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October 28-29, 2011
YOUR FRIDAY/SATURDAY WEEKEND PLANNER OUTDOORS:
OUTLOOK: Rain, tapering to showers Saturday
Saltwater coho season near end
Safe and insane Halloween sites
‘Romeo and Juliet’ to be staged
Goat goring death suit headed for court
Special bonus in today’s edition
Interior rejects claims topping $10 million By Paul Gottlieb
Peninsula Daily News
The U.S. Department of the Interior has rejected more than $10 million in wrongful-death and personal injury claims filed in connection with the Oct. 16, 2010, goring death of a former Port Townsend resident by an Olympic National Park mountain goat that was following him. The rejection makes it certain, according to his widow’s lawyer, that a lawsuit against the federal government will be filed in November in federal District Court in Tacoma. Bob Boardman, a 63-yearold, multitalented registered nurse, was killed by a 370pound mountain goat Oct. 16, 2010, in Olympic National Park while hiking a welltrekked trail on Klahhane Ridge with his wife, Susan Chadd of Port Angeles, and a friend, Pat Willits, also of Port Angeles. Boardman was also a writer, woodworker and musician who lived in Port Townsend until the early 2000s, then moved to Port Angeles. On May 1, Chadd, her son Jacob Haverfield and Boardman’s estate filed claims total-
ing $10,022,700 alleging that the park is liable for Boardman’s death. “The claim alleges wrongful death as a result of actions of the U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, concerning management of the mountain goat that fatally injured Mr. Boardman on Oct. 16, 2010,” Kelly R. Powell, attorney-adviser for Interior’s Office of the Solicitor, said in her administrative ruling. “Our investigation of this matter reveals no evidence of any negligent or wrongful act on the part of one or more Diane Urbani de la Paz/Peninsula Daily News employees of the [National Bob Boardman pauses during a 2009 hike in Olympic Park Service].”
The Associated Press
lawsuit is filed. “If they have specific evidence of freedom from fault, that ‘we did not do anything wrong, here is what happened,’ I would anticipate they would put that in their denial,” which he said was “not a direct response to anything in our claims.” Park officials would not comment on Powell’s ruling. “We expect this to be under litigation, and our attorneys decided we won’t be having a
Personal injury lawyer John Messina of Tacoma, representing Chadd, said Wednesday that he and three of his law partners will meet Monday to decide when to file the lawsuit, which is already in draft form at eight pages. “We feel there is ample evidence of negligence on the part of many people in the park, and their denial was not a good-faith denial,” Messina said, refusing to elaborate on that evidence until the
comment,” park spokeswoman Barb Maynes said Tuesday. Messina said it is “a specious argument” to suggest visitors to Olympic National Park should accept the risk of encountering wild animals while in the park. “This is not that wild,” he said, calling the goat that killed Boardman a “rogue” animal that the park should have done something about. Turn
District Court plea bargains out, county prosecutor says ‘Either plead or opt for trial,’ he warns defenders By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News
Jefferson County Prosecuting Attorney Scott Rosekrans in his office at the county courthouse.
PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County prosecuting attorney has informed local defense counsel that it will no longer make sentence recommendations to the District Court, ending the process of “plea bargaining” where defendants negotiate for shorter sentences. “We are asking for people to accept responsibility for their actions,” said Scott Rosekrans on Thursday. “If you did the crime, then plead guilty and let the judge set your sentence. “If you are innocent, you can plead the case in front of a jury.” Rosekrans made the announcement Tuesday in a letter to the Jefferson County Criminal Defense Bar. Rosekrans wrote that the reason for the policy is budget and personnel constraints and the fact that the office now has one deputy prosecutor in District Court, cut from two last year. “Your client’s options are now two: either plead as charged or opt for a trial before the jury or the bench,” he wrote.
“Our position will be that punishment is the purview of the court and will allow you to argue for whatever punishment you think is appropriate.” Rosekrans said the new system will allow the district court deputy, Miriam Norman, Landes to concentrate on trying the cases rather than resolving them, which will save time and increase efficiency. “We are in the prosecution business. We are no longer in the punishment business,” Rosekrans said. “Punishment is for the judge to decide.”
‘Exceedingly fair’ Rosekrans said District Court Judge Jill Landes is “exceedingly fair” and that “the Defense Bar should have no problem in having her decide the sentences.” Rosekrans said plea bargains will still be accepted in Superior Court where the case load is lighter and there are two prosecutors. Misdemeanor court cases are heard in District Court, while more serious felony crimes go to Superior Court. Landes said taking plea bargaining off the table would cause a backlog in the court and delay cases. Turn
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Gregoire budget cuts deep Schools, health blows set legislative dilemma By Manuel Valdes The Associated Press
OLYMPIA — Gov. Chris Gregoire took a first step Thursday toward dealing with the state’s $2 billion budget shortfall, releasing a bevy of proposed cuts that leaves almost nothing in state government untouched. But even legislative leaders in her own party are skeptical of her plan, which includes eliminating the state’s health care program for the poor, trimming another 15 percent from higher education and reducing state help to poor school districts by half. “This is actually writing a budget all over again,” said Sen. Ed Murray, D-Seattle, the upper chamber’s budget leader. Turn
Budget hits Peninsula hard By Rob Ollikainen
Peninsula Daily News
North Olympic Peninsula residents have a lot to lose if cuts proposed by Gov. Chris Gregoire to eliminate a $2 billion shortfall come to pass, according to hospital and school administrators. The proposed cuts, to be mulled by the state Legislature in a special session beginning Nov. 28, would eliminate the state’s Basic Health plan and slash education funding, including slicing levy equalization money to poor school districts in half and reducing aid to colleges by 15 percent.
95th year, 256th issue — 6 sections, 52 pages
2006 COACHMAN 26’ CLASS C
Gov. Chris Gregoire during Thursday’s news conference to discuss her proposed budget.
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News
WILDER RV You Can Count On Us!
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THIS WEEKEND’S EDITION of the Peninsula Daily News includes a magazine full of advice about your future and what you can do to plan your finances and your family’s financial well-being. Look for Estate Planning 2011.
Business C5 Classified D1 Comics B4 Commentary/Letters A8 Dear Abby B4 Faith C4 Horoscope B4 Movies *PS Nation/World A3 *Peninsula Spotlight
Peninsula Poll Puzzles/Games Sports Weather
A2 D3 B1 C8
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Madoff: Feels remorse, not despair
Ruth Madoff’s appearance on “60 Minutes” will be her first interview since her husband’s December 2008 arrest. She said they had been receiving hate mail and “terDISGRACED FINANrible phone calls” and were CIER BERNIE Madoff distraught. has told an interviewer he “I don’t know whose idea has terrible remorse and it was, but we decided to kill horrible nightmares over his ourselves because it was so epic fraud, but also said he horrendous what was hapfeels happier in prison than pening,” she said in the he’s felt in 20 years. interview, according to Barbara excerpts released by CBS. Walters She said it was Christtold ABC’s mas Eve, which added to “Good Morntheir depression, and she ing Amerdecided: “I just can’t go on ica” on anymore.” Thursday She said the couple took that she “a bunch of pills,” including interviewed Madoff the insomnia prescription Madoff for medication Ambien, but two hours at the prison in they both woke up the next Butner, N.C., where he’s serving a 150-year sentence. day. She said the decision was “very impulsive” and No cameras were allowed in she’s glad they didn’t die. the prison. The couple’s son, Walters said Madoff told Andrew Madoff, also will her he thought about suicide talk about his experience. before being sent to prison. Another son, Mark But since he’s been there, he Madoff, hanged himself by no longer thinks about it. a dog leash last year on the His comments come anniversary of his father’s ahead of his wife’s appeararrest. ance Sunday’s edition of Like his parents, he had CBS’s “60 Minutes.” swallowed a batch of sleepRuth Madoff said in ing pills in a failed suicide excerpts that they tried to attempt 14 months earlier, kill themselves after he according to his widow’s new admitted stealing billions of book, The End of Normal: A dollars in the largest Ponzi Wife’s Anguish, A Widow’s scheme in history. New Life. Walters quoted Bernie Madoff as saying: “I feel Arrested again safer here [in prison] than The estranged father of outside. I have people to talk actress Lindsay Lohan to, no decisions to make. I will be held in a Tampa, know I will die in prison. I lived the last 20 years of my Fla., hospital overnight for observation, hours after his life in fear. Now, I have no fear because I’m no longer in second domestic violencerelated arrest this week. control.” Michael Lohan, 51, has She also said he told her he understands why his one- been admitted to Tampa General Hospital for obsertime clients hate him and vation, police said, following that the average person thinks he “robbed widows a jump from a third-floor and orphans.” balcony in an attempt to But he also told her, “I escape from authorities made wealthy people early Thursday morning. wealthier.” Lohan “apparently
Passings By The Associated Press
GEORGE L. SHERRY, 87, a former United Nations official who helped calm crises around the world — a role that evolved from his time as the leading rapidfire translator of speeches by Russian diplomats in the organization’s early days — died in Manhattan, N.Y., last Friday. The cause was complications of Parkinson’s disease, said his daughter, Vivien Sherry Greenberg. In the years just after the founding of the United Nations in 1945, when speeches from the lectern of the General Assembly and the Security Council were widely broadcast beyond the earphones of the diplomats on the floor, Mr. Sherry became known as the English-speaking voice of Andrei Y. Vishinsky, the Soviet delegate. “Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky spoke yesterday in tones that were in quick succession impassioned, angry, sarcastic, sardonic, pleading and furious,” The New York Times
leaped up from his balcony and grabbed ahold of the roof [about 30 feet] until he thought he was Lohan hanging over the top of the next balcony,” according to a report by Police Officer J. Ladd, who responded to the call. The report said Lohan let go but missed the balcony, then came “crashing down on top of wooden high chairs that were laying on the ground.” After a short chase, officers arrested Lohan. On Tuesday, Lohan was arrested on domestic violence charges involving Kate Major, his 28-year-old girlfriend.
P D N PENINSULA POLL
eninsula aily ews Lawyers for Michael Jackson’s doctor sought to shift blame Thursday to another doctor and a drug WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Do animals different from the anesthetic in zoos, aquariums, circuses and similar that killed the star, calling locales have constitutional rights? an expert to testify that Jackson was addicted to a Yes 24.6% Demerol in the months before his death. No 69.7% They suggested the sing Undecided 5.8% er’s withdrawal from the painkiller triggered the Total votes cast: 1,042 insomnia that Dr. Conrad Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com Murray was trying to NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those resolve when he gave Jackpeninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be son the anesthetic propofol. assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole. Murray’s attorneys claim the ultimate blame lies with Jackson himself, but Setting it Straight they also sought to impliCorrections and clarifications cate his dermatologist in the drug-laced path to his The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to June 2009 death. clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417Late in the day, they 3530 or email email@example.com. called to the stand a top expert on the anesthetic propofol. Dr. Paul White is Peninsula Lookback expected to cast doubt on a From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News colleague’s earlier testimony that Murray was 1936 (75 years ago) 1986 (25 years ago) responsible for Jackson’s Grant J. Munro has been Information that about death. He returns to the 15 elk had been killed in the named general manager of stand today. ITT Rayonier’s Port Angeles Hoh River region on the pulp mill. first day of the open huntIn addition to managing ing season reached Port Angeles today via the check- the mill, Munro will coning station on Forks Prairie. tinue in his current capacity as director of the compaThe first trophy of the reported Sept. 19, 1947. the Democratic Republic of season to be seen on display ny’s Northwest forest prod“And the English transla- Congo, effectively ending a ucts, including responsibilin Port Angeles was the long war of secession in tion came through the ity for Peninsula Plywood’s head of a 650-pound bull, Katanga Province. walkie-talkie sets in the operations in Port Angeles. A year later, he served as shot by Ted Dailey on WinGeneral Assembly in tones Munro, a 1966 graduate field Creek in the Bogachiel senior political adviser for that were just as impasof Clallam Bay High School, River Valley. peacekeeping forces in the sioned, angry, sarcastic, sarhas been with ITT Rayonier Dailey’s big elk was a donic, pleading and furious.” Turkish-Greek struggle over since 1977. six-pointer with an antler Cyprus. It was Mr. Sherry who When the second Indian- spread of 40 inches. matched that 92-minute Townsfolk can see it at Pakistan war over Kashmir speech, a good deal of it Did You Win? delivered extemporaneously. broke out in the fall of 1965, Jack Paris’. State lottery results he was a member of the (He would later translate observation mission there. 1961 (50 years ago) speeches by Soviet officials Thursday’s Daily And in 1982, he was one like Anastas I. Mikoyan and Game: 8-9-5 Vandals are stealing of two Americans assigned Andrei A. Gromyko.) lights and batteries from Thursday’s Keno: At the time a 24-year-old to the task force created by warning lights on construc- 06-13-17-26-28-40-41-44Secretary Gen. Javier Pérez graduate of City College in tion barricades around 49-53-54-55-60-64-65-66New York, Mr. Sherry would de Cuéllar to help bring an town, Port Angeles Police go on to a four-decade career end to the Falklands war. 73-74-79-80 Chief Harry Kochanek at the United Nations, rising said. Thursday’s Match 4: to assistant secretary genWestern Barricade Co. Seen Around 05-14-15-17 eral for special political reported that 12 barricades Peninsula snapshots affairs. were damaged over the For most of his career, he A BUMPER STICKER weekend. They will cost Laugh Lines worked beside two highly reading “Don’t Shop at about $40 to repair, respected under secretary Walmart” on a car parked at Kochanek reported. A BANK IN Seattle generals, Ralph J. Bunche the Port Angeles Walmart The barricades mark was robbed by two men in and Sir Brian Urquhart, store . . . deep holes that could result George W. Bush masks. helping to organize mediain extensive vehicle damLuckily, right afterWANTED! “Seen Around” tion and peacekeeping misage and personal injury if a wards, two guys in Presiitems. Send them to PDN News sions. driver hits them because a dent Obama masks came Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port AngeIn 1963, Mr. Sherry and bailed the bank out, so les, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; barricade was not there as helped negotiate the entry of or email news@peninsuladaily everything is fine. a warning, Kochanek Conan O’Brien U.N. troops into what is now news.com. emphasized.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 28, the 301st day of 2011. There are 64 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Oct. 28, 1886, the Statue of Liberty, a gift from the people of France, was dedicated in New York Harbor by President Grover Cleveland. On this date: ■ In 1636, the General Court of Massachusetts passed a legislative act establishing Harvard College. ■ In 1776, the Battle of White Plains was fought during the Revolutionary War, resulting in a limited British victory. ■ In 1858, Rowland Hussey Macy opened his first New York store at Sixth Avenue and 14th Street in Manhattan.
■ In 1919, Congress enacted the Volstead Act, which provided for enforcement of Prohibition, over President Woodrow Wilson’s veto. ■ In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt rededicated the Statue of Liberty on its 50th anniversary. ■ In 1940, Italy invaded Greece during World War II. ■ In 1958, the Roman Catholic patriarch of Venice, Angelo Giuseppe Roncalli, was elected pope; he took the name John XXIII. ■ In 1962, Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev informed the United States that he had ordered the dismantling of missile bases in Cuba. ■ In 1980, President Jimmy Carter and Republican presiden-
tial nominee Ronald Reagan faced off in a nationally broadcast, 90-minute debate in Cleveland. ■ In 1991, what became known as “The Perfect Storm” began forming hundreds of miles east of Nova Scotia; lost at sea during the storm were the six crew members of the Andrea Gail, a swordfish boat from Gloucester, Mass. ■ Ten years ago: The families of people killed in the 9/11 terrorist attack gathered in New York for a memorial service filled with prayer and song. United Airlines replaced embattled chairman and chief executive James Goodwin with board member John Creighton. ■ Five years ago: President George W. Bush spoke by video conference with Iraqi Prime Minis-
ter Nouri al-Maliki as he sought to reaffirm support for the Iraqi leader. Former heavyweight champion Trevor Berbick was found dead in a Jamaican church courtyard, the victim of a fatal beating. A 21-yearold nephew and another man were later convicted of killing Berbick. ■ One year ago: Investigators with the president’s oil spill commission said tests performed before the deadly blowout of BP’s oil well in the Gulf of Mexico should have raised doubts about the cement used to seal the well but that the company and its cementing contractor used it anyway. The cement mix’s failure to prevent oil and gas from entering the well has been cited by BP and others as one of the causes of the accident.
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 28-29, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation Injured Iraq War veteran hurt in protest OAKLAND, Calif. — An Iraq War veteran injured in clashes between police and anti-Wall Street protesters felt so strongly about economic inequality that he wanted to do something to change it, his roommate said Thursday. Scott Olsen, 24, joined the protests as he worked his day job as a network engineer and left his apartment each night to Olsen sleep alongside protesters in San Francisco and Oakland, Calif., Keith Shannon said. Olsen apparently suffered a fractured skull Tuesday during the clashes. It’s not known exactly what type of object struck Olsen or where or from whom it came from. The group Iraq Veterans Against the War said officers were responsible for his injury. Oakland police Chief Howard Jordan said officials will investigate whether officers used excessive force.
Happy 125th birthday to Lady Liberty
the results of the grand jury investigation. The ticket-fixing case doesn’t appear to rise to the level of the more notorious corruption scandals in the nation’s largest police department. But in terms of the number of officers facing criminal or internal administrative charges, the probe represents the largest crackdown on police accused of misconduct in recent memory.
LEBANON, Ohio — A high school teacher was convicted Thursday of having sex with five students, some of them football players, after an Ohio judge rejected an insanity defense that argued the teens took advantage of her. Stacy Schuler was sentenced to a total of four years in prison for the encounters with the Mason High School stuSchuler dents at her home in Springboro in southwest Ohio in 2010. She can ask a judge to free her from prison after six months. The 33-year-old Schuler, who could have faced decades in prison, cried as she was handcuffed and led out of the courtTicket-fixing probe room. NEW YORK — What began The five teens testified that two years ago as a low-profile Schuler, a health and gym wiretap investigation of a New teacher, had been drinking alcoYork Police Department officer has resulted in criminal charges hol at the time of the encounagainst at least 16 officers alleg- ters and was a willing particiing they abused their authority pant who initiated much of the contact. The teens were about by helping family and friends avoid paying traffic tickets, two 17 at the time. Before sentencing Schuler on people familiar with the case 16 counts of sexual battery and said Thursday. The officers were expected to three counts of providing alcobe arraigned today in the Bronx, hol to a minor, the judge said it would be a “magnificent leap” to said the people, who spoke to believe she didn’t know her The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because actions were wrong. authorities hadn’t announced The Associated Press
Briefly: World Israel, Egypt to swap man for 25 inmates
was the site of America’s last large-scale military intervention in Africa in the early 1990s. By the time U.S. forces departed, 44 Army soldiers, Marines and airmen had been killed and dozens more JERUSALEM — Israel said wounded. Thursday that it agreed to trade This time the United States Egyptian prisoners for a U.S.is playing a less visible role, proIsraeli citizen imprisoned in Cairo on unsubstantiated suspi- viding intelligence and training to fight militants across the concions of spying to defuse a potential crisis between the two tinent, from Mauritania in the west along the Atlantic coast, to neighboring countries. Somalia in the east along the Israel’s agreement to such a Indian Ocean. swap highlights how brittle relations have become between the two since the fall of Egypt’s Storm weakens longtime leader Hosni Mubarak, PLAYA DEL CARMEN, Mexand that many on both sides ico — Hurricane Rina weakened want to preserve them. to a tropical storm Thursday Israel released 25 jailed after many tourists had already Egyptians, most of them smugabandoned Cancun and other glers, for the U.S.-born Ilan Gra- Caribbean resorts ahead of pel, who was arrested in Cairo what once threatened to be a in June and who previously Category 3 storm. served in the Israeli military. Rina was forecast to be near The freed Egyptian prisoners or over Mexico’s most popular passed into Sinai through a tourist destinations of Cancun, land crossing from Israel. Cozumel and the Riviera Maya later Thursday or early today New Africa focus before curving back out to sea. Additional weakening is foreNAIROBI, Kenya — While cast in the next 48 hours and putting few U.S. troops at risk, Rina could become a tropical the United States is playing a growing role in Africa’s military depression Saturday. Mexico’s government disconbattles, using special forces advisers, drones and tens of mil- tinued its tropical storm warnlions of dollars in military aid to ing for the Yucatan Peninsula combat a growing and multifac- south of Punta Gruesa, but a warning remained in effect to eted security threat. the north. Once again, the focus is The Associated Press Somalia, the lawless nation that
The Associated Press
The Statue of Liberty is shown on a recent sunny day.
GIVE ME YOUR tired, your ONLINE . . . poor — your Internet-connected masses yearning to see. Lady Liberty is getting hightech gifts for her 125th birthday: webcams on her torch that will let viewers gaze out at New York Harbor and read the tab■ Liberty’s let in her hands or see visitors new on the grounds of the island webcams: below in real time. http:// The five torch cams are to be switched on today during a cere- tinyurl.com/ pdnliberty mony to commemorate the dedication of the Statue of Liberty on Oct. 28, 1886. The ceremony caps a week of events centered around the historic date, including the debut of a major museum exhibition about poet Emma Lazarus, who helped bring the monument renown as the “Mother of Exiles.” The statue’s webcams will offer views from the torch that have been unavailable to the public since 1916, said Stephen A. Briganti, the president of the Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island Foundation Inc. Through the webcams, Internet users around the world will have four views, including a highquality, 180-degree stitched panorama of the harbor with stunning views of Ellis and Governors islands. They will be able to watch as ships go by Liberty Island and observe as the Freedom Tower at the World Trade Center goes up floor-by-floor in lower Manhattan. They can get a fish-eye look at the torch itself as it glows in the night. The five cameras will be on 24 hours, seven days a week. The Associated Press
Basic Medicare cost lower than expected Part B to stay less than $100 during 2012 By Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Good news for seniors: The government says Medicare’s basic monthly premium will rise less than expected next year, by $3.50 for most. It could be good, too, for President Barack Obama and Democrats struggling for older Americans’ votes in a close election. At $99.90 per month, the 2012 Part B premium for outpatient care will be about $7 less than projected as recently as May. The additional money that most seniors will pay works out to about 10 percent of the average Social Security cost-of-living increase they’ll also be due. Some recently enrolled younger retirees will actually pay less. They were charged $115.40 a month this year, and they’ll see that go down to $99.90. The main reason for lowerthan-expected premiums seems to be the connection between Social Security COLAs and Medicare. Some also cite a moderation in health care costs.
Takeaway message But the Obama administration is hoping seniors will get a simpler takeaway message: Medicare is under sound management. Older voters went for Republicans in the 2010 elections, after Obama’s health care overhaul law cut Medicare spending to help finance coverage for the unin-
sured. Since then, the administration has worked hard to reverse any perception that Obama is steering Medicare into decline. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius said it’s “pretty remarkable” that premiums will stay in check. She reassured seniors that they have nothing to fear from the health care law. “Thanks to the Affordable Care Act, Medicare is providing better benefits at lower cost,” said Sebelius. Republicans weren’t buying it. A spokeswoman for Sen. Orrin Hatch of Utah said the brunt of the health law’s Medicare cuts are still to come. “More importantly,” added Antonia Ferrier, “lower Medicare premiums are being driven by lower than average Medicare
spending due to the slow economy” — not the health care law. Hatch is the ranking Republican on the Senate panel overseeing Medicare. Medicare’s Part B annual deductible, the amount beneficiaries pay before their coverage begins, will also drop next year to $140, a decrease of $22. The hospital deductible, however, will increase by $24, to $1,156, for those admitted as inpatients. One doesn’t cancel out the other since a minority of beneficiaries are hospitalized in any year. For the average retirees, the Medicare news means they will have to fork over only a small part of a long-awaited Social Security increase next year for premiums. Social Security recently announced a raise averaging $39 a month for 2012.
. . . more news to start your day
Nation: Powerball lotto jackpot tops $200 million
Nation: Perry may skip some future GOP debates
Nation: Abortion clinic workers guilty of murder
World: U.S., South Korea issue warning to North
NOBODY HAD ALL six numbers for a $173 million Powerball lottery jackpot Wednesday night, so the jackpot for Saturday’s drawing will top $203 million. The game is played in Washington state and 41 other states plus the District of Columbia and the U.S. Virgin Islands, so Thursday’s jackpot estimate of could be more because of added player interest. If Saturday night’s jackpot is won by a single ticket-holder, the winner can get the $203 million in a 25-year annuity or take a lump sum prize estimated at $123.2 million, Powerball officials said.
RICK PERRY MAY skip some upcoming GOP presidential debates, sidestepping a campaign staple that hasn’t been kind to the Texas governor in his first two months on the national stage. Texas Gov. Perry does plan to participate in a Nov. 9 debate in Rochester, Mich. — his sixth — but he hasn’t committed to any others beyond that as political advisers hunker down to determine how best to proceed. Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney is considered the Republican candidate to beat because of his leads in national polls, fundraising and organization.
TWO ABORTION CLINIC workers pleaded guilty Thursday to third-degree murder in deaths that occurred at a Philadelphia clinic where seven babies were allegedly born alive, then killed with scissors, and a patient died from an overdose of painkillers. Andrea Moton, 34, admitted her involvement in the stabbing death of one late-term baby that she pulled from a toilet where it had been delivered. Sherry West, 52, pleaded guilty in the February 2009 death of a Bhutanese immigrant who was 19 weeks pregnant. Neither worker was trained or licensed for the work they did at the clinic.
THE U.S. AND South Korean defense chiefs are warning North Korea that further aggression won’t be tolerated, following two deadly incidents last year. And they pledged to jointly develop more effective means of responding to future provocations by the North. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and his South Korean counterpart, Kim Kwan-jin, told a news conference in South Korea that they also have decided to increase “combined watch activities” in advance of an international summit planned for Seoul next spring. The two sides issued a joint statement reaffirming their solidarity.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
duty to protect
Continued from A1 singling out the goat that killed Boardman as a goat “Thousands and thou- they have had problems sands and thousands of with. On Sept. 6, a park ranger people and kids visit the park every year. This is a operating under the new federal reserve created for rules killed a mountain the purpose of the use of the goat that for three days had citizens of the United States. refused to leave a campsite “You don’t just throw near Upper Royal Basin them in there with rogue near the park’s eastern animals and expect them to boundary. Chadd, who did not defend themselves. “Things happen that you return calls for comment do not anticipate, but this about the ruling by the animal gave plenty of notice.” Solicitor’s Office, said in an By establishing manage- earlier interview that the ment rules and regulations park was “very irresponsifor human interactions ble” to suggest that throwwith animals, park officials ing rocks would ward off the “recognize a duty to protect animal that killed her husthe public,” Messina added. band. She told a park ranger “The federal government requires protection from that Boardman had comthese animals that are plained to the park several unruly like this animal was.” times about an aggressive A revised mountain goat mountain goat at Klahhane management plan for the Ridge “and couldn’t underpark that includes more stand why the park hadn’t stringent responses to taken action with this goat,” aggressive mountain goats according to records of the was released July 7 in incident obtained by the response to Boardman’s Peninsula Daily News death, park wildlife biolo- under a Freedom of Inforgist Patty Happe said in an mation Act request. Chadd said in a subseearlier interview. Park officials knew of at quent interview that she least one disruptive goat on couldn’t be sure if the goat Klahhane Ridge but have her husband had contacted said they have no way of the park about was the same
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
This goat, on Klahhane Ridge in Olympic National Park, is similar to the one that killed Port Angeles resident Bill Boardman in October of last year. animal that killed him. Still, Messina said Wednesday he has “ample evidence” to prove the park was negligent in connection with Boardman’s death. The goat that killed Boardman approached Boardman, Chadd and Willits while they were at lunch during a hike on Switchback Trail. The animal circled them, pawed at the ground and made other aggressive ges-
tures, Willits said in her written statement to the park. After eating, Boardman told Chadd and Willits to “keep going” while the animal followed beside and directly behind Boardman. After about a mile, it gored him in the thigh. Boardman died from blood loss in about five minutes, park reports of the incident said. He had not acted aggres-
sively toward the animal, according to park reports. A park ranger shot the goat dead the same day. A necropsy showed it was healthy. Boardman, a diabetes educator and accomplished guitarist, writer and artist, was honored as a hero at a memorial service attended by 350 mourners. The rejected wrongfuldeath claims included $5 million for Boardman’s
estate, $3 million for Chadd and $2 million for Haverfield. Personal injury claims totaling $22,700 include expenses for counseling sessions, massage therapy, newspaper obituaries, emergency room procedures and funeral expenses.
________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-417-3536 or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily news.com.
Peninsula: Loss of Basic Health plan ‘devestating’ Continued from A1 CEO Mike Glenn said the Port Townsend hospital also The loss of the Basic will face rising costs as Health plan would leave those who were in the prothousands of Clallam gram lose access and possiCounty residents without bly turn to the emergency health insurance, said the room for treatment. “There will be more chief executive officer of Olympic Medical Center, emergency room visits and visits to the physician netbased in Port Angeles. “It’s pretty devastating,” work that would be provided without compensaEric Lewis said. It would put OMC in a tion,” Glenn said, adding deeper financial hole, he that the hospital is reviewing how to pay for such said. “For OMC, it means services. He estimated the cost to newly uninsured citizens and something over a the hospital to be between $3 million loss of revenue.” $750,000 and $1 million a Jefferson Healthcare year.
The elimination of Basic Health, which provides medical services for the poor, and proposed cuts to Disability Lifeline, which serves low-income adults and drug and alcohol abuse programs, would affect 56,000 Washingtonians and “several thousand people — something over 3,000” in Clallam County, Lewis said. “We already have a bunch of Medicare cuts coming from the federal government,” he added. Estimates for Basic Health recipients in Jefferson County weren’t immediately available.
Peninsula school districts that receive levy equalization funds — Port Angeles, Cape Flattery, Crescent and Quillayute Valley school districts among them — will face cuts to education materials, building maintenance and even staff reductions if the cuts to education are approved, administrators said. “That would be a devastating impact to our school district,” said Cape Flattery Superintendent Kandy Ritter, adding that layoffs would be likely. The funds, which are
meant to assist “property poor” school districts that have trouble raising tax dollars, make up as little as 5 percent of Crescent’s budget and as much 13 percent of Port Angeles’ funding. “I really hope that the Legislature takes into account that K-12 has been hit extremely hard,” said Port Angeles Superintendent Jane Pryne. “This would just be . . . it’s very difficult.” Additionally, Peninsula College President Tom Keegan said a 15 percent cut would translate into a $1.3 million cut for the college.
He said enrollment would likely have to drop as a result. “My concern is that any further cuts will erode our ability to have a trained workforce, which is exactly what we need to get us out of this economic crisis,” Keegan said.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com. Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.
Budget: Special session begins in late November Continued from A1 trict, which includes Clallam and Jefferson counThe Legislature will con- ties — said Thursday he vene a special budget ses- hadn’t “looked at the specifics, but the local governsion in late November. “I think it will give us a ment piece and health and human services piece are a head start,” Murray said. “I don’t think we’ll get real challenge.” Tharinger, who is servdone before Hanukkah and ing his final term as a Christmas.” The House’s budget Clallam County commiswriter, Rep. Ross Hunter, sioner, said he met with the D-Medina, wasn’t any more governor’s staff last week and urged them to look at optimistic. “Everything on this list I the cuts in “a vertical way” didn’t have the votes for and consider how they last year,” Hunter said, would affect city and county after looking at the gover- government. “I think it’s become clear nor’s budget handout. that there is a revenue Gregoire also seemed to leave the option open for a issue to sustain governtax package, something she ment services at the state had refused to do earlier level and the local level,” Tharinger said. this year. Fellow 24th District Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, 24th District electeds D-Sequim, said he had not State Rep. Steve Thar- studied the governor’s plan. inger, D-Sequim — who “That’s just a proposal,” represents the 24th Dis- Van De Wege said.
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“These cuts are now through the muscle and into the bone,” the Democratic governor said at a news conference. She added she wants lawmakers to finish work on this supplemental budget in one month and then come back in January for the regular 60-day session to focus on job creation. Earlier this year, lawmakers needed a regular and special session, a total of 120 days, to finalize a budget that reduced spending by $4.6 billion. They also rejected many Gregoire program elimina- Blames Wall Street tions, such as the one cutThe governor struck a ting Basic Health. Gregoire said she’ll populist stance in laying
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release her final supplemental budget proposal after the Nov. 17 revenue forecast. Earlier this year, the state’s chief economist said tax revenues will continue to drop. As the nation’s and state’s economies continue to struggle from the Great Recession, the governor said Olympia has shed about $10 billion in spending in the past three years, adding that now lawmakers must cut $2 billion from the $8 billion in state money that’s not protected by the Constitution or by contracts. “I have to confront the reality: The people of our state are not spending; businesses are not hiring,” she said.
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“It’s our job to balance the budget and make the cuts. We can do anything in the proposal that we want to do.”
out her proposed budget, largely blaming the state’s financial problems on Wall Street. “These choices were made out of necessity due to a drop in consumer confidence brought on by actions on Wall Street, inaction by Congress and the European debt crisis,” she said. “The list of options I’ve presented hurts. “This is not what I signed up for when I started as a caseworker 40 years ago. But it’s what the world economy handed our state and our country.”
Social service cuts Cuts to social services totaled around $815 million. The trims include eliminating the Basic Health plan, which provides medical care for the state’s poor. The cut would affect 35,000 people and save the state $48 million. Gregoire also wants to cut off medical services to 21,000 people in the state’s Disability Lifeline program, which serves low-income adults, to save $110 million. Cuts to education represent another big chunk of Gregoire’s options, totaling more than half a billion dollars. She wants to reduce levy equalization for poor school districts by 50 percent, sav-
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ing about $150 million, and increase class sizes by two students to bag $137 million. She also wants to take $166 million in state money from colleges and universities. It was these reductions that provoked some of the strongest criticism. “This disinvestment in our future generations undermines the future of Washington state. I will vigorously oppose these cuts at every level,” said Washington State University President Elson Floyd. The president of the state’s largest teachers union said it will oppose more layoffs and more classroom overcrowding. Washington Education Association President Mary Lindquist said enough is enough — now is the time for new revenue, not more cuts. “Washington’s students need a quality education more than big businesses need tax breaks,” she said.
After prison Gregoire also wants to cut the length of supervision for all offenders leaving prison. Sex offenders will be supervised for 24 months and all other offenders for 12 months, her office said. Gregoire said one of the cuts she’s most worried about is a reduction in services to the mentally ill. “They’re not going to be just fine,” she said. She also said she’s very concerned about the longterm consequences of cuts to higher education. “I don’t want anyone to think that I like these options,” Gregoire said. “This is what Wall Street has done to our state, to our country.”
________ Associated Press writer Donna Gordon Blankinship and Peninsula Daily News Reporter Rob Ollikainen contributed to this report.
Peninsula Daily News
(J) — Friday, October 28, 2011
Sexual harassment complaint dropped Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — A federal agency that protects employee rights has dropped a complaint against the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula that focused on Stephen Rosales, a Sequim School Board candidate and now a former club volunteer and board member who has vigorously denied the allegations. Board President Jerry Sinn told the Peninsula Daily News that the Equal Opportunity E m p l o y - Rosales ment Commission had notified the club by letter that the agency had stopped processing the “charge of discrimination” by Lindsey A. Richardson. She quit working at the club after filing the complaint April 20 and, according to Rosales, has moved away from the North Olympic Peninsula. Richardson had alleged that Boys & Girls Clubs’ officials had not properly addressed Rosales’ “physical
and verbal harassment” toward her, including, she said, sexual comments he made about other women at the club. Sinn said the club was notified “within the last week or so” that the EEOC had “terminated the processing of the complaint.” That means, “yes, we are not going to go forward,” EEOC spokesman Rudy Hurtado said Thursday, adding that Richardson has 90 days to file suit in federal district court if she and her attorney wished to pursue the accusations through that legal avenue. Neither Sinn nor Hurtado would provide a copy of the EEOC letter or discuss its contents in detail — saying only that the complaint had been dropped. Rosales, informed Thursday by a PDN reporter that the EEOC had dropped Richardson’s complaint, said he felt vindicated but “really frustrated” the club hadn’t informed him of the decision. “I wish somebody would tell me these things,” said Rosales, 55. “I think they owe me that, with as much as I’ve put in financially and physi-
cally and raising money for them.” But, he added, he was also “excited” about the EEOC decision. “They are paying someone to drive the bus now, and I was doing it for free,” he said. “The kids miss me, the parents ask me if I’m coming back. “Yeah, I hope to go back.” Rosales said he had stopped volunteering at the Sequim unit of the Boys & Girls Clubs and resigned from its board of directors about six weeks ago after the complaint made him too much of a “lightning rod” of attention. In addition to Boys & Girls Clubs, since 2009 he has been the volunteer interim executive director of the Sequim Food Bank.
Working with attorneys Asked why Rosales had not been notified of the EEOC’s action, Sinn said the club was still working with its attorneys on trying to understand the implications of the EEOC’s decision. “We have worked hard to work through this situation
to the organization.
and not play it out in the press or the public,” Sinn said. “The charge was always against the Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula.” Sinn said club Executive Director Mary Budke had discussed the complaint with Rosales. Rosales said Budke told him late Wednesday night that she “was getting permission from the attorney to talk to me” about the complaint. Budke was out of town Thursday and unavailable for comment. The complaint and its aftermath have created “an unfortunate situation,” Sinn said. “I don’t think it’s good for the club or good for the people involved or good for the community. “As soon as we get this behind us the better we are. We’re here to serve the kids.” Rosales, who is running against incumbent School Board member Walt Johnson, worked at the club’s front desk. He also mowed the lawn, drove the bus for free and donated $60,000 to $70,000
Not campaign issue Johnson said he had vowed to not make the complaint a campaign issue and said “there’s nothing I can comment on” regarding Richardson’s specific allegations. It was Rosales who brought the complaint in campaign forums, Johnson said. “Steve brought it up several times, but only to minimize it,” Johnson said, adding forum audiences never asked the candidates about it, either. “It’s probably better off that he not bring it up at all, but he does,” he said. “I’m pleased for him. It’s a nasty thing to have hanging over your head.” Seattle attorney Gina Wolverton, representing the Boys & Girls Clubs, and employee-law attorney Terry Venneberg, representing Richardson, did not return calls for comment Thursday. Richardson, who could not be reached for comment, resigned voluntarily from the club, Sinn said. She said in her complaint
that Rosales had screamed and yelled at her on numerous occasions and subjected other female employees to similar harassment. She said after she complained to Budke about Rosales’ behavior, she was demoted to another job “with significantly less responsibility.” “This could have cost me my marriage if my wife didn’t know me,” Rosales said.. “What I had said all along is that this was just a fabricated story.” Rosales said he expected to eventually volunteer again at the club — and may again run for its board, whose members, he said, had supported him throughout his recent travails. Rosales was the SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce’s 2007 Citizen of the Year. He also received a 2011 Clallam County Community Service Award, which honors outstanding public service. The aware is sponsored by Peninsula Daily News and Soroptimist International of Port Angeles (noon club).
Pleas: ‘Bedrock’ for criminal justice operation Continued from A1 County, which has one judge, one prosecutor and “Plea bargaining is the one court, she said. Defense attorney Chuck bedrock on which criminal justice operates in Wash- Henry also said a lack of plea bargains will delay ington state,” she said. “It is what keeps things cases. He predicted the policy from clogging up in the change would not last. courts.” Henry said he saw a simThis clogging is most likely to occur in Jefferson ilar action in Spokane more
than 30 years ago rescinded after the courts backed up. Henry said defense attorneys turned every case into a jury trial, and the court could not handle the load. The attorneys did not collude on that action but “did it on their own,” he said.
probable cause that he should be there,” he said. Rosekrans said any potential log jam will be alleviated by the increased use of the pre-charging diversion program, where violations such as marijuana possession, driving without a license and reckless driving can be dealt
Rosekrans said the action was meant to punish the guilty while not wasting the court’s time and resources.
‘Probable cause’ “Before the defendant even opens his mouth, the police and the court have already determined there is
with by taking a class. Rosekrans said 70 individuals have participated in the program since it was established in January.
________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.
BELLINGHAM — Bellingham police said a man who walked into a medical clinic with his right arm severed has indicated he cut his own limb off with a homemade guillotine. Officers who checked a wooded area near the urology clinic Thursday found the severed arm and the guillotine in a transient camp. The victim and the arm were taken first to St. Joseph Hospital in Bellingham. Police spokesman Mark Young said the man was later airlifted to Harborview Medical Center in Seattle in hopes the limb could be reattached. Young told The Bellingham Herald the arm was severed above the elbow. The victim was not identified, and his condition was not immediately known. Young said police will dismantle the guillotine.
$60,000 to an Air Force reservist who was fired without cause after he returned from deployment in Afghanistan. Dave Axtell of University Place worked as a driver supervisor for James J. Williams Bulk Service Transport in Kalama from 1998 until he was called into active duty in 2005. When he finished in 2009, the company took three months to rehire him and gave him an unsalaried position with longer hours. Later that year, it fired him. The U.S. Justice Department sued, saying federal law required the company to give Axtell a position comparable to his old job. The law also prohibited the company from firing him without cause for one year. James J. Williams’ parent company, Spokanebased Trans-System Inc., and another of Trans-System’s subsidiaries are parties to the settlement, which still must be approved by a federal judge. The Associated Press
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Port Angeles Parks Superintendent Corey Delikat, left, talks recently with Jimm Gossard, sales manager of Peninsula Bottling Co., after presenting a check for $10,000 to Janet Young, Katie Osorio and Brenda Tassie, who head a committee to raise funds for the purchase of new playground equipment for Shane Park in Port Angeles.
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TACOMA — The child pornography and voyeurism trial for the father-inlaw of missing Utah mother Susan Powell has been delayed until next March. Steve Powell was arrested last month after investigators who searched his Puyallup home said they found more than 1,000 images of women who had been videotaped without their consent, including Susan. He also was charged with child pornography for images he allegedly took of young neighbor girls in the bathtub and on the toilet. Powell has pleaded not guilty and is being held on $200,000 bail. He did not appear at a pretrial hearing Thursday where his trial was delayed from next month to March 20. Susan Powell disappeared from her home in West Valley City, Utah, in late 2009. Her husband, Josh Powell, is the only publicly identified person-of-interest in the case.
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
More than 200 hear biomass opponent Energy not sustainable without credits, incentives speaker says
attend the lecture — said the permits are awarded as to whether the application falls within objective stan dards. “If people are going to argue with these standards, there needs to be a discus sion on the federal level,” he said.
By Charlie Bermant
early 2013, will produce up to 20 megawatts of electric ity. The company could then PORT TOWNSEND — sell credits for the electrical A national opponent of bio power. mass generation told more than 200 people earlier this week that a project to Won’t benefit area expand the use of wood Sammons said the power waste at the Port Townsend generated by biomass proj Paper mill will cause a ects would not benefit the severe health hazard if it is local area. allowed to proceed. “The power will be put “People once thought on the grid; it will not be this is clean energy,” said sold to the community,” he Dr. Bill Sammons on said. Wednesday night. “But it is “If there weren’t energy very dirty, expensive power credits and tax incentives, that poses an environmen it would not be sustainable, tal health hazard.” and they would not be mak Sammons, a Massachu ing any money,” Sammons setts pediatrician who has said. testified to congressional Said Nippon mill man committees against the use ager Harold Norlund, who of wood waste combustion, did not attend the lecture: spoke at the Port Townsend “You could say that about Recreation Center in a free any green energy project.” lecture sponsored by PT There are environmen AirWatchers, the North tal challenges for wind Olympic Group of the Sierra farms and solar energy, Club, the Olympic Environ Norlund said. mental Council and the “But as a nation, we’ve Olympic Forest Coalition. decided we want a portion The environmental of our energy to come from groups are among those something other than fossil that protest Port Townsend fuels.” Paper mill’s $55 million bio mass expansion project and Pollution source Nippon Paper Industries Sammons said burning USA Inc.’s $71 million cogeneration expansion wood is a greater source of pollution than coal or any project. Both will burn wood other energy and that pollu waste from logging sites tion levels can increase if the generator burns items and sawmills. In response to a question other than wood. Some generators burn from the Peninsula Daily News, Port Townsend mill garbage or construction spokesman Chuck Madison waste, which increases said the mill “is continuing those levels, he said. Wood waste in the Pacific its position of no comment Northwest also has a high about biomass.” The Port Townsend proj moisture content and ect will create up to 25 requires more energy to megawatts of electrical burn, which decreases plant power for which credits efficiency, he said. could be sold. It’s not true that burning The Nippon boiler wood waste is more pollut expansion, which is ing than coal, Norlund said. expected to be completed in “That’s been refuted Peninsula Daily News
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Dr. Bill Sammons speaks about the dangers of biomass combustion at a public meeting Wednesday night. many times,” he said. “The Environmental Protection Agency has ruled on that many times.” Sammons urged the group to stop the genera tor’s construction by mak ing its preferences known to public officials. “Tell your City Council members, your county com missioners that you don’t want this,” he said. “If they don’t listen to you, then vote them out.” Sammons said legisla tive bodies can craft ordi nances that require certain safety levels, to which the corporation can comply or, in most cases, withdraw their permit requests. Sammons said such action has stopped more than 20 biomass generators throughout the country. Elected officials attend ing were county Commis sioner John Austin, Mayor Michelle Sandoval and City Councilwoman Catharine Robinson. Aside from the fact that the mill is not in the city limits, Sandoval said, the city’s role is limited.
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“It seems to me that the state should be asking more questions about this,” she said. “But it’s not up to us as a city to recommend or restrict this project.” “If people are concerned, they need to lobby the Department of Ecology and the Department of Health.” Austin said he was not convinced by Sammons’ presentation and said any energy source has a trade off. “There is a lot of conflict ing science,” said state Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim, on Thursday. Tharinger — who repre sents the 24th District, which covers Jefferson and Clallam counties as well as part of Grays Harbor County — did not attend the lecture. “Right now, I tend to sup port this,” Tharinger said, “as it represents a source of renewable energy.”
nology that scrubs particu lates from biomass genera tors. Sammons said such pro cesses do not work, and “there is no way that you can make this safe.” “Health care costs are driving the country into the ground, and these particu lates will cost us $20 billion in costs to fight lung dis ease,” Sammons said. ________ Garin Schrieve, a man ager for the state Depart Jefferson County Reporter Charment of Ecology, which lie Bermant can be reached at 360approved the mill’s permits 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ — and who also did not peninsuladailynews.com.
Land-based logs set for release down Elwha River Peninsula Daily News
About 20 old pilings that have been stored on dry While saying he needed land will be released into to do more research, Thar the Elwha River today. Barnard Construction, inger said he knew of tech
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contractor for the $27 mil lion removal of the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams, plans to release the logs through the temporary diversion channel at the for mer Elwha Dam so they can be transported downstream into the lower Elwha River, said Dave Reynolds, Olym pic National Park spokes man, on Thursday. The logs were pilings that had been in place since the dam was constructed in 1914, Reynolds said. An excavator will be used to pull the logs into the river, he said. Last week, a log boom that prevented boats from drifting over the Elwha Dam was cut loose to allow the corralled logs to float downriver and become part of the future river habitat for salmon. Now, trees and debris that fall into the river are moving through the Lake Aldwell reservoir daily, Reynolds said, so the exposed reservoir areas of Lake Aldwell and the remaining Lake Aldwell are closed to the public.
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When biomass projects began springing up across the nation, Sammons, a board-certified pediatrician specializing in the behavior and development of chil dren, began exploring the effects of biomass burning on his young patients and others. For the past two years, Sammons has traveled around the country sup porting citizen groups in more than 20 states in their fight against biomass incin erators, PT AirWatchers said, adding that he is pres ently involved in efforts in 14 states. Sammons did not collect a fee for his appearance, but his expenses were paid by PT AirWatchers, according to its president, Gretchen Brewer.
Boaters and rafters com ing down the Elwha River may enter the extreme upper reaches of the reser voir to take the watercraft out, but camping, extended stays or loitering in the area is prohibited. The work is part of the dismantling of the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams that began last month in the National Park Service’s $325 million federal Elwha River restoration project. The project, which is expected to be completed in three years, will return the legendary salmon river to its wild state after the two dams, which were built without fish ladders, are removed. Demolition of the Elwha Dam, which is about five miles from the mouth of the river west of Port Angeles, is expected to be completed in early 2013, while the Glines Canyon Dam, located upstream in Olym pic National Park, is sched uled to be fully demolished about a year later. The Elwha Dam over look trail can be accessed from a gate just south of the Elwha RV Park on Lower Dam Road off state High way 112. National Park Service webcams showing the realtime demolition of both dams as well as the drain ing of the lakes behind them can be found at http://tinyurl.com/ damwebcams.
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
Sequim installs ‘sharrow’ on N. Blake Ave. Road too narrow for dedicated lane for bikes Peninsula Daily News
arrow marking. Officials said the sharrow markings were used on southbound Blake Avenue because the road is too narrow to allow an exclusive bike lane on both sides of the road and still maintain parking on the southbound side.
SEQUIM — The city of Sequim recently installed shared lane arrow markings on the southbound lane of North Blake Avenue. The markings, sometimes called a “sharrow,” designate a lane that is shared by vehicles and bicycles, city officials said. This Alert drivers differs from the more familiar bike lane symbol, which Sharrows alert drivers of means bikes only. the potential presence of bicyclists and what portion of the lane they are likely to Northbound only occupy. The northbound lane of Sharrows will appear North Blake Avenue main- toward the center of the tains a bikes-only lane. lane when parallel parking Cyclists should use that is allowed. lane for northbound travel When parked cars are only. not present, the lane will This is the first time shift closer to the curb but the city of Sequim has where the cyclist is installed a shared lane still very visible to
passing motorists. When bicyclists are present, motorists should slow down and either wait for the cyclist to turn off the roadway or wait until they can pass the cyclist safely. For bicyclists, the sharrow markings represent the proper direction to travel and assist with safe positioning in the lane. Cyclists should travel in the center of the shared lane markers. Where parking is allowed, this will keep the cyclist out of the parked cars door zone, though cyclists should still pay attention to potential door openings. Riding in the center of the lane markers will also make the cyclist more visi- Shared bike lane markings or “sharrows” have been installed in the southbound lane of North Blake Avenue in Sequim. ble to passing motorists.
Probe leads to 3 firings in prison officer’s death 4 others disciplined for mistakes The Associated Press
MONROE — Three state prison officers have been fired and four others, including two lieutenants, have been disciplined for mistakes made before and after a Corrections officer was killed at the Monroe Reformatory in January. Two of the fired officers lied to police and Department of Corrections investigators, and a third was terminated for being away from his post outside the prison chapel, where Officer Jayme Biendl worked alone, according to the DOC. Union officials said the officers were unfairly punished. Biendl, 34, the DOC officer of the year in 2008, was not found by fellow officers for nearly two hours after being strangled Jan. 29
with an amplifier cord. She was the first DOC officer killed in a state prison in 32 years. Although Byron Scherf, a convicted rapist serving a life term, was found outside the chapel with blood on his collar, officers did not search the chapel. Scherf later confessed to the slaying and is awaiting trial in Snohomish County on murder charges that could lead to the death penalty. The discipline, announced this week by Monroe Superintendent Scott Frakes, has been in the works since July, when the DOC released a report on an internal investigation. “To operate a safe facility, it is absolutely critical that we hold ourselves
accountable for our actions, which is why I took the action I did,” Frakes said in a Biendl statement. Officials at Monroe did not respond to a request for an interview Wednesday. The identities of the disciplined officers were not released. The Monroe Correctional Complex is the state’s second largest prison. It houses more than 2,500 offenders.
Discipline taken According to Frakes’ statement, the discipline included: ■ Letters of reprimand against two lieutenants, one for failing to keep track of staff.
One lieutenant was demoted to sergeant. ■ One officer fired for being regularly off his roving patrol post outside the chapel, including on the night Biendl died, as well as giving “conflicting statements” to DOC investigators and police. ■ That officer’s sergeant demoted for not stopping the officer from regularly being away from his post. ■ One officer fired for failing to search the chapel after finding Scherf in an alcove at the chapel entrance — but before Biendl was found — and for lying to police and DOC investigators. ■ Another officer fired for faking a logbook notation that the chapel was searched and for lying to investigators. ■ A fourth officer reprimanded for cutting short a search of a prison building
after Scherf was reported missing from his cell. Tracey Thompson of the Teamsters Local 117, which represents officers at Monroe, said the firings were “appalling” because other reviews, including one by state labor investigators, found fault with workplacetraining and safety procedures.
$26,000 fine That review resulted in a $26,000 fine against DOC. “Rather than accept responsibility, which management with integrity would do, they thrust it all onto line staff,” she said. None of the three fired officers had ever been disciplined before, she said, noting that it was Scherf alone who killed Biendl. “For management to blame them for what happened, it’s just unconscio-
nable,” she said. Since Biendl’s death, the Monroe Reformatory, long considered the most progressive in the state’s prison system, has a crisper focus on worker safety. The prison acted on a recommendation by a national review team and began issuing body alarms to officers. That recommendation appears to follow up on a disturbing detail unearthed in the DOC’s internal review of her death and in police reports: At about 8:40 the night of Biendl’s death, other officers heard what they believed to a “split-second” scream in a female voice over the radio. One officer later said he was so alarmed he waited for an emergency alert, but when it did not come, he assumed he’d misheard the sound.
Outrageous Olympics adds several new events By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
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In plumage that nearly matches to its surroundings, a great blue heron spends Wednesday evening fishing on the Port Angeles waterfront.
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PORT ANGELES — The fifth annual Outrageous Olympics will be more outrageous than ever, Karen Brown promised. Brown, one of the organizers of the Nov. 4 United Way fundraiser, said there will be several new events this year, including the “Delikat Dressup.” The fundraiser will be held at 6 p.m. at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St. It is free to attend. The Delikat Dressup is named after Corey Delikat, who came to last year’s fundraiser in a tutu and pink shirt. Each team will be required to have a member
to create an object out of clay. The event raises funds through a $200 team entry fee, “bribes” for event judges and contributions from spectators. Brown said teams can donate money at the event to bribe the judges for a better score. The teams also collect donations before the event. 12 teams signed up Last year’s event raised The fundraiser already $5,700. So far, $2,400 has been has 12 teams signed up, the most it allows, Brown said. raised through entry fees. Other new events include “The Breakfast Scramble,” in which teams will have to put a cereal box FOR OLD COINS back together while holding an egg, a version of beer pong and “Play It! Say It!,” which involves using clues dress up in his or her most outrageous costume and parade around the Vern Burton Community Center, where the fundraiser is held. There are absolutely no guidelines or rules for this event, Brown assured. “It’s up to them,” she said. “We might have to make guidelines next year.”
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 28-29, 2011
Tricks and treats under way for voters IT’S NOT ALL trick-’r-treat fun as October draws to an end. Second-half property tax payments are due Monday at county treasurers’ offices, which close at 4:30 p.m. at courthouses in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Late payers trick themselves into pay- Martha M. Ireland ing a penalty. Voting should always be viewed as a treat, but some tricky ballot issues have slowed returns to a trickle in both counties. Senate Joint Resolution 8205 removes inoperative language in the state constitution. Vote yes and move on to tougher choices. Senate Joint Resolution 8206, backed by most Democrats and all Republicans, attempts to prevent a return to free-spending if “extraordinary revenue growth” returns, the ballot description says. Oppose R-8206 if you believe
the soon-to-be-empty rainy-day fund is adequate and object to restraining future spending. Initiatives 1163 and 1183 are both retreads, proving that special interests don’t readily take no for an answer. I-1163 reiterates a union goal of getting higher pay and more training for long-term care workers. The feel-good measure won overwhelmingly statewide in 2008, but legislators haven’t implemented it because its high costs don’t fit in a shrunken budget. Advocates don’t say where legislators could get the money if voters buy into I-1163 again, but deeper considerations seldom deter union demands. The same can be said of corporate demands. I-1183 is a repeat attempt to get the state out of the liquor business, although voters rejected two similar proposals last year. I’m reminded of my first job out of college, which included covering the Idaho state Legislature for the Idaho Allied Christian Forces’ newsletter, The Idaho Challenge.
In Idaho at that time, wine was available only from state liquor stores, a situation the liquor interests found insufferable. Wine-in-stores bills were introduced in the Idaho Legislature year-after-year for eight years until the wine advocates finally won. That battle wasn’t fought via initiatives, but corporate money flowed as freely as the wine did after the spigot was opened. Thus, the ongoing push for open liquor sales here is not surprising. Costco Wholesale Corp. has poured a staggering $22 million into marketing I-1183. That level of investment testifies to the potential increase in corporate profits, which can only come from increased liquor sales. I-1183 backers predict public coffers will also fill with added revenue. The hard question is whether the added revenue — if any — will be adequate to cover the costs of dealing with the real impacts of increased flow of hard liquor. (See Q&A on I-1183 on Page C6 today.)
Peninsula Voices Shoreline program I attended the Oct. 18 Clallam County commissioners meeting that dealt with the Shoreline Master Program with the specific intention of hearing a definition or explanation of the term “no net loss” and how it applies to the program. Unfortunately, no such definition was forthcoming. In keeping with the tradition and custom of such groups, the various members of the committee talked a lot but said very little. And what little they did say with regard to no net loss was unclear and without any foundation. Accordingly, I have concluded that the term no net loss is thus far undefined, arbitrary and ambiguous. There are no clear guidelines or practices established, thereby leaving final decisions relative to land usage to the whim of the Environmental Protection Agency, Department of Ecology and any other “alphabet organization” that would attempt to sacrifice our individual property rights on the altar of politically correct environmental protection.
Lastly, ballots also present a Tim Eyman initiative — something with which Washington state voters are chronically blessed or cursed. With Eyman’s vast initiativewriting experience, one might expect him to have learned how to write a clear, straightforward proposal. I-1125 proves that’s not the case. The easy yes of reserving transportation money for transportation projects is confounded by a nit-picky process that potentially detours resources away from actual construction. Even as voters ponder potentially pricey initiatives, lowerthan-projected state revenue has opened another gaping hole in the current-year budget. Gov. Chris Gregoire has called the Legislature into another special session, starting Nov. 28, to eliminate $2 billion of spending to close the hole. Virtually every item on her list of possible cuts carries potential impacts that could cost more than the cuts would save. On Oct. 13, state Sen. Jim Hargrove, whose district includes Clallam and Jefferson counties
Our readers’ letters, faxes
and part of Grays Harbor County, warned against gutting effective prevention strategies. The Hoquiam Democrat documented the savings to the state that have resulted from programs such as community supervision of people who have served sentences for violent crimes. At the kickoff of the Prevention Works! plan in Port Angeles, Hargrove asked rhetorically: “What is more wasteful than a budget that builds a pipeline to prison and invests in a life of crime?” Advocates always promote their initiatives as if they were real treats. Wise voters watch out for tricks.
________ Martha Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999 and is the secretary of the Republican Women of Clallam County, among other community endeavors. Martha and her husband, Dale, live on a Carlsborg-area farm. Her column appears every other Friday. E-mail: email@example.com.
Even a narrowly defined and explicit no-net-loss provision is likely to visit significant expense and inconvenience upon the affected landowners. A vague and indeterminate definition will be catastrophic and will allow bureaucrats — both local and foreign — to run roughshod over our local citizens. The term “no net loss” should be stricken from the Shoreline Master Program. Or, better yet, just eliminate the program in its entirety. Tom LaRosa, Port Angeles
to a restored wild river, politicians are considering this dangerous course. We should not permit this project. Why gamble our wild fisheries and risk Nature’s gift of wild Pacific salmon? Alfredo Quarto, Port Angeles
Fish farm plan I am responding to the Oct. 23 PDN article, “Fish Farm Envisioned Off Clallam County’s Coast/Idea Put Forth as Virus Found in Salmon Near B.C.,” about the plans of an Oregon-based company, Pacific Aquaculture, to establish several floating fish pens in the Strait de Juan de Fuca to raise salmon and steelhead. The timing of a contentious proposal is ironic and troubling considering news out of British Columbia,
where the deadly salmon disease, infectious salmon anemia (ISA), has been found in young salmon in British Columbia waters. This same virus outbreak killed millions of farmed salmon, cost farmers billions of dollars and drove thousands of people out of work in Chile, whose industry was put to ruin by the ISA virus. According to a quote in the Oct. 23 Seattle Times
[“Why Fish Virus Spooks Scientists”], this is probably the single-most feared virus in the fish industry,” said Fred Kibenge, a researcher at the University of Prince Edward Island in eastern Canada. Kibenge is expert on infectious salmon anemia outbreaks. He performed laboratory tests this fall on wild sockeye smolts snared in northern British Columbia,
finding “trace evidence of a European strain of the ISA virus . . . ” The virus had never been seen before on the Pacific coast. Virologists from several state and federal agencies called the discovery a “disease emergency.” It is doubly ironic that just as we are freeing the Elwha River from its dams to allow Elwha salmon runs the chance to return
Orcas plaintiffs in suit filed in federal court BEHOLD THE WHALE! Master of the ocean depths, the giant of myths and legends. And now . . . plaintiff? A lawsuit filed by People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals in federal court in San Diego names five killer whales as plaintiffs against SeaWorld. In the suit, the orcas “argue” they have been illegally enslaved in violation of the Constitution’s 13th Amendment and should be freed. The orcas perform some remarkable tricks at SeaWorld in San Diego and Orlando, Fla. The suit points to these performances as an example of their enslaved status. But prevailing in this lawsuit, legal experts said Wednesday, would be the most remarkable of all. Can a whale sue?
“Basically, no,” said Karl Manheim, a constitutional law professor and civil-rights expert at Loyola University School of Law in Chicago. “While I might be sympathetic to PETA’s claims, the lawsuit is frivolous,” Manheim said. SeaWorld said as much in a statement, attacking the suit as “baseless.” But Jeff Kerr, the PETA lawyer who filed the suit, argued the whales have every right to sue based on the plain reading of the amendment. Adopted in 1865, it states: “Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist within the United States, or any place subject to their jurisdiction.” The amendment does not spe-
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cifically say it applies only to “persons,” Kerr said. David Steinberg, a professor at the Thomas Jefferson School of Law in San Diego, predicted the suit will be quickly dismissed. “The 13th Amendment does not apply to animals,” Steinberg said, noting that the courts have already said the amendment was specifically written to address the enslavement of Africans. “It was adopted to do away with the despicable, indefensible institution of enslaving people,” Steinberg said. “To compare having orcas at SeaWorld to enslaving human beings is, to me, offensive.” But Kerr said the intent was not to offend, and that the amendment has been interpreted broadly to also apply to people with mental disabilities and cases involving forced immigrant
laborers. But those are people. Manheim noted that the law views animals not as people, but as property. If, for example, the federal government were to take the whales from SeaWorld and free them, the park could sue for unlawfully taking its property, he said. Moreover, he said, Kerr’s legal argument could mean that dogs, cats, horses and other animals can go to court. “If the argument applies to SeaWorld [whales], it applies to every pet in the country,” Manheim said. So . . . it might be a good idea to clean the cat litter box tonight, or take the dog for an extra long walk. Just to be safe. San Diego Union-Tribune
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: email@example.com Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; firstname.lastname@example.org Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; email@example.com
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There is so much political misinformation paid for and distributed during campaigns, it was truly an informative pleasure to attend the Clallam County League of Women Voters debate chaired by Vicci Rudin on Oct. 21 at the Port Angeles Library. The forum offered an opportunity to actually hear the intelligent views of candidates like Clallam County commissioner candidate Linda Barnfather and Olympic Medical Center hospital commission candidate Jack Slowriver. I attended several other community events that clearly perpetuated a biased agenda. My congratulations to the League for hosting this enlightening, nonpartisan event. Rebecca Redshaw, Port Angeles
Voting technique I have a friend who is very good at getting things done really well and very quickly, whether it’s shopping, painting a room or getting ready for the holidays. Recently, I started looking at the issues and candidates running for office and decided to ask her for help. “How do you do it?” I asked recently, waving my blank ballot in front of me. “It’s easy,” she replied. “All I do is drive passed the corner of Fifth and Peabody streets [in Port Angeles]. “Whatever political signs I see there, I vote the reverse. I haven’t regretted a single vote yet.” Joan Keegan, Port Angeles
Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson and Paul Gottlieb, commentary editors, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. 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. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
Peninsula Daily News
The Shakespearean side of Steve Jobs STEVE JOBS, THE mad perfectionist, even perfected his stare. He wanted it to be hypnotic. He wanted the other person to blink first. He wanted it to be, like Dracula’s saturnine gaze, a force that could bend your will to his and subsume your reality in his. There’s an Maureen arresting picDowd ture of Jobs staring out, challenging us to blink, on the cover of Walter Isaacson’s new biography, Steve Jobs. The writer begins the book by comparing the moody lord of Silicon Valley to Shakespeare’s Henry V — a “callous but sentimental, inspiring but flawed king.” Certainly, Jobs created what Shakespeare called “the brightest heaven of invention.” But his life sounded like the darkest hell of volatility. An Apple CEO who jousted with Jobs wondered if he had a mild bipolarity. “Sometimes he would be ecstatic, at other times he was depressed,” Isaacson writes. There were Rasputin-like seductions followed by raging tirades. Everyone was either a hero or bozo. As Jobs’s famous ad campaign for Apple said, “Here’s to the crazy ones. . . . They push the human race forward.” The monstre sacré fancied himself an “enlightened being,” but he was capable of frightening coldness, even with his oldest collaborators and family. Yet he often sobbed uncontrollably. Isaacson told me that Jobs yearned to be a saint; but one of the colleagues he ousted from Apple mordantly noted that the petulant and aesthetic Jobs would have made an excellent King of France. His extremes left everyone around him with vertigo. He embraced Zen minimalism and anti-materialism. First, he lived in an unfurnished mansion, then a house so modest that Bill Gates, on a visit, was astonished that the whole Jobs family could fit in it.
And Jobs scorned security, often leaving his back door unlocked. Yet his genius was designing alluring products that would create a country of technology addicts. He demanded laser-like focus from employees to create an ADD world. He was abandoned by parents who conceived him out of wedlock at 23, and he then abandoned a daughter for many years that he conceived out of wedlock at 23. Chrisann Brennan, the mother of Jobs’ oldest child, Lisa, told Isaacson that being put up for adoption left Jobs “full of broken glass.” He very belatedly acknowledged Lisa and their relationship was built, Isaacson says, on “layers of resentment.” He could be hard on women. Two exes scrawled mean messages on his walls. As soon as he learned that his beautiful, willowy, blond girlfriend, Laurene Powell, was pregnant in 1991, he began musing that he might still be in love with the previous beautiful, willowy, blond girlfriend, Tina Redse. “He surprised a wide swath of friends and even acquaintances by asking them what he should do,” Isaacson writes. “‘Who was prettier,’ he would ask, ‘Tina or Laurene?’” And “who should he marry?” Isaacson notes that Jobs could be distant at times with the two daughters he had with Laurene (though not the son). When one daughter dreamed of going to the Oscars with him, he blew her off. Andy Hertzfeld, a friend and former Apple engineer, loaned Lisa $20,000 when she thought her father was not going to pay her Harvard tuition. Jobs paid it back to his friend, but Lisa did not invite him to her Harvard graduation. “The key question about Steve is why he can’t control himself at times from being so reflexively cruel and harmful to
some people,” Hertzfeld said. “That goes back to being abandoned at birth.” He almost always wore black turtlenecks and jeans. (Early on, he scorned deodorant and went barefoot and had a disturbing habit of soaking his feet in the office toilet.) Yet he sometimes tried to ply his exquisite taste to remake the women in his life. When he was dating the much older Joan Baez — enthralled by her relationship with his idol, Bob Dylan — he drove her to a Ralph Lauren store in the Stanford mall to show her a red dress that would be “perfect” for her. But one of the world’s richest men merely showed her the dress, even after she told him she “couldn’t really afford it,” while he bought shirts. When he met his sister, Mona Simpson, a struggling novelist, as an adult, he berated her for not wearing clothes that were “fetching enough” and then sent her a box of Issey Miyake pantsuits “in flattering colors,” she said. He was a control freak, yet when he learned he had a rare form of pancreatic cancer that would respond to surgery, he ignored his wife, doctors and friends and put the surgery off for nine months, trying to heal himself with wacky fruit diets, hydrotherapy, a psychic and expressing his negative feelings. (As though he had to be encouraged.) Addicted to fasting because he felt it produced euphoria and ecstasy, he refused to eat when he needed protein to fight his cancer. The Da Vinci of Apple could be self-aware. “I know that living with me,” he told Isaacson as he was dying, “was not a bowl of cherries.”
Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. She appears in the PDN every Friday. Email: http://tinyurl.com/dowdmail.
Sebelius’ hush at home in Kansas IF A PRIVATE health insurer had engaged in the kind of criminal obstruction that Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius has been tied to in her home state of Kansas, it would be a federal case. Instead, it’s a non-story in the Washington, D.C., press. Nothing to see here. Move along. On Monday, a district judge Michelle in the Sunflower State Malkin suspended court proceedings in a highprofile criminal case against the abortion racketeers of Planned Parenthood. World Magazine, a Christian news publication, reported on new bombshell court filings showing that Kansas health officials “shredded documents related to felony charges the abortion giant faces.” World Magazine reported: “The health department failed to disclose that fact for six years, until it was forced to do so in the current felony case over whether it manufactured client records.” The records are at the heart of the fraud case against Planned Parenthood. Kansas health bureaucrats now shrug that the destruction of these key documents — which they sheepishly admitted had “certain idiosyncrasies” — was “routine.” Who oversaw the agency accused of destroying the evidence six years ago? Sebelius. As governor of Kansas, Sebelius fought transparency motions in the proceedings tooth and nail for years. Prosecutors allege a long-run-
ning heinous cover-up to manufacture false records of patients who had lateterm abortions — and to whitewash Planned Parenthood’s sys- Sebelius temic failures to report child rape. Former GOP state Attorney General Phill Kline’s investigation turned up massive discrepancies in reported child rape statistics compared to Planned Parenthood and the late late-term abortionist George Tiller’s bogus claims. Planned Parenthood of Overland Park and Tiller together performed abortions on 166 girls aged 14 and younger, and only reported one each to authorities. So, 164 cases of underage rape or statutory rape went unreported and were not investigated by authorities. Where is Joe Biden to decry actual rape atrocities and Nancy Pelosi to decry dire hazards to women’s health when we need them? A Kansas district judge found probable cause of criminality in the abortion providers’ records; another district judge found probable cause to believe Planned Parenthood committed 107 criminal acts. Sebelius’ response? A bloody ideological soul mate of Tiller’s, she launched a vengeful witch-hunt against Kline. The state ethics board accused him of lying. The left-wing state Supreme Court Sebelius appointed stymied Kline’s subpoenas and appeals. Kline was cleared of all ethics violations. In fact, for 20 full months, the state’s disciplinary board for law-
yers suppressed an internal investigative report, concluding that there was zero probable cause to justify the ethics complaints. Where there’s obstructionist smoke, there’s corruption fire. Under Sebelius’ watch as governor, an inspector general also reported that her appointed health policy board had “applied pressure to alter an audit report, restricted access to legal advice and threatened to fire her for meeting independently with legislators,” according to the Topeka Capital-Journal. Entirely fitting, of course. The war on whistleblowers and inspectors general has been a hallmark of the current White House. And the radically pro-abortion rights Sebelius has ruled ruthlessly from her Beltway perch: policing citizen critics of Obama care through a taxpayer-funded Internet snitch brigade; threatening private companies and insurers who have increased rates to cope with Obamacare coverage mandates; lashing out at newspapers that dare report on the costly consequences of the federal law. As she bullies private companies to meet discriminatory and arbitrary disclosure demands, Sebelius has yet to be held accountable for overseeing state government agencies that conspired to hide the deadly truth about the Big Government/Big Abortion alliance from taxpayers. Like her boss in Washington, Sebelius’ political playbook has a single page: Destroy the messenger.
Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Thespian hopefuls invited to audition Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — Key City Public Theatre invites actors and actresses of all ages to its fall general auditions at 6 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4, and 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. The regional theater company, based at the Key City Playhouse in downtown Port Townsend, is
casting the first four productions of its 2012 season, including the 16th annual Playwrights’ Festival, a comedy titled “The Art of Dining” by Tina Howe, the musical “Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris” and the summertime Shakespeare in the Park production of “Twelfth Night.” Scripts are available at
will also be available an hour before the auditions start at the playhouse at 419 Washington St. Participants should also be ready to have their picthe Port Townsend Library, and to bring one to three tures taken, and they 1220 Lawrence St., and the minutes of prepared mate- should bring performance Jefferson County Library, rial. resumes and head shots if 620 Cedar Ave. in Port Hadpossible. lock. Those who come to the Available hour before Auditioners are urged to general auditions are eligiread the scripts in advance Scenes from the plays ble for casting in any Key
uditioners are urged to read the scripts in advance and to bring one to three minutes of prepared material.
City presentation throughout the 2012 season, including PT Shorts and the WordPlay reading series. Those who can’t attend the tryouts but who want to be part of the theater community can phone Angela Amos in the Key City office at 360-379-0195 or email angela.amos@keycitypublic theatre.org.
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Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
Ryan Lawrence of Port Angeles rakes orange and brown leaves into a pile on the ground outside Port Angeles City Hall on Thursday. He said the work was pleasant.
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Bonds sale lawsuit OLYMPIA — Initiative promoter Tim Eyman has sued the state of Washington over the sale of bonds that will fund the construction of the new Highway 520 floating bridge. Eyman and his attorney filed the lawsuit in Whatcom County recently asking the court to deem the bonds sale invalid. Eyman argued that state leaders, including Gov. Chris Gregoire and state Treasurer Jim McIntire, approved the sale of the bonds with little public notice in an attempt to undercut Initiative 1125. Under the initiative, lawmakers would be tasked with voting on tolls
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SEATTLE — Washington transportation officials said the Thursday evening commute for southbound drivers has been the worst so far during a work week in which the Alaskan Way Viaduct is closed for demolition work. Some are calling the daily commute “Viadoom” because of the congestion. Transportation Department spokesman Jeff Switzer said big problem areas on Interstate 5 and Interstate 405 were compounded by collisions. I-5 and the viaduct are
instead of the transportation commission that decides on tolls now. Gregoire said Thursday the state government needs to pay its bills and work has already begun on the new bridge. She said the lawsuit has no merit. The Associated Press
SNOHOMISH — Three Snohomish High School football players said they didn’t pay much attention at first when they heard screaming Monday from the girls’ restroom. Girls being girls, they thought. But the screaming didn’t stop. Senior Travis Pickett said he saw one girl run out with a bloody arm. When the boys rushed to help, they found another girl on the floor, covered in blood. A young woman dressed in black stood near a stall, blood on her hands and a knife at her feet. Pickett told reporters Thursday that he asked the young woman if she hurt the other girls and she nodded her head, then looked toward the knife. Pickett said he picked it up and tossed it away from her. He also called 9-1-1. The two victims are recovering. A 15-year-old girl has been charged with attempted first-degree murder and second-degree assault.
the main north-south highways through Seattle. I-405 serves the eastside suburbs. Switzer said the evening rush hour started earlier and ran later than normal. At its worst, the southbound commute from Everett to Seattle took twice as long as usual — 85 minutes rather than 40 or 45. Thursday morning drivers faced commutes 15 to 20 minutes longer than usual. Demolition on the southern mile of the viaduct is on schedule. It’s part of a $3.1 billion project to replace the elevated waterfront roadway with a tunnel under downtown Seattle. The roadwork forces about 110,000 vehicles a day onto alternate routes. The revamped viaduct is due to reopen early Monday.
Football players ran to help girls
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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 28-29, 2011
S E CT I O N
COMICS, DEAR ABBY In this section
Coho fishing cooling down THE END OF salmon season in the Strait of Juan de Fuca may have come early. Anglers still have four more Matt days to go after Schubert coho in Marine Area 6 (eastern Strait), but it appears the once-hot saltwater fishery ended a bit prematurely. After three straight weeks of epic silver slinging, anglers have struggled to pin down the run during the past few days, according to Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles. “It was way better than I’ve seen in the last 10 years,” Aunspach said. “You usually don’t get that kind of silver fishing here, and it was really good.” But, “it’s really starting to taper off pretty strong now. From what I’m hearing, it’s tapered way back and the fish have gotten way smaller.” That’s unfortunate news for those who got to the coho party a little late. After all, anglers were averaging well over a fish a rod during the past few weeks while mostly fishing near the PA buoy. Now, anglers might think about heading toward the rivers, especially if a shot of rain comes through the Peninsula this weekend. The Dungeness River Hatchery reported another 500-plus fish reaching its traps in the last week, and Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said more are on the way. “There’s lots of fish still going in the Dungeness,” Menkal said. “I heard this morning that there’s more fish on the bottom, so there’s more coming in. The run is definitely not done yet. “I wouldn’t even try to say [where to fish]. When in doubt, go up high and work your way down.” Out west, the Hoh River has been unusually productive this fall, perhaps thanks in large part to the fact it’s been fishable so often. Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) in Forks said anglers have been running into scads of coho on the glacial-fed river. “It’s been a good year for the Hoh, there’s been quite a few silvers down there,” Gooding said. “Early on the Sol Duc was full of silvers, but it has slowed down a bunch. I think it has something to do with water in there being low. It’s low and it’s clear, and that never is really good.” Indeed, Sol Duc Hatchery technician Brian Russell said the river is desperately in need of water. All the same, people are still catching fish. As for those keeping tabs on the Hoodsport chum run, now is the time to head down south. The first wave of chum reached the hatchery this week, with a total of 853 returning to the facility in that time. Just try to avoid that area Tuesdays and Thursdays when tribal anglers do their beach seine fishery in front of the hatchery. For some reason the fish are a bit edgy after that experience. One other note: Keep an eye out for a few winter steelhead. Word has it a couple have already shown up out west.
Hunting news Deer hunters could use a little weather change themselves. Without much in the way of gray days, the modern firearm set has been hard-pressed to bag any bucks during its early season. “Overall, it’s been pretty darn quiet,” Aunspach said. “They are getting a few small bucks, but by no means are we anywhere near close to what we’d be hearing about this time [in a normal year], and that’s due to the weather.” Things appear likely to change during this weekend, which could serve modern firearm folk well since the season comes to an end after Halloween. Turn
Keith Thorpe (2)/Peninsula Daily News
Keenen Walker of Port Angeles, left, and Jack Wiker of Sequim will be two key players in tonight’s Olympic League football showdown between the two rivals at Sequim High School. Walker, who has played quarterback all year, will start at running back because of an injury while Wiker will step in for injured Frank Catelli at quarterback for the Wolves.
PA-Sequim showdown Riders hope to spoil Wolves try at crown By Matt Schubert
Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — The Port Angeles and Sequim football teams appeared to be on a collision course toward the Olympic League championship two weeks ago. In a very roundabout way, they are. Thanks to Kingston’s improbable 27-20 upset of North Kitsap on Thursday night, tonight’s annual rivalry game could once again determine an outright league champion. The Vikings loss puts the 10th-ranked Wolves (5-1 in league, 7-1 overall) all alone on top of the Olympic League
standings with one game to go. That means Sequim, which appeared out of the running for an outright league title after falling at North Kitsap a week ago, can claim the Olympic’s top playoff seed if it can knock off an injury-riddled Port Angeles team. Meanwhile, the Roughriders (4-2, 6-2) can win a share of the league crown and force a fourway tie atop the standings with a win themselves. In other words, the sizzle that seemed to have left this game just a few days ago is now coming back just in time for today’s 7 p.m. kickoff “You always want to take care of business and win, but
yeah I’m ALSO . . . excited about ■ Week 9 that,” said prep football Sequim head capsules for coach Erik all area Wiker, whose teams/B3 Wolves will be going for their third straight league crown. “There’s a definitely a different mentality that will go into he game, and that’s one thing that will change. No doubt about it whatsoever. Same thing for Port Angeles. I think it goes both ways. It builds up the game a little bit more.” Unfortunately for fans, there will still likely be a decrease in star power. Both teams lost marquee players to injuries midway through last week’s upset losses on the Kitsap Peninsula. While Frank Catelli tweaked a groin injury in Sequim’s 33-13 setback at North Kitsap, Keenen Walker broke his arm in the second quarter of Port Angeles’ 26-7 loss at Klahowya.
Given that each player is his team’s starting quarterback, as well a key member defensive contributor, those aren’t insignificant losses. Wiker said Catelli is all but ruled out of tonight’s game, but Walker may very well line up at running back and safety for the Roughriders wearing a restrictive hard cast. Despite that, the Riders will be missing several other high impact starters in skill positions and on the line. All of that has made for a challenging lead-in to tonight’s game, Rider head coach Tom Wahl said. “I get a pretty good pulse check from my son [junior Eric Wahl] at home, and I can tell that they feel like they’ve lost a little confidence because they don’t have those guys in there and are not sure how many are going to be in there,” Wahl said. Turn
QB Catelli wooed by Air Force Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — Even if Sequim happens to lose tonight’s rivalry football showdown with Port Angeles, it’s still been a pretty good week for Frank Catelli. The senior two-way star verbally committed to play for Air Force Academy on Tuesday, becoming the first Division I-A football recruit Catelli from the North Olympic Peninsula in a decade. Catelli said he will likely sign his letter of intent for a full-ride scholarship when he goes to visit the Colorado Springs, Colo., Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News campus in late November. “They are one of the best Crescent’s Catherine Youngman, lower right, dives for the ball off the net schools in the nation academiwhileteammates Sara Moore, center, and Bonny Hazelett, upper right, assist in the cally, they set you up for life and volley while Neah Bay’s Kaela Tyler (7) and Crysandra Sones look on Thursday. I always wanted to serve, so it’s a good way to do it,” Catelli said by phone Thursday night. “It’s just a really good opportunity, and after I graduate I get a guaranteed job for five years. 1-1 with a 25-22 win. “And I can learn to fly while “Bonnie ignited a spark in us I’m there, which is something I and the Loggers were not going want to do.” to be denied,” Baker said. their first match at 11:45 a.m. Crescent won 23-25, 25-22, Looking to Big East “I think we will open against 25-14, 25-20. Peninsula Daily News Lummi,” Crescent coach Alex Air Force currently plays in “We were just making errors,” JOYCE — Crescent’s volley- Baker said. ball team came from behind to The double-elimination tour- Neah Bay coach Sharon Kanichy the Mountain West Conference, but reports have surfaced this beat spirited Neah Bay in a ney will last until about 6 p.m., said about the later games. “We weren’t able to shake it week of the Big East attempting barn-burner of their final regu- Baker said. off and get back in the match. to bring it on as a football-only lar-season match Thursday. We will need to do that at tri- member. This was a tune-up for tri- Crescent wins 3-1 Regardless, Catelli will be districts.” district play because the Logthe first Peninsula athlete to In Thursday’s match, the Hazelett ended up serving 15 gers (6-0, 12-1) had already won the North Olympic League Loggers held off the Red Devils of 17 with four aces. She added suit up for a Division I-A foot3-1 after losing the first game ball team since Forks High championship and the Red Dev- and being down 22-16 in the eight kills at the net. School graduate Pat Bennett Catherine Youngman served ils (2-4, 4-6) were league run- second game. 24 of 27 with five aces while played linebacker for Washingners-up. “I thought Neah Bay was Now the two teams head to going to hand us our hat,” Baker Shannon Williams was awe- ton State from 2001-04. Former Wolves teammate some in the front row for Cresthe all-day tri-district tourna- said. cent with 11 blocks, five kills Thomas Gallagher also got a ment at Crescent on WednesCrescent’s Bonnie Hazelett and two tips. scholarship to play tackle for stepped up to the service line day. Jandi Frantz added seven Georgetown University in 2009, The Red Devils open tourney with the Loggers down 22-16 in blocks and six kills for the Log- but that is a Division I-AA play in a loser-out pigtail the second game and served gers. school. against Highland Christian at 8 nine straight points, including a.m. while the Loggers play three aces, as Crescent tied it up Turn to Preps/B2 Turn to Catelli/B3
Crescent shades Neah Bay Both teams ready for tri-district play
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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AREA SPORTS SHOT
Today Football: Port Angeles at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Port Townsend at Chimacum (Memorial Field in Port Townsend), 7 p.m.; Forks at Elma, 7 p.m.; Neah Bay at Lummi, 7 p.m. Girls Swimming: Subdistricts, TBA.
Saturday Football: Clallam Bay at Quilcene, 1 p.m.; Crescent at Tulalip Heritage (Marysville), 1 p.m. Volleyball: Port Angeles vs. White River in subdistrict championships at Franklin Pierce High School (Tacoma), noon; second seeding match at 4 p.m.; Sequim vs. Renton in loser-out subdistrict pigtail at Washington High School (Tacoma), 11 a.m., winner advances to seeding match at 3 p.m. Cross Country: Westside Classic (West Central District) championships at American Lake Golf Course (Lakewood): 2A boys, 11:30 a.m.; 2A girls, 1 p.m.; 1A girls, 2:10 p.m.; 1A boys, 3:25 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Olympic at Peninsula College, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Olympic at Peninsula College, noon.
Bowling SEQUIM OLYMPIC LANES Thursday 1 p.m. 9 Pin No-Tap Oct. 20 Men’s High Game: Cliff Silliman 192. Men’s High Series: Wayne Hedges 541. Women’s High Game: Joan Wright 231. Men’s High Series: Ginny Bowling 506. Maureen Parsons
Perfect Sequim Sequim Middle School captured the top five places for a perfect 15 score at the end-of-season middle school girls cross country league championships at Lincoln Park in Port Angeles on Wednesday. Team members include, from left, Gretchen Happe, Audrey Shingleton, Emily Webb, Erin Vig and Elizabeth Rosales. Shingleton won the 2-mile race in 14:20.
Preps Thursday’s Football Scores Adna 47, Mossyrock 7 Archbishop Murphy 50, Sultan 23 Auburn Mountainview 29, Decatur 12 Bethel 40, Emerald Ridge 34 Blaine 48, Sehome 14 Burlington-Edison 51, Bellingham 20 Cedarcrest 46, Granite Falls 0 Central Valley 31, Lewis and Clark 7 Curtis 38, Todd Beamer 12 Eastside Catholic 38, Nathan Hale 29 Ferndale 30, Mount Vernon 13 Glacier Peak 51, Everett 19 Kennewick 35, Pasco 0 Kentlake 47, Kent-Meridian 3 Lakewood 34, South Whidbey 7 Lynden 42, Anacortes 12
Lynnwood 21, Mountlake Terrace 20 Marysville-Pilchuck 42, Garfield 21 Mead 37, University 22 Meadowdale 34, Oak Harbor 17 Morton/White Pass 43, Pe Ell 0 Mount Baker 42, Squalicum 0 Napavine 52, Willapa Valley 14 Naselle 48, Ocosta 12 North Thurston 52, W. F. West 6 Peninsula 48, Enumclaw 6 Rainier 35, Rochester 7 Raymond 54, North Beach 6 Sedro-Woolley 28, Shorewood 7 Shorecrest 42, Marysville-Getchell 14 South Bend 27, Northwest Christian (Lacey) 0 Tahoma 48, Mt. Rainier 17 Toutle Lake 47, Winlock 0 Woodinville 17, Eastlake 14
Baseball MLB Playoffs WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Texas 3, St. Louis 3 Wednesday, Oct. 19: St. Louis 3, Texas 2 Thursday, Oct. 20: Texas 2, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 22: St. Louis 16, Texas 7 Sunday, Oct. 23: Texas 4, St. Louis 0 Monday, Oct. 24: Texas 4, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 26: Texas at St. Louis, ppd., weather Thursday, Oct. 27: St. Louis 10, Texas 9, 11 innings Today,: Texas (Harrison 14-9) at St. Louis (Lohse 14-8 or Carpenter 11-9), 8:05 p.m.
Cardinals are comeback kids St. Louis scores late twice; stays alive in Series The Associated Press
ST. LOUIS — Twice down to their last strike, the St. Louis Cardinals kept rallying to win one of baseball’s greatest thrillers. David Freese completed a startling night of comebacks with a home run leading off the bottom of the 11th inning to beat Texas 10-9 on Thursday, and suddenly fans all over got something they have waited a long time to see: Game 7 in the World Series. “You had to be here to believe it,” Cardinals manager Tony La Russa said. It was as great a game as baseball has ever witnessed, rivaling the Carlton Fisk homer in Game 6 of the 1975 Series and Bill Buckner’s error in Game 6 of the 1986 Series. Great, that is, except for Texas. The Rangers were that close to their first championship. “I understand it’s not over till you get that last out,” Texas manager Ron Washington said. “I was just sitting there pray-
ing we got that last out. We didn’t get it.” Next up tonight, the first Game 7 in the World Series since the Angels beat San Francisco in 2002. Freese, the hometown boy who made good, had already written himself into St. Louis lore in Game 6 with a two-strike, twoout, two-run triple in the ninth off Rangers closer Neftali Feliz that made it 7-all. “Initially I was like ‘Are you kidding me? My first AB off Feliz in this situation ever,’” Freese said. “I just beared down, got a pitch to hit. Initially I thought I hit it pretty good, I thought (right fielder Nelson Cruz) was going to grab it, so just a lot of emotions on that one.” After banged-up Josh Hamilton hit a two-run homer in the Texas 10th, St. Louis again tied it when Lance Berkman hit a twoout single on a 2-2 pitch from Scott Feldman. Busch Stadium was still in frenzy when Freese opened the 11th with a leadoff shot over the center field wall off Mark Lowe. Freese thrust his arm in the air as he rounded first base, and the crowd was delirious. “Just an incredible feeling, seeing all my teammates at the dish
waiting for me,” said Freese, whose shirt was torn off during the celebration. A night that started off terribly for both teams turned terrific for everyone watching. After it was over, La Russa wasn’t willing to announce his starter for Game 7 — many believe it will be ace Chris Carpenter on three days’ rest. Matt Harrison is set to start for Texas. Home teams have won the last eight Game 7s in the World Series, a streak that started with the Cardinals beating Milwaukee in 1982.
Texas leaves field Texas trudged off the field as Freese circled the bases after connecting off Lowe, having been so close to that elusive title. Much earlier, team president Nolan Ryan was high-fiving friends in the stands as Adrian Beltre and Nelson Cruz opened the seventh with home runs that helped Texas take a 7-4 lead. Allen Craig’s solo homer in the eighth began the Cardinals’ comeback. Jake Westbrook wound up with the win. Hardly the ending anyone imagined in a game that started out with a bevy of errors and bobbles — none more surprising
Preps: Spartans lose 4-1 Continued from B1 Crescent’s three seniors were honored during senior night. Sara Moore, setter Rachel Bowen and Jessica Criss are the seniors. Moore was 9 of 9 serving with six kills and two assists while Bowen also was 9 of 9 serving with 24 assists, three tips and an ace. In limited minutes, Criss was 1 of 1 serving. Rebecca Thompson led the Red Devils with eight kills and five aces while Brandy Swan added four kills and and ace.
Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Andalucia Masters, Site: Club de Golf Valderrama Sotogrande, Spain (Live) 11:30 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT, The Tour Championship, Site: Daniel Island Club - Charleston, S.C. (Live) 3:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball, WEPAC Hoops for Hope (Live) 4:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Texas Rangers vs. St. Louis Cardinals, World Series, Game 7 Site: Busch Stadium - St. Louis, Mo. (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, BYU vs. TCU (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Pan American Games - Guadalajara, Mexico (Live) 10 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Asia Pacifc Classic Malaysia, Site: The Mines Resort & Golf Club - Selangor, Malaysia (Live)
LAUREL LANES Tuesday Brunch High Game: Deb Campion 235. High Series: Deb Campion 539. League-Leading Team: Sunrise Meats. Laurel Lanes Seniors Tuesday Men’s High Game: Paul Schoville 213. Men’s High Series: Paul Schoville 542. Women’s High Game: Sherri Zindel 158. Men’s High Series: Abbey Boyd 443. League-Leading Team: Sunflowers by 4 points. Mixed Up Mix Tuesday Men’s High Game: Randy Sandwich and Troy Tisdale 253. Men’s High Series: Troy Tisdale 719. Women’s High Game: Barbara Davidson and Mary Jane Birdsong 220. Men’s High Series: Chelsey Stevens 554. League-Leading Team: Laurel Lanes by 1 point. Birch’s Molar Bowlers Wednesday Men’s High Game: Steve Campbell 237. Men’s High Series: George Hamlin 585. Women’s High Game: Sue Bouse 210. Men’s High Series: Aleta Smith 538. League-Leading Team: Screamin Eagles. Unusual Incidents: George Kennedy picked up 6/7/10. Lakeside Big Four Wednesday Men’s High Game: Mitch Guckert 279. Men’s High Series: Mitch Guckert 779. League-Leading Team: Easy Street by 3 points.
SPORTS ON TV
Kaela Tyler earned three kills and had a block for Neah Bay while Courtney Winck put down two kills, had two blocks and an ace. Holly Greene served three aces while Hailey Greene had one ace.
Girls Soccer Ocosta 4, Forks 1 WESTPORT — The youthful Spartans, who are winless on the year, ended the season a lot better than they started it. “We have shown great improvement at the end of the season,”
coach Andrew Peterson said. “That will be good for us next year.” Forks was losing games 10-0, 11-0 and 9-0 in the beginning of the year. But the Spartans lost just 3-0 to Hoquiam on Tuesday and lost by three to Ocosta on Thursday in their final SWL-Evergreen Division games of the season. Ocosta took a 2-0 lead at halftime. Leena Karpinnen scored 26 minutes into the second half for Forks.
than the routine popup that Freese simply dropped at third base. “I’m just glad I had a chance after I looked like an idiot on that popup,” Freese said. The Cardinals made it 4-all in the sixth when Alexi Ogando relieved starter Colby Lewis and walked Yadier Molina with the bases loaded. Then came a key play — Napoli and Beltre teamed up to pick off Matt Holliday at third with the bases loaded. With one out, Napoli zipped a throw to Beltre, who neatly used his cleat to block the diving Holliday from reaching the base. That also ended Holliday’s night with a severely bruised right pinkie. Texas wasn’t quite out of trouble as Nick Punto walked to reload the bases. But Derek Holland, the star of Game 4 with shutout ball into the ninth inning, trotted in from the bullpen and retired Jon Jay on a comebacker. The Rangers looked loose as they took the field for pregame warmups. Cruz playfully kicked a couple of Cardinals gloves strewn on the grass, and smiled at his St. Louis pals. Once they started, however, both Texas and St. Louis seemed tense.
4:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Arsenal vs. Chelsea, Site: Stamford Bridge - London (Live) 5 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Andalucia Masters, Site: Club de Golf Valderrama Sotogrande, Spain (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Michigan State vs. Nebraska (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Purdue vs. Michigan (Live) 9 a.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Missouri vs. Texas A&M (Live) 11 a.m. (2) CBUT Speed Skating ISU, World Cup, Men’s and Women’s 500m and 1500m - Saguenay, Quebec (Live) 11:30 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT, The Tour Championship, Site: Daniel Island Club - Charleston, S.C. (Live) Noon (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Ottawa Senators vs. New York Rangers, Site: Madison Square Garden New York City (Live) Noon (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Washington State at Oregon (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Baylor vs. Oklahoma State (Live) 12:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Navy vs. Notre Dame (Live) 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Georgia vs. Florida (Live) 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Oklahoma vs. Kansas State (Live) 12:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Teams TBA (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Boston Bruins vs. Montréal Canadiensl (Live) 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Oregon State at Utah (Live) 4:15 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, South Carolina vs. Tennessee (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Wisconsin vs. Ohio State (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Stanford at USC (Live) 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Washington Capitals vs. Vancouver Canucks, Site: Rogers Arena - Vancouver (Live) 7:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Arizona vs. Washington (Live) 10 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Asia Pacifc Classic Malaysia, Final Round (Live) 5 a.m. (47) GOLF NWT, Andalucia Masters, Final Round, Site: Club de Golf Valder (Live)
Westside Classic district cross country races set Peninsula Daily News
LAKEWOOD — Port Angeles, Sequim, Port Townsend/Chimacum and Forks cross country teams will participate in the Westside Classic on Saturday at American Lake Golf Course. More than 1,200 runners from schools in all classifications, 4A to 1B, will compete in the meet, which includes WIAA districts 1, 2, 3 and 4 on the westside of the state from Bellingham to Vancouver, Wash.
Top runners and teams advance to the state championships at Sun Willows Golf Course in Pasco on Nov. 5. Port Angeles and Sequim runners will race in the 2A boys at 11:30 a.m. and 2A girls at 1 p.m. while Forks and Port Townsend/ Chimacum will compete in the 1A girls at 2:10 p.m. and 1A boys at 3:25 p.m. Admission is $7 for adults, $5 for students with ASB cards and senior citizens, and $4 for elementary-age students.
Peninsula Daily News
PDN Weekly Football Picks
This weekend’s games (Day) High School Port Angeles at Sequim, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Port Townsend vs. Chimacum, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Forks at Elma, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Neah Bay at Lummi, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Clallam Bay at Quilcene, 1 p.m. (Sat.) Crescent at Tulalip Heritage, 1 p.m. (Sat.) College Washington St. at Oregon, Noon (Sat.) Oklahoma at Kansas St., 12:30 p.m. (Sat.) Arizona at Washington, 7:30 p.m. (Sat.) NFL Cincinnati at Seattle, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) New England at Pittsburgh, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) Dallas at Philadelphia, 5:20 p.m. (Sun.)
Brad LaBrie Sports Editor
Matt Schubert Sports Reporter
Mike Carman Golf Columnist
Sequim Chimacum Forks Neah Bay Clallam Bay Crescent
Sequim Chimacum Forks Lummi Clallam Bay Crescent
Sequim Chimacum Elma Lummi Clallam Bay Crescent
Oregon Oklahoma Washington
Oregon Oklahoma Washington
Oregon Oklahoma Washington
Seattle Pittsburgh Philadelphia
Seattle New England Philadelphia
Cincinnati New England Philadelphia
Week 9 Football Capsules Port Angeles at Sequim
The loser likely will end The Cowboys are going for their second straight up with the third seed and a win over Port Townsend spot in a loser-out pigtail ■ Time: Tonight at 7. and third in their last seven playoff with Lopez. ■ Last meeting: Sequim seasons. 41-0 win at Port Angeles, Clallam Bay Oct. 29, 2010. Forks at Elma ■ Records: Sequim 5-1 in at Quilcene ■ Time: Tonight at 7. league, 7-1 overall; Port ■ Time: Saturday at 1 ■ Last meeting: Elma Angeles 4-2, 6-2. p.m. ■ At stake: Playoff seed- 49-0 win in Forks, Oct. 29, ■ Last meeting: Quiling, a possible outright 2010. cene 68-20 win in Clallam ■ Records: Elma 3-3, 4-4; league championship and, Bay, Oct. 29, 2010. Forks 2-3, 2-5 of course, bragging rights. ■ Records: Quilcene 2-4, ■ At stake: The SparThe Wolves are gunning for the Olympic League tans are playing for their 3-4; Clallam Bay 4-2, 4-3. ■ At stake: The Rangers’ crown, the league’s top seed playoff lives tonight, with a to the Class 2A preliminary win resulting in a Kansas playoff hopes are on the line state playoffs and the home City tie-breaker at the least. while the Bruins are lookForks couldn’t be meet- ing to move within one win playoff game that comes ing Elma at a much better of breaking a four-year with it. Meanwhile, the time either, with the Eagles postseason drought. Roughriders are looking to missing eight starters While Clallam Bay is end a two-game losing because of suspensions. coming off three straight The Spartans are reeling streak and force a four-way wins — one of which was a tie atop the Olympic League a bit as well, with injuries and eligibility issues factor- Muckleshoot forfeit — Quilstandings. Both have already ing into their current three- cene is trying to recover from back-to-back losses to clinched a playoff berth. game losing streak. Northwest Football League Port Townsend Neah Bay at Lummi powers Neah Bay and Lummi. at Chimacum ■ Time: Tonight at 7. If the Rangers lose, their ■ Last meeting: Lummi ■ Time: Tonight at 7. bid for a second straight ■ Last meeting: Chima- 38-36 in Neah Bay, Sept. 2, playoff appearance is over. 2011. cum 38-6 win in Port ■ Records: Lummi 6-0, Townsend, Oct. 29, 2010. Crescent ■ Records: Chimacum 8-0; Neah Bay 6-0, 6-1 ■ At stake: In the past at Tulalip Heritage 1-5, 1-7; Port Townsend 0-6, two years, Lummi has sup0-8. ■ Time: Saturday at 1 ■ At stake: With both planted Clallam Bay as p.m. teams eliminated from Neah Bay’s chief football ■ Last meeting: First postseason contention by rival. ever. Lummi and Neah Bay the end of last week, this ■ Records: Tulalip 2-5 in one’s simply for bragging have played each other league and overall; Creseight times since 2009 with rights. cent 3-3, 4-3. the Blackhawks winning Both teams have a ■ At stake: The Loggers chance to make its season, the last six, including backwith the Redskins particu- to-back victories in the come off a bye week possibly needing a win to stay in larly motivated to avoid Class 1B state semifinals. Once again, much is on the Northwest Football their second straight winless season and end an line when the two meet League playoff race. They take on a Tulalip tonight. 18-game losing streak. Whoever wins will be on team that has lost four in a Chimacum has been the more competitive of the two the fast track toward the row since beating league Football doormats Highland Chriscoming down the stretch, Northwest even managing to knock off League’s top playoff seed tian and Rainier Christian Vashon Island three weeks with one week to go in the early on in the season. regular season. ago. Matt Schubert
Rivals: Changing focus Continued from B1 and experiment with new looks on offense to utilize Added Wahl, “Everybody what’s left. “Generally I would say as starts feeling like, gosh, second-guessing ourselves and much as you think it looks thinking, ‘Are we really a OK in practice, when you get very good team?’ That’s been out there in a game against a real challenge this week to a good team, it’s going to try and get people excited blow up,” Wahl said of PA’s and encouraged and enthu- new offensive looks. “Even if you did it with siastic. “One would think you your best varsity group it’s wouldn’t have to do that on going to have problems the Sequim game, but none because it’s just not what the less, that’s the challenge we’ve been doing all season. “But it’s what we’re tryI’m seeing.” It’s easy to understand ing to do that we think we’ve got the best chance of doing the Riders’ frustrations. Not only is Port Angeles anything with.” The Riders aren’t the coming off two straight losses — a 35-14 setback at only ones who could come home against North Kitsap, out with a little different and last week’s stunner at offensive look tonight. With Catelli likely sidelast-place Klahowya — but its roster is a virtual mash lined, Wiker said he will likely go with a two-headed unit. Senior skill position play- quarterback setup utilizing ers Cameron Braithwaite his son, Jack Wiker, and (knee), Skylar Gray (respira- Cody Field. Both saw time at the tory issue) and Eli Fiscalini (concussion) will all miss position in the second half of tonight’s game with injuries, last week’s loss at North while running back Dylan Kitsap, with each contributBrewer (possible hernia) is a ing positive yardage on the Wolves’ lone scoring drive of question mark. All-league lineman Nick the half. The duo also split time Ioffrida is also not expected to suit up (deep thigh during a win over North Mason earlier this season bruise). And with Walker playing when Catelli was suspended out of position, sophomore for one week. “We’ll try to run the stuff Larsson Chapman must make his first varsity start we have,” Wiker said, “and try to utilize both of them at under center. Due to all of the carnage, quarterback so we can use Port Angeles coaches have Jack at running back too.” As is the hallmark of any been forced to shuffle available players around the field good rivalry, there’s little
trust on either side concerning rumors about who is playing where. Thus, both teams have spent time preparing for the other’s best look at quarterback much of the week. That could make things pretty interesting once each team lays its cards on the table come kickoff. “I always tell the kids until they haven’t entered in the first quarter,” we will assume they are playing, Wiker said. “Role players can step up and have big games also. [North Kitsap’s Conner McCorkle] had two carries before us [then gained 223 yards against the Wolves]. “He was never a player to stop, but evidently we didn’t stop them.” Sequim has won three straight against Port Angeles and 5 of 7 since the rivalry was renewed in 2004. If the Wolves make it four in a row tonight, they will lock up the league’s top seed and a “home” Class 2A state preliminary playoff against the 2A SPSL’s fourth-place team in Poulsbo. Port Angeles would drop to fourth with a loss and be forced into a loser-out pigtail playoff at the Seamount No. 3 on Tuesday. A Port Angeles win would force a four-way tie between the Riders, Sequim, Kingston and North Kitsap. Playoff seeding would be determined by a points for, points against tie-breaker.
Catelli: Will sign with Air Force Continued from B1 his sophomore and junior years before moving to mid“That’s something that dle linebacker this season. He also started at tight really stuck out to me. I really wanted to pay DI for a end as a junior and eventureally long time, since I was ally took over at quarterback in sixth grade,” Catelli said. this fall. Due to a groin injury, “They play teams like however, he will be unable to Boise and Navy. They are play in tonight’s Sequimdefinitely a good team.” Port Angeles game. Catelli said Air Force “I see him being very suchead coach Troy Calhoun cessful there,” said Sequim recruited him to play defen- head coach Erik Wiker, who sive end. also played college football at It’s a position the 6-foot-3, the University of Idaho. “He 236-pound senior is more is an extremely good talent. than familiar with, having “He’s a good D-end. He’s started at end for the Wolves 236 right now as a young
senior. They can mold him into whatever they want. “I think by the time he plays he’ll be 255, 265 and be faster and stronger.” Catelli, who also won a Class 2A state title in the shot put as a junior, said he chose Air Force over Idaho and Eastern Washington. “Air Force has a lot more to offer, and it’s just a better education,” Catelli said. “I don’t know if I would want to throw track [too], but if I found time to do it I would definitely go out for the team.”
NBA lockout may end soon The Associated Press
NEW YORK — NBA owners and players called it an early night Thursday, with both pointing toward today as a decisive day for big moves to end the 119-day lockout. Or not. After two days of talks about the salary cap system, they will turn their attention back to the division of revenues, which derailed the negotiations last week. This time, Commissioner
Schubert: Fish That means anyone looking to score some clams Still, Aunspach sees the will have to head south to late season in November as Long Beach, Twin Harbors, Copalis or Mocrocks. the time when deer huntAll four open to afterers will truly make their noon digging today and mark this fall. Saturday. “That late season is Kalaloch, however, probably going to be the prime of the year,” he said. remains closed as state, tribal and Olympic “The bucks aren’t coming National Park biologists into the rut as they would continue to hash out seaby this time of the season. sons for it. “It will still be a fairly “We are still working decent weekend [the next few days], but it will by no with ONP staff to determeans be as good as in the mine when would be the best time to start digging past.” Modern firearm elk sea- there,” state coastal shellson is set to start next Sat- fish manager Dan Ayres said last week. “I expect we urday, Nov. 5, throughout will have an announcement much of the Peninsula. Unlike its deer counter- out sometime soon.” Tides for this weekend’s part, elk season generally digs are as follows: is a little better when the ■ Today: Minus 1.8 feet weather actually cooperates, if only because nobody at 8:28 p.m. ■ Saturday: Minus 1.5 likes having to track those things down in a downpour. feet at 9:17 p.m. For more information on “There are plenty of elk coastal razor clams, visit around if you’re crazy http://tinyurl. enough to go chase them,” com/2avte8x. Gooding said. “It’s a lot of work. Also . . . “The fun doesn’t last very long. [It’s] boom and ■ Crabbers might want then it’s over and a lot of to dust off that lantern. work starts.” A series of evening low tides will allow crustacean Razor clam opener hunters to wade out into Razor-clam diggers bet- Dungy territory tonight and Saturday. ter start pooling together I suggest heading for gas money. Pillar Point (-1.65 feet The first set of digs tonight at 9:15 p.m. and come to four state beaches -1.38 feet at 10:03 p.m. on this weekend, but none of them will be at nearby Saturday) or Dungeness Kalaloch Beach. Bay (-2.38 feet at 11:38
Friday, October 28, 2011
David Stern said the talks had produced enough familiarity and trust “that will enable us to look forward to tomorrow, where we anticipate there will be some important and additional progress — or not.” “But I think [union executive director Billy Hunter] and I share that view, and we’re looking forward to seeing whether something good can be made to happen.” The sides again said there was some minor progress on
the system issues after about 7½ hours of talks. They decided to wrap it up and get some rest following a marathon 15-hour session Wednesday, and with union economist Kevin Murphy unavailable Thursday. Hunter said he thought the sides were “within striking distance of a getting a deal” on the system, but there’s still no indication either side is ready to make the big move necessary to settling the BRI split.
Fish Counts Saltwater Fishing (Oct. 17-23) Ediz Hook Tuesday, Oct. 18 — 6 boats (10 anglers): 14 coho, 1 chum; Wednesday, Oct. 19 — 1 boat (1 angler): 2 coho; Thursday, Oct. 20 — 10 boats (19 anglers): 27 coho, 1 chum; Friday, Oct. 21 — 10 boats (22 anglers): 1 chinook, 37 coho, 1 chum; Saturday, Oct. 22 — 12 boats (26 anglers): 43 coho; Sunday, Oct. 23 — 21 boats (44 anglers): 1 chinook, 58 coho, 2 chum; Port Angeles West Ramp Wednesday, Oct. 19 — 8 boats (19 anglers): 27 coho, 1 chum; Thursday, Oct. 20 — 4 boats (8 anglers): 11 coho, 1 chum; Friday, Oct. 21 — 6 boats (11 anglers): 1 chinook, 19 coho, 1 chum; Sunday, Oct. 23 — 9 boats (20 anglers): 28 coho, 2 chum; Port Townsend Boat Haven Monday, Oct. 17 — 1 boat (1 angler): No fish; Sunday, Oct. 23 — 3 boats (4 anglers): No fish; Point Wilson Beach Tuesday, Oct. 18 — 4 anglers: No fish;
Continued from B1
Reports are provided by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports are taken randomly and do not reflect all fish caught.
Mike Reichner of Sequim, above, and his friends Mike Schmidt and Hugo Kurose came away with an impressive haul of coho fishing just out of its annual Winterfest fundPort Angeles last week. raiser Saturday, Nov. 19, at p.m. tonight and -2.13 feet at midnight Saturday.) ■ Brian’s Sporting Goods and More will hold a free two-session class on river steelhead and salmon fishing on successive Tuesday nights. The class will run from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. this Tuesday and next at the Sequim shop at 542 W. Washington St. To reserve a spot, phone Brian Menkal at 360-6831950. ■ Area mushroom guru Lee Whitford will lead a fungus foray at Dungeness River Audubon Center next Saturday, Nov. 5, at 10 a.m. Whitford will discuss features used for mush-
room identification, collection and eating and share resources for further study. Pre-registration is required and can be done by calling the River Center at 360-681-4076. ■ Admiralty Audubon’s Ken Wilson will lead a 90-minute bird identification class next Saturday, Nov. 5, in Port Townsend. The class is set for 7 p.m. at the Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Building, 2333 San Juan Ave. To register for the event, email Rod Mitchell at email@example.com. ■ Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club will hold
Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., in Port Angeles. The event will feature live and silent auctions and a showing of the top movies from the Videolympics outdoor film contest. Tickets cost $45 in advance and can be purchased at Swain’s General Store, Brown’s Outdoor, Necessities and Temptations and Brian’s Sporting Goods and More in Sequim. ■ Phil Hager will discuss still-water fishing at the Olympic Peninsula Fly Fishers monthly meeting Monday, Nov. 7. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. at Campfire USA Club House, 619 E. Fourth
St., in Port Angeles.
Send photos, stories Want your event listed in the outdoors column? Have a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique, why not share it with our readers? Send it to me, Matt Schubert, Sports Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; phone, 360-417-3526; fax, 360-4173521; email matt.schubert @peninsuladailynews.com.
Matt Schubert is the outdoors columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column appears on Thursdays and Fridays.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Fun ’n’ Advice
Peninsula Daily News
Mausoleum spot used by cousins
DEAR ABBY: My 87-year-old mother recently discovered the mausoleum site she had reserved for herself next to my father’s grave — and paid for when he died — was occupied by my uncle’s ashes and headstone. Mom had moved away 20 years ago and had not visited the cemetery in all that time. My cousin’s explanation, when confronted by my tearful mom, was that it was a “temporary solution” as the mausoleum was full at the time of my uncle’s death. They were planning to move him. Apparently, it has taken 14 years for them to get around to it. Mom had to send a notarized letter to the cemetery asking that my uncle’s remains be removed. My cousins, who are wealthy and successful people, saved $800 by using my mother’s prepaid site. Should Mom charge them rent? Bewildered in California
For Better or For Worse
Dear Bewildered: I don’t think your mother should ask your cousins for “rent,” but I do think your mother should contact the owners of the cemetery and ask what they plan to do to compensate her for her distress. Frankly, I don’t understand how they could have allowed your uncle’s ashes to be placed in her reserved site. The ball will then be in their court — and if they are ethical and responsible, they may offer free opening and closing costs at the time of her death.
Frank & Ernest
Dear Abby: My daughter, “Joy,” is 19. She attended a small school with about 40 other students in her grade. She never had a boyfriend — or even a date — until the first week of college a year ago. The boy was a high school classmate of hers. They became engaged before he went off to boot camp. My husband and I are extremely concerned because of Joy’s age and inexperience. Her fiance is OK, but we feel they are not right for each other. We’re positive she could find someone more compatible, but who’s going to approach her with that ring on her finger? I feel my daughter has low selfesteem and is afraid she won’t find anyone else. How do we make Joy see that she’s
too young and inexperienced to make such an important decision? Mama Knows Better in Ohio
Dear Mama Knows Better: You can’t. As wellmeaning and caring a mother as you are, if you try to tell your daughter what you have in mind, you will only make her defensive. Instead, encourage her to wait until her fiance returns home and she either has her college degree or is close to it before they tie the knot. It will go a long way to making her more employable when she starts a career of her own. And if her fiance decides to make a career of the military, it will make her more employable as they are transferred from place to place. Dear Abby: It’s almost Halloween, and parents need to teach their children that if a house does not have its porch light on, it means the resident will not be handing out candy or other treats. There are many reasons people don’t participate. Some people run out of treats early, while others simply can’t afford to buy candy in the first place. These homes should not be targeted with “tricks” or vandalism. Simply skip the house with the lights off and move on to the next one that has its lights on. Lights On in California Dear Lights On: Your letter is a timely one, and I’m glad you brought the subject up because what you have written is correct. Some people do not participate in Halloween for religious and other reasons, and their beliefs should be respected.
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 Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): A lack of funds will motivate you to find new ways to earn more cash. Innovation coupled with your energetic nature and communicative charm will lead to an opportunity to market a service or product that is in demand. 5 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Emotional deception will leave you wondering what to do next. Don’t let an incident or a betrayal of trust cost you financially. Too much of anything will lead to mistakes. Protect your heart and your assets. 3 stars
Rose is Rose
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A partnership issue will challenge you. Consider both sides of the situation before you make a decision that you will have to live with. A change in your professional direction looks promising, but don’t leave a secure position until you have a solid offer. 3 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Negativity is the enemy. Everyone wants to be around upbeat people who are vibrant go-getters. You have plenty of options available if you become a participant instead of a spectator. Love is on the rise. A partnership can change your life. 3 stars
Dennis the Menace
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Domestic concerns will escalate if you don’t accept the inevitable. Get out and socialize or try something new that will stimulate your mind and spark ideas that can help your current situation. Don’t let someone who is a burden hold you back. 5 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Finish what you start, or someone will accuse you of being lazy or unprofessional. A secret involvement will not be as uplifting as you had once hoped. Short trips will pay off if you gear them toward business or financial gains. 3 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Travel and take in all the information you can. Listen to advice and reevaluate your options. Communication is key and can lead to an opportunity if you are patient, but you must avoid argumentative people who offer nothing but grief. 5 stars
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Focus on what you can do to help others without taking on too great a burden. An opportunity to make sensible alterations to your domestic scene should be carried out. Someone you have been emotionally connected to in the past will confuse you. 3 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Talking to an old friend or lover will lead to an emotional misunderstanding. Take what you have learned in the past and put this information to work in dealing with your current situation. 3 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Now is the time to make decisions based on what’s best for you. Question a friendship with someone using persuasive tactics to manipulate a decision you need to make. Ulterior motives are likely. You may be best moving forward alone. 4 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Don’t let anyone push you into something you don’t want to do. You have to gauge your time and choose your friends carefully so that both work toward positive results. Don’t rule out educational pursuits or offering to work in an institutional environment. 3 stars
The Family Circus
Now you can shop at www.peninsuladailynews.com!
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Expect to encounter plenty of changes going on around you. Before you jump on the bandwagon, tie up loose ends. Love and romance are highlighted and should bring positive results. Collect old debts or invest in something you have to offer. 2 stars
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 28-29, 2011 SECTION
BUSINESS, FAITH, DEATHS and WEATHER In this section
Other area events Peninsula Daily News
Music, films, a cemetery walk and benefits are among the events offered on the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend. Arts and entertainment events appear in Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, appearing in this edition. Other weekend events are in the “Things to Do” calendar, available online at www. peninsuladailynews.com. Here are some of this weekend’s other highlights:
Port Angeles Inslee to speak
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Ninja Gabriel Wilson of Port Angeles delights in receiving candy from Holly Lynch in front of Bella Italia restaurant in Port Angeles during the 2010 downtown trick-or-treat event.
Ghouls, ghosties and heroes to swarm across Peninsula By Arwyn Rice
Peninsula Daily News
Trick or treat, it’s a thriller of a weekend. According to Twilight, the North Olympic Peninsula is home to vampires and werewolves. This weekend and Monday, it adds ghosts, goblins, zombies, princesses, superheroes and other characters for a frightfully fun Halloween celebration of trick-or-treating, haunted houses and spooky hauntings. Trick-or-treating is welcomed in downtowns across the Peninsula.
Port Angeles on Monday The Port Angeles Downtown Association’s annual trick-ortreat will welcome little monsters and witches to the historic downtown area from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday. Many of the historic buildings on the trick-or-treat route may have a little extra creepy pizzazz Halloween night. “There are reports that some of the buildings are haunted, but I’m not sure the owners would like people to know which ones,” said Barbara Frederick, Port Angeles Downtown Association executive director. Downtown provides a great place to show off costumes where people can see everyone else’s costumes, Frederick said. There are also many other activities in downtown Port Angeles. Halloween photos will be offered in the fountain area, and several downtown businesses are planning parties or other events, which are listed below.
SEQUIM — U.S. Rep. Jay Inslee, D-Bainbridge Island, running for governor in the 2012 election, will be the keynote speaker at the Clallam County Democratic Party’s Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Dinner on Saturday. The dinner will begin at 6 p.m. at the Guy Cole Convention Center at Carrie Blake Park in Sequim. Tickets are on sale for $60 and include a full multicourse, locally catered dinner complete with musical entertainment, appearances from numerous elected officials and a special commemorative ticket. Earl Archer will receive the Democrat of the Year award at the dinner. Originally from California, Archer is a retired attorney who lives in Sequim with his wife, Becky, and currently serves as the Clallam County Democratic Party’s state committeeman. Along with county party Chairman Matthew Randazzo, Archer serves on both the statewide Central Committee and Rules Committee, the two highest committees in the state Democratic Party. Those interested in attending may email the Clallam County Democratic Party at Info@clallamdemocrats.org to be invited.
Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News
Andrew Harding, Katherine Aman and Hope Aman, from left, gather before Port Townsend Halloween Parade in 2010. Forks’ happenings now
television shows like “Wild Wild West,” films and comics. It features advanced technology based on the steam power of the 19th century and Victorian and Edwardian fashion. Among other notable adventures planned this weekend is an Outer Space Ball in Chimacum and Hauntstownsend in Port Townsend.
VIP admission, which will put the ticket holder at the head of Downtown festivities have the line, is $16. already begun in Forks, possibly The suggested age for this to try to satisfy the local vamevent is 14 years to adult. Chilpires’ sweet fangs before the big dren younger than 16 must be night. accompanied by a parent or Sequim on Saturday They will continue through guardian. The merchants of Sequim and Halloween night, with trick-orTickets can be pre-purchased the Sequim-Dungeness Valley treating available every day online at www.hauntownsend. Chamber of Commerce are spon- through then. com. soring trick-or-treating from 3 to For more information, visit 5 p.m. Saturday. PT zombies on Saturday Chimacum party Saturday the website, phone 360-689-1642 Look for a pumpkin in the or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Zombies will walk the streets The Outer Space Ball Hallowwindows of participating busiHere are other haunted of Port Townsend on Saturday, een dance party benefit for the Trinesses. houses, parties and gatherings: and the only thing to save the Area Community Center in Chirest of us will be the Chrononaut macum will be at 6 p.m. Saturday. Port Townsend on Monday Port Angeles Steampunks. The alcohol-free event at the The Port Townsend Main The first-ever Port Townsend Tri-Area Community Center, 10 Street Program will sponsor a Elks haunted house Zombie Walk will assemble in the West Valley Road in Chimacum, costume parade and trick-orparking lot of the former Swain’s has an outer space, extraterresPORT ANGELES — Spooks treat from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. trial theme and is open to the Outdoor, 1121 Water St., at and ghouls will inhabit the fifth Monday. public. 6:30 p.m. Saturday. “It’s geared toward children in floor of the Elks Naval Lodge at It will include a dance and The zombies will shamble kindergarten through sixth 131 E. First St. this weekend. their way down Water and Madi- costume contest with prizes, the grade,” said Mari Mullen, direcThe haunted house will be music of Greased Lightning and son streets to Jefferson County tor of Port Townsend Main from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today and free food and beverages. Memorial Athletic Field, where Street. Saturday. Suggested donation is $15. Parade participants will meet they will perform a shortened On Halloween Day, the lodge version of Michael Jackson’s at the Bank of America, 734 will open with a child-friendly Weekend ‘Hauntownsend’ “Thriller” video at the field. Water St., then proceed to Polk haunted house from 3 p.m. to Costumed zombies will comThe Hauntownsend Carnival Street. 5 p.m., with the spine-tingling pete for prizes — some donated of the Twilight Haunted House is Halloween night event from 7 “We trick-or-treat on the way by Elevated Ice Cream Co. — open all weekend at the Jefferson p.m. to 9 p.m. back,” Mullen said. before a mock battle between the County Fairgrounds, 4907 LanWhen the parade ends, chilAll proceeds will benefit the dren can trick-or-treat at partici- zombie horde and a heroic group des St. in Port Townsend. Elks National Foundation. of steampunks. Haunted house hours are pating businesses, which will disAdmission is $5 for children Steampunk is a fashion and from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. today and play trick-or-treat posters. 13 and younger and $7 for adults role-play subculture inspired by Saturday and from 7 p.m. to Water Street will be closed to and children 14 and older. 9 p.m. Sunday and Monday. vehicular traffic from 3:15 p.m. to science fiction novels such as 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, Admission is $11, cash only. 5:30 p.m. Turn to Halloween/C2
PORT ANGELES — Irwin Dental Center will take over the Volunteers in Medicine of the Olympics Clinic from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. The free walk-in clinic for those with low incomes will be in the former Olympic Community Action Programs’ Oral Health Center in the Armory Square Mall, 228 W. First St. Irwin Dental Center will have three dentists, five hygienists, eight dental assistants and a few front office staffers on hand to volunteer. A small amount of prescreening will occur. Tooth extractions, fillings and some easy root canals on the front teeth only will be performed. Prescriptions for an antibiotic will be provided if needed, but no prescriptions for pain medicine will be given. For more information, phone 360-457-0489.
Global Lens Series PORT ANGELES — The Indian film “Pairon Talle,” or “Soul of Sand,” will be screened at the Global Lens Series at Peninsula College today. The film will begin at 7 p.m. in the Maier Performance Hall. The dialogue is in Hindi, with subtitles in English. Shot in India around Surajkund and the Aravallis, the film aims for greater realism than the mainstream Bollywood movies. Admission is $5, with Peninsula College and area high school students admitted free with current student identification. For more information on the fall film series, visit www.pen col.edu.
A real slam dunk PORT ANGELES — The 2011 Washington State Combined Fund Drive will host a benefit dunk tank at Armory Square Mall, 228 W. First St., from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. today. Turn
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Halloween: Pumpkin Patch grins in Sequim Continued from C1 complimentary wine-tasting and treats from 3 p.m. The Elks building will until 6 p.m., while French rock at 8 p.m. Saturday, photographer Phil Tauran with a costume dance party will be on the scene to take with Mister Sister, the band portraits. The cellar will be decoformerly known as Big Fine rated in a Halloween tabDaddies. Awards will be given for leau, providing a backdrop the best male, female and for the photographs. Costumed pets are also couple’s costumes. Admission is $10 per per- welcome to join in, too. Tauran, who now lives in son for adults 21 and older. Sequim, will offer 5-inchby-7-inch portraits for $10. Masquerade For more details, phone PORT ANGELES — A Olympic Cellars at 360-452masquerade party begins 0160. tonight at Steppin’ Out Salon. The party is to go on Sequim until 1 a.m. Saturday at the salon at 125 W. First St. The party for adults age Pumpkin patch 21 and older is co-hosted by SEQUIM — For lastTwisted and requires that minute pumpkin shoppers masks be worn. and fun-seekers, the Entry to the party is $5. Sequim Pumpkin Patch, Food and drinks, treats, located at U.S. Highway 101 music and dancing with a and Kitchen-Dick Road, live disc jockey are planned. offers farm-fresh pumpkins Enter from the alley to and holiday entertainment. the big basement of StepThe patch is open from pin’ Out Salon. 9 a.m. until 11 p.m. today, Saturday, Sunday and MonFree haunted house day. Evening maze adventures PORT ANGELES — White Crane Martial Arts and the patch’s haunted will host a free haunted house will be open at 7 p.m. house during downtown today and Saturday. A cornfield maze is $5 trick-or-treating Monday. The haunted house will for youths ages 12 and be from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at younger, $10 for ages 13 the studio at 129 W. First St. and older. Horseback rides are Donations will be accepted for the Port Ange- available for $5, a pumpkin launch will allow particiles Food Bank. pants to use a propelled launch to send three pumpHarvest Fest kins flying for $5 for a PORT ANGELES — chance at a $100 prize, and First Baptist Church, 105 there is a straw maze for $5 W. Sixth St., will hold its for youths and free for annual Harvest Fest from adults today and Saturday. 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday. For more information, Harvest Fest is a free phone Theresa Lassila at event for younger trick-or- 360-461-0940. treaters and family to come and enjoy indoor carnival Library trick-or-treat games, a bounce house and SEQUIM — Trick-or“tons of candy.” For more information, treating will be encouraged phone the church at 360-457- at the Sequim Library, 630 3313 or visit www.fbcpa.org. N. Sequim Ave., from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Monday. ‘Spooktacular’ event For more information, PORT ANGELES — The phone 360-683-1161. annual Queen of Angels Carnival will be held at the ‘Trunk or Treat’ set school’s gymnasium, 209 W. CARLSBORG — EastEleventh St., from 4:30 p.m. ern Hills Community to 8 p.m. today. The carnival will include Church’s annual “Trunk or baked goods, games, activi- Treat” will be held at the ties, prizes, a bounce house, church, 91 Savannah Lane, face-painting, temporary from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Montattoos and raffle drawings. day. The event provides a Carnival booths will include ring toss, duck pond, safe place for children to cake walk, lollipop pull, trick-or-treat on Halloween. pumpkin bowling, duck Kids can trick-or-treat shoot, basketball and more. from tons of decorated cars. Trunk or Treat will also Halloween party include train rides, hot dogs and hot drinks, and a bonPORT ANGELES — fire. Olympic Cellars, the bouFor more information, tique winery at 255410 U.S. phone 360-681-4367 or visit Highway 101 just east of www.ehcchurch.org. town, is getting all dolled up for pre-Halloween fes- Trunk-R-Treat tivities Saturday night. Owner Kathy Charlton SEQUIM — Olympic and her crew are inviting View Church of God, 503 N. costumed revelers to enjoy Brown Road, will hold a Matt Wech Union Bank
Trunk-R-Treat Halloween event from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday. This is a free familyfriendly event that is open to the community. Trick-or-treaters can go from car to car collecting treats in a safe environment. Hot dogs, hot cocoa, cider and coffee will be served. Hay rides will be available for the whole family. For more information, phone Christine Paulsen at 360-461-1866 or the church at 360-683-7897.
360-683-2114 or attraction. office@fbcsequim. The carnival is a community event and is safe fun for the whole family. Free carnival tonight Admission is $5 per person or $15 per group of four. SEQUIM — The Sequim Proceeds support the Boys and Girls Club, 400 W. carnival and other familyFir St., will hold a free carfriendly events at Fort Flanival tonight. The carnival will be from gler State Park. The event is presented 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the gym and a haunted house oper- by the Friends of Fort Flaated by Teen Club mem- gler. A Discover Pass is not bers. required to attend the For more information, event. phone 360-683-8095.
BLYN — The 7 Cedars Casino, 270756 U.S. Highway 101, will be transformed into a Halloween destination Saturday. The casino will host its annual Halloween party with an “Angels or Demons” theme from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. A highlight of the event will be a costume contest at 11 p.m. The event includes $500 in prizes. There is no cost to attend the party, but attendees must be 21 or older. Live music will include performances by Nasty Habits and DJ OB-1 throughout the evening. For more details, visit www.7cedarsresort.com or phone 360-683-7777.
PORT TOWNSEND — Rock ’n’ roll band Blacky Sheridan will perform at the fifth annual Halloween Costume Ball at the Highway 20 Road House, 2152 W. Sims Way, at 9:30 p.m. Saturday. The 21-and-older event will include more than $200 in cash and prizes. Cover is $5.
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SEQUIM — Bark-oWeen, a Halloween celebration for pets and their owners, will be held at Best Friend Nutrition from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Monday. All dogs in costume and all humans in costume will get treats both days and will be entered into a drawing to win a variety of prizes for both dogs and cats. Products from Blue Buffalo, Innova, EVO, Primal Pet Foods, Liquid Health, Organic Pet Super Foods, toys and treats will be featured prizes. Winners will be announced Tuesday. Best Friend Nutrition is a locally owned and operated pet health food store owned by Hope and Jim Port Townsend/ Williams. Jefferson County It is located at 680 W. Washington, Suite B-102, in Pet costume contest the Safeway shopping PORT TOWNSEND — plaza. For more information, Center Valley Animal Rescue will present a pet costume phone 360-681-8458. contest at the American Hallow’d Eve festival Legion Hall, corner of Water and Monroe streets, from SEQUIM — Faith 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Lutheran Church will host Pet owners are encoura Hallow’d Eve Harvest aged to come in costume as Festival on Monday. well, and there will be Admission will be free to prizes for the best costumed the festival from 5 p.m. to duo. 7 p.m. at the church at 382 Cost is $10 for one pet, W. Cedar St., Sequim. $15 for two. Games, prizes, candy The costume contest will and food are planned along be judged by veterinarians with a performance by the Virginia Johnson, Abbie Olympic Mountain Clog- Doll and Jeff Highbarger. gers. Dave Cunningham, a For more information, local actor and writer, will phone 360-683-4803. be the master of ceremonies. Bash and concert Animal-related organiSEQUIM — King’s Way zations and businesses will Foursquare Church, 1023 sell gifts for pets and pet Kitchen-Dick Road, will owners. Proceeds from the event hold a Halloween Bash and Christian rock concert Mon- will benefit Center Valley Animal Rescue, a “no-kill” day. The free bash will be adoption center and animal held from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. sanctuary on Center Road and will include games, near Quilcene. Organizers are asking prizes, snacks, pony rides participants to bring proof and a rock climbing wall. The Exchange, a Chris- of vaccinations for their anitian rock band, will perform mal companions and recommend that all animals have at 7 p.m. Cost is $5 for the concert. been treated recently for For more information, fleas. For more information, phone the church at 360phone Jean Holtz at 360683-8020. 437-5184 or email email@example.com. Haunted Hallways SEQUIM — Sequim High School students will host an afternoon of trickor-treating, games and prizes for children 10 and younger at Sequim High School’s H Building, 601 N. Sequim Ave., from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Costumes are encouraged. For more information, phone 360-582-3600.
QUILCENE — The Quilcene Community Center, 294952 U.S. Highway 101, will hold its fifth annual Halloween party at 6 p.m. Monday. The event will include games and prizes. Center Director Bob Rosen will take free photos of costumed youngsters.
SEQUIM — First Baptist Church, 1323 SequimDungeness Way, will hold a “Heroes Unmasked” event from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday. The church’s youth groups will run free games for a chance at prizes. The event will include a cake walk and photo area with free food. Costumes are welcome. For more information,
NORDLAND — The third annual Fort Flagler State Park Halloween Carnival will be held from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Kids can visit “Trick or Treat Street” for sweets and play games, hitch a ride on the zombie hayride or try the Halloween photo booth. “The Power House of (Even More) Peril” haunted house returns as the main
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COYLE — The Coyle Women’s club will host a breakfast buffet, pumpkin picking and pumpkin carving contest at the Laurel B. Johnson Community Center, 923 Hazel Point Road, Quilcene, on Saturday. Breakfast is $6 for adults, $2.50 for children from 4 to 10. After breakfast, children can pick a pumpkin from the patch to decorate. A pumpkin-carving contest has a $25 prize for the scariest and funniest pumpkins. ‘Nightmare’ at Sirens Pre-carved pumpkins PORT TOWNSEND — can be entered into the conSirens Pub, 823 Water St., test. Costumes are encourwill present “Nightmare on aged. Water Street,” a Halloween party with music by Mongo West End Smash and Lowire, beginning at 8 p.m. Saturday. Haunted house set A costume contest with JOYCE — A benefit $200 in prizes and a zombie dance contest are scheduled. haunted house will be Drink specials include staged at Joyce Self Storage $1 Jell-O shots and $5 grue- from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. today through Sunday. some gruel. The haunted house There is a cover charge. Attendees must be at boasts of a biohazard freak show, a torture chamber least 21 years old. and “scare zones” located Halloween dance party inside and outside the building. PORT TOWNSEND — Organizers are also chalThe Uptown Pub, 1016 lenging participants to be Lawrence St., will host “The the first to “survive” a conNight of the Living DJs test called “Wanna Play a Dance Party” with local DJs Game?” RoMiro and Juliet (aka Admission is $6. Miro Luther-Lund and Proceeds will go to Relay Juliet Martin) starting at For Life. 9 p.m. Saturday. Parking for the event The event, open to those will be available next door 21 and older, includes cos- at the Crescent Grange. tume contests, $1 Pabst Blue Ribbon beer and Pumpkin-carving champagne specials. FORKS — A pumpkinCostume prizes from $50 to $100 go to winners in carving contest is scheduled many categories, including at Forks Congregational scariest, most original and Church on Saturday. The contest, set for best couple. 3 p.m. at the church at 280 S. Cover is $5 at the door. Spartan Ave., is part of a senior project for Forks High Party in Transylvania School seniors Louis AshPORT TOWNSEND — Kaufman and Hector DominKey City Public Theatre guez, according to the Forks and the Old Consulate Inn Forum weekly newspaper. will throw a DraculaThe entry fee is $5 to themed costume party at cover the cost of the pumpthe theatre, 419 Washing- kins. Carving tools will be ton St., on Sunday. provided. A cocktail party with a Fifteen slots are open in costume contest is at each of two categories: chil5:15 p.m., followed by a spe- dren 8 to 14, and those 15 cial performance of “Dracula” and older. at the Key City Playhouse. A reception with the cast Halloween party follows the show. Tickets for FORKS — The Sunshine the event are $45 per perand Rainbow Community son. Halloween Party will be For more information, Sunday. visit www.keycitypublic The party for children up theatre.org. to 12 years old will be at Masquerade with ghosts 945 S. Forks Ave., across from Forks Outfitters. Admission is free. PORT TOWNSEND — A contest for the best Manresa Castle and Castle Key Restaurant will hold a homemade costume and “Halloween Masquerade games and prizes are Blues Ball” from 8 p.m. to planned. Children must be accommidnight, with live music from the James Howard panied by adults. Blues Band at 11 p.m., on ________ Saturday. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be The event will include a reached at 360-417-3535 or at costume contest. arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. Cover is $10. com.
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PORT TOWNSEND — The Undertown Coffee and Wine Bar’s Halloween party Saturday will feature a Coen brothers theme. The event will start at 9 p.m. at the Undertown, 211 Taylor St. Attendees are encouraged to dress as their favorite characters from any of Joel and Ethan Coen’s films, which include “The Big Lebowski,” “Fargo” and “O Brother Where Art Thou.” The Better Half will perform music. Cover is $7.
PORT TOWNSEND — Chainsaw artist Steve Backus will bring his family of woodcarvers to Port Townsend’s Jackpot Food Mart for a Halloween Pumpkin Carving event today and Saturday. Backus and his clan will carve at the convenience store, 2342 W. Sims Way, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days. A public auction of their carvings with a portion of proceeds going to the Port Townsend Food Bank will be held at 4 p.m. Saturday. The event will include speed woodcarving demonstrations, chainsaw carvings for sale, and kids can have a pumpkin carved for them. Those with solid pieces of recycled wood can donate their stumps and logs for carving at Jackpot before noon today. For more information, phone Peter Wiant at 360301-0041.
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Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
4-H cat club members snag awards at Puyallup State Fair Peninsula Daily News
Six members of Jefferson County’s 4-H cat club, Paws-N-Claws, earned a variety of awards — including state and reserve championships as well as a perfect 600 score in herdsmanship — during the 4-H State Fair in Puyallup. The results from the intermediate competition: ■ Katie Bailey and her cat, Frizz: state intermediate reserve champion, fitting and showing; 10th best cat at state, household pet, longhair; blue ribbon,
public presentation. ■ Abbie Clemens and her cat, Jerry: red ribbon, fitting and showing, fifth best cat at state, household pet, shorthair; blue ribbon, public presentation; intermediate champion, cage decoration; red ribbon, cat judging. ■ Mikayla Osmer and her cat, Frodo: fourth best intermediate at state, fitting and showing; 10th best cat at state, purebred Manx; seventh best intermediate at state, cage decoration. ■ Sam Smith and her cat, Misa: state champion, intermediate fitting and
showing; blue ribbon, household pet, shorthair; red ribbon, public presentation; third best intermediate at state, cat judging. ■ Anna Stenberg and her cat, Murry: red ribbon, fitting and showing; blue ribbon, household pet, shorthair. In the senior competition: ■ Annaliese Chamberlin-Holt: red ribbon, public presentation. The new 4-H year began Oct. 1. Those interested in joining should contact leader Laurie Hampton at 360-437-2388 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
From left, Mikayla Osmer, Abbie Clemens, Sam Smith, Katie Bailey and Anna Stenberg, members of Jefferson County’s 4-H cat club, Paws-NClaws, participated in the Puyallup State Fair in September. Not pictured is Annaliese Chamberlin-Holt.
Other events: Veterans Park bell ringing today Continued from C1 a Whispers From Our Past bag with souvenirs of the The public will be walk. Hot cider from Lazy J allowed to dunk state employees for a good cause. Farms and doughnuts from Proceeds will go to non- Cock A Doodle Doughnuts will be served. profits. Space is limited to 20 Balls will be sold for $3 each or three for $5, and hot adults. The tour is not suitable dogs will be available for $1. A food drive barrel will for children. Tickets are available at be available for donations Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. for the Salvation Army. For more information, Front St. Participants will park at phone Elly Rosaire at 360457-2149 or email erosaire@ Ocean View Cemetery, 3127 W. 18th St., and meet at its esd.wa.gov. chapel. Veterans Park rites For more information, phone Kathy Monds, execuPORT ANGELES — A tive director of the Clallam bell-ringing ceremony to County Historical Society, honor veterans and active military service members at 360-452-2662. who have died in the past month will be held in Veterans Park today. The ceremony will start at 1 p.m. and last 10 to 15 minutes. The ceremonial bellringing is held on the last Friday of every month at the park on Lincoln Street next to the Clallam County Courthouse. The names of the dead are read aloud as the park’s bell is rung. There is a formal presentation of colors, a 21-gun salute and taps is played. All are invited to pay tribute.
Genealogy event PORT ANGELES — In honor of Family History Month, the Clallam County Genealogical Society will be open for an afternoon of genealogy research from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The genealogical society is at 931 W. Ninth St., behind Lincoln School. The research library has a wealth of research material on hand, including surname files, cemetery records, obituaries, probate and court records, the state death index from 1907 to 1979, marriage records and more than 3,000 books. Computers are available with the programs Access to Ancestry, World Vital Records, Fold 3 and American Ancestor. Volunteers will be on duty to acquaint attendees with the library and lend other assistance. For more information, phone 360-417-5000.
Timber class PORT ANGELES — Northwest Certified Forestry, a membership program for small-woodland owners that provides conservation-based forest management and forest products marketing assistance, is hosting a workshop on conservation options for small-timberland owners Saturday. The event will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Dry Creek Grange, 3130 W. Edgewood Drive. Tickets are $25 for one person or $40 for a family of two or more, and preregistration is required since space is limited Speakers will include Kirk Hanson of NCF, Michele d’Hemecourt of the North Olympic Land Trust, Mike Cronin of Cronin Forestry, Scott Horton of the state Department of Natural Resources and Linda Mathe from the Clallam County Assessor’s Department. Lunch and refreshments will be provided. For more information, visit http://tinyurl. com/6yc9w65 or contact Kirk Hanson at 360-3169317 or email@example.com.
Fall Fest on tap
Port Townsend/ Jefferson County ‘Zumbathon’ today PORT TOWNSEND — A “Zumbathon” today will benefit breast cancer research. The “party for a cure” will be from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Port Townsend Athletic Club, 229 Monroe St., Port Townsend. The $5 admission will go to the Susan G. Komen for the Cure organization. Participants are urged to wear pink. Prizes will be awarded for the best outfits. Raffle tickets will be available. For more information, phone Barbara Moegling at 360-385-6560.
Bring a blanket GARDINER — Project Linus will host a Make a Difference Day benefit blanket drive at the Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. Project Linus is a nonprofit organization that provides blankets to children who are seriously ill or traumatized. The Peninsula Chapter of Project Linus has delivered 13,416 blankets. The public can bring a new handmade washable/ dryable blanket and help sew on labels and attach string tags to the blankets. Participants should bring needles, thread and scissors. For more information, phone Pat Gracz at 360-7977311 or email pat.gracz@ gmail.com.
SEQUIM — Faith Baptist Church will hold its annual Harvest Party at 253 Home Lane from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The event will include games and activities for kids, a free lunch with corn on the cob, chili and hot dogs. Apple cider will be pressed, and attendees can take cider home with them. Costumed guests are welcome, but the church asks that they be familyfriendly.
Forks/West End Concert on Saturday FORKS — The Crescent Blue bluegrass band will perform at Cafe Paix/A Work in Progress, 71 N. Forks Ave., on Saturday. The concert will be from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. There is no cover charge.
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PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Healthcare, 834 Sheridan Ave., will hold an open house for its swing-bed unit from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The unit provides rehabilitation therapy, nursing care and medical supervision for those patients who require short-term care while recovering from orthopedic surgery. The open house is free and open to the public. For more information, phone 60-385-2200, ext. 2014.
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will receive a zumba T-shirt while supplies last. All proceeds will go to Violet’s Fund at the Sequim branch of Chase Bank. For more information, phone the Boys & Girls Club at 360-683-8095 or email livezumba@hotmail. com.
Open house slated
PORT ANGELES — Lighthouse Christian Center, 304 Viewcrest Ave., will hold Fall Fest 2011 from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. The Candy Landthemed event will include candy, games, face-painting, hay rides, preschool Donate life jackets games, giveaways and fullFamily Fun Fest size candy characters. PORT TOWNSEND — PORT ANGELES — The Admission is by dona- Coast Guard Auxiliary FloFamily Fun Fest and Old tion of a bag of candy. tilla 47 will collect new or Fashioned Apple Press will be held at New Life Open Bible Church, corner of Sixth Call for Appointment and Peabody streets, from (360) 457-9088 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Attendees can enjoy free games and activities, chili and spiced cider. Visitors can bring a container to take home some apple cider. • MAGNETIC SIGNS • DECALS Prizes also will be avail• BANNERS • BUMPER STICKERS able. • WINDOW LETTERING • CUSTOM JOBS For more information, phone 360-457-8888. We Come To You – AFFORDABLE! PORT ANGELES — Heritage Days, a partnership of the Port Angeles Downtown Association and Clallam County Historical Society, presents “Whispers From Our Past: A Spirited Walk Through Ocean View Cemetery” from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The walk will visit the graves of six residents of Port Angeles’ past — Doc Ludden, Tom Guptill, G.M. Lauridsen, Minerva Troy, Elsye Winters and Madge Nailor — where actors will tell visitors about the lives of each. Cost of the tour is $20, and each visitor will receive
annual Gala Auction of Art at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 525 N. Fifth Ave., from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $25 and are available at the gallery, 129 W. Washington St. The evening will include gourmet appetizers, wine, music and door prizes. Silent and live auctions will feature works by Mary Franchini, Lynne Armstrong, Ryoko Toyama and Ed Crumley, among many others. For more information, Crazy quilt lecture phone event organizer Liz PORT TOWNSEND — Harper at 360-683-7698. Deborah Abramovitz Olsen will present “Making Crazy Zumba benefit set Quilts” at an event at the SEQUIM — A zumba Port Townsend Library, dance fundraiser will be 1220 Lawrence St., at held at the Sequim Boys & 6:30 p.m. today. Girls Club, 400 W. Fir St., A silent auction will be from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. on held to raise funds to pur- Saturday. chase additional fiber art Attendees are welcome books for the library collec- to wear Halloween costion. tumes to work out in, but it Donations are being is not required. sought for the auction. The fundraiser is for a For more information or Sequim 10-year-old who to donate, phone Kathi was diagnosed in SeptemJohnson at 360-344-3067. ber with a brain tumor. She is currently underSequim going treatment at Seattle Children’s Hospital. Gala art auction Admission is a sugSEQUIM — Blue Whole gested donation of $5. Gallery will hold its second Donors of $25 or more gently used life jackets at the Point Wilson Lighthouse at Fort Worden State Park from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The effort is part of the auxiliary’s “Lend a Life Jacket” program. The life jackets collected by the auxiliary’s members are distributed for public use at the Port Townsend Boat Haven. Auxiliary members will also give tours of the lighthouse in exchange for life jackets.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Patience, faith vital in crises WHEN I WAS young and my family went on long drives, there were no iPods, smartphones or backseat movies, and reading made me sick, so my mind was my entertainment. I would gaze at the passing landscape and imagine all kinds of scenarios for my future. Old barns and farmhouses would conjure up the best of the Little House on the Prairie books, and I would be the one living on that farm we were passing. Then I’d see a jet swoop over our heads, and I’d be an airline pilot or an astronaut. Of course, everyone has dreams, but my imagination was so fertile, I could keep myself occupied for hours spinning a fantastic future for myself. As I’ve “grown up,” I still find myself imagining a “new me.” Obviously, at my age, I’m not going to become an airline pilot or a famous medical researcher, but I can still find myself lost in a dream of achieving a goal that may seem unrealistic. Eventually, the realization that we’re never going to achieve all our dreams begins to sink in, often when a crisis occurs, which brings reality sharply into focus.
The Associated Press
A woman prays outside the Sri Narayan Hindu Temple during Diwali, the festival of lights, in Yuba City, Calif., on Wednesday.
Briefly . . . Christian trio concert set in Port Ludlow
The fellowship will meet at 518 W. Eighth St. for worship at 9 a.m., with Sunday school for all ages at 10:30 a.m. Faith Baptist Church Pastor Lonnie Jacobson PORT LUDLOW — The Vision 3 Trio will perform a will lead both churches Christian music concert at until a pastor is found for the new congregation. Port Ludlow Community A group of six families Church, 9534 Oak Bay who live in Port Angeles Road, at 6 p.m. Sunday. but who attend Faith BapA free-will offering will tist in Sequim will be the be accepted. charter members of the congregation. New ministry set They have been meeting PORT ANGELES — together in a home Bible Faith Baptist Fellowship, a study for nearly a year. new ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim, will All Saints services begin worship in Port PORT ANGELES — St. Angeles on Sunday.
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service Mass: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. Tuesday 6 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Confession: Half hour before all Masses & 4-5 p.m. Saturdays Youth Religious Ed Classes: Sundays 9:35-10:35 a.m. at Parish School Life Teen Night: Sunday 6-7:30 p.m. at Parish Hall Eucharistic Adoration: Fri. 9:00 a.m. to 8 a.m. Sat.
Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Ave., will hold three services to celebrate All Saints Day. The church will hold an All Hallows’ Eve service of readings and prayer at 8:15 p.m. Monday. On Tuesday, the church will celebrate the Holy Eucharist at 7 p.m. The church will celebrate the Holy Eucharist in honor of All Souls’ Day. For more information, phone the church at 360457-4862.
Unity speaker set PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will present “Haunts and
Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: Both Services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m.
“Cold or Wet Feet?”
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936 www.thecrossingchurch.net
Casual Environment, Serious Faith
Services: Saturday at 1 p.m.
Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information: www.indbible.org
DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Teaching the principles of Science of Mind SUNDAY 10 a.m. Services
683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m. Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”
Masquerades” at the Sunday celebration service at Unity in the Olympics, 2917 E. Myrtle St., from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sunday. There is a special meditation time in the sanctuary prior to service from 10:15 a.m. to 10:25 a.m. A new class on “Spiritual Economics” will begin following service and fellowship time. It is based on the book written by a late Unity minister, Eric Butterworth. For more information, phone 360-457-3981 or visit www.unityinthe olympics.org. Life happens Peninsula Daily News Either we or someone close to us develops a lifethreatening disease; an accident takes a close friend from us; we lose our job, our health insurance or our home; and all we treasure goes up in flames. Most people can insert their own tragedy or disappointment that has shattered them and forced them to look at life with a different perspective. A Free & Responsible This is, as a friend of Search For Truth & mine put it, a time when Meaning one’s world just tilts on its Olympic Unitarian axis; nothing is ever the Universalist Fellowship same again. 417-2665 Anyone who has experienced such a life-changing www.olympicuuf.org event can remember the 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old moment with perfect clarOlympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. ity. When you step back into October 30: 10:30 AM the world, you can’t understand how things can be going on as before. “How could a loving God allow these tragedies to happen to such good people?” we rage. Jewish mystics and those from other mystical traditions do not view the divine as an entity separate from us, and their answer would be similar to the Sufis, Islamic mystics, who teach that God would say, “I didn’t sit and do Pastor Neil Castle nothing. I created you.” God is not “out there” but in all of us, and our 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages response to others’ misfor10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services
6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n www.standrewpa.org
SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 & 11 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for All Weekly Youth Activities Contact Church for Details A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship
(Disciples of Christ)
Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m. Nursery Provided Sunday School at 10:45 a.m. Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 11 a.m. most Sundays
A ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim (GARBC) SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching
Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:30 am Confessions: 1/2 hour before all masses and 4 - 5 p.m. Saturday
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor
Bible centered • Fam ily friendly
Sunday 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 6:00 p.m. Praise and Fellowship Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting
9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship
ISSUES OF FAITH tunes is how the DeBey divine is seen in the world. This is how we can turn our pain and grief into action: by alleviating another’s pain. Those of us who suffer must develop faith that balance will be restored, we will be comforted, and we can then take that love and share it with others in need. Patience is difficult, especially in a world where constant communication bombards us. We come to expect instant answers and are often unwilling to be patient in the midst of life’s difficulties. We fool ourselves into believing we are super-connected to people when in fact, cyberspace is often a “faux community.” When do we have time to be silent, reflect, pray or meditate on what our souls so desperately seek? What we need are people in our lives who come from a real-life community, with whom we can interact face to face, hug to hug.
Learn patience So when your world “tilts on its axis,” and it surely will, learn to develop patience. “Steady yourself. Living takes time. Each moment is a moment to be lived. Each emotion is to be felt. “We are here in this world to learn and grow. Fear can teach. Confusion instructs. Sadness informs. Love elevates. “Take the time to experience each breath, especially the ones that make you want to run” (God Whispers, Rabbi Karyn Kedar). When tragedy strikes, reach out to the “answers” God gives us, the loving souls all around us who are God’s angels. And when you have felt that divine comfort, become someone else’s angel. The mystics tell us if the world is broken, fix it. In this way, you will not only repair the world, but your own soul as well. That is how God meant it to be. Kein yehi ratzon . . . may it be God’s will. Shalom.
Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. Suzanne DeBey is a lay member of the Port Angeles Jewish community.
Bagpiper, clan call set for PT church Peninsula Daily News
The services honor the church’s Reformed heritage from the 1500s as well as Presbyterianism begun by John Knox in Scotland. A blessing, or Kirkin’ O the Tartans, symbolizes the dedication of one’s life to God’s service and recalls the period in Scottish history when wearing a tartan was prohibited.
PORT TOWNSEND — First Presbyterian Church of Port Townsend, 1111 Franklin St., will hold Kirkin’ O the Tartans for both the 8:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. worship services Sunday. Bagpiper Bill Shepherd will perform music, and Chieftain Le Hornbeck will call out names of the clans to recognize those present Secret tartan-wearing and their Scottish and Irish According to tradition, clans of origin. people would secretly bring small pieces of their tartan Keep up with the to the church for a blessing remembering of all sights and sounds and their clans. on the North Worshippers are encouraged to wear their clan’s Olympic tartan. Peninsula. Scottish scones and shortbread will be served in Peninsula Fellowship Hall after each service. Spotlight The event is open to the public. Every Friday in For more information, Peninsula phone 360-385-2525 or Daily News email firstpres@cablespeed. com.
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, October 28-29, 2011 PAGE
Politics and Environment
Summer growth calms some recession fears Needs to double to dent 9 percent unemployment By Martin Crutsinger The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — A summer of modest economic growth is helping dispel lingering fears that another recession might be near. Whether the strength can be sustained is less certain. The economy grew at an annual rate of 2.5 percent in the July-September quarter, the Commerce Department said Thursday. But the growth was fueled by Americans who spent more while earning less and by businesses that invested in machines and computers, not workers.
Came as relief The expansion, the best quarterly growth in a year, came as a relief after anemic growth in the first half of the year, weeks of wild stock market shifts and the weakest consumer confidence since the height of the Great Recession. The economy would have to grow at nearly double the third-quarter pace to make a dent in the unemployment rate, which has stayed near 9 percent since the recession officially ended more than two years ago. For the more than 14 million Americans who
are out of work and want a job, that’s discouraging news. And for President Barack Obama and incumbent members of Congress, it means they’ll be facing voters with unemployment near 9 percent. “It is still a very weak economy out there,” said David Wyss, former chief economist at Standard & Poor’s. For now, the report on U.S. gross domestic product, or GDP, sketched a more optimistic picture for an economy that only two months ago seemed at risk of another recession.
European news And it came on the same day that European leaders announced a deal in which banks would take 50 percent losses on Greek debt and raise new capital to protect against defaults on sovereign debt. Stocks surged on the European deal and maintained their gains after the report on U.S. growth was released. The Dow Jones rose 340 points to close at 12,209. The Dow hadn’t closed above 12,000 since Aug. 1. The Standard & Poor’s 500 index is close to having its best month since 1974.
The Associated Press
A shopper reads a product label at Costco Wholesale in Mountain View, Calif., in September. If higher stock prices lead consumers to feel more confident about their wealth, they may spend more. That could help sustain economic growth. The GDP report measures the country’s total output of goods and services. It covers everything from bicycles to battleships, as well as services such as haircuts and doctor’s visits.
Doubt about future Some economists doubt the economy can maintain its modest third-quarter pace. U.S. lawmakers are debating deep cuts in federal spending next year that would drag on growth. State and local governments have been slashing
budgets for more than a year. Obama’s $447 billion jobs plan was blocked by Republicans, meaning that a Social Security tax cut that put an extra $1,000 to $2,000 this year in most Americans’ pockets could expire in January. So could extended unemployment benefits. They have been a key source of income for many people out of work for more than six months. Nor is the economy likely to get a lift from the depressed housing market. Typically, home construction drives growth during an economic recovery. But builders have been contributing much less to the economy this time.
Deficit-cutting panel mulls smaller benefits, taxes for budget reduction By Andrew Taylor and David Espo The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Rival deficit-cutting plans advanced by Republicans and Democrats on Congress’ secretive supercommittee would both mean smaller-than-expected cost of living benefit increases for veterans and federal retirees as well as Social Security recipients — and bump up taxes for some individuals and families, according to officials familiar with the recommendations. In all, the changes would reduce deficits by an estimated $200 billion over a decade, a fraction of the committee’s minimum goal of $1.2 trillion in savings.
Peninsula Daily News
At a news conference of her own, House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi of California said she wanted a compromise that was “big, bold and balanced,” a phrase that Democrats use to convey an insistence on higher tax revenue. She pointedly declined to embrace what Democrats had presented to the
Calculations Ironically, while the Republican and Democratic panel members remain far apart, one of the relatively few items in common was a potentially controversial recommendation to change the calculation for annual cost-of-living increases in federal programs as well as the yearly adjustments in income tax brackets.
PORT ORCHARD — Kitsap Bank announced that earnings increased 356 percent for the first nine months of 2011. Profits totaled $5.7 million, versus $1.6 million for the same period one year ago. Assets for the bank now total $925 million, up $36 million for the year, while nonperforming assets have continued to decline and are less than 1 percent of total assets, one of the lowest ratios of any bank in the state. Deposit growth continues to remain very strong, growing $18 million for the quarter. “The nine months of 2011 represents our strongest three quarters in three years,” said Jim Carmichael, president and chief executive officer of Kitsap Bank. “Kitsap Bank has worked diligently throughout the economic downturn to proactively address problem loans and manage costs through consolidation and lowered expenditures. “As a result, we are very pleased to be one of the few banks able to focus on profitability and not problem loans.” Kitsap Bank operates branches in Port Angeles, Sequim, Port Hadlock, Port Ludlow and a branch and a loan center in Port Townsend. PORT ANGELES — Hairstylist Liz Beavers has joined the staff of Shear Designs, 1105-A E. Front St. Beavers attended the Gene Juarez Academy in Seattle and Beavers has two years of experience. She specializes in cuts, coloring, perms, foils, waxing, pedicures, manicures and shellac nails. She is available
Bearing patent PORT LUDLOW — RBC Bearings Inc. of Oxford, Conn., has been assigned a patent (8,038,351) developed by Robert Arnold of Port Ludlow and Phillip Beausoleil of Harleysville, Pa., for a self-lubricated bearing assembly. The patent was announced this week by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office in Alexandria, Va. The patent application was filed March 27, 2008. NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $0.9958 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.5018 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.6890 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $1937.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.8359 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1718.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1746.70 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $34.885 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $35.095 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1618.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1637.60 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.
Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
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PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Main Street Program invites business participation in the Main Street Tax Credit Incentive Program. Port Townsend and Jefferson County businesses have the opportunity to put a portion of their state business and occupation tax dollars to work locally through the Port Townsend Main Street Program. In essence, 75 percent of contributions to the Main Street Program may be used against a business’ 2010 state Business and Occupations tax liability. Also, the full amount may qualify as a 501(c)(3) charitable deduction on a company’s 2011 IRS tax return (companies must check with their accountants). “We recoup our 75 percent of donated funds in the first quarter of the following year, and we write off
the full value of our contribution on our federal taxes,” said Johnpaul Davies, owner of Key City Fish Co. and Castle Key Seafood & Steak Restaurant. “This essentially means we contribute to our local community without significantly affecting our bottom line in these tough economic times,” Davies said. “The Main Street Tax Incentive is a win-win way to support the community.” Businesses must first register with the state Department of Revenue for the program, selecting the Port Townsend Main Street Program as recipient of funds. Once approved by the Department of Revenue, contributions must be made directly to the Port Townsend Main Street Program by Dec. 31 to be eligible for the 2012 tax credits. For more information, visit www.ptmainstreet.org and click on Main Street tax incentive for details.
‘Big, bold, balanced’
supercommittee. She called it “Sen. Baucus’ package,” a reference to the Montana Democrat and chairman of the Senate Finance Committee. That ran directly counter to his aides’ statements earlier in the week that he was speaking for a majority of Democrats on the panel — and tacit confirmation that at least two of the party’s members had not signed on as supporters.
PT Main Street seeks businesses to participate for tax credit program
going to spend $10 trillion on Medicaid. I just think there’s a lot more room there to help find common ground,” he said. At the same time, Boehner emphasized, “I am committed to getting to an outcome” that clears the committee and Congress. The speaker negotiated privately with President Barack Obama over the summer in deficit-reduction talks that failed to produce an agreement.
Kitsap Bank sees strong 3 quarters
A final decision by the panel on legislation to reduce deficits is still a few weeks off, and given the political difficulties
involved, there is no certainty that the six Republicans and six Democrats will be able to agree. The two sides exchanged initial offers earlier this week, and each side swiftly found fault with the others’ proposal in the privacy of the committee’s rooms as well as in public. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, noting published reports that Democrats are seeking $3 trillion in higher taxes, said: “This is the same number that was in the president’s budget, the same number that — that they — I don’t know that they found any Democrats in the House and Senate to vote for. “I don’t think it’s a reasonable number.” Boehner chided Democrats for recommending $50 billion in savings from Medicaid over the next decade — well below what Republicans are seeking. “Let’s understand over the next 10 years, we’re
$ Briefly . . .
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Q&A focuses on state liquor initiative EDITOR’S NOTE — Peninsula Daily News’ 2011 North Olympic Peninsula Voter Guide profiles local candidates and the state issues on the Nov. 8 ballot. It is available at no charge at courthouses, public libraries and other selected public contact points across the Peninsula. It can also be found online at http://tinyurl.com/ clallamvote for Clallam County and http://tinyurl. com/jeffcovote for Jefferson County. The Associated Press
years and, if those fees did not total $150 million by early 2013, distributors would have to make up the difference. The last three years projected by the budgeting office include the ongoing 5 percent in distributor fees and reflect most closely what revenues would look like going forward. For those years, the additional liquor income is estimated at $35.2 million to $42.3 million a year for the state, and $25.5 million to $35.8 million a year for local governments.
Q: Would the state sell its real estate holdings? If so, where would those dollars go? A: The state doesn’t own the buildings where it has liquor stores. It leases that space. It would sell a liquorQ: What’s the longterm outlook for state distribution center in Seatand local government tle, which is valued at $28.4 million. revenues? And is there a drop Q: How will craft diswhen distributor fees fall from 10 percent to 5 tilleries be affected? A: Craft distillers are percent after two years? A: The state’s budgeting worried. They’ve done the math office gave six years of projected revenues if I-1183 and figure that their prices would probably go up quite passed. They’re all on top of a bit if I-1183 passes. That hurts their ability money already generated by the state’s liquor busi- to compete with big brands, ness, which in fiscal 2011 a problem they don’t have sent $345 million to the with the current state-run state’s general fund and system. $71 million to cities and Q: The No on I-1183 counties. The first year under people keep hammering thousands of I-1183 would bring the least that extra revenue, partly minimarts will sell hard because it includes the cost liquor. Is that true? A: The Seattle Times, of liquidating the state’s which on its Commentary liquor business. The next two years page is urging a “yes” vote would bring the most extra on I-1183, said its reporters revenue, largely because investigated that claim and distributors would pay the found it mostly false. 10 percent fees during those While I-1183 includes a OLYMPIA — Question and answers about the hottest issue on the November ballot, Initiative 1183 — the Costco-backed measure that would privatize the state’s liquor business:
provision for small stores to sell liquor in underserved areas, the Times said, it could be zero at first if the Liquor Control Board defined “trade areas” as places where it has liquor stores now. Kelly Fox is president of the Washington State Council of Fire Fighters, a group that opposes I-1183. Fox wrote in a position statement: “By the most conservative estimates, I-1183 would increase the number of liquor stores from 328 to more than 1,420, according to the state Office of Financial Management. “And although supporters of I-1183 argue that only stores larger than 10,000 square feet could sell booze, a loophole in the poorly written initiative gives minimarts and gas stations the same opportunity. “In Section 103, it states the Liquor Control Board ‘shall not deny’ a liquor license to stores less than 10,000 square feet if there is no other liquor retailer in the ‘trade area.’ “But the initiative never defines trade area. “The state Liquor Control Board says it has no idea how to define ‘trade area,’ and there is no legal precedent. “In fact, the loophole is large enough to encompass every corner of the state. “And that will obviously increase the likelihood of problems, including teen access to liquor. “We know that teens don’t drink for the taste. “They drink for the buzz. “And grocery stores, even large ones, have a dismal record of keeping alcohol out of the hands of minors.”
Q: Why are distributor fees 10 percent for the first two years, then 5 percent? Is the $150 million minimum required per year? A: The $150 million in distributor fees is a onetime minimum to be paid/ made whole in early 2013. Yes campaign spokeswoman Kathryn Stenger said: “The distributor fees grew out of discussions with representatives of major distributors who were at the table and involved during the legislative session and had input into the drafting of Initiative 1183. “This represents an estimate for the first two years’ distributors’ fees and the provision for the payment of fees up-front was included to help provide short-term relief for immediate state budget concerns.” It’s 10 percent initially as a cost for entering the marketplace, she said. Q: Would purchases of liquor be subject to retail sales tax under I-1183? A: No. Liquor has its own sales tax of 20.5 percent. There would not be a local 9.5 percent retail sales tax (in Seattle) on top of that. Wine and beer would continue to be subject to retail-sales tax, a Liquor Control Board spokesman said. Q: I like finding specialty products and supporting local Washington wines. By my reading, this measure will destroy both; grocery stores would only carry the highest-return prod-
ucts (cheap brandnames) and would make it difficult for local wineries to compete with high-volume sellers. A: It’s not clear that those businesses would be destroyed. The folks who own Dry Fly Distilling in Spokane said they’d find a way to stay in business, even if it meant borrowing money to start distributing their liquor themselves. But small distilleries and many small wineries are worried that I-1183 tilts the market toward big players who can sell at lower prices.
it will increase enforcement and penalties. “But who is going to do the enforcement? The Liquor Control Board has about 50 compliance officers throughout the state. “Under I-1183, there would still be about 50 officers but more than four times the number of outlets selling liquor. “Supporters of I-1183 say increased liquor sales will bring in money for state and local government. “That’s like someone setting your house on fire and then telling you there’s plenty of water to put it out.”
Q: Many have asked if increased availability of liquor will increase crime rates. Is there any evidence that supports that? A: There’s no clear answer. A task force appointed by the Centers for Disease Control said privatizing alcohol leads to greater abuse and related problems. But it looked mostly at wine privatization. Liquor use in California is the same or less than in Washington, even though California has far more liquor stores per person.
Q: Would a private retailer, not a grocer, with interior retail space of 10,000 square feet or more be allowed to sell hard liquor? A: To sell liquor, stores must have at least $3,000 in food inventory excluding soda pop, beer and wine. That’s a relatively small inventory for a big grocery store but would keep completely nonfood stores out of the running.
Q: According to commercials, money would not go toward hiring additional public-safety personnel. How will the additional public funds be used? A: I-1183 doesn’t tell the state or local governments how to spend the money, except for guaranteeing $10 million a year for publicsafety programs. Fox of the Washington State Council of Fire Fighters said: “Supporters of I-1183 say
Q: How have other states fared that switched from state-run to private systems? Did the state make more money? A: The state Auditor’s Office studied various scenarios for changing Washington’s liquor business. Two of the most lucrative were from West Virginia, which auctioned licenses, and from Alberta, Canada, and several U.S. states with open markets for liquor licenses. Neither of those scenarios would have made more money for Washington and its local governments than I-1183.
Synthetic lint may threaten Artwork sought marine life, scientists say for Small Works The Associated Press
DUBLIN — Nearly 2,000 polyester fibers can float away, unseen, from a single fleece sweater in one wash cycle, a new study reports. Synthetic lint likely makes its way through sewage-treatment systems and into oceans around the world. The consequences of this widespread pollution are still hazy, but environmental scientists said the microscopic plastic fibers have the potential to harm marine life. Larger bits of plastic, such as those in the infamous Great Pacific Garbage
Patch, gradually break down into microscopic fragments. And minute plastic fibers have turned up before in treated sewage and on beaches. But no one had looked at the issue on a global scale, said ecologist Mark Browne of University College Dublin. Browne and his team recruited colleagues on six continents to scoop sand from 18 beaches. Back in the lab, the researchers painstakingly separated the plastic from the sand; the process involved, among other things, hand-plucking microscopic fibers from
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filter papers. A chemical analysis showed that nearly 80 percent of those filaments were made of polyester or acrylic, compounds common in textiles. Not a single beach was free of the colorful synthetic lint. Each cup of sand contained at least two fibers and as many as 31. The most contaminated samples came from areas with the highest human population density, suggesting that cities were an important source of the lint.
Sewer to ocean Cities come with sewers, and Browne’s team thought the plastic fibers might enter the ocean via sewage. Sure enough, synthetic lint was relatively common in both treated wastewater and in ocean sediments from sites where sewage sludge had been dumped. In all the samples, the fibers were mainly polyester and acrylic, just like the ones from the beaches. Finally, the researchers wanted to see how synthetic lint got into sewage in the first place. Given its polyesteracrylic composition, they thought clothing and blankets were a good bet. So they purchased a pile of polyester blankets, fleeces and shirts and commandeered three volunteers’ home washing machines for several months. They collected the wastewater from the machines and filtered it to recover
show at MAC
the lint. Each polyester item shed hundreds of fibers per washing, the team reported in the Nov. 1 issue of Environmental Science and Technology. A polyester sweater may seem cozy and innocent on a winter day, but its disintegrated fibers could be bad news in marine environments, Browne said. Other studies have found that microplastics in the ocean absorb pollutants such as DDT. Browne’s own work has shown that filterfeeding mussels will consume tiny plastic particles, which then enter the animals’ bloodstreams and even their cells. If the same thing happens in nature, the plastic fibers could “end up on our dinner plates,” incorporated into seafood, Browne warned. There is still no direct evidence that the fibers, pollutant-tainted or otherwise, harm marine life, but Browne said it’s worth figuring out. He argued that the fibers are “guilty until proven innocent” and said that textile and washing-machine manufacturers, as well as sewage-treatment plants, should be looking for ways to keep the fibers out of the ocean. Garments that shed less lint or new washingmachine filters might help, he said.
Will raise funds for museum Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — Entry forms are now available for the third annual Small Works Show & Sale, a December featured art exhibit and joint fundraiser for Sequim Arts and the Museum & Arts Center in the SequimDungeness Valley (MAC). Artists working in all media are invited to enter the show, in which all artwork is for sale and will be showcased at the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St. in Sequim. Entry forms are available at the MAC Exhibit Center and at www.mac sequim.org and www. sequimarts.org.
All media accepted All media will be accepted into the show, including, but not limited to watercolor, oil, acrylic, pencil, pen and ink, pastel, collage, mixed media, sculpture, ceramics, fine arts textiles and photography. Artwork must be no larger than 8 inches by 10 inches, including the frame, and be for sale. Size requirements also apply to threedimensional works. All entries must be priced for sale, and a 30 percent commission will be shared between the MAC and Sequim Arts as
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The entry fee is $10 for up to and including three pieces for MAC and Sequim Arts members, and $15 for up to and including three pieces for nonmembers. Artwork will be accepted at the MAC Exhibit Center from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 27, and 9 a.m. to noon Monday, Nov. 28. The third annual Small Show & Sale, co-sponsored by the MAC and Sequim Arts, will run Nov. 30 through Dec. 31 at the MAC Exhibit Center. A preview event for MAC and Sequim Arts members and participating artists will be held from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 29. A First Friday Art Walk artists reception will be held from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, Dec. 2. For more information, phone the MAC Exhibit Center at 360-683-8110. Artist inquiries should be directed to artexhibits@ macsequim.org.
Used rusty water pipes. The rustier on the inside, the better. Will pay $2 per foot, cash.
(with Wild Turkey Bourbon Sauce)
GOT HEAT ?
Dessert White Chocolate Bread Pudding
holiday fundraisers. Artists may also opt to donate all of the proceeds from the sale of one or more of their pieces. All sale proceeds will go toward funding the many arts-related activities of both 501(c)3 nonprofit organizations, including art exhibitions, classes and programs, demonstrations and scholarships.
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
Bill opens new front in immigration debate By Lornet Turnbull The Seattle Times
YACOLT — For a while last spring, the usually uneventful council meetings in the little town of Yacolt were buzzing with unaccustomed excitement. A councilwoman had introduced a measure to require that l o c a l employers use a fed- Gregoire eral employment-verification program, known as E-Verify, to help ensure any person they hired was allowed legally to work in the United States. E-Verify is at the center of debate in Congress, where lawmakers could make the now-voluntary program mandatory for employers across the country. Some states — such as Arizona — already have. Expanding the program would free up some 7 million jobs nationwide now held by illegal immigrants, the bill’s author, Rep. Lamar Smith, R-Texas, said in touting his Legal Workforce Act as a jobs bill. But Gov. Chris Gregoire, who recently led a delegation of farm-group representatives to Washington, D.C., where, among other things, they lobbied against the E-Verify bill, believes expansion would worsen an already dire shortage of farmworkers in Washington state. And in the Clark County town of Yacolt, E-Verify also had skeptics. North of Vancouver, the hamlet has a handful of employers — there’s the
Yacolt Trading Post and the local cafe — businesses that barely noticed what was going on at town hall when leaders began discussing n Using employment forms from newly hired E-Verify. workers, employers enter the name, Social Security “But near the end, peonumber, date of birth and any immigration ID into ple got a bit upset,” said an Internet-based site operated jointly by the Cindy Marbut, town clerk Social Security Administration and the Departand treasurer. ment of Homeland Security. “We have a population of n If documents are in order, an authorization 1,585 people; we’re a small notice is issued through the system. community, with little busin If the employee’s records require additional nesses, little growth. review, a tentative “nonconfirmation” notice is “There’s no way we were given. Workers can contest this by visiting a Social going to pass that — telling Security office or by calling an immigration office. people how they should run The employee must be allowed to continue worktheir businesses.” ing without penalty while the discrepancy is resolved. In the end, Yacolt’s counn If the worker does not contest the nonconcil passed a watered-down firmation, or if the problem cannot be resolved, the version of the measure, matter becomes final and the worker must be terrequiring only that contracminated. tors and subcontractors Earlier this month, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Director John Morton said his with the city be enrolled in agency deported 396,906 individuals during the fisE-Verify. cal year that ended in September, the largest numThe town itself also is ber of removals in the agency’s history. required to use the program The overall number of deportations from the to screen new employees. region that includes Washington, Oregon and Marbut said she has Alaska declined 23 percent, to 7,607. used E-Verify twice — for a The Associated Press part-time worker and a council member. “It was actually pretty Across the country, it’s a Tini Bigs. easy, got the results back right away,” she said. mixed bag. Some states have made Port Townsend is in it Mandatory in places the program mandatory for Dozens of local governemployers; some cities have. ments also are enrolled — Nationally, more than California Gov. Jerry including the cities of Mer294,000 employers have Brown recently signed a cer Island and Port enrolled voluntarily in the free program, a partnership law doing the opposite — Townsend, as well as Pierce between the Social Security prohibiting mandatory use and Spokane counties. Kryss Segle, humanAdministration and the of E-Verify in that state. In Washington state, a resources director of the Department of Homeland little more than 5,000 city of Mercer Island, said Security. her department enrolled Employers can check employers are enrolled. It’s an interesting frater- about a year ago when it online the Social Security numbers and immigrant nity — from restaurants appeared the program identification provided by and technology firms to col- might become mandatory. new hires against Social leges, school districts and “It’s pretty easy for us Security and immigration state departments such as since we hire maybe 10 or databases to help deter- Labor and Industries. fewer people a year,” she There are well-known said. mine the workers’ eligibilemployers such as Starity. But Gregoire is no fan. Enrollment is manda- bucks and the Muckleshoot The farm-group delegatory for federal contractors tribe and smaller names tion she recently accompaand subcontractors. such as the Seattle bar nied to D.C. noted that
How E-Verify works
nearly 72 percent of workers needed for seasonal jobs are undocumented and that many have been scared away by the possibility of immigration action being brought against their employers. In an interview with the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative, the governor said E-Verify alone, without a broader solution to the problem of illegal immigration, is not the answer. “All we’re going to do is penalize employers,” Gregoire said. “We’re going to lose jobs, and we don’t have any way to get those jobs back. “Why — in this recession, as hard-hit as we are — would we, the state of Washington, support that?” Critics have called the program flawed, citing a 2010 report by Westat, a Maryland-based research group, that showed 4 percent of initial responses from E-Verify were inconsistent with the applicant’s true legal status. Applicants are given eight days to fix problems. Smith’s bill won support from the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, as well as the National Restaurant Association and the National Association of Home Builders — both of which represent industries that employ large numbers of illegal immigrants.
Is it a job creator? The House Judiciary Committee last month voted 21-13 to send it to the full House. And while Republican House leaders have not scheduled a floor vote, pressure is mounting from the measure’s supporters for
them to do so. “If President Obama is indeed focused on putting 23 million unemployed or underemployed Americans back to work, there is one element that is missing from his jobs plan — a federal E-Verify requirement,” Smith, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, said in a statement last month. “This is one of the best options on the table to put unemployed Americans back to work.” Craig Keller, who runs a group called Respect Washington, which has tried repeatedly to put mandatory E-Verify before Washington voters, agreed. “There are companies, even now, voluntarily adopting E-Verify,” he said. “It’s triggering selfdeportation, and those jobs are opening up.” But Hilary Stern, executive director of Casa Latina, which operates a day-labor center in Seattle, sides with the governor, contending that “making illegal immigrants unemployed and unemployable” is shortsighted. “The idea is that you cut off oxygen to these people and employers will turn around and hire legal workers,” Stern said. “But that doesn’t work.” Americans, she said, aren’t taking those jobs. She pointed to states such as Georgia, which enacted tough immigration laws that have driven out large numbers of illegal immigrants, leaving unharvested crops rotting in the fields. A University of Georgia study this year found the state had a shortage of 5,244 workers in the fields.
Briefly . . . Book club meet slated for Nov. 15 SEQUIM — The Sequim Library Kids Book Club will discuss Ida B by Katherine Hannigan on Tuesday, Nov. 15. The event will be held at the library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 6:30 p.m. All children between the ages of 8-11 years and their parents or guardians are welcome to attend. Kids and adults should read the book before coming to the book club. The author tells the story of Ida B, a Wisconsin fourth-grader who is happy being home-schooled and playing in her family’s apple orchard until her mother begins treatment for breast cancer and her parents must sell part of the orchard and send her to public school. Winner of numerous state awards, “Hannigan shows a remarkable understanding of a stubborn child’s perspective, in this honest portrayal of loss and rebirth,” said
Publisher’s Weekly. To help foster lifelong reading, the Sequim Library hosts a monthly book discussion group for children ages 8 through 11 and their parents or guardians. Books have been carefully selected by librarians to be age-appropriate, of high literary value and to encourage a love of books. The Kids Book Club meets the third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Sequim Library through December. The group is led by Youth Services Librarian Antonia Krupicka-Smith.
PORT TOWNSEND — Composer and pianist William Doppmann will perform a benefit concert at Adoption specials Quimper Unitarian UniverPORT ANGELES — salist Fellowship, 2333 San The Olympic Peninsula Juan Ave., at 2:30 p.m. Humane Society is at Sunday, Nov. 6. capacity with dogs and cats Doppmann was artistic who need homes this windirector of Centrum’s ter. Chamber Music Series All spayed and neutered from 1975 until 1998 and, adult dogs are available for more recently, was artistic $60, which is half the nordirector of the Port mal adoption fee. Townsend Chamber Music Included with every Society. adoption is a microchip, He and his wife, Willa, rabies shot and complimen- spent many summer seatary vet check. sons at Fort Worden and
Things to Do online The daily Things to Do calendar, the North Olympic Peninsula’s most comprehensive listing of public events of all kinds updated daily, appears exclusively online at . . .
Wanda L. Marjerle Oct. 13, 1926 — Oct. 26, 2011
Wanda L. Marjerle died of congestive heart failure at her Port Angeles residence. She was 85. Her obituary will be published later with service information. Services: Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. www.drennanford.com
Spayed and neutered cats and kittens are free in exchange for a large bag of dog food with preferred brands including Science Diet, Kirkland Signature, Purina or Iams, or a large bag of nonclumping cat litter plus a large package of paper towels The shelter is open to the public from noon to 4:30 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays. For more information, phone 360-457-8206.
http://tinyurl.com/pdnthings . . . or via the QR code above for smartphones or tablets. Submitting items of events open to the public is easy and free: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Things to Do” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.
Remembering a Lifetime available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily news.com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.
Equine clinic set PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County 4-H Horse Project will hold a
three-day equine dental clinic with veterinarian Richard Vetter of Performance Equine Dentistry. It will be at Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 Landes St., on Friday, Nov. 11, and Saturday, Nov. 12. Horses, ponies, donkeys and miniature horses are being scheduled on a firstcome, first-served basis. For more information, phone Betty Mysak, Jefferson County 4-H Horse Project leader, at 360-379-6931 or email mysak@cablespeed. com.
Food bank benefit PORT ANGELES – Strait Occupational & Hand Therapy will hold a holidaycard-making benefit for the Port Angeles Food Bank’s Friday Food Bank for Kids program Saturday, Nov. 5. The event will be held at Strait Occupational & Hand Therapy 708 S. Race St.,
Suite C, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Light breakfast and lunch food will be provided. Caitlyn and Kathy Olsen will instruct attendees on making holiday cards. All materials are included. Attendees will learn to layer, distress and use embellishments to decorate cards. Cost is $15 including food and materials. Organizers are asking participants to bring food for the food bank’s Friday Food Bank for Kids or Thanksgiving meals. Ongoing food donations can be dropped off at Strait Occupational & Hand Therapy from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays and from 7:30 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and Fridays. For more information, phone 360-417-0703. Peninsula Daily News
Death and Memorial Notice DAVID NEAL II
parents Terry Neal of Beaver, Washington, and Pamela and Robert Bentz of Shell Lake, Wisconsin; sisters Kellie Cooper of Sequim, Renee Engh of Reardan, Washington, and Rebecca Bentz of Snohomish, Washington; brother and brother-in-law Robert Bentz II of Snohomish and Ben Cooper of Sequim; uncles and families Ralph Kerschner Jr. of Arizona, Richard Kerschner of Forks, Ray Kerschner of Buckley, Washington, Russell Kerschner of Port Angeles and Michael Neal of New York; aunt Susan Can
October 24, 1974 September 27, 2011 A celebration of life for former resident of the Olympic Peninsula David Neal II was held in Bethalto, Illinois, on October 24, 2011. David’s life began in Port Angeles on October 24, 1974, and ended September 27, 2011, in Reading, Pennsylvania. David is survived by twin daughters Erica Rosalie and Emalee Marie Neal, age 6, and stepdaughter Taylor Nicole LeGette, age 3;
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Ausdle of Sequim; 11 nieces and nephews; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins, including extended family. He was preceded in death by his grandparents, Julian and Edna Neal, Ralph and Rosalie Kerschner, and Effie Bentz; great-grandmother Marguerite Neal; nephews Dayne Van Ausdle and Christopher Hemminger; aunt D’Ann Kerschner; and uncles Gary Van Ausdle and Claude D. Bentz Jr. Interment will follow at a later date at Dungeness Cemetery.
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■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is
have lived in Port Townsend for the past five years. He will perform his own “Presto comodo” as well as works by Scarlatti, Schubert, Ravel and Scriabin during the concert. Doppmann will be playing the concert on the Steinway grand piano owned by Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship. Proceeds from the concert will benefit programs of the congregation, including the music and adult education programs. Admission is $12 in advance and $15 at the door. Tickets for the concert are available from the church office or phoning 360-379-0609 or 360-7742248.
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
Rain tapering to a couple of showers.
Plenty of clouds with a shower.
Mostly cloudy with a shower in places.
Mostly cloudy with a shower possible.
The Peninsula A cool front will move east of the Peninsula today and steady rain will end. Clouds will hang tough through the afternoon and evening. The weekend will start with mainly tranquil weather, although a shower cannot be ruled out. The next Pacific system will Neah Bay Port approach on Sunday and rain is likely, especially from mid52/45 Townsend day through the day. Beyond the weekend, no big storms Port Angeles 53/44 are expected to impact the Pacific Northwest for a while. 51/39 There will be a couple of minor disturbances that will Sequim bring the chance for showers during the middle of the 52/42 workweek. Forks
Port Ludlow 54/43
Yakima Kennewick 54/31 58/37
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
Cloudy today with rain tapering to a couple of showers. Wind west increasing to 15-25 knots. Waves 2-4 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Considerable cloudiness tonight with a shower. Wind west 10-20 knots. Waves 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Cloudy tomorrow with a shower in places. Wind south 3-6 knots. Waves under a foot. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Table Location High Tide LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*
2:08 a.m. 1:42 p.m. 5:09 a.m. 3:10 p.m. 6:54 a.m. 4:55 p.m. 6:15 a.m. 4:16 p.m.
8.2’ 9.7’ 7.6’ 7.4’ 9.1’ 8.9’ 8.6’ 8.4’
7:46 a.m. 8:29 p.m. 10:10 a.m. 10:32 p.m. 11:24 a.m. 11:46 p.m. 11:17 a.m. 11:39 p.m.
1.6’ -1.8’ 4.5’ -2.0’ 5.8’ -2.6’ 5.5’ -2.4’
High Tide Ht 3:01 a.m. 2:29 p.m. 6:06 a.m. 3:51 p.m. 7:51 a.m. 5:36 p.m. 7:12 a.m. 4:57 p.m.
8.0’ 9.4’ 7.6’ 7.1’ 9.2’ 8.6’ 8.6’ 8.1’
Low Tide Ht 8:34 a.m. 9:17 p.m. 11:06 a.m. 11:20 p.m. 12:20 p.m. ----12:13 p.m. -----
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
High Tide Ht
1.9’ -1.4’ 4.9’ -1.8’ 6.3’ --5.9’ ---
3:53 a.m. 3:18 p.m. 7:04 a.m. 4:38 p.m. 8:49 a.m. 6:23 p.m. 8:10 a.m. 5:44 p.m.
7.7’ 8.9’ 7.6’ 6.7’ 9.2’ 8.1’ 8.6’ 7.6’
Low Tide Ht 9:23 a.m. 10:06 p.m. 12:10 p.m. ----12:34 a.m. 1:24 p.m. 12:27 a.m. 1:17 p.m.
2.3’ -1.0’ 5.0’ ---2.4’ 6.5’ -2.3’ 6.1’
Seattle 50/43 Billings 54/39
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World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 61 49 pc Baghdad 83 59 t Beijing 62 42 pc Brussels 62 50 pc Cairo 80 59 s Calgary 48 33 c Edmonton 45 30 s Hong Kong 81 69 pc Jerusalem 69 51 s Johannesburg 73 55 t Kabul 74 40 pc London 61 51 c Mexico City 75 43 pc Montreal 42 27 s Moscow 35 34 i New Delhi 91 57 s Paris 62 52 pc Rio de Janeiro 84 74 t Rome 72 55 pc Stockholm 50 39 c Sydney 75 61 pc Tokyo 61 56 s Toronto 50 39 pc Vancouver 56 46 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
San Francisco 70/51
Detroit Chicago 52/36 56/37
New York 51/40
Kansas City 60/34
Washington 52/41 Atlanta 58/39
Los Angeles 80/56 El Paso 65/45
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice 0s
Fronts Cold Warm
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today
City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau
Hi 59 39 57 58 52 58 61 54 50 57 48 48 70 56 56 54 48 62 64 62 54 52 60 22 50 84 65 44
Lo W 42 s 34 c 43 r 39 r 40 pc 37 pc 34 pc 39 pc 24 pc 41 pc 34 s 34 pc 51 c 36 s 37 pc 36 pc 32 c 45 r 42 s 35 s 31 s 36 pc 43 r 6 pc 36 pc 72 pc 46 pc 35 r
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 60 72 64 80 86 53 50 56 70 51 61 58 81 86 53 85 57 52 65 73 58 53 68 75 70 52 50 52
Lo W 34 s 56 s 40 pc 56 s 73 t 36 pc 31 pc 38 r 50 r 40 s 37 s 32 s 69 t 61 s 39 s 62 s 45 r 41 r 34 s 43 s 37 s 38 s 44 s 55 s 51 s 27 pc 33 pc 41 pc
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 94 at McAllen, TX
Low: -16 at Laramie, WY
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Sun & Moon Sunset today ................... 6:03 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:54 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 10:29 a.m. Moonset today ................. 7:16 p.m.
Shown is today’s weather.
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 50 34 trace 12.14 Forks 41 31 0.08 91.52 Seattle 54 41 0.02 28.34 Sequim 51 38 0.00 11.94 Hoquiam 56 33 0.01 53.46 Victoria 51 34 0.00 24.13 P. Townsend* 51 40 0.00 12.91 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Bellingham 50/39 Aberdeen 53/44
Peninsula Daily News
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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FOUND: Cat. Small, approx. 1 yr. old, black and white. Salt Creek area, P.A. 808-1654
T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !
5TH WHEEL: ‘03 37’ GARAGE Sale: Sat. 9toy hauler. $19,900/ 3 p.m., Sun. 10-2 p.m. 1928 Upper obo. 460-9556. Ennis Creek Rd., BARTENDER: Behind L&L Tool. Resume to: Record albums, rbar98362@ building supplies, yahoo.com camping, fishing, Or 132 E. Front, P.A. tools, furniture, file CHERRY HILL: 133 cabinets, safe, colW. 5th. 2 Br., + bonus lectibles, art, and room, 1 bath, gar., no much more! Sunday smoking/ pets. $770. half price! $500 dep. 457-5569. GARAGE Sale: Sat.CHIHUAHUA MIX: Sun., 8-1 p.m. 135 E. Small female, 13th in alley. Musical spayed, black and equipment, guitars, brown, 2 yrs. old, comic books, paintloving, good watch ings, clothing, misc. dog. $200. 417-3741 CHRYSLER: ‘96 Town GARAGE Sale: Sat., and Country LXI. 7-4 p.m., 535 E. 3rd St. Books, bikes, 140K. $3,499/obo. tools, clothes, lots of 460-9556 new maple paneling, 3 DAY BLOW-OUT vanity, quad jack, SALE. Fri.-Sat., purses, refrigerators, 9-4 pm Sun. 10-3 pm jewelry, small crib, Hwy. 101 and Airport shoes, household, Road. Lots of 1/2 bookcases, and price! Marked down much more. and free stuff. Air compressor, generaGARAGE DOOR tor, microwave, dinWood, 9x10’, $500. ing tables, furniture, New $2,400. household, shop, 360-385-0347 tools, shelves, electronics, collectibles. HALLOWEEN party at Everything goes! the Moose Lodge, DOGDE: ‘91 Dakota. 809 S. Pine St. Sat. 4x4 V8, looks good, only. Pot luck, music runs good, as is. by Chantilly Lace 8$2,000/obo 12 p.m. Costume 681-3839 Contest at 10 p.m. Members and FORD: ‘03 Mustang guests. convertible. $8,500/ obo. 360-808-1242. LABORER: License/ P.A.: 1 rooms for rent. transportation neeOrganic farm. $350 + ded. 683-9619 or 452-0840. util. 452-4021.
MISC: Pride Power chair TSS 300. New condition. $3,500/ obo. Pride motorized recliner lift chair. New condition. $450/obo. 457-7838 P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, covered parking with large storage room. $795. 670-6160. PROPANE STOVE: Regency. Gold doors and legs, fan, tank and all pipe. $1,000/obo. 683-1646 Queen beds, $35 each. Bedroom sets, $80-$100 each. Red Ranch Inn, Sequim. Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 477-6325 REFRIGERATOR: Maytag side-by-side. Freezer. Ice and water. very clean. $500. 460-7131. RIFLE: .270 CZ model 550 rifle w/4-16x42 Nikon Monarch BDC scope, ammo. Paid $1,200. Like new w/ boxes, papers. $800 Firm. 460-2602. YAMAHA: ‘04 Raptor 660 limited edition, black. Brand new clutch, carrier baring in back axel, extra header and pipe. aluminum wheels and meaty tires. this a great looking quad not to mention fast. I’m asking $2,800. Great price. 360-670-6366
HALLOWEEN party at the Moose Lodge, 809 S. Pine St. Sat. only. Pot luck, music by Chantilly Lace 812 p.m. Costume Contest at 10 p.m. Members and guests.
Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range.
Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond.
Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. 5000900
Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 1A5138202
Looking for fun, caring and energetic CNAs. Sign on bonus and competitive wages. Inquire at 1000 South 5th Ave or call at 582-3900 for more information.
Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out. You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
FOUND: MP3 player. Albertsons neighborhood, P.A. Call and describe if you lost one. 477-4770. LOST PROPERTY? Always check with Clallam County Sheriff’s Office for lost property. 360-417-2268 LOST: Dog. 3 year old neutered male chihuahua/dachshund. 14 lbs chocolate color, “Rocky”. Missing from 153 Spencer Rd, Seq area since 10/26 morning. 681-4769. LOST: Dog. Black lab near Port Angeles High School. Missing from 144 E. Park since Wed 10/18. White hair on chest, answers to Diesel. 460-4175 LOST: Dog. Small black/white Sheltie. Near Bluffs at Gunn Rd. 460-1967.
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
AR Administrator/ Receptionist For building supplier, part-time. Must have AR experience, proficient in MSOffice, multi-task and detail oriented. Resume to Julie, 301 W. Washington, Sequim WA 98382 by 10/31. BUYER: Responsible for purchasing, neg-otiations, cost cotrol for refrigeration equipment manufacturing company parts distributor. Skilled at building data bases, BOMS, MRP implementation. Full-time salaried position with benifits. 46k DOE. Qualified individual should send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org fax to 360-385-3410 or mail to PO Box 2028, Port Townsend, WA 98368. Chef Manager Position. Start-up for a new restaurant that will serve breakfast, lunch and dinner. Must possess GREAT cooking & managerial skills including 3-5 years running restaurant, & supervising kitchen & wait staff. Salary & benefits depend on qualifications. Send resume to: email@example.com om
SPORTS WRITER Part-time position available.
Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 1A5138205
Registered Nurse Assistant
French and Spanish classes at the historic Dungeness Schoolhouse in Sequim. Expert instruction. Online support. Convenient evening schedule. Conversation classes. Special French sessions for preschoolers. Only $150 per 16 hr. level. Fun begins on Nov. 1st. Online registration at www.translationmarks.com or call 830-741-1677.
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CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507
Certified Nurses Assistant
When your aging mother needs more care, call the Wild Rose Adult Family Home in Sequim. We solve problems. 683-9194
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.
Lost and Found
Are you a NAR waiting to test? Come see us about employment opportunities. Contact Kathy at 582-3900 for more information.
Peninsula Daily News sports department is looking for a sports reporter to help compile area sports stories and put together the sports statistics page. The position, for 20 hours a week, requires a self-starter who is reliable, a quick learner and good on the phone with coaches, athletes and the public, and can write short sports stories. Basic sports knowledge is a must. The reporter also will help with the football preview each year and the special sections honoring top athletes at the end of each season. The position is for evenings on Tuesday through Saturday from about 6:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. each day. Experience with Macs is a plus. The reporter gets vacation and holidays off. For further information, contact Sports Editor Brad LaBrie at 360-417-3525 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. BARTENDER: Resume to: rbar98362@ yahoo.com Or 132 E. Front, P.A. Development Mgr for First Step 25 hrs. wk. For req/full desc or to submit resume email email@example.com EOE
Is now accepting applications for the position of Unit Director at the Carroll C. Kendall Unit of Sequim. Please view position description and apply online at www.bgca.org. LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS is seeking a Part-time Reporter to work 20 hours per week covering news and events in Port Townsend and East Jefferson County. Prior newspaper experience required. Reply with a resume to Leah Leach, managing editor at leah.leach@peninsula dailynews.com
Lincare, leading national respiratory company seeks results driven Sales Representative. Create working relationships with MD’s, nurses, social worker and articulate our excellent patient care with attentive listening skills. Fulltime position with benefits, competitive base + un-capped commission. Drugfree workplace. EOE. Interested candidates may deliver resume to: 1905 E. Front St Port Angeles or fax to 360457-3263. Residential Coordinator For Maloney Heights, 28-unit residence for chronically homeless. BA degr or 3-5 yrs relevant exper. M-F, FT w/benes. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE. Details at www.pcmhc.org ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 Ruddell Auto Mall seeks Lube Tech. Apply in person. SCHOOL BUS MECHANIC Port Angeles School District. 457-8575 for information. Closes: Nov. 3. PASD is an EOE
All around handyman, anything A to Z. 360-775-8234 B&B Sharpening & Repair: Tractor and small gas engine repair, diesel and gasoline. 452-9355. EDDY’S REPAIR Small engine repair. Mower, trimmers, chainsaws. Pick up and delivery for a fee. 360-681-3065. Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast reliable reasonable rates. Fall clean-up, gutter cleaning, weed pulling/whacking, brush clearing, debris hauling. Sequim/P.A. Local: 681-3521. Cell: 541-420-4795.
Experienced house sitter will trade room and board for service. I am mature, responsible, conscientious. 683-3175. Mowing, weeding, pruning/trimming, hauling, gutter cleaning, ornament decoration/hanging and many other services. Many references. Experienced, honest and dependable. $20/hr or flat-rate. 461-7772 Perfection Housekeeping, client openings, Seq./Carlsborg, and eve. business janitorial. 681-5349.
Sewing. I Sew 4U *Hemming *Curtains *Alterations *Any project, don't wait! Call me today! Patti Kuth, 417-5576. isew4u.goods.officeliv e.com I'm Sew Happy! Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513
51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.
4 SEASONS RANCH Cute 2 Br., 1.5 bath rambler, wood stove, laminate floors throughout, newer roof, one car garage and private back yard, paved circle drive. $195,000. ML262045 Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY A welcoming front porch awaits you as you walk towards this spacious classic craftsman style home which has been lovingly restored to retain its original character. Living room and dining room have luxurious walnut floors and ceiling detail. Strait and mountain views. The lower level is a completely furnished 1 Br. + apartment! $399,000. ML261841. Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. AFFORDABLE 2 Br., 2 bath. Wood burning stove. Patio, fenced yard. New carpet and paint inside and out. Great room. Landscaped $45,000 ML261663/258153 Team Topper 670-9418 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY
BETWEEN SEQUIM AND P.A. Great split level 4 Br., 2 full bath + 2 half bath, 2,478 sf home on 2.50 acres at the end of a cul-de-sac. Attached 3 car garage + detached 2 car garage/workshop finished, heated 220V. Property is private sunny with a park like feel. $340,000. ML262103. Liz Parks 683-1500 RE/MAX Fifth Avenue CHARMER All brick Del Guzzi home. 2 Br., 2 baths. Hardwood floors, new roof, new windows and big oversized backyard. $159,000 ML262084/286015 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. CLOSE TO SCHOOL Neat 3 Br., 2.5 bath on low-traffic street. Kick back on front deck and check out the Strait and Mt. Baker. Or enjoy family BBQs in the big backyard. Large garage. Family rooms upstairs and down allow for separate entertainment areas. $214,000. ML262033 Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY COMFORTABLE CAREFREE LIVING Mtn views and beautiful sunsets, single level townhouse adjacent to greenbelt. Chef’s kitchen, silestone counters, breakfast bar. Generous master suite and well appointed den. Enjoy Sunland amenities. $270,000. ML254333/261570 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND COMMERCIAL POSSIBILITIES Lots of options - either with its current use as a 2 Br. home on over 1/2 acre, or develop as a commercial property with a CSD Zoning, with many allowable uses. $200,000. ML262004 Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY EASY LIVING IN HENDRICKSON PARK Open floor plan, 2 Br., 2 bath, kitchen with breakfast bar, dining room, living room. Master with large walk-in closet, master bath with 2 closets. Low maintenance yard, 10x12 storage shed in back yard with power, close to Safeway, SARC, stores, Olympic Discovery Trail. $79,000. ML261616 Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East EXCELLENT VIEWS From this older, twostory home of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, shipping lanes, San Juan Islands, Victoria and Mt. Baker. Home currently separated into two rental properties: one upstairs and one downstairs (both have views!). 2-car attached garage + parking in back off alley. $255,000. ML261246 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
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FISHERMAN’S PARADISE Dream view 1.9 acre property right on the beach front of Clallam Bay. Immaculate park model home with covered deck. Bunk house with bath and extra storage. Fish processing area with everything - even a smoker! RV hookups, too. $245,000. ML261237. Barclay Jennings 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company GATED GOLF COURSE VILLAGE HOME 2,132 sf. Fireplace, marble surround. Hardwood and tile floors. Built-ins, granite tile counters. Daylight basement partially finished with abundant storage and workshop. Includes Resort amenities. $455,000. ML85256 Lois Chase Johnson 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow IT’S ALL HERE + VIEWS A beautiful home and barn on 5+ acres just minutes from town— peace and quiet. Sit on the front porch and enjoy the views. Then amble from the kitchen past the breakfast nook into the great room with fireplace. Love dining in the formal dining room. Fantastic master suite plus 2 additional Br. and an office. 564 sf barn has a shop, loft studio, 12x12 tack room and even 2 stalls for the horses. Even more – 2 acres of fenced pasture. $699,900. ML261521. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY LITTLE BIT COUNTRY Neat and clean 4 Br., 1.5 bath home in country neighborhood. Home features updated kitchen, tons of natural light, huge family room, and spacious fenced yard. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac off of Mt Pleasant Rd. $169,000. ML261483. Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. MANY POSSIBILITIES Level .95 acre parcel of land. Partially treed. 1977 single wide mobile home. Newer range. Refrigerator and dishwasher. Older detached garage with shop area. $90,000. ML261954/277494 Patty Brueckner 460-6152 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY NEW HOME IN SEQUIM This 2 Br. + den, 2 bath home features beautiful views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Dungeness Spit, Mt. Baker and Protection Island. All on one level with a covered wrap around porch. Located just minutes from town. Estimated to be complete at the end of November. $289,000. ML261930. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. PEACEFUL AND PRIVATE SETTING This 2005 manufactured home on 1 acre with 3 Br., 2 bath, and a detached workshop is a great value! $125,000. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP 2 Br., 2 bath, upgraded flooring, upgraded guest bath. Family room with fireplace, separate living room/dining. Low maintenance yard, $220,000 ML257171/261638 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND QUALITY CONSTRUCTION Energy efficient, mtn views, koi pond, waterfall and easy landscaping. 2 Br. suites + den, upscale kitchen with granite countertops, garden space and green house. $399,000. ML263139/261727 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ‘R’ IS FOR RIVER FRONT Just reduced! One of the best fishing holes around! Gorgeous Sol Duc River front acreage in your very own yard. 7.5 acres with 120 feet of river frontage with world class steelhead and salmon fishing, regular visits from the elk herd - a perfect place to get in touch with nature. $92,500. ML250564. Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
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. THANK GOD IT’S FRIDAY Solution: 4 letters
By John Lampkin
DOWN 1 Part of a plot, often 2 “All righty __!” 3 Developer’s need 4 Star of “61*”? 5 Ross __ 6 Buttonhole 7 Retired NPR host Hansen 8 It may be lent or bent 9 Grand Banks catch 10 Slide specimen 11 Easy to babysit, say 12 Number no longer used? 13 “Such a shame” 18 Princess with great buns? 22 Get weak in the knees 24 Had 25 K or G 26 Shades 27 Big bikes 28 Stand watch, say 29 Colt 45 holder 32 Layer 34 Teatro __ Scala: Milan opera house 35 Parlor game Homes
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D T S A L O Y E D O T D O W N R K I N G C A S U A O U N G E I H C A E D Z X I D T A I N O L I Y N O L O O P G ҹҹҹҹ P L A N S D I N G A S U N D A E I R F A
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Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
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37 Movie monster, casually 38 Tip of the Yucatán peninsula? 39 Banish 41 Movie house suffix 42 Vase, in a pinch 44 Michael of “Caddyshack” 45 Like many ski slopes in April 46 Italian sweetheart
SEQUIM BAY WATERFRONT This stunningly elegant waterfront home has 3 Br., 3 1/2 bath, and 2,733 sf right on Sequim Bay. Enjoy views of the water and woods from throughout the house. With custom detailing from the hardwood floors to the cathedral ceilings, this home shouts quality. $699,000. ML262111. Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900
STUPENDOUS OLYMPIC MTN VIEWS Horse property, chain link fenced and cross fenced with pond and irrigation rights. 50’x80’ riding arena, 24’x36’ barn. 22’x24’ foaling barn insulated with removable wall. Fruit trees. Shop with 220. Separate office (12’x16’). Excellent well. Heat pump and freestanding wood stove in home. Updated kitchen. Pond with koi. $269,900. ML261927 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
SUNLAND BARGAIN Wonderful and affordable Sunland home. New carpets and freshly painted. Large backyard patio is perfect for entertaining. Large spacious rooms and even an extra room that would be perfect for a hobby or craft room. $169,900. Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146
Visit our website at www.peninsula dailynews.com Or email us at classified@ peninsula dailynews.com
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November 11, 2011 Classified Ad Special
Lines of Text Ads 11 Days in Print must be placed in person * Dollars 11 or over the phone on Friday 11-11-11 before 4:00 p.m. *Excludes Real Estate & Employment Ads.
Your Peninsula. Your Newspaper.
H O L I D A Y T R A P G F I K
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
STYLISH AND SOPHISTICATED NW contemporary style with water view. Architecture optimizes space and dramatic windows/ skylights infuse home with natural light. Large family room, kitchen with large bar/island and walk-in pantry. $349,900. ML260341. Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles, WA
S A T U R D A Y L I M A F N E
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
S N A E J G A T H E R I N G E
Anticipation, Away, Beach, Casual, Chill, Cocktails, Countdown, Fade, Family, Football, Friend, Gain, Game, Gathering, Good, Holiday, Jeans, Labor Day, Last Day, Lazy, Long, Lounge, Mall, Momentous, Movies, Overjoyed, Party, Paycheck, Pizza, Plans, Pool, Relax, Saturday, Show, Sleeping, Socializing, Spending, Sunday, Trip, Walk, Warm, Weekend, Working Yesterday’s Answer: Vibration
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
SHERWOOD VILLAGE Beautifully upgraded 3 Br., 1.75 bath condo. Great convenient location, end unit, lots of windows, private patio and mtn view, new countertops and plumbing fixtures, separate utility room and storage room. $165,000. ML197376/260570 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
SELLER FINANCING AVAILABLE 1.5 acres, 2 separate contiguous parcels, 2 Br., 1 bath, 953 sf home. New roof in 2011, septic evaluation is done and registered with the county. Great soil for organic garden. A beautiful setting with sounds of Ennis Creek to soothe your soul. $130,000. ML261484 Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
A Z Z I P A Y C H E C K L A W
The clean lines and style of the craftsman have been maintained while updating this beautiful home to today’s standards. Pride in ownership shows throughout with warm colors and rich hardwoods. The master suite allows for complete comfort and natural light fills your sanctuary. $165,900. ML261473. Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. This 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,380 sf home was beautifully remodeled on the inside in 2008. The kitchen features stainless steel appliances, granite counters, and maple cabinets. The open living area has bamboo hardwood floors and lots of windows. It is located near Shane park. $177,500. Call at 360-477-8014 VERY CUTE BUNGALOW Close in location, zoning is office commercial. Convenient to court house, City Hall, shopping. Super well loved and maintained with mtn view. Use as your residence or it could be a great property for attorney office, beauty shop, etc. etc. Come and see this very special home. $149,500. ML261360 Vivian Landvik 417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
47 Uriah Heep, by profession 48 Is sporting 49 Numbers game 53 Freelancer’s enc. 54 “South Park” cocreator Parker 55 Empty 57 On-target 58 Wheels 59 Neither masc. nor neut.
Sunland home by owner. 2 Br., 2 bath, sun room, hobby room, 0.23 acre lot. Views of fairway. $308,000. 681-5403. WONDERFUL CAPE COD STYLE Home in the country. 10+ acres for tranquility and peace. Next to DNR land so bring you toys or horses to ride. Wrap around porch, custom pine cabinets, slate and hardwood flooring. Year round stream. 2 car detached garage. $269,000 ML260569/286010 Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. WONDERFUL COUNTRY HOME Beautiful panoramic view of Olympic Mtns. Propane brick fireplace, large master bath with separate tub/shower and walk-in closet. Large built-in pantry. Attached garage and additional garage/ workshop. Gorgeous landscaping, fruit trees, sprinkler system. $249,000. ML261180 Carol Dana 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
WINTER SPECIAL Motel weekly, $179. Continental breakfast, microwave, refr., bathtub, Wi-Fi. Clean. 457-9494.
CENTRAL PA: 2 Br., 1 bath. Close to Safeway, quiet. No smoke/pets. Ref req. $575. 460-5892. NO LAUNDROMATS! W/D in spacious P.A. 2 Br. $600 plus dep. No smoking/ pets. 360-452-3423 P.A.: Central, newer 2 Br., DW, W/D, no smoke/pets. $650. Lease, credit check. 360-796-3560
NAASTV Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
1012 W. 10th, P.A. 2 Br., wood stove, no smoking/pets. $700, reference check. 928-2165 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 car garage, no smoking/ pets. $910. Duane at 206-604-0188 CHERRY HILL: 133 W. 5th. 2 Br., + bonus room, 1 bath, gar., no smoking/ pets. $770. $500 dep. 457-5569. DISCOVERY BAY Beach front, like new, 2 Br., 2 ba, all appl. $1,000. 460-2330.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A Studio..........$450 H 1 br 1 ba......$550 A 2 br 1 ba......$700 A 2 br 2 ba......$750 H 3 br 1 ba......$875 H 3 br 2 ba......$900 H 4 br 2 ba....$1100 H 4 br 2.5 ba.$1300 STORAGE UNITS P.A. $40-$100 Sequim $50-$100
More Properties at www.jarentals.com P.A.: 1 Br., remod., carport, great location. $700. 452-6714 P.A.: 2 Br. house, $845. 3 Br. duplex, $750. 452-1395. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, carport, W/D, extra room. No smoking/ pets. 1424 W. 5th St. $900. 360-374-3259. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, covered parking with large storage room. $795. 670-6160. P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, $800 mo. + security. 360-457-6922 P.A.: 40’ 5th wheel, 3 slide outs, W/S/G cable and Wifi included. $550. 457-9844, 460-4968 P.A.: 634 E. 9th St. 3 Br., like new. $895 + dep. 460-7516 or 460-6172 P.A.: 933 E. 2nd. 2 Br. No smoke/pets. $780. 457-4023. PALO ALTO: 1 Br. cabin, wdstve, W/D. $650. 683-4307. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
(Answers tomorrow) HUNCH INDIGO RITUAL Jumbles: FILMY Answer: After being dealt a horrible poker hand, he knew he was sitting in a — FOLDING CHAIR
CENTRAL. P.A.: 1 Br., close to Safeway. $460/$500. 477-3867 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com West side P.A. 2 br 1 bath, $525, refs. No pets. 510-207-2304.
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ACROSS 1 Traveler’s reference 6 Baldwin of “30 Rock” 10 A month of Sundays 14 Go after 15 “Later, dahling!” 16 Fictional sleuth who first appeared in the Saturday Evening Post 17 Comedian for hire? 19 Expresses delight 20 Finis, in Frankfurt 21 A month of Sundays 22 Euripides tragedy 23 What Shakespeare’s parents had to do? 27 Zoo re-creation 30 Hippy dances? 31 More than portly 32 Frost, for one 33 Opening 36 __ chic 37 Low grade, or an appropriate title for this puzzle 39 18-Down’s love 40 Orch. section 41 Quarry 42 Posttonsillectomy treat 43 Gauchos’ gear 45 Tabloid fodder 47 Green that’s hard to swallow? 50 Material for some balloons 51 Couple’s pronoun 52 Continental wine region 56 Punta del __ 57 Memoir title for Sela? 60 Massage therapy pioneer Ida 61 Way 62 Support in a loft 63 South Dakota’s Wounded __ 64 Hudson River city 65 “That’s just crazy talk!”
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
Share Rentals/ Rooms
AGNEW: Multi-rm, part furn, lower level, kitchenette, pvt entry, no smoke, cat ok. Util paid. $525, $200 dep. 808-3983.
Share Rentals/ Rooms
Carlsborg Room For Rent. Master bdr plus bath or 2 bdrs plus bath. $425 plus 1/2 power. W/D. Garden space. Smoking outside only. Garage. Must be employed or have verifiable income and references. 582-3189. P.A.: 1 rooms for rent. Organic farm. $350 + util. 452-4021. Room and bath for rent. Includes utilities. Kitchen privileges. Very nice and quiet area. Must be clean and pick up after themselves must have a job, 8 minutes from Sequim. 683-8792.
Spaces RV/ Mobile
WEST P.A.: Full-time RV space, close to Lincoln Park, $350 plus electric. Call Bill 509-771-2123
LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller firstname.lastname@example.org or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. PEABODY PLAZA 1 or 2 person, 7th and Peabody. $375 mo. 452-1232 ext. 11 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
REFRIGERATOR: Maytag side-by-side. Freezer. Ice and water. very clean. $500. 460-7131. Stainless Steel Appliances. 5 yrs old; Profile double convection oven, Elite refridg freezer built in w/frame, 2 drawer dishwasher, trash compactor, wine cooler. 912-2502 for info and $.
BED: Queen mattress and box spring. Springair back supporter, firm. Great shape. $1,000 new. $350/obo. 681-3299. BED: Sleep Comfort. Adjustable, double bed, like new. Paid $5,000. Move forces sale. Selling for $975 firm. in Sequim. 251-458-9869 Couch/Love seat set. nice condition. matching set. Dark colors. $175. 477-8484 DINING SET: 54” pedestal dining table with leaf and 4 leather chairs. Excellent condition, $350. 565-1445 DINING SET: Dining table and 6 chairs, solid cherry, double pedestal table. 2 capt. chairs, 4 side, upholstered seats. Perfect condition. $700. 504-2017. DOWNSIZING: 2 Sony projection TVs, 42” and 46”, $225 ea. Dining table, 6 chairs, leaf, $125. Pine china hutch, $225. Armoire, $500. 452-1003, after 5 MISC: Handsome and comfortable plaid sofa, excellent condition, $250. Cherry headboard, $150. Matching mirror, $75. 582-0954
71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
MISC: Frigidaire refrigerator, $300. Kenmore heavy duty super capacity washer dryer, $400. Port Angeles, 360-457-1392
MOVING: Coffee/end tables, $400. China cabinet, $400. Teak table/chairs, $300. 3 metal filing cabinets, $40. Roll top desk, $200. Lamp, $40 Treadmill, $200. Sofa $400. Chest freezer, $200. 681-0227. SOFA/LOVE SEAT Matching set, tan and Navy floral. $100 both/obo. 681-8694.
(9) deck enclosure windows, new, tempered. Cost $2,000. Sell $720. 360-385-0106
ASSORTED ITEMS Large blonde pedestal dining table and 4 chairs, $150. (2) coffee tables, small $30, lg $40. (2) queen bedspreads, $5 ea. Call for info. 681-4429 CASH FOR: Antiques and collectibles. 360-928-9563 CEMETERY PLOTS (2) Plots in Dungeness Cemetery, lot 133. Retail $1,900 each, both $2,500. 509-341-9082 Convex Mirror. New 30” all weather indoor/outdoor convex mirror with attachments. Great for exiting out of driveways, around corners, and loss prevention for retail stores. Steal at $249.95 Sun Meadows 681-8846/John. FIREPLACE: Brand new gas/propane Majestic fireplace. Complete corner assembly with wood trim and top and a decorative rock front. VERY NICE. $1500/ obo. 360-461-2607. FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com FIREWOOD: $185 cord. 797-1414. FIREWOOD: 3 cords 18” split, maple, fir, cherry. All dry, well seasoned. $595. 452-0837 FIREWOOD: 3 cords in rounds, you haul and split. $375. 681-0721 GARAGE DOOR Wood, 9x10’, $500. New $2,400. 360-385-0347 GENERATOR Coleman Powermate Pro 6750. Running watts 6,750, max watts 8,500. Low hours. $1,000 new. $700. 928-3077. GENERATOR: Honda Homelite. 6300 watt, runs great, works perfect. $700/obo. 360-775-1139 LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller email@example.com or call 360-670-9840, leave msg.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
GARAGE GARAGE YARD SALES YARD SALES
O On he e ni iin ns s ul lla a On On n tth h he e Pe Pen n ni n ns su u ul a
Garage Sales Central P.A.
Garage Sales Westside P.A.
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
ESTATE Sale: Sat., 93 DAY BLOW-OUT GARAGE Sale: Sat. 91 p.m, 234 E. Vashon SALE. Fri.-Sat., 3 p.m., Sun. 10-2 Ave., alley between 9-4 pm Sun. 10-3 pm p.m. 1928 Upper Vashon and Park. Hwy. 101 and Airport Ennis Creek Rd., Beds, nightstand, Road. Lots of 1/2 Behind L&L Tool. like new survival suit, price! Marked down Record albums, pots, pans, dishes, and free stuff. Air building supplies, printer, lamps, men’s compressor, genera- camping, fishing, clothes, size 0 junior tor, microwave, din- tools, furniture, file clothes, 30” shower ing tables, furniture, cabinets, safe, coldoor (brand new) rain household, shop, lectibles, art, and glass with brush tools, shelves, elec- much more! Sunday nickle frame, stereo. tronics, collectibles. half price! ESTATE Sale: Sat.- Everything goes! LIL & LIN’S Sun., 8 a.m.-?, 1202 CRAFT/BAKE FAIR 1/2 PRICE SALE S. Cherry. Everything Sat., Nov. 5, 9-3 p.m. Fri. only, 9-4 p.m., must go. Dry Creek Grange 141 Reick Rd., off Shore Rd. Dressers, GARAGE Sale: Sat., To rent a table, contact Tammy at sofas, vintage wed7-4 p.m., 535 E. 3rd 565-8131 or ding dress, colSt. Books, bikes, Cindy 452-9413 lectibles, desk, tools, clothes, lots of Indian Tacos and Fair tools, and much new maple paneling, Scones will be more! Everything vanity, quad jack, served! must go! purses, refrigerators, jewelry, small crib, YARD Sale: Sat.-Sun., Garage Sales shoes, household, 9-5 p.m. 12 Lady Eastside P.A. bookcases, and Bug Lane, off Old much more. Olympic Hwy. GARAGE Sale: Sat.- ESTATE Sale: Week Sun., 8-1 p.m. 135 E. by week, 1 of 7, over Garage Sales 13th in alley. Musical 500 books, paper Sequim equipment, guitars, backs, cookbooks, comic books, paint- reference books, etc. Bookcases go too. MOVING Sale: Fri.ings, clothing, misc. Also, Halloween dec- Sat., 8-4 p.m. 70 YARD Sale: Rain or orations. Wheelchair, Choice Loop, behind shine! Fri-Sat., 9-12 bath chair, and other Rock Plaza, off Old p.m. 308 E. 10th St. aides for medical Olympic Hwy. and Jewelry, kitchen assistance. Every Sequim Ave. Bedthings, furniture, Sat. a different room. room and dining quality items. furniture, Rain or shine, in the room garage. Sat., 9-2 kitchen items, sewPENINSULA DAILY ing machine, p.m., 1604 E. 3rd St. NEWS antiques, tools, bicyCommercial Printing Peninsula Classified cle, lawn mower, Services 417-3520 360-452-8435 books, etc.
LUMBER: 6 doz. 4x4 old growth cedar, 8’ long, some or all. $7.50 ea. 374-5085. MISC: Pride Power chair TSS 300. New condition. $3,500/ obo. Pride motorized recliner lift chair. New condition. $450/obo. 457-7838 MISC: Washer/dryer, excellent shape, $400. Red leather recliner, $300. 582-9287 MISC: Wrought iron bistro set, $45. Charbroiler w/tank, $45. Yardman mower, 6.5 hp, $50. (3) white bookshelves, 3’x6’x 12”, $50. Magic Chef chest freezer, $100. Fax mach., $20. 582-1021 PR OPANE STOVE: Regency. Gold doors and legs, fan, tank and all pipe. $1,000/obo. 683-1646 Queen beds, $35 each. Bedroom sets, $80-$100 each. Red Ranch Inn, Sequim. Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 477-6325 SEGWAY: Beautiful condition, all extras. $4,200. 385-2523. SPA: Hot Spot, like new, for 2, will deliver local, 110 or 220 volt. $2,950. 457-9037 TABLE SAW: 10” Craftsman, with extra blades. $300. 683-5435 TRAILER: ‘05 Landscape trailer, 8x14, great condition. $2,250. 683-3425. UTILITY TRAILER ‘93 trailer conversion. Built from ‘50 Ford pickup bed. Quality job. Straight body, good tailgate. New jack. Canopy. Needs paint. $600. 460-6979 WATER HEATER Noritz Always Hot, gas on demand. 189 gal per hr., new, never used. $800/obo. 775-1139. ZERO CLEARANCE PROPANE FIREPLACE “HeatnGlo.” Complete, excellent cond. Handsome oak mantle. $375/obo. 457-6127.
WHEEL CHAIR Electric Hover Round, as new. $3,000 or trade for car of equal value. 452-3470.
GUITARS REDUCED! Squire Stratocaster electric guitar, black, comes with soft case, extras, $175. Washburn electric guitar, tremolo bar, multiple pick ups, electric blue, smaller size, perfect for beginners, replacement strings, $125. Both in new condition, great sound! Make an offer! 477-0903. VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $125/obo. 775-9648
GUN: Ruger M77 and 257 Roberts with Leupold scope. $450 firm. 775-8409. MISC: XD .45 with laser, $550. Mako Shark .22, $395. Marlin .17 HMR, $450. 360-452-6363. PISTOL: New Kimber Pro TLE 2 (LG). .45, stainless, with Crimson trace, 4 mags. $1,350, cash only. 477-4563 POOL TABLE: Coin operated, good condition. $1,000/ obo. 461-1746. RIFLE SCOPE: Leica UltraVid. 3.5-10x42 mm. New condition. $550. 461-7506. RIFLE: .270 CZ model 550 rifle w/4-16x42 Nikon Monarch BDC scope, ammo. Paid $1,200. Like new w/ boxes, papers. $800 Firm. 460-2602. WANTED: Guns, ammo, scopes. The older the better. Worn or broken ok. 683-9899
Wanted To Buy
BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789
Wanted To Buy
WANTED USED RUSTY WATER PIPES The rustier on the inside the better. Will pay $2 per foot cash. 425-478-9496 WANTED: Older Honda motorcycles from the ‘60s. 452-9043.
81 82 83 84 85
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
For Better or For Worse
WANTED: Registered Standard Poodle (choc. pref., cream/ blk ok) for stud service. Call 681-3160, after 4 p.m. YODA PUPPIES ADORABLE Out of our Yorkie and dapple Mini-Dachshund. Tiny, first shots and dewormed. $300-$450. 452-3016
ALF GRASS: $5/ bale. Grass, $4. In barn, no rain. 683-5817. HAY: Local, no rain, barn stored. $4 bale, delivery available. 683-7965
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
DUMP TRUCK: ‘76 Kenworth. Big cam400 engine. Runs well, maintained. $15,000. 327-3342 PETE-377, $160,000 in 1999, 550 Cat, 18 sp, 3.55, 244”, Studio sleeper, 640,000 mi. $19,000, less without drop, sleeper and rack. 732-4071.
HOBBY FARM LIQUIDATION Black shoulder peacock trio, $250. 2 Pea chicks, $20 ea. Laying hens, $12,50. Exotic chickens, $15. (4) Sabastipol geese, $50 ea. (2) Katahdin sheep, $50 both. Cages, feeders and misc., $5-50. 460-5980
SKID STEER: ‘02 Gehl 5635. 1,846 hours, 80 hp 2 spd turbo, foam filled tires and tracks, comes w/bucket and pallet forks. $12,500/obo. Char at 425-220-7618
ALUMINUM BOAT: 17’ Bass Tracker, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684.
2 HORSES: Plus trailer, tack, elec. fence. All for $3,000. 681-5349, lv message
'69 Flatbed Dump Ford. V8, 4 speed man. Metal lined. $2,000 cash, or cashier's check. 360-385-6088 after 9:30 a.m. Gregg.
TRACTOR: 1952 JOHN DEERE MODEL B. Newly overhauled, new paint w/John Deere No. 8-7 ft. Hay Mower, hydrauliclift, 3 cycles. It ran but won't start now? $2,800. 460-8092
91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
DOZER: ‘94 550 Long track Case. With brush rake. $15,000. 683-8332. DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 WS. Exc. condition, 3406 Cat, all new brakes, new 10-12 yd box, hydraulics, plumbed for pup, possible part time job. $42,000/obo, may trade. 460-8325
EXCAVATOR: Runs great! $8000. Call 360-928-0273 for details.
SAILBOAT: 22’ Columbia. 9.9 Merc ob. Well maint. $3,400. 360-504-2623 SEA RAY: Boat, trailer, low hours, cash. $7,995. 582-0347. SEA SPORT: ‘92 22’ Rebuilt engine w/200 hours. 9.9 Honda, radar, video sounder, GPS, vhf radio, stereo, Scotty downrigger, porta potti, sink, rod holders, anchor, dual batteries, trailer. $33,000. 206-914-3276 TROPHY: ‘87 20’. In great shape. New electronics and custom canvas. Many extras, including fishing reels and rods, and crab pots. Asking $8,000. 457-4384
BAYLINER: ‘69 17’, 120 I/O. Orig. owner, garaged, elec. winch, fish finder, full top, E-Z Loader trailer w/spare. $3,200. 360-385-3350
WILLIE DRIFT BOAT 17x54, Arma coated bottom, oars are cataract w/Magnum blades. 4 pulley anchor sys. w/2 anchors painted, heavy duty Willie trailer. Tires next to new. Inside of boat carpeted, plus battery powered bilge pump. All in exc. condition. $4,800. 683-4260
BOAT: 14’ aluminum with trailer, 10 hp Honda O/B. $2,500. 681-6162
BOAT: 15’ custom aluminum, with motor and trailer. $3,500. 461-7506.
DIRTBIKE: ‘00 110 off brand. Lots of extra, after market parts. $700/obo. 582-7519.
BOAT: Avon Hypalon 9’ 3” hard bottom inflatable. Maximum 10 hp, storage cover, excellent condition. $940. 683-9645.
HARLEY DAVIDSON 1995 Fat Boy. All custom, new tires, chrome with a Jim’s Drag motor with blower. Must see. $14,000 452-2275
DINGHY: Mint condition sailing nesting dinghy including trailer, motor, mast, boom, sails, canvas cover. $3,200. 360-379-1616 DINGHY: Very sturdy, white fiberglass. Custom manufactured by Matteus Zoetem (in Los Angeles). With oars. $250. 683-2743. JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256
CHIHUAHUA MIX: Small female, spayed, black and brown, 2 yrs. old, loving, good watch dog. $200. 417-3741 FREE: 1.5 year old female Walker Hound, needs room to run or in the country. 457-1364. FREE: Loving senior cat needs loving senior home. American Long Hair, current on shots, microchipped. 461-5318 MINI-DACHSHUND Puppies, 2 black and tan smooth coats and 1 black and tan long coat, males, 1st shot and wormed. $400. 452-3016. PUPPIES: Half Blood Hound, half Pit Bull, shots, wormed. $100. Serious inquiries only. 461-0095 PUPPIES: Rottweiler Mastiff mother, Rottweiler German Shepherd father. Real nice pups, black and tan. $200 males. $150 females. 360-689-7923
RAT TERRIERS Adorable. Black and white tri, UKC tails, shots, dewclaws, wormed. $450. 360-643-3065
Leyland Cypress & Blueberry Bushes G&G Farms, 95 Clover Ln. off Taylor Cutoff, Sequim. 683-8809.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445 LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714. LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382 O/B: 15 hp Game Fisher built by Mercury, long shaft, low hrs., looks and runs great. $500 firm. Ask for Steve after 4 p.m. 457-8467 RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921 RENKEN: ‘80 17’. 90 Merc, new water pump, 2 downriggers, never in salt water. $2,500. 681-3714 SAILBOAT: ‘73 29’ Ericson. New diesel, new electronics. Roller furling. Health forces sale. Slip Q15. Take as is, $10,000. 760-792-3891
HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950 HARLEY: ‘06 Sportster. 7K mi., like new. $6,900. 452-6677. HARLEY: ‘90 SportsterXLH 883. Cust. pearl paint w/ wolf/moon emblem, Screaming Eagle pkg, Corbin saddle, windshld, fwd contrls, saddlebags w/ quick-release brackets, Kuryakyn ISO grips, more. Stock seats, svc manual, HD sissybar/rack incl. Lots of power and modified gearing for hwy speeds. 20,900 mi. $3,600. 360-683-2182 HONDA: ‘03 XR100R. Excelelnt condition. $1,500. 808-3953. HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Shadow. Gorgeous black and silver. $3,990. 452-0837. HONDA: ‘04 Shadow 650. Showroom condition, low miles, lots of extras. $2,800. 457-8376 HONDA: ‘71 Trail 90. Runs great. 4 cycle, hi/lo gear change. $950. 385-0096.
HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200.
5TH WHEEL: ‘03 37’ toy hauler. $19,900/ obo. 460-9556. 5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075
HONDA: Fat-Cat. New battery, new oil, fresh tune up, carburator rebuilt, rack to haul out your deer. $1,600 cash 683-8263
HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great. $2,200/obo. 457-1533
TRAILER: ‘94 30’ Komfort Travel Trailer. Great shape, living room slide-out, A/C, micro, refrigerator/freezer. $4,000. Brinnon area. 360-535-2078
HONDA: Trail 90. New tires, runs great! $750. 460-1377.
CAMPER: ‘03 10.6’ Bigfoot truck camper. 2500 series, color bamboo, model 25C106E. Highest quality, excellent condition. $9,000/obo. 360-379-1804
KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942.
CAMPER: ‘74 Conestoga. Stove, fridge, port-a-potty, sleeps 4, no leaks. $800. 461-6615.
KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530
CAMPER: ‘77 Alaskan Pop-up. $1,000. 683-4781
WANTED: Spare tire and wheel for 2000 VW Jetta. Call 808-1767, 457-7146
QUAD TRAILER: 18’ holds 5 quads *(2 stacked), electric brakes, mounted spare tire. $2,250. 683-3425
CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779.
MOTOR HOME: ‘02 Itasca 32V. 31,500 miles, good condition, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, 2 tvs, queen bed, DVD player, V10 engine, generator and built in A/C. $40,000. Tow car and hitch available. 582-0617.
QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,500/obo. 452-3051 QUAD: Suzuki 250 Quad Sport, reverse, like new. $2,500 firm. 452-3213 SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt.
MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601 MOTOR HOME: ‘75 Newell Coach 35’. Cat, Allison. Will take 20’-24’ cargo trailer or Ford 12’ cube van part trade. $15,000/obo. 460-6979.
SCOOTER: ‘09 200 cc Kymco. Like new. $1,999/obo. 582-0841 SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, many extras, always garaged $9,500. 461-1911.
MOTOR HOME: ‘91 30’ Allegro Bay. 85K, runs/drives well, new brakes, satellite King Dome, very clean. $12,500. 477-9436.
TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bon. Exc. cond., extras. $5,500. 460-6780.
MOTORHOME: Southwind by Fleetwood and a Honda Accord tow car, a package deal. Will not separate. We are the original owners. $18,500 COD. Less than the cost of a new car! Call 360-681-0144
YAMAHA: ‘04 Raptor 660 limited edition, black. Brand new clutch, carrier baring in back axel, extra header and pipe. aluminum wheels and meaty tires. this a great looking quad not to mention fast. I’m asking $2,800. Great price. 360-670-6366
TRAILER: ‘04 24’ Coachman Catalina Lite. No slide, exc. cond. $9,500/obo or trade. 797-3770 or 460-8514
YAMAHA: ‘08 4x4 Rhino 700cc. Green Rhino, windshield, roof and sound system. Asking $8900/ obo. For more info call 360-477-6165.
TRAILER: ‘07 30’ Denali. Dbl. slide, like new. $25,000. 808-5182, 452-6932
YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701.
TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mallard. New cond. $6,500/obo. 797-3730
SNOW TIRES: (4) Michelin non-studded, used 1 season Sequim to PA. 225/60R18. $500. 683-7789
4 Wheel Drive
BEAUTIFUL ‘06 Jeep Grand Cherokee LTD. Hemi, 4x4 with Quad Drive 2, fully loaded with everything. 32K miles. Like brand new. $15,500. 477-7008 CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe. Low miles, lots of extras. Good tires. $8,500. 360-928-3440
CHEV: ‘01 Blazer. 4x4. 144K mi., runs great. $4,500. 460-8155. CHEV: ‘03 Tahoe 4WD 4.8 liter V8, runs great, cloth interior excellent shape, power seat, windows, locks, newer tires, custom rims. $9,900. 460-7901. CHEV: ‘04 AWD full size contractor van. $6,850. 452-5803.
TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457.
TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032
5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big Sky Montana. 3 slides, W/D, used to live in. Great storage. $20,000. 477-7957.
TRAILER: ‘88 26’ Shasta Riviera. Air, needs interior work. $1,000/obo. 206-794-1104
5TH WHEEL: ‘07 37’ Sandpiper F37SP toy hauler by Forest River. 2 slide outs, dbl axle, 2 sun panels, aftermarket A/C unit. $24,500. 460-8222
TRAILER: ‘94 Terry. $5,900. 681-7381
Winnebago 2010 Era Limited 170X, 24' Class B, Mini Motor Home Fully Equipped. Quiet fuel-efficient Mercedes-Benz turbo diesel engine, 1824 mpg, under 8,000 mi. Private seller. www.erarv.com $69,895 Call 360-460-8889
HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing 1200. 30K mi. $2,400. 461-2627. HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,500. 360-683-9175
5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroads Cruiser Patriot. 3 slides, fireplace, 2 recliners, 16” wheels. Asking $42,000 incl. 6’ slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210
CHEV: ‘11 Silverado 2500 HD 4WD LT Ext Cab. Vortec 6L V8 gas engine. Estate truck 3,125 miles. Includes interior plus pkg and convenience pkg. Loaded with back up camera to trailer pkg, remote start, heated mirrors, too much to list. $38,500. 683-2342. DODGE ‘04 DURANGO SLT SPORT UTILITY 4X4 4.7 liter V8, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, roof rack, tow package, sunroof, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors and drivers seat, third row seating, cruise, tilt, air, 6 CD stereo, Infinity sound, rear air, information center, dual airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $12,735! Sparkling clean inside and out! Room for the whole family! Desirable smaller V8 engine! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
4 Wheel Drive
4 Wheel Drive
FORD: ‘02 Explorer XLT. 4WD, exc cond, loaded, V6, tow, CD changer, 3rd seat, more. 122K, books $7,740. Sacrifice $6,800. 457-4363.
BEAUTIFUL: Ford ‘05 Mustang. Auto, V6, loaded, exc. cond., 45K miles. $7,000 477-7008
FORD: ‘05 Expedition. 1 ownr, low mi., exc. cond. $12,000/ obo. 683-9791, 942-9208
BUICK: ‘93 Century. 65K, exc. cond. $2,000. 457-2072.
CADILLAC: ‘00 El Dorado ETC. 80K, black/black, leather, beautiful, must see. $6,800. 681-3093. CADILLAC: ‘84 El Dorado. Exc. 60K. $10,500. 452-7377. CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419 CHEV: ‘05 Malibu LS, 3.5L, V6 8 OHV. 60,243 miles. Great mpg. Remote start, power windows/ locks, driver’s seat; new front tires, new full size rim with spare tire, engine block heater. $7,500. 360-316-9303 CHEV: ‘67 El Camino. 400/T400. $12,000. 707-241-5977 CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767. CHEV: ‘91 Z28 Camero. Red t tops, excellent condition. $4,200. 928-1170. CHEV: ‘94 Suburban. 3/4 ton. 2 owner, ‘454’ engine, tow pkg., 120K. Reduced $3,000. 808-3374. DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Runs and drives super. Well maint. with records, 159K. $2,000. 457-1104. FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $8,500/ obo. 360-808-1242. FORD: ‘07 Mustang. 4.0 V-6 auto trans. leather seats, fully equipped. 500 watt Shaker stereo with MP3 player, 20 to 25 mpg, 48,500 miles. $12,995 360-477-6975 FORD: ‘65 Fairlane 500 Sport Coupe. ‘289’ 225 hp, auto, bucket seats, real nice car. $6,500. 457-6540 FORD: ‘70 Torino. St. Wag. 351c, good cond. $1,300. 452-3294 FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr, 351, good cond., runs exc., very dependable, some new. $950. 460-6979. FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘86 Taurus. Runs great, clean. $600/obo. 681-3313. FORD: ‘92 Mustang LX convertible. 5.0 auto, 71K mi., excellent condition. $3,800. 928-0213. FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,000 477-1805 FORD: ‘99 Ford Escort. 156,000 miles, 35 MPG, excellent condition, has many repairs, good tires 4 extra rims, have receipts, owner Chilton manuals. $2,500/obo. 360-461-6214 360-912-2858 GEO ‘91 PRIZM SEDAN 1.6 liter Toyota 4 cylinder, auto, cassette stereo, air, Only 66,000 miles! Immaculate cond. inside and out! Clone to a Toyota Corolla! Great gas mileage! $3,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
CHEV: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710
JEEP: ‘49 Willies. Original, unrestored, many extra parts. $4,200. 775-5078.
CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967
NISSAN: 01 Pathfinder. 134K, 6 cyl., auto, air, tilt, cruise, all power, sun/moon roof, AM/FM CD iPod, tow pkg., nonsmoker. $7,400. 457-3891
CHEV: ‘94 Silverado 2500. Good cond. $6,500. 683-4830. CHEV: ‘96 Suburban. CD, leather, exc. $3,650. 461-2627. CHEV: ‘97 Suburban 1500. 129K, excellent cond. $4,000/ obo. 797-3730. CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 4x4, leather interior, air conditioning, tow pkg., runs/drives great, must sell. $3,995. 775-9648. DODGE ‘04 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT SHORT BED 4X4 5.7 liter Hemi V8, auto, alloy wheels, new tires, running boards, spray in bedliner, keyless entry, power windows, door locks and mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, Panasonic CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $16,800! Sparkling clean inside and out! Hemi power! New mud-terrain tires! Stop by Gray Motors today! $14,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com DOGDE: ‘91 Dakota. 4x4 V8, looks good, runs good, as is. $2,000/obo 681-3839 FORD ‘07 F150 SUPER CAB XLT 4X4 5.4 liter Triton V8, auto, K&N air filter, alloy wheels, new BF Goodrich all-terrain tires, leveling kit, running boards, tow package, bed mat, rear sliding window, keyless entry, 4 opening doors, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise, tilt, air, CD stereo, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $22,610! Immaculate condition inside and out! Local trade-in! Stop by Gray Motors today to save some bucks on your next truck! $18,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com FORD ‘99 F250 White, 4x5, auto, 4 door, air, cruise, CD, power seat, chrome nerf bars, power windows, locks, and mirrors, spray-in bedliner, hitch, alloy wheels. Military discounts! 90 day same as cash! No credit checks! Why pay more? We have the lowest in-house rates! $8,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788
FORD: ‘08 Super Duty F350 4x4 crew cab. 6.4L V-8 diesel King Ranch. 16K miles, 20K in options. Exc. cond., never smoked in. Dealer maintained. Power Glide removable 5th wheel hitch. $39,900. Ron at 360-477-9659 FORD: 1989 F250 4WD 460, canopy. 101K mi. $4,000. 808-5182, 452-6932 FORD: ‘87 F250. 4x4 standard, 6.9 liter diesel. $3,200. 457-5649 FORD: ‘88 F-150 super cab. Tow pkg, 5.0 L, canopy, 1 owner. $2,495. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘93 Explorer. Runs good. $1,900. 582-9006, 565-6100 FORD: ‘95 Aerostar. 170K, 4x4, lots new parts, good cond. $1,300/obo. 457-4347 FORD: ‘96 Explorer 4WD. Runs great, 6 cyl. $2,500/obo. 417-0525 FORD: ‘98 Explorer. runs great. $2,500/ obo. 206-794-1104. FORD: ‘99 F250. 7.3L diesel. 154K, 4 dr. $13,500. 912-2323. GMC: ‘08 Duramax 2500 crew cab. 144k $21,700. 461-9649. GMC: ‘88 Suburban 3/4 ton 4x4. 5.7L V8, 198K miles. Solid engine and trans. 4x4 works great. Gutted inside. Was used for camping and hauling fire wood. Extra set of 17” tires, wheels and lug nuts included. $900. Jason, 452-3600 GMC: ‘89 GMC AT 350 4x4 1500. Good body, new frnt brakes, runs good, 4WD works good. $1,100. 461-3582. JEEP: ‘01 Laredo. Red, 4WD, 121K, all power, leather, heated seats, fully loaded, CD/stereo, excellent mechanical shape, garaged. $6,500/obo. 928-9988
TOYOTA: ‘88 4WD. V6, new exhaust/ tires, runs good. $2,000/obo. 681-0447 TOYOTA: ‘93 extended cab pickup. SR5 4x4. $3,500. 460-1481
CHEV: ‘79 1 ton service truck, 88K, 4 sp, 350, 7K Onan generator, 2 air tanks, 110 outlets, etc. $4,500. 360-302-5027 CHEV: ‘81 Step-side. ‘350’ V8, runs good, $900. 477-1688. CHRYSLER: ‘96 Town and Country LXI. 140K. $3,499/obo. 460-9556 DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756 FORD: ‘74 F250 Camper Special. Body and interior are exc. 390 eng w/auto. $900/obo. 477-1949 FORD: ‘85 F150. Cherry, 61K original miles, turn key and start, runs great. $4,250. 928-2181. FORD: ‘92 Econo 150 van work truck, 185K, runs god. $2,100. 452-9363. FORD: 96 Ranger XLT. Long bed, 131K mi. $2,650. 417-5460. GMC: ‘00 3500 utility truck. 6.5 liter diesel, 151K mi., 4 studded tires, good condition. $7,800. 683-3425. HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Runs great, nice body, forest green, captains chairs. $4,500. 385-2012. TOYOTA: ‘00 Tundra Limited access cab. 76K miles, 2WD, V8, canopy. $9,950. 460-3485
ACURA: ‘90 Acura Integra LS. Barbie Pink. 5 speed. 133,000 mi. Runs and drives great! Cruise control, underglow, sunroof, exhaust, much more! Minor body damage. $5,500/obo. See online add for more info. 360-461-4154.
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
PUBLIC HEARING ON REDISTRICTING COMMISSIONER DISTRICTS OF PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF CLALLAM COUNTY NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that The Commissioners of Public Utility District No. 1 of Clallam County will hold a public hearing to discuss proposed changes to the boundaries of Commissioner Districts on Monday, October 31, 2011, at 1:30 p.m., at the District’s Port Angeles office, 2431 East Highway 101, at which time any person may appear and comment. Hugh E. Simpson President, Board of Commissioners Pub: Oct. 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 2011 No. 11-2-00499-9 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF RUTH ANN TOMPKINS; WILLIAM HAMMOND; CHARLES STROHM; KAREN KAY; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION; WASHINGTON STATE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL AND HEALTH SERVICES; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANTS Unknown Heirs of Ruth Ann Tompkins; Charles Strohm; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint: You are hereby summoned to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this summons, to wit, within sixty (60) days after September 23, 2011, and defend the real property foreclosure action in Clallam County Superior Court, and answer the complaint of JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, (“Plaintiff”). You are asked to serve a copy of your answer or responsive pleading upon the undersigned attorneys for Plaintiff at its office stated below. In case of your failure to do so, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The purpose of this lawsuit is to obtain a judgment, and if not immediately paid, to be satisfied through the foreclosure of real property located in Clallam County, Washington, and legally described as follows: LOTS 29 AND 30, BLOCK 65 OF PUGET SOUND CO-OPERATIVE COLONY'S SUBDIVISION OF SUBURBAN LOT 23 OF THE TOWNSITE OF PORT ANGELES, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 1 OF PLATS, PAGE 1, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 523 East 4th Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362. DATED this15 day of September, 2011. ROUTH CRABTREE OLSEN, P.S. By Janaya L. Carter, WSBA #32715 Lauren Davidson Humphreys, WSBA #41694 Valerie I. Holder, WSBA #42968 Attorneys for Plaintiff 13555 SE 36th Street, Ste 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 Pub: Sept. 23, 30, Oct. 7, 14, 21, 28, 2011
HONDA ‘02 CIVIC 4 cylinder, 5 speed, power windows, locks and mirrors, air, cruise, CD, tinted windows, rear defrost. Sporty! The original buy here, pay here! 90 days same as cash! Lowest in-house financing guaranteed! Military discounts! $6,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 HONDA: ’06 Civic Hybrid. 112K hwy. mi., tinted windows, nice wheels, mounted snow tires, very clean. Just retired. $8,500 360-731-0677 HONDA: ‘99 Accord EX. V6, 111K miles, excellent cond., leather, 1 owner, no smoke. $6,900/obo. 681-4502 HYUNDAI: ‘09 Sonata Limited. Black beauty, all the options plus tinted windows and navigation system, extra set of wheels and tires. $17,800. 477-3191. KIA: ‘03 Spectra GSX. Hatchback, auto, 131K, new trans in 6/11, runs great, maint. records avail. $3,500/obo. 417-9040 MAZDA: ‘06 Miata MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $14,500/obo. 681-0863
MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘95 Grand Marquis. Good transportation. $1,850. 457-5500. MERCURY: ‘99 Grand Marquis. $4,000/ obo. 681-0353. MG: ‘65 Midget. 85,672 orig. mi., mostly orig. interior. In running cond. $4,800. 417-2606. MGB: ‘76 Under 80K, new carb, exhaust, alternator, fuel pump and more. $2,950/ OBRO. 417-2165. MITSUBISHI: ‘08 Convertible Spyder Eclipse. Must sell, sacrifice, beautiful dream car, low mi. First reasonalbe offer takes it. $14,000, worth much more. 360-797-3892 PONTIAC: ‘02 Grand Am GT. 122K miles, V6 auto, leather, power seats, windows, mirrors with sun roof, iPod/USB connection, Pioneer Radio, new tires, recent brakes. Bright red, super clean $6,500 firm. 360-683-7577
Legals Clallam Co.
OLDS: ‘65 98 LS 4 dr Sedan. 2 owner in great condition, int. like new, 83K. $6,000. 582-0208. PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768. PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am. Lots new, nice. $4,800/obo. 477-3180 STUDEBAKER: ‘62 Lark Cruiser. 289 Packard V8, body pretty good, but project. Time and money. $1,200/obo. 460-4963
HONDA: ‘89 CRX HF. $2,500. 683-1006. VW: ‘04 Passat GXL. 2 yr. warranty, 65K mi. $9,200. 681-7381. VW: ‘61 Beetle. 60 over 350 engine. Auto trans., S10 shortened frame. $4,000 with trailer. 460-0262, 681-0940 VW: ‘74 Super Beetle. Show quality. $10,000. 457-7184.
TOYOTA: ‘08 Scion XB. Excellent, dark blue, extras $18,000/ obo. 928-3669.
VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs well, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,295/obo. 775-9648
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
RESIDENTIAL CFL MAILING SERVICE REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS PROPOSAL NUMBER 110318 Public Utility District No. 1 of Clallam County is accepting proposals from conservation firms interested in providing the procuring, packaging, printing and stuffing of flyers and mailing CFL services for the following project: This proposal is for a vendor to provide a Residential CFL Mailing Service for the District. This program will provide our customers with energy saving compact florescent lights (CFLs) that they can install throughout their home. Additionally, these direct mailed CFLs will help educate our customers on a simple yet effective energy saving conservation measure that contributes toward reducing both their energy consumption and the strain on power supplies. Interested vendors may contact Karen Abbott, Engineering Administrative Assistant, at 360.565.3212, or at firstname.lastname@example.org to request the proposal documents, information and requirements. Proposals shall be sent to the attention of Karen Abbott, Engineering Administrative Assistant, P.U.D. No. 1 of Clallam County, Post Office Box 1090, Port Angeles, WA 98362, and must be received by 2:00 p.m., Pacific Standard Time, Friday, November 11, 2011. PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT NO. 1 OF CLALLAM COUNTY Hugh Haffner, Secretary Date: October 24, 2011 Pub: Oct. 28, 2011 No. 11-4-00273-0 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM Estate of THERESE V CAMERON, Deceased. The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person 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(3): 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 nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: 10-14-2011 Personal representative: RONALD ROY CAMERON Attorney for Personal Representative: ROBERT W. STROHMEYER Attorney at Law Address for Mailing or Service: 1125 E. First Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Telephone: (360) 457-9525 Pub: Oct. 14, 21, 28, 2011
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. and 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee's Sale No: 01 -FMB-109524 I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION, will on November 4, 2011, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the "Property"), situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: LOT 4, BLOCK 149, TOWNSITE OF PORT ANGELES, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Tax Parcel No: 06-30-00-014915, commonly known as 1714 WEST 6TH STREET , PORT ANGELES, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 9/21/2006, recorded 10/2/2006 , under Auditor's/Recorder's No. 20061188817, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from REBEKAH I. SMITH, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor, to FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE CO., as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B., A FEDERALLY CHARTERED SAVINGS BANK, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by HSBC Bank USA, National Association as Trustee for Deutsche Alt-A Securities Mortgage Loan Trust, Series 2007-AR1. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. Ill The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 5/1/201O, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount due as of August 5, 2011 Delinquent Payments from May 01, 2010 12 payments at $ 1,275.37 each $ 15,304.44 2 payments at $ 1,528.43 each $ 3,056.86 2 payments at $ 1,726.76 each $ 3,453.52 (05-01-10 through 08-05-11) Late Charges: $ 1,089.63 Beneficiary Advances: $ 3,402.24 Suspense Credit: $ 0.00 TOTAL: $ 26,306.69 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $242,656.43, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on November 4, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 24, 2011 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 24, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated at any time after October 24, 2011,(11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: REBEKAH I. SMITH, 1714 WEST 6TH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98363 SPOUSE OF REBEKAH I. SMITH, 1714 WEST 6TH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98363 by both first class and certified mail on 6/29/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 6/29/2011, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee's Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier's check, or certified check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary's opening bid. In addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid in cash, cashier's check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 8/1/2011 Effective Date: August 1, 2011 REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By KAREN JAMES, AUTHORIZED AGENT Address: 616 1 st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: www.rtrustee.com ASAP# 4062250 10/07/2011, 10/28/2011 Pub.: Oct. 7, 28, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
Legals Clallam Co.
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 ET. SEQ. TS No.: WA-11-445280-SH APN No.: 08-30-12-340020 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the undersigned Trustee, will on 11/4/2011, at 10:00 AM at The main entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable, in the form of cash, or cashier's check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington, to-wit: THE SOUTH HALF OF LOT 3 OF SURVEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 17 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 97, UNDER CLALLAM COUNTY RECORDING NO. 632879; BEING A SURVEY OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER IN SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST, W.M. CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATED IN COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. Commonly known as: 473 SANDHAGEN RD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 8/15/2006, recorded 8/22/2006, under Auditor's File No. 2006 1186376 records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from SHERYL A STUDSTILL, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE, as Grantor(s), to CLALLAM TITLE COMPANY, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. A CORPORATION, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR GREENPOINT MORTGAGE FUNDING, INC. A CORPORATION to Fannie Mae ("Federal National Mortgage Association"). II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $23,553.18 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $171,498.89, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 6/1/2010, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 11 /4/2011. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 10/24/2011(11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME SHERYL A STUDSTILL, AS HER SEPARATE ESTATE ADDRESS 473 SANDHAGEN RD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363 by both first class and certified mail on 7/2/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. If the sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the monies paid to the Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser's sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary, the Beneficiary's Agent, or the Beneficiary's Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right's against the real property only. THIS OFFICE IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. Dated: 08/01/2011 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Brooke Frank, Assistant Secretary For Non-Sale, Payoff and Reinstatement info Quality Loan Service Corp of Washington 2141 Fifth Avenue San Diego, CA 92101 (866)645-7711 Sale Line: 714-730-2727 or Login to: www.fidelityasap.com For Service of Process on Trustee: Quality Loan Service Corp., of Washington 19735 10th Avenue NE Suite N-200 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (866)645-7711 ASAP# FNMA4049397 10/07/2011, 10/28/2011 Pub.: Oct. 7, 28, 2011 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. and 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee's Sale No: 01-FSM-109150 I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION, will on October 21, 2011, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the "Property"), situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: LOTS 30 TO 34, INCLUSIVE, IN BLOCK 14, FOGARTY AND DOLAN'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF PORT ANGELES, WASHINGTON, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF PLATS, PAGE 18, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGTON Tax Parcel No: 06-30-09-521485/64446, commonly known as 2116 SOUTH CHERRY STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 10/26/2007, recorded 10/31/2007, under Auditor's/Recorder's No. 2007-1211544, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from STANLEY G. GRALL AND CELESTE GRALL, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Grantor, to OLYMPIC PENINSULA TITLE COMPANY, as Trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR WILMINGTON FINANCE INC., ITS SUCCESSORS AND ASSIGNS, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by FV-1, Inc. in trust for Morgan Stanley Mortgage Capital Holdings LLC. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. Ill The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH BECAME DUE ON 2/1/2010, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Amount due as of July 22, 2011 Delinquent Payments from February 01, 2010 12 payments at $1,307.53 each $15,690.36 6 payments at $1,606.23 each $9,637.38 (02-01-10 through 07-22-11) Late Charges: $549.18 Beneficiary Advances: $327.90 Suspense Credit: $1,024.53 TOTAL: $25,180.29 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $183,246.04, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on October 21, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by October 10, 2011 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before October 10, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated at any time after October 10, 2011, (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: CELESTE GRALL, 2116 SOUTH CHERRY STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98362 STANLEY G. GRALL 2116 SOUTH CHERRY STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98362 STANLEY GENE GRALL, JR., 2116 SOUTH CHERRY STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, 98362 by both first class and certified mail on 5/12/2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on 5/12/2011, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee's Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the bidding commences, cash, cashier's check, or certified check in the amount of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary's opening bid. In addition, the successful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid in cash, cashier's check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's Sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee's Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 7/19/2011 Effective Date: REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: KAREN JAMES, AUTHORIZED AGENT Address: 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, W A 98104 Phone: (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: www.rtrustee.com ADDENDUM TO NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE TRUSTEE'S SALE NO. 01-FSM-109150 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the foregoing Trustee's Sale which was originally scheduled for October 21, 2011, will be postponed to December 2, 2011 at 10:00 AM, at the same location and under the same terms as in the original Notice of Trustee's Sale hereinabove set forth and recorded under Recording No. 2011-1268151, records of CLALLAM County, State of WASHINGTON. ASAP# 4113954 10/28/2011, 11/18/2011 Pub.: Oct. 28, Nov. 18, 2011
‘Wait for the Blackout’ | This week’s new movies
‘Romeo and Juliet’
Jennifer Martin is Juliet and Aoi Anraku is Romeo in the Eugene Ballet Company production to unfold Saturday night in Port Angeles.
Peninsula Daily News
The week of October 28-November 3, 2011
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Day of the Dead feast to illuminate lives Women receive aid through Mujeres de Maiz foundation
Yolanda Hernandez Gomez, seen here weaving in her village of Zinacantan, Mexico, is one of the first teenage girls to be awarded a scholarship from the Sequim-based Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundation.
By Diane Urbani de la Paz
(refried beans), salad and homemade Mexican wedPeninsula Spotlight ding cake cookies at the Sequim Prairie Grange SEQUIM â€” Saturday Hall, 290 Macleay Road. evening at the grange hall Admission is a sugpromises a cultural gested donation of $20 to exchange, a simple supper â€” and a brighter future for benefit the Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundayoung women in Mexico. The sixth annual Dia de tion, a Sequim-based nonprofit providing scholarlos Muertos, or Day of the Dead party â€” a celebration ships, childrenâ€™s enrichment programs, eye examiinspired by Mexicoâ€™s nations and eyeglasses to annual tradition of honoring ancestors â€” is the best women in Chiapas, Mexicoâ€™s southernmost state. one ever, said organizer A silent auction of handJudith Pasco. made clothing, ceramics, Doors will open at 5:30 p.m. for a Mexicanamber jewelry and more inspired dinner of tortilla from Mexican markets and soup, frijoles refritos villages will wow the party- goers, Pasco added. And during dinner, local musicians Ron Munro and Steve Kevin Tracy Gilchrist will serenade Financial Planner - FSC Securities Corporation guests with Mexican songs. 1 105 â „2 East First Street, Suite A
Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 452-9080
â€˜Tons of stuffâ€™
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tation about Chiapas will wrap up by 7:45 p.m., Pasco said, so guests can easily go on to Saturday nightâ€™s Halloween parties. Pasco, with a small group of women from Sequim, Port Angeles and Federal Way, formed the Mujeres de Maiz foundation six years ago to raise money for scholarships for teenage girls in rural Mexico.
The Alder Wood Bistro in Sequim is among the businesses supporting Mujeres: the restaurant contributed a portion of its sales last Thursday night to the foundation. When asked what inspired her, Alder Wood co-owner Jessica Schuenemann said sheâ€™s impressed by how one group of women is reaching across Growth border lines to help another. And from one scholarâ€œThe dollar you can ship back in 2006, the raise here can go so far,â€? in foundation has grown Chiapas, she added. â€œThe faster than even Pasco imagined it would. Mujeres smallest amount can make a huge difference.â€? is now providing 17 young To learn more about women with the means to finish high school, go on to Mujeres de Maiz and the trips Pasco takes to Chicollege and become role apas several times each models in their home vilyear, visit www.Mujeresde lages. Mujeres de Maiz, Pasco MaizOF.org, email explained, means women of email@example.com or corn â€” Mexicoâ€™s sustephone 360-683-8979.
Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsulaâ€™s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: â– E-mail it to firstname.lastname@example.org in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. â– Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. â– Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. â– Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If youâ€™re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-417-3550 weekdays.
lights: a bed-quilt-size weaving embroidered with about 40 animals, all of which are found in Chiapas; a flight over the Olympic Peninsula in a Cessna plane piloted by Robert Converse of Sequim; a portrait session with photographer Eric Rust; a custom creation by stained glass artist Tom Huntington. The dinner, auction and a video-illustrated presen1A5136871
May we help?
Securities and investment advisory services offered through FSC Securities Corporation, member FINRA/SIPC and a registered investment advisor. Tracy Wealth Management is not affiliated with FSC Securities Corporation or registered as a broker-dealer or investment advisor.
â€œWe have tons of stuff. Itâ€™s unbelievable,â€? Pasco said of the Mexican art to be auctioned along with other donations from local supporters. She listed a few high-
nance. The foundation, with help from donations from Sequim-area residents, provides seed money for much more than scholarships these days. It helps fund Saturday enrichment classes for children in several small communities in Chiapas, as well as for eyeglasses for the girls and women who need them.
Looking for a good scare? ‘Wait for the Blackout’ to get pre-Halloween creep factor
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
The cast of “Wait for the Blackout” includes, from left, Gabe Coloblia, Hannah Hendrickson, Kate Carter, Max Mania, Merryn Welch, Max Bert, Nella Lee and Lucy Bert.
By Diane Urbani de la Paz
to live. And their numbers are steadily growing, while Peninsula Spotlight your group is being picked off one by one,” Mania said. PORT ANGELES — At “A terrorific time should this show, you will not be had by all in attendance.” merely sit back and watch. At 8 p.m., the playhouse No, Max Mania and his will descend into darkness. zombie companions will Then come “lots and lots of seize you, seize your mind and make you squirm, then things bumping, banging jump, then scream through and biting. The action will literally surround the audi“Wait for the Blackout.” torium,” Mania continued. Starting tonight and continuing till Sunday, Trapped “there will be panic. There will be bloodshed,” promThe people inside will ised Mania, the Port Angefeel utterly trapped, sepales City Council member rated and besieged. who is the writer and Kate Carter, by day a director of this “3-D zombie medical technologist in the horror experience.” Olympic Medical Center He predicts that the laboratory, is about to turn Port Angeles Community into one of the “Blackout” Playhouse, as soon as it’s people. She’s not a zombie filled with an audience these ensuing three nights, in the show; she plays Kate the stagehand. But Carter will come under attack is nonetheless good and from a staggering, hungry spooked by the story. horde of zombies. “I’ve got to tell you: “They want in; you want When I first read through to keep them out. They want your flesh; you want the script, it scared the
pants off me,” she said. Joining Carter and Mania for three nights of zombie menace are young actors Gabe Coloblia and Lucy Bert; Lucy’s mother Karen Bert; Hannah Hendrickson; BJ and Ross Kavanaugh; Nella Lee and Merryn Welch. Karen Breedlove is dishing up the special effects and body parts, while Trisha Abbott is applying the considerable makeup.
pass out “gore prizes” — horror-movie DVDs. The whole experience lasts 70 minutes, about the length of a B movie, Mania added. During rehearsal the No children other night, the director There is no children’s admitted, he had a bit of a price because, Mania said, moment. While coaching “Blackout” isn’t for kids Coloblia on how to be more younger than 13. Audience believable, “I thought: I am members are encouraged to a grown man, telling a teencome in costume, and ager how to bite someone.” But it’s all in the service Mania and company will
Tickets to the 8 p.m. zombie takeovers today through Sunday are $10 at the door of the playhouse at 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd.
of horrifyingly good theater at Halloween. So what if Mania is a grown man and an elected official to boot? “Is it undignified?” he asked. “I’d say it’s perhaps unusual.” And Mania is pleased with the way things have grown even eerier this week. A few friends sat in on a recent rehearsal, and their reaction, upon recovery, was: “Whoa. That’s creepy.”
Downtown Trick or Treat Downtown Port Angeles Tuesday Special
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
PT Community Orchestra presents all-Brahms night By Diane Urbani de la Paz
art at 6:45 p.m. Helwick, a singer since age 5, will perform Brahms’ Alto Rhapsody, a rarely heard tone poem with lyrics by the German poet Goethe.
reminiscent of Mozart and early Beethoven. Peninsula Spotlight A German composer who wrote everything from CHIMACUM — On Satthe well-loved “Lullaby” to urday evening, you can the massive German immerse yourself in music Requiem, Brahms was made by one of the world’s known for his perfectionmost beloved composers. ism. He spent years rewritWedding gift The Port Townsend ing many of his works, and Community Orchestra, The rhapsody was crethe Symphony No. 1 in c with maestro Dewey ated as a wedding gift for minor, the finale of SaturEhling and mezzosoprano the daughter of Brahms’ day’s concert, took him Victoria Helwick, will offer friends and mentors Robert more than 20 years to finan all-Johannes Brahms and Clara Schumann, ish. evening — and admission Ehling noted. In it, Brahms And as Brahms was will be free. evokes the wanderings of a heir to the musical legacy In this season-opening lost soul searching for of Beethoven in Germany, concert, the orchestra will redemption and peace. this first of his symphonies fill the auditorium of ChiAlso on the program are is often compared to macum High School, 91 excerpts from a very early Beethoven’s last symphony. West Valley Road, with work, the Serenade No. 1 With its lyrical melody and music at 7:30 p.m.; Ehling in D Major. Brahms was rich harmonies, Ehling will give a pre-concert talk only 22 years old when he added, it is sometimes about Brahms’ life and wrote this piece, which is called “Beethoven’s 10th.” The Port Townsend Community Orchestra is Port Angeles Community Players entering its 24th season Second Stage presents this year. Its 60 musicians, all volunteers, plan three more free concerts this season: on Dec. 3, Feb. 25 and April 28. To find out more about the nonprofit orchestra, visit www.Port TownsendOrchestra.org or write to PTCO, P.O. Box 1703, Port Townsend, WA 98368.
Saba Joshi stars in “Soul of Sand,” tonight’s Global Lens Film Series movie screening in Maier Hall at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. The film from India starts at 7 p.m., and admission is $5 for the public and free for college students.
Comic Dax Jordan stands up in PT
is presenting Jordan, who is also a Seattle InternaPORT TOWNSEND — A night of stand-up comedy tional Comedy Competition comes this Thursday as Dax finalist, at 8 p.m. Thursday. Tickets are $15, or if you’d Jordan, a veteran of the like the VIP package — Comedy Central Tour with pre-show party, two free Lewis Black, plays for laughs at the Key City Play- drinks, front-row seating — that’s $25. For everyone, house, 419 Washington St. Key City Public Theatre VIP and otherwise, the lobby bar will open an hour before show time. Jordan, claiming that because he is the only child on the water • 115 E. Railroad Ave. • 452-2700 of “an original Valley Girl and a Midwestern jazz EVERY SUNDAY TUESDAY NIGHTS drummer,” says he has cor-
The ALL DAY Sunday Dinner Special
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nered the comedy market for “that unique Beatnik/mallrat/Trekkie demographic.” Inspired as a youngster by Stan Freberg and George Carlin, Jordan has been a touring comic for 10 years, and has even written professional comedy material for U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden of Oregon. Advance tickets are on sale at Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St., by phoning Key City at 360-379-0195 or by visiting www.KeyCityPublic Theatre.org.
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“Working people to create “Working withwith people to create beautiful homes environments.” beautiful homes andand environments.”
Peninsula Daily News
â€‰ PS Briefly . . . Community party slated for Saturday PORT ANGELES â€” â€œWith a Little Help from My Friends,â€? a community party with bands, dancers, artists and videographers, converges on the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 W. Fourth St., from 4 p.m. Saturday till 2 a.m. Sunday. Kim Trenerry, singerguitarist with the progressive jamgrass band Deadwood Revival, has assembled the lineup of performers to include the Shula Azhar and Eclectic Cloggers dance troupes, banjo man Danny Barnes and live-performance painters Jeff Tocher, Doug Parent and Sage Parent; starting at 8 p.m., Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys, Deadwood Revival and Trenerryâ€™s new project, the CornStalks, will play. Headlining at 11:15 p.m. is the Boulder, Colo., band
Great American Taxi, which mixes Americana, reggae, calypso and beyond. Halloween costumes are encouraged; children age 6 and younger get in free. Tickets are $25 at www. BrownPaperTickets.com or at the door, while partygoers will want to bring cash for food and drink from Bella Italia, Dos Okies Barbeque, Michaelâ€™s Divine Dining, Olympic Cellars and the Port Townsend Brewing Co. For details, visit www. DeadwoodRevival.com.
Party and dance PORT TOWNSEND â€” The â€œNight of the Living DJs,â€? a costume party and dance, descends on the Uptown Pub & Grill, 1016 Lawrence St., on Saturday. Disc jockey Family Julz plus a guest DJ will keep the music flowing from 9 p.m.; the cover charge is $5. Party-goers are urged to dress outrageously for the costume contest, with judging at 10:30 p.m. Turn
Suite, â€œThe Comediansâ€? The Wasps; Overture The Good Humored Ladies Symphony No. 8 in F, Opus 93
November 5, 2011 â€˘ 7:30 pm
Featuring Fresh, Local Fare from the Peninsula and Beyond:
PAHS Auditorium 304 E. Park Ave. Tickets: $30, $20, $15, $12 Pre-concert Chat 6:40 pm Morning Dress Rehearsal â€˘ 10 am PAHS Auditorium $5 Individual, $10 Family
Bread from Sequimâ€™s Bell Street Bakery, Fresh Local Butter from Golden Glen Creamery, Frommage Blanc from Mt Townsend Creamery,
General Admisson Seating: In Port Angeles: Port Book and News 104 E. First In Sequim: BeeDazzled at The Buzz 130 N. Sequim Ave Resevered Seating & Season Tickets: Symphony Office: 216 C North Laurel 457.5579
Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys are part of the lineup of â€œWith a Little Help from My Friends,â€? the multimedia party at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 W. Fourth St., Port Angeles, this Saturday night. Doors open at 4 p.m. and the music, art, video, food, drink and dancing go till 2 a.m. Sunday; admission is $25. Pictured are bassist Hayden Pomeroy, fiddler Joey Gish, singer Abby Latson and guitarist David Rivers.
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Tickets are also available at the door.
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Peninsula Daily News
Original art up for bid at Blue Whole Gala Auction Peninsula Spotlight
Eugene Ballet’s ‘Rom
SEQUIM — An elegant evening for art lovers is planned Saturday as the Blue Whole Gallery, Sequim’s nonprofit artists’ cooperative, hosts its second annual Gala Auction of Art. The evening’s attractions include gourmet appetizers, fine wines, music, door prizes — and most important, original creations from local artists. Silent and live auctions will feature works by Mary Franchini, Lynne Armstrong, Ryoko Toyama and Ed Crumley, among many others. Festivities will run from 5:30 p.m. till 8:30 p.m. at St. Luke’s Parish Hall, 525 N. Fifth Ave. in Sequim. Tickets are $25. To find out more and make reservations, stop by the Blue Whole Gallery at 129 W. Washington St. in Ursula Nasse’s “Tulips” is one of the works up downtown Sequim or for bid at Blue Whole Gallery Gala Auction. phone 360-681-6033.
Mary Franchini’s “Story Time” will be available also at the second annual auction.
ith swords, arched backs and willowy limbs, they tell a story of sweet sorrow. This is the definitive tale of fair maiden and smitten man — but wait, it’s not all swooning and kissing. “Romeo and Juliet,” as staged by the Eugene Ballet Company, is about fighting, loving, living and dying, in the way William Shakespeare portrayed it circa 1595. Only this version is done in dance, without words. The 27-member cast, led by Aoi Anraku as Romeo and Jennifer Martin as Juliet, creates the drama through bodily grace — lifted by Sergei Prokofiev’s famous score from 1935. “Romeo and Juliet” arrives at the Port Angeles High School auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave., for a single performance this Saturday night. Presented by the Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts, the Eugene Ballet Company will dance it in three acts, beginning at 7:30 p.m. Tickets range from $15 to $25 for adults and $13 to $22 for youth at Port Book & News, 104 E. First St., Pacific Mist Books at 121 W. Washington St. in Sequim and at www.JFFA.org; details are also on the Juan de Fuca Festival’s Facebook page and at 360-457-5411.
Toni Pimble, the Eugene Ballet Company cofounder who has enjoyed raves for her “Romeo and Juliet” choreography, opens the first act with a brawl. Juliet’s family, the Capulets, and Romeo’s clan, the Montagues, collide at
the market, which makes for a rousi start. The action changes tone, and changes again, with a bedroom scene the introduction of Juliet and a class ballroom scene. Then comes a turnin point: the balcony pas de deux with two young lovers-to-be. “Its about a 10-minute pas de deu said Pimble. “It’s almost a tone poem Martin, who has danced in “Rome and Juliet” twice before this, has see multitude of versions of the ballet, staged by her company and others. “This,” she said, “is my absolute favorite,” for Pimble’s choreography the acting Martin and the rest of the dancers do. This “Romeo and Juliet” is an em tional thrill ride, added Pamela Leha Siegel, who dances the role of Juliet’ nurse.
Once upon a time
The story begins with her as Julie jolly confidante, a bit of comic relief sprinkled into the emotional intensit And for Lehan-Siegel, who is a tiny dancer, “Romeo and Juliet” has presented a new challenge: moving acro the stage in a fat suit. The rather rotund nurse is the one who brings t fateful letter to Juliet, letting her kn when to go to the chapel for her wed ding to Romeo. The chapel scene, the wedding nig — it seems love matters more than anything, including the names that s nify their families’ feud. After all, “what’s in a name? That which we call a rose by any other na
ossed dancers Peninsula Spotlight
Peninsula Daily News
meo and Juliet’ on stage in PA
e, sic ng the
ux,” m.” eo en a
the now d-
would smell as sweet,” Shakespeare wrote. But “these violent delights have violent ends,” he also noted. The Capulets and Montagues fight on, and bravado turns to pure rage. Two men are stabbed, and “in their triumph die, like fire and powder.” Then, with a vial of deadly potion, the lovers too perish. Pimble considers “Romeo and Juliet” to be one of the most moving ballets of all time. She believes it appeals to the heart, whether one has been to the ballet many times before, or not at all.
‘Swept away by it’
“My experience is that when people who don’t go to the ballet finally go through the door, they are swept away by it. They come out saying, ‘I had no idea,’” she added. In the Eugene Ballet production, “there is a lot of exciting dancing . . . it’s romantic, and it also has very violent scenes. This is one of the great ballets.” Dan Maguire, executive director of the Juan de Fuca Festival, is over the moon about “Romeo and Juliet’s” Port Angeles engagement. It’s been a very long time — 15 years, he estimated — since a professional ballet company performed here. The Eugene Ballet wowed him at the Northwest Booking Conference in Bellevue in fall 2010, and he hopes to have such dance companies here in coming years. Most important, Maguire added: “Romeo and Juliet” is “an incredibly beautiful story.”
Friday, October 28, 2011
Jennifer Martin is Juliet and Aoi Anraku is Romeo in the Eugene Ballet Company production to unfold Saturday night in Port Angeles.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
PS Briefly . . . Continued from 5
More than $300 in prizes will be passed out around 11 p.m. For details, phone the Uptown Pub at 360-3851530.
Bluesman James Howard, along with his band, will host the Halloween Masquerade Blues Bash on Saturday at Manresa Castle, 651 Cleveland St. in Port Townsend. Admission is $10 and will go from 8 p.m. till midnight. For more, visit www. CastleKeyRestaurant.com or phone 360-379-1990.
Autumn Weekly Specials!
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Homestyle Supper ............................... $899 Changes weekly, Served with dessert
Fried Chicken ................................ $899
Look Sensational This Halloween!
Soup or salad, potatoes, vegetable and biscuit
All you can eat Spaghetti .............. 8
With meat sauce, salad and garlic bread - Served till 7 pm
Breaded butterfly & popcorn shrimp, shrimp cocktail, fries and garlic bread THURSDAY
Burger Night! - Buy 1, Get One 1/2 Price Ask for the specialty burger of the night!
6 Hot Wings w/ranch dressing $899 .50 off Sundaes and Floats Specialty Shake of the night $325 tt
Prime Rib ........ 8oz.$1299 ........ 12oz.$1699 served with soup or salad, potato and Garlic bread
served with soup or salad, potato and Garlic bread
No substitutions, No Senior Discounts, Served 4-8 pm
Port Angeles Light Opera Association
The CornerHouse Restaurant For 25 years, Where the Locals Eat
101 E. Front St, Downtown Port Angeles
Costume rentals at the PALOA Center, 522 Mount Pleasant Way, P.A. Saturday, October 29, 11-4 pm • 360-457-5630
Tauran, who now lives in Sequim, will offer 5-by7-inch portraits for $10. For more details, phone Olympic Cellars at 360452-0160.
PORT ANGELES — A costume dance party with Mister Sister, the band formerly known as Big Fine Daddies, will rock the Elks
Naval Lodge, 131 E. First St., Saturday night. Cocktails and snacks get the party started at 8 p.m., and a “haunted house” will be open till 9 p.m. Then the band gets rolling, along with a Halloween costume contest for the best male, female and couple’s getups. This 21-and-up bash lasts till 1 a.m., and admission is $10 per person. Peninsula Spotlight
Come Celebrate Halloween & Diwali (Festival of Lights) with Us!
10 oz. Ribeye ................................. $1199
“Lovers” is an example of French photographer Phil Tauran’s work. Tauran, now a Sequim resident, will come to Olympic Cellars winery on Saturday.
Rock and haunt
Rent a one-of-a-kind costume from the extensive PALOA costume collection. Adult costumes, many sizes and styles, fantasy, historical, fun, theatrical, horror, western, pirates, medieval and ethnic garb. Live out your fantasy in a standout costume.
Shrimp Combo ............................... $899
PORT ANGELES — Olympic Cellars, the boutique winery at 255410 U.S. Highway 101 just east of town, is getting all dolled up for pre-Halloween festivities Saturday night. Owner Kathy Charlton and her crew are inviting costumed revelers to enjoy complimentary wine tasting and treats from 3 p.m. till 6 p.m., while French photographer Phil Tauran will be on the scene to take portraits. The cellar will be decorated in a Halloween tableau, providing a backdrop for the photographs. Costumed pets are welcome to join in, too.
Cuisine of India
820 W. Washington St, Sequim, WA 98382
New Hours: Lunch: 11-2:30PM Dinner: Sun–Thurs 4-8PM Fri–Sat 4-8:30PM
7 Days a Week *Not valid on weekend specials and Chef specials. Offer valid on Friday & Saturday.
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
‘Jalopies’ looks at life in retirement center One-man show heads to Seattle after Peninsula run
replaceable cars. “Jalopies” is also Cherniack’s effort to show young people what their parents and grandparents may be going through as they age. “Maybe,” he said, “they will see their them in a different light.”
By Diane Urbani de la Paz
term for old cars — by his desire to give a voice to the Peninsula Spotlight voiceless. He wanted to speak up, via his art, for In his one-man, onethe elderly people he has hour show “Jalopies,” Mark Cherniack plays 10 charac- cared for in retirement centers — including a 90-year- ters and nursing homes. “The title basically old woman — and covers a refers to the treatment of lot of emotional ground. the elderly in our society,” Cherniack is a social worker at Jefferson Health- Cherniack said in an email to the Peninsula Daily care in Port Townsend by day; nights and weekends, News. “The setting is a retirement home, but what he’s an accoladed playtakes place could happen wright and actor about to take his show on the road. and does happen in other “Jalopies” is headed for settings,” added the actor, the Annex Theater in Seat- who worked for 15 years in tle later this season — assisted living facilities after its driver brings the show to two stages in his neck of the woods. He’ll take the stage this weekend at the Dungeness Schoolhouse north of Sequim, and at Port Townsend’s Chameleon Theater Nov. 18-20. Cherniack was driven to write “Jalopies” — a slang
Mark Cherniack Portrays 10 characters and senior homes. In some of them, he added, people were treated like used-up,
talk about what’s going on in care centers,” Cherniack said, “in particular the tension between making a profit and treating people humanely. I’ve had people come up to me who were living in retirement homes or had loved ones living in assisted living facilities, who were deeply affected by the play — and amused as well.” Sparks response That’s what Cherniack As for older audience wants: for “Jalopies” to offer members, the play has more than social commenalready sparked a strong tary on what’s going on in response. After Cherniack’s retirement centers. performances at the Para“It’s funny in places, I dise Theatre School in Chi- hope,” he said. “It is also, macum, at the Victoria hopefully, an engaging story.” Fringe Festival and at Cherniack has both a Bainbridge Performing master of fine arts degree Arts, theater-goers came and a master’s in social forward, eager to meet him. work; he has acted at the “People really wanted to La Jolla, Calif., Playhouse
and in the Colorado and Utah Shakespeare festivals. After his two sets of “Jalopies” performances on the Peninsula, he’ll have a three-week run at the Annex in Seattle. “Jalopies” will arrive at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, for a 7:30 p.m. curtain time today and Saturday and a 2 p.m. Sunday matinee. Those same show times apply when the play goes to the Chameleon Theater, 800 W. Park Ave., Port Townsend, on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 18 and 19, and Sunday, Nov. 20. All seats are $10, with tickets available at the door, at www.brownpapertickets.com or by phoning 800-8383006.
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Tickets on sale through www.brownpapertickets.com, Port Book and News in Port Angeles & Pacific Mist Books in Sequim Sponsored by
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Clallam County Port Angeles Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Karaoke, Wednesday, 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.; open mic, Thursday, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — MLR (moderately loud rock), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Dupuis Restaurant (256861 Highway 101) — Bob and Dave (blues), Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. Highway 101) — Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country, tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Christina Grass, Sunday Jam at the Fairmount, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Olympic Theatre Arts Presents
Front Street Alibi (E. 1605 Front St.) — Halloween party and costume contest, tonight, 6 p.m., contest at 8 p.m.
Cedars at Dungeness (1965 Woodcock Road) — All About Me with Lorrie Kuss, tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The Junction Roadhouse (US Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Ain’t Dead Yet, tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $5; jam session hosted by Johnnie Mustang, Sunday, 7 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. p.m.; Jason Mogi, Paul StehrGreen and Kim Trenerry, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.
Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Old Sidekicks, tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.;Blue Hole Quintet (dance-able music in jazz flavored styles), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — VooDoo BBQ Blues Band, Sunday, 10 p.m. Salt Creek Inn (state Route 112 and Camp Hayden Road, Joyce) — Halloween party and costume contest, tonight, contest at 10 p.m. Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Halloween party with Lorrie Kuss and All About Me (includes costume competition), Saturday, 8 p.m., $3.
Sequim and Blyn The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave.) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas and Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Stymie’s Bar and Grill at The
November 4, 5, 11, 12, 18, & 19 at 7:30 and November 6, 13, & 20 at 2:00
Reserved seating tickets available at: Box office - 360.683.7326 On-line at: www.olympictheatrearts.org
General Admission $16.50 OTA Members $14.50 Active Military $14.50 Youths (16 and under) $11.50
Discount Preview Night Wednesday, November 2 at 7:30 All Tickets $8 *OTA Members Free No Reserved Seats Tickets Available at the Door Only
Three Crabs Restaurant (11 3 Crabs Road) — Denny Secord Jr., Saturday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Jefferson County Port Hadlock Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.; all ages open mic, Wednesday, 7 p.m.
The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue. Castle Key Restaurant and Lounge (Seventh and Sheridan streets) — James Howard Blues Band (Halloween Masquerade Blues Ball), 8 p.m. to midnight, $10. Highway 20 Roadhouse (2510 Sims Way) — Blacky Sheridon (5th Annual Halloween Costume Ball), Saturday, 9:30 p.m., $5. The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar and vocals, funky blues rock), Saturday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. and Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sirens (823 Water St.) — Paul Benoit Trio (covers and originals), tonight, 9 p.m., $5; MongoSmash with guests Lowire (rock, funky grooves and Halloween party, costume contest, zombie dance contest, $200 in prizes) Saturday, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m., cover; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Divas with Annie Reed, tonight, 9 p.m., $10; The Better Half Band, Saturday, 9 p.m., $7.
Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — The Night of the Living DJs Dance Party, Saturday, 9 p.m., $5; open mic hosted by Greg Vinson, Tuesday, 8 p.m.
Produced by special arrangement with Dramatists Play Service
7 Cedars Casino (270756 Highway 101) — Steve Grandinetti with Jeff Wittekind (dance tunes with piano, guitar and vocals), tonight, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. followed y DJ OB-1, 10 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Nasty Habits (1970s to 1990s gam rock) and DJ OB-1, (Halloween costume party), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Stardust Big Band, Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; jam session with Barry Burnett and friends, Monday,7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Comedy Night, Wednesday, 8:30 p.m.
Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Monday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Upstage (923 Washington St.) — Jim Nyby and the F Street Band (Big Easy blues and jazz), tonight, 8 p.m., cover; Bulgarika (Bulgarian folk music), Saturday, 8 p.m., cover; open mic Monday, 6 p.m.; karaoke and dance with Louie and Selena, Tuesday, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m.; Lil Brian and the Zydecon Travelors, Wednesday, 7 p.m., cover; Hammerin’ Hank and JJ (blues, rock and favorites, CD release party), Thursday, 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m., cover.
Olympic Theatre Arts
414 N Sequim Ave., Sequim, WA
This listing, which appears Fridays, announces live entertainment at Clallam and Jefferson county night spots. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360417-3527, fax it to 360-417-3521, or e-mail news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, October 28, 2011
PS At the Movies: Week of October 28-November 3 Port Angeles “Dolphin Tale” (PG) — A boy (Nathan Gamble) and a dolphin whose tail was lost in a crab trap. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. daily, plus 12:40 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Where to find the cinemas ■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883. ■ Wheel-In-Motor Drive In: 210 Theatre Road, Discovery Bay; 360-385-0859.
“Footloose (2011)” (PG13) — In this remake of the 1984 blockbuster with ties to Kevin Bacon, city kid Ren McCormack moves to a small town where rock ’n’ roll and dancing have been banned. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. daily (except no showing Tuesday), plus 9:25 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 2:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
daily, plus 5:20 p.m. today through Sunday, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, and a 12:10 a.m. showing Saturday morning (Fear at Midnight, Friday).
“The Ides of March” (R) — An idealistic staffer (Ryan Gosling) for a newbie presidential candidate gets a crash course on dirty politics. George Clooney directs, stars and co-authors the screenplay. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 5 p.m. today through Sunday.
“Puss In Boots” (PG — animated) — A story about the events leading up to the sword-fighting cat’s meeting with Shrek and his friends. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
“In Time” (PG-13) — In a future where people stop aging at 25 — but are engineered to live only one more year — having the means to buy your way out of the situation is a shot at immortal youth. Starring Justin Timberlake. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:50 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
“Real Steel” (PG-13) — Set in the near future when robot boxing is a top sport, a struggling promoter (Hugh Jackman) feels he’s found a champion in a discarded robot. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:45 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 2:20 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
“Paranormal Activity 3” (R) — In 1988, young sisters Katie and Kristi befriend an invisible entity who resides in their home. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:20 p.m.
“The Rum Diary” (R) — American journalist Paul Kemp (Johnny Depp) takes on a freelance job in Puerto Rico during the 1950s and struggles to find a balance between island culture and the expatriates who live there. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:10 p.m.
FREE Consultation • Eyeliner • Brows • Lip Color • Liner
“The Thing” (R) — At an Antarctic research site, the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientist Dr. Sander Halvorson. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 9 p.m. today and Saturday, plus midnight showing tonight (Fear at Midnight).
“Twilight” (PG-13) — A teenage girl (Kristen Stewart) risks everything when she falls in love with a vampire (Robert Pattinson). This first movie of the “Twilight Saga” series was filmed in Oregon and Southern Washington in 2008 and based on the books set in the West End and Port Angeles. At Deer Park Cinema. One showing only — Tuesday 7:15 p.m.
“Higher Ground” (R) —
Biohazard Freak Show
“Puss in Boots” (PG) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and
The Ides of March” (R) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.
Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
Naval Elks #353
Featuring the music of Mister Sister
Saturday, October 29th 8pm
Tickets $10 - 21 and over TickeTs sold in advance aT The elks office and aT The door of The parTy Costume Contest and Snacks
Scare for the Cure Percentage of proceeds going to Relay For Life $600 per Person
Enter if you dare, the Fifth Floor
3 Nights Only 50600 Hwy 112 in Joyce October 28-30 • 6pm - 11pm
HAUNTED HOUSE Grisly Terror in Every Room! th
October 21,22,28,29 6pm - 9pm Halloween Oct 31 3-5pm (kid friendly)
Check out our amazing tricks, then stay for our treats!
2 kids under 12 geT in free wiTh 1 adulT admission of $5
7-9pm regular Scary Show! kidS $5 adultS $7
131 East First Street Port Angeles Proceeds to Elks National Foundation
Not Recommended for Children Under 12
PERMANENT COSMETIC MAKE-UP
“Moneyball” (PG-13) — Brad Pitt stars in the story of Oakland A’s general manager Billy Beane’s successful attempt to put together a baseball club on a budget by employing computer-generated analysis to draft his players. At Rose Theatre. Showtime 4 p.m. daily.
7 p.m. daily (except Wednesday 4:15 p.m. only), plus 2:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Halloween Party and Dance
Happy Halloween! Janie Dicus, BSN
Actress Vera Farmiga, in her directorial debut, creates an honest and rare portrait of a woman struggling with her Christian faith. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 1:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
daily, plus 4:50 p.m. today through Sunday, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday.
“The Three Musketeers” (PG-13) — The hot-headed young D’Artagnan, along with three former legendary but now down-on-their-luck Musketeers, must unite and defeat a beautiful double agent (Milla Jovovich) and her villainous employer. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9:10 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:30 p.m. and 2:40 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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Published on Oct 28, 2011