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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS November 13, 2012 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Port of PA budgets $17.4 million for ’13 PenPly cleanup to be a priority; 1 percent property tax hike eyed BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The demolition and environmental cleanup of the former Peninsula Plywood mill site headlines spending priorities contained in a preliminary $17.4 million Port of Port Angeles budget for 2013. It also calls for a 1 percent property tax increase for 2013 and includes the prior elimination of four positions — but no layoffs for next year.

lent employee positions in 2012 due to retirement, attrition and the elimination of accounting clerk and director of trade and development positions, bringing the total number of full-timeThe three port commissioners equivalent positions to 37. are expected to pass the spending plan, which includes $6.2 million Pay increases in general fund expenditures for Port salaries and wages would day-to-day expenses, following a increase by the consumer-pricepublic hearing today starting at index threshold of 1.3 percent. 9:30 a.m. — instead of Monday, Other employee-related due to the Veterans Day holiday increases include a 2 percent hike — in the port meeting room at in health insurance premiums 338 W. First St., Port Angeles. and a 14 percent average jump in The spending plan envisions retirement premiums. expenditures of $359,844 more in The spending plan also 2013 than 2012 and includes a includes the 1 percent tax levy reduction of four full-time-equiva- increase for property owners that

is allowed without a vote of port district voters. The port board did not increase the property tax in 2012, 2010 and 2009. “Everyone Calhoun will be impacted differently based on the assessed value of their property,” port Finance Director Karen Goschen said. “We’re talking about a 1 percent increase, and therefore it’s a minimal impact overall.” New construction projected at

$60 million for 2013 that will be added to the tax rolls combined with the tax increase will generate a projected $1.4 million for debt service and capital construction in 2013. Capital expenditures of $1.9 million are projected for 2013 after state and federal grant reimbursements of $3.9 million. “We want to keep the capacity up to make investments for economic development and economic improvements slightly, so we are making some reinstatement of traditional revenue that we might have foregone in the last two or three years,” Port Board President John Calhoun said. TURN

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Pluck the Money Tree

Seabee’s bravery not forgotten

TAKE A LOOK at Page A6 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up a certificate to be redeemed at the business. Our office opens at 8 a.m. ✔ Or phone the PDN’s Money Tree line at 360417-7684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. But don’t wait: The items are sold on a firstclaimed basis. Turn to Page A6 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree. Peninsula Daily News

‘Ikkatsu’ film about tsunami debris sold out CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Navy Command Chaplain Don Biadog pauses in front of the decorated grave of Marvin Shields at Gardiner Community Cemetery on Monday. Shields, a Port Townsend resident who earned the Medal of Honor during the Vietnam War, is honored annually with a Veterans Day commemoration.

Veterans Day tradition Local hero recalled annually with graveside ceremony Mechanic 3rd Class Marvin G. Shields, our SeaGARDINER — A small ceremony bee comrade and in a wooded cemetery followed tradi- Medal of Honor tion Monday by paying tribute to a recipient who Port Townsend man for his specific made the ultimate act of bravery during the early stages sacrifice in battle of the Vietnam War. and saved his fel“We come together on this day to low shipmates.” pay tribute to all veterans past and Two Navy bat- Shields present,” said retired Navy Master talions totaling Chief Petty Officer Todd Bolden, who about 100 active-duty sailors were served as master of ceremonies at positioned around the 40-person visiGardiner Community Cemetery. tors’ tent in a symbolic portrayal of “We particularly gather here how the military protects the public. It was the 46th time that a Vetertoday to honor Construction BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ans Day has passed since Shields was laid to rest at the cemetery as a hero.

More screenings scheduled BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

When three Washington state kayakers decided to travel the North Olympic Peninsula coast, they thought they would make a little film for a film festival. “It’s gone quite a bit beyond that,” said kayaker Ken Campbell.

Instead, public interest in “Ikkatsu: The Roadless Coast,” a documentary filmed last summer along the mostly roadless coastline during four trips between Cape Flattery and Ruby Beach near LaPush, and around Destruction Island, has surprised the trio. TURN

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Daughter’s grave It was also the first Veterans Day commemoration since the April death of his daughter, Barbara Shields Rote, whose grave is adjacent to her father’s. “Petty Officer Shields fought selflessly for freedom’s sake and gave his all for his love of God and country,” said Navy Command Chaplain Don Biadog. TURN TO SHIELDS/A4

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A scene from “Ikkatsu: The Roadless Coast” shows one of the sea kayakers.

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 273rd issue — 2 sections, 20 pages

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

B4 B6 B5 A8 B4 B11 A10 A3 A2

PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS SUDOKU WEATHER

B7 B1 A2 B10


A2

UpFront

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

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

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

Audit Bureau of Circulations

The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Elmo actor accused in sex abuse THE PUPPETEER WHO performs as Elmo on “Sesame Street” is taking a leave of absence from the popular kids’ show in the wake of allegations that he had a relationship with a 16-year-old boy. Sesame Workshop said puppeteer Kevin Clash denies the charges, which were first made Clash in June by the alleged partner, who by then was 23. “We took the allegation very seriously and took immediate action,” Sesame Workshop said in a statement issued Monday. “We met with the accuser twice and had repeated communications with him. We met with Kevin, who denied the accusation.” The organization described the relationship as personal and “unrelated to the workplace.” Its investigation found the allegation to be unsubstantiated, but it said Clash exercised “poor judgment” and was disciplined

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SYMBOL

OF

ROME

Actor and director Sylvester Stallone, left, stands with Rome Mayor Gianni Alemanno at Capitol Hill on Monday to receive the symbol of Rome award, which traditionally is presented to renowned people visiting the city. for violating company policy regarding Internet usage. It offered no details.

INXS splitting INXS, a band who has persevered through 35 years of highs and lows, including the suicide of former lead singer Michael Hutchence, is breaking up, according to Rolling Stone magazine. The band announced the decision during a show in its home country of Aus-

tralia, performing in Perth as openers for Matchbox Twenty. Drummer Jon Farriss delivered the news halfway through the set, the magazine said. The band then went into its song “I Need You Tonight.” After Hutchence committed suicide in 1997, the band seemed nonexistent for more than a decade. The band has had three lead singers since then: Jon Stevens, J.D. Fortune and Ciaran Gribbin.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Is the breastfeeding doll described on Page D5 Sunday creepy or revolutionary? Creepy Revolutionary

6.9%

Both

7.4%

Neither

20.1%

Undecided

5.1%

Total votes cast: 851

Passings

Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com

By The Associated Press

HENRY COLMAN, 89, a television producer and executive whose credits include “The Love Boat,” “Hawaii Five-O” and “Green Acres,” has died. An announcement Sunday by the Archive of American Television said Mr. Colman Mr. Colman died in 2008 Wednesday. Mr. Colman’s career dates to early commercial television, where he started as production coordinator on the musical show “Easy Does It.” In 1951, Mr. Colman became assistant to the director for “Kraft Television Theatre” and later worked on such series as “Robert Montgomery Presents” and “Colgate Comedy Hour.” As a TV executive, Mr. Colman oversaw the pilot of “The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis” and worked on “Green Acres” and

60.5%

“Hawaii Five-O.” In the 1970s, he helped develop “The Love Boat,” where he worked as line producer. Mr. Colman also produced the 1980s series “Hotel.”

_______ SIR REX HUNT, 86, who was British governor of the Falkland Islands at the time of the Argentine invasion in 1982, has died. Prime Minister David Cameron said Monday that Sir Rex “should be a hero to everyone in Sir Rex Britain” for in 2002 his service during the war, in which Britain successfully reclaimed the contested islands, called the Malvinas by the Argentines. Sir Rex’s government said the former governor, who died at a hospital in his country Sunday, will be remembered “for his courage and dignity” at the

time of the Falklands conflict. Sir Rex was taken captive by Argentine forces and expelled to Uruguay. He returned to the islands after British forces defeated the invaders and resumed serving as governor until 1985. He also served for many years as chairman of the Falkland Islands Association and as president of the UK Falkland Islands Trust. The cause of Sir Rex’s death was not given.

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

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

■ A front-page article in Thursday’s Jefferson County edition incorrectly identified downtown Port Townsend merchant Lois Venarchick. She is the proprietor of Wynwoods Bead Gallery. The article also incorrectly stated the date of the Quimper Mercantile Co.’s

grand opening, which is Saturday, Nov. 17.

________ 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 360-417-3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1937 (75 years ago)

A 400-foot rock bulkhead immediately north of the log boom grounds of the former Olympic Forest Products mill in Port Angeles has been finished. The mill at the mouth of Ennis Creek is now known as the Port Angeles Rayonier mill following last month’s merger of Olympic Forest Products, Rainier Pulp and Paper and Grays Seen Around Harbor Pulp and Paper Laugh Lines Peninsula snapshots companies. The new bulkhead on DOCTORS SAY LETTER IN A 98362 NOW’S the best time to get mailbox addressed to “Port the mill’s west side is comthe flu shot. This year, Los Angeles, WA.” The ZIP prised of 7,000 tons of rock transported by barge from there is the seal flu. code made its intended the Mats Mats quarry near It comes from seals to destination clear . . . Port Ludlow. humans. If you’re inflected WANTED! “Seen Around” It is designed to protect with the seal flu, you get the log booms from winter the chills and an uncontrol- items. Send them to PDN News P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles lable desire to balance balls Desk, storms such as one last WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or on your nose. winter that spread Olympic email news@peninsuladailynews. Craig Ferguson com. Forest Products logs

throughout Port Angeles Harbor.

1962 (50 years ago) Nearly 30 planes and a dozen ground parties are conducting a “saturation” search in the Olympic Mountains for a missing Air Force pilot after radio signals were heard to suggest that he ejected from his plane. The signals coupled with reports from more than a dozen hunters of an explosion raised hopes for the safety of Capt. Robert Lucas, 34, of Hialeah, Fla. Lucas and his F-102A supersonic jet fighter-interceptor from Paine Air Force Base in Everett disappeared two days ago on a training flight over the Olympic Peninsula. The sighting of flares by

hunters between Forks and LaPush was being checked by a helicopter and Civil Air Patrol planes, but the principal search was in the rugged mountains north of Shelton and Aberdeen.

1987 (25 years ago) Olympic National Park wants to burst its mountain goat population boom, unveiling a 72-page report that examines live capture, sterilization and shooting to eliminate the animals. The shaggy white mountain goats were brought to the Olympics from Canada in the 1920s, at least a decade before the national park was created. A total of 12 goats were introduced then, but the population is about 1,200 now.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Nov. 13, the 318th day of 2012. There are 48 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Nov. 13, 1982, the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, designed by Maya Lin, was dedicated on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. On this date: ■ In 1312, England’s King Edward III was born at Windsor Castle. ■ In 1789, Benjamin Franklin wrote in a letter to a friend, JeanBaptiste Leroy: “In this world nothing can be said to be certain, except death and taxes.”

■ In 1849, voters in California ratified the state’s original constitution. ■ In 1909, 259 men and boys were killed when fire erupted inside a coal mine in Cherry, Ill. ■ In 1927, the Holland Tunnel opened to the public, providing access between lower Manhattan and New Jersey beneath the Hudson River. ■ In 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed a measure lowering the minimum draft age from 21 to 18. ■ In 1956, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down laws calling for

racial segregation on public city and state buses. ■ In 1971, the U.S. space probe Mariner 9 went into orbit around Mars. ■ In 1974, Karen Silkwood, a technician and union activist at the Kerr-McGee Cimarron plutonium plant near Crescent, Okla., died in a car crash while on her way to meet a reporter. ■ In 1985, some 23,000 residents of Armero, Colombia, died when a volcanic mudslide buried the city. ■ Ten years ago: U.S. Roman Catholic bishops approved a com-

promise sex abuse policy after the Vatican demanded they make changes to balance fairness to priests with compassion for victims. ■ Five years ago: Pakistani opposition leader Benazir Bhutto demanded the resignation of U.S.backed President Gen. Pervez Musharraf, dashing Western hopes the two would form an alliance to confront Islamic extremists. ■ One year ago: President Barack Obama dove into summit diplomacy in his home state of Hawaii as he gathered with leaders of 20 other nations of the AsiaPacific Economic Cooperation forum.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 13, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Pizza boxes ignite deadly Maine inferno

Long Islanders in dark

HICKSVILLE, N.Y. — More than 70,000 customers of Long Island Power Authority in New York were without electricity Monday, two weeks after superstorm Sandy struck, and the ORRINGTON, Maine — A often-criticized government pre-dawn fire that killed a entity mostly blamed factors 30-year-old man and his three beyond its control. children and hospitalized the LIPA had restored power to mother was caused by empty cardboard pizza boxes stored too nearly 1.1 million customers by Monday morning. Of those still close to a wood-burning stove, Maine fire officials said Monday. in the dark, 46,300 mainly along Long Island’s south shore The family likely used the and Rockaway Peninsula had boxes to help start the fire in the stove after they returned to water damage to electrical panels and wiring, and their service their Orrington home from can’t be restored without an bowling late Friday night, fire inspection and possibly repairs. investigators said. A container of lighter fluid Driver’s license reversal found nearby probably accelerated the spread of the fire once WASHINGTON — More the boxes stored outside the women than men now have stove ignited and family memdriver’s licenses, a reversal of a bers had gone to bed. gender gap behind the wheel It was the deadliest fire in that transportation researchers Maine in 20 years. say is likely to have safety and “It was purely accidental,” economic implications. Fire Marshal Joe Thomas said. If current trends continue, Neighbors reported the fire the gap will only widen. The about 2:30 a.m. Saturday after share of teens and young adults hearing Christine Johnson, 31, of both sexes with driver’s screaming from atop a roof. licenses is declining, but the Johnson remained hospitaldecline is greater for young ized for smoke inhalation Monmen, according to a study by the day. The fire killed her husband, University of Michigan’s TransBenjamin Johnson III, along portation Research Institute. with their children: two boys, The study looked at gender Ben, 9, and Ryan, 4, and one trends in driver’s licenses girl, 8-year-old Leslie. between 1995 and 2010. The children were found in a Women are more likely to second-story bedroom, and their buy smaller, safer and more father at the head of the stairs. fuel-efficient cars, drive less, They all died from smoke inha- and have a lower fatality rate, lation, according to the medical one expert said. The Associated Press examiner’s office.

Petraeus began affair as director of the CIA Retired general reveals shock at girlfriend’s threatening email THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Ex-CIA director David Petraeus has told friends he was shocked to find that his biographer and girlfriend, Paula Broadwell, was suspected of sending anonymous, threatening emails to a Petraeus friend she saw as a romantic rival. A close Petraeus associate said Monday that FBI investigators told Petraeus that Broadwell, 40, sent anonymous emails to 37-yearold Jill Kelley — a Petraeus family friend from his time at Central Command in Tampa, Fla. — warning her to stay away from him. The CIA director resigned last week after confessing to the affair with Broadwell. Petraeus, 60, was not shown the emails but was told the tone and content seemed threatening to Kelley, prompting her to report them, the Petraeus associate said. That triggered the investigation that led the FBI to Broadwell. The affair began in 2011, two months after he became CIA director, a friend and former top

aide said Monday. The case has sparked an uproar in Congress over FBI investigative tactics and complaints that they weren’t Petraeus told soon enough about the probe rocking the intelligence and law enforcement establishment.

Family devastated Petraeus’ family are said to be devastated over the affair, especially his wife, Holly, who “is not exactly pleased right now,” said Steve Boylan, a friend and former Petraeus spokesman. “Furious would be an understatement,” Boylan told ABC’s “Good Morning America.” He said Petraeus ended the affair four months ago. The FBI examined Broadwell’s email account and eventually discovered her relationship with

Petraeus. It was not clear what led Broadwell to send the emails to Kelley. Petraeus’ affair will be the topic of meetings Wednesday involving congressional intelligence committee leaders, FBI Deputy Director Sean Joyce and CIA Deputy Director Michael Morell. Director of National Intelligence James Clapper was told by the Justice Department of the Petraeus investigation last week at about 5 p.m. on Election Day, and then called Petraeus and urged him to resign, according to a senior U.S. intelligence official. FBI officials said the congressional committees weren’t informed until Friday, one official said, because the matter started as a criminal investigation into harassing emails allegedly sent by Broadwell to Kelley. Concerned that the emails Petraeus exchanged with Broadwell raised the possibility of a security breach, the FBI brought the matter up with him directly, according to the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the investigation. Petraeus decided to quit, though he was breaking no laws by having an affair, officials said.

Briefly: World Israeli tanks score direct hit in Syrian clash TEL HAZEKA, Golan Heights — Israeli tanks struck a Syrian artillery launcher Monday after a stray mortar shell flew into Israel-held territory, the first direct clash between the neighbors since the Syrian uprising began nearly two years ago. The confrontation fueled new fears that the Syrian civil war could drag Israel into the violence, a scenario with Netanyahu grave consequences for the region. The fighting has already spilled into Lebanon, Jordan and Turkey. “We are closely monitoring what is happening and will respond appropriately. We will not allow our borders to be violated or our citizens to be fired upon,” Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said Monday. While officials believe President Bashar Assad has no interest in picking a fight with Israel, they fear the embattled Syrian leader may try to draw Israel into the fighting in a bout of desperation. Israeli officials believe it is only a matter of time before Syrian rebels topple the longtime leader.

Man held at airport LONDON — British police said a man has been arrested at London’s Heathrow Airport as part of an investigation into travel to Syria in support of alleged terrorist activity. Scotland Yard said the 24-year-old, whose name and nationality were not provided, was taken into custody by counterterrorism officers after immigration officials stopped him once he arrived on a flight from Bahrain on Monday morning. Police said the man was arrested on suspicion of the “commission, preparation or instigation of acts of terrorism” and is being questioned at a south London police station. Another man previously arrested in connection with the same investigation was charged in October with the kidnapping of two Western journalists in Syria.

GOP revisiting immigration bill

BBC suspends two

THE NEW YORK TIMES

LONDON — After BBC chief George Entwistle resigned last weekend, the head of news, Helen Boaden, and deputy Stephen Mitchell were temporarily removed Monday from their positions, though the broadcaster said neither was implicated in the errors involving child sex abuse reports about the late children’s TV host Jimmy Savile. The broadcaster also came under fire Monday for the terms of Entwistle’s removal after only 54 days on the job. He is drawing a salary of $715,000. The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — After a presidential election in which Latino voters rewarded President Barack Obama while punishing Republicans for their positions on immigration, GOP leaders and prominent conservatives said this week they could support legislation to fix illegal immigration. The prospects for an immigration overhaul next year improved with stunning speed after the vote, with Speaker of the House John Boehner, who had long resisted a broad immigration bill, saying that “a comprehensive approach is long overdue.” Haley Barbour, a Republican

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FAULTY

FURNACE CITED IN INDIANAPOLIS EXPLOSION

An aerial photo shows the two homes that were leveled and others that were damaged by a massive explosion that sparked a huge fire and killed two people Sunday in Indianapolis. No official cause was given, but the owner of one of the homes that exploded said Monday that a problem furnace could be to blame.

Quick Read

“A comprehensive approach is long overdue.” JOHN BOEHNER Speaker of the House elder statesman, echoed Boehner, and Sean Hannity, the conservative talk show host — in a startling turnaround — joined calls for measures opening pathways to legal status for illegal immigrants.

Favored Obama One of every 10 voters who cast ballots was a Latino, and they favored Obama, with 71 percent of their votes, compared with

27 percent for Republican challenger Mitt Romney. The wide gap forced Republican leaders to wonder if they could ever regain the presidency without increasing their appeal to Hispanic Americans. A host of advocates noted that the coalition of forces supporting a thorough repair of the immigration system, including the offer of legal status for more than 11 million illegal immigrants, is broader and more organized than before. It includes Latino organizations, business and agricultural employers, libertarian conservatives, evangelical Christians and law enforcement groups.

. . . more news to start your day

West: California to launch greenhouse gas program

Nation: Health department sued by Planned Parenthood

Nation: Parents in default over kids’ student loans

World: Jailed blogger dies in police custody in Iran

CALIFORNIA’S LARGEST GREENHOUSE gas emitters will begin buying permits in a “cap-and-trade” system designed to control emissions of heat-trapping gases and to spur investment in clean technologies. The program is a key part of California’s 2006 climate-change law. The regulations dictate standards for cleaner-burning fuels, more efficient automobiles and increased use of renewable energy. The California Air Resources Board on Wednesday will auction off pollution permits called “allowances” to hundreds of businesses, including electric companies and refineries.

PLANNED PARENTHOOD IS suing Terry Cline, the head of the Oklahoma Department of Health, over the agency’s decision to withdraw federal funding for three clinics in the Tulsa area that provide food and nutritional counseling to low-income mothers. Health department officials previously said the decision to terminate the Women, Infants and Children, or WIC, contracts was based in part on Planned Parenthood’s cost per participant exceeded those of other clinics. Planned Parenthood said in the suit that the department gave a “hodgepodge of reasons” for ending the contracts, but none was supported by facts.

MILLIONS OF PARENTS who have taken out loans to pay for their children’s college education make up a less visible Generation Debt. In the first three months of this year, 2.2 million borrowers of student loans were older than 60, a figure that’s tripled since 2005, making them the fastest-growing age group for college debt. All told, those borrowers owed $43 billion, up from $8 billion seven years ago, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Almost 10 percent of the borrowers over 60 were at least 90 days delinquent on payments in 2012’s first quarter, compared with 6 percent in 2005.

IRAN’S STATE PROSECUTOR confirmed Monday that jailed blogger Sattar Beheshti died in police custody last week and that wounds were found on his body, the first official confirmation of his death while being held. The U.S. State Department and a press freedom group have called for investigation of the “suspicious death.” Prosecutor Gholam Hossein Mohseni Ejehi told reporters that Beheshti was detained Oct. 30 for alleged cybercrimes and taken to Evin prison in north Tehran the next day. Beheshti was handed over to cyber police for interrogation the same day, He died Nov. 3.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012 — (C)

Shields: Honored posthumously

Share your special Thanksgiving story with the PDN LET US TELL your story. Are you expecting to observe a special Thanksgiving this year? If so, invite the Peninsula Daily News home for the holiday to tell your story of giving thanks. We’re looking for special stories of inspiration, hope and gratitude. Selected stories will be featured in the Nov. 22 Thanksgiving edition of the PDN and online at www.peninsula dailynews.com.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ally asked for a volunteer to accompany him in an attempt to knock out the enemy machine gun emplacement that was assaulting their position. Shields volunteered. The group knocked out the gun, but Shields was shot again and this time was mortally wounded.

CONTINUED FROM A1 “We will always remember his courage along with his valor and sacrifice 47 years ago,� Biadog said. “His selfless actions assure the protection of his family and his child along with future generations of American children. “Today, we honor all our warriors who have served honorably across the globe and have helped us to destroy all the enemies of freedom and protect millions from tyranny.�

Tell us, in fewer than 100 words, why your family’s story should be shared this holiday season. E-mail entries to our publisher and editor, John Brewer, at john. brewer@ peninsula dailynews. com (subject line: Thanksgiving) by this coming Sunday, Nov. 18. Please include where you expect to celebrate Thanksgiving Day — plus your name, address and phone number. Peninsula Daily News

Medal awarded in 1966 Shields was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor in 1966 by President Lyndon B. Johnson for gallantry during combat. He died at the age of 25 in Vietnam, where he was a mechanic with the Navy’s Mobile Construction Battalion known familiarly as the Seabees. Shields’ Seabee team arrived to build an Army Special Forces compound in

Port: Cleanup

Family attended Those attending Monday’s ceremony included CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Shields’ widow, Joan Bennett, and his sister. Bugler Justin Strauss plays taps during the After the ceremony, all Veterans Day ceremony in Gardiner on Monday. the attendees were invited to the Gardiner Community Dong Xoai, 55 miles north almost three hours. Shields was wounded a Center for refreshments — of Saigon, on June 10, 1965. He was wounded when second time during the Viet after which time they vishis unit came under heavy Cong attack but continued ited Fat Smitty’s cafe in Discovery Bay “for a good fire from a 1,500-man Viet to fight. old-fashioned Seabees noCong regiment’s machine host lunch.� guns, heavy weapons and Carried injured man small arms. ________ At one point, he assisted Shields carried on in carrying a more critically Jefferson County Reporter despite his injuries, resup- wounded man to safety, Charlie Bermant can be reached at plying his fellow troops then resumed firing at the 360-385-2335 or at charlie. with ammunition and enemy for four more hours. bermant@peninsuladailynews. A commander eventu- com. returning the enemy fire for

Volunteers not enough for top of budget tsunami debris onslaught

CONTINUED FROM A1 begin by the end of December. Ecology has estimated The PenPly cleanup and a port draft agreed order that it may not be until the with the state Department end of 2017 before the plyof Ecology to remove wood mill site is clean hydraulic oil, benzene and enough for development. other pollutants from soil and groundwater at the Harbor cleanup 19-acre Marine Drive site The port also has alloheadlines the budget, Calcated $525,000 for the Port houn said. The budget devotes Angeles Harbor-area envi$350,000 for demolition and ronmental cleanup project, environmental remediation and foresees spending of the site, and foresees another $525,000 in 2014expenditures of $3.1 million 2017. The port, city of Port from 2014-2017 for further cleanup and development of Angeles, Nippon Paper the waterfront parcel into a Industries USA and Georgia Pacific LLC are teaming marine trades area. “We’ve got cleanup and up to clean up the harbor all the implications for the under a agreed order with agreed order for cleanup,� Ecology that is expected to be completed by the end of Calhoun said. “They dominate the bud- December, City Attorney get. That’s all there is to it.� Bill Bloor told the City Council at a meeting last $2 million state grant week. Calhoun said the port A $2 million state grant has exceeded its revenue that Ecology said in Octoexpectations in the past few ber is available for the years, mostly from log PenPly cleanup will ease the impact on port finances, exports. “We are not in a general Calhoun said. “We’re substituting their condition of financial money for our money,� he stress,� he said. “Just the opposite, said. “We had about $1.6 mil- frankly.� ________ lion allocated for PenPly demolition.� Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb Demolition of the site, can be reached at 360-452-2345, including its landmark 175- ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@penfoot stack, is scheduled to insuladailynews.com.

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to arrive this winter, could bring to the West Coast. “My main concern is that PORT ANGELES — A they rely on volunteers to public meeting on the con- handle the majority of the tinuing arrival of Japan cleanup,� Ward said. tsunami debris has some North Olympic Peninsula Focus on volunteers residents and business A state Marine Debris owners frustrated over what they say are lost Task Force plan released in September calls on volunopportunities. “Why should volunteers teers and volunteer organibe solely responsible for zations for the bulk of the handling an environmental cleanup, while state and cleanup?� Matt Ward, owner federal agencies will assist of US Lawns in Sequim, as needed to remove items asked at a meeting of the that demand special equipstate Marine Debris Task ment, training or handling. In August, the state Force at the Port Angeles received a $50,000 grant Senior Center last week. Ward said he was from the National Oceanic impressed with the level of and Atmospheric Adminiscooperation among the tration, or NOAA, to fund many governmental agen- trash bins to be placed at cies involved in the debris popular beaches, to purcleanup, but it did not seem chase trash bags and gloves, that there is a solid plan for and to employ crews with dealing with the potential the Washington Conservadisaster that the main wave tion Corps. As a business owner and of tsunami debris, expected PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CONTINUED FROM A1 Golden Gate Sea Kayak Symposium in Sausalito, It wasn’t just a pleasure Calif., in January. Before that, they will trip: The trio of Campbell, Steve Weileman and Jason appear at a Dec. 6 showing Goldstein counted and mea- of the film in a large theater sured debris from the in the coastal university town of Arcata, Calif., in March 11, 2011, earthquake redwood country. and tsunami in Japan that In addition, two kayakhad washed up on inacces- ing magazines have feasible areas of the coast. tured articles about the Since then, they’ve been trip, they have been asked invited to keynote the to create a debris curriculum for middle school science classes — and they’ve already sold out their first two showings of their film. WE BUY AND SELL Both showings of the Open Tuesday - Friday 11 - 3 Wednesday premiere of 452-3358 “Ikkatsu: The Roadless 721 E. 1st3Ts0! Coast,� in Tacoma were sold 28665633

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

create school science curriculum

20

Sandy Sinnes

insula has seen efforts of local citizens working on the problem before the government became involved, said Ann Shaffer, executive director of the Coastal Watershed Institute. “There is a very quiet core group of people — the Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the Surfrider Foundation,� Shaffer said. Surfrider volunteers found and removed what is thought to be the first identified piece of tsunami debris, a Japanese oyster farm float, in October 2011. The group has said it is planning another cleanup with the Coast Guard at a remote beach near Cape B on the Pacific coast where the float was found. Surfrider members have said the beach has more debris built up in the one year since the cleanup than it did during the previous cleanup — which was the first in more than 20 years.

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a surfer and camper who spends a lot of time on area beaches, Ward said he thinks there is a better way to keep the area clean — and create jobs. Local landscapers and construction contractors have dump trucks, dump trailers and the ability to utilize equipment and manage people to accomplish missions already in place, Ward said. “As a local business owner, I can see an opportunity to convert my resources to beach cleanup very easily,� he said. Those industries’ slow season — winter — is also the season when debris experts have said that they expect the greatest amount of debris to arrive on beaches. The pairing is perfect, Ward said. “Rather than rely on volunteers, we should set up a specialized team to sweep the beaches on an ongoing basis to ensure our environment stays pristine,� he said. The North Olympic Pen-

out in early October, Campbell said. A series of additional showings on the North Olympic Peninsula are scheduled for early 2013. The first is expected to take place in January in Port Townsend, with screenings in Port Angeles and Forks in February, Campbell said. Specific dates and locations are not yet available, he said. The film’s trailer can be seen online at http:// tinyurl.com/pdn-ikkatsu

Tracking flotsam

this winter. The Ikkatsu team reported that it found sports balls, plastic toys and what might have been a partially intact Japanese house before it was pounded into wreckage by waves on the beach. The data gathering and sample collection were coordinated with members of the science advisory team, including Ebbesmeyer, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Coastal Watershed Institute. Campbell is a writer specializing in the Pacific Northwest outdoors. Since he returned from the expedition, Canoe & Kayak magazine published a story about the trip, and a longer feature will appear in the January issue of Sea Kayaker, Campbell said. Goldstein is the team’s cartographer and GIS specialist. Weileman is a documentary filmmaker and photographer. The group will re-survey several West End beaches next month before heading north to survey Augustine Island in Alaska next summer, Campbell said.

In July, Campbell said, debris built up on the isolated North Olympic Peninsula Pacific coast with little or no dumping, monitoring or cleanup, so it was a good place to track ocean-borne flotsam and jetsam. The debris traveled ocean and wind currents after the March 2011 tsunami in Japan that killed 15,854 people, injured 26,992 and left 3,155 missing. Lightweight, windblown items from a debris field with an estimated 5 million tons of wreckage began to ________ arrive about 14 months ago. Seattle oceanographer Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Curtis Ebbesmeyer has pre- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. dicted that the main body of 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula debris will begin to arrive dailynews.com.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

A5

Community health focus of seminar PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The health of Clallam County will be discussed at a community forum at Peninsula College on Wednesday. The Clallam County Department of Health and Human Services and the League of Women Voters of Clallam County are sponsoring the free event, which is set for 7 p.m. at Maier Hall. The forum will center around the health of the community, what’s changing and future priorities for improving community health.

Health officers Dr. Tom Locke, public health officer for Clallam and Jefferson counties, will discuss how community health measures are being used to evaluate the performance of the health care system. Beth Lipton, epidemiologist for the Kitsap Public Health District, will present updated indicators on Clallam County health and address a range of health issues.

Locke and Lipton will participate in a questionand-answer session after their remarks. The county health department said the forum will address the following indicators: ■ 19.3 percent of pregnant women in Clallam County smoke. The rate has decreased since 1990 but remains well above the state rate of 9.7 percent. ■ The rate of opioidrelated hospitalizations is 31 per 100,000 in Clallam County, compared with 21.8 for the state. Opiate-related deaths between 2008 and 2010 was 20.7 per 100,000 in Clallam County and 10.0 percent for the state. ■ About 15 percent of the Clallam County population is living in poverty. For children, the rate is 23.6 percent. The forum will help the county develop a 2012 Community Health Report Card. For more information, phone Clallam County Health and Human Services Director Iva Burks at 360-417-2329 or email iburks@co.clallam.wa.us.

Commissioners to mull skid unit for Fire District 3 BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Clallam County commissioners today will consider approving a $10,300 supplemental appropriation to Clallam County Fire District No. 3 for a slide-in skid unit that would improve firefighting capabilities in remote areas. The Sequim-based fire district’s Polaris all-terrain vehicle would be equipped with a Kimtek Supermax Transport skid unit that comes with a high-pressure pump, a 13-horsepower engine and 85-gallon water tank. A skid unit is a self-contained firefighting and emergency medical transport apparatus that can fit into the back of a truck or ATV.

Better access

Kay Stevens recommended approving $10,300 request in the agenda item summary. Fire District No. 3 Chief Steve Vogel wrote in the project application that the skid unit will help contain lightning and campfirecaused wildfires throughout the North Olympic Peninsula, not just in the fire district. Clallam County Fire District No. 3 operates seven stations throughout the county’s East End. It has 32 line firefighters, mostly volunteers, who cover a territory from near Deer Park Road to Gardiner. Additionally, Fire District 3 has a wildland firefighting team and mutual aid agreements with the state Department of Natural Resources, the U.S. Forest Service, Olympic National Park and other agencies. “This small ATV will allow us access on narrow roads and trails,” Vogel wrote in the project submission form. The three county commissioners will consider approving the request in their weekly business meeting at 10 a.m. today in Room 160 on the main floor of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles.

The units help firefighters get water, tools and aid to places where fire engines can’t go. The appropriation would come from the Federal Forest Replacement Fund, also known as the Secure Rural Schools and Community Self-Determination Act of 2000, which helps rural counties compensate for lost timber revenue. The fund is set to expire in 2013. Secure Schools funding has supported the Clallam ________ County Sheriff ’s Office chain gang this year and Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be has a remaining balance of reached at 360-452-2345, ext. $10,300. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula County Budget Director dailynews.com.

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Power lines run into the Bonneville Power Authority’s Port Angeles substation near Peninsula College. The electricity provider plans to raise rates by 9.6 percent.

BPA eyes wholesale rate hike If proposal approved, increases would begin in October 2013 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Bonneville Power Administration, which provides electricity to the Clallam County Public Utility District and 28 other PUDs and 42 municipalities around the Northwest, has proposed a 9.6 percent average wholesale power rate increase. If approved next July, the increase proposed Thursday would take effect in October 2013 and trigger a ripple effect for customers around the region.

“We’re very in tune to what Bonneville is doing,” said Clallam County PUD spokesman Michael Howe. Bonneville officials said the increase would compensate for reduced revenue from surplus power and pay for investments in the Federal Columbia River Power System.

Transmission rates BPA also proposed a 13 percent increase in transmission rates to maintain system reliability and meet

a growing demand. Howe noted that Bonneville rate hikes typically end up lower than first proposed. “Of course, they have a lot of work they need to do still to finalize their proposed increase,” he said. Puget Sound Energy, an investor-owned utility that provides electricity to most of East Jefferson County, generates about 45 percent of its power and buys the rest from sources other than Bonneville. BPA in January began discussions about programs, future costs and potential rates for 2014 and 2015. At the time, Bonneville

forecast power rates to increase between 12 percent and 21 percent by 2015, and for transmission rates to grow by about 12 percent. “We are acutely aware of the economic impact of our rates and have worked closely with the region to develop a plan that keeps rates as low as possible while making needed investments in infrastructure,” said Steve Wright, BPA administrator and chief executive officer, in a statement. “We remain committed to covering all our costs and providing timely repayment to the U.S. Treasury.”

Special contra dance set at senior center on Wednesday BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A special community contra dance is coming up Wednesday evening, thanks to visitors from New England: Perpetual e-Motion, a fiddle-guitar duo from Maine, and George Marshall, a nationally known dance caller. Unlike the first-Saturday monthly contra dances, this one won’t be at the Black Diamond Community Hall. One of the organizers of those events, Elizabeth Athair, has picked another venue for what is a longhoped-for gathering. The dance, open to all ages, will come to the Port Angeles Senior & Community Center, 328 E. Seventh St., with admission at $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and teenagers and $5 for children.

A favorite Athair knows Marshall from many years ago, when she lived and danced in Rochester, N.Y., and he was one of her favorite callers. “Each year, I’ve asked when he would be out here” on the West Coast, she said. It looked like he could come in 2011, but she

JOSE LIEVA

Ed Howe, left, and John Coté, aka Perpetual e-Motion, will perform for a special community contra dance this Wednesday in Port Angeles. couldn’t find the right venue and then Marshall found a gig elsewhere. Athair didn’t give up, though. “Last spring, we started the conversation again, and he said his only time available would be Nov. 14. I thought since winter would be near, it might be a great pep-up to keep the winter blues away for the community,” she recalled. “To make it easier for more folk to come, I thought it might be nice to have it in

town, and the Senior Center seemed central.” Perpetual e-Motion’s Ed Howe and John Coté have played many a time with Marshall. The duo is “perched at the convergence of traditional and electronic dance music,” and in hot pursuit of an “enormous sound full of momentum and groove,” according to their website, www.Perpetuale-motion. com. Caller Marshall, meantime, sums up his mission

as “to share the joy of dance!” To that end, Wednesday’s event will start with a beginners’ dance workshop at 6:30 p.m.; then the band will play and Marshall will call till 9:30 p.m. To learn more about this and other contra dance gatherings in Port Angeles, phone 360-477-7222.

________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

Registration now open for Rain Deer Run Mineral group to hear PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT HADLOCK — The Navy will host the second annual community Rain Deer Run on Naval Magazine/Indian Island on Saturday, Dec. 8. “Last year marked our very first Rain Deer Run, and the turnout was fantastic,” said Cmdr. Gary Martin, the facility’s commanding officer, said. Beginning at 10 a.m., participants will run and walk a 5-kilometer (3.10 miles) course along the southern roads of Indian

Island. There is also a 1.2mile course available. To register, visit www. active.com and search for “Rain Deer Run” in Port Hadlock. Department of Defenseaffiliated personnel that qualify for a My Fleet and Family Readiness online account can register by searching for Activity Number 621400. These personnel include active duty Navy and Coast Guard, full-time reservists, Department of Defense civilians and military retirees. Visit https://myffr.

navyaims.com for more. Preregistration ends Dec. 6. The entry fee for participants ages 17 and older is $20 with a T-shirt, or $15 without a T-shirt. For participants ages 16 and younger, the fee is $15 with a T-shirt, and free without a T-shirt. To guarantee receipt of a T-shirt, participants are encouraged to register by Nov. 23. Cash-only registration without a T-shirt will be available on the day of the

run from 9 a.m. to 9:45 a.m. Participants will be able to enter the main gate at the Naval Magazine at 9 a.m. Photo identification is required for entry, and cameras will not be allowed. Anyone registering the day of the run should be at the main gate around 8:30 a.m. to allow for the registration process. Prizes will be awarded to the first-, second- and thirdplace finishers of each men’s and women’s age divisions. Male and female overall winners also will be honored.

lecture on fossil record PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — Nancy Hoffman will present “The Fossil Record: Dinosaurs & Birds” at a meeting of the Clallam County Gem & Mineral Association on Tuesday, Nov. 20. The talk will be held on the second floor of the Fifth Avenue Retirement Center, 500 W. Hendrickson Road, at 7:45 p.m. For questions regarding identifying rocks or to

learn how to cut rocks or polish stones, visit the group’s shop at 81 Hooker Road, Unit No. 5, from 9 a.m. to noon Mondays or from noon to 9 p.m. Wednesdays. For more information, visit www.sequimrocks. com or phone President Ed Bourassa at 360-6810372.

peninsuladailynews.com


A6

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

THE MONEY TREE SALES START AT 8 A.M. TUESDAY, NOV 13TH THROUGH 4 P.M. WEDNESDAY, NOV 14TH PURCHASE BY PHONE OR AT THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PORT ANGELES OFFICE AT 305 W. FIRST STREET. Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.

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PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

A7

’Tis season to learn art of pie-making Recipe to use local ingredients PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

In this detail from a courtroom sketch, U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Robert Bales, watches witness testimony from Afghanistan on a video monitor during his preliminary military hearing in a military courtroom at Joint Base Lewis McChord on Friday. Cameras are not allowed in military courtrooms.

Afghan killings case testing military justice Technology allowing eyewitnesses to testify BY GENE JOHNSON AND JULIE WATSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

JOINT BASE LEWISMcCHORD — The U.S. military has been criticized for its spotty record on convicting troops of killing civilians, but a hearing against Army Staff Sgt. Robert Bales involving a massacre in Afghanistan has shown that it isn’t like most cases. Government prosecutors have built a strong eyewitness case against the veteran soldier, with troops recounting how they saw Bales return to the base covered in blood. And in unusual testimony in a military court, Afghan civilians questioned via a video link described the horror of seeing 16 people killed, mostly children, in their villages.

New era possibly Law experts said the case could test whether the military, aided by technology, is able to embark on a new era of accountability. Bales faces 16 counts of premeditated murder and six counts of attempted murder. The preliminary hearing, which began Nov. 5 and is scheduled to end with closing arguments today, will determine whether he faces a courtmartial. He could face the death penalty if convicted. The U.S. military sys-

combat operations in Afghanistan, and it was three weeks before American investigators could reach the crime scenes. Through a video monitor in a military courtroom near Seattle, Bales saw young Afghan girls smile beneath bright head coverings before they described the bloodbath he’s accused of committing. He saw boys fidget as they remembered how they hid behind curtains when a gunman killed people in their village and one other. And he saw dignified, thick-bearded men who spoke of unspeakable carnage — the piled, burned bodies of children and parents alike.

tem’s record has shown it is slow to convict service members of alleged war crimes. A range of factors make prosecuting troops for civilian deaths in foreign lands difficult, including gathering eyewitness testimony and collecting evidence at a crime scene in the midst of a war. At Bales’ preliminary hearing, the prosecution accommodated the Afghan witnesses, including children, by providing the video link and holding the sessions at night. The military said it intends to fly Hope for justice the witnesses from AfghanFrom the other side of istan to Joint Base LewisMcChord if there is a court- that video link, in Afghanistan, one of the men saw martial. something else — signs that justice will be done. ‘An atrocity’ “I saw the person who “I think it shows they’re killed my brother sitting going to prosecute this case there, head down with no matter what it takes,” guilt,” Haji Mullah Baraan said Greg Rinckey, a for- said Monday in an intermer Army prosecutor from view with The Associated 1999-2004 who is now in Press. “He didn’t look up private practice. toward the camera.” “This was an atrocity. Baraan was one of many This is not the fog of war. Afghan witnesses who tesIt’s not like we were calling tified in Bales’ case by live in artillery, and an artillery video link over the weekshell landed in a village.” end. Prosecutors said Bales, “We got great hope from 39, slipped away from this, and we are sure that remote Camp Belambay to we will get justice,” Baraan attack two villages early said. March 11, killing 16 civilThroughout history, ians, including nine chil- troops have been accused dren. The slayings drew of heinous crimes involving such angry protests that civilians in countries where the U.S. temporarily halted wars are waged. But rarely

have villagers who witnessed the horror testified in a U.S. military court — often because of the costs and logistics of bringing them to the United States. Villagers may be leery to leave their homeland to go to a foreign country and confront members of one of the mightiest militaries in the world. And as foreign nationals, they cannot be subpoenaed. While there have been cases of troops being sentenced to life in prison for committing atrocities, the vast majority of those convicted for extrajudicial killings have been let off with little to no jail time for crimes that in civilian courts could carry hefty sentences, legal experts said. Former U.N. Special Rapporteur Philip Alston — who was invited by the United States to examine extrajudicial killings in Iraq and Afghanistan — pointed out the January 2006 sentencing of Chief Warrant Officer Lewis E. Welshofer Jr. He was given two months confinement to his base, a fine of $6,000 and a letter of reprimand after being found guilty of negligent homicide and negligent dereliction of duty for the death of an Iraqi general who had turned himself in to military authorities. “Military records released in Freedom of Information Act litigation make clear that the Welshofer sentence is not an anomaly,” Alston wrote in a 2010 report.

Voters approve charter school initiative “This is really another school board that has been their families. Opponents said char- signal from voters that authorized by the state ters have a mixed track they want more options school board to approve THE ASSOCIATED PRESS record in other states, and and faster change from our charter schools. SEATTLE — Washing- they would take away The schools would need ton voters narrowly have money from regular public public education system,” to be free and open to all said Shannon Campion, approved an initiative that schools. executive director of the students just like tradiclears the way for as many Washington chapter of tional public schools. They as 40 charter schools to be $10 million promotion Stand for Children, one of would receive public fundopened in the state over the next five years. Proponents of charter the groups supporting the ing based on student enrollment, just like other Initiative 1240 has schools raised more than initiative. Under the terms of the schools. clung to a narrow lead as $10 million to promote the But public charter more ballots were counted idea, including $3 million initiative, any nonprofit following last week’s elec- from Microsoft co-founder organization could start a schools would be exempt charter school in Washing- from some state regulation. Bill Gates. This is the fourth time Washington becomes ton if their plan is approved tions, including some of the the proposal has been on the 42nd state to allow the by either a new statewide rules regarding the hiring the ballot in Washington public independent schools. commission or by a local and firing of teachers. state, where voters rejected charter schools in 1995, 2000 and 2004. Responsible Stewardship Continues Supporters said the Beyond Our Lifetimes charter proposal would offer new choices for We are dedicated to reducing our carbon footprint by struggling kids and Funeral Home & Crematory BY DONNA GORDON BLANKINSHIP

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Forks city budget

FORKS — A public hearing on the proposed Forks 2013 budget is planned tonight. The council will meet at 7:30 p.m. at 500 E. Division SEQUIM — Peninsula College’s new transitional- St. Preceding the regular education site will be open meeting will be a budget for public tours Wednesday. workshop at 5:30 p.m. Also tonight will be a The open house is public hearing on 2013 revscheduled for 4 p.m. to enue sources, including dis6 p.m. at the college’s cussion of a possible propSequim Education Center, erty tax increase. 120 W. Spruce Ave.. Another budget hearing The open house will is planned for 7:30 p.m. Nov. allow people to tour the 26 in the City Council chamclassrooms and meet with Peninsula College staff, fac- bers. That also is expected to be preceded by a budget ulty and administrators, including college President workshop at 5:30 p.m. The council is expected Luke Robins. For more information on to act on the final budget Dec. 3. the Sequim Educational The preliminary budget Center and the classes it has been filed with the city offers, phone 360-683-5023 clerk and copies will be or visit its website via available tonight. http://tinyurl.com/pdncollege.

Santa Lucia feted Restroom damaged QUINAULT — The Pete’s Creek Trailhead restroom, located in the Quinault Valley of Olympic National Forest’s Pacific Ranger District, was vandalized recently when hit with shotgun blasts. It is closed indefinitely until repairs can be made. The Lower Pete’s Creek Trail remains open. The list of repairs includes replacing the windows, toilet, ventilation stack, handicap railing, toilet paper bar and trash can. “It is unfortunate that some people can spoil things for everyone without considering the impact of their actions,” District Ranger Dean Millett said. “The cost of the needed repairs has not been factored into our current budget. This will pose some challenges as costs are expected to exceed $900.” For further information, contact the Pacific Ranger District office in Quinault at 360-288-2525.

CHIMACUM — The traditional Scandinavian Celebration of Santa Lucia will be hosted by Thea Foss No. 45 Daughters of Norway at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, at 1 p.m. Sunday. The public is invited to this free presentation. Refreshments will be served. Born in Sicily in the year 264 and baptized Lucia, meaning “light and hope,” the saint is known for her intervention in helping end a famine by bringing food to starving victims in caves. In order to carry more food, Lucia put candles in her hair to light the way. She was martyred Dec. 13, 304, and the day became her traditional feast day. Her tradition traveled to Sweden with missionaries. Annual celebrations, parades and family visitations of Lucia continue in Sweden and have spread to much of Scandinavia. Phone 360-379-1802. Peninsula Daily News

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SEQUIM — Kate McDermott, creator and founder of Art of the Pie, will present a one-hour demonstration session of seasonal pie-making at Nash’s Farm Store, 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, at 1:30 p.m. Saturday. The demonstration is free and open to the public. She will use local ingredients to show how to make a seasonal fruit pie in preparation for the holidays. Gluten-free options will be discussed as well. McDermott has taught the art of pie-making to thousands of people since 2006. She was named “Food Rock Star 2010” by Seattle magazine. McDermott has given her Art of the Pie workshop to Elise Bauer of SimplyRecipes.com and other food luminaries, and she has received high praise from Ruth Reichl, former editor of Gourmet magazine, and Dorie Greenspan, cookbook


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 13, 2012 PAGE

A8

Multitasking in the asphalt jungle BY MITCH LUCKETT

POINT OF VIEW

BEING A SCHOOL-BUS driver is not for the faint of heart. Neither is it a profession to cozy up to if you crave respect. I drove behind a supped-up pickup truck tailgating a plodding school bus near Quilcene. The pickup revved, raring to pass. The Luckett bus stopped, and the driver, after ensuring that the kids ejected safely, waved the pickup around. “Excellent defensive driving,” I commented to my mutt, Mim. Mim remained mum. I contentedly followed the bus for a few meandering miles, admiring the array of red stop signs, flags and scarlet and amber lights, making it look like some leviathan chameleon displaying “don’t-mess-with-me” colors.

A deja vu moment hit me head on. I, in the 1970s, lurched one of those behemoths through the streets of Portland, Ore., for three years. Mrs. Ironstice, my bus driving drill-sergeant, told us trainees: “Make no mistake! You’re not transporting a bus full of sweet, little, well-mannered kids through the countryside; you’re wheeling a caged circus of unruly monsters through narrow urban streets, stalked by vehicular vultures who want to pick your bones.” Half the class, frightened silly, ran to the nearest exit. “You, Mr. Luckett,” Mrs. Ironstice’s crusty voice belched in my face, “haven’t a snowball’s chance in Hades of lasting more than one month out there in the asphalt jungle.” “Aah, why’s that?” I had to ask. “Because men,” she said, “are lousy at multitasking.” “Multitasking?” I said, “I

signed on to become a school-bus driver.” “While you’re careening a lethal weapon down the road, you’re also a disciplinarian, baby sitter and counselor. And for all that, you get low pay and little thanks.” Against the odds, I survived training and became a school-bus driver. I was driving teens in rushhour traffic one day when I heard, “Oh, no!” In my rearview mirror, I saw Rupert fidgeting as if his pants were on fire. I hit the brakes and switched on all school-bus warning devices, stopping traffic cold. I hurried to the boy. “What’s wrong?”

Peninsula Voices

“I broke a vial of acid on me from my chemistry class!” The crotch of his pants was soaked with the caustic liquid. I stood him up. “Get out of those pants immediately.” He shook his head “No.” “Why?” I asked. “There are girls on the bus!” He danced on his tiptoes and howled, “It’s burning!” “Quick, fellas,” I hollered to the guys onboard. “Come circle Rupert now!” They turned out like muskoxen. I stripped off the boy’s jeans and wrapped my coat around him. I told a couple kids to get off the bus to find a phone booth (remember those?) and call for an

OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

national debt in excess of $20 trillion. Gun control is a very The United States will important issue that faces never, ever recover from a our country today. $20 trillion debt. The safety of our country These people deserve the will be decided by the gun disaster that is coming to us control laws. all. Welcome to the Soviet In order to protect our Socialist States of America. country and ourselves as As for the voters of private citizens, we must be Washington state, they have able to legally carry regissucceeded in turning the tered concealed weapons. state into a social and politiIf gun control laws cal sewer. become to restricting, legal After 70-plus years, I am gun ownership will decrease and criminals will be the only not sure I can continue to live here. people who will have guns. Clearly, Pogo was right. This will leave ordinary James Spencer, citizens unarmed and at the Chimacum mercy of gun-toting criminals. What happened? If criminals want guns, they will get them. No laws The elections are over, or regulations will stop and I ponder what the them from getting them. (bleep) just happened? This means that if gun The country I knew and control laws become too loved just went away. stringent, criminals will be However, not one to sit the only ones who will have around and feel blue, I guns. think I will take advantage America was founded by of the situation and help our armed citizens who proeconomy by opening a new tected America. In order to store in one of our vacant stay safe and protect ourbuildings downtown. selves, we must be allowed I will call it “Dazzled by to legally carry guns. Bong Smoke.” This is a crucial time, Mary Antipa, America has to decide. Port Angeles Do we want legally armed citizens or illegally This malarkey armed criminals? The Sunday after the Nick Gilmore, election, I watched the Forks morning talk shows even more religiously than usual, Voter ‘stupidity’ but heard no mention of The collective stupidity something very important of a majority of the Amerithat my son had pointed out can people is astounding. to me: that the Democrats You can put the evidence had actually won the total right in front of them and popular vote for members of they refuse to see it. the U.S. House of RepresenThey just voted for a tatives.

ambulance to meet us at a water fountain a couple blocks away. I’d read that flushing acid with water was the best remedy. I rocketed that big yellow beast through congested city streets to the fountain. We sat Rupert in the rippling water until the ambulance arrived. Sometimes it takes a village to multitask. I later got word that due to our actions, Rupert would recover with all his faculties intact. I also got a two-week suspension with no pay because outraged motorists called to complain about my “reckless” driving. Back in Quilcene, the schoolbus driver stopped again, and waved me past. I saluted. Mim arched her tail.

________ Mitch Luckett is a Brinnon musician, storyteller and occasional Point of View contributor. See “Have Your Say” below on writing a Point of View column on Peninsula lifestyles for the PDN.

AND EMAIL seed banking and farmland preservation. Most crucially, support voluntary below-replacement family planning, locally and internationally, with singular urgency. Then hope it’s not too little too late. Donovan C. Wilkin, Sequim

Gun control

Education week

This is American Education Week, Nov. 11-17. Nov. 14 is National Education Support Professionals Day. I have been a paraeducator in the Port Angeles School District for 17 years. Paraeducators provide direct instruction to students every day in reading, writing, math, science and The global food network could fight back by waiting No table of commentaevery other subject offered that feeds you is deteriorattors laughed out loud at in line for hours to vote, in our schools, to children either Senate Minority ing under unrelenting presstraight voter suppression from infants to seniors at Leader Mitch McConnell’s did not work out as well this sure from growth. our high schools to students saying, “We have a voter Literally beyond our contime for Republicans as at the skills center. mandate not to raise taxes,” they had hoped. trol, the network assails We are responsible for or at House Speaker John finite climate, water, soil, But gerrymandering children who are medically Boehner saying, “We’ll have worked out wonderfully. mineral and petrochemical fragile, and we are at risk as much of a mandate as he Bill Marsh, resources with unlimited when we work students who [President Obama] will . . . Port Angeles demand. exhibit violent behaviors. to not raise taxes.” Research is accumulatWe supervise students in A few commentators ing that shows that under Food resources the community as part of actually seem to go along pressure from current over- the high school transition For most Americans, getwith this malarkey. population, internecine com- program. As is often the case these ting enough to eat is as sim- petition for water, food and Some of the other educaple as driving to the store days with Republicans farmland, unpredictable cli- tion support professionals and buying more food. about things like climate mates, depleting grain who are part of the school What could possibly go change, these commentators reserves, the third world’s day are the secretaries who were either ignorant or lying. wrong? exploding appetite for meat, greet your children at school The most obvious sign of As Ezra Klein pointed out, milk, eggs, butter and first thing in the morning; immediate trouble is rising what saved Boehner’s cheese, not to mention com- bus drivers who keep your food prices. Unreliability majority wasn’t the will of peting land uses, biofuel students safe to and from the people but the power of will come next. production and our irratioschool; custodians who work A decade from now, redistricting that Republicans nal growth orthodoxy, essen- hard to keep the school rationed food, fuel and won by getting control of tial food resources are being clean and safe for your chilwater may only be dependmany state legislatures in overused and depleted — dren and food service workably available to the 2010. jeopardizing long-term food ers who provide a healthy wealthy or well-connected. Partly because people security worldwide with no breakfast and lunch for relief in sight. kids. Realistically, there’s not These educators are the much we can do to stop the unsung heroes of education, decline of the global food and the school doors simply network, particularly since could not to open without PST — about an hour before the But it will be almost entirely shortsighted heroics will our contributions. eclipse will be total near Australia. over the South Pacific. force food production even Education support proInterestingly, it will have That’s why National Geographic higher — for now. fessionals are essential to crossed the International Date called this “one of the century’s For the sake of your fam- the education process. We Line, meaning the eclipse will most remote solar eclipses.” ily’s long-term food security, are helping to provide great occur on Nov. 14 there. This one’s for computer users. it’s time to re-establish local public schools. If you want more details — The Slooh Space Camera control over our food. And, just like you, we are including a map showing the [http://events.slooh.com] will be Get involved in vegetarparents and community eclipse’s path — check out NASA’s live-streaming the eclipse on its ian meal preparation, buymembers. presentation at http://tinyurl. website, which will allow viewers ing local farm produce, food Thank an education supcom/pdn-nasa. co-ops, neighborhood and to ask questions and view or hear port professional next time family permaculture garyou see one. Peninsula Daily News answers. Theresa Rothweiler, dening, food storage, food and news sources The stream begins at 11:30 a.m. Port Angeles banks, gleaning, heritage

See a solar eclipse today — on your computer YOU CAN SEE a total solar eclipse today. That is, if you fire up your computer or smartphone, because it’s thousands of miles from the North Olympic Peninsula. The eclipse will begin late this morning Pacific time. The “path of totality” — the part of the earth from where the eclipse can be seen — is 108 miles wide and will cover 9,000 miles over a three-hour period.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS JOHN C. BREWER PUBLISHER AND EDITOR 360-417-3500

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HAVE YOUR SAY

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

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


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Best-selling Peninsula-made opulence author to talk to fill Wednesday evening in Chimacum BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CHIMACUM — Novelist David Guterson, author of eight books including Snow Falling on Cedars and 2011’s Ed King, will come to Chimacum High School to give a free public lecture Wednesday. The writer, who won the PEN/Faulkner Award for Snow Falling, is the 2012 Huntingford Humanities lecturer presented by the Jefferson County Library. The annual lecture, established in 2001, is named after Sally L. Huntingford, a teacher and mother who believed in the need for libraries in rural places such as Chimacum. The program will start at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Chimacum High School auditorium at 91 West Valley Road, and there is no admission charge. More information is available by phoning the Jefferson County Library in Port Hadlock at 360-3856544 or visiting www.jclibrary.info.

Former teacher

not have ruminated on . . . and going places they might not otherwise go,� he said. Guterson Guterson has other connections to the Peninsula: The 1999 movie version of Snow Falling on Cedars was partially filmed in Port Townsend, and the writer himself loves to hike in the High Olympics. His other novels are set in the deep woods and wide, open spaces of the Northwest. They include East of the Mountains (1999) and Our Lady of the Forest (2003). “Even though I may not intend it,� Guterson has said, “these places just emerge as major players in what I’m doing, almost as if they are insisting on it.�

Oedipal retelling Ed King, his most recent book, is a darkly comic version of the Oedipus myth, starring a Seattle technology titan. It was named one of The Seattle Times’ Best Books of the Year, while The Times of London said it was written “as though Sophocles had gone into amiable partnership with John Updike.� After teaching high school English for 10 years — and working on Snow Falling on Cedars in the early mornings — Guterson began writing full time. He has since received a Guggenheim Fellowship and cofounded Field’s End, an organization for writers. And together with his wife, Robin, the writer home-schooled their four children, and wrote a book of essays on education called Family Matters: Why Homeschooling Makes Sense.

Guterson, a former Bainbridge Island High School teacher, is best known for Snow Falling on Cedars, which has sold some 4 million copies. Less famous is his 2008 book The Other, his most autobiographical novel. It’s about two men: one who lives a conventional life in Seattle and his longtime friend who lights out for the North Olympic Peninsula rain forest and becomes “the hermit of the Hoh.� Guterson declined a request for an interview for this article. But when The Other came out four years ago, he told the Peninsula Daily News that writing a novel, for him, is a way to examine himself and the ________ world around him. “I hope to provide [readFeatures Editor Diane Urbani ers] with a context for de la Paz can be reached at 360exploring, and for ruminat- 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. ing on things they might urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

SEQUIM — Just-dipped chocolate truffles and caramels. Freshly printed photographs of the moon. Jewelry shaped around bits of sea-polished glass. These gifts come together for one night only: the Opulent Evening at the Lodge at Sherwood Village on Wednesday. This is a showcase for those who want to shop local for the holidays, said Renne Brock-Richmond, an organizer and participating artist at the event, which will be open from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. Admission is free to the evening at The Lodge at 660 W. Evergreen Farm Way, which is just off North Fifth Avenue.

JAN KEPLEY

Greeting cards graced with photographs such as this by Jan Kepley will be part of the Opulent Evening art sale in Sequim this Wednesday.

Light Photography, bear images of moonlight, the For those with an appe- Dungeness Valley and tite for food and art, The other romantic spots. Lodge’s coffee shop will be Unique gifts open until 7 p.m. Wednesday’s collaboraThe evening is a time to tive sale also includes “have fun exploring with handmade scarves, shawls and hats; glass art, jewelry, your friends, and find onepaintings and mixed media of-a-kind presents,� Brockcreations along with the Richmond said. If shoppers crave aforementioned chocolates refreshment, there will be and greeting cards. The cards, from Jan and cookies and tea, she added. Kay Kepley of Natural Along with Natural

Food and art

Experimental flight group to hear talk on Saturday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Minard Thompson will present “Maneuvering Flight: Brushing Off the Rust� at a meeting of the Experimental Aviation Association on Saturday. Thompson is a safety team program manager

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________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

How’s the fishing? Lee Horton reports. Fridays in

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 13, 2012 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B Seahawks

PT wants to join Nisqually in all sports Redskins hope to gain better postseason access BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend High School has decided that as a 1A school they should be playing in a 1A league. And now that the decision

has been made, Port Townsend doesn’t want to waste any time before making the move. The Redskins are a member of the 2A Olympic League in all sports but football, in which they compete in the Nisqually League, a 1A classification. Last month Port Townsend approached the Nisqually League asking for full-fledged admittance starting with the winter sports season.

The request was denied, so Port Townsend has appealed the decision to the West Central District and hopes to receive a decision later this week. “It is unusual to make the request now,” Port Townsend athletic director Patrick Kane said. “But we want what’s best for the athletes to play in the postseason, and the best way is to play in 1A.” Much of Port Townsend’s

desire to join the Nisqually League stems from a controversial decision earlier this year that prevented the girls basketball team from making the postseason. To make the 1A postseason, the Redskins needed to finish in fifth place or better in the Olympic League. They tied for fifth with Klahowya, but because the Eagles swept the season series the Redskins were denied a playoff berth. TURN

TO

LEAGUE/B3

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Golden Tate, right, makes a catch for a touchdown over New York Jets’ Kyle Wilson in the first half of Seattle’s 28-7 victory on Sunday.

Golden Tate maturing nicely

Leach denies abuse WSU will investigate ex-player’s allegations BY NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BY DAVE BOLING MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — Golden Tate remembers the embarrassment of being considered unprofessional and unprepared, back when he was left off the active roster for what should have been his first game in the NFL. He’s remembered it every day since, in fact. The Seattle Seahawks’ staff never had concerns about his athleticism and big-play ability; they saw it every day in practice that rookie season. He might leap over a cluster of defenders and spear the ball with one hand, or he would come down with it and execute some act of uncommon athleticism that would leave defenders grabbing only air. But on the next play, Golden Tate might miss his assignment, or run his route at the wrong depth. Or maybe he’d be compelled at night to sneak into a donut shop when it wasn’t exactly open. So coach Pete Carroll made him inactive for the 2010 opener, even though Tate was the team’s secondround draft pick, and even though the team was desperate for playmakers. “I remember it like it was yesterday, and I’m going to never forget it,” Tate said Sunday after he caught a touchdown and passed for another in the Seahawks’ 28-7 win over the New York Jets at CenturyLink Field.

Depending on Tate Since that initial motivational benching, for Tate, it has been “just constant hard work, trying to get better, trying to prove to them that I’m dependable, that they can depend on me to make a play.” They’re not just depending on him, they’re showcasing him as a primary playmaker, as Tate has scored four touchdowns the past two weeks. Excitement seems to shadow Tate. The best block of the season? Probably Tate’s demolition of Dallas linebacker Sean Lee. The most controversial catch of the year in the entire league? Tate’s winning grab against Green Bay. Sunday against the Jets, he got the Hawks on the board first by going up against tight coverage and coming down with a 38-yard pass from Russell Wilson. Tate wasn’t really open, but Wilson knows if he gets it close, Tate will snatch it from the air. Tate also accounted for the Seahawks’ final score, a 23-yard end-around pass to Sidney Rice. Between those two scores, Tate made one of the season’s most impressive plays on the kind of short pass that has been so effective for him lately. Facing third-and-5 in the fourth quarter, Tate collected a bubble screen near the right sideline. As soon as he pulled in the ball and turned upfield, Tate saw cornerback Ellis Lankster closing on him. Tate leaped over him. TURN

TO

HAWKS/B3

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington State football coach Mike Leach said during Monday during his weekly press conference that former Cougars wide receiver Marquess Wilson’s claims of physical and emotional abuse are false.

SPOKANE — Washington State football coach Mike Leach denied his players are subjected to any type of abuse, as alleged by star receiver Marquess Wilson. Wilson made the allegations in a letter he released Saturday in which he quit the team and also complained that the coaching staff would “belittle, intimidate and humiliate us.” Leach said during his regular Monday meeting with reporters: “There is no truth about it at all.” He described Wilson as a disgruntled player. Asked if there had been any actions by coaches that could be construed as abuse, Leach replied: “No, no, no. Next question.” Wilson issued a statement on

Saturday saying he had quit the team as a protest to “physical, emotional and verbal abuse” by the coaching staff. He did not provide examples and has not been available for comment. Wilson is Washington State’s career leader with 3,207 receiving yards, but has been a regular target of criticism from Leach and his assistants since spring drills. More recently he was demoted to backup receiver, although he continued to lead the team in receptions and yards. Washington State President Elson Floyd on Sunday asked the school’s athletic department and the Pac-12 Conference to conduct separate investigations into Wilson’s allegations. “Together, both reports should get to the bottom of the matter,” Floyd said in a press release. TURN

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COUGS/B3

Huskies giddy about bowl eligibility UW hits the road in a good mood BY TODD DYBAS MCCLATCHEY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — After Saturday’s game, Washington football coach Steve Sarkisian touched on the important things. The smell of garlic fries wafted through the interview

room, and he wondered where it was coming from. When he was done with his comments, he asked how stylish — or not — Kasen Williams thought his hat was. When the most sound performance of the season results in a third consecutive win, lighthearted details can be discussed. Washington’s 34-15 drubbing of Utah on Saturday night made the Huskies bowl eligible for the third consecutive season — the

BASKETBALL

first time that has happened since 2000-02. Much of the work to get there was done at CenturyLink Field. Washington allowed just 84 points, 15.7 a game, leading to a 5-1 home record and two upsets of top-10 teams. At 6-4 overall, Washington heads on the road the next two weeks to face two struggling foes. Colorado is 1-9 overall and Washington State dipped to 2-8

and 0-7 in the Pac-12 Conference while turmoil swirls around the departure of star wide receiver Marquess Wilson, who claimed “physical, emotional and verbal” abuse from the Cougars’ coaching staff. School president Eldon Floyd said Sunday that he has asked the athletic department and Pac-12 to separately review the allegations. TURN

TO

DAWGS/B3

IS BACK

STEVE MULLENSKY/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Port Townsend’s Jacob King attempts a layup during the first day of practice at the Port Townsend High School gym on Monday. Awaiting the rebound are Brady Arthur, left, Brian LeMaster and Daniel Charlton.


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SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

Today’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Scoreboard Area Sports

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

SPORTS SHOT

Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Tipoff Tournament Final Standings Boys 6th Grade Division: 1. Toledo 2. Sequim Wolfpups 3. Port Angeles Green 4. Port Angeles White Boys JV Division: 1. Team Swish (Tacoma) 2. West Side Hoops (Poulsbo) 3. Port Angeles 4. Moppcity (Port Orchard) Boys Varsity Division: 1. Red Tide (Gig Harbor) 2. Next Level 3. West Side Hoops (Poulsbo) 4. Future Stars (Federal Way) 5. Puyallup Vikings 6. Port Angeles 7. Bremerton Wildcats 8. Chimacum Cowboys Girls 7th Grade Division: 1. 90/10 (Chehalis) 2. Force Basketball (Puyallup) 3. Huskies (Poulsbo) 4. Port Angeles 5. Hoquiam Grizzlies Girls Varsity Division: 1. Runnin’ Rebels (Portland, Oregon) 2. Advantage (Seattle) 3. Port Angeles 4. Rainier Championship Game: Runnin’ Rebels 41, Advantage 37.

Football

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

STARS

AND SWIPES

Milwaukee’s Marquis Daniels, left, goes up for a shot as Philadelphia’s Spencer Hawes defends in the first half of Monday’s game between the Bucks and 76ers. Both players are wearing headbands with stars in honor of Veterans Day.

National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 6 2 1 .722 213 Seattle 6 4 0 .600 198 Arizona 4 5 0 .444 144 St. Louis 3 5 1 .389 161 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 8 1 0 .889 247 Tampa Bay 5 4 0 .556 260 New Orleans 4 5 0 .444 249 Carolina 2 7 0 .222 163 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 7 2 0 .778 242 Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 239 Minnesota 6 4 0 .600 238 Detroit 4 5 0 .444 216 East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 6 4 0 .600 267 Dallas 4 5 0 .444 188 Philadelphia 3 6 0 .333 156 Washington 3 6 0 .333 226 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Denver 6 3 0 .667 271 San Diego 4 5 0 .444 209 Oakland 3 6 0 .333 191 Kansas City 1 7 0 .125 133 South W L T Pct PF Houston 8 1 0 .889 250 Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 186 Tennessee 4 6 0 .400 219 Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 127 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 7 2 0 .778 254 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 191 Cincinnati 4 5 0 .444 220 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 169 East W L T Pct PF New England 6 3 0 .667 299 Miami 4 5 0 .444 173 N.Y. Jets 3 6 0 .333 175 Buffalo 3 6 0 .333 211

PA 127 161 173 210 PA 174 209 256 216 PA 133 187 221 222 PA 216 204 221 248 PA 189 191 284 240 PA 143 201 311 246 PA 196 164 231 211 PA 201 186 228 285

Thursday’s Game Indianapolis 27, Jacksonville 10 Sunday’s Games New Orleans 31, Atlanta 27 Minnesota 34, Detroit 24 Denver 36, Carolina 14 Tampa Bay 34, San Diego 24 Tennessee 37, Miami 3 New England 37, Buffalo 31 Baltimore 55, Oakland 20 Cincinnati 31, N.Y. Giants 13 Seattle 28, N.Y. Jets 7 St. Louis 24, San Francisco 24, OT Dallas 38, Philadelphia 23 Houston 13, Chicago 6 Open: Arizona, Cleveland, Green Bay, Washington Monday’s Game Kansas City at Pittsburgh, late. Thursday Miami at Buffalo, 5:20 p.m. Sunday Cleveland at Dallas, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Houston, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 10 a.m. Green Bay at Detroit, 10 a.m. Arizona at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Carolina, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 1:25 p.m. Indianapolis at New England, 1:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. Open: Minnesota, N.Y. Giants, Seattle, Tennessee Monday Chicago at San Francisco, 5:30 p.m.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 5 2 .714 — Minnesota 4 2 .667 ½ Denver 4 3 .571 1 Utah 3 4 .429 2 Portland 2 4 .333 2½

Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 5 2 .714 Golden State 3 4 .429 L.A. Lakers 3 4 .429 Phoenix 3 4 .429 Sacramento 2 5 .286 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 6 1 .857 Memphis 5 1 .833 New Orleans 3 2 .600 Dallas 4 3 .571 Houston 3 3 .500 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 4 0 1.000 Philadelphia 4 2 .667 Brooklyn 3 2 .600 Boston 3 3 .500 Toronto 1 5 .167 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 5 2 .714 Atlanta 2 3 .400 Charlotte 2 3 .400 Orlando 2 4 .333 Washington 0 5 .000 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 4 2 .667 Milwaukee 3 2 .600 Indiana 3 4 .429 Cleveland 2 5 .286 Detroit 0 7 .000

GB — 2 2 2 3 GB — ½ 2 2 2½ GB — 1 1½ 2 4 GB — 2 2 2½ 4 GB — ½ 1½ 2½ 4½

Sunday’s Games Brooklyn 82, Orlando 74 L.A. Clippers 89, Atlanta 76 Memphis 104, Miami 86 Oklahoma City 106, Cleveland 91 L.A. Lakers 103, Sacramento 90 Monday’s Games Milwaukee at Philadelphia, late. Utah at Toronto, late. Oklahoma City at Detroit, late. Boston at Chicago, late. Miami at Houston, late. Minnesota at Dallas, late. Denver at Phoenix, late.

Atlanta at Portland, late. Tuesday’s Games Washington at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Toronto at Indiana, 4 p.m. New York at Orlando, 4 p.m. Cleveland at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 7 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Detroit at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Utah at Boston, 4:30 p.m. New Orleans at Houston, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Memphis at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Indiana at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Chicago at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Miami at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

NCAA Men’s Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 11, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Indiana (46) 1-0 1,598 1 2. Louisville (18) 1-0 1,572 2 3. Kentucky (1) 1-0 1,438 3 4. Ohio St. 1-0 1,339 4 5. Michigan 1-0 1,327 5 6. NC State 1-0 1,278 6 7. Kansas 1-0 1,222 7 8. Syracuse 1-0 1,163 9 9. Duke 1-0 1,109 8 10. Florida 1-0 1,007 10 11. North Carolina 2-0 944 11 12. Arizona 1-0 882 12 13. UCLA 1-0 746 13 14. Missouri 1-0 716 15 15. Creighton 1-0 678 16 16. Baylor 2-0 578 19 17. Memphis 0-0 570 17 18. UNLV 0-0 538 18 19. Gonzaga 1-0 437 21 20. Notre Dame 1-0 343 22

SPORTS ON TV

Today 7 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Harvard vs. Massachusetts, NIT Season Tip-Off (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Temple vs. Kent State, NIT Season Tip-Off (Live) 11 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Detroit vs. St. John’s, NIT Season Tip-Off (Live) 11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Shakhtar Donetsk vs. Chelsea Champions League 1 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Butler vs. Xavier, NIT Season Tip-Off (Live) 3 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Kentucky vs. Baylor, Tip Off Game (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Michigan State vs. Kansas, Champions Classic, Site: Georgia Dome - Atlanta (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, NIT Tournament Regional Round - Ann Arbor, Mich. (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Duke vs. Kentucky, NIT Season TipOff (Live) 7 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, NIT Tournament Regional Round - Manhattan, Kan. (Live) 21. Michigan St. 0-1 325 14 22. Wisconsin 1-0 324 23 23. UConn 1-0 262 — 24. Cincinnati 1-0 152 24 25. San Diego St. 0-1 128 20 Others receiving votes: VCU 75, Murray St. 64, Minnesota 58, Pittsburgh 36, Saint Louis 32, Saint Joseph’s 30, Butler 22, Texas 20, Marquette 18, Tennessee 18, Kansas St. 12, Miami 9, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 8, Florida St. 7, New Mexico 7, West Virginia 7, Ohio 6, Alabama 5, Davidson 4, N. Iowa 4, Stanford 4, Bucknell 1, Georgetown 1, Maryland 1. Women’s Top 25 The top 25 teams in the The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Nov. 11, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Baylor (39) 1-0 975 1 2. UConn 1-0 931 2 3. Duke 0-0 883 3 4. Stanford 2-0 838 4 5. Maryland 2-0 812 5 6. Kentucky 1-0 766 6 7. Notre Dame 1-0 743 7 8. Louisville 2-0 677 9 9. Penn St. 1-0 665 8 10. Georgia 1-0 615 10 11. Oklahoma 1-0 548 12 12. California 1-0 518 13 13. Vanderbilt 1-0 426 16 14. West Virginia 1-0 407 17 15. Nebraska 2-0 375 18 16. Texas A&M 0-1 331 15 17. Delaware 1-1 285 11 18. Purdue 1-0 271 21 19. Texas 2-0 224 — 20. Ohio St. 0-1 198 19 20. St. John’s 1-1 198 14 22. Oklahoma St. 1-0 164 23 23. Miami 1-0 139 24 24. Tennessee 1-1 125 20 25. Georgetown 2-0 112 — Others receiving votes: Kansas 103, Middle Tennessee 82, Iowa St. 52, Georgia Tech 42, UCLA 26, Green Bay 22, DePaul 17, Virginia 16, North Carolina 14, San Diego St. 13, Florida St. 12, Chattanooga 10, Rutgers 10, Dayton 9, LSU 8, Michigan St. 4, Princeton 4, Gonzaga 3, South Carolina 2.

Trout, Harper voted Rookies of the Year THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Mike Trout of the Los Angeles Angels became the youngest AL Rookie of the Year on Monday and Bryce Harper of the Washington Nationals was voted the second-youngest winner of the NL honor. Trout, who turned 21 on Aug. 7, received all 28 first-place votes from the Baseball Writers’ Association of America’s AL panel. The center fielder was the eighth unanimous AL pick and the first since Tampa Bay’s Evan Longoria in 2008. Trout, who hit .326 with 30 homers and 83 RBIs, received the maximum 140 points. Oakland outfielder Yoenis Cespedes was second with 63, followed by Texas pitcher Yu Darvish (46), who joined Trout as the only players listed on every ballot. Detroit second baseman Lou Whitaker had been the youngest AL winner in 1978, but he was 2 months, 26 days older than Trout when he took home the award. In addition to Trout and Longoria, the only other unanimous AL winners were Nomar Garciaparra, Derek Jeter, Tim Salmon, Sandy Alomar Jr., Mark McGwire

and Carlton Fisk. Trout, a son of former Minnesota minor league infielder Jeff Trout, spent some time in the majors last year but still retained his rookie status.

Late starts He began this season in the minors and made his first big league appearance this year on April 28 — the day of Harper’s major league debut. Trout’s season put him in contention for the AL MVP award along with Triple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera of Detroit. That voting is announced Thursday. For winning the award, Trout earned a $10,000 bonus on top of his $482,500 salary. Harper turned 20 on Oct. 16. The outfielder got 16 of 32 firstplace votes and 112 points from the NL panel. Arizona pitcher Wade Miley was second with 12 first-place votes and 105 points, followed by Cincinnati slugger Todd Frazier with three firsts and 45 points. Harper was the top pick of the 2010 amateur draft and batted .270 with 22 home runs and 59 RBIs as Washington brought

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Los Angeles Angels outfielder Mike Trout, showng hiting a single against the New York Yankees, has been named the American League Rookie of the Year. postseason play to the nation’s capital for the first time since 1933. Only Tony Conigliaro (24) hit more home runs as a teenager. Harper became the youngest

position player in All-Star history. At 20 years, 27 days on Monday, he was 24 days older than New York Mets pitcher Dwight Gooden when he won the NL award in 1984.

At this time last year, Trout and Harper were teammates on the Scottsdale Scorpions in the Arizona Fall League. The pair were among a record five rookie All-Stars.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

B3

Lakers intrigued by Mike D’Antoni hiring THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

EL SEGUNDO, Calif. — Pau Gasol got home from the game and read about it on Twitter, while Dwight Howard got a midnight message on his BlackBerry. They shared most Los Angeles Lakers fans’ mix of surprise, trepidation and anticipation. Just when everybody thought the Lakers were getting back together with Phil Jackson, they switched course in the middle of the night and went with Mike

D’Antoni. What a weekend in Hollywood — and the real drama isn’t over yet. The Lakers reacted with ample excitement and a little bewilderment Monday to their front office’s surprising decision to hire D’Antoni as coach Mike Brown’s replacement over Jackson, the 11-time champion who discussed the job at his home Saturday and apparently wanted to return. D’Antoni didn’t even interview for the job in per-

NBA son, speaking to the Lakers over the phone. “It has been crazy, but all this stuff will just make this team stronger,” said Howard, who has been in a Lakers uniform for about six weeks. “Everything that we’ve been through so far, it’s going to make us stronger, and we have to look at this as a positive situation.” The Lakers’ third coach

in four days won’t take over the team until later in the week. D’Antoni still hadn’t been cleared to travel Monday after undergoing knee replacement surgery earlier in the month, although the Lakers are optimistic the former Knicks and Suns coach will arrive in Los Angeles on Wednesday. So interim coach Bernie Bickerstaff was still in charge Monday when the Lakers gathered for an informal workout ahead of Tuesday’s game against

San Antonio. Just two weeks into the regular season, the Lakers (3-4) are about to start over with a new offense and another coaching staff — and a renewed certainty they’re expected to compete for a title this season. “It’s been a zoo,” said forward Antawn Jamison, a 15-year NBA veteran who played for D’Antoni on a U.S. national team. “But as I was telling somebody, it’s just a typical day here in L.A. “It’s interesting. It

should be a lot easier to adjust to than the system we were trying to get adjusted to early on in the season. We’ve got Steve [Nash] that can help us out.” Two Lakers who supported both Brown and his two potential replacements weren’t available in El Segundo to weigh in on the hire. Nash missed the workout while getting treatment on his injured leg, while Kobe Bryant left before it ended.

League: Winter move probably a long shot CONTINUED FROM B1 nent of moving to the Nisqually League for a last few years. “It’s hard to play a season and not know where Undermanned you’re headed,” Port Townsend girls basketball Along with bettercoach Randy Maag said. defined playoff entry rules, “When you play in the which he said change every Nisqually League, you finyear, Maag said playing ish where you finish. You against bigger schools on a are what you are.” consistent basis takes a toll Kane said that after the on his players. controversy, some parents “Another big thing is the of the players hired an depth issue,” Maag said. attorney who has been “Night in and night out working with the Washing- playing against bigger ton Interscholastic Activischools is difficult.” ties Association to rectify According to the Washthe decision. ington Interscholastic AthMaag has been a propo- letics Association, Port

Townsend’s enrollment is 370. By comparison, Bremerton, the largest school in the Olympic League has an enrollment of 1,079. Port Angeles is second with 1,070. At 544, Klahowya has the smallest enrollment in the Olympic League. Sequim is near the middle with an enrollment of 725. The Washington Interscholastic Athletics Association’s enrollment range for 2A is 513 to 1085. The range for 1A is 208 to 512, so Port Townsend’s

enrollment isn’t even towards the top of 1A. Maag downplays the one drawback of playing in the Nisqually League, increased travel, saying that it is part of the experience. Also, he likes that Nisqually League boys and girls basketball teams travel together on road trips, which builds camaraderie among the teams and means the fans, buses, staffs and sometimes families aren’t split between the two teams. Kane admits that joining the Nisqually League

for the winter sports is a long shot, but is hopeful that Port Townsend will be allowed to join the Nisqually League for the spring sports season.

Hoping move waits The Olympic League prefers Port Townsend remain a member for the entire school year, but hopes it stays until at least the spring. “We understand that it’s really not our call,” Sequim athletic director Dave Ditlefsen said. “Our opinion is we’re hoping the decision could

hold off until spring. At least that gives us time to prepare. “If Port Townsend left [the Olympic League] right now, it would be a pretty big inconvenience.” Ditlefsen said that the schedules, officials and travel arrangements have already been made for the winter games. If Port Townsend leaves now, Olympic League teams would need to scramble to fill the holes in their schedules with nonleague opponents or settle for having an additional bye.

Hawks: Teammates used to acrobatic plays CONTINUED FROM B1 later, he had eluded three defenders with such a variOnce he touched back to ety of physical maneuvers his teammates were on the earth, linebacker David verge of applause. Harris launched at him, “He jumped in the air but Tate just bounced off and I thought ‘Uh-oh, this the contact. He then spun is going to be bad,’” Wilson to keep safety Yeremiah said. Bell from getting a hit on “And he just bounced off him. When he finally stepped of it. He has those cat-like out of bounds 13 yards reflexes, and he just did a

great job of continuing to make a play . . . and we got a huge first down there.” Guard John Moffitt had a different take on Tate’s powers of levitation. “He looks like he can hang in the air like he has some kind of super power,” Moffitt said. “He’s got better hangtime than anybody else.”

Just like practice Tate’s showy performance is no surprise to fullback Michael Robinson. “What Golden is doing now, we’ve been seeing the last two years in practice,” Robinson said. “It just took him a while to make sure he really knows his offense and

make sure he can make all the adjustments. I mean . . . he’s still a young guy.” Yes, he’s young (24), but obviously maturing into the job. “Just get me the ball anyway you can . . . in the backfield, a reverse, a pass, whatever it is,” Tate said. “My mindset is any time I get the ball, I can make

something special happen; a touchdown, a big first down in a crucial moment, a big gain. “I want to make the most of every single ball that comes my way.” Golden Tate has earned their trust. He’s done it by never forgetting how bad it felt to be without it.

Cougs: ‘Disgruntled player’ won’t come back CONTINUED FROM B1 Leach said. “That says more about Leach said he had no him than anybody or anyproblem with the two inves- thing else.” At first, athletic departtigations, which he expected would “dispel all the false- ment officials said there was a chance Wilson could hoods that surround this.” Wilson was suspended return, but the player put after walking out of a tough an end to that on Saturday. “I believe coaches have a conditioning drill on Nov. 4. “Sixty five people went chance to mold players, to through that workout, and shape men, to create greathe left after 15 minutes and ness,” Wilson’s statement nobody went after him,” said.

“However, the new regime of coaches has preferred to belittle, intimidate and humiliate us.” Several players asked if they have witnessed abuse either declined to comment or denied seeing any abuse. “Staying away from all that is the smart thing to do,” said quarterback Jeff Tuel, a close friend of Wilson, on Monday. “I haven’t seen any sort

of physical abuse at all,” proven. Leach has sued Texas Tech, contending he center Elliott Bosch said. was fired so the school could avoid a large payment due Familiar territory him at the end of the year. Leach was fired from Washington State hired Texas Tech after the 2009 Leach late last year to season for an incident in revive a moribund program, which he was alleged to paying him more than $2 have ordered a player with million a year. The hire a concussion to sit in a stor- energized the fan base, but age shed during practice. it has been a tough initial Leach disputed the alle- season, as the Cougars are gation and it was not 2-8 with two games left.

Leach has raised eyebrows with his comments lambasting his team after some games. He has said some of the seniors display an “empty corpse quality,” said the team’s performance in a loss at Utah resembled a zombie convention, and said the play of his offensive and defensive lines in that game “bordered on cowardice.”

Dawgs: Defense received help from tight end CONTINUED FROM B1 was going on; [lately] he was much more of the Meanwhile, it appears leader we grew to know and Washington is getting its love a year ago. “That guy is starting to act together. Sarkisian said quarter- come back.” back Keith Price had his best game of the year after Sankey running wild he threw for a season-high Plus, running back 277 yards Saturday night. He finally connected Bishop Sankey keeps chugwith Jaydon Mickens on a ging along. His career-high deep pass and kept feeding 36 carries resulted in 162 Austin Seferian-Jenkins, more yards. He has 1,017 who broke two more records on the season, becoming the — for single-season and 10th Huskies back to pass career receptions for a tight the 1,000-yard mark. “I’m hoping he’s got more end at the school — by catching seven passes for in his tank,” Sarkisian said. “If you would have told 99 yards. “I felt like early in the me in July, when I was on season, the weight of the vacation, that at the end of world was on his shoulders,” the year Bishop Sankey was going to rush for well Sarkisian said of Price. “He was sitting on the over 1,000 yards, I would bench, he was trying to have thought, ‘How is that decipher through things, going to happen?’ trying to understand what “Now that we’re here

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Timu, who had an interception and tied for the team lead in tackles with nine, suffered a “stinger” to his neck. He showed up after the game with a large ice pack on his upper shoulders and neck. A similar injury caused Timu to be taken off the

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field in an ambulance last season. Timu said he had flashbacks to that incident when he was down Saturday. Asked if he would miss any practice this coming week, he said, “There’s no time for that.” So, on they go.

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Seferian-Jenkins was used as a defensive end multiple times Saturday night after being approached by defensive line coach Tosh Lupoi. Seferian-Jenkins said he was all for the move and hopes to get better at rushing the quarterback. He’s now part of a thirddown package that moves Andrew Hudson inside and puts Seferian-Jenkins and Josh Shirley on the edge to rush the passer. Cornerback Desmond Trufant left Saturday’s game early a week after injuring his left hamstring. Sarkisian said Trufant is Defense feeling pain “all right” and “he’ll be But, the defense is deal- back.” Middle linebacker John ing with injury issues.

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and I watched the kid play, he’s a stud.” Sankey is putting together an exceptional year during his first full season as Washington’s featured back. His 13 rushing touchdowns are tied for the fifth most in a season at Washington. Corey Dillon set the record of 24 when he dominated in 1996, but Sankey is just two touchdowns shy of moving into a tie for second place. Sankey is also just outside the Washington top 10 for single-season rushing yards.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, November 13, 2012 PAGE

B4

Toyota testing vehicles that ‘talk’ to each other Technology can sense other cars THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SUSONO, Japan — Toyota Motor Corp. is testing car safety systems that allow vehicles to communicate with each other and with the roads they are on in a new facility that is the size of three baseball stadiums. The cars at the Intelligent Transport System site receive information from sensors and transmitters installed on the streets to minimize the risk of accidents in situations such as missing a red traffic light, cars advancing from blind spots and pedestrians crossing THE ASSOCIATED PRESS the street. A human sign and arrow pop up on a dashboard display during a The system also tests cars that transmit such information to each demonstration of Toyota Motor Corp.’s Intelligent Transport System in Susono, Japan, southwest of Tokyo, on Monday. other. In a test drive for reporters Monday, prevent bumping into a vehicle in front. the presence of a pedestrian triggered a according to Toyota. Toyota officials said drivers often fail Managing Officer Moritaka Yoshida beeping sound in the car, and a picture of a person popped up on a screen in said Toyota sees preventing collisions, to push hard on their brakes in such watching out for pedestrians and help- situations because they panic. front of the driver. Toyota said the technology will be ing the driving of the elderly as key to available “soon,� without giving a date, ensuring safety in the cars of the future. Voice says, ‘It’s a red light’ “We offer the world’s top-level tech- and hinted it will be offered for Lexus A picture of an arrow popped up to nology,� he told reporters. luxury models. indicate an approaching car at an interTechnology involving precise senAll automakers are working on presection. An electronic female voice said, crash safety technology to add value to sors remains expensive, sometimes “It’s a red light,� if the driver was about costing as much as a cheaper Toyota their cars, especially in U.S., European to ignore a red light. car. The 8.6-acre test sit is in a corner of and Japanese markets. Toyota also has developed sonar But the strongest sales growth is sensors that help drivers avoid crashthe Japanese automaker’s technology center near Mount Fuji in Shizuoka coming from emerging markets that ing in parking lots. are eventually expected to show more Prefecture, central Japan. One system even knows when the Toyota officials said the smart-car interest in safety technology. driver pushes on the gas pedal by misToyota’s rival Nissan Motor Co. take instead of the brakes, and will stop technology will be tested on Japan recently showed cars smart enough to automatically. roads starting in 2014. Similar tests are planned for the U.S., though details stop on their own, park themselves and Rear-end collisions make up swerve away from pedestrians who 34 percent of car accidents in Japan, were not decided. Such technology is expected to be jumped into a vehicle’s path. comprising the biggest category, folToyota also showed a new feature lowed by head-on collisions at 27 pereffective because half of car accidents happen at intersections, that helps the driver brake harder to cent.

Stores to be open Thanksgiving night THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Target Corp. will open its doors at 9 p.m. on Thanksgiving, three hours earlier than a year ago, to kick off the holiday shopping season. The discounter joins several other major retailers, including Wal-Mart Stores Inc., that are opening earlier in the evening on the holiday and staggering deals over the two-day period. Over the years, stores have been expanding their hours on Black Friday to get ahead of the competi-

not your mother’s “yarn� store

Come in and Warm up

when you come down for the Tree Lighting November 24, 2012

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Winter Wonderland Sunday, December 9 Suite open 10-4 pm Pet Pictures with Santa at 10-1 pm Readers Theater, “The Gospel According to Scrooge� at 2 pm Monday, December 10 Suite open 4-7 pm Olympic Peninsula Men’s Chorus 6:45 pm Tuesday, December 11 Suite open 1-7 pm Holiday Floral arrangements with Port Angeles Garden Club at 1:30 pm Wednesday, December 12 Suite open 1-7 pm Senior Singers at 2 pm Thursday, December 13 Suite open 3-7 pm Peninsula Men’s Gospel Choir at 6:45 pm Friday, December 14 Suite open 3-7 pm

Lord & Taylor’s, which was closed on Thanksgiving last year, has decided to open its New York flagship on the holiday. It will be open from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Kohl’s Corp. and Macy’s Inc. will again throw open their doors at midnight, following Thanksgiving. J.C. Penney plans to announce its Black Friday promotions next week.

peninsuladailynews.com

Sea ice increases PASADENA, Calif. — Sea ice around Antarctica is expanding due to increased winds, says a paper published Monday in the journal Nature Geoscience. “The total Antarctic seaice cover is increasing slowly,� Paul Holland, the lead author of the report, said in a statement. Arctic ice covering the other pole shrank to the smallest ever in September, one of the most visible effects of climate change. Increasing wind activity near the South Pole over the past 19 years has had the opposite effect on the ice cover, said Ron Kwok, the report’s co-author. “In certain areas, it’s moving the ice edge out toward the ocean,� Kwok said. Antarctica, unlike the Arctic, is significantly more vulnerable to strong winds because the northern ice cap “is landlocked, except for certain passages into the ocean,� said Kwok, a NASA researcher at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena. “It’s less sensitive to wind.� Ice cover in the Ross Sea region close to the South Pacific Ocean has expanded the most, he said, while in other areas, “where the wind is pushing toward the coast, it’s shrinking.� The Arctic ice cap was 1.32 million square miles Sept. 16, the lowest measure in a satellite record that dates back 33 years, according to the U.S. National Snow and Ice Data Center in Boulder, Colo. “We don’t know the thickness,� Kwok said. “We don’t know the volume of the ice very well. It’s something that we’re still trying to understand.�

TOKYO — Japan’s economy shrank at a pace of 0.9 percent in the three months through September, government data showed Monday, as sluggish imports compounded slowing demand and edged the nation’s economy toward recession. The decline in gross domestic product came to an annualized 3.5 percent contraction. It was a reversal from

Japan’s robust performance earlier this year, when it outperformed most of its peers in the Group of 7 industrialized nations. But growth has since stalled, hit by a slump in exports amid economic woes in Europe and a damaging territorial spat with China, both major trading destinations for Japan. A strong yen has also hurt competitiveness

December 9th-15th

Donations will be accepted at the Winter Wonderland Suite to beneďŹ t the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. $5 for adults $2 for kids (10 and under).

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Flagship store

Real-time stock quotations at

PORT ANGELES — A free estate-planning workshop will be held at Harbor of Hope Foursquare Church, 1018 W. 16th St., from 10:30 a.m. to noon Saturday. Gary VanLandingham, president of Seattle’s Estate Planning Professionals, will explore how to build, retain and pass on wealth to leave a legacy for the next generation. For more information, phone 360-461-7979.

Enjoy our Winter Wonderland Suite located in Park View Villa’s Fireside Room brimmed with holiday decor and dozens of festive stuffed animals. Winter Wonderland designed by Trisa & Co. Interior Design.

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Saturday, December 15th Suite open 10-2 pm Olympic Winds Clarinet Ensemble 2:00 pm

said its Sears stores will open at 8 p.m. Thanksgiving Day and will stay open overnight until 10 p.m. Friday. Last year, Sears stores were closed on Thanksgiving. The company’s Kmart stores have been open on Thanksgiving for years.

Planning your estate is topic of workshop

Penney stock drop NEW YORK — J.C. Penney Co. executives may be confident in the department-store chain’s everyday pricing strategy, but investors are panicking. The company’s stock fell nearly 11 percent Monday — the biggest percentage decline among big companies in the S&P 500 for the day. The stock is trading at about $18.41, its lowest price since March 2009. The drop follows Standard & Poor’s Ratings move to lower Penney’s credit rating deeper into junk status Friday. That came after the company reported its third consecutive quarter of big losses and sales declines since it decided to get rid of hundreds of coupons and sales in favor of predictable low prices every day.

BlackBerry phones TORONTO — Research In Motion said Monday it will hold an official launch event for its new BlackBerry 10 smartphones Jan. 30 — with no specifics announced until that event. The new phones are seen as critical to RIM’s survival.

Gold and silver Gold futures for December delivery settled unchanged Monday from Friday’s close at $1,730.90 an ounce. Silver for December delivery fell 8 cents or 0.2 percent Monday to end at $32.52 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

New data suggest Japan is headed toward recession

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for $99.99 for the earlier opening. From 4 a.m. to noon, the next day, customers who spend $50 or more on clothing, accessories or home KATHEE TESIJA products will earn a $10 Target marketing executive Target gift card to use toward a future purchase. tion, but the kickoff is increasingly happening Early morning specials right after shoppers finish Target also is preparing their turkey feast. “We thought long and additional early morning hard about when the right specials, including Leapfrog opening time would be,� Explorer software for $15. Wal-Mart said last week said Kathee Tesija, Target’s executive vice president of that it will begin its holiday sale at 8 p.m. on Thanksgivmerchandising. She said that 9 p.m. ing, two hours earlier than struck “a perfect balance� last year. It then will have two for its customers. Target, based in Minne- more rounds of sales events, apolis, plans to offer deals including a 10 p.m. sale on that include an Apex electronics and another sale 32-inch LCD TV for $147 at 5 a.m. the next day. and a Nikon digital camera Sears Holdings Corp.

“We thought long and hard about when the right opening time would be.�

$ Briefly . . .

among Japanese exporters. At home, the pace of reconstruction after the earthquake, tsunami and nuclear disaster of March 2011 appears to be slowing. Private consumption declined at the largest rate since early 2011. “These are tough numbers,â€? Prime Minister Yoshihiko Noda told a parliamentary session Monday. He said the government, which has led the postdisaster reconstruction effort with ÂĽ20 trillion, or $252 billion, in spending, would consider further measures “with a sense of urgency.â€? Still, some economists say they expect the Japanese economy to continue to shrink in the next quarter, pitching it into recession before conditions improve. Economists at the Mizuho Research Institute in Tokyo predicted that while a recession was probable, itwould probbly be short-lived. “The situation is likely to bottom out by the end of the year,â€? the economists said in a note.


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Pickles

Garfield

Momma

DEAR ABBY: I want to share my experience with being a distracted driver. One gorgeous, sunny day a few months ago, I happened to glance down at my iPad, and the next thing I knew, I had hit the car in front of me. The air bags engaged and hit me and my golden retriever, who was in the front seat with me. He was so freaked out he jumped out the window into oncoming traffic. I chased him but lost him as he darted through traffic on the busy streets. Fortunately, a couple found him and brought him to a vet who scanned his chip. I got him back, and it is a gift from heaven — but he was severely injured. With time, he will make a full recovery, but my stupid mistake hurt my most cherished companion. I can’t forgive myself. From now on, those devices go in the trunk. Reformed Distracted Driver

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

DEAR ABBY Abigail Van Buren

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear O.B.N.W.: I suppose you could casually mention it to Anna, but don’t be surprised if she casually responds that the woman is his sister, his cousin or a daughter by a former marriage. It may be perfectly innocent.

Dear Abby: I am a mature, adult woman in my 40s who has never had a good relationship with my mother. Candidly, she is a mean person who has left a lot of hurt feelings in her wake. It makes being close to her impossible. Our entire family feels the way I do about her, including her only surviving sister. I will be remarrying soon. Although I feel that inviting my mother to my wedding is the right thing to do, it could mean potentially inviting disaster — literally. I’m having trouble coming to terms with this decision and would love your input. Needs Guidance in California

Dear Abby: My friend left a plant for me to take care of while she was out of town. The plant died. Do I replace the plant? No Green Thumb in Lubbock, Texas Dear No Green Thumb: If the plant was thriving when your friend asked you to care for it, and it died because of lack of sun or water while in your care, then the answer is yes — you should at least offer to replace it. For your sake, I hope it wasn’t a rare orchid.

________

Dear Needs Guidance: Your mother appears to be a bitter, possibly disturbed woman. If she isn’t invited, the hurt and angry feelings could reverberate for years. Because the rest of your family by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

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

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Doonesbury

by Garry Trudeau

knows the way she is, consider inviting her on the condition that she will be on her best behavior — and with the understanding that if she “lapses,” some family members will escort her out.

Dear Abby: My husband has met my co-workers and their spouses at various company-related events. He recently mentioned that he has seen “Wally,” who is married to one of my coworkers, “Anna,” with another woman on more than one occasion. Apparently, Wally didn’t recognize my husband. Should I “casually” mention to Anna that my husband saw her husband and where and let her figure it out for herself? My husband said it’s up to me to decide whether to tell her or not. If it were me, I’d want to know. Older but Not Wiser in Pennsylvania

Dear Reformed: That’s a start. And in the future, your cherished companion should ride in the BACK seat — with the windows closed and wearing a restraint so that in the event of another traffic problem he won’t be reinjured. Because you are in communication with your veterinarian, ask him or her what type is recommended.

by Jim Davis

B5

Driver learns to put aside distractions

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Instigate what you want to see happen. Waiting for help is a waste of time. A moneymaking opportunity is apparent if you partner with an old friend or associate. Traveling to conduct a face-to-face meeting will broaden your chance for success. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Don’t shirk your responsibilities, or you will face criticism. Once you have your chores out of the way, you will be able to experience interesting encounters with people who can make you more aware of the possibilities that exist. Engage in the action. 2 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You may feel like chatting and sharing your ideas, but don’t be too quick. Someone is likely to lead you astray or take advantage of your openness. Keep what you are doing a secret until you are well on your way to completion. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Check out foreign markets and educational or job opportunities. Take a serious look at your current status and the people influencing your life. Speak up, show determination and prepare to put your plans into motion. Use your imagination. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Getting out with friends or attending a community event will lead to greater knowledge and insight into future trends. Don’t let the people you live with or are close to interrupt your plans. Arguments will not lead to solutions. 4 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Follow your instincts. Focus on your goals. Preparation and observation will lead to victory. Don’t let someone else’s change of plans slow you down or disrupt your day. Stick to the truth and don’t hesitate to dismantle the competition’s plan. 4 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You’ll have good ideas and solutions that will put you in the spotlight. Greater professional opportunities are apparent if you share your interest in reform and getting more for less. Someone from your past will play a role in a decision you make. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You may be confused with regard to how you earn a living. Get back to basics, and consider new ways to implement old skills. Don’t be shy -share your thoughts and you will get interesting and helpful feedback. Opportunity knocks. 3 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Avoid people who tend to upset you. You have more options than you realize. Concentrate on your finances, important paperwork and getting your life in order. Greater opportunities will develop once you achieve greater stability. 2 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Don’t let change cloud your vision. Do your best to be creative and social with people who come from different backgrounds. You will learn a lot if you are receptive to new concepts. A creative venture will enhance your life. 5 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Openness will be the ticket to making the best decision. The information you receive will allow you to see where others stand. Gravitate toward those offering dedication, courage and loyalty. Strive for perfection. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Tie up loose ends. Take care of financial, medical and legal matters that might stand in your way if left unattended. Dealing with institutions, government agencies or hospitals will lead to unusual but favorable solutions to any problem you face. 5 stars

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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3020 Found

3023 Lost LOST: Cat. Big, shor t black hair, cloudy eye, Fairmount area, P.A. (360)452-6533 LOST: Cell phone. ZTE Merit, prepaid AT&T, RB a r, R e d L i o n H o t e l , P.A. (619)408-7319. LOST: Dog. Chihuahua mix, skittish, dark brownish red, Vista View area, east side P.A. (360)504-2710 LOST: Driver’s License. P.A. area. (360)912-3811 L O S T: F l u t e. S i l ve r Yamaha, left in P.A. Library, about Oct. 19th. $ 1 0 0 R E W A R D. N o questions asked. (360)452-2428

4070 Business Opportunities GROOMING BUSINESS Kit-n-Kapoodle, serving Olympic Peninsula for 6+ years, voted Best Of finalist for 5 yrs., steady and solid income, complete with grooming van. Wonderful and rewarding business opportunity. $85,000. (360)670-8174.

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

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. CAREGIVER jobs available now. Benefits included. Flexible hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

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

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P.A.: 1 Br. $500. First, SET: Ber nhardt Asian last, $350 deposit. 72”x44” closed, 4 uphol452-4409. stered side and 2 arm Port Angeles Friends of chairs; lighted 3 shelf the Library Bag of Books c r e d e n z a a n d l o w e r s a l e . T h u r s d a y N o v deck, 70”W, 62”H, 15” 15th. Fill a bag with as deep; 2 leaves; silvermany books as possible w a r e d r a w e r ; “ S h o u ” and pay only $2. Shop symbol on front backs of early for best selection chairs; carved birds and Por t Angeles Librar y, f l o w e r s o n t a b l e t o p 2210 Peabody St., 9:30 which has been covered all these years; carved to 5:30. b i r d s a n d f l owe r s o n front of credenza deck; SUPERMAX ShopPro purchased 1988. Sell for 25” Drum Sander, Im- $1,500. (360)683-7517. m a c u l a t e / L i ke N ew. $1000.00 Check out Place your ad at online ad. peninsula dailynews.com 360-640-4493

4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General CNA: Must be available for all shifts including weekends. Apply in person at Park View Villas, 8th & G Streets, P.A. DRIVER: Part-time for Por t Angeles retirem e n t c o m m u n i t y. 20-30 hrs. wk. occat i o n a l ev e n i n g a n d weekdns. must have P2 CDL, first aid and C P R , s o m e ex p e r i ence helpful. Good knowledge of the area is a must. Apply in person at Park View Villas, 8th & G St., P.A. GLASS Services Company seeks Office Manager. Duties include, manage multiline phone system, answer customer inquiries, pricing, order entry and tracking, some installation scheduling, invoicing, etc. Excellent computer skills. Candidate must have ex c e l l e n t c u s t o m e r service skills and the ability to communicate clearly. 3 yrs glass industr y experience is required. Wages DOE. Fax resume to: 360452-9637 or email to glassguy@olypen.com

Manager, Safety, Security Responsible for developing, implementing, and monitoring safety and security programs for the Olympic Medical Center. Five years experience with hospital safety/security programs along with e q u i va l e n t l aw e n forcement experience. Two years supervisory experience required. Certified Health Care Security Professional preferred. Apply: nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org or online at www.olympic medical.org. EOE. RUDDELL AUTO MALL Is looking to fill a parttime receptionist position. Email interest and resume to: office@rudellauto.com No phone calls please ServiceMaster now hiring entry level technician to restore homes and buniesses after water and fire damage. Smoke free environment. Fulltime with benefits. Call (360)681-0722 between 9:30-4:30.

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The Quileute Tribe in La Push, WA has several job openings we have an Indian Child Welfare Caseworker, General Ledger and Human Service Director in the beautiful Pacific Northwest. Visit our website at www.quileutenation.org or call us at (360)3744366 to obtain a job application and complete job description.

4080 Employment Wanted FALL Clean-up: Gutter clean-out, yard debris hauling, pruning. (360)457-5205 HOUSECLEANING Experienced, reasonable rates, excellent references. Call Shelly (360)670-3550

IN HOME Caregiver available. Please call 360-565-6271 if you or your loved one need help in your home. JUAREZ & SON’S HANDY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problem projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc. Give us a call office 452-4939 or cell 460-8248. Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fa s t R e l i a bl e R e a s o n a bl e R a t e s Fa l l Clean-up Gutter Cleaning Weed Pulling/Whacking Br ush Clearing Debris Hauling Sequim/P.A. Area Local: 681-3521 cell: 541-420-4795 RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429

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105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County ATTRACTIVE 3 BEDROOM RAMBLER On 1.5 acres will not last at the low price of $142,000. Fisherman and beach goers will love being close to Fr e s h wa t e r B ay b o a t ramp and beach. You’ll enjoy the semi private setting, landscaped yard, room for critters, and a detached shop. Take a look before it’s gone. $142,000 MLS#264492/420671 Michaelle and Alan Barnard (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

GREAT RAMBLER In desirable Four Seasons Ranch, close to the 7th green. Kitchen and b o t h b a t h r o o m s h ave been recently updated. Kitchen has granite countertops, tiled back splash and stainless appliances. Sunken living room with fireplace. Amenities include 9 hole golf, clubhouse, pool, beach access, close to Discovery Trail, walking trails and barn for horse stabling. $204,500. MLS#263611. Jennifer Felton (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

LOTS OF ROOM FOR LIVING Great home for holiday enter taining! Built in 2 0 0 4 , 4 B r, 3 , 1 6 8 S f daylight basement home. Beautifully maintained, big kitchen w/pantry, large windows, vaulted ceiling. Complete living on the main level. Lower level is light & b r i g h t w i t h B r, f u l l bath, versatile bonus room currently used as gym/exercise room/hobby room. Interior woodworking shop is insulated & finished. $329,000. ML#262551. Call Sheryl & Cathy 683-4844 Windermere BUILD YOUR HOME IN Real Estate THE TREES Sequim East O v e r l o o k i n g W h i t e ’s Creek and have room for animals in the cleared setting. This 5 acres parcel is waiting to be built upon. No CC&R’s means you can place any style of home on this property. Few properties like this today that offer such beauty that incl. M o d e r n 4 b e d r o o m trees, pasture, creek and House for sale on Benson Rd, 4 Bedrooms,3 a sense of privacy. Bathroom, 2 Floors, $115,000. 4166 sqft,1.40 Acre,garMLS#262534/313749 age,Fiber optic internet, Michaelle and Alan New paint,New carBarnard pet,Paved driveway,big (360)457-0456 kitchen,Heat pump,furWINDERMERE nace, pantry, lots of storPORT ANGELES age 360-670-4974 Bobcpifiber@gmail.com BUSINESS w w w. fo r s a l e b y o w n OPPORTUNITY Established hair salon in er.com /listing/4F02C central Sequim. Great MUST SEE location on Washington near JC Penney; 6 sta- Water & mountain views, t i o n s p l u s m a n i - skylights & light open cure/pedicure, estab- floor plan, laundry room, lished clientele. Owner bedrooms @ each end of home, wood burning retiring. fireplace, large deck, $26,900 and larger garage with Mike Fuller storage space! Blue Sky Real Estate $215,000 Sequim - 477-9189 ML#198841/260592 Deb Kahle DON’T MISS COUNTRY 683-6880 BLISS! WINDERMERE E n j oy g e n t l e c o u n t r y SUNLAND mornings and summer sunrises from this comfy NEW PRICE! 3Br., 2 Bath home on 5 pristine acres. You’ll love Enjoy mountain views its trees, the views, the from this custom home. s u n s h i n e & t h e w i d e Low maintenance yards, ample room for RV parkopen spaces! ing, too. Patio deck in $249,000. ML#264158. back with waterfall and Kathy Brown p o n d . We l l d e s i g n e d 417-2785 floor plan. All bedrooms COLDWELL BANKER are at separate ends of UPTOWN REALTY house. Cozy propane free standing stove in livGREAT MOUNTAIN ing room. It is the perfect VIEWS From this 2.5 acre prop- choice with country aterty located between Se- mosphere, yet close to quim & Por t Angeles. downtown Sequim. Don’t Lovely 1985 manufac- let this one get a way! $259,900. ML#26412. tured home with 12’x24’ Call Chuck shop, storage buildings 683-4844 and even a tree house. Windermere Plenty of room for horsReal Estate es! Owner says bring ofSequim East fers! Price reduced to $179,900. MLS#262675. PEACEFUL SETTING Patti Morris Down a private country (360)461-9008 lane, but close to town, JACE The Real Estate this immaculate home Company on an acre is a keeper! BEAUTIFUL CITY LOT Nearly the last view lot o n W. 4 t h S t . i n PA . Close to waterfront so you can hear the waves. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward b e a u t i f u l wa t e r v i ew, oversized city lot easy to build on. Easy access utilities in at street or alley. Located in a fine established area, across from Crown Park - Close to walking trails. $69,950. ML#261167. Call Jean 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

SHADOW MOUTAIN RV PARK & GENERAL STORE 8.09 acres bordering Highway 101 across the road from Lake Sutherland. 40 full hookup RV sites, 13 tent sites, hot showers, laundry. General Store – gifts, groceries, necessities, deli, gas, diesel, propane. Fire Station bldg. All this AND a profitable business!! $1,000,000. Team Thomsen 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

W i t h 3 B r. , 2 . 5 b a t h , 2,017 sf., beautiful gardens, a water feature, decks, hot tub, gourmet kitchen, heat pump, skylights & a basement with 2 workshops/hobby rooms. $325,000. ML#264172. KATHY LOVE 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

PEACEFUL SETTING Over 5 acres of country comes with this 2,721 sf., 3 Br. home. Large kitchen with island and p l e n t y o f w i n d ow s t o make it bright. Nice level acreage with 2 garages and perfectly suited for gardens and animals. $265,000. ML#264006. Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY PERFECT FOR A STARTER With some work this could be as cute as a bug. Has a good star t with laminate flooring, woodstove and re-done bathroom. Needs a bit of foundation work, but for the price, you can’t beat it. $55,000. MLS#264397/415455. Harriet Reyenga (360)460-8759 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES PRICE IMPROVEMENT Quaint home with 4 Br., 1 a n d 3 / 4 b a t h . We l l maintained, centrally located, beautiful partial mountain view from back deck. Entire yard is fully fenced. Br ight cheer y kitchen with off-kitchen dining. Electrical outlet on deck ready for hot tub. $150,000. ML#262105. Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY PRICE REDUCED Large home boasts a fa m i l y r o o m & l i v i n g room on .87 acres in the city. And a 3-bay shop too. Doesn’t get any better than that! $249,900. MLS#263237. Holly Coburn (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES Tidy 2 bedroom, 2 bath manufactured home on 1.72 acres. Master bedroom has large closet and spacious master bath. 2nd bedroom is located at opposite end of home with 2nd bathroom. Covered front porch with ramp. Large 2 car detached garage and additional storage shed. Covered RV Parking. $99,900 MLS#264494/421493 Quint Boe (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY Quality log home, 20 private water & mountain view acres, upscale dramatic living areas, large deck off kitchen, 30x30 ft outbuilding w/concrete pad, daylight basement (kitchen & bath). $425,000 ML#264485/419960 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND VERY CLEAN 1 owner home, built in 1990 in a golf course community with 2 bedrooms and 2 baths, 1188 s f. P r i c e d p e r fe c t fo r your first time home buyers. All appliances stay and so does the wood shed in the back yard. No possibility of neighb o r s bu i l d i n g b e h i n d you. $154,000! ML#263691/372789 Dave Stofferahn (360)477-5542 TOWN & COUNTRY

WHY RENT? Great starter or retiree home close to Shane Pa r k . 2 B r. , 2 b a t h , 1,582 sf. Nice setting with fenced back yard. Love to garden? Great garden area and private patio in the back. Home SEQUIM: 477 Hamm- inspection and all work ond, 3 Br, 2.5 ba, open orders complete. $165,000. MLS#264417. floor plan, new kitchen. Jean Irvine $167,900. 683-9177. 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER Peninsula Classified UPTOWN REALTY 360-452-8435

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

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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.

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

5000900

FOUND: Female puppy. Female puppy found in Joyce area, call to identify. (360)452-3016.

NEW

s

605 Apartments Clallam County

MOUNTAIN VIEW Serene privacy, 5 acre H a p py Va l l ey p a r c e l , par tially cleared area, idyllic level building site, forested w/mature maple, cedar & fir. $129,900 ML#420799/264493 Terry Peterson 683-6880 COZY Country Comfort. WINDERMERE 2 Bedroom, 1 3/4 bath, SUNLAND attached carpor t, storSUNLAND CHARMER age shed. On 1.25 acres 3 Br., 2 Bath, on quiet between Seq and PA. cul-de-sac, natural wood New carpet,freshly paintvaulted ceilings family ed. Well insulated with r o o m w / p r o p a n e F p, h e a t p u m p f u r n a c e . sunroom, deck, fenced $900 a month, 1st, last yard and fruit trees, sell- $500 deposit required. N / S N o Pe t s , F I R M . er financing available. Credit repor t excellent $239,900 references required. ML#264377/414275 (360)460-4830 Tanya Kerr 683-6880 DIAMOND POINT: 2 Br., WINDERMERE 2 ba, most pets ok. $750 SUNLAND mo. (360)681-0140.

CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient Unfur n. Apts. 1BR $477 to $493 + fixed util. Storage Rooms. No smoke/pet maybe, 504-2668.

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes

P.A.: Central, newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, no pets/ smoke. $600. 796-3560.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt.

COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 Br, W/D, fireplace. $600, $600 dep., no pets. (360)452-3423

E A S T P. A . : C l e a n , quiet, 1 Br., W/G paid, W / D, n o s m o ke / p e t s. $475. (360)683-1012. P.A.: 1 Br. $500. First, last, $350 deposit. 452-4409.

P. A . : 1 B r. a p t . $ 6 0 0 mo., $300 dep., util. included. Studio: $550, $300 dep., util. included. No pets. (360)457-6196.

P.A.: 1 Br. apt., quiet, c l e a n , c a t s w i t h d e p. $575 mo. (206)200-7244

Properties by HOUSES/APT IN P.A. Landmark. portangelesA 1 br 1 ba util incl ...$650 landmark.com H 2 br 1 ba..............$650 H 2 br 2 ba ...............$735 SEQUIM: 1 or 2 Br. in H 5 br 1.5 ba ..........$1000 quiet 8-plex. $600-$700. H 3+ br 2.5 ba...... ..$1400 (360)460-2113 HOUSES/APT IN SEQ 408 For Sale D 1 br 1 ba util incl ...$800 665 Rental Commercial H 3 br 1.5 ba......... .$1000 Duplex/Multiplexes H 2 br 1.5 ba ..........$1000 OWN YOUR OWN H 2 br 2 ba .............$1200 CENTRAL P.A.: Cute 1 OFFICE H 3+ br 2 ba ...........$1350 Br. duplex. $595 mo., Warm and inviting com360-417-2810 plus dep. (360)460-4089 mercial property houses More Properties at mchughrents.com 7 suites plus common www.jarentals.com reception areas. Ideally located on 8th St. for 1163 Commercial easy access. 8 off street Rentals parking spaces. 6 spaces are rented so you can SEQ: Office/retail space u s e o n e fo r yo u r s e l f. 850 sf, $800/mo. Very comfortable spaces (360)681-0379 for counseling or therapy SEQUIM: Comm’l builduses. ing, downtown, corner of $295,000. MLS#264448. Bell St./S. Sequim Ave. Pili Meyer 417-2799 P. A . : 1 4 3 5 W . 6 t h Approx. 4,000 sf, avail. COLDWELL BANKER Street. Remodeled 2 Br, 1/1/13. (360)452-8838. UPTOWN REALTY 1 . 5 b a t h , n ew k i t c h e n , W D h o o k u p, wo o d 505 Rental Houses stove,$870/mo. 1st, last, $300 sec. deposit. Pets Clallam County on approval. (360)536-7713 1212 W 11TH: 4 Br., 2 bath, fenced yard. $950. P. A . : 1 B r. , n o p e t s. (360)565-8383 $600 mo., 1st, last, dep. WEST P.A. LIGHT (360)457-7012 INDUSTRIAL SPACE BEAUTIFUL new (1) 4,000 sf w/office, with house. Gorgeous view SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 bath, restroom, 3 phase powof the Olympic Moun- 341 Dungeness Mead- er, water, compressed tains from backyard ows, pool, golf, security air, basic heat in shop, d e ck ove r l o o k i n g a patrol. $900. 670-6160. $2,100/mo. (2) 2,700 sf green valley. 3 bedw/office, 3 phase power, rooms, 2 baths, spa- WANTED: Clean, updat- water, compressed air, cious living room and e d , 1 - 2 B r . b u n g a - heat, $1,300. Can also dining room in a beau- low/apt. for stable single include additional 2,000 tifully maintained prop- senior female, respon- sf, total of $2,000/mo. erty across from a mini sible, reliable, clean, (3) 2,000 sf w/office, inp a r k . L o w m a i n t e - neat. Must allow 2 small c l u d e s p ow e r, wa t e r, nance yard. $1,190. breed, obedient dogs. compressed air, heat, Excellent references. Call Phyllis at $750/mo. (4) 1,350 sf $600-$800 mo. 360-477-0710 w/office, includes com(360)600-0242 pressed air, water, and CENTRAL PA 2 bed/1 $675/mo. (5)1,350 605 Apartments heat, bath, fenced yard, Avail sf includes power, water, Clallam County Nov 1st $850,F/L/Dep c o m p r e s s e d a i r, a n d $400 703 E 6th st PA heat, $500. See at 1921 LauraD@centurylink.net CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 W. Hwy 101, or contact (360)808-2238 (360)460-5210 ba, no smoking/pets $600. (360)457-9698. NEW 2+2: 1.29 ac on SEE THE MOST McDnld Crk. Crpt, decks CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, CURRENT REAL No pets n/s. Lrg dep req. quiet, 2 Br., excellent ESTATE LISTINGS: $1,100 poss lease opt. www.peninsula r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . (360)452-2988 dailynews.com $700. (360)452-3540. SINGLE WIDE: 2 Br., 1 ba, in family park, can be moved, newly remodeled. $8,000/obo. (360)461-4308


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DOWN 1 Cry of enlightenment 2 Film heroine with memorable buns

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. HAMBURGERS Solution: 8 letters

H O M E M A D E L B U O D S E By Jeff Chen

3 Java vessels 4 “Grumpy Old Men” co-star 5 Rite words 6 Modern caller ID, perhaps 7 Part of A.D. 8 Drop-line link 9 Wrigley Field judges 10 Mouthing the lyrics 11 Red Skelton character Kadiddlehopper 12 Cooped-up layer 15 Bird on old quarters 18 Earl __ tea 19 Groundbreaking tool 24 Greenland coastal feature 26 Company that rings a bell? 27 “Marvy!” 28 Green grouch 29 “Star Trek” velocity measure 30 Word in many university names

11/13/12 Monday’s Puzzle Solved

B A R B E C U E M A L F Y W C

T O M A T O D A C O V A T I U

B O N B A C K Y A R D A T S A

© 2012 Universal Uclick

G A P I U C H E D D A R A S S

R S C P O R E C I P E L P N A

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

U D K O N N E E T A P B E H T

www.wonderword.com

N E E M P L G J R I L R C I E

D S T U I P S S C S F A K C E

E C N I M L I D E R C H U P E S T A R D S U G N A N A E L R ‫ګګګګ‬ E L S B G K R O R R A C N O I H P I I L O E C L L I S E P E A E T S D K N D O E L P I R T 11/13

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Angus, Avocado, Backyard, Bacon, Barbecue, Braise, Broil, Buns, Certified, Cheddar, Cheese, Double, Flame, Grade, Grilled, Ground, Hamburgers, Homemade, Ketchup, Lean, Licks, Minced, Mustard, Onion, Patty, Pickle, Poach, Recipe, Relish, Roast, Salsa, Sauce, Saute, Sides, Slider, Slopper, Sonic, Steak, Swiss, Thick, Tomato, Toppings, Triple Yesterday’s Answer: Majority THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

TOGAL (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

32 Bar mitzvah reading source 33 Didn’t lose a game 36 Java order 38 Off! ingredient 39 Mike, to Archie 42 Upscale sports car 44 Perch on 46 Like babes 47 Dennis the Menace’s dog

11/13/12

49 Pay extension? 51 Stallion or bull 53 Craig Ferguson, by birth 55 Asian tongue 56 Bring home 57 “Marvy!” 58 Monopoly token 59 Has too much, briefly 60 Clucking sound

RALDIZ

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

ACROSS 1 College donor, often 5 401(k) cousin, briefly 8 Garden ground cover 13 Mount Olympus wife 14 Break bread 16 Novelist Zola 17 “As if!” 20 Halley’s sci. 21 Full of vitality 22 Ideological suffix 23 Lift with effort 25 ’60s counterculturist Timothy 27 “As if!” 31 Rants about the boss, e.g. 34 Jacob’s brother 35 Niagara Falls prov. 36 Gorky Park city 37 Like hor. puzzle answers 38 “As if!” 40 Hostility 41 Started, as a keg 43 P.I. 44 Hypnotic trance breaker 45 “Friend __?” 46 “As if!” 48 Pal of Threepio 50 Not at all droopy 51 Intro makers 52 One might say “shay” for “say” 54 Inevitable end 57 “As if!” 61 Honolulu hello 62 Egg on 63 Sculling gear 64 Headwear in iconic Che posters 65 Many ESPN fall highlights 66 Way to be tickled

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012 B7

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: SPELL RATIO POUNCE GROOVY Answer: An important way to compensate our veterans is to — PAY RESPECT

1170 Getaways Vaction Rentals TIMESHARE: Enjoy a week at Whistler, BC, Nov. 30-Dec. 7, luxury suite 2 Br., 2 ba. $120 night. (360)385-5378.

6035 Cemetery Plots

CEMETERY PLOTS Two side-by-side burial spaces, with endowment care, in Sequim V i e w C e m e t e r y. $1,000 each. 360-582-3045.

6040 Electronics

DJ EQUIPMENT (2) speakers w/stands, (1) coffin w/stand, (1) Rane TTM57SL mixer, (2) Numark TTX1 Turn tables, (4) wireless mics, (1) Laptop stand, (1) Vidoe-SL and more, too much to list. $4000/OBO (360)461-1438 NIKON 1 Camera w/BONUS zoom lense. Asking $400. Has $500 value, opened but unused. 10-30, 30-110 lenses & 4GB memory card incld. Was a gift, more camera than I need. 360-417-6373

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment TRACTOR: ‘49 Ferguson TO20. $1,900/obo. P.J. (360)928-0250.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition AK-47 Spor ter : Extra clips. $500. (360)457-3645 Kimber Target Model .45 Top of the line, moderate use, not used for carry, includes adjustible rear sight, original plus Hogue grips, spare magazine. $700. pss(360)681-0260 MISC: Muzzle loader, 45 c a l . r e p l i c a Ke n t u ck y long gun, $125. Mauser 98 spor ter ized, 8mm, $350. Enfield 308 Norma mag, $350. Jim at 360808-2563. Wilson Combat X-TAC: Compact 45, NEW IN BOX, unfired, 3 mags, plus bag. $2,750. Cash only. (360)477-4563.

CROCHET XMAS TREE: 4’ high, includes o r n a m e n t s, m i n i a t u r e lights. $25. 683-264. CUSTARD CUPS: Fire King, 5 oz., set of six. $10. (360)457-3414. DANA 44 REAR-END $50. (360)457-5299. DESK: Oak, rolltop, with light. $175. (360)452-9978 DINING TABLE: Solid oak, claw foot with extension. $75. (360)461-2241 DRAIN CLEANER Brand new, electric, with blades. $180. (360)797-1508 DRESSER: Antique, m a h o g a n y, 9 l o ck i n g drawers. $150. (360)457-5040 DRESS FORM: Dr itz, “My Double”, medium size, like new, $80. (360)683-7874 END TABLE: 1 drawer, newly painted brown, 17”w x 23” d x 24”h. $5. (360)457-6431

FREE: 1949 Wurilitzer LEAFBLOWER: B.&D., Organ Series 20, with 120v, corded. $15 bellows, no bench. U(360)681-7549 haul. (360)460-3491. LIFTGATE: Tommy-lift. FREE: GE washing ma- $ 2 0 0 / o b o , c a s h , o r c h i n e , w o r k s w e l l , 6 trade. (206)941-6617. speed, heavy duty. LIGHT: 400 watt, metal (360)683-8781 halide. $50/obo, cash, or F R E E : To d d l e r s b e d , trade. (206)941-6617. wood, almost new, new LIQUOR BOTTLE: Ezra matters. (360)683-8781. Brooks, Killer Whale liqFREE: TV, Toshiba, 27”, uor bottle. $20. not flat screen, works (360)683-0146 well, has remote. $10. LOVESEAT: Cream col(360)681-4234 ored, with ottoman. GOLF CLUBS: Spald- $200. (360)457-1624. ing, with bag. $40. L OV E S E AT : L i g h t (360)460-8034 brown, wood trim, very HEATERS: (2) one is 3’ lovely. $200. long, programmable, (360)457-1624 $25. Second is room LOVESEAT: Multicolor, size, $8. (360)361-3522. maroon/green, 67”, exHUMIDIFIER: Cool mist, cellent condition. $100. holmes, 4 gal., 40-HR, (360)928-3093 new in box. $25. LUGGAGE: Samsonite, (360)457-6343 new, red, wheels, pull-up INVERSION BOARD handle, paid $229. AskAdjusts to height of user. ing $195. 202-0928. $25. (360)681-0103. LYE: for soap making, JACKET: Girls/ladies ski cleaning, etc. $5 per lb. jacket, down, blue. $38. up to 10 lbs. (360)775-0855 (360)582-0723.

F I G U R I N E : L L a r d o J AC K E T: L a d i e s l g , p i e c e, S h e p h e r d B oy leather, excellent condition. $20. #4659. $95. (360)582-0725 (360)681-7579

MOWER: Commerical, B o b C a t , p u s h l aw n mower, clogged fuel line. $60. (360)831-9116. PASTA MAKER: Popeil, 12 pasta variety dies, recipe/instruction book, $70. (360)683-2640. POOL CUE: With carry t u b e, 1 9 . 5 o z , S t eve “The Miz” Mizerak. $55/obo. (360)452-6842. POTTING SOIL: 3 full lg. sacks, 2 half-full lg. sacks, store-bought. $23. (360)243-7981. POWERLIFT CHAIR Excellent condition. $50. (360)457-9528 PRESSURE WASHER Craftsman, new 5/29/11, 2700 psi, custom wands. $180. (360)683-8080.

SKIING EQUIPMENT Lange size 315 boots, Scott poles. $25 ea. (360)681-2404

SNOW TIRES: (4) Han- TIRES: Radial stud, 31 x kook 225/60R16, 2 win- 10.50 R 15 LT. $175. ters, excellent condition. (360)452-4034 $200. (360)461-9329. TOOLBOX: DiamondSNOW TIRES: Studded, plate in bed. $80. nearly new, on Honda (360)452-7439 rims, 175 70 R13. $200 for (4). (360)461-5862. TOOLBOX: Roll away, SOFA BED: Floral Eng- 2 piece, 18” x 11” x 36”, land, twin, pillows, ac- $25. (360)457-4383. cessories, used 3 times. TRAVEL TRAILER: 35’, $150. (360)683-7517. 1959. $200. (360)460-5210 SPEAKERS: Computer system, 2 satellite + 1 TRUCK PART: GM 12 subwoofer. Excellent! bolt truck rear end. $50. $20. (360)385-0992. (360)452-9041 SPRAYER: John Deere, T.V.: 26” Soni Brava, flat 15 gal, for riding mower, screen, near new. $75. paid $450. Asking $150. (360)681-0103 (360)452-4636

P U L L E Y S : ( 4 ) Wo o d pulleys, (3) with hooks. STEREO: AM/FM with $120/obo. dual cassette record(360)683-7435 er/player, speakers. $20. (360)452-4583 RECLINER: Brown, leather, like new, located S T E R E O : Pa n a s o n i c in Port Townsend. $50. AM/FM, 5 CD changer, (417)683-1580 dual cassette, remote. $75. (360)452-4583. RECORD PLAYER Capitol, portable, “45”. STONE: Cronin stone, MISC: (2) 52” Hunting- $195. (360)452-6842. earth tones, 24.5 square ton III ceiling fans, $110. (4) 4x8x1/2” sheetrock R I M S : ( 4 ) G M C, 1 5 ” feet, edging. $110/obo. (360)683-7435 stock aluminum r ims. $20. (360)831-9116. $100. (360)457-5299. TABLE: Dining table, MISC: Delta rout42” dia, (4) chairs, marROCKING CHAIR er/shaper table, $100. Tw i n H a l o g e n w o r k Blk, cherry finish, deco- ble finish. Excellent. $95. (360)417-8118 rator quality, will deliver. lights, $75. 460-3500. $50. (360)379-4154. TABLE: Eastlake table, MISC: Sliding glass door, $200. Drapes, like R U G S : A r e a 5 ’ , m a r b l e t o p , 1 8 . 5 ” x new, (2) sets, $100 ea. 5’’x3’10’’, and 5’3’’x7’9’’ 26.75”, no chips/cracks. $200. (360)683-7517. (360)775-0513 both floral. $40. (360)928-3900 TABLE: Kitchen table, MIXER: KitchenAid white, Model K5SS at- SAWS: Gr izzly, Table d r o p - l e a f , o a k , ( 2 ) Saw, $200. Makita 10” chairs. $75. tachments too. $175. (360)681-7418 Miter, $150. Milwaukie (360) 301-4044 Sawzall, $75. 460-3500. TELEPHONE: Satellite MOVIE SCREEN: aptelephone, Global Star, SEWING MACHINE: prox 8x18 ft., lightweight, i n b ox , o l d e r m o d e l . Singer, 43 function. $75. folds, $50/obo. $100. (360)582-0723. (360)460-8271 (360)809-3410

JACKET: Suede/leather, XL, excellent condition. $40. F I L I N G C A B I N E T: 5 (360)582-0725. drawer, metal, locking, JIGSAW PUZZLES with key. $85. Chas Wysocki, 1000 (360)452-7439 pieces. $6 ea. FISHING REEL: Daiwa (360)681-4217 SeaLine 50H. $70. JIGSAW PUZZLES (360)379-4134 Chas Wysocki, 1000 FISHING ROD: Brownpieces. $6 ea. ing Soloflex. $85. (360)681-4217 (360)379-4134 JIGSAW PUZZLES FISH TANK: 55 gallon, Hometown Series, 1000 with accessories, filter, pieces. $4 each. h e a t e r, r o ck , m o r e . (360)681-4217 $150. (360)681-8668. LADDER: 12’, orchard POKER CHIPS: 1930’s, TABLE: Coffee table, TIRES: P185/70R 14, FREE: Thomas organ, ladder, wood. $75. Bakelite w/holder. $150. square, “cottage”, green. studs. $150. (360)452-4034 upright. (360)457-0928. (360)452-4034 (360)681-7579 $40. (360)461-2241. FILING CABINET: $10. (360)457-5335

E E F R E Eand Tuesdays A D SS R F Monday AD

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

TILE: Blue-gray, ver y pretty, 240 pieces, 12” x 12”. $200 firm. (360)681-8034

VACUUM: Kirby Vacuum, with attachments. $50. (360)928-3093. VISE: Bench vise, heavy duty, Great Neck, like new. $25. (360)681-4996 WALKER: With basket, used twice, new, paid $130. Asking $100. (360)457-5335 WASHING MACHINE Kenmore, excellent condition, white. $175. (360)461-0644 WEEDWACKER: Gas, runs well. $25. (360)681-7549 X-C SKIS: Elan 195 cm skis, poles, women’s 42 Solomon boots. $50. (360)681-2404

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5A246724

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

A DA P TO R : U S B 2 . 0 CHAIR: Extra-wide rock5-port adaptor. $10. er/recliner, ver y good (360)457-9528 c o n d i t i o n , n av y bl u e. $50. (360)477-1490. AMP/EFFECTS MODULER: Line 6, Livepod. CHAIR: Glider/rocker, with ottoman, new condi$200. (360)457-8302. tion. $95. AXLE ASSEMBLY: ‘56 (360)452-7052 Chev pick-up, straight C H E S T: 9 d rawe r s, axel assembly. $50. freshly painted black, (360)452-9041 36”w x 13”d x 33”h, $25. BABY DOLL: Adorable, (360)457-6431 laughing girl, by Hasbro, C H I N A : Fra n c i s c a n 21”, lots of red hair. $15. ware, “Apple” patter n, (360)457-6343 seven pieces, var iety. B A S K E T : S t a i n l e s s $125. (360)457-7579. steel, snap apart body CHINA HUTCH: Lightfor easy cleanup. $25. ed, 79” x 50”. $195. (360)683-2640 (360)681-7418 BEAR: Paddington, vinCHRISTMAS DECOR tage, Santa. $15. Christmas dishes, $60. (360)683-0146 Ceramic Christmas tree, B E D : O a k b o o k s h e l f $15. (360)457-7579. h e a d b o a r d , ex c e l l e n t CHRISTMAS TREE: 8’, condition. from Co-Op, was $300, $200. (360)457-8302. used once. $75. BIRD CAGE: 18” x 18” x (360)683-8080 21”, $35. Accessories, CHRISTMAS TREE: Ar$5. (360)683-4441. tificial, measuring 7.5’ x BLINDS: Hunter Doug- 45”, for tight cor ners. las, blinds and verticals, $25. (360)681-4996. like new, sage green. CHRISTMAS TREE $50. (360)775-0513. Mountain pine, artificial BOOKS: Harr y Potter 6.5’, full. $20. 457-5746. hardcover, books 1-7. COLLECTION: Ceramic $69 for set. cows, black and white, (360)775-0855 33 pieces. $25. BREADMAKER: Regal (360)928-3900 Kitchen Pro, instruction C O M PRESSOR: Air guide/cookbook. $35. suspension pump, 0-30 (360)683-2640 lbs, made in USA. $30. CABINETS: Oak, kitch(360)460-8271 en cabinets. $25 each. COMPUTER: Desktop, (360)457-1521 no monitor/mouse/keyC A N N O N D OW N R I G - board. $50. GER: Marlin electric (360)417-6663 downrigger. $125. COMPUTERS: (2), re(360)775-2288 furbished HPs, little over CARRY-ON: Matching a year old. $25. red, paid $89. Asking (360)681-8668 $59. (360)202-0928. COOKTOP: 30”, elecCDS: George Winston, 7 tric, drop-in, 4 burner, piano solos, new, in box. Admiral, white, excellent. $20. (360)457-3414. $75. (360)452-5652.


Classified

B8 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012 6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

6080 Home Furnishings

6080 Home Furnishings

FIREWOOD: $185/cord. BUNK BEDS: Excellent Call for details. condition, sturdy. $350/ (360)477-5321 obo. (360)797-3730. SEASONED FIR: $170 cord. (360)797-3872. MISC: Oak round table, four chairs, leaf, $200. 6075 Heavy King mattress and box Equipment spring, $100. Queen mattress and box spring, BULL DOZER: “Classic” $75. Double mattress John Deere, model 40-C and box spring, $50. Rewith blade, winch and c l i n e r, d a r k m a u v e , c a n o p y, r u n s g o o d . $150. Couch table, glass $4,200. (360)302-5027. top, $75. Queen Anne couch, $200. Everything MINI-EXCAVATOR: ‘05 in good condition! Kubota 121. 1,900 hrs., (360)457-6898 4 buckets. $22,000. (360)460-8514 SET: Matching beautiful SEMI END-DUMP Ashley armoire, vanity TRAILER: 32’. Electric with mirror, queen sleigh tarp system, high lift tail- bed, excellent condition. gate, excellent condition. $2,000. (360)681-5332. $15,000. (360)417-0153.

TRACTOR

SET: Ber nhardt Asian 72”x44” closed, 4 upholstered side and 2 arm chairs; lighted 3 shelf credenza and lower deck, 70”W, 62”H, 15” deep; 2 leaves; silverware drawer ; “Shou” symbol on front backs of chairs; carved birds and flowers on table top S E T: O a k t a bl e, w i t h which has been covered leaf, (6) chairs, $600. all these years; carved L i g h t e d h u t c h , 5 2 ” , b i r d s a n d f l owe r s o n $200. Whole set, $800. front of credenza deck; (360)452-4583. purchased 1988. Sell for $1,500. (360)683-7517. PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE Visit our website at With our new www.peninsula Classified Wizard dailynews.com you can see your Or email us at ad before it prints! classified@ www.peninsula peninsula dailynews.com dailynews.com MOVING SALE: 8’x42” country oak dining set, $395. Matching huch with beveled glass doors, $395. 7’x42” beech wood dining set, $345. 91”x62.5” area rug, $80. All great condition. (360)797-3730.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6100 Misc. Merchandise

6 PERSON Clearwater Spa: Paid near ly 10k new, over 100 jets, with lounge, true cedar fame and enclosure, spare pump, pump motor, and control panel. $1,100. (360)477-1604

MISC: Stained glass grinder, $50. New metal h e r b a n d s p i c e ra ck , $20. New portable DVD player, $50. Black table stand, $30. Air popcorn popper, $9. New crockpot, $20. Solid wood, multi-use cart, $85. New H2O steam mop, $75. Poker table top, $25. Skeins of yarn, $2 ea. New citrus juicer, $12. Solid wood door chime, $35. (360)681-0494.

BRAND new HD peristalic pump with via. sp. rev. motor for pumping wine, beer, cider or other food liquids $1200 obo. Call Keith at 681-0753 HAIRDRESSER RETIRING: 2 hydraulic chairs, 3 dr yer chairs. $265. For more info call (360)683-6573

Place your ad at peninsula dailynews.com

6140 Wanted & Trades

6125 Tools

6105 Musical Instruments FREE: 1949 Wurilitzer Organ Ser ies 20 with Bellows and without bench! You haul. Call (360)460-3491

8180 Garage Sales PA - Central

Port Angeles Friends of the Library Bag of Books sale. Thursday Nov 15th. Fill a bag with as many books as possible and pay only $2. Shop early for best selection Por t Angeles Librar y, DR CHIPPER/SHRED- 2210 Peabody St., 9:30 D E R : 3 p t H i t c h / P TO. to 5:30. Harness your tractor’s p o w e r f o r c h i p p i n g , 7025 Farm Animals shredding and mulching. & Livestock Takes branches up to 4-1/2” thick. Great condit i o n . B a r e l y u s e d . FEEDER PIGS: Yor k$1,500. You haul. 360- Duroc, and some Hamp, Berk, $70-$75 ea. 457-2195. Weaners, $65 ea. (360)775-6552. Visit our website at www.peninsula LONG DISTANCE dailynews.com No Problem! Or email us at classified@ Peninsula Classified peninsula 1-800-826-7714 dailynews.com

SHOP TOOLS: Profes- WANTED: Older Honda sional tile cutter, dia- motorcycles from the mond blade, heavy duty ‘60s. (360)452-9043 metal stand, $150. Steel shelving, $25 ea. Ta6135 Yard & bles, $20 ea. Garden (360)683-8080 SUPERMAX ShopPro 25” Drum Sander Imm a c u l a t e / L i ke N ew. $1000.00 Check out online ad. 360-640-4493

6140 Wanted & Trades BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789. WA N T E D : D i s a b l e d woman needs cooking stove. (360)452-1114.

2B688614 - 11/11

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2A691602

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1 CO LU M N X 1”.....................$10 0 .0 8 1 CO LU M N X 2”.....................$13 0 .0 8 1 CO LU M N X 3 ”.....................$16 0 .0 8 2 CO LU M N X 1”.....................$13 0 .0 8 2 CO LU M N X 2”.....................$190 .0 8 2 CO LU M N X 3 ”.....................$25 0 .0 8 D EADLIN E:TUES DAY S AT N O O N To a d vertise ca ll PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 360-4 5 2-84 35 o r 1-800-826-7714

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. 35 yrse on th la su Penin

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2A691397

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91190150

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.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes

2 MALE Peki-Weenie pups, 11 wks old. Tiny! $300 OBO. 2yr old female Boxer, beautiful, white w/brown ear. $200 OBO. Janet (360) 8080105 ADORABLE KITTENS All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414. safehavenpfoa.org AKC Golden Pups: 9 weeks, 22-24 lbs., potty o n gra s s, r u n t o yo u when called, love kitties, smart, great nose, love family, play and sleep outside under your chair, sleep in p.m., love our kitchen, and well raised babes. $550. (360)681-3390

GUINIEA PIGS: 2, both m a l e s, 1 o ra n g e a n d white short hair, 1 black/ white/orange long hair, with carriage, food, hay, bedding. Always together. $100/obo. (360)417-8040 POODLE: Absolutely beautiful trained poodle. Pictures available. Grooms, leash trained, if you travel sleeps quietly in kennel, loves car rides. 425-891-9940 or my cell 602-790-4003 PUPPIES: 2 male, Great P y r e n e e s, Au s t r a l i a n Shepherd and Black ? $100. (360)461-9103. PUPPIES: AKC Labs, black and yellow, males and females, dewclaws removed, first shots, dewor med. Ready for good homes! $300 each. (360)477-2334 S H O RT Ja ck R u s s e l l Terrier Female: We have moved and need to find a good home. She is ver y sweet, good with k i d s, o t h e r d o g s a n d cats. She is crate trained and loves to go for walks! $300. Please contact Rob or Jaime at (360)477-4427

9820 Motorhomes

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

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers ALJO 1991 24’ trailer, ver y good condition, $5,500. 460-8538. NASH 2000 26’, excellent condition. $8,000.(360)460-8538.

TRAILER: ‘00 26” Fleetwood slideout, $9,800. (360)452-6677

CANOPY: Super Hawk, for full size pickup, like new, insulated, lights, sliding front window, 2 doors swing out or back swing up, all hardware included. $995/obo. (360)461-3869

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

(360)460-0236

ROWING BOAT: Wood Lapstrake Whitehall, with traveling sail, 2 pair of spruce spoon blade oars, Sprit sail with mast and 2 rudder options, inBOAT: Fiberglass, 12’, cludes trailer bunk but $200. 4.5 HP Merc mo- not trailer, will deliver in t a r, $ 3 0 0 . ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 - Puget Sound area. $4,000. (360)775-5955. 4761. BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, trailer, 140 hp motor, great for fishing/crab. $5,120. (360)683-3577.

TRAILER: 1990 16’ W i l d e r n e s s Yu k o n . Clean, looks nice, needs n ew f r i d g e ; gr e a t fo r hunting/spare room. Sleeps 5. 928-3761 B OAT T R A I L E R : 1 9 ’ single axle, galvanized, TRAILER: ‘55 14’ Shas- E Z L o a d b o a t t ra i l e r. ta. Ver y nice. $5,000/ $1,350/obo. 809-0700. obo. 417-3959 message. Cruising boat. 1981 Sea TRAILER: ‘84 19’ Prowl- R a n g e r s e d a n s t y l e er Lite by Fleetwood. trawler 39’ LOA. Single Sleeps 4 or 5. As is, engine Per kins diesel $1,200. (360)477-3235. with bow thruster. Fully enclosed fly bridge. omfor table salon; 9802 5th Wheels C stateroom with queen bed; full shower in head;full-sized refrigerator/freezer plus freezer b ox i n l a z z a r e t ; n ew Westerbeke genset with “get-home” alternate power source from genset; new smar t charger/inver ter and battery bank; good electronics including radar and AIS receive. Cruises at 7.5 Kts on 2.5 gph. Max speed 9.0 Kts, 150 gal water and 535 gal fuel capacity. 15 hp Yamaha O/B on dinghy. Anchor 32 ft. 5th. wheel, 2003 with 300’ chain and stern Mirage. Low road miles, tie spool. Fully equipped 3 slides, power awning, as USCG Auxiliary Opr e a r k i t c h e n , p u l l - o u t e ra t i o n a l Fa c i l i t y. We pantry, ceiling fan, com- have cruised throughout p u t e r d e s k , a l l - w o o d Salish Sea and Inside c a b i n e t s . $ 1 3 , 0 0 0 . Passage in this comfortable and sea-worthy Chimacum. Email haroldberger@mac.com boat. She works well in t h e N W e nv i r o n m e n t . 5TH WHEEL: ‘00 35’ Al- Suitable for 2 people fa. 3 slides, perfect con- cruising or live-aboard. dition, everything works, S e e i n Po r t L u d l o w. many extras, must see $99,500. (360)437-7996. to appreciate. $22,500/ FORMOSA 41 KETCH obo. (360)683-2529. ‘70. Beautiful sailboat, cabin totally rebuilt, new engine (Yanmar), new sails, needs bowsprit, great liveaboard, was $79,500. Now $59,500. (360)452-1531 5TH WHEEL: ‘91 35’ Hitchhiker Champagne edition. Two slide-outs, rear kitchen, fully furnished. Permanent skirting also available. $10,000. (360)797-0081 5TH WHEEL: ‘97 35’ Road Ranger. Toy hauler, big slide, gen. set, free hitch, awning. $8,500. (360)461-4310.

9808 Campers & Canopies CAMPER: ‘03 Pasttime. L i ke n ew, m a ny a d d ons, solar panels, awning, air cond., TV. $5,500. (360)461-6615.

OLYMPIC: ‘92 26’ Super XL. Less than 800 hours on original engine and o u t d r i ve , S u z u k i , 1 5 h o r s e k i cke r h a s l ow hours. Rebuilt trailer with five like new tires. Hot and cold water, heater, stove, dinette. $24,750. 457-6162 or 809-3396

PONTOON: ‘06 10’ Outcast. Stainless steel frame, comes with flip16’ DUAL axle vehicle per, oars, padded seats, hauling trailer. $1,995, or K-pump. $600/obo. trade. (360)928-3193. (360)670-2015 BELL BOY: 22’ cuddy RAFT: 16’ self-bailing cabin, V8 engine needs Momentum, with alumiwork. $1,800. num frame, and cooler, (360)385-9019 on a trailer, two oars, BLUE WATER: ‘91 16’ rescue throw bag, excelV 6 M e r c C r u i s e r w i t h lent contidion. $2,100. (360)457-4288 trailer. $3,800/obo.

SABERCRAFT: 21’. 302 Inboard, Lorance GPS 5” screen with fish/depth finder, VHS, 15 hp kicker, good interior. Selling due to health. $4,000. 683-3682 S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n 26’. Cr uise proven, a real steal, lots of equipment. As is. $3,500 or trade. (360)477-7719. SEA SWIRL: ‘82 16’. 140 Chev engine, Merc outdrive, 4 stroke Honda 75 kicker, Calkins galv. t r a i l e r, 2 n ew S c o t t y downriggers, fishfinder, good deck space, good fishing boat. $3,000. (360)477-3725

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

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

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others Others Abandoned Vehicle Classic, all original, 1966 Auction F-250 Ford Camper Special. 390 Auto, origi- In accordance with RCW 46.55.130, the following nal owner. $6,000/obo. ve h i c l e s w i l l b e a u c (360)390-8101 tioned at 808 EAST CROSLEY: ‘51 Wagon. FRONT STREET, PORT Good body/runner. ANGELES, WA 98363 $4,000. (360)683-7847. o n 1 1 / 1 5 / 2 0 1 2 a t DODGE: ‘83 Rampage. 11:00:00 AM. Sign Up at office from 10:00 am to Red, PK, needs work. 10:45 am. Absolutely no $1,900/obo. 582-0389. late sign ups!! VIEWING AT THIS TIME. FORD: ‘27 T-Bucket, CHRIS’ TOWING ‘350’ blower, rag top, ‘94 FORD PRO3D f a s t a n d n i c e , C D. WA license# AGA6415 $17,500. Call before 7 EVERGREEN TOWINGp.m. (360)457-8388. PORT ANGELES ‘82 DODGE RAMPU WA license# B81516C ‘85 CHEV K2PU WA license# A721072 ‘86 FORD R10PU WA license# B65947L ‘88 DODGE DAKPU WA license# A15771Z ‘92 HONDA ACD4D FORD: ‘29 Model AA. WA license# AAR6127 1 1/2 ton flatbed truck, ‘92 JEEP JPCH complete frame off resWA license# AAC4645 toration. Updated 4 cyl. ‘95 MERC COUP e n g i n e, hy d r. b ra ke s. WA license# AHK8591 $22,000. (360)683-3089. ‘98 FORD EXPDTN FORD: ‘62 Galaxie SunWA license# NA liner Convertible. 69,400 ‘01 CHRY PTCRUSR mi., 390 ci and 300 hp WA license# AGL3524 a u t o, P / S, P / B, P / W, ‘01 DODGE DAKPU P/Se, radials, running WA license# B58429H lights, skirts, car cover, ‘02 YAMAH YZFR1PS original paint, upholstery WA license# 4A6330 and carpets, new top. PENINSULA TOWING $24,500. (360)683-3385. ‘72 FORD 4VAN Email for pictures WA license# B00225U Rrobert169@qwest.net ‘83 HONDA VT750C WA license# 8B1196 FORD ‘69 F-250 Camp‘90 FORD TEM4D er Special: with factory WA license# 591YXF air, air shocks, tranny ‘92 CHRY LBNCV cooler, tow hitch, beautiWA license# 689WDZ ful truck! $8,500. ‘95 YAMAHA (360)681-2916 FZR600RG WA license# 882151 MERCEDES: ‘82 380SL. ‘95 PLY VOYAGER C o nve r t i bl e h a r d / s o f t MO license# NA top, new tires/brakes, ‘03 VOLKS PASSAT Looks great. $5,750. CA license# 4YGD487 (360)683-5614 or ‘07 FORD F1PU (253)208-9640 WA license# B53815D

9292 Automobiles Others

SEASWIRL: ‘90 21’. 190ob. $3,500. (360)452-6677 SELL OR TRADE 13’ Livingston, new paint, trailer rebuilt, 30 hp Yamaha, front steering, new eats, downrigger mounts, Lowrance f i s h f i n d e r. Tr a d e fo r travel trailer or 4x4 quad, etc. $2,000/obo. (360)460-1514

9817 Motorcycles

BU I C K : ‘ 0 0 L e S a b r e. 115K, like new, loaded, runs great. $3,500. (253)314-1258. 1995 CADILLAC STS, 4 DR AUTO, LEATHE R , AC, B O S E R A DIO, CD, CASSETTE. R E B U I LT T R A N S , NEWER TIRES, CHROME RIMS WITH EXTRA RIMS/TIRES. E L E C T E V E R YTHING. BEAUTIFUL CAR LIKE NEW WITH 108,000. (360)670-3841 OR (360)681-8650

HARLEY: ‘04 Soft Tail Heritage. Black with lots of extra chrome. 24,500 mi., Beautiful bike, must see to appreciate. 1995 TOYOTA PASEO $11,000. (360)477-3725. 30+mpg, 5 sp manual with apprx 223k H A R L E Y : ‘ 0 6 1 2 0 0 miles,factory alarm sysS p o r t s t e r. 7 K m i l e s , t e m , a f t e r m a r ke t c d mint. $7,900. 452-6677. player, tinted windows, well maintained and serHONDA: ‘05 CRF80. viced regularly. $2500 Like new. $1,400. OBO,Please call (360)460-8514. 360-477-8852. HONDA: ‘79 CM400T road bike. 24,000 mi. $900. 683-4761.

G L A S P LY : 2 6 ’ c a b i n cr uiser, flying br idge, single Cummins diesel engine, low hours, radar, VHF radio, CB, dept/fish finder, dingy, down rigHONDA: ‘85 Goldwing gers, 16’x32’ boathouse. $27,500. (360)457-0684. A s p e n c a d e . 1 2 0 0 c c , black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153. LANDSCAPE ‘94 dumptruck: $5,995 or trade. H O N DA : ‘ 8 5 M a g n a . (360)928-3193 Runs excellent. $1,600. (360)385-9019 LIVINGSTON: 13’. With all the necessary equipSUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard ment, price is right and ready to go, let’s talk. C90T. 342 mi., like new, m a n y ex t r a s , a l w ay s $2,650/obo. 452-2712. garaged. $9,500. (360)461-1911 OCEAN KAYAK: Prowler Big Game, 12’ 9”x34”, retail $980, never used. 9805 ATVs $850. (360)303-2157.

OLYMPIC: 84 XL 18’. CAMPER: 9.5’ Alpenlite 3.8 OMC inboard, new Lmtd. Like new, all bells 9.9 mercury kicker, easy load trailer. $4,500. and whistles. $16,000. (360)457-6448 (360)417-2606 MOTOR HOME: ‘92 25’ Tioga Monterra Special. PACKAGE: ‘85 F250 TIDERUNNER: ‘03, 17’, E350, 65K mi. S u p e r c a b w i t h 1 0 ’ cuddy, ‘03 suzuki 90hp, $8,500. (360)457-6434. cabover camper. $2,500/ 4 stroke, 230 hrs, 012 Yamaha 9.9 4 stroke, 0 obo. (360)417-0163. MOTOR HOME: ‘95 32’ hrs, scotty electric downWinnebago Adventurer. HUNTER’S SPECIAL riggers. Call (360)452Excellent condition, 70K 22’ camper. $900. 2 1 4 8 fo r m o r e i n fo. mi. $8,250. 681-4045. (360)797-4041 $16,000/obo.

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9050 Marine Miscellaneous

MUST SELL: ‘92 34’ Bounder. 2,000 mi. on new 454 Chev 950 hp engine. $7,995/obo. (360)683-8453

TENT TRAILER: ‘03 Coleman: Westlake, sleeps 9, furnance, water tank, water heater, indoor/outdoor shower and more, ever ything AK MALAMUTE pups: works. $5,000. (360)452-4327 Pure breed, black and white, bor n 9/30/12, t h r e e m a l e, t h r e e fe - T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 9 9 male, beautiful markings Dutchman. King/queen m o m A K C a n d r e g i s - bed, excellent cond., refrigerator, furnace, A/C, tered. $500. (360)681-7252 or cell: tons of storage. $4,000. (360)460-4157 (360)670-1523 FERRETS: Domesticated, both come with cages, food, litter boxes, nutrisional supplements, dishes, traveling recepticles, leashes, harnesses, toys, tunnels, everything you need. One is $100, one is $150. (360)912-1003

9808 Campers & Canopies

CHEV: ‘97 Camaro convertible. 6 cyl. new motor, R16’s, mag wheels $5,000. 452-1106. CHRYSLER: ‘02 Town & Country Limited. Full power, excellent. $4,900. (360)452-4827. C H RY S L E R ‘ 0 4 S E BRING: All the power options, $3,995. (360)417-3063 FORD ‘02 TAURUS SES SEDAN 124k orig mi! 3.0L Flexfuel V6, auto, loaded! Silver ext in great cond! Gray cloth int in great shape! Pwr seat, CD, AC, dual airbags, cruise, tilt, alloy wheels! Real clean little Taurus @ our No Haggle price of only $3,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertabile. $6,800/obo. (360)808-1242

2 0 0 2 L ex u s L S 4 3 0 . Excellent condition, Mystic Sea Opal with cream leather interior, V- 8 , 5 - s p e e d a u t o, 4-door sedan, 63K original miles, one owner, Leather, Navi, Sun/Moon roof, Luxury pkg., up to 28 MPG highway, garaged entire life. Email phone number to lsa@wr iteme.me for more information and owner contact. We will call you back. This is a beautiful luxury vehicle. $19,950.

POLARIS: 2011 Razor LE Bobby Gorden series, excellent condition, low hours, used for family fun, no extreme riding, well maintained and always stored inside, windshield and roof top ex t r a s. $ 1 1 , 4 0 0 o b o, 460-0187 or 460-9512 evenings.

2008 Lexus 430SC: Pebble Beach Addition. I f yo u eve r wa n t e d a b e a u t i f u l L ex u s , l o w mileage (19,200) for a 2008 Lexus 430 SC. It is a dark gray with the entire Pebble Beach AddiQUAD: ‘05 Honda TRX tion ad on’s. The top re450R. Excellent cond. tracts to the trunk in 19 $2,500. (360)461-0157. seconds. It really is a see to appreciate condiQUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 tion. The only reason I Raptor. Like new, extras. am selling is I have 5 vePrice reduced to $4,500. hicles and am cutting (360)452-3213 down to just two. If interested call 9742 Tires & (360) 385-0424. This will not last long. Wheels Rodney TIRES: For truck or RV, CADILLAC ‘05 DE6 Michelin 235/80R 22.5, VILLE SEDAN used for 15,400 mi. 72k orig mi! 4.6L North$600. (360)681-4989. Star V8, auto, LOADED! ext in excel cond! 9180 Automobiles White Gray leather int in excel Classics & Collect. s h a p e ! D u a l p w r htd/cooled seats, htd rear seats, CD, dual climate, cruise, tilt w/ cont, On-Star, side airbags, wood tr im, 2 owners! Simply amazing cond!! A lot of car @ our No Haggle price of only $7,995! 1978 CADILLAC SECarpenter Auto Center V I L L E . B E AU T I F U L 681-5090 “LIKE NEW” CLASSIC. GOLD, LT YELCADILLAC ‘02 LOW LEATHER, SUNDEVILLE R O O F, W H I T E W A L L S , W I R E 100k, Nor th Star v-8, leather loaded! Check it WHEELS. 75K MILES. M U S T S E E TO A P - out online at: theotherP R E C I AT E . $ 7 , 5 0 0 guysauto.com. Why pay ( 3 6 0 ) 9 2 8 - 9 7 2 4 more? Lowest in-house fincancing rates! Buy (206) 697-2005 here, pay here! $8,995 CHEV: ‘53 pickup restoThe Other Guys ration project. $3,800. Auto and Truck Center Cell (562)743-7718 www.theotherguys auto.com CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 360-417-3788 door hard top, V8, 2 sp power glide, project car. FORD ‘01 Mustang Co$5,200. (360)461-2056. bra, blue book $11,700, CHEV: ‘79 L82 Corvette. N O S F l o w m a s t e r s , $12,000. Call for more Motor needs work. details. (360)775-1858. $4,000/obo. 809-0700. PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Custom, new inter ior, tires, rims, wiring and more. $9,250. 683-7768.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012 B9

CADILLAC: ‘78 Eldorado. 86K mi., looks very good, runs great. $3,000 firm. (360)928-5185.

FORD: ‘05 Mustang GT. V8, 5 speed, 61K mi., new tires. $14,900. (360)582-0358 HONDA ‘00 CIVIC LX SEDAN 1.6L 4 Cylinder, 5 Speed Manual Transmission, New Tires, Power Windows, Door Locks, and Mirrors, Cruise Control, Tilt, Air Conditioning, Ke n wo o d C D S t e r e o, D u a l Fr o n t A i r b a g s . Clean inside and out! Legendar y Honda reliability! Excellent fuel economy! All the right options! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 cylinder, less then 40K miles. $7,500/obo. (360)808-1303 LEXUS: ‘99 ES300. 84K Mom’s V6, leather, mnrf. $8,700. (360)643-3363. MERCURY: ‘95 Cougar. 4.6 V8, tint, all power, sunroof, over $2,500 in receipts. $1,800/obo. (360)683-0763 MERCURY: ‘96 Sable. sedan, good shape, new tires, needs transmission. $450. 457-0578. MITSUBISHI ‘03 Lancer ES: Manual transmission, 151k hwy miles, runs excellent. $3,000. (360)460-8980 OLDS: ‘94 Cutlass Supreme Convert. A beauty. $3,000. (360)683-8080. OLDS: ‘99 Bravada. Loaded, leather $4,295/ obo. (360)928-2181.

1951 Dodge truck. Beautiful maintained collector’s truck. Must see to appreciate. Original miles 47K. $14,000. (360)385-0424 CHEV: ‘02 Silverado. Great tr uck, 118K, new tires, AM/FM, tow p a c k a g e , b e d l i n e r, small dent, must sell, moving out of the country. $4,500/obo. (360)808-6914 CHEV: ‘93 Pickup, good b o d y, n e e d s e n g i n e work. $800/obo. (360)301-4721

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FORD ‘04 ESCAPE FORD: ‘98 F150. V6, 3 XLS 4X4 door canopy, 82K, bed3.0L DOHC 24v V6, auliner. $4,500. 683-8080. to. White ext in great FORD ‘99 RANGER cond! Gray cloth int in XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 great shape! Pwr win4.0L V6, Automatic, Al- d ow s, l o ck s, m i r r o r s, loy Wheels, Good Rub- CD, dual airbags, cruise, ber, Bedliner, Rear Slid- tilt, 2 owner! Clean little i n g W i n d o w , A i r 4x4 SUV @ our No HagConditioning, Kenwood gle price of only CD Stereo, Dual Front $5,495! A i r b a g s . Ke l l e y B l u e Carpenter Auto Center Book Value of $8,375! 681-5090 Excellent looking and r u n n i n g t r u c k ! O n l y FORD ‘06 EXPLORER 93,000 Miles! Stop by EDDIE BAUER Gray Motors today! 140k, V-6, automatic, $7,495 leather loaded! See GRAY MOTORS more: theotherguysau457-4901 to.com. Financing your graymotors.com future, not your past! No G M C : ‘ 0 0 . 3 5 0 0 6 . 5 L credit checks! Militar y diesel utility truck, 151K, discounts! $11,495 new injector pump, glow The Other Guys plugs and electric fuel Auto and Truck Center pump. $7,150. www.theotherguys (360)683-3425 auto.com 360-417-3788 GMC: ‘00 Sierra 2500 SLE. Ext. cab, 4x4, big blk, 128K, gr t shape, JEEP: ‘87 Wrangler. Innice tires/whls. $6,700/ line 6 engine, 5 sp tranobo. (360)477-6361. ny, new top, lockers all around, 101K. $3,900. GMC: ‘08 Canyon. (360)452-3488 Cruise, air conditioning, only 14,000 mi. Only $12,000. 360-385-3025

CHEVY ‘03 SILVERADO 1500 4X4 4 door extended cab, tow package, tinted wind ow s, P W, P D L , P M , cloth interior, rear defrost, bedliner, and much more! Special pr icing this week! We finance! $11,950 LIPMAN’S AUTO GMC: ‘77 Sierra 6000 (360) 452-5050 series. New 12’ bed. DODGE ‘01 RAM $1,300/obo. 775-1139. 1500 QUADCAB TOYOTA ‘08 RAV4 4DR 4X4 SPORT AWD 5.9L Magnum V8, auto, l o a d e d ! B l a c k ex t i n Automatic trans, power great shape! Gray cloth options, rear defrost, int in great cond! Ken- clean inside and out, 63k wo o d C D, 3 ” l i f t , 1 8 ” miles, All Wheel Drive. chrome wheels w/ 35” We Finance! $15,950 rubber, tinted windows, LIPMAN’S AUTO bedliner, tow, chrome (360) 452-5050 running boards, AC, dual airbags, 2 owner, local trade! Real nice Ram @ 9556 SUVs our No Haggle price of Others only $6,995! CHEV ‘02 TRAILBLAZCarpenter Auto Center ER: 139k miles, straight 681-5090 6 Vortec, loaded. $5000. (360)452-2807 DODGE ‘01 RAM 2500 QUAD CAB 4X4 LONGCHEV: ‘96 Suburban. BED 5.9L Cummins 24V Tur- 3/4 ton, 6.5L, turbo b o - D i e s e l , 5 S p e e d diesel, leather, 206K, Manual Transmission, nice. $4,900. (360)301-4884 Alloy Wheels, Newer AllTerrain Tires, Running B o a r d s , 4 O p e n i n g CHEV: ‘99 Suburban. 1 Doors, Power Windows, owner vehicle with comMirrors, and Door Locks, p l e t e m a i n t e n a n c e Cruise Control, Tilt, Air records, clean, well kept, Conditioning, Cassette s t r o n g r u n n i n g t r u ck , Stereo, Dual Front Air- 251K mi., priced $1,000 b a g s . O n l y 1 0 9 , 0 0 0 below lowest Blue Book Miles! Like new condi- value. $3,850. 452-2768. tion inside and out! Extremely Rare 5 Speed DODGE ‘03 DURANGO SLT PLUS 4X4 M a n u a l Tr a n s m i s s i o n With 3.54 Gears! This 4x4, 100k orig mi!! 4.7L one won’t last long! Stop V8, auto, LOADED! Blue ext in like new cond! by Gray Motors today! Black leather int in excel $17,995 shape! Dual pwr htd GRAY MOTORS seats, CD/ Cass w/ In457-4901 finity sound, 3rd seat, graymotors.com rear air, cruise, tilt w/ D O D G E : ‘ 7 2 3 / 4 t o n . cont, pr iv glass, roof Runs great, no dents, r a c k , t o w , r u n n i n g boards, alloy wheels, 1 some rust. $700/obo. owner! VERY nice Du(360)531-3842 rango @ our No Haggle price of only $6,995! Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

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

SUBARU ‘03 FORESTER 2.5X AWD WAGON 2.5L 4 Cylinder, Automatic, New Tires, Roof R a ck , Key l e s s E n t r y, Power Wondows, Door Locks, and Mirrors, Cruise Control, Tilt, Air Conditioning, CD Stereo w/ Weather Band, Dual Fr o n t A i r b a g s . O n l y 83,000 Miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Ready for winter with AWD! Stop by Gray Motors today! $10,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com

SUBARU ‘03 Outback: AW D, 2 - o w n e r, w e l l maintained. 130,000 mi. 5-speed manual trans. New head gasket, runs great! Very clean inside & out. $7500. (360)461-2588

SUBARU ‘04 FORESTER 2.5X AWD Super clean carfax certified one owner! This one is loaded with features, PW, PDL, PM, rear defrost, automatic trans, & more! This one is no haggle blow out priced this week only! If you are i n t h e m a r ke t fo r a n AWD for winter time you wo n ’ t b e a t t h i s d e a l ! Drive this one home this week only for $9,950 LIPMAN’S AUTO (360) 452-5050

FORD ‘00 EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER 4X4 1 0 7 k o r i g m i ! 4 . 0 L 9730 Vans & Minivans SOHC V6, auto, loaded! Others 2 tone white/gold ext in DODGE ‘99 Flatbed: great cond! Tan leather D O D G E : ‘ 9 9 G r a n d V8 Dodge Ram Flat- int in great shape! Dual Caravan SE. 165K mi., bed pickup 4x4. White pwr seats, moonroof, many options, well cared with detachable metal CD/Cass, rear air, dual for. $3,000. 457-6066 or sideboards and tool airbags, cruise, tilt w/ (360)460-6178. box. Good condition, cont, pr iv glass, roof $4200 obo. For more rack, running boards, 1 F O R D ‘ 9 8 E c o n o l i n e information or to see owner!! Excellent little E150 Conversion Van Explorer @ our No Hag- (Red). 4.6 V8 Engine, call 116,000 miles, Excellent gle price of only (360)461-4151. Condition, Non Smok$5,995! FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. Carpenter Auto Center i n g , D u a l a i r B a g s, A i r C o n d i t i o n f r o n t / r e a r, 681-5090 4x4 crew cab. Low mi., Quad seats,3r seat,Must loaded! $18,500. JEEP ‘88 Cherokee Lo- see. $6250. Call Bob (360)912-1599 r a d o : N e e d s w o r k . 360-452-8248 FORD: ‘72 F100 1/2 ton. $1,000. (360)681-3588. Runs/stops great, it’s 40 GARAGE SALE ADS OLDS: ‘01 GLS. Silver mist, gray lthr, tow packyears old too! $1,200. Call for details. a g e , ex c e l l e n t c o n d . (847)302-7444 360-452-8435 $5,300. (360)683-6864. 1-800-826-7714 FORD: ‘79 F250 Super Cab. ‘460’, AT, tow pkg., B a n k s p o w e r p a c k , 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County 141K, runs/drives great. $2,200. (360)460-7534. AT&T Mobility is conducting compliance documenFORD: ‘86 F150. Excel- tation for an existing telecommunications tower at lent cond., runs great, 202 Blake Avenue in Sequim, WA 98382 (Coordirecent tune up. $3,000/ nates 48° 04’ 55.1’ N, 123° 04’ 52.7” W). The overobo. (360)531-3842. all height of the tower is 47.8 meters above ground level (80.4 meters above mean sea level). The FORD: ‘88 Ranger Su- t o w e r i s a n t i c i p a t e d t o h a ve FA A S t y l e A per cab. Auto, front/rear (L-864/L-810) lighting. Interested persons may retanks, power windows/ v i e w t h e a p p l i c a t i o n f o r t h i s p r o j e c t a t seats, power steering, tilt www.fcc.gov/asr/applications by entering Antenna wheel, cruise control, Structure Registration (Form 854) file no. A0789565 92,384 mi. $2,900/obo. and may raise environmental concerns about the (360)457-0852 project under the National Environmental Policy Act F O R D 9 1 F - 2 5 0 4 X 4 rules of the Federal Communications Commission, Fuel inj 302 5 spd, Pw 47 CFR §1.1307, by notifying the FCC of the specifwn & lcks cc dual tanks, ic reasons that the action may have a significant im1 7 5 , 0 0 0 m i l e s n ewe r pact on the quality of the human environment. Requests for Environmental Review must be filed tires. $2,000/obo. within 30 days of the date that notice of the project (360)460-7013 is published on the FCC’s website and may only FORD: ‘91 F250. Ext. raise environmental concerns. The FCC strongly c a b X LT, ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , a u t o, encourages interested parties to file Requests for 105K orig. mi., goose- E n v i r o n m e n t a l R e v i e w o n l i n e a t neck/trailer hitches, trail- www.fcc.gov/asr/environmentalrequest, but they er brakes, runs great. may be filed with a paper copy by mailing the Re$2,495. (360)452-4362 quest to FCC Requests for Environmental Review, Attn: Ramon Williams, 445 12th Street SW, Washor (360)808-5390. ington, DC 20554. A copy of the Request should FORD: ‘96 F150. 4x4, be provided to Adam Escalona, Adapt Engineering, l o n g b e d , ex t r a c a b, 615 - 8th Avenue South, Seattle, WA 98104. Legal No. 437403 5.0L, A/T, A/C, power, Pub: Nov. 13, 2012 162K miles. $2,000/obo. NO. 12 4 00343 2 (360)912-1100 NOTICE TO CREDITORS

FORD ‘96 F-350 7.3L PORCHE: ‘02 Boxster S. POWERSTROKE 65K mi., black with black DIESEL leather interior, 6 speed, Dually, 5-speed, dual all options, nice car. batteries, 5th wheel $18,500. (360)461-9635. hitchm, tow package, custom leather interior, T OYO TA : ‘ 0 9 P r i u s . 126k miles, Sweet truck! White, 58K, Nav, stereo, $9,950 B.U. camera. $18,000. LIPMAN’S AUTO (805)478-1696 (360) 452-5050 TOYOTA: ‘81 Cressida. FORD: ‘97 Ranger. 2 dr, R u n s ex c e l l e n t , n e w 5 speed maual, 2.41 entires. $350. 683-7173. gine, 43K. $3,995/obo. (360)379-8892

VW: ‘07 New Beetle Converible. Ver y good condition Only 62,250 miles Auto transmission Located in Sequim. (206)499-7151

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IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: ALLEN K. REMINGTON, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any persons having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal Representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of first publication: Nov. 6, 2012. Personal Representative: Mark A. Remington Attorney for Personal Representative: Curtis G. Johnson, WSBA #8675 Address for Mailing or Service: Law Office of Curtis G. Johnson, P.S. 230 E. 5th Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 452-3895 Pub: Nov. 6, 13, 20, 2012 Legal No. 435631


B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2012 Neah Bay 48/42

ellingham el e lli lin li n 49/41

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 50/43

Port Angeles 50/41

Sequim 49/40

Olympics Snow level: 4,000 ft.

Forks 50/37

➥

Port Ludlow 50/42

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Yesterday

NationalTODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 49 40 0.05 9.87 Forks 51 42 2.19 96.11 Seattle 48 41 0.77 33.85 Sequim 51 38 0.00 9.87 Hoquiam 52 40 2.54 61.62 Victoria 44 29 0.94 24.25 Port Townsend 46 37 0.12* 14.86

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Nov. 13

➥

Aberdeen 52/40

Billings 41° | 23°

San Francisco 70° | 50°

New

First

Chicago 39° | 28°

Atlanta 59° | 41°

El Paso 64° | 34° Houston 68° | 41°

Miami 82° | 68°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News

Low 41 Cloudy; 50% chance of rain

WEDNESDAY

49/39 Cloudy; rain possible

Marine Weather

Fronts

Port Angeles

SATURDAY

48/43 Mostly cloudy; chance of rain

51/44 Lots of clouds; rain likely

Washington TODAY

Ocean: S wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. W swell 6 ft at 11 seconds. Showers likely. Light wind becoming NE to 10 kt. Wind d waves 1 ft or less. W swell 6 ft at 10 seconds.

LaPush

FRIDAY

48/40 Partly sunny; chance of rain

Strait of Juan de Fuca: Light wind. Wind waves less than 1 ft. Showers likely. Light wind. Wind waves less than 1 ft.

Tides

THURSDAY

CANADA

Seattle 52° | 48°

Spokane 41° | 36°

Tacoma 50° | 43° Yakima 48° | 36°

Astoria 52° | 46°

ORE.

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 11:04 a.m. 10.0’ 5:10 a.m. 2.3’ 6:05 p.m. -1.7’

Š 2012 Wunderground.com

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:23 a.m. 7.9’ 5:58 a.m. 2.4’ 11:48 a.m. 10.2’ 6:52 p.m. -2.0’

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise tomorrow Moonset today

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

Hi 64 42 47 34 66 67 63 83 66 27 72 17 39 61 87 70

Lo Prc Otlk 49 PCldy 26 Clr 23 Clr 28 PCldy 57 Rain 55 Rain 43 Cldy 48 Clr 40 Cldy 15 Cldy 63 Rain 07 PCldy 29 Cldy 47 Cldy 70 Rain 58 Rain

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 1:13 a.m. 8.0’ 6:47 a.m. 12:34 p.m. 10.1’ 7:39 p.m.

Ht 2.5’ -2.0’

7:28 a.m. 5.1’ 8:01 p.m. -2.2’

3:36 a.m. 7.4’ 1:23 p.m. 7.4’

8:19 a.m. 5.6’ 8:45 p.m. -2.6’

4:26 a.m. 7.6’ 2:06 p.m. 7.2’

9:13 a.m. 9:32 p.m.

5.8’ -2.7’

Port Townsend

4:21 a.m. 8.5’ 2:20 p.m. 9.1’

8:41 a.m. 5.7’ 9:14 p.m. -2.5’

5:13 a.m. 9.1’ 3:00 p.m. 9.1’

9:32 a.m. 6.2’ 9:58 p.m. -2.9’

6:03 a.m. 9.4’ 10:26 a.m. 3:43 p.m. 8.9’ 10:45 p.m.

6.5’ -3.0’

Dungeness Bay*

3:27 a.m. 7.7’ 1:26 p.m. 8.2’

8:03 a.m. 5.1’ 8:36 p.m. -2.2’

4:19 a.m. 8.2’ 2:06 p.m. 8.2’

8:54 a.m. 5.6’ 9:20 p.m. -2.6’

5:09 a.m. 8.5’ 9:48 a.m. 2:49 p.m. 8.0’ 10:07 p.m.

5.8’ -2.7’

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

-10s

4:37 p.m. 7:20 a.m. 8:20 a.m. 4:32 p.m.

2:44 a.m. 6.9’ 12:43 p.m. 7.4’

SAVE UP TO $1,000

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Nov 13 Nov 20 Nov 28

Nation/World

Victoria 52° | 39°

Olympia 54° | 41°

Dec 6

New York 54° | 50°

Detroit 37° | 28°

Washington D.C. 54° | 48°

Los Angeles 81° | 52°

Full

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

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

Cold

TONIGHT

Cloudy

Minneapolis 39° | 21°

Denver 54° | 28°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 52° | 48°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 50/42

Sunny

50s 60s

70s

80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 62 58 PCldy Los Angeles Casper 22 07 Clr Louisville Charleston, S.C. 77 56 Cldy Lubbock Charleston, W.Va. 79 62 Rain Memphis Charlotte, N.C. 72 55 Cldy Miami Beach Cheyenne 30 18 Clr Midland-Odessa Chicago 70 31 .29 PCldy Milwaukee Cincinnati 68 57 .20 Rain Mpls-St Paul Cleveland 68 60 Rain Nashville Columbia, S.C. 75 53 Cldy New Orleans Columbus, Ohio 69 60 Rain New York City Concord, N.H. 60 30 PCldy Norfolk, Va. Dallas-Ft Worth 76 38 .05 Clr North Platte Dayton 67 56 .21 Rain Oklahoma City Denver 34 18 Clr Omaha Des Moines 40 21 .61 PCldy Orlando Detroit 69 55 .15 Rain Pendleton Duluth 45 19 .01 Cldy Philadelphia El Paso 57 34 Clr Phoenix Evansville 69 41 .94 Rain Pittsburgh Fairbanks 12 17B Clr Portland, Maine Fargo 23 17 .01 Cldy Portland, Ore. Flagstaff 38 21 Clr Providence Grand Rapids 71 41 .23 Snow Raleigh-Durham Great Falls 25 21 Snow Rapid City Greensboro, N.C. 71 54 Cldy Reno Hartford Spgfld 64 39 PCldy Richmond Helena 26 09 Cldy Sacramento Honolulu 84 74 PCldy St Louis Houston 83 55 .08 Clr St Petersburg Indianapolis 67 43 .77 Snow Salt Lake City Jackson, Miss. 79 52 1.05 Cldy San Antonio Jacksonville 78 58 .08 Cldy San Diego Juneau 34 32 .52 Rain San Francisco Kansas City 41 22 .75 Clr San Juan, P.R. Key West 80 69 .09 PCldy Santa Fe Las Vegas 54 38 Clr St Ste Marie Little Rock 72 41 1.30 Clr Shreveport

67 72 57 77 82 64 67 37 72 80 64 71 34 51 33 82 47 68 65 70 54 47 64 75 24 43 73 59 70 78 32 82 63 60 87 38 64 76

â–  91 at Alice,

Texas, and Kingsville, Texas ■ -13 at Worland, 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

46 Clr Sioux Falls 25 18 58 .30 Rain Syracuse 73 55 23 Clr Tampa 81 64 45 1.63 PCldy Topeka 39 26 .19 73 .02 Cldy Tucson 59 35 29 Clr Tulsa 52 28 .81 31 .17 Snow Washington, D.C. 71 49 19 .02 Snow Wichita 40 21 58 .38 Rain Wilkes-Barre 72 51 70 .01 Rain Del. 65 40 48 Cldy Wilmington, _________________ 52 PCldy Hi Lo 10 Clr 62 55 28 .30 Clr Auckland Baghdad 67 48 24 Clr 48 28 62 Cldy Beijing 48 30 37 .02 Rain Berlin 52 31 43 Cldy Brussels 76 62 45 Clr Cairo 55 Rain Calgary 34 22 39 PCldy Guadalajara 81 51 44 .84 Rain Hong Kong 81 73 45 PCldy Jerusalem 61 48 52 Cldy Johannesburg 79 59 08 Clr Kabul 67 39 25 Cldy London 55 44 47 Cldy Mexico City 72 50 36 PCldy Montreal 43 27 31 1.20 Clr 39 31 66 PCldy Moscow 81 58 21 .05 Cldy New Delhi 51 31 53 Clr Paris 48 Clr Rio de Janeiro 78 70 74 55 45 PCldy Rome 66 62 79 .06 Rain Sydney Tokyo 61 44 14 Clr 37 28 41 .17 Snow Toronto 46 41 47 .67 Clr Vancouver

Clr Cldy PCldy Clr Clr Clr Cldy Clr PCldy Cldy Otlk Clr PCldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy PCldy Sh Cldy Clr PCldy Ts Clr Cldy Clr PCldy Rain

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Briefly . . . Grange hosts vets

Sequim student recognized SEQUIM — Sequim High School senior Victoria LaCroix has been recognized by the Sequim Sunrise Rotary as its Vocational Student of the month. She was accompanied to the award ceremony by her yearbook teacher, Jim Heintz. Two of her favorite classes are yearbook, which she has taken for three years, and ceramics. Victoria would like to attend a university in Alaska or Central Oregon and become an art therapist to demonstrate to people how art can get them through the more difficult times in their lives.

PORT ANGELES — Fairview Grange will host a Veterans Appreciation event today at 6 p.m. The event is a potluck, but veterans do not need to bring food. A short program will follow the dinner. Fairview Grange is at 161 Lake Farm Road. For more information, phone Patti Morris at 360461-9008.

Sequim High School senior Victoria LaCroix is Sequim Sunrise Rotary’s Vocational Student of the Month. She is shown with yearbook teacher Jim Heintz. Her hobbies include the outdoors, hiking and spending time with her family, friends and her two dogs, Brody and Leroy Brown.

Grand opening set PORT ANGELES — Fraternal Order of Eagles No. 483 will host a grand opening and ribbon-cutting ceremony for the new Eagles building at 2843 E. Myrtle St., at 3 p.m. Friday. The public is invited. Refreshments and appetizers will follow. Jimmy Hoffman will perform from 7 p.m. to 1 a.m.

Attendees are asked to bring an unwrapped toy for Toys for Tots. To RSVP, phone 360461-9008 or email pmorris @wavecable.com.

Pond maintenance

Rome at Grange

SEQUIM — The water reuse storage pond at the Sequim Water Reuse Demonstration Park will be drained Thursday for maintenance purposes. Adoption feted “The pond needs to be drained and cleaned,� said PORT ANGELES — city of Sequim Utility ManClallam County Superior ager Pete Tjemsland. “Our Court, Courtroom 3 at the Clallam County Courthouse, goal is to get the pond filled and back in use for 223 E. Fourth St., opens its doors at 10 a.m. Thursday, the community as soon as to finalize adoptions and possible.� celebrate as part of National Members of the city’s Adoption Month. Public Works Department Speakers will share will perform the task. their experiences with fosFor more information, ter care and adoption at phone Tjemsland 683-4908 10:30 a.m. or email ptjemsland@ A reception will follow. sequimwa.gov.

PORT ANGELES — Washington State University Clallam County Extension Director Clea Rome will speak at a Dry Creek Grange community program Sunday. The talk will be held at the grange, 3520 W. Edgewood Drive, from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Rome will discuss what services are offered by the Extension and provide information on upcoming events and programming. The event is free and open to the public. Peninsula Daily News

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PDN20121113C