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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS November 5, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

How PT woman fell to death may not be known PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Police on Monday identified the woman whose body was found part of the way down a bluff at North Beach as Kristine Kay Dishong, 59, who lived close to where she fell to her death. The authorities said they consider the death accidental, and no autopsy is planned.

The body was found by a passer-by Saturday morning between 50 feet and 70 feet above the beach on the “End of the World” bluff at now-closed Elmira Street Park. There is no indication of suspicious circumstances or foul play, and it is believed that Dishong was alone on the bluff when she fell over the edge.

The circumstances of why she fell off the bluff remain under investigation but may never be fully known because nobody else was present at the time, police said Monday. Investigators have learned that Dishong was experiencing some medical issues, they added. The site is where a major slide at the view spot northwest

of downtown Port Townsend known as End of the World collapsed to the beach in mid-October. The woman’s body was located in the remnants of that slide but was not related to the slide itself, said Michael Evans, Port Townsend deputy police chief. The body was not retrieved until dusk Saturday due to high

tides, rough seas and heavy winds, according to police. A recovery effort was first attempted by sheriff’s boat, but the seas were too rough. The October slide made it too dangerous for the volunteer Jefferson County Search and Rescue team to rappel down the bluff, Evans said. TURN



Election Day

Peninsula resident grateful for gift of life Voting reaches Results: Visit after 8 tonight

Liver transplant stabilizes his clotting disorder

an end today across Clallam


PORT ANGELES — Tom Eshom was gathered with family to watch the NFL opener Sept. 5 when he got the phone call that changed his life. After spending 2½ years on a liver transplant waiting list, the Port Angeles man received a call from the University of Washington Medical Center about an organ match. “They said we got a liver, and we needed to head to Seattle,” Eshom recalled. Eshom, 56, and his daughter, Jessica, hightailed it through thunder and lightning to the UW hospital, where Eshom’s charts were waiting for him in the lobby. “On the way over, we drove right onto the ferry — didn’t even have to shut the car off,” Tom Eshom said.

Port items, fire levy among key decisions BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Donor on life support


After breezing through Seattle and the hospital, the Eshoms learned that the donor, a man in his 20s who suffered a traumatic injury, was still on life support. “They didn’t say if it was a car wreck or work related or anything like that,” Eshom said. “They just said it was an accident.” The donor died the next day, and Eshom went into a 13-hour

FREE PDN VOTER GUIDE on Clallam County candidates and loca local and state issues is still available at several public locations while supplies last. An e-version is at www.

Tom Eshom of Port Angeles, who received a liver transplant Sept. 7, is joined by his daughter, Jessica Eshom. surgery that ended Sept. 7. Eshom’s body accepted the new liver without infection. The organ cured his hemophilia, a genetic clotting disorder. “He’s still doing really well,” Jessica Eshom said. Everything is stable with him.”

Tom Eshom, who returned to Port Angeles on Oct. 22, said he intends to write to the family members of the donor to express his gratitude and condolences for their loss. TURN



Election Day has arrived. Or rather, today is the last chance 46,665 Clallam County voters have in the 20-day ballotcasting cycle to mail in or drop off their ballots for their choices to be valid. Ballots, which were mailed to voters Oct. 16, must be mailed back to the Clallam County Auditor’s Office with today’s postmark or dropped off by 8 p.m. at designated drop boxes in Forks, Sequim or at the courthouse at 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. Drop boxes also are located in the Forks District Court lobby at 502 E. Division St. and at Sequim City Hall at 152 W. Cedar St. Ballots also can be hand-delivered to the courthouse by 8 p.m. today. There were 15,351 ballots returned to the Auditor’s Office as of Monday, or 33 percent of those mailed out Oct. 16. Results will be posted shortly after 8 p.m. today, after the first

count, at www.peninsuladaily “You should have a pretty good idea [tonight] of who the winners are except in very close races,” County Auditor Patty Rosand said. “If the difference is less than 5 percent, I wouldn’t bank on the results.”

Another count Friday Rosand will conduct another ballot count Friday and every three days after that unless 500 or more ballots need to be counted, in which case they will be counted that day, she said Monday. The courthouse will be closed Monday for Veterans Day. The election must be certified Nov. 26. Rosand said 50 percent of ballots are often returned by the Monday before Election Day. TURN



Most tribes to shun pot that’s legal elsewhere Peninsula reservations to parallel federal ban BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

If you live on or visit a reservation on the North Olympic Peninsula, don’t bring marijuana. At least four of the six tribes in Clallam and Jefferson counties will not recognize Washington state’s 2012 legalization of recreational marijuana. The use and possession of pot will

remain illegal on tribal lands controlled by the Makah, Lower Elwha Klallam, Jamestown S’Klallam and Quileute tribes, their representatives told the Peninsula Daily News. The Hoh tribe in West Jefferson County has yet to make a decision. Representatives of the Quinault did not respond to Peninsula Daily News requests for information on their policy toward marijuana. Voters statewide legalized pot by approving Initiative 502 a year ago by a 56 percent to 44 percent margin. The state is finishing procedures and

“On the reservation, the answer is easy: Every little bit of pot is illegal.” Makah Tribal Council letter to tribal members regulations on marijuana in non-tribal areas. Pot remains illegal on federal lands, including Olympic National Park and Olympic National Forest. “Like the state of Washington and the United States, the Makah tribe is a separate sovereign,” a letter from Makah tribal authorities to tribal members said.

Necessities & Temptations.... • email:



97th year, 265th issue — 2 sections, 20 pages





full of

217 North Laurel, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-6400 • MON–SAT | 7am–6pm • SUN 11am-6pm

“We have a treaty that confirms our sovereignty and self-determination. “A big part of that sovereignty is that state laws do not apply to the tribe and its territory. “As a state law, I-502 could not and does not legalize marijuana within the Makah Reservation.” Both Makah and federal law lists marijuana as a controlled substance. Possessing, using, buying and selling it is a federal crime, and a tribal crime, said Meredith Parker, general manager of the Neah Baybased Makah tribe.


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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

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

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

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

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

Audit Bureau of Circulations

The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Taylor Swift to receive CMA honor THE COUNTRY MUSIC Association Awards aren’t until Wednesday, but Taylor Swift is already a winner. The CMA will present Swift with its Pinnacle Award, given to an artist who has Swift achieved worldwide success and recognition that’s unique to country music. Garth Brooks is the only other performer to win the award. It was created in 2005. Swift is the top nominee at Wednesday’s awards, airing at 8 p.m. Pacific on ABC from the Bridgestone Arena in Nashville, Tenn. She has six nominations along with Kacey Musgraves and is going for a third win of top honor entertainer of the year.




Singer-songwriter Josh Groban performs in concert at the Wells Fargo Center on Sunday in Philadelphia.

to be broadcast live for the first time. Nickelodeon announced Monday Hutcherson that the “Hunger Games” actor and rapper-actress will present trophies at the fifth annual Teens honored TeenNick HALO Awards, Josh Hutcherson and which recognize teen volQueen Latifah will help honor four teenagers at the unteers for outstanding community service. awards show founded by Nick Cannon, which is set The honors will be pre-

sented during a ceremony at the Hollywood Palladium Nov. 17 and broadcast live on Nick Latifah at Nite. Cannon said HALO, which stands for Helping and Leading Others. This year’s honorees are involved with causes such as transgender rights, autism awareness, urban revitalization and girls’ education.



No, but plan to


Nah, pass


Not registered


Total votes cast: 859 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Passings By The Associated Press

FRANK WESS, 91, who helped anchor the saxophone section of the Count Basie Orchestra in the 1950s and ’60s and who pioneered the use of the flute in jazz during a career that spanned more than 70 years, died Oct. 30 in New York. His longtime partner and commonlaw wife, Sara Tsutsumi-Wess, said he died in a taxicab Mr. Wess on his way to dialysis treatment for a kidney ailment. Mr. Wess began his career in Washington, D.C., where he moved from Oklahoma in 1935. He had temporarily stopped playing until he heard a group of students jamming during lunch hour at Dunbar High School. One of the students was Billy Taylor, who switched from saxophone to piano after hearing Mr. Wess play. Mr. Wess, who studied classical music in his youth, received much of his early jazz training at Washington, D.C., nightclubs, such as the Club Bali, Republic Gardens, Crystal Caverns and Club Bengasi. Mr. Wess learned his lessons well and went on to

a quiet but distinguished career as a saxophonist, flutist and composer. He was honored in 2007 as a jazz master by the National Endowment for the Arts, the country’s highest award for a jazz musician.

_______ ALLAN BLOCK, 90, a leather craftsman and fiddler who made sandals and music in his Greenwich Village shop — which became a hub of folk music during the 1950s and ’60s and a destination for aspiring musicians like John Sebastian and Bob Dylan — died Oct. 23 at his home in Francestown, N.H. The death was confirmed by his family. Mr. Block, who studied classical violin growing up in Oshkosh, Wis., was a self-taught sandal maker who helped popularize open-toed footwear. But he was prone to setting aside his leather samples and his awl to pick up a fiddle and jam with the

folkies, mountain music makers and acoustic blues players who were wont Mr. Block to drop in with their banjos, guitars, mandolins and other instruments. The store, the Allan Block Sandal Shop, was just a few minutes’ walk from Washington Square Park and from the Folklore Center on Macdougal Street, where perpetual musical performances, both impromptu and planned, made Greenwich Village the red-hot center of the socalled folk revival. Many evenings and weekend afternoons, the jams migrated to Mr. Block’s store, where the crowds often spilled out the door and onto the sidewalk.

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago) A new organization named the Port Angeles Athletic Club has been set up by members of the current town football squad to help promote town football and possibly other sports activities. Ivan Belka was chosen president, and Bob Burke is secretary-treasurer. Calvin Davidson is coach of the football team. Honorary memberships will be sold to Port Angeles sports fans at $1 each. The membership will entitle the individual to admission at half-price to town football games. The town squad will travel to Aberdeen on Saturday for a game against the Aberdeen Cubs on Sunday.

at public expense.” The team from Port Angeles won the debate competition. The Sequim team will travel to Port Townsend on Nov. 7 for a meet with North Kitsap and Vashon.

1988 (25 years ago)

A funding dispute between the city of Sequim and Clallam County Fire District No. 3 has come to an end. Fire commissioners and the City Council separately agreed to a settlement that pays the fire district $25,000 along with providing $6,000 for dispatching services, $11,000 remaining of 1988 equipment payments and $27,500 in 1989 Seen Around equipment purchases. Peninsula snapshots The conflict began after voters in both the city and Laugh Lines SIGN HANGING ON 1963 (50 years ago) larger fire district agreed the fence at a scrap-metal High school debate teams to annex the city in to the CHINA WARNED business reads, “Inquire from Sequim, Forks and fire district in 1987. THE U.S. that not raising Within” . . . Port Townsend gathered in Because taxes are levied the debt ceiling will hurt WANTED! “Seen Around” Port Angeles for a four-way the Chinese economy. this year and not collected items. Send them to PDN News debate on “Resolved: That Then the U.S. said, “No until next year, the annexaDesk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles the federal government worries — we’ll just loan tion meant the district WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or you some of your money.” should provide complete would not receive any tax email news@peninsuladailynews. Jimmy Fallon com. revenues this year. medical care for all citizens

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Nov. 5, the 309th day of 2013. There are 56 days left in the year. This is Election Day. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Nov. 5, 1912, Democrat Woodrow Wilson was elected president, defeating Progressive Party candidate Theodore Roosevelt, incumbent Republican William Howard Taft and Socialist Eugene V. Debs. On this date: ■ In 1605, the “Gunpowder Plot” failed as Guy Fawkes was seized before he could blow up the English Parliament. ■ In 1781, the Continental Congress elected John Hanson of Maryland its chairman, giving him the title of “President of the United

States in Congress Assembled.” ■ In 1872, suffragist Susan B. Anthony defied the law by attempting to cast a vote for President Ulysses S. Grant. Anthony was convicted by a judge and fined $100, but she never paid the fine. ■ In 1911, aviator Calbraith P. Rodgers arrived in Pasadena, Calif., completing the first transcontinental airplane trip in 49 days. ■ In 1940, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won an unprecedented third term in office as he defeated Republican challenger Wendell L. Willkie. ■ In 1968, Richard M. Nixon won the presidency, defeating Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey and American Independent candi-

date George C. Wallace. ■ In 1974, Ella T. Grasso was elected governor of Connecticut, becoming the first woman to win a gubernatorial office without succeeding her husband. ■ In 1992, Malice Green, a black motorist, died after he was struck in the head 14 times with a flashlight by a Detroit police officer, Larry Nevers, outside a suspected crack house. ■ In 2009, a shooting rampage at the Fort Hood Army post in Texas left 13 people dead. Maj. Nidal Hasan, an Army psychiatrist, was charged with premeditated murder and attempted murder. Hasan was convicted by a military jury and sentenced to death

in August. ■ Ten years ago: Green River serial killer Gary Leon Ridgway pleaded guilty to strangling 48 women over two decades, most of them near Seattle. Ridgway was sentenced to life in prison. ■ Five years ago: One day after being elected president, Barack Obama began filling out his new administration, selecting Illinois Rep. Rahm Emanuel to be White House chief of staff. ■ One year ago: OThe Supreme Court ruled a South Carolina sheriff’s office could be held liable for attorneys’ fees for stopping abortion protesters who wanted to hold up signs showing aborted fetuses.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 5, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Gun suspect under guard in Los Angeles LOS ANGELES — The man accused of opening fire at Los Angeles International Airport accomplished two of his goals, according to authorities: killing a Transportation Security Administration officer and showing how easy it is to get a gun into an airport. The deadly rampage left investigators to piece together what motivated Paul Ciancia’s hatred toward the federal agency formed to make air travel safer after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. Ciancia was shot four times by airport police, including in the mouth, and remains heavily sedated and under 24-hour armed guard at a hospital. The FBI said he had a handwritten letter, stating that he made the conscious decision to try to kill multiple TSA officers and “instill fear in your traitorous minds.”

Gay rights in Senate WASHINGTON — The Senate pushed a major, anti-bias gay rights bill past a big committee hurdle Monday, a clear sign of Americans’ greater acceptance of homosexuality nearly two decades after lawmakers narrowly rejected discrimination legislation. The legislation that would prohibit workplace discrimination against gay, bisexual and

transgender Americans could win Senate passage by week’s end. But its prospects in the Republican-majority House are Michaud dimmer. A stark reminder of the nation’s changing views, lingering resistance to homosexuality and the political implications resonated in Maine, as six-term Democratic Rep. Mike Michaud, who is running for governor, said he was gay and questioned whether it still mattered to voters.

Justices to hear case WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court, which asks for God’s protection before every public session, will settle a dispute over prayer in the halls of government. The case being argued at the court Wednesday involves prayers said at the start of Town Council meetings in Greece, N.Y., a Rochester suburb. It is the court’s first legislative prayer case since 1983, when the justices said that an opening prayer is part of the nation’s fabric and not a violation of the First Amendment. But the federal appeals court in New York held that the town crossed a line and violated the Constitution by opening nearly every meeting over an 11-year span with prayers that stressed Christianity. The Associated Press

Briefly: World India hoping to launch flight to Mars today NEW DELHI — India is aiming to join the world’s deepspace pioneers with a journey to Mars that it hopes will showcase its technological ability to explore the solar system while seeking solutions for everyday problems on Earth. With a launch planned today for Mangalyaan, which means “Mars craft” in Hindi, India will attempt to become only Radhakrishnan the fourth country or group of countries to reach the red planet, after the Soviet Union, United States and Europe. India sees its Mars mission primarily as a “technology demonstration,” said K. Radhakrishnan, chairman of the Indian Space and Research Organization. This is India’s first Mars mission, and no country has been fully successful on its first try.

areas, will be vaccinated against polio following an outbreak of the crippling and highly communicable disease. The World Health Organization last week confirmed 10 cases of polio among babies and toddlers in northeastern Syria. “We intend to vaccinate each Syrian child regardless of the area they are present in, whether it is a hotspot or a place where the Syrian Arab Army is present,” deputy foreign minister Faisal Mekdad said. Mekdad did not specify when the immunization campaign would begin, or how those administering the vaccinations would reach rebel-held areas.

Morsi defiant

CAIRO — After four months in secret detention, deposed President Mohammed Morsi defiantly rejected a court’s authority to put him on trial Monday, saying he still was Egypt’s leader and that those who overthrew him should face charges instead. The trial, which was interrupted twice on its first day by shouting in the raucous courtroom, was then adjourned until Jan. 8 to allow lawyers time to review the case against Morsi and his 14 co-defendants — all prominent members of the MusBrotherhood. Immunizations vowed limMorsi, Egypt’s first freely DAMASCUS, Syria — Syria elected president, had been held said Monday that it will work at an undisclosed location since with international organizations the military ousted him in a to ensure that all children in the coup July 3. country, even those in rebel-held The Associated Press

Conn. campus locked down after report of armed man REPORTS OF A man carrying a sword or a handgun led to a three-hour lockdown at Central Connecticut State University in New Britain, Conn., on Monday, but police said no weapons were recovered and there was no threat to the campus. Three school-age people were in custody, but no charges were filed, and police said they were investigating whether the scare may have been set off by somebody wearing a Halloween costume. “We had no real threat to students or faculty,” said Chris Cervoni, chief of the campus police. The university declared a campus emergency at about noon Monday, directing people to stay inside and away from windows on the 182-acre campus. State troopers and police


In this photo taken Monday through a window from a locked-down classroom at Central Connecticut State University in New Britain, Conn., police officers hunker down in response to the report of an armed man. from several nearby cities responded, and SWAT teams swarmed around a 400-student residential building. Officials said that even if it

was a prank, the concern was real, noting the person dressed in camouflage was the subject of several 9-1-1 calls. The Associated Press

Navy rattled by case alleging Asian bribery Officer, crony said to alter ship locations BY JULIE WATSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN DIEGO — It started with an invitation to the Broadway production of “The Lion King” in Tokyo for the Navy commander, his wife and their children. In the end, the Malaysian defense contractor nicknamed “Fat Leonard” would use prostitutes, luxury trips, Lady Gaga tickets and other bribes to hook the naval officer into a scheme that overbilled the Pentagon by millions, investigators in court papers say. The accusations unfolding in a federal court case in San Diego signal serious national security breaches and corruption, setting off high-level meetings at the Pentagon with the threat that more people — including those of higher rank — could be swept up as the investigation continues. A hearing Nov. 8 could set a trial date. According to the court documents, Navy Cmdr. Michael Vannak Khem Misiewicz passed confidential information on ship routes to Leonard “Fat Leonard” Francis’ Singapore-based company, Glenn Defense Marine Asia Ltd., or GDMA.

Involves Navy ships Misiewicz and Francis moved Navy vessels like chess pieces, diverting aircraft carriers, destroyers and other ships to Asian ports with lax oversight so Francis could inflate costs, the criminal complaint alleges. The firm overcharged the Navy millions for fuel, food and other services it provided, and invented

Quick Read


U.S. Navy Cmdr. Michael “Vannak Khem” Misiewicz becomes emotional as he embraces his aunt at the port of Sihanoukville, Cambodia. tariffs by using phony port authorities, prosecutors say. “It’s pretty big when you have one person who can dictate where ships are going to go and being influenced by a contractor,” said retired Rear Adm. Terry McKnight, who has no direct knowledge of the investigation.

‘How could this happen?’ “A lot of people are saying, ‘How could this happen?’” So far, authorities have arrested Misiewicz; Francis; the general manager of global government contracts for Francis’ company, Alex Wisidagama; and a senior Navy investigator, John Beliveau II. All have pleaded not guilty. Defense attorneys declined to comment. Beliveau is accused of keeping Francis abreast of the probe and advising him on how to respond in exchange for such things as luxury trips and prostitution services. Senior Navy officials said they

believe more people likely will be implicated in the scheme, but it’s too early to tell how many or how high this will go in the naval ranks. Other unnamed Navy personnel are mentioned in court documents as getting gifts from Francis. Francis is legendary in military circles in that part of the world, said McKnight, who does not know him personally. Francis is known for extravagance. His 70,000-foot bungalow in an upscale Singapore neighborhood has drawn spectators yearly since 2007 to its lavish, outdoor Christmas decorations, which The Straits Times described as rivaling the island city-state’s main shopping street with replicas of snowmen, lighted towering trees, and Chinese and Japanese ornaments.

Well-known figure “He’s a larger-than-life figure,” McKnight said. “You talk to any captain on any ship that has sailed in the Pacific and they will know exactly who he is.” Navy spokesman Rear Adm. John Kirby said Navy Criminal Investigative Service agents initiated their probe in 2010. He declined to comment further, citing the ongoing investigation. The same year, Misiewicz caught the world’s attention when he made an emotional return as a U.S. naval commander to his native Cambodia, where he had been rescued as a child from the violence of the Khmer Rouge and adopted by an American woman. His homecoming was widely covered by international media. Meanwhile, Francis was recruiting him for his scheme, according to court documents. The company bilked the Navy out of $10 million in just one year in Thailand alone, U.S. Attorney Laura Duffy said.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Marmot mascot endures an icy body slam

Nation: Abortion issue may be forced on justices

World: ‘Death to America’ chanted by Iran protesters

Space: Billions of planets like Earth, study theorizes

VANCOUVER ISLAND MARMOTS are an endangered and protected species, but the mascot for the Victoria Royals pro hockey team has discovered the listing doesn’t extend to him. Marty the Marmot is recovering after he was body-slammed on the ice during a Royals home game Saturday night. Marty was leading intermission entertainment as selected fans were invited onto the ice for a game of musical chairs. When a contestant was eliminated after failing to grab a chair, he lifted the mascot and threw him to the ice. The man behind the costume was reported in good condition Monday.

THE SUPREME COURT Monday declined for now to jump back into the long-running legal fight over abortion, but a flood of new state restrictions has increased chances that the issue soon will be back before the justices. The court stepped back from a dispute over a now-dead Oklahoma law to limit drug-induced abortions. But a new filing asks the justices to block new Texas restrictions that have dramatically reduced the availability of abortions in Texas. Oklahoma also is challenging its state high court’s rejection of a law mandating an ultrasound exam before an abortion can be performed.

IN TEHRAN’S LARGEST anti-U.S. rally in years, tens of thousands of demonstrators joined Monday in chants of “death to America” as hard-liners directed a major show of resolve against President Hassan Rouhani’s outreach to Washington, D.C., more than a generation after crowds on the same streets stormed and occupied the U.S. Embassy. The latest demonstration had a dual purpose of sending the boldest warning yet to Rouhani’s government over whether it can expand dialogue with the U.S. or offer the concessions needed to possibly settle the nuclear impasse with the West.

A STUDY PUBLISHED Monday finds the Milky Way teeming with billions of planets that are about the size of Earth, orbit stars just like our sun, and exist in a zone not too hot and not too cold for life. Astronomers using NASA data have calculated for the first time that in our galaxy alone, there are at least 8.8 billion stars with Earth-size planets in the habitable temperature zone. For perspective, that’s more Earthlike planets than there are people on Earth. The study was published Monday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Science.





Cosmetology contracts Off-roaders diminishing at PA schools may soon be effective Jan. 24, 2014,” the report said. The program would include cosmetology, barbering, nail art and piercing through a new cosmetology program at the skills center at Eighth and A streets in Port Angeles. The skills center, administered by the Port Angeles School District, BY ARWYN RICE oversees job training programs for all PENINSULA DAILY NEWS North Olympic Peninsula school disPORT ANGELES — The Port tricts. Angeles School Board will be asked to take its cosmetology courses in- Hadlock pact remains house when it meets later this week. A contract with Northwest Hair An administrative report released Academy in Port Hadlock to train Monday afternoon urges the board, which meets at 7 p.m. Thursday at students in East Jefferson County the Central Services Building, 216 E. would not be affected by the current Fourth St., reorganize the North proposal. Students of The Hair School, 2941 Olympic Peninsula Skills Center cosmetology programs at the skills cen- E. Highway 101 in the Mount Pleasant area, and their parents and supter. “As part of the reorganization of porters came before the School Board the cosmetology programs, we pro- last month and expressed concerns pose to terminate the current con- about the quality of equipment and tracts with The Hair School and beauty supplies, and what will hapBelle Academy of Hair and Nails, pen to students who graduate from

Board advised to end pacts with academies

high school before completing the program. The Hair School was notified that the district would terminate the contract and require students to transfer to Belle Academy, 1222 E. Front St., Port Angeles to complete their training. The district said the change would make the program “more efficient, more economical and financially stable, and will provide for better quality control for our students.” Program costs for students, earned hours toward licensing, the transfer of hours between programs, and staff and owner turnover with private cosmetology programs also were cited as reasons for ending the private contracts. “We do not expect a significant interruption in the cosmetology program while we make this transition,” Monday’s report said.

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

Author, poet to read from their works at Fort Worden PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — American Romances author Rebecca Brown and poet Ilya Kaminsky will come together for a public reading of their work at Fort Worden State Park this Friday night. Admission to the 7:30 p.m. event, which caps the Centrum Autumn Writers’ Intensive, is free. Lovers of prose and poetry are invited to join the pair in Building 262 at Fort Worden, 200 Battery Way.

Multiple awards Brown, whose books are out on City Lights press, is a winner of the Pacific Northwest Booksellers’ Award, the Washington State Governor’s Award and a Genius award from The Stranger newspaper of Seattle. Her American Romances

“American Romances” author Rebecca Brown will give a free reading of her work this Friday at Fort Worden State Park in Port Townsend. is a collection of gonzo essays that put Brian Wilson of the Beach Boys and Nathaniel Hawthorne on the same page and reveal

the secret sex life of H. G. Wells’ The Invisible Man. Brown wrote much of the book while in residence at Centrum in Port Townsend;

band needs of West End communities of the Olympic Peninsula. The WOLTPT project, funded by the state Department of Commerce, is a yearlong effort to explore opportunities to expand and improve access to broadband throughout the western Olympic Peninsula. The planning team, consisting of representatives from Sen. Patty Murray’s office, Rep. Derek Kilmer’s office, Washington State University Extension and the North Olympic Peninsula Resource Conservation and Development Council will be on hand with information on the needs, challenges, barriers

and opportunities for broadband expansion across the Olympic Peninsula West End communities. For more information, phone project manager Betsy Carlson at 360-3795610 or email woltpt@

the book won the Publishing Triangle’s Judy Grahn award for nonfiction in 2010. Kaminsky was born in Odessa, Ukraine, in 1977 and arrived in the United States in 1993 when his family was granted asylum by the U.S. government. He is the author of Dancing in Odessa (Tupelo Press) and winner of the American Academy of Arts and Letters’ Metcalf Award, the Ruth Lilly Fellowship from Poetry magazine and other honors. Dancing was also named 2004’s Best Poetry Book of the Year by ForeWord magazine, and in 2008, Kaminsky was awarded Lannan Foundation’s Literary Fellowship. For more information about Friday’s event and other Centrum offerings, phone 360-385-3102, ext. 131, or visit www.Centrum. org.

Briefly . . . Broadband input sought in West End FORKS — An opportunity to provide input regarding the expansion of broadband services on the West End is planned at an open house Thursday. The event will be held at the Olympic Natural Resources Center, 1455 S. Forks Ave., from 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. The Western Olympic Local Technology Planning Team, or WOLTPT, would like to invite members of the public to an open house to gather input on broad-



The only dedicated anime & manga store on the Olympic Peninsula

Drink & Draw set PORT ANGELES — A Drink & Draw event hosted by “Salmonella” with guest model Kelsey Way is planned for the Loom Lounge, upstairs at Studio Bob, 118½ E. Front St., on Thursday. Doors open at 6 p.m., and the drawing runs from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The drawing event is open to all ages.

Beer, wine and food will be available for purchase. Nonalcoholic beverages will be available as well. For more information, visit http://on.fb. me/1hblaGv.

Water meetings PORT ANGELES — Free Kangen Water informational meetings are set for every Tuesday and Saturday in November at 1204 W. Fifth St. Tuesday meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. and Saturday meetings at 4 p.m. Attendees will hear testimonials and see demonstrations. For more information, phone 360-452-5009. Peninsula Daily News

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PORT ANGELES — Clallam County lawmakers will consider allowing stateapproved off-road vehicles on some county roads under a new state law. County Engineer Ross Tyler briefed the three commissioners Monday on potential effects of House Bill 1632, which breezed through the Legislature in June and was signed into law in July. The law “increases opportunities for safe, legal, and environmentally acceptable motorized recreation” and “stimulates rural economies by opening certain roadways to use by motorized recreationalists,” the bill said. It requires an $18 metal tag from the state Department of Licensing to display on the back of the vehicle. Operators also must pay an $18 annual fee and display a $12-per-year “road legal” decal to operate an all-terrain vehicle on public roads with posted speed limits of 35 mph or less.

Commissioner OK

Tyler said he sees “no harm” in allowing approved ORVs on county roads. He added that the law might generate revenue, enhance tourism and provide more convenience for operators. The law does not apply to private roads or private lands. “I, for one, would like to see this thought developed into a semi-fleshed out proposal, maybe not so much a draft ordinance, because we have to think about all of the other sides,” said Commissioner Jim McEntire, who added: “I think it’s worth a serious look.”

County liability Commissioner Mike Doherty said he had some concerns about liability to the county. “On the other hand, it could be a tourism thing,” Doherty said. Chapman said a proposal would likely come back to the board early next year after being vetted by the Sheriff’s Office. “I really think we need input from the law enforcement side on this,” Tyler said in the briefing. A public hearing would precede the adoption of any ordinance. The legislation was passed by the state House by a 81-11 vote June 28, with 24th District Reps. Steve Tharinger and Kevin Van De Wege voting yes. The 24th District includes Clallam, Jefferson and about half of Grays Harbor County. The same bill was approved the Senate 39-5 vote June 29 — with 24th District Sen. Jim Hargrove excused — and signed by Gov. Jay Inslee on July 3. The law took effect July 28.

In a county such as Clallam, with more than 15,000 residents, commissioners must approve an ordinance to allow off-road vehicles on county roads. The off-road vehicles, or ORVs, must have legal headlights and tail lamps, turn signals, mirrors and other safety equipment, and pass a safety inspection for road use. “It could be a real positive for our community,” Commissioner Mike Chapman said Monday. Chapman, the board chairman, said the law could improve access to state and federal forestlands and encourage operators to license their ORVs. ________ “I think the Legislature did a good job,” he added. “I Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be know we have a pretty solid reached at 360-452-2345, ext. ORV community in our 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula county.”

Orchard Society slates fruit sale PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — The Olympic Orchard Society will present its fall fruit show at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 S. Blake Ave., from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Organizers said the show is “to educate and inspire people to grow and enjoy tasty apples and pears.” The fall fruit show will allow attendees to view hundreds of apples and pears, and taste and purchase some apples grown in the area. Suggested donation is $2 per person or $5 per family. Joseph Postman of the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Pear Repository in Corvallis, Ore., will serve as featured speaker. Grafted trees, suitable

for growing in the area, will be for sale. Planting and care instructions will be given in addition to how best use of the fruit. The Olympic Orchard Society was founded in 2003. Its mission is “to bring together people to promote the science, cultivation and pleasure growing fruit-bearing trees, shrubs, vines and berry plants in home landscapes, and to provide the public with the knowledge and ability to cultivate their own fruit-bearing trees.” Membership dues cost $20 per year. For information, contact Marilyn Couture at 360681-3036 or couture222@, or Erik Simpson at 360-683-6684 or


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Talk looks at effect of tech on culture PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Alex Alben, a member of the 2012-14 Humanities Washington Speakers Bureau, will present “Analog Days: How Technology Changed Our Culture” on Wednesday. The event will be at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 6:30 p.m. This program is free to

the public and is sponsored by Humanities Washington and the N o r t h Olympic Library Sys- Alben tem. Humanity’s rapid adoption of computers, the Internet and mobile devices has transformed the way

people communicate. Alben believes this technical revolution has effectively split society into “analog” and “digital” cultures: one rooted in books and built on face-to-face contact, the other riding the wings of a global computer network that provides news and entertainment at the tap of a fingertip. The conversation will focus on whether old analog

values can survive in the new digital universe. For nearly two decades, Alben has played a leadership role in companies that “pioneered the field of digital media,” including Starwave and Realnetworks.

work centers on applying intellectual property law for traditional media products — i.e., movies, music and books — to new products for digital distribution. He is the author of Our Man in Mongoa and Analog Days: How Technology Rewrote Our Future. Expertise Alben lives in Seattle. A graduate of Stanford According to a news University and Stanford release, Humanities WashLaw School, his current ington “sparks conversation

Friends of ONP to host meeting, volunteer effort PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Robert Steelquist of the Olympic Coast National Sanctuary will talk about possible effects of climate change on the North Olympic Peninsula coast in “Our Changing Ocean” at Peninsula College’s Studium Generale program Thursday. His presentation will begin at 12:35 p.m. in the college’s Little Theater. It is free and open to the public.

Sanctuary outreach

‘State of the park’ The meeting will start at 7 p.m. Superintendent Sarah Creachbaum provide a brief “state of the park” report, to be followed by a program featuring longtime employee Clare Donato. On Saturday, the group will host a volunteer work party at the visitor center. They will do landscaping, pruning, exotic plant removal, and general clean up of the park visitor center and Living Forest Trail behind the visitor center. Participants will gather


The Olympic National Park Visitor Center at 3002 Mount Angeles Road in Port Angeles will be the site of membership meeting of Friends of Olympic National Park on Thursday. The group also will participate in a cleanup of the property Saturday. The Friends of Olympic National Park will provide refreshments. “This event is designed to address real park maintenance needs and bring together the Friends membership and park volunBring gloves, tools teers,” said Friends PresiVolunteers are asked to dent David Morris. bring small tools, gloves “We hope that this will be the first of a series of and a lunch. in the visitor center parking lot at 9 a.m. and then get back together for brown bag lunches and socializing when the event ends at noon.

biannual work parties that can spruce up specific sites in the park.” Members of Friends of Olympic National Park, National Park Volunteers, and the general public are invited to attend both events. For more information, email David Morris at

Briefly: State Body found along I-5 in Everett

Lobbyist scandal SEATTLE — Seattle

mayoral candidate Ed Murray accepted free meals from lobbying firms that work with Comcast on 12 occasions over the first four months of this year — with a total estimated benefit of $250. Murray has been working to distance himself from Comcast in the last few days amid scrutiny of thousands of dollars the company and its officials have given to Murray’s campaign and groups supporting his candidacy. The Democratic state senator called a news conference Friday evening to address the issue. Mayor Mike McGinn has questioned Murray’s ties to Comcast, noting that the support comes at a

time that the city is moving ahead with a publicprivate broadband network being developed in conjunction with Gigabit Squared. Murray has said he wouldn’t disrupt the Gigabit project. Murray said the meetings with Comcast earlier this year were related to a bill that protected state revenues.

County spokeswoman Rebecca Hover told The Daily Herald that County Executive John Lovick’s office is deciding which employees will report to the new manager or to Chief Medical Examiner Dr. Norman Thiersch. Last month, the county paid $495,000 to settle a lawsuit with a former death investigator who had accused the medical examSnohomish morgue iner of workplace retaliaEVERETT — A reorga- tion and failing to accomnization is underway at the modate her disability. The medical examiner’s Snohomish County medical office has 14 full-time examiner’s office. employees and an annual The position of chief budget of $2.1 million. medical investigator was Last year, the office coneliminated last month, and ducted 391 autopsies. a new manager will be The Associated Press hired to oversee operations.

Steelquist has been for 19 years the education and outreach coordinator of the sanctuary, which is part of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, or Noaa. His address will be based on recent analysis carried out by Washington Sea Grant and the sanctuary. Effects he will examine include: ■ Changes in ambi-

ent air and sea-water temperature. ■ Changes to the pH level in ocean waters that affect organisms. ■ Possible localized sea level rise. ■ Shifts in major storm tracks that could influence the intensity of those storms. ■ Changes in ocean upwelling. ■ Changes in dissolved oxygen in coastal areas. ■ Changes in rainfall patterns affecting river flooding. Steelquist is a Peninsula College alum, naturalist, educator and author of books on the Olympic Peninsula, among others. He earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from The Evergreen State College in environmental studies, concentrating in communications and environmental policy. For more information on other upcoming Studium Generale programs and events, see or PeninsulaCollege.

Now Showing ■ Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176) “Captain Phillips” (PG-13) “The Counselor” (R) “Ender’s Game” (PG-13) “Gravity” (PG-13) “Last Vegas” (PG-13)

■ Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) “Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2” (PG; animated) “Free Birds” (PG; animated) “Jackass Presents: Bad Granda” (R)

■ The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “All Is Lost” (PG-13) “Captain Phillips” (PG-13)

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

ble True Story of a Small Town With a Big Sound” (PG) “Wadjda” (PG)

■ Uptown Theatre, Port

Townsend (360-385-3883) “The Counselor” (R)

Thanks To the Picklers at the Senior Center for making my “90” so special. Love you all, Hazel


EVERETT — The Washington State Patrol says a man’s body was found about 3:30 a.m. Monday under an Interstate 5 overpass in Everett. The Daily Herald reported he was pronounced dead at Providence Regional Medical Center Everett The Snohomish County Medical Examiner’s Office will identify the man and cause of death.

Speaker to share climate change impact on region PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — With the doors and gates to Olympic National Park back open, the Friends of Olympic National Park is also back in business, and two events originally set in October are now scheduled this week. The park was shut down from Oct. 1 to Oct. 16 because of a partial federal shutdown that ended with last-minute Congressional approval of a budget deal. On Thursday, the group will conduct its annual membership meeting at Olympic National Park Visitor Center, 3002 Mount Angeles Road.

and critical thinking, nurturing thoughtful and engaged communities across our state.” For more about Humanities Washington, visit www. For more information about the program, visit and click on “Events” and “Port Angeles,” phone 360-417-8500, or email Lorrie Kovell at

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Liver: Woman

helped father through illness CONTINUED FROM A1 ward to testing his new boat motor. A friend covered “I know it’s got to take a the boat with a tarp while lot of courage to see a fam- he was in Seattle. ily member pass on and do Tainted blood what they did,” he said. After the surgery, Eshom Tom Eshom’s liver proband his daughter moved lems began in 1976 when into a University District he had a blood transfusion apartment dedicated to peo- during an appendectomy. ple recovering from organ The blood was infected transplants. with Hepatitis C, which Jessica Eshom, 33, sup- triggered his liver disease ported her father every step and worsened his diabetes. of the way. “He had started to lose She accompanied him hope,” Jessica Eshom said through a battery of follow- in an earlier interview. up procedures and made “He was having trouble sure he followed the doc- with his gall bladder tors’ instructions. because of the hemophilia.” “When I did something I “At times he felt very wasn’t supposed to, she discouraged.” THE ASSOCIATED PRESS would scold me about it,” Tom Eshom said he Tom Eshom said. thought he would die before The senior Eshom added he got a new liver. ULINARY LESSONS FROM THE GARDEN that he would not have His entire outlook received the liver had he changed when he got the Students from Skagit Valley College’s culinary program pick lettuce from their garden not had a reliable caregiver. phone call from the hospiMonday to use in the salad bar on campus. This is the first year of the campus garden “It was a big gift,” he said tal. that was constructed over the summer. of his daughter’s support. “I wasn’t nervous before“Sometimes it’s hard to hand,” he said of going into put in words. I mean, to me surgery. she was a lifesaver.” “God’s got his plan for Jessica Eshom said her you, and if that was the father charmed nurses and time that would have been kept his sense of humor the time.” throughout his recovery, Tom Eshom’s wife, D.J. but missed his grandchil- Eshom, died of aggressive PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ing military officials and try,” Peninslula Collge said. called it “haunting” and the dren and friends while he lung cancer in August 2010. Dick is an Academy and Los Angeles Times praised it members of Congress. PORT ANGELES — was away. Among the numbers Emmy Award nominated as “exceptional.” He said he felt his wife Rape and sexual assault The Washington Post was “right there” through- within the military will be included in the film released documentary director, and Seahawks fan Ziering is an Academy called it “heartbreaking” out his ordeal. June 22, 2012, according to examined in the documenAward- and Emmy-nomi- and TV Guide said the film While her father was in tary, “The Invisible War,” on The Seattle Times: As a Seahawks fan, Tom ■ 20 percent of female nated documentary director was “shattering.” Eshom said the timing of surgery, Jessica Eshom Friday. Time magazine and Stethe surgery was perfect bonded with the family of a A moderated discussion veterans had been sexually and producer. The films begins with a phen Holden of The New because he could watch patient who received a kid- will immediately follow the assaulted while serving in title card that says, “All statis- York Times named “The hours of football as he ney and pancreas from the 7 p.m. screening at Maier the military. same donor. tics in this film are from U.S. Invisible War” One of the recovered. ■ In fiscal year 2010, Performance Hall at Penin“It’s life changing,” she sula College, 1502 E Lau- 3,158 sexual assaults were Government Studies,” accord- Ten Best Films of the Year “If they’re going to have and the National Board of to do surgery, football sea- said of the transplant. reported in the military, but ing to The Seattle Times. ridsen Blvd. “We are incredibly grateThe film premiered at Review picked it as One of son is the time to do it,” he it is estimated that 80 perAdmission is free. ful.” said. Cosponsors for this cent of those attacked do the 2012 Sundance Film the Five Best DocumentaIn comparing photo- Magic of Cinema showing not report; often because Festival, where it received ries of the Year. During his recovery, JesThe film was an Acadsica Eshom designed graphs of his old liver with are the Veterans Conserva- the attacker is a superior the audience award for U.S. emy Award Nominee for T-shirts commemorating the new liver, Tom Eshom tion Corps/Vet Corps and officer (and may well be the Documentary. said the difference is “just Peninsula College Veterans person to whom the attack Two days after Secretary best documentary feature her father’s transplant. of Defense Leon Panetta and was named best docuThe shirts depict an about night and day.” Services. would be reported). “The old liver was real organ donor and organ The Vet Corps is a pro■ Five percent or fewer watched it, he directed mili- mentary of the year by both recipient with a shared big and it was gray and all gram within the state of reported offenders were tary commanders to hand the Chicago Film Critics over all sexual assault Association and the San liver under the words “Liv- discolored,” he said. Department of Veterans convicted. “His new liver is half the Affairs that taps the knowling for 2.” investigations to a higher- Diego Film Critics’ Awards. Jessica brought the size,” Jessica Eshom added. edge, skills and abilities of National dialogue ranking colonel, The Seattle It won the Golden Space T-shirts to a welcome home Times said. Needle award for best docuveterans and their families “Director Kirby Dick and gathering for her father at Port Angeles native He announced that each mentary at the Seattle by engaging them in AmeriLaurel Lanes Bowling CenBorn and raised in Port Corps national service posi- Producer Amy Ziering hope branch of the armed forces International Film Festival ter in Port Angeles on Oct. Angeles, Tom Eshom took a tions around the state. the film will help lead a would establish a Special in 2012. 26. For more details, see While focusing on the national dialogue about the Victims Unit. job with Merrill & Ring “Everybody he bowls shortly after he graduated stories of rape victims, “The crime of rape perpetrated The New York Times said, or www. with was really excited he high school in 1976. Invisible War” also features on the very people who have “This is not a movie that can was back,” she said. He later worked as a interviews with high-rank- pledged to protect our coun- be ignored.” Time magazine College. To help with her father’s guard at the state prison in medical expenses, Jessica Clallam Bay. Eshom said she set up a He has three adult chilTom Eshom Liver Trans- dren — Jessica, Jamie Robplant Fund at Strait View inson, 35, and Brandon Credit Union at 220 S. Lin- Eshom, 31 — and a dozen CONTINUED FROM A1 actually voting on,” Rosand County voters will decide terms to four years. coln St., in Port Angeles. grandchildren and stepCounty Fire District No. on nine contested races. added. grandchildren. But the only countywide 2 also is asking district vot“There has been, in the She said the lesser count Ready to bowl After the experience of might be due in part to the past, several instances race is between event-ser- ers to approve a property An avid bowler who once the last two months, Jessica inclusion of five nonbinding where there has been a vices company co-owner Del tax levy lid lift, or increase, rolled a remarkable 289, Eshom said she will “never statewide advisory mea- breaking story at the last DelaBarre and Port of Port of 39 cents per $1,000 of Tom Eshom said he is eager look at the world the same.” sures that ask voters if tax minute and they wish they Angeles Business Develop- property valuation. “I’ve always been a dadto return to the lanes. In addition to local elecmeasures already approved had waited to vote, and ment Director Colleen He hopes his new liver dy’s girl,” she added. tions, statewide Initiative by the state Legislature some people just covet the McAleer. “I can honestly say now will restore some of the balThey are vying for a seat 522 would require labeling should be repealed or main- Election Day notion and ance that he had lost in he’s my best friend. He’s the tained. on the port commission, a of genetically engineered vote on Election Day. greatest man I know.” recent years. position held by Paul products and applies to The advisory measures, “Only time will tell there, ________ which are required by law, Waiting till Election Day McHugh, who failed to most raw agricultural combecause I can’t bowl until advance to the general elec- modities, processed foods Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be have befuddled some voters. the first of the year,” he reached at 360-452-2345, ext. In recent elections, vot- tion by coming in third in and seeds and seed stocks. “It’s slow, but voters have said. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula a lot of confusion over those ers also have been waiting the Aug. 6 primary election. Statewide Initiative 517 He is also looking for- Two of three ballot mea- concerns procedures and advisory ballot issues, and until closer to actual Electhey are trying to work tion Day to cast their bal- sures also are countywide guidelines for initiatives lots. — and also are port-related. and referendums. through them. “We have seen a trend Voters are being asked if “They are saying it’s ________ very confusing the way it’s toward people waiting to they want to expand the Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb vote, waiting for last-min- three-seat port board to five can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. worded. “They are just uncom- ute information or just pro- positions and shorten the 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladaily fortable with what they are crastinating,” Rosand said. commissioners’ six-year


‘Invisible War,’ talk set Friday

Election: Last-minute voters

Death: City park

remains closed

Pot: Tribes to follow U.S. law

The city-owned park at the end of Elmira Street There has been no rea- will remain closed indefison to believe that the bluff, nitely. CONTINUED FROM A1 although unstable lately, Dishong’s body was gave way and collapsed taken to Kosec Funeral “So, on the reservation, causing Dishong to fall, Home in Port Townsend, the answer is easy: Every police said. where services are pending. little bit of pot is illegal,” the notice to tribal members said. “We will continue to follow federal law. It is part of the tribal policy as well,” said Sam Hough, Lower SUPPORT EDUCATION: When Elwha Klallam assistant you go on vacation, donate the general counsel. credit for your suspended “It is already a dry reservation,” Hough added. copies to provide the Likewise, marijuana will PDN to schools. not be welcome at 7 Cedars Phone 360-452-4507 Casino, Cedars at Dungeness and other properties held by the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe. CONTINUED FROM A1

Send PDN to school!


“We believe we are on reservation/trust land held by the United States on our behalf, and since marijuana is illegal by federal law, it is illegal on our lands,” said Ron Allen, Jamestown S’Klallam tribal chairman. The Quileute tribe, based in LaPush, also will observe federal marijuana laws, said Jackie Jacobs, Quileute spokeswoman.

Decision delayed The Hoh tribe is holding off a decision, said James Jaime, the tribe’s executive director. “We don’t have a policy

at this point in time,” Jaime said. “We are waiting to see what the federal policy is in regard to the state law.” The Washington State Liquor Control Board, charged with creating state’s marijuana regulations, added a rule that requiring notification of tribal governments if a vendor applies for a permit on tribal land. The Yakima tribe, with the largest reservation in the state at 1.2 million acres, recently announced that marijuana sales and consumption would not be allowed on their lands.

Brian Smith, spokesman for the state Liquor Control Board said new state rules have no prohibitions against issuing permits on the Yakama reservation, but such permits would be impractical “Why grant a license when the federal government is going to come in and take them down?” Smith asked.

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula The Associated Press contributed to this report.







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‘Much for us to learn’ from Park Service Manager of South African reserve lauds time at ONP PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Jefferson Parent-Teacher Organization President Carrie Sanford, left, presents Lincoln Street Safeway Manager Michael LaGrange with a Jefferson Wolves bag in thanks for his help in supporting Port Angeles schools. Elementary principals, from left, Michelle Olsen from Roosevelt, Amity Butler from Franklin and Joyce Mininger from Jefferson look on and prepare to present LaGrange thank-you banners from their respective schools.

Grocery stores raises $10,000 for PA schools PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Safeway’s 10 Percent Goes Back to Schools event this fall earned about $10,000 for Port Angeles schools. Participants turned in Safeway purchase receipts to each school’s participating parent-teacher associ-

ation or PTO members and staff, and received 10 percent of these purchase amounts. With many school fitness and nutrition programs being reduced or eliminated, Safeway officials are asking schools to allocate 20 percent of the more than $20 million in annual Safeway Inc. donations

to fitness and nutrition activities. Safeway “continues its support of local schools throughout the year through its eScrip program, another cash-incentive program, through participant Safeway purchases.” Sign up at to support a school.

State farmers, ranchers saw record production in 2012 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OLYMPIA — Washington farmers and ranchers set a production record last year, growing crops and raising livestock worth $9.89 billion — a 6 percent increase from 2011, according to a report from the National Agricultural Statistics Service. Apple production climbed 16 percent to $2.25 billion. It’s the first commodity in the state to pass the $2 billion mark, said Washington State Department of Agriculture Director Bud Hover last week. Apples are the top commodity in the state, representing 23 percent of the total agriculture value.

Washington is the nation’s top apple producer, growing about 60 percent of the U.S. crop. Washington also leads the nation in sweet cherries, pears, red raspberries and hops. Harvested apple orchards were worth $15,400 per acre in 2012, the report said.

Top five After apples’ $2.25 billion, the other crops in the top five were wheat, worth $1.18 billion; milk, worth $1.16 billion; potatoes, worth $700 million; and hay, worth $679 million. There are 39,500 farms and ranches in Washington,

according to the 2007 USDA census. They employ 160,000 owners, farm workers and associated jobs, including 40,000 in processing. “We also set record employment and sales figures in the food processing industry,” Hover said in a statement on the October report from the Statistics Service, a U.S. Department of Agriculture agency. The value of food processing was up about 3 percent, to $15.46 billion, said state Agriculture Department spokesman Mike Louisell. Washington leads the nation in potatoes grown for processed foods, such as

french fries, Louisell said. The Evergreen State also is the leading U.S. producer of apple juice and the second-largest producer of premium wines. It has more than 750 wineries. The Statistics Service report ranking 40 commodities also showed significant gains for cattle and calves, grapes, pears, dry edible beans, barley, canola, and onions. While apples shined, the totals for milk, potatoes and hay all declined. Production of blueberries fell 30 percent from their 2011 record. The National Agricultural Statistics Service report is at http://1.usa. gov/1bJVF82.

Hunter-angler representative sought for state parks panel PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

OLYMPIA — The state Parks and Recreation Commission’s Recreational Boating Safety Program invites hunters or anglers who use a boat in their sport to apply for an open position on the program’s Boating Safety Advisory Council. Application materials are due Nov. 19. The Boating Safety Advisory Council is a 15-member committee that provides recommendations to the program on ways to enhance boating safety statewide for all types of recreational boating. The term of service for the posi-

tion is three years. The council meets four times a year at the Washington State Parks headquarters in Tumwater. Meetings typically occur twice in the spring and twice in the fall, and generally run from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Members of the council may be reimbursed for travel expenses in accordance with State Parks policy.

Selected from applicants Council members are selected from applications and appointed by the commission or a designee. The committee is composed of members from

boating clubs with statewide membership, citizens at large and public agencies. Membership includes the Northwest Marine Trade Association, Coast Guard Auxiliary, Recreational Boating Association of Washington, Northwest Boating Council, Association of Washington Cities, Washington Association of County Officials, U.S. Power Squadrons, Pacific International Yachting Association and Washington Water Trails Association. Also represented on the committee are other segments of boating, including safety education, unaffiliated boaters, manual-pow-

ered watercraft owners, personal watercraft owners, anglers and hunters, and whitewater boaters. To request an application, contact Doni Thomas, boating program administrative assistant, at 360902-8832 or doni.thomas@ In addition to the application, candidates are required to submit a letter of interest, a resume and three references. They may be submitted by email or by regular mail to the Washington State Parks and Recreation Commission, Boating Programs, P.O. Box 42654, Olympia, WA 98504-2654.

Death Notices

World Heritage Sites The program was developed to provide technical assistance in the management and conservation of World Heritage Sites in developing countries. “The special areas that achieve this prestigious designation are not always able to manage, preserve and protect these areas,” Stephen Morris, chief of the office, said in the news release. The concept is that fellows will receive real-world training and experiences in U.S. national parks that also have a World Heritage Site designation. Fellows typically spend five to eight weeks learning Park Service management practices and working alongside park staffers in various disciplines, according to the news release. Looking back on his experience, Shaw said he

Man enters guilty plea in ’03 murder EPHRATA — Evan Savoie, whose childhood murder conviction was overturned, has pleaded guilty and will avoid another trial. KXLY-TV reported that Savoie on Monday entered a guilty plea in the death of 13-year-old Craig Sorger. Sorger was stabbed to death in Ephrata in 2003 in a case that drew wide attention. Savoie was convicted of murder, but his conviction was later overturned because of a trial error. He was scheduled to go on trial again next year. KXLY said Savoie, who is now 23, pleaded guilty Monday to second degree murder. It is the first time he has admitted to killing Sorger. KXLY said Savoie faces between 12 and 21 years in prison when he’s sentenced next year.

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ONP special “What makes Olympic National Park special cannot be written in a report or shown on a documentary,” he added. “It is in the snow in your boot and the cool air past your ears. It is in the fresh mountain mornings and the wide wooded backcountry. “I can only hope that other managers from Africa get the honor as there is much for us to learn from the U.S. National Park Service.” Said Colin Smith, Olympic’s chief ranger, in the release: “I believe Gavin’s visit was a valuable experience for park employees as well. “I learned a lot from Gavin, both personally and professionally. “We had many discussions about managing people and operations with small amounts of funding and supplies. This has helped me prepare for the present era of shrinking budgets.”

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Sex offender charge SEATTLE — A violent sex offender who fled Canada has been charged with a second crime in Seattle. The Seattle City Attorney’s Office accused Michael Sean Stanley on Monday of resisting arrest related to an October incident. He previously was charged with harassment. Authorities have said they are exploring other possible charges against Stanley, whose bail is currently set at $100,000. His court-appointed attorney did not immediately return a call seeking comment. Stanley was released from jail in Canada in April 2011 after completing a 32-month sentence for assault and forcible confinement. He was being monitored by police in recent months but cut off his electronicmonitoring bracelet and was able to cross into the United States. Canadian authorities have decided not to seek his extradition. The Associated Press

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Responsible Stewardship Continues Beyond Our Lifetimes

Robert Earl Helander

created the infrastructure to support a dispatch center for the reserve, which is home to the third-largest black rhino population in the world. New repeater sites and radios have dramatically improved communication and assisted rangers, who have arrested 18 people for illegal activities in the past 12 months, according to the news release. Shaw also realized that his rangers needed better law enforcement training and refresher courses, so he created new training for reserve rangers based on the model he learned at Olympic. “Ten rangers have been through the new training, along with two rangers who have achieved dog handler training certification,” Shaw said in the release.

Briefly: State

Purchase a PDN photo — on T-shirts, drink mugs or just the photo itself. 32732606

of life will be scheduled for early 2014. Sept. 21, 1930 — Nov. 3, 2013 The Stone Chapel, Robert Earl Helander of Poulsbo, is in charge of Port Ludlow died at Martha arrangements. & Mary care facility in Poulsbo. He was 83. PDN obituaries His obituary will be puband death notices at lished later. Services: A celebration

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — A South African national park manager credits time he spent at Olympic National Park for operational changes he has made back home. Gavin Shaw spent part of 2011 at Olympic as part of the National Park Service’s World Heritage Fellowship program. He is now manager of the Great Fish River Nature Reserve in South Africa. Shaw is one of 13 people who have served as fellows under the program run by the service’s Office of International Affairs. All participants were recruited for their leadership potential. The Park Service chooses candidates that could best utilize the training in the U.S. to have the greatest impact at sites in their home countries, according to a Park Service news release.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 5, 2013 PAGE


At 94, man returns to birthplace THEY SAY YOU can’t go home again, but they had better not say that to 94-year-old Woodrow, (Woody) Ditlefsen, who did go home again in August to the homestead where he was born near Bear Creek. He was accompanied by his sons, Mark and Chris Ditlefsen; Alice Alexander, a local historian and Peninsula Daily News columnist; and James Trekas. The current occupants, Sherry and Larry Baysinger, took the time to welcome Ditlefsen to his former home for a day of reminiscing. Ditlefsen’s parents, Ole and Petra, originally from Norway, found their way to the West End aboard a freighter to Clallam Bay. Following Petra’s brother, Isaac Anderson, who raised beef cattle on the lower Hoh, they first settled on the Bogachiel River but found the land was not good for farming. Around 1916, the family took over a homestead at the top of Bear Creek Road. In 1919, Woody Detlefsen was born at the Bear Creek homestead.


Woody was the tenth of 12 children. At the age of 5, he started milking cows. Around 1927, the family moved to the Agnew area, where Ole worked at his profession as a black-

smith. But in 1929, Ole died and the family returned to the Bear Creek home. Woody went to Beaver school for six grades, and then at 12 began working on the Lucken farm, or the Snake Ranch as he remembers it being called. He worked at the dairy there, bottling and delivering milk. At 15, Woody got a job at a logging camp. He recalls working an entire summer and only making $2. Woody took the money and purchased a toy tractor with

about his height. After two years with the CCC, he worked for Crown Zellerbach at Neah Bay, set chokers on the high-lead side and eventually ran skidder, becoming the boss at 22. He took a day off in September 1941 to get married and was married to his wife, Blanche, for 60 years. She passed away in 2001. It was about that time he took a temporary job clearing brush Ditlefsen family homestead from the public utility district’s transmission lines, only planning in 1995, before the to stay a few weeks. Baysinger family moved in. He stayed there for the rest of his career. working tracks. About his days on the Bear He wrapped it for Christmas Creek homestead: and labeled it “to Woodrow from “We lived well, didn’t know Woodrow.” what the Depression was,” Woody When asked why he sent a said. present to himself, he said $2 “We had a big garden, stock, couldn’t buy much, but the gift could be shared with all the kids, pork, beef, the whole works. “We had a big smokehouse and they all took turns playing where we smoked fish and pork.” with it. In trying to recall the location When it was found out he was of a big hollow cedar stump that only 15, he lost his logging job. In May 1936, at age 17, Woody once occupied the property, Woody recalled his dad occasiontried to enlist in the Marines. But he was too tall, so he set- ally making home brew. It was stored in empty dynatled for the Civilian Conservation Corps, which was not concerned mite boxes and hid in stumps in

Peninsula Voices Health care costs I wish the president, the Senate and House of Representatives had asked the voters if we wanted the Affordable Care Act with a truthful disclosure of what it would cost before signing this bill into law. It is anything but affordable. I’m lucky (for now, anyway). I have Medicare, and supplemental insurance at an affordable cost. My husband, however, who is not yet 65, currently has Regence BlueShield at a monthly cost of $390. That will change Jan. 1, 2014. Though President Obama said on TV that Americans would not lose their current health insurance under his plan, that is not true. My husband was informed by Regence that he will lose his plan coverage effective Jan. 1 because, according to the company, “of the new Affordable Healthcare Act.” He now has the option of three new plans: Gold,

Silver and Bronze, which are all double the cost of his current premiums. Plus, there is the coverage for things he will never use, such as maternity. How ridiculous is that? He should be given a choice of the coverage he wants according to his lifestyle and those things that are age-appropriate. His deductible will rise from $2,500 per year to $7,500. He will no longer have four doctor’s-office visits per year, with a $35 co-pay, under any of the new plans, until he meets his $7,500 deductible (with no co-pay). Obviously we, the middle class, will be the ones who will pay for all this. Not only will we be paying higher premiums, but our taxes will be increased to pay for those who will be eligible now and for those who will be getting subsidies from the government. Sally Radon, Port Ludlow

Meow the kitty I appreciate the deeply touching tribute to Meow, the Rayonier cat [“RIP Meow: Gravesite A Memorial To Meow The Mill Cat,” PDN, Oct. 27].


the pig pen. Prohibition was the law, after all. A tour of the house, now the Baysingers’ home, brought about memories of life without indoor plumbing, although the Ditlefsen family was lucky enough to have a three-seater outhouse and the innovation of the Aladdin Lamp, which predated the gas lamp. And how the creek would flood. Regarding going home again, and life on the Bear Creek homestead, Woody said: “It was quite a different time.”

________ Christi Baron is a longtime West End resident and Forks High School alumna who is an administrative assistant at Forks City Hall. She and her husband, Howard, live in Forks. Phone her at 360-374-5412, ext. 236, or 360-374-2244 with items for the column. Or email her at West End Neighbor appears on the PDN’s commentary page every other Tuesday. The next column will appear Nov. 19.


Most of all, I appreciate everyone who cared for him throughout his long life. Outdoor cats like Meow can live long, happy lives with food and shelter. The most important thing is to make sure they

are spayed or neutered. They will be healthier and won’t reproduce. I wish more businesses would have cats. It shows they have compassion and care for something besides just profit.

Luther, the handsome orange tabby at Wild Birds Unlimited, has many fans who stop in just to visit him (usually, they buy something, too). Some libraries have library cats. Read Dewey the Library Cat: A True Story. He was loved by so many people. There are many cats desperate for a home waiting at the shelter who would love you for giving them a chance. I think Meow would want anyone who wants to make a tribute to him to make a donation to one of our wonderful rescue groups or to the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. To help cats like Meow, specify it’s for trap, neuter, return ( TNR ) or for cat spay-neuter assistance. Meow will be purring from the Rainbow Bridge to know other cats are being helped in his memory. Linda Dennis, Sequim

Lessons a decade after cancer struck BY JACK GANSTER


AS A PERSON who has spent the last 10 years willing to share my experience about life after diagnosis, it’s still difficult to simply say: I am a cancer survivor. So much goes into this statement. It’s been an incredible journey, and I have Ganster seen and experienced so much during this period in my life — a period that almost seemed out of reach. Ten years ago last Saturday, I had a seizure that alerted me that I had something in my head that didn’t belong there — a tumor the size of a walnut. At the time, I was strong and healthy, Lance Armstrong was still a hero, and the Livestrong Foundation was just gaining traction.

Since then, I’ve attended a conference at the foundation’s headquarters in Austin, Texas, started my own program (Survivor’s Outdoor Experience) and have witnessed Mr. Armstrong’s meteoric fall from grace. As much as I deplore this man’s constant, flippant denials and bullying behavior, I can totally relate to him about how rewarding it is to help others through simply surviving against the odds — the most basic form of leading by example. This is why share my story. It goes beyond this simple idea of outlasting the disease. I felt like I would, but I still feel like it’s a temporary victory, even though it’s been 10 years and multiple MRI exams later, and all the evidence suggests that I should declare victory. Anytime I have felt like commenting that I beat brain cancer, I could feel an immediate splash of cursing myself.












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I do have a healthy and active lifestyle, and I do my best to keep the odds in my favor to outlast the disease. I also feel a sense of guilt for outlasting all those who have been diagnosed and died during my tenure as a survivor. I’ve made friends because of the disease. And I’ve lost friends because of the disease. More than anything, I’ve learned lessons about life and possibilities of that it brings. These are some of the things I’ve learned: ■ I’ve learned that life can indeed be too short for some and that it should not be taken for granted. None of us was promised a set number of days that we will get to enjoy our Mother Earth, and we should appreciate how lucky we are on a daily basis. I’ve learned that even as I was spending my days fighting for this life, and as many days as I could get, it was still easy to lose sight of this simple concept.

It is easy to get caught up in the day-to-day of responsibilities and concerns. Remember to take a moment to think about what is going right in your world. ■ I’ve learned that the power of friends and family is immeasurable. ■ I’ve learned to see the struggles of others through their eyes and not simply through my own. They might be dealing with unseen issues that I can’t see from my world. ■ I’ve learned that people can change, and sometimes it can happen without a life-changing event like cancer. They may just need to decide for themselves that it’s time for a change. ■ I’ve learned that you shouldn’t need a cancer diagnosis to think about these things. ■ I’ve learned that I should not keep my distance from those who want to be with me — because I think I may hurt them if I succumb to this disease.

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

■ I’ve learned that I can make a difference in the world. ■ I’ve learned that I still have more to learn. ■ Even if it is on a minor level, and it’s something that just two of us share, if I’ve made their day brighter, then my day becomes brighter. These lessons were brought to me by living my life with cancer and not for cancer. With these 10 years behind me, I can now comment on my future. I want to die young — at an old age.

________ Jack Ganster, 51, of Port Angeles, founded Survivor’s Outdoor Experience, a nonprofit educational and recreational organization for cancer survivors. Learn about the program at Ganster can be reached at 360477-1619. See “Have Your Say” at the bottom of this page for guidelines on sending us Point of View columns.

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ PAUL GOTTLIEB, Commentary editor, 360-452-2345, ext. 5060 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506






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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 5, 2013 SECTION


B Seahawks

Wilson was key to rally SEATTLE — Even Russell Wilson had to allow himself a moment of anger on the sideline Sunday. With his team trying to dig itself out of a John three-touchdown Boyle hole, the usually unflappable Seattle Seahawks quarterback was visibly upset with himself after throwing an interception on a play that could have been the game-tying score. Wilson had Doug Baldwin open in the back of the end zone, but didn’t account for safety Keith Tandy’s ability to make a spectacular, leaping play at the goal line. “I was obviously mad at myself,” Wilson said. “It was just one of those things, I thought we had him, and the guy just made a great play on that one. He just made a play. “I never want to give the ball to them. That’s the thing I hate the most is just giving them the football.” The interception was the first of Wilson’s career in the red zone, and gave him his first Next Game multi-interception game since Sunday he threw two in vs. Falcons Carolina in the at Atlanta fifth game of his Time: 10 a.m. rookie season. On TV: Ch. 13 Yet while those two facts indicate a bad day for Wilson, just about everything else he did showed why he is one of the league’s best quarterbacks.

13 Peninsula Pirates earn academic honors PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Peninsula College men’s and women’s soccer teams are not only ranked No. 1 in the NWAACC for their accomplishments on soccer fields all over Washington and Oregon, but they also lead the conference in the number of student-athletes earning NWAACC All-Academic Honors this year. Seven members of the

UW healthy after bye Final stretch starts this week against Colorado BY TIM BOOTH

No, Wilson wasn’t perfect, especially not on his first interception, a ball thrown behind Zach Miller — “Just a bad throw,” Wilson said. But you can also argue that he is one of the only quarterbacks in the NFL who possesses the combination of arm talent, athleticism, toughness and poise to have led the biggest comeback in franchise history, turning a 21-0 deficit into a 27-24 overtime victory over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. “I don’t think [the interceptions] diminished the way he played at all,” Seahawks head coach Pete Carroll said. “I think he’s playing great football, and I think eventually they’re going to tip a ball and get something on him. “He got pounded again [Sunday] more than we would like. He’s a bit banged up from it, and I’m hoping that we can protect him better.” If two interceptions, both with his team deep in Tampa Bay territory, was the worst of Wilson, then much of what he did the rest of the day, and in the second half in particular, was the best of him.

SEATTLE — Washington’s second bye week of the season came at the perfect time for Steve Sarkisian. The Huskies were beat up and tired after a rough October where the Huskies dropped three of four games, fell out of the AP Top 25 and were again left to become a middle of the pack finisher in the Pac-12 North Division. The time to regroup was an important break before a hectic final four games that will deter-




NWAACC Championships. At 11 a.m., the Peninsula women (16-0, 17-2) will host the winner of Wednesday’s match between Whatcom (9-0-7, 10-1-7) and Clark (10-4-2, 10-8-3). The Pirate men (18-0-2, 12-0-1) will face the winner between Edmonds (8-3-2, 8-7-3) and Pierce (5-7-1, 5-9-2) at 1:15 p.m. See the NWAACC statistical leaders on Page B2.



Find me another quarterback who could make the play Wilson did in the third quarter when he spun away from pressure, ran away from Daniel Te’o-Nesheim and Mason Foster, then while rolling left, threw a 35-yard strike to Doug Baldwin. On the next play, Wilson called his own number and outran Tandy to the corner of the end zone for a touchdown. Asked what changed from the first half to the second, Foster, a former Husky, answered simply, “It was Russell Wilson making a lot of plays. Making plays on third down, doing what he does. He’s a great player.” Those plays also included the game-tying touchdown throw to Baldwin with pressure in his face, one of many Wilson made just before taking a pounding. Amazingly, Wilson wasn’t sacked a week after taking seven in St. Louis, but he was hit a ton.

men’s team and six from the women’s team earned All-Academic awards, the NWAACC announced Monday. Named to the All-Academic team for the Peninsula men were Lachlan Bond, Mark Cottrell, Kalei Gallarde, Angel Guerra, Corbyn May, Zachary Newton and Erick Urzua. For the Pirate women, it

was Annie Armstrong, Briana Estrellado, Laura Morgan, Miranda Muotka, Miranda Sochacki and Shelbi ViennaHallam. The award is presented to sophomore athletes who meet the NWAACC criteria for “excellent academic performance.” The Peninsula Pirates return to the pitch Saturday at Wally Sigmar Field in the quarterfinal round of the

Washington starting quarterback Keith Price tumbles during the Huskies’ win over California last month. Price was able to rest his sore thumb during Washington’s bye week.

Not perfect, but great

Amazing throw

College Soccer

mine whether 2013 was a success. “I’ve been talking about the maturity of this team all year long and I think they understand what is in front of them,” Sarkisian said Monday. “They understand there are some unique challenges here, each one of these games will be different, but that we’re capable of doing it and I see no reason why we won’t. “I think we’re going to play great football and they’re all going to be hard, none of them are going to be easy.”

One of the biggest benefits of having the late bye week was a chance to get players Next Game healthy. Saturday Quarterback Keith vs. Colorado Price, who at Seattle had been Time: 5 p.m. p l a y i n g On TV: Pac-12 through a sore thumb on his throwing hand, and running back Bishop Sankey got some rest while younger players took reps. The Huskies also welcomed left guard Dexter Charles back to practice after he had missed

the previous two games with a shoulder injury. The Huskies (5-3, 2-3 Pac-12) begin their final stretch on Saturday hosting Colorado. A win over the Buffaloes will make the Huskies bowl eligible for the fourth straight season, but it’s what they do in the following games, at UCLA, at Oregon State and vs. Washington State, that’ll determine if Washington can escape the 7-6 plateau of the last three regular seasons. “Colorado’s going to come fired up, ready to play. It’s always difficult to win at UCLA, Oregon State, and then obviously the Apple Cup,” Sarkisian said. “They’re going to be hard, but I just think we’ll be ready to go.” TURN



Huskies hope for return to NCAAs UW in search of scoring help for C.J. Wilcox BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Since he was charged with returning Washington to prominence, one of Lorenzo Romar’s biggest accomplishments is that he’s never gone more than two seasons without taking the Huskies to the NCAA tournament. It’s a benchmark of where Romar has lifted the Huskies program. But avoiding a third straight season without a trip the NCAAs will be Romar’s most difficult task going into the 2013-14 season. The Huskies are talented and potentially the type of team that could make a run in the loaded Pac-12 but are unproven in spots and filled with questions coming off an 18-16 season. “We have a good group of guys willing to learn, willing to work hard,” Washington guard C.J. Wilcox said. “I think we’re going to surprise some people.” Washington was picked to finish eighth in the conference


California guard Tyrone Wallace (3) grabs a rebound under Washington guard C.J. Wilcox (23) during the Huskies’ road win over the Bears last season.

College Hoops Preview in the preseason poll, an expected placing with the Huskies having just as many questions as the rest of the conference. The return of Wilcox gives

the Huskies an established scorer to go along with the addition of prep star Nigel WilliamsGoss and forward Perris Blackwell. But the Huskies enter the season lacking a proven frontcourt scorer to pair with Blackwell. Here are five things to watch as the Huskies open the year

with an exhibition against Central Washington on Wednesday before the regular season opener Sunday against Seattle: ■ Wilcox and who else: Where will Washington get its scoring aside from Wilcox? He averaged 16.8 points last season and played most of the year with an injured foot. TURN








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Scoreboard Calendar



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

11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Bayern Munich vs. Viktoria Plzen, Champions League (Live) 11:30 a.m. FS1 Soccer UEFA, Manchester United vs. Real Sociedad, Champions League (Live) 4:30 p.m. NBCSN Hockey NHL, Philadelphia Flyers vs. Carolina Hurricanes (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Ohio vs. Buffalo (Live)


Today Volleyball: Charles Wright Academy at Port Townsend, 1A Tri-District play-in game, 6:15 p.m.

Wednesday No events scheduled.

Thursday Football: Sequim at Foster (Tukwila), Crossover Game, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Neah Bay at Grace Academy (Marysville), 1B Tri-District Playoffs, loser-out, TBD; Providence Classical Christian at Quilcene, 1B Tri-District Playoffs, loser-out, 6 p.m.; Port Townsend-Charles Wright winner at 1A Tri-District Tournament, 7 p.m.

Dallas at New Orleans, 5:30 p.m. Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New England Monday, Nov. 11 Miami at Tampa Bay, 5:40 p.m.



Cross Country

National Basketball Association

State Coaches Poll No. 10 Week of Nov. 4 2A Girls 1. Sehome 2. Bellingham 3. Capital 4. Burlington-Edison 5. Lindbergh 6. North Kitsap 7. Port Angeles 8. Deer Park 9. Ellensburg 10. West Valley (Yakima) Others: Cheney, Tumwater and Steilacoom. 2A Boys 1. Lakewood 2. Squalicum 3. Sehome 4. Cedarcrest 5. Tumwater 6. East Valley (Spokane) 7. Cheney 8. Ellensburg 9. Sequim 10. Lindbergh Others: West Valley (Yakima), Mark Morris and Capital.

NWAACC Men’s Soccer Conference Leaders GOALS 1. Alex Martinez, Peninsula, 26 2. Bernardino Ayala-Jimenez, Clark, 25 3. Mario Guizar, Walla Walla, 16 4. Ashkanov Apollon, Peninsula, 15 (tie) Wyatt Brown, Chemeketa, 15 6. David Guerrero, Chemeketa, 12 (tie) Christian Desir, Clark, 12 8. Eleazer Galvan, Skagit Valley, 11 9. Ryo Matsubara, Whatcom, 10 (tie) Devin Leon, Spokane, 10 ASSISTS 1. Ashkanov Apollon, Peninsula, 15 2. David Guerrero, Chemeketa, 11 (tie) Christian Desir, Clark, 11 4. Erick Urzua, Peninsula, 10 (tie) Wyatt Brown, Chemeketa, 10 6. Alex Martinez, Peninsula, 9 7. Chris Peterson, Tacoma, 8 (tie) Eleazer Galvan, Skagit Valley, 8 9. Kalei Gallarde, Peninsula, 7 10. Vincent Nguyen, Highline, 6 (tie) Victor Sanchez, Peninsula, 6 (tie) Christian Martinez, Peninsula, 6 (tie) Eduardo Perez, Skagit Valley, 6 SHUTOUTS 1. Angel Guerra, Peninsula, 10 2. Curtis Hill, Spokane, 8 3. Antonio Gonzalez, Columbia Basin, 6 (tie) Ulisses Faurrieta, Walla Walla, 6 5. Nick Rosato, Highline, 5 (tie) Derek Carver, Walla Walla, 5 7. Trevor Larson, Highline, 3 (tie) Antonio Madera, Wenatchee Valley, 3 (tie) Corey Dallas, Pierce, 3 (tie) Nicolas Lopez, Tacoma, 3 (tie) Jordan Hadden, Olympic, 3

Women’s Soccer Conference Leaders GOALS 1. Delaney Romero, Walla Walla, 23 (tie) Hayley Warren, Shoreline, 23 3. Bri Afoa, Peninsula, 22 4. Tasha Luu, Spokane, 21



The Port Angeles Swim Club earned the High Point Trophy at a meet it hosted at the William Shore Pool late last month. The individual high points winners from Port Angeles were: Alex Che for 8 and under boys, Kenzie Johnson for 11-12 girls, Jaine Macias for 13-14 girls, Tristin Butler and Milo Atwater tied as high points winners for 13-14 boys, Tracie Macias for 15 and over girls and John Macias for 15 and over boys. Multiple swimmers swam their best times. Pictured are, top row, from left, John Macias and Tracie Macias; and from left, lower row: Milo Atwater, Kanzie Johnson and Jaine Macias. 5. Olivia Rodgers, Walla Walla, 16 6. Annelise Coxeff, Edmonds,14 7. Rashelle Fisher, Spokane, 12 (tie) Laura Deaton, Tacoma, 12 (tie) Kylie Garrison, Whatcom, 12 10. Alli Madril, Walla Walla, 11 ASSISTS 1. Bronte Fitzsimmons, Peninsula, 21 2. Taylor Stasser, Spokane, 12 (tie) Annelise Coxeff, Edmonds, 12 (tie) Hayley Warren, Shoreline, 12 5. Julie Belden, Walla Walla, 10 6. Hailey Foley, Edmonds, 9 7. Jessi Beverlin, Highline, 8 (tie) Alli Madril, Walla Walla, 8 (tie) Bri Afoa, Peninsula, 8 (tie) Rachel Kimmerly, Tacoma, 8 SHUTOUTS 1. Aiko Johnson, Walla Walla, 12 2. Ashlyn Bruin, Highline, 10 (tie) Megan O’Keefe, Whatcom, 10 4. Alecia Longsine, Edmonds, 9 (tie) Brittney Rice, Olympic, 9 6. Victoria Fulton, Clark, 8 (tie) Melanie Trumbull, Clackamas, 8 (tie) Samantha Schoene, Lane, 8 9. Emily Moscrip, Spokane, 7 10. Molly Lambert, Green River, 6 11. Kasie Lough, Peninsula, 5 15. Emily Flinn, Peninsula, 4 18. Laura Morgan, Peninsula, 3

Arizona St. Louis

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 8 1 0 .889 232 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218

PA 149 145

4 4 0 .500 160 3 6 0 .333 186 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 5 4 0 .556 257 Philadelphia 4 5 0 .444 225 Washington 3 5 0 .375 203 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 6 2 0 .750 216 Carolina 5 3 0 .625 204 Atlanta 2 6 0 .250 176 Tampa Bay 0 8 0 .000 124 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 Minnesota 1 7 0 .125 186 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000 215 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 192 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 146 East W L T Pct PF New England 7 2 0 .778 234 N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556 169 Miami 4 4 0 .500 174 Buffalo 3 6 0 .333 189 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 6 2 0 .750 214 Tennessee 4 4 0 .500 173 Houston 2 6 0 .250 146 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86

174 226 PA 209 231 253 223 PA 146 106 218 190 PA 158 197 206 252 PA 111 218 174 199 PA 175 231 187 236 PA 155 167 221 264

Cincinnati Cleveland Baltimore Pittsburgh

W 6 4 3 2

North L T Pct 3 0 .667 5 0 .444 5 0 .375 6 0 .250

PF 217 172 168 156

PA 166 197 172 208

Thursday’s Game Miami 22, Cincinnati 20, OT Sunday’s Games Dallas 27, Minnesota 23 Tennessee 28, St. Louis 21 Carolina 34, Atlanta 10 N.Y. Jets 26, New Orleans 20 Kansas City 23, Buffalo 13 Washington 30, San Diego 24, OT Philadelphia 49, Oakland 20 Seattle 27, Tampa Bay 24, OT Cleveland 24, Baltimore 18 New England 55, Pittsburgh 31 Indianapolis 27, Houston 24 Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday’s Game Chicago at Green Bay, late. Thursday, Nov. 7 Washington at Minnesota, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10 Detroit at Chicago, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Seattle at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Oakland at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Carolina at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Denver at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 1:25 p.m.

WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Minnesota 3 0 1.000 Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 Portland 2 1 .667 Denver 0 2 .000 Utah 0 3 .000 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 2 1 .667 L.A. Clippers 2 1 .667 Phoenix 2 1 .667 L.A. Lakers 2 2 .500 Sacramento 1 2 .333 Southwest Division W L Pct Houston 3 0 1.000 Dallas 2 1 .667 San Antonio 2 1 .667 Memphis 1 2 .333 New Orleans 1 2 .333 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Philadelphia 3 0 1.000 Toronto 2 1 .667 Brooklyn 1 2 .333 New York 1 2 .333 Boston 0 3 .000 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 2 2 .500 Orlando 2 2 .500 Atlanta 1 2 .333 Charlotte 1 2 .333 Washington 0 3 .000 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 3 0 1.000 Detroit 2 1 .667 Chicago 1 2 .333 Cleveland 1 2 .333 Milwaukee 1 2 .333

GB — 1 1 2½ 3 GB — — — ½ 1 GB — 1 1 2 2 GB — 1 2 2 3 GB — — ½ ½ 1½ GB — 1 2 2 2

Sunday’s Games Orlando 107, Brooklyn 86 Miami 103, Washington 93 Detroit 87, Boston 77 Oklahoma City 103, Phoenix 96 Minnesota 109, New York 100 L.A. Lakers 105, Atlanta 103 Monday’s Games Golden State at Philadelphia, late. Minnesota at Cleveland, late. Boston at Memphis, late. Houston at L.A. Clippers, late. Today’s Games Miami at Toronto, 4 p.m. Utah at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Indiana at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at New York, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at New Orleans, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. San Antonio at Denver, 6 p.m. Houston at Portland, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Sacramento, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games L.A. Clippers at Orlando, 4 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Chicago at Indiana, 4 p.m. Toronto at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Utah at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Golden State at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Cleveland at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Memphis, 5 p.m. Phoenix at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Dallas at Oklahoma City, 6:30 p.m.

Sounders must fight to stay alive without Neagle BY DON RUIZ MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — While Seattle Sounders FC prepares to play for its playoff life Thursday, Lamar Neagle can only sit and hope that his season isn’t already over.

Neagle was issued his second yellow card in as many postseason games Saturday, when the Sounders lost to the Portland Timbers, 2-1, at CenturyLink Field. That makes him ineligible for the second and final leg at 8 p.m. Thursday in Portland.

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“These are games you definitely want to play in, so it’s very disappointing on my part,” Neagle said. “I didn’t really think it was a yellow card at all, but this kind of stuff happens when you pick up a stupid yellow card in the first game.” Neagle was shown his first caution in the 78th minute of Wednesday’s knockout-round win over the Colorado Rapids. The second came in the 47th minute of the Portland opener. Two postseason yellows result in a one-game suspension. The Sounders’ season is down to one game unless they make up the two goals needed to win the series outright, or the one goal that would send the match to added time and penalty kicks if needed. Osvaldo Alonso’s goal in the final minute of regulation Saturday seemed to greatly increase the Sounders’ belief that they can

MLS make up the difference in Oregon. “Definitely a lift from Ozzie,” Neagle said. “We definitely came close to a couple of more. We know that we can play against this team, especially down there. So we’re kind of up for the game on Thursday. “But for me it’s a little different. You definitely don’t want that to be your last game.” Neagle, who was born in Tacoma and raised in Federal Way, is tied for second on the team with a careerhigh eight goals this season. Even without Neagle, Seattle could be about as close to full strength Thursday as it has been all season. No. 1 goalkeeper Michael Gspurning will be eligible again after missing the opener because of a red-

card suspension. Coach Sigi Schmid seemed confident that right back DeAndre Yedlin would return from an ankle sprain suffered in the Colorado match. Schmid also said that designated player Obafemi Martins, who has eight goals, could return after missing five consecutive games because of a groin injury. Schmid thought after playing three games in seven days last week, his entire team would benefit from the five-day break — especially players who have been building fitness or playing through pain, such as Clint Dempsey, Leo Gonzalez and goals leader Eddie Johnson. “[Portland’s strategy was to] play very direct and just try to spring counters and try to take advantage of their fresh legs over ours,” Schmid said Saturday. “I think at certain times in the game and on the

field, we looked a little more fatigued, obviously, because it was our third game. “Like I said to the guys just now, when we go to Portland, we’re going to be sharp, we’re going to be rested and we’re not going to have heavy legs.” While the Sounders talked optimistically about making up ground on the road, the Timbers considered their first mission accomplished, because the road win means they will advance to the Western Conference finals with a win or a draw at home. “If you go into the game on the road, you want to win if you can; you hope even maybe to get a draw,” Portland coach Caleb Porter said. “So again, that puts us in the driver’s seat coming back at home . . . and we’re in a great position. “And if we win the game at home, then we’re through. Simple.”



Mariners interviewing managerial finalists

Seattle makes qualifying offer to Morales



SEATTLE —A source within the organization confirmed that the Mariners are starting to interview finalists for their open managerial position. Former Mariner and White Sox bench coach Joey Cora interviewed with the team on Friday, while Tigers hitting coach Lloyd McLendon interviewed with the team on Sunday in Seattle. A’s bench coach Chip Hale is also scheduled to interview in Seattle. There could be more finalists for the job, but they

are not known at this time. Cora, a former Mariners infielder, did not coach this season and served as a television analyst this past season. He was Ozzie Guillen’s longtime bench coach with the White Sox and later in Miami. McLendon is the only one of the three with big league managerial experience, having served as the Pirates manager from 200105. Halewas finalist for the Mariners managerial job when Don Wakamatsu was hired.

SEATTLE — The Seattle Mariners have made a qualifying offer to designated hitter Kendrys Morales that would pay him $14.1 million for next season. The Mariners announced they had made the offer Monday and Morales has until Nov. 11 to accept. If he signs elsewhere, Seattle would get an extra pick at the end of the first round of June’s draft.



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Boyle: Wilson hurting CONTINUED FROM B1 try to be as tough as I can be, just to help our football team win. He appeared to injure “We made some plays his non-throwing hand or arm after a hard hit on the today, which was awesome.” Wilson says the key to fourth-quarter drive that ended with an interception, overcoming his mistakes is having amnesia — and if then he was hit low five we weren’t in an era of plays later and limped a increased sensitivity about bit momentarily. “He got banged a couple head injuries, there’s be a good joke to be made about times,” Carroll said. the beating he took leading “He got hit enough to said amnesia — and he today that a couple of was again able to do just things were bothering that after his second interhim.” ception. Despite being banged Sure enough, Seattle’s up, and despite taking much longer than usual to very next possession after his end-zone interception arrive at his postgame ended with a touchdown press conference — perhaps a sign he was getting pass to Baldwin to tie the game with 1 minute, 51 treatment on an injury — seconds left on the clock. Wilson declared himself “Russ, I don’t even “good to go” for next week understand how he does it, and smiled when asked but his mental state of how he was feeling from a mind is phenomenal,” said physical standpoint. receiver Golden Tate. “I feel good,” he said. “I “Regardless if he throws got hit a few times, obvian 80-yard touchdown or ously. I got hit pretty good runs for a touchdown or a couple times here and fumbles or throws a pick, there. he’s going to come back “You just keep getting back up and keep playing. I excited for the next play.

“He never gets discouraged. He comes in as a leader like, ‘Hey, we’re good, we’re going to get the ball back.’ You’ll never see Russ out there [cursing] guys, or yelling at guys. He’s encouraging, he’s positive.” Well, almost always positive. There was that one moment of anger for the always-composed Wilson, but on a day when Wilson made potentially costly mistake, he was also one of the biggest reasons Seattle escaped with a victory. “That little quarterback is amazing back there,” Baldwin said. “He’s poised, takes the hits and he keeps getting back up. I know today he got hit a lot, you could see it in his eyes. He was hurting a little bit, but he found a way to pull it out, and that’s resilience.”

with a wealth of experience most college freshmen don’t have. Then throw in that he averaged 18 points and seven assists playing for one of the top prep programs in the country at Findley Prep in Henderson, Nev., and it’s easy to see why the freshman is expected to be a leader immediately. “I’ve always played with older players at a high level and being a vocal leader is just something I’ve always been,” Williams-Goss said. “That hasn’t changed here.” ■ Non-conference tests: Washington has put together a worthy non-conference schedule. Their home slate lacks excitement with a Dec. 22 meeting against Connecticut the highlight, but away from Seattle the Huskies will face challenges. They’ll face Indiana in the 2K Sports Classic in New York and play either Boston College or Connecticut a night later. They also have two true non-conference road games, going to San Diego State and Tulane. It’s a solid slate to get the Huskies ready for conference play that begins on Jan. 2 at Arizona State.

Dawgs: Receiver help games from the sideline and never gotten on the field. Stringfellow was considered one of Sarkisian’s gems in his recruiting class last winter. At 6-foot-3 and 225 pounds, he has a frame that coaches are looking for in their passing game, but he has yet to get on the field with any consistency. “With Kasen unfortunately going down for us, this is a great opportunity for [Stringfellow] to step in and perform and play and do it at a high level,” Sarkisian said. “I think he’s really capable of doing it.”

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CONTINUED FROM B1 has 13 receptions and one touchdown and who has Sarkisian would like to come close to breaking a see more diversity in the number of big plays on spepassing game. He knows cial teams. “You look at the sheer that will be difficult with Kasen Williams out for the numbers, and when he has rest of the regular season the ball in his hands, he creafter surgery on a broken ates big plays,” Sarkisian fibula and a foot injury suf- said of Ross. He also needs to find a fered against California. The Huskies are top- replacement for Williams, heavy in their pass distri- with sophomore Marvin and freshman bution with Williams, Jay- Hall don Mickens and Kevin Damore’ea Stringfellow getSmith combining for 106 of ting the first shots at filling Washington’s 175 recep- that role starting Saturday against Colorado. tions this season. The two have seven comSarkisian wants to get more touches for speedy bined catches this season freshman John Ross, who and each has watched

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________ The Daily Herald of Everett is a sister paper of the PDN. Sports writer and columnist John Boyle can be reached at jboyle@

Hoops: Williams-Goss CONTINUED FROM B1 offensively. Blackwell spent all last Even with Wilcox ailing, season learning Washingthe Huskies still had ton’s system in the hope he enough scoring options to is fluent when he hits the stay competitive. Wilcox is floor. ■ Depth to run: Romar healthy, but who will help never felt Washington had score is unknown. Guard Andrew Andrews the depth or health last is the top returning scorer season to push the tempo other than Wilcox at 7.8 the way he wanted both points per game, but much offensively and defensively. The Huskies averaged of the slack is being placed on Williams-Goss, Black- just 67.9 points last season, well, Shawn Kemp Jr., and the lowest since the 200001 season and the only time Jernard Jarreau. Blackwell averaged 12.7 during Romar’s tenure that points his last season at Washington has failed to San Francisco and Wil- score at least 72 points per liams-Goss averaged 18 game. On the defensive side, points as a high school the 12.3 turnovers per game senior. ■ Relying on Perris: the Huskies forced were the There are a lot of expecta- fewest during Romar’s time tions being placed on Black- as well. That depth will be tested well for the one season Washington will have him early as Washington gets used to new defensive rule on the floor. Blackwell was a service- changes that could find able scorer at San Fran- them in foul trouble as they cisco, averaging double fig- learn how games will be ures his final two seasons called. ■ Nigel’s hype: Wilfor the Dons. Romar believes Blackwell can be liams-Goss is just the fifth the consistent interior Washington player to have answer the Huskies were participated in the McDonald’s All-American game. missing last season. Kemp and Jarreau were He played for Team USA in inconsistent, and while the FIBA under-19 World graduated center Aziz Championships this sumN’Diaye was a good mer. defender, he struggled He joins the Huskies


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 5, 2013 PAGE


Hadlock business seeks grant, needs public support PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT HADLOCK — Hadlock Building Supply has applied for a $250,000 grant from Chase as part of a newly launched program: Mission Main Street Grants. The business must submit a questionnaire outlining a business plan that will result in growth of the business and receive at least 250 votes to be eligible for a grant. Customers, fans and community members can show support for Hadlock Building Supply by voting at Supply using Facebook Connect.

The voting deadline is Nov. 15, and grant recipients will be selected by expert panelists. “The Main Street Mission Grant will enable Hadlock Building Supply to expand its operation by expanding the garden center and lumber business,” Hadlock Building Supply President/CEO Bill Kraut said.

Grow business “It would be an great opportunity to ensure growth and longterm success serving the Olympic Peninsula and beyond!”

Through Mission Main Street Grants, Chase will award $3 million to small business across America. All businesses that apply for a grant and meet the eligibility requirements will receive a special advertising offer from Google. In addition, the 12 grant recipients will be eligible to receive a trip to Google for an exclusive small business marketing workshop with Google experts and a Google Chromebook Pixel laptop. The 12 grant recipients will be announced in January. For more, visit www.Mission

Digital tags may save airlines, passengers headaches, money PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES

New airline bag tags that can be programmed with a mobile phone could make those sticky strips of paper a thing of the past — and maybe even prevent a painful separation between a traveler and his bag. Airlines around the globe are keen to dispense with the bar-coded thermal paper tags they print by the billions and loop onto your luggage. That adhesive paper is expensive, and the codes don’t keep millions of bags from being lost each year. Worldwide, about 1 percent of luggage was mishandled last year, costing THE ASSOCIATED PRESS an estimated $2.6 billion, Airlines worldwide are eager to dispense with the bar-coded thermal according to the Interna- paper tags they print by the billions to locate luggage. tional Air Transport Association. transmits the bag’s loca- hotel or home — with nary a busy airports. “The aim is not to elimi- tion. frazzled baggage office Old technology “The idea is that a guy worker to scream at. nate paper, but to eliminate “It’s painful [for airlines] hassle,” Andrew Price, an has to be able to change his Airlines also would save in so many ways,” said Rich- International Air Transport tag in the cab on the way to untold sums if they could ard Warther, president and Association project man- the airport,” Warther said. eliminate all the printers, chief executive officer of ager, wrote in an e-mail. The display is compati- paper and ink. And passenVanguard ID Systems, a “With the tag, you can ble with the current hand- gers would no longer have Philadelphia company that queue less.” held baggage scanners that the minor struggle of makes a radio-frequency airlines have deployed removing that pesky, sticky identification bag tag. Change with app widely. strip of paper that often “It’s 1970 technology, you “It scans as good as defies tearing. Vanguard’s plastic paper,” he said. know? But because it’s just On Oct. 15, British Airsuch a huge installed base, device is embedded with ways began a 30-day trial it’s hard for them to change radio frequency technology Saves money on its 10 weekly flights and near-field communicaon a dime.” Airlines’ goal in this between Seattle and LonAttached end to end, a tions, along with an elecyear’s output of the paper tronic paper display from E flurry of experimentation is don. The test involves about tags would circle the Earth Ink. It allows a traveler to to give road warriors more 100 Microsoft employees 30 times, according to the use a phone app to code the control over their bags and who travel with Nokia tag with a destination — enable them to receive a text Lumia phones. transport association. The airline plans to conAirlines also want to find CDG for Paris, ORD for message from an airline ways to allow for quicker Chicago’s O’Hare — and when a bag is misplaced. duct several additional triluggage drops, without the have it display on the tag. The traveler could then als in coming months before lengthy lines common at The radio-frequency tag direct the bag’s delivery to a


$ Briefly . . . Microsoft makes deal on wind farm HOUSTON — It takes a lot of energy to store all the data 1 billion people and 20 million businesses plug into their computers, phones, tablets and gadgets. So as part of an effort to become carbon neutral, Microsoft Corp. has entered a 20-year deal to buy power from a new wind farm in Texas, the first time the tech giant is directly purchasing electricity from a specific source. The deal announced Monday between Microsoft and RES Americas is being funded in part by money collected from a “carbon fee,” an internal tax of sorts that the company has been charging its departments for every ton of carbon produced. “We’re definitely looking at this as a first of a kind, but it fits into our overall desire to have more control over our energy supply,” Janous said. Construction on RES Americas’ $200 million, 55-turbine wind power project, called Keechi, will begin in December and is expected to be operational by June 2015. Microsoft is buying all 430,000 megawatt hours of energy it produces — enough to power up to 45,000 homes and 5 percent to 10 percent of the company’s total electricity consumption.

BlackBerry sale TORONTO — BlackBerry abandoned its sale process Monday, and announced it will replace its chief executive. Fairfax, BlackBerry’s largest shareholder with a 10 percent stake, said it won’t buy the struggling smartphone company and take it private but said it and other investors will inject $1 billion as part of a revised investment proposal. BlackBerry said CEO Thorsten Heins is stepping down. Heins took over in early 2012 after the company lost billions in market value. John Chen will serve as interim CEO. Fairfax head Prem Watsa will be



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Market watch Nov. 4, 2013

Dow Jones industrials

+23.57 15,639.12

Nasdaq composite

+14.55 3,936.59

Standard & Poor’s 500

+6.29 1,767.93

Russell 2000

+12.61 1,108.28

NYSE diary Advanced:




Unchanged: Volume:

113 3.1 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced: Declined: Unchanged: Volume:

1,675 852 119 1.7 b


appointed to the board. In premarket trading, BlackBerry shares dropped $1.44, or 19 percent, to $6.33 before being halted.

Twitter IPO NEW YORK — Twitter’s initial public offering of stock is getting an enthusiastic response from prospective investors. In a reflection of the demand for Twitter’s stock, the 7-year-old short messaging service Monday boosted the price range for the IPO to $23 and $25 per share. The San Francisco company had set a range of $17 to $20 per share before Twitter executives began pitching to investors in the IPO in a series of meetings that began last week. At its new range, the IPO could raise more than $2 billion. The investment bankers handling Twitter’s IPO could raise the price yet again before the IPO is priced Wednesday evening. The shares are scheduled to begin trading Thursday on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol “TWTR.”

T-Mobile data plan NEW YORK — T-Mobile says its offer of free data for tablet owners is just that — free. The wireless carrier launched its free data for life offer Thursday. The service is limited to 200 megabytes of highspeed data a month but is open to anyone with a cellular-capable tablet, even if it’s not a T-Mobile tablet. But there was some confusion. A computer glitch resulted in some people being told that the service would cost $10 per month. T-Mobile US Inc. Chief marketing Officer Mike Sievert said the problem has since been fixed.

Gold, silver Gold futures for December delivery rose $1.50 to settle at $1,314.70 Monday. Silver for December delivery fell 14 cents to end at $21.70 an ounce. The Associated Press

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Fun ’n’ Advice



by Brian Basset

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves


DEAR ABBY: I was picked on and bullied as a child. I was very insecure and dealt with low selfesteem. Through counseling, I was able to overcome these issues to become a successful wife and mother. My question is, how do I prevent this from happening to my children without being an overprotective “bear” of a mom? Mama Bear in New York

by Lynn Johnston

Red and Rover


[“Doonesbury” is on hiatus; please email your comments on this strip to]

by Jim Davis

by Mell Lazarus


Dear Abby: My husband and I Van Buren had a beautiful wedding and were blessed with the presence of many family members and friends. I am embarrassed to admit that we Dear Mama Bear: Children with unfortunately did high self-esteem are less likely to be not send out the targets of bullies. More often it’s thank-you cards to the child whose self-esteem is fragile our guests. to begin with who becomes the vicThree years have passed, and we tim. still feel guilty for not expressing our Children learn self-esteem from genuine gratitude. We are expecting the way their parents treat them. our first child in a few months — Tell your children you love them, another milestone we hope to share talk to them, read to them, listen to with our loved ones. Would it be OK them and give them your undivided to take this as an opportunity to attention. And when they do somefinally thank them and share the thing right, praise them. If you teach your children respect news of our family? Mom-to-Be in California for others and how to be independent, they will be less likely to be Dear Mom-to-Be: It would be in bullied. When they are old enough to better taste to deliver these meshave unsupervised access to their sages separately — first, your cellphones and online activities, you belated thank-you for your wedding should also monitor them for any gifts, and then, in a month or so indication that they are being harassed or harassing another child. when they have recovered from the shock, the news of your pregnancy and perhaps an invitation to your Dear Abby: I invited my sister “Alina” and her husband from out of baby shower, which should be sent town for Thanksgiving because they by whoever will be hosting it. had no plans. I then extended an Dear Abby: My husband gave invitation to my other sister, “Marime a lovely necklace for my birthday. lyn,” and her husband if they had no plans. Marilyn told me later that her The problem is it’s made of stainless daughter, son-in-law and two grand- steel, and I’m allergic to it. He did this before, and that time I asked children will be coming in from out of town, so I assumed they’d be cele- him to return it. However, he never got around to it and eventually it brating Thanksgiving at her house. went to charity. When Marilyn asked me if they What do I do this time? Tell him were included, I said no, that the and risk hurting his feelings? Or invitation was for her and her husshove it in a drawer forever? band if they had no plans. Now she Thanks, But . . . In Austria is furious with me and won’t talk to me. Dear Thanks: Say something I already have my children comlike this to your husband: “Honey, ing over and that will be 10 guests, the necklace is beautiful. You have which is as many as I can accommo- wonderful taste. But remember? I’m allergic to stainless steel. Why don’t date. Who is right here? Thanksgiving Hostess we return it together and pick out something I’ll be able to wear? Dear Hostess: You are. Your sis- Would Saturday be OK?” _________ ter should not have assumed that because you invited her and her husDear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, band for Thanksgiving that you were also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was automatically obligated to entertain founded by her mother, the late Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. the rest of her family. It is your right Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto to control your guest list, not hers.


The Last Word in Astrology ❘

Rose is Rose

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace


Mother wants to protect kids

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


by Hank Ketcham


by Brian Crane

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Gravitate toward what’s realistic. Let your faith lead you in the right direction. Your knowledge and expertise will not disappoint you. Talk with someone you feel has something to add to your life. Stand by your ethics and you will have no regrets. 5 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You’ll be looking for a good time but not everyone will be in the mood to join you. Problems at home, due to personal responsibilities or promises you made at work, must be taken care of before you can take off with friends. 5 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Address financial matters realistically if you want to make progress. Don’t let your emotions lead you down a path that stands between you and a resolution that can result in benefits. Cut your losses and be thankful for what you receive. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): An old friend or colleague will help you make a decision based on your past performance. Changing where you live or searching for information or solutions outside your local parameters will lead to answers. Honor whatever rules are set. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll capture attention with your selective way of dealing with people and projects. Trouble at home must not be allowed to slow down your progress or hinder your work ethics. Make whatever personal change is necessary to avoid emotional manipulation. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You don’t have to make an impulsive move. Watch what everyone else does and you will realize you are in a good position that only requires you to carry on and do your thing. Financial gains are heading your way. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Take a moment to go over all the facts and decipher what’s transpired. There is no point getting angry or frustrated over an emotional situation that you cannot alter. Someone is withholding information or not telling the truth. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Don’t miss out on a professional opportunity because you are too busy making personal plans. Take care of business and put the effort in to gain the confidence of those willing to pay for your skills and service. 4 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Speak up and join in. Don’t be afraid to be different. Your unique way of dealing with others will garner the response and help you need in return. Let your emotions lead the way. Keep your energy focused on improving your environment. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Take a close look at your to-do list and get the ball rolling. A little action will help you regain someone’s interest. Romance coupled with a promise to make special plans with someone will enhance your personal life. 3 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Listen carefully and prepare to make changes that are based on your needs, not on what someone else expects from you. You will learn through past mistakes and by dealing with humanitarian concerns. Let your emotions guide you. Act on impulse. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Tie up loose ends. Put agreements and contracts to rest. Show your interest and negotiate your position. You have everything to gain by speaking up and taking charge. This is not the time to let emotions or insecurity take over. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane




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ANTIQUES WANTED HUT TUB: Great condiOld postcards and bot- tion. Clear Water Spa, tles. (360)460-2791. s p o r t , u s e d 3 ye a r s, FORD: ‘97 Ranger XLT. base stand to prevent Green, matching cano- rotting. See photos in py, runs great, ex. cond., online ad. $3,000. (907)230-4298 clean, cruise, power windows and heater,104k, s l i d i n g r e a r w i n d o w. $6,500/obo. LOST: Cat. All black fe(360)821-8366 male, microchipped, W. P.A.: 1 Br., $600/mo, 9th and Oak Streets, $300 dep., utilities incl., P. A . ( 3 6 0 ) 4 5 7 - 9 6 1 2 , anytime. no pets. (360)457-6196.

3020 Found

COOK: First Street Haven, exp. preferred, pay DOE. Apply at 107 E. 1st St., P.A. Firefighter/Paramedic City of Port Angeles $4,930-$6,302/mo. Plus benefits. To view full job posting go to and click on the Jobs tab. For more information email Human Resources at or call (360)417-4510. COPA is an E.O.E.


TECHNICIAN Koenig Chevrolet-Subaru is Seeking an Experienced Automotive Tech II-III.


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(360) 457-4444 • PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

HOUSEKEEPERS Detail oriented, wage based directly on quality of work, potential growth to supervisory position after completion of successful training. Apply in person at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles. IMMEDIATE opening at Estes Builders: Administrative Support Specialist. Office experience, positive attitude, high energy a must. If you are an upbeat decision maker who enjoys providing exceptional ser vice, please call (360)683-8756 after 9:00 a.m. for application instructions. INSIDE SALES/ ADMINISTRATIVE DUTIES Join the combined fo r c e s o f Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim G a z e t t e a n d Fo r k s Forum to bring marketing oppor tunities to businesses in our area. 75% telephone sales, 25% office administration back up. Must have sales experience, great customer service and be able to multi-task in a deadline oriented environment. Full-time, benefits, base wage plus commission. Job is based in Sequim. Email resumes with references to sstoneman@ KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 PDN CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT Has a part-time driving position available delivering single copy papers to the stores and racks in Port Angeles. Approximately 15 hours per week, Tuesday through Thursday, 12:00 a.m. to 5:00 a.m. Must have clean driving record. Pays $9.19 per hour. Fill out application at PDN office, 305 W. 1st Street.

P O RT A n g e l e s i n s u rance agency hiring parttime customer service/marketing rep. Contact Greg Voyles, (360)457-0113

Permanent and On-call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Correctional Officer 1 Pay starts at $16.99 hr. Plus full benefits. Closes 11/12/13. Apply on-line: For further information please call Laura at (360)963-3208 EOE. SERVICE ADVISOR Price Ford/Lincoln is currently seeking an experienced service advisor. We o f fe r c o m p e t i t i ve wages and benefits. New facility, state of the art equipment and friendly work environment! We are looking for a dedicated team player who has the right attitude toward growing our business. If this is you and you thencontact us immediately! Send resume to newcareer@ or contact Robert Palmer Service Manager (360)457-3333 The Hoh Indian Tribe, a Washington State Native American community, is seeking an Executive Director to manage operations and coordinate strategic planning. The position is based in Forks, WA. Applicants should send a cover letter, resume, and three professional references to Hoh Indian Tribe C/O Human Resources P.O. Box 2196 For ks, WA 98331. Electronic applications can be sent to For full announcement, g o t o w w w. h o h t r i b e This position opens October 28, 2013 c l o s e s N ove m b e r 1 1 , 2013.

The Quileute Tribe has a job opening for an Executive Director in La Push, for a complete job application and job description visit our website at or call (360)374-4366

4080 Employment Wanted COMPUTER Care S a l e s a n d S e r v i c e. 21+yr exp. Desktop/Office computers built or upgraded. Virus removal.Free service call in Sequim. $20min chg outside. Forks/PT by apt. Email 808-9596 cell EXPERIENCED Nanny/Housekeeper seeks work in Sequim or PA. Experience working with c h i l d r e n b e t we e n t h e ages of infancy to adulthood. Education and deg r e e s i n p s y c h o l o g y. Time and wages are negotiable. (206)406-3383.

HAULING/Moving: D u m p r u n s, G a r b a g e clean-up, Renter disasters, Hoarding disasters, Yard disasters. We have all equipment to do the job well. Sequim to Port Townsend/Port Ludlow. (360)437-9321, Chris. RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

JUST REDUCED Large Sunland home, located on 10th fairway master Br. on main floor br suite upstairs too, large great room off kitchen, wood fp and patio off dining room. ML#480477/270962 $267,500 Deb Kahle (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND KNOCK OUT WATER VIEW! Great neighborhood. 3 bedroom, 3 bath, custom kitchen, hot tub plus a home theater! What more could you want? On West 5th St. MLS#272287. $279,000. Dick Pilling (360) 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

81 Tyee Sequim, WA 2 B r. , D e n / O f f i c e , 2 Bath, 2,596 Sf, YR – 1974, 0.84 acre lot, vaulted wood beamed ceiling, wall to ceiling rock dual side fp, attached 2- car garage, 720 sf, workshop, drive through garage. MLS#272245. $235,000. Team Thomsen LIVEABLE AND (360) 808-0979 LOVEABLE COLDWELL BANKER This Water View home UPTOWN REALTY e n j oy s a a n u p d a t e d kitchen including stainBLACK Diamond area: less appliances, an awe1.73 acres, zoned R2 lt some master suite with a i n d u s t . , 2 0 0 1 m a n u f balcony, outbuildings, home 1,530 sf in excel- and a beautiful yard with lent cond.; wheelchair private stone patio’s and acc, electric forced air water features. heat, local water system; ML#272185. $245,000. Kathy Brown pole barn with 500 sf loft (360)417-2785 and office, RV hookups. Sale may inc. hot tub. COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Ver y quiet and sunny. Shown by appt only. No contingencies, cash onNEAR NEW l y. N o a g e n t s . C a l l 1,626 sf 3 Br., 2 ba on ( 3 6 0 ) 4 6 0 - 8 4 1 2 a n d 0.66 acres east of P.A. leave msg if no immedi- Quiet tree setting, end of ate answer. $234,000. r o a d . L i v i n g , f a m i l y, laundry, dining rooms, walk-in closets, storage BUY ME 3 Br., 2 bath, 1500 sf., shed, 2 car att. garage. Don’t wait for interest Pr ice reduced, again! rates to rise any more. $170,000 (360)640-0556 Seller will have some NEW LISTING new appliances ins t a l l e d . Ye s t e r y e a r Great price, 3 br., 2 bath charm with a newer look. with upgrades, low maintenance landscaping, ML#271597 MLS#271088. $150,000. new heat pump, roof, and water heater, carBecky Jackson port with large storage (360)417-2781 shed, covered front and COLDWELL BANKER rear porch/deck. UPTOWN REALTY ML#557920/272260 $19,500 EXCELLENT Tyler Conkle MULTI-RESIDENTIAL (360)670-5978 Excellent location, toWINDERMERE pography and views of SUNLAND Strait Juan De Fuca to the nor th and Olympic Mounysind to the south. Close to Peninsula College, contiguous to Assisted Retirement home and Skilled Nursing care. Current zoning is RMD, Parcel is within the high density city’s Master Plan. MLS#270296 $695,000 Jean Ryker (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East FSBO: 1,800 sf., 3 br., 2 b a t h , 1 9 8 8 m a n u fa c tured home, with 1 car garage, on city lot. Great condition, drive by and see, 1130 W. 12th St., Port Angeles. $165,000. (360)808-2045

FSBO: $229,000. Open plan triple wide 2,300 sf, 3 br., 2 baths, large bonus room or 4th bedroom. Mountain view on 1.01 acres, close to DisH O U S E K E E P I N G : L i - covery Trail, NOT in the censed, exper ienced, Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. Covered front new clients wanted. (360)681-2852, lv msg. porch, large rear deck, ex t r a l a r g e 2 8 ’ x 3 6 ’ (1,008 sf) detached garHOUSEKEEPER age and workshop. Reliable, efficient, rea(360)582-9782 sonable. (360)581-2349.



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


HOME CARE AIDES Concerned Citizens in P.A. FT and PT, union benefits. Must be able to pass background clearance, dr ug test, have valid DL and ins. Apply at 805 E. 8th St., P.A. (360)452-2396

RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General

FOUND: Make-up bag. CERTIFIED FORD With zipper, in front of TECHNICIAN Courthouse on Mon., in Price Ford/Lincoln is curLost and Found at Sher- rently seeking an experiiff’s department. enced technician, we will train to meet Ford qualifications. We offer competitive wages and 3023 Lost benefits. New facility, state of the ar t equipLOST: Cat. All black fe- ment and friendly work male, microchipped, W. environment right in the 9th and Oak Streets, hear t of the Olympics. P. A . ( 3 6 0 ) 4 5 7 - 9 6 1 2 , Great place to relocate anytime. to. A family friendly community. Ford Motor Co. LOST: Cat. Gray and is making all the right white, bent tail, tabby choices and our growth markings, off 12th and E i s t h e r e s u l t . We a r e St. in P.A. looking for a dedicated (360)565-6323 team player who has the L O S T: C a t . S i a m e s e r i g h t a t t i t u d e t o w a r d cat, brown and black, growing our business. If d e fo r m e d f r o n t p a w, this is you and you need Qynn Ln., off Mt. Pleas- a p l a c e t o c a l l h o m e contact us immediately. ant Rd. (360)589-7034. Send resume to newcareer@ 4026 Employment or contact General Robert Palmer Service Manager AUTOBODY (360)457-3333 PAINTER/PREPPER Wages DOE. Apply in p e r s o n a t E ve r g r e e n C N A / R N A : Pa r t / f u l l Collision, 820 E. Front time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care. 457-9236. St., Port Angeles. CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659

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

311 For Sale 505 Rental Houses 671 Mobile Home Manufactured Homes Clallam County Spaces for Rent MOBILE HOME: ‘03, 16’ x 70’, 2 br., 2 bath, must be moved. $32,000/obo. (360)477-1020

SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, includes W/S/G. $1,100 month. (360)452-6452.

WEST P.A.: Quaint and secluded, small, 1 br., extras. No dogs/smoke. MOBILE Home: 1978, $450. (360)504-2169. 14’ x 60’, Peerless Mob i l e H o m e, Two b e d room, one bath,country 605 Apartments kitchen, open concept Clallam County with kitchen and living room, being in the front o f t h e h o m e . p r i c e : CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, $ 7 , 0 0 0 . b u y e r m u s t quiet, 2 Br., excellent move call to see by appt. references required. $700. (360)452-3540. only (360)477-1372.

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1 Br., and 2 Br. Apts. 2nd floor clean, light, $553-$661 incl. util! No smoke/pet maybe. Central PA: 2 br, 1 bath (360)504-2668 cottage. Non-smokers, HOLIDAY LODGE pets? $875.00 first, last and dep. (360)457-5089. $220 week incl tax. Free WiFi and HD programE A S T P. A . : 3 7 ’ 5 t h ming. (360)457-9201. wheel, 3 tip-outs. $550 mo., cable TV and Wifi. P.A.: 1 Br., $600/mo, NICE CUSTOM HOME 457-9844 or 460-4968 $300 dep., utilities incl., Beautiful water view on no pets. (360)457-6196. almost 5 acres! With JAMES & some selective cutting ASSOCIATES INC. P.A.: 1 Br., incredible and trimming of trees on Property Mgmt. wa t e r v i ew, o n bl u f f, the property, views can (360)417-2810 downtown. No pets. become expansive! HOUSES/APT IN P.A. Landscaped area sur- A 1 br 1 ba ...............$475 Call Pat (360)582-7241. r o u n d i n g gr e e n h o u s e H 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. and professionally built A 2 br 1 ba util incl ..$650 $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. tennis/ basketball court H 2 br 1 ba ...............$800 (360)670-9418 with lights! 4 Br, 3 bath. H 3 br 2 ba ...............$850 Heated efficiently with H 3 br 2 ba .............$1000 P.A.: Nice 2 Br., 1 bath, heat pump, wood burn- H 4 br 2 ba .............$1350 W/D. $725. ing stove and propane (360)808-4972 H 4 br 2 ba............$1500 fireplace. HOUSES/APT IN SEQ $450,000 SEQ: Studio apartment. H 2 br 2 ba ...............$850 ML#272096/546457 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$875 Close to stores, 1 bath, Mark Macedo no pets/smoke. $550, Complete List at: (360)477-9244 1111 Caroline St., P.A. utilities incl. 683-4250. TOWN & COUNTRY P.A.: 2 br., 1 bath, 1,000 SEQ: Studio apartment. TRIPPLE VIEWS s f, c a r p o r t . $ 8 0 0 / m o, Close to stores, 1 bath, Olympics, Mt. Baker and dep., refs. 417-5063. no pets/smoke. $550, The Straits, enjoy them utilities incl. 683-4250. from every room, over P. A . : 2 B r. , g a r a g e , 2,700 sf living area on p a t i o, h u g e ya r d , n o SEQUIM: Beautiful 1 or entry level, 5 bay gar- pets. $750, deposit, ref- 2 B r. , gr e a t l o c a t i o n . age, ozone water filter erences. (360)808-4476. $600/$700. 809-3656. system, piped in irrigaP.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, dbl. tion. garage, 1234 W. 17th. 665 Rental ML#521571/271704 no pets/smoking. $1,000 $675,000 Duplex/Multiplexes (360)457-5766 Team Schmidt Mike: 460-0331 P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. S E Q : 2 b r. , 2 b a t h , Irene: 460-4040 $1,100 mo. $1,100 se- 1,225 sf, no smoke/pets, WINDERMERE avail. Dec. 1. $750+ curity. (360)417-0153. SUNLAND $1,000 dep. 681-0205. Properties by Landmark. portangeles- SEQUIM: Clean, spa308 For Sale cious, 2 Br., 2 ba, den, Lots & Acreage laundr y room, garage, SEQ: 3 br., 2 bath, 1 W/D, large fenced yard, acre 1,750 sf., W/S incl. g r e a t m t n . v i e w, n o 5 ACRES in Stillwood $1,100. (360)774-6004. pets/smoking. $900 mo. E s t a t e s . Wa t e r, M t n views. All utilities on pri- SEQ: 900 sf cottage, plus security dep., incl. vate road. $135,000. $595. Close to shopping! yard, trash, septic. (360)681-5216. (360)457-3507

MOBILE Home Lot Space: 2016 W. 14th. With carport and storage for 14’ x 56’ single wide. $40 non-refundable background check to apply. $305 a month rent, $305 security deposit. Sewer is included in rent, tenant pays all other services and utilities. Equal Housing Opportunity. Call (509)994-9407

1163 Commercial Rentals PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500

6025 Building Materials

D RY WA L L : 4 x 1 2 ’ , (19) 1/2” thick, $12 ea. 4x12’ (16) 5/8”, $13 ea. (360)457-6563

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

TRACTOR: 1948 International H, good rubber. $500. (360)344-4327.

TRACTOR: Ford ‘46 6N tractor, with Brush Hog and back blade, r uns good, can deliver. $2,500. (360)460-6249.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

MISC: 9mm Ruger machine pistol, semi auto, 20 rounds, $450. 40mm Smith & Wesson auto, $250. 380 Lorcin auto, $150. 22 Marlin semiauto with scope, $175. Set prices. (360)681-7704

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



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By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. TOP YOUTUBE CHANNELS Solution: 5 letters

S E M L I F A L S E H O O D S By C.C. Burnikel

11/5/13 Monday’s Puzzle Solved



© 2013 Universal Uclick





E N I F E B E R Y O V E C E N I I N I M A L O H E V S R I A A W L E D M G I O S E S W  I P S ‫ګ‬ Y Y ‫ګګ‬ O L S L I E W  Y A N N A


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Anthony, Bieber, Binary, Brainy, Calm, Epic Meal Time, Fail, Falsehoods, Filmes, Freddiew, Hola, Ianh, Idols, JennaMarbles, Justin, Leads, Lion, Machinima, Mars, Meme, Messy, Minecraft, Movies, Perry, PewDiePie, Psy, RayWilliam, Rihanna, Rooster, Slate, Spotlight, Steam, Swift, Swing, Taylor, Teeth, TheEllenShow, TheFineBrothers, TobyGames, Top Gear, VEVO, Vsauce Yesterday’s Answer: Ants

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

CABIS ©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

ALGEE (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

33 West Yorkshire’s largest city 35 Dorothy portrayer in the film “The Wiz” 39 Sassafras soda 40 Drove too fast 42 Push-up top 45 QB scores 46 Wager over darts, e.g. 47 Former “The View” co-host Lisa


51 Cancel at NASA 52 Served to perfection? 53 Ristorante glassful 55 River of Pisa 57 Comics dog 58 Cherry and ruby 59 “Oh! Susanna” joint 61 Alt. 62 In the past



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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: EXACT INPUT GYRATE ACCORD Answer: They thought their children’s children were — GRAND

DUST COLLECOR: Eco FREE: Ent. center, oak, JAZZ CD: Milt Jackson, R O U T E R : S h a r p e r S T RO L L E R : J o g g i n g 2HP 110/220 commer- 40” x 75” x 23”, holds John Coltrane, Bags and Router with hold down, stroller, excellent cond., Trane, Atlantic Jazz. Craftsman. $50. Schwinn. $100. cial sawdust collector, 36” TV, you haul. (360)531-0720 $10. 457-5790. (360)683-9295 (360)417-5159 wheels. $199. 928-9724. EXERCISE EQUIP: Nor- FREE: Full mattress, dic Track Pro Skier, was good shape. Clean. $640 new. Asking $100. (360)452-6524 (360)808-0836 FREEZER: Small chest F I R E P L A C E : F r e e - freezer, works well. $50. standing or insert, pro(360)504-2827 pane. $100/obo. HAND TRUCK: Heavy (360)797-4178 duty, for moving refrigFIRE STARTERS: Box erator. $50. of 64. $10. (360)681-4834 (360)452-7967 H E AT D I S H : P r e s t o FLOOR PAD: Plastic for Paraboic heat dish. $35. roller desk chair (360)452-1661 $25/obo. (360)452-5003. HEATER: Propane heatF LY V E S T : S i m m ’ s er, large, with blower, Master Guide fly vest, good cond., regulator. new. $125. $75. (360)681-4834. (360)452-8953 JA Z Z C D : B i l l E va n s FREE: 7 pieces Sched- Tr io, Por trait in Jazz, ule 40 white pipe, 3/4”. Riverside. $5. (360)681-4293 (360)457-5790

LIFT CHAIR: Jackson S AW : B a n d s a w, o n Catnapper, ver y good stand, Craftsman, 1.8 TABLE: Accent or entry table, excellent condic o n d i t i o n , m e d . s i ze, AMP. $65. tion, 29” x 28”. $95. maroon. $200. 808-3983 (360)452-7038 (360)457-6431 MICROFICHE READER S C A F F O L D I N G : ( 2 ) Works great! $75. sections. $150/obo. TABLE: Glass, 39” di(360)452-7439 (360)928-2084 ameter, steel pedistal. RECEIVER: Denon re- SINK: Stainless steel, $65/obo. (360)452-5003. ceiver. $50. standard double, excel(360)417-9011 lent condition. $100. TIRES: 3 sets, 15”. $150 (360)417-9542 for all. (360)327-3778. RIMS: V.W. Rims with SLIDE PROJECTOR tires, 5 lug, for Jetta or Vivitar, like new, original T I R E S : ( 4 ) S t u d d e d Golf. $50. box. $75. (360)452-7439 (360)452-9685 snow tires, P195 60R ROA S T E R OV E N : 1 8 SOFA AND LOVESEAT 15. $50. (360)457-4271. gal., used twice. $40. Scan design, good con(360)683-4697 dition. $200. TIRES: On chrome rims, (360)452-7292 6 lug, P245/75R16 for ROD AND REEL: Spin Nissan 4-wheeler. $200. r o d a n d r e e l , n e v e r SPINNAKER POLE: 13’ (360)452-4299 length. $50. used, like new. $75. (360)683-2455 (360)452-8953 WAFFLE MAKER: BelFREE: Cassette Deck, L AW N A E R ATO R : 4 ’ SAW: 038 Stihl par ts SWIVEL MOUNT: For a gian waffle maker, new. M a r a n t z S D 4 0 0 0 , 2 tow-behind. $50. saw, new recoil. $50. Cannon downrigger. $20. (360)683-4697. speed. (360)683-9295. (360)582-0989 (360)220-3798 $40. (360)775-2288.

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AIR RIFLE: Walther Tal- BIKE: Ladies 26” bike, BUNK BEDS: (2) twin CLOTHES: Girls, size 6, on Magnum .177, 1400 o n e s p e e d , c o a s t e r bunk beds, mattresses, like new. $10 for all. brk barrel. $199. breat, Liberty make. $25. box springs, bedding. (360)417-5159 (360)928-9724 (360)457-3414 $150. (949)675-6359. COFFEE TABLE: With ART: Koa wood carving B L OW E R : C ra f t s m a n CAMERA: Toshiba digitwo end tables. $75. of two dolphins, Hawai- backpack blower model tal camera, 2.3 mpixels, (360)452-7292 316.794991, ex. cond. ian artist. $75. 2x7 xoom, ex. $39. $125. (360)683-2386. (360)681-7579 (360)457-3414 CRANE AND WINCH Pickup truck crane and B O O K : Po r t A n g e l e s ART: Poster, circus tiCB RADIO: Old 23 CH winch. $75. Histor y, by Brady and ger, Barnum and Bailey. Base CB, Lollypop Mike (360)452-1661 Martin. $10. $100. (360)681-7579. 500 W Linear. $100. (360)477-4553 (360)327-3778 DESK/HUTCH: Corner, ART: Pre-World War II- BOOKS: (2) books on c o m p u t e r, s l i d e - o u t . CHEST AND DESK Japanese framed ar t. Forks area, fiction, by $85/obo. Pull out desk, 3 drawers, $50/obo. Chiggers Stokes. $5 ea. (360)681-7418 walmut, 40” high. $45. (360)452-9685 (360)477-4553 (360)457-6431 DINING TABLE: With AUTOGRAPH: Senator BOOKS: Harr y Potter, (8) chairs, oval, table CHINA CUPBOARD H u m p h r e y ( M i n n . ) , hardcover, 1-7. $69 for Lighted, maple finish, pads and linens, great singed letter, photo. all. (360)775-0855. cond. $200. 683-8979. 79” x 50”. $200. (360)681-2968 B O OT S : M o t o r c y c l e (360)681-7418 DISHES: Fire King GoldA U T O G R A P H : V i c e boots, size 11. $125. en Swirl dishes, 47 piec(360)417-9011 CHRISTMAS TREE President Humphrey 7.5”, clear lights, beauti- es. $125. s i g n e d l e t t e r, o f f i c i a l BUFFET: Thomasville (360)452-4267 ful. $50. (360)460-1393. photo. $200. 681-2968 teak buffet, lovely. $150. (360)683-8979 DOOR OPENER: GarBICYCLE: BMX Bike, CHRISTMAS TREE Schwinn Scrambler, very CHAIR: Office chair, 5 Live 20’ Noble Fir, yours age door opener system, craftsman 1/3 HP, new good condition. $90. to cut and haul. caster, 46” x 23” x 22”. in box. $100. 379-1180. (360)683-2455 (360)457-3642 $59. (360)775-0855.

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Jumble puzzle magazines available at

2 Length times width 3 Kitten calls 4 Updates a wiki page, say 5 Org. that issues about 5.5 million new numbers annually 6 Zesty Twirls maker 7 Graceland’s st. 8 Informal “Likewise” 9 Cloak-anddagger type 10 Honduras neighbor 11 “Kindly stay on the line” 12 In a bit, old-style 13 Golf bunker filler 18 Epoxy, e.g. 22 Hog home 24 “What happened next?” 26 Stanley Cup org. 27 Chinese counters 28 Sick kid’s TLC giver 29 Southern Florida coastal resort city 31 Sound in “cube” but not “cub” 32 Like electric guitars



ACROSS 1 Sleeps out under the stars 6 NYC gambling outlets closed in 2010 10 Transcript figs. 14 Cookies in some pie crusts 15 Gather in a field 16 Latin for “elbow” 17 Reuters or Bloomberg 19 Geological age 20 Los Angeles-toSan Bernardino direction 21 Sausage unit 22 Produce seller’s kiosk 23 Macho man 25 Chips in a chip 27 Top USN rank 30 Nutritionist’s recommendation 34 Wedding party 36 Popeye’s Olive 37 “Alas!” 38 At full speed 39 Basic biological molecule 40 Skier’s spot 41 Food __: listlessness after a large meal 42 Cranberry source 43 Lost color 44 “My goose is cooked!” 48 Cavity filler’s deg. 49 Not skilled in 50 Lends a hand 52 Boldly states 54 Hay holder 56 County of the Blarney Stone 60 Parting word with an air kiss, perhaps 61 Aromatic plot, and where to find three different plants hidden in 17-, 30and 44-Across 63 SASEs, e.g. 64 Dancer Kelly 65 Tour leader 66 Homer Simpson outbursts 67 Home run gait 68 More than rotund



ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.


B8 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2013 6050 Firearms & Ammunition

6075 Heavy Equipment

6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6105 Musical Instruments

RIFLES: Elk HuntersHard to find Kimber Montana stainless bolt action rifle in 325 WSM $850. Tikka T3 Light stainless in 7 Rem Mag $550. Stainless Tikka T3 Light 300 WSM $575. Savage 111 9.3X62 $560. (360)775-1544.

SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. (360)417-0153

DOWNSIZING/ Furniture Sale: Bookcases, set of 3 with 1 glass, $300. Leather-look Futon/couch, $150. Decor a t i ve M i r r o r, $ 5 0 . 5 Shelf Glass Cabinets (2), $75 ea. Corner (up to 32”) tv stand, $75. Sewing table, $50. Armoire, $150. Black elephant print chairs, $40 pair. Decorative occasional table with folding sides, $50. (2) 6 drawer dressers, $35 ea. 5 Drawer dresser, $25. 3 Drawer chest, $30, Riding Lawnmower, $900. Oriental chest/drawers, $300. Upright freezer, $200. Misc. bookshelves CD/DVD cabinets, $10 ea. Area rug, $30. Radial arm saw, $75. Round pedestal dining table, $250. Tumbler composter, $75. Lg Dog house, $30. (360)565-1445.

BUY THIS STUFF! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Delonghi por table electric h e a t e r, u s e d o n c e , $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814.

CELLO: Beginner, size 4/4, good tone, rarely used. $350. (360)477-5313

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIRE LOGS Dump truck load, $300 plus gas. Madrona, $400 p l u s g a s. S p l i t Wo o d Available, $400. (360)732-4328 FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

SEMI Trailer: 53’ 1992 make: TRLMO. 53’ Semi Box Van low pro 24.5 -75% rubber spare, wheel $7,999 inspected road worthy! Moving out of state! Pack at your speed sell when you get to your destination! Do the logistic-cost-it works save $$ (909)224-9600

6080 Home Furnishings TEMPUR-PEDIC BED Cloud, twin extra long, in perfect condition. Purchased in Oct. 2010, Zero Gravity Position, electric, premium matt r e s s p r o t e c t o r, E r g o base, was $2,368 new. Asking only $1,000. (360)504-2196

6075 Heavy Equipment

MISC: 2 twin beds, $250 each. Dresser $350, Vanity $400, both with mirrors. High boy, $300. H Y S T E R : ‘ 7 9 t i l t - b e d All above is from 1920strailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. 1 9 3 0 s . B i c y c l e , $ 5 0 . $8,800/obo. Tom, Women’s bicycle, $40. (360)640-1770 (360)683-2617

FREE: Clean Sitka Spruce or Douglas Fir sawdust and shavings, good for your garden. (360)417-0232 GOLF CLUBS Nice set with bag. $75. (360)460-6814.

HUT TUB: Great condition. Clear Water Spa, 6100 Misc. s p o r t , u s e d 3 ye a r s, base stand to prevent Merchandise rotting. See photos in MISC: Kenmore heavy online ad. $3,000. (907)230-4298 duty dryer, $50. Coffee table, $20. Filing cabiPlace your ad at net, $20. Dog house, peninsula $45. Bedspreads, $10 each. (360)417-7685.


6115 Sporting Goods

G U I TA R S : F e n d e r 6 str ing acoustic, $225. Fender 12 string acoustic, $250. Both with gig bags. Carlsbro ampliphier, $50. (360)461-6649.

6110 Spas/Hot Tub Supplies

6140 Wanted & Trades

7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes

WANTED: Small Older Crawler (Bulldozer), any model or condition, running or not. any related equipment: skidsteer, fa r m t ra c t o r, o l d g a s pumps, adver tising MOUNTAIN BIKE: Spe- signs, etc. Also wanted: cialized ‘13 Spor t 26. old arcade/amusement Brand new, green, front p a r k c o i n o p e r a t e d games, any type: pinball, suspension. kiddie ride, etc and old $425. (360)775-1625. slot machines. Private party, cash. (360)204-1017 BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call (360)477-9659.

6125 Tools

7025 Farm Animals

$1000 SPA Soak Away Stress! Soft exterior surround lighting. All supplies! Works great! Nice wood encasement. Solid cover. Custom 20 jet fiberglass spa. ‘99 Coleman 400 Spectrum Series Lowboy. Accomadates 5 people. 7.5’ x 6.25’ x 2.8’

360-649-2715. Kitsap. LONG DISTANCE No Problem!

S N OW B L OW E R : Te & Livestock cumsah 2-stage, 5.5 HP, 22” clearing width. BISON: (7) $7,000/obo $400/obo. for all. (360)912-3413. (360)582-0989

6140 Wanted & Trades

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

MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ Beaver Motorcoach. Cat 300 diesel, Allison trans, 53K mi., has everything but slide-out. $27,000. (360)477-1261

FREE: Looking for special person for abused cat. Medically sound, but needs patient person. (360)452-1853

MOTORHOME: ‘93 34’ Winnebego Adventure. Ex. cond., nonsmokers, 65k miles, 2 roof air, hydraulic levelers, Onan generator, microwave, P U P P I E S : N W Fa r m ice maker/fridge, 4 burnTerriers, (1) male, (2) feer stove, laminate floormale. $100 each. ing, lots of storage, very (360)452-5039 or livable. $11,500. No rea(360)460-8065 sonable offer refused. (360)565-6221

9820 Motorhomes MOTORHOME: ‘07 24’ Itasca. Class C, 30K low mi., two queen beds. $43,950. (360)683-3212.

7030 Horses

BOWFLEX: Revolution, ANTIQUES WANTED barely used. $600/obo. Old postcards and bot(360)912-2227 tles. (360)460-2791. SADDLE: Crates, 15.5” BOOKS WANTED! We seat, used once, extras love books, we’ll buy available. $1,000. yours. 457-9789. (360)912-2227

WANTED TO BUY Peninsula Classified Salmon/bass plugs and 1-800-826-7714 lures, P.A. Derby memorabilia (360)683-4791

DOG: Small, cute, friendly, spayed female, about 15 years old. Very sweet personality. $25. (360)775-6944

MOTORHOME: ‘81 21’ Midas. Completely self cont., A1 mech. $3,950/ obo. or trade for camper van. (360)452-2677. MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford Shasta Class C. 52K, good condition, recently purchased, not being used, want to sell. $5,900. (360)457-6434.

MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K mi., electric step, 7000 watt Oman generator, g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, queen walk-around bed, leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 lg. solar panels, 2 room A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ awning, outside shower, ss wheel covers, electric heated mirrors. $12,500 or best reasonable offer. (360)457-4896

Place your ad at peninsula

3B688614 11-03

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Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND



Offering a wide range of services for every small business, including: • Accounts Receivable • Accounts Payable • Reconciliations • Payroll Services • Record Keeping • Reporting • QuickBooks Set Up • Company File Clean Up

Honest & Reliable at a reasonable price


Tile & Stone, ADA and Senior Access.

360-477-1935 •


Serving the entire Peninsula


Nicholas Heaton

Remodels Interior & Exterior Kitchen, Baths, Decks, Fences,



Bill’s Auto Detailing

Bookkeeping 4U, LLC










• Air duct cleaning • Floor Tile & Grout cleaning • Linoleum Cleaning





Strait View Window Cleaning LLC Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded


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


Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2


WINDOW/GUTTER CLEANING Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell


Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured

Expert Pruning


Design & Construction.

3 6 0 - 4 52 - 3 7 0 6 • w w w . n w h g . n e t

Fall Bedliner Special!

Mole Control

Fall is for planting.

• Van Mounted Unit • True Steam Cleaning • Stain Protection • Odor Neutralizer


(360) 582-9382



Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:




S. Eunice St. APPLIANCE 914 Port Angeles SERVICE INC. 457-9875


Complete Lawn Care Hauling Garbage Runs Free Estimates BIG DISCOUNT for Seniors (360) 460-3319




457-6582 808-0439






TV Repair



Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA

Visit our website: Locally Operated for since 1985


If it’s not right, it’s not Done Right!


Call (360) 683-8332



Driveways - Utilities - Site Prep - Demolition Concrete Removal - Tree & Stump Removal Drainage & Storm Water Specialist Engineering Available - Rock Walls Lawn Restoration - Hydroseeding Top Soil - Compost - Bark




Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile


Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684


Painting & Pressure Washing Contr#KENNER1951P8

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


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


• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

Contractor # GEORGED098NR Mfd. Installer Certified: #M100DICK1ge991KA


Done Right Home Repair

• Raods/Driveways • Grading • Utilities • Landscaping, Field Mowing & Rotilling • Snow Removal

116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

Larry Muckley

No Job Too Small

From Curb To Roof

• All Site Prep - includes Manufactured Homes • Land Clearing and Grubbing • Septic Systems • Rock Walls & Rockeries

Quality Work



Excavation and General Contracting

Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair

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



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






Chad Lund

452-0755 775-6473

Owner: Steve Davis Over 25 Years Experience Licensed, Bonded, Insured - DAVISP*926KZ


(360) 457-8102


Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link



• Fully Insured • Licensed • FREE Estimates • Senior Discount

Residential • Commercial Interior • Exterior

(360) 808-2317


(360) 460-9326.

Or visit / contact us via our website

360-452-8435 OR 1-800-826-7714

We go that extra mile for your tree care needs • Tree Removal • Tree Trimming • Wind Sailing of Trees


CALL NOW To Advertise

Licensed, Bonded & Insured

360-461-7180 360-912-2061 We offer Senior Discounts Lic.#FLAWKTS873OE


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9820 Motorhomes MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ Allegro by Fleetwood. Class A, 85K mi., hydraulic power levelers, new fridge, rear queen bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9802 5th Wheels

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

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

C E DA R C R E E K : ‘ 0 3 Deluxe. Ex. cond., aluminum frame, slide, walk around queen bed, dini n g t a bl e a n d c h a i r s, s o fa b e d , c l e a n a n d 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 7 MOTOR HOME: ‘99 40’ comfortable. $14,500. Nash, 1 slide, 27’, very Monaco Exec. Excellent (360)683-4473 g o o d c o n d . cond., ‘450’ Cummins $4,000/obo. M11, Allison trans., lots R O A D M A S T E R To w (360)928-2111 of extras. $65,000/obo. Dolly. Model RM440, ex(360)460-7200 cellent condition, good tires, self steering MOTORHOME: Georgie wheels,electric brakes boy Persuit. 25’, coach, for easy secure transve r y c l e a n , ex c e l l e n t port. 620 lbs. empty with condition, 39.7k, brand max weight of towed venew batter ies, walk- h i c l e 4 , 3 8 0 l b s . around bed, trailer hitch, $1,400/obo. body straight. $14,750. (360)912-0030 FIFTH WHEEL: Forest (360)477-2007 R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. Call Sonny, T R AV E L Tr a i l e r w i t h (360)952-2038. MOTORHOME: Komfort Pick-up: Ford ‘88 F150 ‘ 8 9 . 2 4 ’ , 6 0 k m i l e s . Pickup. $2,000 worth of new tires and rims. 1997 9808 Campers & $4,850/obo. Canopies 21’ Chateau travel trail(251)978-1750 er. Complete with A/C, MOTORHOME: Rexhall refrigerator, queen size C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r . 3 2 ’ , 2 bed, bunk beds, micro- Like new, used two short slides, basement model, wave, stove. Will sell trips, for short bed pickup, air, queen bed, dinhydraulic jacks, 12 cubic separately or as a unit. ette, shower, toilet, lots $8,000. foot refrigerator with ice of storage. $8,495. (360)681-4224 m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M (360)681-0172 Motor. 47k miles, comes with everything! CAMPER: ‘78 11’ Lance. 9802 5th Wheels Hunter’s special. $400/ $48,000/obo. (360)452-6318. obo. (360)452-6900 or 5 t h W H E E L : ‘ 0 3 3 2 ’ (360)477-5959. Thor. 3 sliders with slide CAMPER: 8’ Palomino. toppers, rear kitchen, $250. (360)344-4327. wood cabinets, roomy and ready to roll or park. C A M P E R : O u t d o o r s Chimacum. $9,500. man, bed, refrigerator, (760)415-1075 stove. $1,800. (360)417-9223 5TH WHEEL: ‘94 30’ Kit. SOUTHWIND: ‘85 Class 2-slides. $600/obo. S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. A. New brake booster, Self-contained, stable lift (360)452-4299 tires, and new fridge full jack system, new fridge. o f g a s p r o p a n e t r i p 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 Wild- $3,000. (360)452-9049. ready all lights work eve- wood. 36’, good cond., ry system gone through e v e r y t h i n g w o r k s . 9050 Marine over $3,000 just spent $2,900/obo. 565-6017. Miscellaneous on system repairs health forces sale. Only 56,000 WHY PAY BAYLINER: 20’ Cabin miles total on this vehicle. Only $6,000/obo. SHIPPING ON Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. $800/obo. 775-6075. This is a must see and INTERNET ready to go. 454 engine PURCHASES? B OAT: 1 0 ’ A l u m R ow runs great Onan gen set Boat with MiniKoda Mohas new star ter relay, tor. 5 speed For. 4 Life w o r k s p e r fe c t l y. To w SHOP LOCAL Jack, 2 12 Volt Batteries. hitch both front and rear. $395. (360)461-3869. Driver side door for easy access. Call and leave peninsula FIBERFORM: 17’, deep message if we don’t anV with 65 hp Merc. swer: (360)683-6575. $2,000. (360)374-2069.


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

OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 Johnson and 8HP Mercury, both two stroke. EZ load trailer. $2,000. (360)452-3275

B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Starcraft fiberglass 1960 runabout with 75 hp Johnson and trailer. Not a love boat, but runs like a champ. $1,600. But w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh from the shop with rebuilt carb, new plugs, lotza zip. $1,400. (360)582-0723

PORTLAND PUDGY ‘06 multi-function dinghy, unsinkable, double BUICK: Rare 1977 hulled, 7’8�x4’5�, can be Buick SkyHawk. 81k used as life raft. $1,000. original miles on this one (360)437-0908 of a kind car. Excellent R U N A B O U T : ‘ 7 8 1 4 ’ mechanical with V6/Auboat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, tomatic. See on-line ad 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, for details. Need the gargood cond Must sell! age space. Clear title. $5K or best offer. $1,500. (360)928-1170. (360)460-6162 SAILBOAT: 32’ Clipper, CHEV: ‘66 Impala conYanmar diesel, wheel s t e e r i n g , f u r l i n g j i b, ve r t i bl e. R u n s g r e a t , beautiful, collector! sleeps 4. $9,995. $17,000. (360)681-0488. (360)457-8221

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

KAYAK: Hydrotech in- SEA-DOO: ‘96 Speedflatable Kayak with pad- s t e r . T w i n R o t e x . dles, manual and stor- $5,000. (360)452-3213. age/carrying bag. Like new! Only used once! $160 Call (360)417-7685 weekdays KAYAK: Single-person i n f l a t a bl e k aya k w i t h paddles, manual, and carrying bag. Great condition. Used only once! $140/obo. (360)417-7685

STERLING 1995 19’ C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s boat is clean and lots of fun. It is powered by a 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L inboard engine and is L A R S O N : 1 7 ’ , g o o d towed on a 1995 Calkins trailer. Contact Travis boat, good trailer. $750. Scott (360)460-2741. (360)344-4327 LIVINGSTON: 14’ 20 hp Honda, electr ic star t, 9817 Motorcycles power tilt, galvanized trailer. $5,400. Call for DUCATI: ‘00 ST4. 16.7K detials (360)681-8761. yellow, pristine, many O / B M OTO R : 8 . 5 h p upgraes. $4,900. gear drive Yamaha, nevBryan (360)681-8699 er used. $1,800. (360)344-4327


HARLEY: ‘04 Davids o n N i g h t Tr a i n FXSTBi. 15300 miles. Extras! Can Deliver. Awesome bike! Brad (360)683-2273. Price reduced. $6,995. Kawasaki: ‘03 KLR650. Extras. $2,600. (360)457-1314 K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 5 K X 250F. Few aftermarket accessories, 2 stands, set of tires. $2,300. (360)670-5321 YA M A H A : ‘ 0 3 V- S t a r Classic. Air cooled, VTwin 5 sp, many extras. $3,800/obo. 683-9357. YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 50th anniversary edition. 23k, clean title, comes with extras, ex. cond. $6,100. (360)477-0017.

9740 Auto Service & Parts CHEV: ‘69 engine, completely rebuilt. $800. (360)457-6540

Got a vehicle to sell?

FORD: ‘10 Escape. Outstanding Condition. 2010 Ford Escape, Red with black leather interior and Auto 4WD. Roof rack, sunroof and satellite radio. Mileage 16800. Sellingbecause wife can no longer dr ive. Ver y responsive and peppy driving. Contact Bob Smith at 206-755-9744 or email: smithrl@wave

F O R D : 2 0 0 7 Ta u r u s SEL. Mom’s car. Excellent condition. 35,500 miles. Many options. Automatic, 3.0L V-6, PW, PDL, Keyless Entry, AC, AM/FM Cassette and 6C D c h a n g e r, l e a t h e r. $7,995 Must see! (360)582-0309 LINCOLN: ‘50 Cosmo. Good body and interior, FORD: 98 Taurus SE. 4 does not run. $3,000. dr, sedan. Top shape. (360)683-1260 $3,500. 683-5817. MAZDA: ‘94 RX7. Twin t u r b o, l o t s o f p ow e r, KIA: ‘01 Sportage 4X4. m a n y m o d i f i c a t i o n s , 190k, very good cond., 59K, $14,000. Serious new tires, 25-32 mpg, runs strong, nice stereo buyers only. 461-0847. with CD. $2,750/obo. (360)460-1277 PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am Original silver, 400 moL I N C O L N : ‘ 9 0 To w n tor, auto. $10,000. Car. Call for details. (360)457-6462 $3,500. (360)683-9553. TRIUMPH: ‘74 TR6 MINI COOPER: ‘07 ConClassic British Spor ts Car. Excellent runner, vertible. Price reduced! c o nve r t i bl e w i t h h a r d Great car, no problems, top, rare over-drive, lots fun and fast! 24K miles. of extra original and new This is a twice reduced parts. $19,900. Serious price, and is firm, and if still in my possession inquiries. (360)460-2931 when this ad runs out, I am just going to trade it 9292 Automobiles in! This a DARN GOOD Others DEAL!! $16,500. (360)477-8377 CHEV: ‘79 Corvette L82. M U S TA N G : ‘ 8 5 G T 5 O r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K miles. $6,000. Call for Speed convertable. 302 HO, loaded. $3,400/obo. details. (360)775-9996. (360)460-8610 CHEVROLET ‘02 PONTIAC: 2001 BonneIMPALA LS SEDAN 3.8L Series II V6, auto- ville SSEi. Bose Stereo, matic, alloy wheels, new H e a t e d Powe r S e a t s, tires, sunroof, rear spoil- K e y l e s s E n t r y, F o g er, keyless entry, power Lights, Leather, new batw i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, tery and tires, A/C, Powmirrors, and drivers seat, er Windows, plus much l e a t h e r s e a t s, c r u i s e m o r e . O n l y 7 4 , 0 0 0 control, tilt, air condition- miles. 6,500. (360)452-4867 ing, dual zone climate control, information center, OnStar, Dual front PONTIAC: ‘86 Fiero SE a i r b a g s . O n l y 7 , 0 0 0 Coupe. Rare automatic. original miles! Clean Clear title. V6. Nice Carfax! This Impala is in shape. Black with gray like new condition inside interior. 171,500 miles. and out! You won’t find Sunroof. Good transmiso n e n i c e r t h a n t h i s ! s i o n , ex c e l l e n t s p o r t Loaded with leather and tires. Power windows. all the options! Why buy Not a show car but a new when you can find great driving fun sports o n e w i t h t h i s l o w o f car. $2,000. (360)452-1049 miles? Come see the Peninsula’s most trusted P O R S CHE: ‘99 911. auto dealer for over 50 years! Stop by Gray Mo- 7 2 K , b e a u t i f u l s i l ve r / black. $23,500. tors today! (360)808-1405 $10,995 GRAY MOTORS SMARTCAR: ‘11 Pas457-4901 sion for 2CP. Cruise, mate control, heated C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 2 P T leather seats, all power, Cruiser. Auto, air, cruise, like-new cond. 18k original miles, 41 MPG averCD, 132.5K. $2,800/obo. age. $15,000/obo. (360)457-5299 (360)821-8366 C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 7 P T Cruiser. Excellent condi- TOYOTA: ‘09 Prius. 47k, white, nav., leather, 5 tion, low mi. $5,500/obo. CD change. $18,990. (360)775-5426 1 (805)478-1696 FORD: ‘02 Taurus SE. 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. T OYO TA : ‘ 1 0 P r i u s . Very good cond., 40k, $3,995. (360)457-1893. 50 mpg highway, regular maintenance. $16,000. (360)683-9893

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

CANOPY: 2002 SuperH a w k C a n o p y. 1 9 9 6 F350, tall, insulated. Excellent condition. 99� long, 73.25� wide. $995. (360)461-3869

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.*

All for just




FORD: ‘89 1/2 ton pickup. Real runner, 4.9 liter, straight 6, 5 sp, new tires/radiator. $2,300/ obo. (360)504-2113. FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. Rhino back end, fiberglass top, good driver. $2,500/obo (360)797-4175 FORD: ‘96 F150 4WD. Eddie Bauer package, All Star bed liner, 132k. $5,750. (360)681-4672. FORD: ‘96 F350 460 cid 4x4 Crew Cab. 114k 5 speed A/C, good tires, m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. $7,850 firm. Call (360)477-6218 FORD: ‘97 Ranger XLT. Green, matching canopy, runs great, ex. cond., clean, cruise, power windows and heater,104k, s l i d i n g r e a r w i n d o w. $6,500/obo. (360)821-8366 FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 door, king cab, 4WD, auto, air, CD, new trans., radiator, alternator, battery. $4,900/obo. (360)683-8145 TOYOTA: ‘00 Tacoma. V6, super charger and exhaust, 2 sets of wheels and tires, 161K mi. $10,000/obo. (360)683-8479, after 6

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 9 A c c e s s Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, auto, SR5, TRD off road, 14mo/23k mi warranty, tow, new Michelins, back up alarm, bed liner, bug guard, never off road, charcoal int., located in Sequim. $24,900. (301)788-2771

9556 SUVs Others

• 2 ads per household per week • Run as space permits Mondays &Tuesdays • Private parties only • No firewood or lumber • 4 lines, 2 days • No Garage Sales • No pets or livestock

Up to 90 Days Maximum (Only $4.00 for each additional line).

CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. Set for towing, ex. cond., 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. (360)683-5382 C H E V : ‘ 1 1 Tr ev e r s e . Gray, great condition. $18,500. (605)214-0437

Deadline: Friday at 4 p.m.

CHEV: ‘86 Blazer S10. 4WD, 120K, 2 door, runs good, good tires. $900/obo (360)477-6098

Ad 1

C H E V: ‘ 9 0 S i l va r a d o Suburban, 8k miles on new engine, 4WD, captain seats in front, bench seats back. $4,500. (360)681-7704

Ad 2

Call today for the only classified ad you’ll ever need. CALL 452-8435 OR 1-800-826-7714

Name Address Phone No

Mail to:

Bring your ads to:

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





FORD: ‘78 shor t bed. Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. $1,200. (360)504-5664.

NISSAN: ‘09 Murano SL FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, 62,000 miles, AC, AT, cruise, tilt, leather seats, backup camera, AM/FM/ CD/XM with Bose sound system, dual power/ heated front seats, power windows and locks, keyless entry, tow pkg and more. Extra clean, n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t condition and well maintained. $20,500. Call (360)797-1715 or (208)891-5868

T OYO TA : ‘ 0 0 R AV 4 2WD. 75,000 miles, 4 cyl, automatic, CD player, power windows mirrors, A/C. Runs great but gas gauge broken. $7,500/obo. Call Ricki, (360)477-1159

TOYOTA ‘03 4RUNNER SR5 4X4 4.0L VVT-i V6, automatic, downhill assist control, alloy wheels, running boards, tow package, privacy glass, sunroof, keyless entry, p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD/Cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Pr iced under Kelley Blue Book! SR5 Model with all the options! You just can’t beat the reliability and longevity of a Toyota! 4.0L VVT-i engine delivers super ior perfor mance and better fuel economy than previous models! Toyota, Oh what a feeling, and oh what a price! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 4 R a v - 4 . 111K mi., white, ver y good condition. $9,950. More info (360)808-0531

TOYOTA: ‘85 22R 4X4. Rebuilt engine, new radiator, clutch, alternator. $1,800. 390-8918.

TOYOTA: ‘93 2WD ext. cab. Canopy, runs good. T O Y O TA : ‘ 8 9 L a n d $3,450/obo. 452-5126. Cruiser. Needs engine, running gear/body good VW: ‘81 Rabbit diesel shape. $2,000/obo. pickup. 5 speed, canopy, (360)452-6668, eves. runs great. $3,000. (360)385-0204



FORD: ‘74 1/2 ton. Shor tbed, 50k miles on rebuilt 390 motor, 4 speed manual, r uns strong, new upholstry and tires, etc. Some light body rust--good project truck. $2,500 firm. (360)477-2684.

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect. CAMERO: ‘87 Iroc Convertible. Disassembled, no motor or trans., good body, ready to restore! $500. (360)379-5243.

JEEP: ‘02 Wrangler Sierra. White, gray hardtop, straight 6 cyl., auto, m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, CHEV: ‘88 1/2 ton. 4x4, wired for towing, CB, fog m a t c h i n g c a p, c l e a n , lights, 77k. $11,995. priced to sell. $2,800. (919)616-0302 (360)775-6681 J E E P : ‘ 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y C H E V : ‘ 9 8 E x t . c a b. good cond., rebuilt title. Camper shell, 125K, 4 $5,200. (360)379-1277. cyl., 5 speed. $2,600. JEEP ‘99 GRAND (360)683-9523, 10-8. CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4 CHEVROLET: ‘88 Sil4.0L Inline 6, automatic, ve r a d o Tr u c k 4 W D. alloy wheels, roof rack, Regular cab, one ownprivacy glass, keyless er, in beautiful condientr y, power windows, tion, always garaged, door locks, and mirrors, nice blue paint and p ow e r l e a t h e r s e a t s, seat, mag wheels, cruise control, tilt, air trailer hitch, bed liner, conditioning, CD/Casin great mechanical sette stereo, Infinity Gold condition. $3,500. Sound, information cen(360)379-2264. ter, dual front airbags. Clean Carfax! ImmacuDODGE: ‘01 Ram 1500. late condition inside and White, 4X4, auto, extra out! Bulletproof 4.0L Incab, 4 door, 109k, very l i n e - 6 E n g i n e ! P l u s h nice. $9,900/obo. leather interior! Stop by (360)452-5652 Gray Motors today! $5,995 DODGE: ‘06 Dakota GRAY MOTORS 4X4. Quad cab, excel457-4901 lent cond, electric seats & windows, grill guard, side steps, bed liner and KIA ‘04 SORENTO Tonneau cover, new bat- 90 days same as cash! t e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t We finance and have b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. lowest in-house rates. $15,500. (360)582-9310. No credit checks! FiDODGE: ‘99 2500 Se- nancing your future, not r ies. Deisel, ext. cab, your past. $6,495 utility box, new trans. The Other Guys $9,400. (360)565-6017. Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 FORD: ‘02 Explorer. t o, 4 W D, 1 1 4 k , l o o k s a n d r u n s g r e a t , n ew NISSAN: ‘02 Pathfinder tires. $4,295. LE 4WD. 106k, automat(360)681-8828 ic leather heated seats, FORD: ‘73 1 Ton Pick- sunroof, well maintained. up. Flat bed, with side $9,500. (360)683-1851. racks, newly painted, 68k original miles. $6,000. (360)640-8155. CHEV: ‘87 4x4 Longbed. 2 sets of tires, 88k original miles. $2,500. (360)808-0970

D AV E S C A D D E N : 2 man pontoon boat, will take Class IV rapids. $1,000 cash. 808-0422. SAILBOAT: ‘69 Victory CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. Runs good, good body 21’. With trailor. $1,500. GUIDE MODEL: Willie and interior. $2,800/obo. (360)509-4894 16X54, custom trailer. (360)683-6079 $4,000. (360)460-4417. C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o HEWE: 17’ River RunSpyder Coupe. Rener. 115 Mercur y jet, stored, loaded. $10,500. new 5 hp Ricker, depth (360)683-5871 sounder, GPS, lots of extras. $7,950. DAT S U N : ‘ 7 2 2 4 0 Z (360)452-2162 race car and trailer. S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n Red, spare engines, 2 6 ’ . P r o j e c t b o a t . trans., wheels, tires and more! $10,000. $3,500/obo, or trade. (360)385-5694 (360)477-7719 KAYAK: $1,900. Cust o m b u i l t 1 6 ’ K ay a k . Newfound Boat Works E x p l o r e r. B e a u t i f u l sculptured cedar and basswood strip planked deck. A work of art. Paddled once, I have too many Kayaks! (360)774-0439

9556 SUVs Others

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

DODGE ‘03 CARAVAN SE 3.3L V6, automatic, tinted windows, roof rack, key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, air condit i o n i n g , Ke n wo o d C D stereo, dual front airbags. Only 93,000 original miles! Clean Carfax! Good condition inside a n d o u t ! T h e p e r fe c t practical people hauler! Great fuel mileage! Priced to sell fast! Come see the Peninsula’s value leaders for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 2013 Neah Bay 49/44

Bellingham g 49/41

Olympic Peninsula TODAY TBOR D AY EEZY & BREEZY &

Port Townsend T To o 51/45




Sequim Olympics 51/43 Snow level: 6,000 ft. Port Ludlow 52/44


Forks 51/41




National TODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 50 32 Trace 18.47 Forks 54 36 Trace 74.55 Seattle 54 39 0.02 26.31 Sequim 48 33 0.05 9.69 Hoquiam 52 34 0.01 44.85 Victoria 52 33 0.00 21.03 Port Townsend 51 31 0.19* 16.71

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Nov. 5

Billings 45° | 21°

San Francisco 68° | 50°


Aberdeen 53/43




Chicago 59° | 46°

Atlanta 61° | 41°

El Paso 70° | 50° Houston 81° | 66°


Miami 82° | 75°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News


Low 43 Clouds blanket Peninsula

50/44 Autumn gray midweek

Marine Weather

52/42 Showers fall across region


50/40 Showers with sunbreaks


Nov 25

50/38 Showers likely; mostly cloudy

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset today


Seattle 52° | 48°

Spokane 36° | 25°

Tacoma 52° | 45°

Olympia 50° | 43°

Dec 2

Nov 9

Yakima 48° | 34° Astoria 54° | 46°


© 2013

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:19 a.m. 7.9’ 7:51 a.m. 2.9’ 1:39 p.m. 9.7’ 8:42 p.m. -1.3’

Port Angeles

4:37 a.m. 7.3’ 2:32 p.m. 6.9’

9:32 a.m. 5.5’ 9:50 p.m. -2.0’

5:28 a.m. 7.4’ 10:27 a.m. 5.7’ 3:16 p.m. 6.6’ 10:37 p.m. -1.9’

Port Townsend

6:14 a.m. 9.0’ 10:45 a.m. 6.1’ 4:09 p.m. 8.5’ 11:03 p.m. -2.2’

7:05 a.m. 9.1’ 11:40 a.m. 6.3’ 4:53 p.m. 8.2’ 11:50 p.m. -2.1’

Dungeness Bay*

5:20 a.m. 8.1’ 10:07 a.m. 5.5’ 3:15 p.m. 7.7’ 10:25 p.m. -2.0’

6:11 a.m. 8.2’ 11:02 a.m. 5.7’ 3:59 p.m. 7.4’ 11:12 p.m. -1.9’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Nov 17 4:48 p.m. 7:07 a.m. 9:33 a.m. 6:48 p.m.


Burlington, Vt. 38 Casper 49 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 69 Albany, N.Y. 20 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 54 Albuquerque 42 Cldy Charlotte, N.C. 62 Amarillo 41 PCldy Cheyenne 61 Anchorage 36 Cldy Chicago 53 Asheville 30 Clr Cincinnati 57 Atlanta 42 Clr Cleveland 48 Atlantic City 29 Clr Columbia, S.C. 67 Austin 56 Rain Columbus, Ohio 53 44 Baltimore 32 PCldy Concord, N.H. Billings 28 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 67 Dayton 53 Birmingham 44 Clr 67 Bismarck 34 Clr Denver 58 Boise 32 .01 Cldy Des Moines 46 Boston 31 .03 Clr Detroit 48 Brownsville 58 Cldy Duluth 76 Buffalo 25 PCldy El Paso Evansville 56 Fairbanks 28 THURSDAY Fargo 55 Flagstaff 57 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 49 37 3:12 a.m. 7.7’ 8:43 a.m. 3.2’ Great Falls 2:29 p.m. 9.2’ 9:33 p.m. -0.9’ Greensboro, N.C. 62 Hartford Spgfld 50 Helena 42 6:21 a.m. 7.4’ 11:30 a.m. 5.7’ Honolulu 86 4:08 p.m. 6.2’ 11:28 p.m. -1.4’ Houston 69 Indianapolis 52 Jackson, Miss. 66 7:58 a.m. 9.1’ 12:43 p.m. 6.3’ Jacksonville 70 5:45 p.m. 7.7’ Juneau 40 Kansas City 59 7:04 a.m. 8.2’ 12:05 p.m. 5.7’ Key West 80 4:51 p.m. 6.9’ Las Vegas 75 Little Rock 62


Victoria 50° | 39°

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 1:30 a.m. 8.0’ 7:04 a.m. 2.7’ 12:53 p.m. 9.9’ 7:54 p.m. -1.5’



Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind to 20 kt rising to 15 to 25 kt in the afternoon. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft. A chance of showers. Tonight, W wind to 25 kt becoming SW to 15 kt. Wind waves to 4 ft. Ocean: W wind 10 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 9 ft at 15 seconds. A chance of showers. Tonight, W wind 10 to 15 kt becoming S to 10 kt after midnight. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 9 ft at 14 seconds.



New York 54° | 43°

Detroit 55° | 43°

Washington D.C. 57° | 39°

Los Angeles 75° | 50°



The Lower 48:


Minneapolis 41° | 30°

Denver 37° | 28°


Brinnon 53/42

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 52° | 48°

*Reading taken in Nordland

✼✼ ✼


Hi 43 67 70 38 57 65 54 70 56 47 66 46 45 46 79 39




20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

20 19 48 30 36 25 42 38 32 38 36 16 57 39 29 48 34 43 52 39 16 38 20 37 19 36 24 22 74 52 40 39 51 25 48 74 55 46


.03 .06 .01

.01 .02


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

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

71 57 66 62 83 60 51 55 59 67 52 60 58 61 58 77 50 54 85 49 46 52 48 63 51 47 65 66 59 77 44 73 67 63 87 61 40 65

60 42 45 47 73 51 46 46 37 51 35 44 36 51 49 60 35 33 58 29 25 45 30 35 29 34 36 49 48 66 31 62 63 49 77 30 32 50





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

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 86 at El Centro, Calif., and Imperial, Calif. ■ 3 at Yellowstone Lake, Wyo. GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet

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

56 40 76 60 81 62 59 64 42 56

36 22 60 52 54 52 36 50 22 31

Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy PCldy Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Clr

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

Hi Lo Otlk 67 53 Ts 81 56 Clr 61 38 Clr/Wind 49 40 PCldy 48 45 Rain/Wind 85 63 Clr 34 20 PCldy 83 56 PCldy 84 74 Clr 76 61 Clr 82 59 Clr 48 42 Sh 53 47 Sh/Wind 75 51 PCldy 47 34 Clr 47 46 Sh 83 61 PCldy 55 51 Rain 79 69 Ts 66 49 Ts 73 57 Clr 68 56 Clr 54 41 Clr 45 40 Sh

Premier Heating Dealer on the Peninsula Proudly Serving Clallam & Jefferson Counties for 16 Years


360 782 Kitchen-Dick Road • Sequim

Heat Pumps • Infloor Radiant Heat Boilers • Ductless HP

Travis Babcock

Dr. Keith Ure

Dr. Paul Cunningham Medical Director &HUWLÀHG*HULDWULFLDQ





Installation • Sales • Service


Dr. Keith Ure & Travis Babcock With

Dr. Paul Cunningham Presenting on Total Joint Care

Refreshments will be served Presented by

650 West Hemlock Street, Sequim, WA 98382

Join us at

November 20, 2013 at Noon

Please RSVP 360.582.2400


Phone: 360.582.2400

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