think I’ve never I agree with Hank about played soccer. Like most the overprescribing of Ritkids in the ’70s, I played a alin. I’ve seen college stubit of soccer (boring and dents who have been on it pointless running around), for years. Some were like as well as two seasons of zombies. But I don’t blame football and basketball, the feminist movement for three seasons of track and that, I blame Big Pharma. two seasons of gymnastics. I also played dodge ball, Fern threw clods of dirt pretending they were grenades, In my community, foothad toy guns and army helball, baseball and basketmets and biked everywhere ball are alive and well. Boys are always allowed to unsupervised. The term ‘play date’ didn’t exist. be boys, as long as that I needed stitches rarely doesn’t include violent behavior and being bullies. and baths often, and helped my father with “guy One team wins, and the stuff” on the weekends. other loses, and that’s just Before I married, I part of the game. And what’s with Hank’s dated a few excessive feminists. Most were annoying. assumption that single They’d find a way to blame mothers have slept with men for everything wrong dozens of men and spend with their lives while all their time trashing them? That’s insulting and simultaneously professing ridiculous. He’s obviously a that they can “have it all.” News flash: Nobody can bitter man who’s been have it all. burned by women. It’s no wonder so many women are raising their Gigi children alone. They drive Hank, you’re right. men away — at least any All us mothers of sons man that they’d actually are doing our best to see want to spend time with. that they become worthless ________ and weak so that they can Cheryl Lavin compiles Tales never think for themselves, from the Front at her home office hold a job or manage a in Arizona, where she writes a relationship, much less blog at www.talesfromthefront. serve as role models some- com. day to our grandsons. Her column appears weekly in Peninsula Woman. Because, you know,
Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
Sunday, February 13, 2011
UK study on overfed babies contains questionable results WITH THE LATEST news about the potential everlasting obesity of overfed babies, many of my friends are concerned with how much and when to feed their 6- to 12-monthold. This is simply crazy to me, and I’d like to know if drastic changes need to be implemented right away for our young, as well as older, children’s diets, or if this is just another off-thewall scare tactic to make parents feel guilty. We have twin toddlers who were fed enriched formula through the age of 10 months old. Both are of average height and weight and have had no problems with rapid weight gain nor do they require additional in-between snacks or meals than the everyday toddler. However, we do supervise their daily diets carefully. They eat natural and whole grain food, fruit and veggies and are not allowed much processed or fast food, especially sweets. They are quite active and do not watch more than two hours of TV each
“may” have a tendency to become an obese adult more easily based on the higher fat content found in the formula, which they feel can build a quicker and larger mass of fat in the body, thus possibly Jodie Lynn leading to a fatter adult. However, there’s been some controversy over the day but rather are encourstudy due to some of its aged to consume their days processes, like drawing with play routines that keep their little bodies and conclusions based on only a handful of participants; minds active. It has been a lot of work many dropped out before the study was completed. to come up with new and Regardless, here in the different things that they United States, doctors enjoy doing and making nationwide have been comsure that what they eat is menting about overweight good for them, but it has babies, toddlers and young certainly been worth it. – — Terri and James Smith children (ages 5 to 8) for in Nashville, Tenn. some time and have now also included age 9 to early From Jodie 20s. Many have drawn their The original study was own insight and opinions carried out by researchers in the United Kingdom and about obese children based on the early introduction of was funded by Nutricia fast and heavily processed Ltd. and Farley’s Health foods at a ridiculously Products. young age. It basically says that When physicians ask babies who are fed enriched bottle formula why the parents have
Parent to Parent
approved such an unhealthy diet, many say that it’s cheaper, more filling, more convenient and can be eaten in the car on the way to a family member’s activity. The main key with babies is to listen to your child and focus on when they are really hungry and not just fussing about something else. If they are fed every time they cry, it will become a learned habit and it will be expected, regardless of what the child actually wants.
Can you help? How important is it for kids, ages 1 to 18, to eat fish? How often? What are some of the best ones for younger kids?
Engagement Walvatne — Cluever Warren and Christine Walvatne of Port Townsend announce the engagement of their daughter, Anna Elizabeth of Spokane, to Chad Allan Cluever of Spokane, son of Donald and Barbara Cluever of Spokane. The wedding is planned for June 18 in Port Townsend.
Marriage Licenses Clallam County Donald Virgil Pete Pettit, 47, and Michele Denise Broadwell, 45; both of Port Angeles. Amanda Rosalie Lauria, 28, and John Allen Chapman, 35; both of Sequim. Kathleen Nicole Stuhlmiller and Timothy
Ryan Mathis; both 25, and both of Port Angeles.
Jefferson County Alicia A. Gifford and Jamie A. Yep; both 33 and both of Chimacum. Kyla Christine Turner, 24, and Michael L. Talley, 20; both of Port Townsend.
Gray: Apologize Continued from 2
Begin by acknowledging her disappointment in you. Next, let her know that ________ her anger is justified. Then Jodie Lynn shares parenting reassure her that her feeltips through her weekly column. ings were valid: You were Write her at Parent to Parent, inconsiderate. You were 2464 Taylor Road, Suite 131, Wildinsensitive. You were wood, MO 63040 or direct2 untrustworthy. firstname.lastname@example.org via It is important to Venue-mail. Tips and questions can also be sians that your persistence sent through the contact form at shows. It’s a clear stateParentToParent.com. ment that you truly care.
By expressing your feelings sincerely in writing, you are opening the door for her to trust you once again. After that, her decision is one you should respect.
________ John Gray is the author of Men Are From Mars, Women Are From Venus. If you have a question, write to John in care of this newspaper or by e-mail at: comments@mars venusliving.com.
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Sunday, February 13, 2011
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