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Wilder to Series?

Monday Mostly cloudy, 30% chance of showers B10

PT’s Kyle Kelly, team just 2 wins away B1

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS July 16, 2012 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

‘Wild’ author speaking on Peninsula BY DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

When everything fell apart, Cheryl Strayed left, alone, to hike. She covered 1,100 miles, from California’s Mojave Desert and across the Range of Light — the Sierra Nevada — up onto the spine of the Cascades, past Crater Lake and finally to Oregon’s Bridge of the Gods. Her path was the Pacific Crest Trail, her companion a pack that at first felt like a Volkswagen Beetle on her shoulders. Now, her story, Wild, is taking her places she never expected. The memoir of Strayed’s 26th year, culminating in her June-to-September 1995 walk across California and Oregon, is not “I’m a long-distance hiker, hear me roar.” Instead, it’s Strayed’s unflinching, unflagging account of a journey infused with quiet

First Tribes meeting at Smithsonian

joy. The Wild subtitle sums it up: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail. Strayed, of Portland, Ore., has added the North Olympic Peninsula to her book tour — actually a road trip with friend and fellow author Pam Houston. Strayed, 43, will read from Wild — Strayed which is camped atop The New York Times best-seller list — in Port Angeles on Wednesday, then give a free lecture on writing in Port Townsend on Thursday afternoon and finally another reading Friday night in Port Townsend.

FUN

ALSO . . . ■ Cheryl Strayed’s appearance schedule in Port Angeles and Port Townsend/A4

For a writer at this juncture in her career, it’s an unusual thing to come to towns this size. Strayed’s Wild, you see, isn’t just a bestseller, nor is it her only much talked-about book to come out this year. Wild was just chosen by Oprah Winfrey to launch Oprah’s Book Club 2.0, so Strayed has been doing near-nonstop television interviews and videos to go with that. Then Tiny Beautiful Things, a collection of her “Dear Sugar” advice columns in the online magazine TheRumpus.net, was released last week. TURN

TO

STRAYED/A4

Wild currently tops the New York Times best-seller list.

DAY TO BE A KID

Topic of symposium: global climate change PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

WASHINGTON, D.C. — A national symposium on climate change and possible ways to adapt and slow the effects will be hosted by North Olympic Peninsula coastal tribes beginning Tuesday. The inaugural First Stewards symposium, which will continue through Friday at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, D.C., is expected to be attended by some 300 coastal indigenous tribal elders, leaders, scientists, McCarty witnesses and other scientists and policy leaders from around the nation. The Hoh, Makah and Quileute tribes and the Quinault Indian Nation created the symposium, saying tribal coastal people are among the most affected by climate change. “We need everyone engaged in working on adaptations, mitigation and strategies and solutions to climate change,” said Micah McCarty, chairman of the Makah and the First Stewards steering committee.

‘Preserve their culture’ “Even the polar bears and people of the Arctic Circle cannot escape the secondhand smoke of the vehicle tailpipe and the smokestack that leave such a large carbon footprint,” he said. “Arctic Circle villages must adapt and change now while still trying to preserve their culture and way of life. “The rest of us have a little time if we act now,” McCarty said. He and Ed Johnston, Quinault fisheries policy spokesman, pushed for the conference, said Debbie Ross-Preston, coastal information officer for the Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission, a support-services organization for 19 member tribes in western Washington state. “It was their idea,” Ross-Preston said. A large delegation of Makah will attend, said Meri Parker, Makah general manager. “We’re pretty excited about it.” Among the Hoh delegation will be Vi Riebe who, along with her mother, will be part of a group providing activities for children during the conference, Ross-Preston said. TURN

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LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Simona Cruz of Clallam Bay rides with her dog in the Clallam Bay-Sekiu Fun Days’ Kids Parade, which preceded the Grand Parade in Clallam Bay on Saturday. The three-day summer celebration, which included fireworks and a 3.7-mile run, ended Sunday.

Olympic Animal Sanctuary seeks to move to new home Being closer to PA would help facility PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FORKS — Olympic Animal Sanctuary, a nonprofit rescue facility that shelters dogs that can’t be adopted because of their behavior, has received a $50,000 donation in its search for a new home. Sherie Maddox gave the shelter its first donation of the fundraising campaign.

Larger pool of volunteers “I want to help move Olympic Animal Sanctuary closer to Port Angeles, where there is a larger pool of volunteers and potential for student intern housing,” said the Port Angeles resident.

that used to house the Decker and Johnson logging truck shop, it has grown to house more than 100 dogs. Markwell — not only the founder and executive director but also the only full-time staff member at Olympic Animal Sanctuary — provides care, longterm rehabilitation and a lifetime home for domestic dogs, feral dogs, coyote hybrids and wolf hybrids that are considered too dangerous, too traumatized and too lacking in socialization to be cared for by private owners. Many of the animals were abused, Markwell said. Steve Markwell opened a shelter Some of the dogs suffer from brain for feral and wolf dogs in 2007. damage. Snaps, an abused pit bull said to “Maybe someone will donate acreage for the new facility, and this ball can have been used as a weapon in a Seattle attack, is among the dogs that will live really get rolling.” Since Steve Markwell opened the out their lives in the sanctuary. TURN TO SHELTER/A4 refuge in 2007 on a property in Forks

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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 170th issue — 2 sections, 18 pages

CLASSIFIED B6 B5 COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS A7 B5 DEAR ABBY A6 DEATHS B5 HOROSCOPE B10 MOVIES A3 NATION A2 PENINSULA POLL

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UpFront

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Franklin wants to be ‘Idol’ judge “QUEEN OF SOUL” Aretha Franklin said Saturday that she is interested in joining “American Idol” as a judge, just days after Jennifer Lopez and Steven Tyler declared they have ended their judging roles on the Fox show. The departure of Lopez and Tyler creates a major void in the three-judge panel on Franklin “Idol,” which remains the mostwatched television show contest in the United States but has seen its ratings slump in recent years. In response to an email question asking Franklin whether she is interested in joining “Idol” as a judge or a mentor, the singer responded, “Yes I am interested as a judge!” Franklin, 70, is the legendary singer of 1960s hits such as “Respect,” “Chain of Fools” and “Baby I Love You.”

Rockers silenced Rock stars Bruce Springsteen and Sir Paul

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Bruce Springsteen, right, introduces John Fogerty at the Hard Rock Calling Festival in London’s Hyde Park on Saturday. McCartney were silenced Saturday night after defying a sound curfew at the Hard Rock McCartney Calling event in London’s Hyde Park. McCartney had joined Springsteen on stage at the end of the singer’s headline slot, but both stars found their microphones cut off at 10:30 p.m. before they could address the crowds.

Springsteen, known for his long performances, had been playing for more than three hours and had exceeded the curfew by half an hour. After belting out hits such as “Born in the USA” and “Because the Night,” he welcomed McCartney to the stage to sing Beatles hits “I Saw Her Standing There” and “Twist and Shout,” but neither performer had the chance to thank the crowd, and had to leave the stage in silence.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL FRIDAY/SATURDAY QUESTION: Have you ever donated money — any money — to the campaign of a political candidate or campaign related to a ballot measure? Yes

38.5%

No

61.5% Total votes cast: 1,430

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

Passings By The Associated Press

CELESTE HOLM, 95, a versatile, bright-eyed blonde who soared to Broadway fame in “Oklahoma!” and won an Oscar in “Gentleman’s Agreement” but whose last years were filled with financial difficulty and estrangement from her sons, died Sunday, a relative said. Ms. Holm had been hospitalized about two weeks ago with dehydration after a fire Ms. Holm in her Man- in 1997 hattan building. She spent her final days with her husband, Frank Basile, and other relatives and close friends by her side, said Amy Phillips, Ms. Holm’s great-niece. In a career that spanned more than half a century, Ms. Holm played everyone from Ado Annie — the girl who just can’t say no in “Oklahoma!”— to a worldly theatrical agent in the 1991 comedy “I Hate Hamlet” to guest star turns on TV shows such as “Fantasy Island” and “Love Boat II” to Bette Davis’ best friend in “All About Eve.” She won the Academy Award in 1947 for best supporting actress for her performance in “Gentlemen’s Agreement” and

received Oscar nominations for “Come to the Stable” (1949) and “All About Eve” (1950). Ms. Holm also was known for her untiring charity work — at one time she served on nine boards — and was a board member emeritus of the National Mental Health Association. She was once president of the Creative Arts Rehabilitation Center, which treats emotionally disturbed people using arts therapies. Over the years, she raised $20,000 for UNICEF by charging 50 cents apiece for autographs.

generations of students, many of whom became prominent in the film industry, Mr. Stoney devoted himself to training community activists in the use of film as a tool for voiceless people. His role in the creation of public-access television was rooted in a hope that it would become an outlet for that kind of communitybuilding documentary film. His 50 documentaries included “Occupation,” about Canadian students who took over a McGill University building in 1970; “The Uprising of ’34” (1995), about the brutal legacy of a textile workers _______ strike crushed by factory owners; and “All My GEORGE C. STONEY, Babies,” (1953), a film origi96, a dean of American doc- nally commissioned by the umentary film and a leader Georgia Department of of the citizens movement Public Health to educate that gave every American midwives working in povthe right to a public-access erty-stricken rural areas. It television show of his or became a classic. her own, died Thursday at his home in Manhattan. Seen Around Mr. Stoney’s documentary “All My Babies” was Peninsula snapshots added to the Library of A PORT ANGELES Congress’s National Film senior citizen who owns Registry in 2002. both an iPad and a desktop Mr. Stoney, who taught computer touching the filmmaking at New York University from 1970 until desktop computer’s screen the last year of his life, was — with no results. . . . acclaimed in equal meaWANTED! “Seen Around” sure for his roles as a filmitems. Send them to PDN News maker, teacher and prophet Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles of social change at the bar- WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or rel of a camera. email news@peninsuladailynews. com. Besides mentoring two

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1937 (75 years ago) It will be lawful to hunt elk in Jefferson County west of Mount Olympus between Oct. 24 and Oct. 31, the state Game Board ruled in Seattle. The hunter’s bag limit will be one of either sex. It will remain unlawful to kill elk in Clallam County. Meanwhile, the board ruled that one bear per hunter can be killed in Clallam, Jefferson, Grays Harbor, Kitsap and Mason counties between Sept. 26 and Jan. 31, 1938.

1962 (50 years ago)

referred to Olympic National Park for investigation.

1987 (25 years ago) Two teenage girls survived heavy fog, high waves, cold, fear and sea lions before being rescued after a night drifting on the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The girls spent the night adrift in a 10-foot inflatable boat. Wet, cold and frightened, they were picked up 5 miles north of the Dungeness Lighthouse by a Coast Guard cutter. The girls said they went adrift after the motor on the inflatable boat quit running and the motor wouldn’t restart. Both were listed in good condition after being treated and released by Olympic Memorial Hospital in Port Angeles.

Cabin owners at Lake Sutherland and Lake Crescent are suffering from the summer rash of break-ins and thefts, the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office reports. One cabin owner said someone broke down the front door of his Lake Sutherland structure, ranLaugh Lines sacked the dwelling and took two fishing poles. HOW DOES A spy eat A rowboat was stolen from a Lake Crescent cabin his pancakes? Syruptitiously! around the July 4 holiday. Your Monologue The latter case was

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS MONDAY, July 16, the 198th day of 2012. There are 168 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On July 16, 1862, Flag Officer David G. Farragut became the first rear admiral in the United States Navy. On this date: ■ In 1212, the Battle of Las Navas de Tolosa took place in Spain, resulting in victory for allied Christian troops over forces of the Almohad Empire. ■ In 1790, a site along the Potomac River was designated the permanent seat of the United States government; the area became Washington, D.C. ■ In 1909, the Audi auto com-

pany was founded in Zwickau, Germany, by August Horch. ■ In 1912, New York gambler Herman Rosenthal, set to testify before a grand jury about police corruption, was gunned down by members of the Lennox Avenue Gang. ■ In 1935, the first parking meters were installed in Oklahoma City. ■ In 1945, the United States exploded its first experimental atomic bomb in the desert of Alamogordo, N.M. ■ In 1951, the novel The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger was first published by Little, Brown and Co. ■ In 1969, Apollo 11 blasted

off from Cape Kennedy on the first manned mission to the surface of the moon. ■ In 1973, during the Senate Watergate hearings, former White House aide Alexander P. Butterfield publicly revealed the existence of President Richard Nixon’s secret taping system. ■ In 1981, singer Harry Chapin was killed when his car was struck by a tractor-trailer on New York’s Long Island Expressway. ■ In 1999, John F. Kennedy Jr., his wife, Carolyn, and her sister, Lauren Bessette, died when their single-engine plane, piloted by Kennedy, plunged into the Atlantic Ocean near Martha’s

Vineyard, Mass. ■ Ten years ago: The Irish Republican Army issued an unprecedented apology for hundreds of civilian deaths over 30 years. ■ Five years ago: A man carrying a gun and declaring, “I am the emperor,” was shot and killed by security outside the offices of Colorado Gov. Bill Ritter. The man was identified as 32-year-old Aaron Snyder. ■ One year ago: Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez left his country for Cuba to begin chemotherapy, vowing to win his fight against cancer and calling for his political allies to stay united in his absence.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Monday, July 16, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation San Francisco to reroute ships to save whales SAN FRANCISCO — Scientists studying the carcass of a 47-foot fin whale that washed up on a beach in the Point Reyes National Seashore last month found the creature’s spine and ribs severed, likely from the propeller of a cargo ships that sailed those waters. There have been many victims of such accidents in recent years as migrating blue, fin and humpback whales have been lured close to California’s shore by plentiful krill, the shrimplike organisms they eat. Now, after a two-year effort spurred by the uptick in accidents, federal maritime officials have approved a plan to protect whales in and around San Francisco Bay. It includes rerouting shipping traffic and establishing ways to track whale locations. The changes crafted by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, shipping industry representatives, whale researchers and the Coast Guard will likely take effect next year. The shipping industry worked with federal authorities to establish new cargo lanes.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Mural shows Joe Paterno with halo, left, and without. Michael Pilato had put a halo over Paterno’s image after the beloved coach’s death in January but said he felt he had to remove it Saturday after a report that Paterno, former university president Graham Spanier and others buried allegations of child sex-abuse against ex-assistant Jerry Sandusky.

Romney is defended

WASHINGTON — Mitt Romney’s campaign adviser, Ed Gillespie, fired back at the Obama campaign Sunday, saying the issues raised last week show “this president will say or do anything to keep the highest office in the land.” The Obama campaign is questioning whether Romney led Bain & Co. when it sent jobs overseas, allegations that Gillespie told CNN are “a lie.” Thursday, Obama’s deputy campaign manager suggested Romney might be guilty of a felPaterno halo removed ony if he misrepresented his STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — An position at Bain to the Securities and Exchange Commission. artist has removed a halo from Gillespie said Romney wants a mural of Penn State football people to know “he’s not a felon.” coach Joe Paterno amid the school’s child sex-abuse scandal. The Associated Press

Green Party candidate is New England doctor Internist vied with Romney for Mass. seat BY BRIAN WITTE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BALTIMORE — A doctor who ran against Mitt Romney for Massachusetts governor a decade ago is poised to do it again, this time as the Green Party’s presidential nominee. Jill Stein, an internist from Lexington, Mass., acknowledges that her candidacy is a super long shot. Still, she notes that a growing number of people are expressing frustration with the two major political parties, and she cites the THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Occupy Wall Street movement as Jill Stein speaks Saturday an example of that.

in Baltimore.

‘In it to win it’ and build it “We are in it to win it, but we’re also in it to build it, and those are both wins in my book,” Stein, 62, said in an interview at the Green Party’s convention in Baltimore, where she gave her acceptance speech.

Stein hopes the party will qualify in at least 40 states, but the total now stands at 21 and does not include the state hosting the convention. Stein also notes that the Green Party has qualified for federal matching funds for the first time in its 11-year his-

tory. “It is yet another sign that we are in a different historical moment right now — that people are taking the stakes here very seriously and understanding that it is we, ourselves, who are going to get us out of this mess, we, the American people,” Stein said. “The corporate-sponsored political parties — the establishment — isn’t going to change the status quo for us. We’ve got to do it.” Stein has been running for office in Massachusetts over the past decade. In the 2002 race against Romney, she only won 3 percent of the vote. “I entered that race in desperation as a medical doctor and a mother seeing things unraveling and the political system incapable of responding to it,” Stein said. She said she doesn’t worry that even a marginal performance in one state could tip the scales against President Barack Obama. Many viewed Green Party candidate Ralph Nader’s showing in Florida in 2000 as a big factor in Democrat Al Gore’s loss to Republican George W. Bush. “You don’t get democracy by silencing the voice of the public interest,” Stein said.

Briefly: World Clinton meets with Egyptian military head CAIRO — Having pressed the new Egyptian president, U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton on Sunday sought to mobilize what influence the United States still has with the army chief whose key role in post-Hosni Mubarak Egypt is splitting the country between those who see the military as a threat to democracy and those clinging to it as a guarantor of stability. Her demand to the military was simple: Work with Egypt’s new Islamist leaders on a full transition to civilian rule. But with the U.S. having approved yet another delivery of military aid, it is unclear what leverage the Obama administration has as it seeks to stabilize Egypt and build a new relationship with America’s once ironclad Arab ally. The meeting with Field Marshal Hussein Tantawi in Cairo came as Egypt’s transformation from dictatorship to democracy remains in peril.

Syria denies claims DAMASCUS, Syria — Syria on Sunday denied U.N. claims that government forces used heavy weapons during a military operation that left scores dead and brought immediate international condemnation, while the International Committee of the Red Cross said it

now considers the conflict in the country a civil war. Syrian Foreign Ministry spokesman Jihad Makdissi said the violence Thursday was not a massacre — as activists and many foreign leaders have asserted — but a military operation targeting armed fighters who had taken control of the village of Tremseh. Makdissi said 37 gunmen and two civilians were killed — a lower death toll than the one put forward by anti-regime activists, who said more than 100 people were killed. “What has been said about the use of heavy weapons is baseless,” Makdissi added. But the United Nations has already implicated Assad’s forces in the assault.

Wedding bomb probed KABUL, Afghanistan — An initial investigation into a bloody weekend suicide bombing at a wedding suggests the Taliban and terrorists were responsible, Afghanistan’s interior minister said Sunday. A suicide bomber drew close to a warlord-turned-lawmaker at his daughter’s wedding Saturday, then blew himself up, killing the father of the bride and 22 others. The apparent target of the blast in the provincial capital of Aybak was Ahmad Khan Samangani, an ethnic Uzbek who commanded forces fighting the Soviets in the 1980s. Samangani was welcoming wedding guests when the blast ripped through the building. The Associated Press

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Kent Couch and Fareed Lafta lift off Saturday from Couch’s gas station in Bend, Ore.

Ore. lawn-chair aviators land safely, but balloons fly away THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

and Lazfta, an Iraqi adventurer, were trying to fly to Montana in BEND, Ore. — Hours into their lawn-chair balloon flight, tandem lawn chairs suspended two men made a hard landing from party balloons. after they were hit by hail and snow as thunderstorms swept Pelted with hail into central Oregon. But their Knowles said the balloonists backyard aircraft floated away. were pelted by hail and snow and Kent Couch and Fareed Lafta buffeted by turbulence before were about seven hours into their reaching the ground, but they flight Saturday when they descended, coming down near the were not injured. “Everybody is community of Post, about 30 miles walking around,” he said. Knowles said he did not know east of their starting point. But after they scrambled out of the yet how they would recover the contraption, it floated away, flight craft, or whether they might try again. “I think they need a little organizer Mark Knowles said. A flight website tracker showed time to relax,” he said. “The landit continuing east across Oregon. ing was very intense.” Earlier Saturday, about 90 volCouch, a gas station owner,

Quick Read

unteers and several hundred onlookers counted down and cheered as the pair lifted off from Couch’s Shell gas station in Bend. Volunteers had filled 350 5-foot-diameter red, white, blue and black balloons with helium and tied them to Couch’s homemade tandem lawn chair rig. The balloons were arranged in bunches to represent the colors of the U.S. and Iraqi flags. An American flag flew from the bottom of the framework. The duo safely cleared a twostory motel, a coffee stand and a light post, then floated about 30 miles north. Winds pushed them south before sending them east, the direction they wanted to go.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Man locates car stolen in 1970 on eBay

Nation: ‘Ice Age’ heats up box office with $46 million

Nation: Stress disorder screening urged for troops

World: Astronauts on way to dock with space station

A MAN WHOSE prized sports car was stolen 42 years ago recovered the vehicle after spotting it on eBay, authorities said Sunday. Robert Russell told the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department that he had never given up searching for the 1967 Austin Healy after it was taken from his Philadelphia home in 1970. After he spotted what he thought was his car at a dealership on eBay, he checked the vehicle identification number and found it matched his title. Russell, who now lives in Texas, contacted the department in May, and Detective Carlos Ortega tracked down the car in East Los Angeles.

WITH BATMAN LURKING, the prehistoric critters of “Ice Age: Continental Drift” ran off with the box office, with the movie earning $46 million in its opening weekend, according to studio box office estimates. The 20th Century Fox animated film is the fourth in the decadelong “Ice Age” series and the first in 3-D. In its second week of release, “The Amazing Spider-Man,” Sony’s reboot of the web-slinging superhero, earned $35 million, pushing it just past a total of $200 million domestically. The much-anticipated Batman sequel “The Dark Knight Rises” opens Friday.

THE INSTITUTE OF Medicine recommended Friday that soldiers returning from Iraq and Afghanistan undergo annual screening for post-traumatic stress disorder and that federal agencies conduct more research to determine how well the various treatments for PTSD are working. Of the 2.6 million service members deployed to Iraq and Afghanistan, it’s estimated that 13 percent to 20 percent have symptoms of PTSD. Federal agencies increasingly have dedicated more resources to screen and treat soldiers, but considerable gaps remain, according to the institute, an independent group of experts.

A RUSSIAN SOYUZ craft launched into the morning skies over Kazakhstan on Sunday, carrying three astronauts to the International Space Station, where they will quickly start preparing for a frenzy of incoming traffic. NASA astronaut Sunita Williams, Russian cosmonaut Yury Malenchenko and Japan’s Akihito Hoshide are set to travel two days before reaching their three colleagues already at the permanent space outpost. Families and colleagues watched the launch from an observation platform in the Russian-leased cosmodrome in the dry southern steppes of this sprawling Central Asian nation.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012 — (C)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Shelter: Very

knowledgeable

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

GETTING

TO KNOW THE POODLE

Lisa Harvey-Boyd of Port Angeles, and her daughter, Alisyn Boyd, 10, show off Cayenne, their standard poodle, during Saturday’s “Meet the Breed” monthly seminar at Best Friend Nutrition pet supply store, 680 W. Washington St., Suite B102, in Sequim. The free seminar showcases a different breed or canine specialty each month with therapy dogs to be featured on Aug. 18 and German pinschers on Sept. 15.

Symposium: Regional

panels discuss climate CONTINUED FROM A1 West Coast p a n e l Five regional panels — Wednesday tribal including a West Coast — panel — will discuss the m e m b e r impact of climate change on Sharon Puland indigenous coastal cultures len Q u i l e u te and explore solutions based Morganroth on millennia of traditional R o y a l t y : J o n a h ecological knowledge. Traditional knowledge is Black, Mr. Quileute; and needed to make climate sci- Alexis Ward, Miss Quileute. “It is important for us to ence and subsequent models be present during this very meaningful on a human and important gathering and to local scale, organizers said. “Tribes are the natural have multigenerations repchoice to lead the nation in resented,” said the Quileute the response to climate Tribal Council in a statechange, beginning with this ment. Frank Geyer of Quileute symposium,” said Billy Frank Jr., chairman of the Natural Resources said:“It Northwest Indian Fisheries is important to make people aware that this phenomeCommission. “Coastal Indian people non is happening and the are already dealing with potential impact that it can the effects of climate have and is having on native peoples of the coast. change,” he said. “Climate change impacts “The glaciers that feed the habitat in which our our life-giving rivers are natural resources live — melting. “Reservations are flood- both on land and in the ing more often, forcing some waters. “These resources are tribes to have to move their vital to the culture, economy homes to higher ground.” and well-being of the tribe. They have always depended Quileute on their natural resources Among them are the for their existence.” Among the issues that Quileute in LaPush, a coastal tribe at the mouth will be discussed are the of a river that experiences acidification of the oceans, flooding and now has major which makes it difficult for structures in the tsunami shellfish and other creatures to form shells, and zone. The Quileute will be rep- rising sea levels. Regional panels will resented by a delegation of six people at the symposium. share climate adaptation Attending will be strategies from coastal and Quileute Tribal Council island ecosystems nationmembers Naomi Jacobson wide, including Alaskan and Chas Woodruff, as well natives and a large continas elder Chris Morganroth gent of indigenous U.S. III — who will speak on the Pacific islanders.

• For New Computer Set-up or Tune-up • Home or Business Location

Authors to speak across Peninsula CHERYL STRAYED, AUTHOR of Wild, and Pam Houston, author of many books, including Cowboys Are My Weakness and most recently Contents May Have Shifted, will read from their books at 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. Listeners are advised to come early. At the Port Townsend Writers’ Conference, Strayed will give a free lecture on writing at 4 p.m. Thursday and then

a reading with writer Dana Levin at 7:30 p.m. Friday at the Wheeler Theater at Fort Worden State Park, 200 Battery Way. Admission to all three events is free. For details about the Port Angeles event, phone sponsor Port Book and News at 360-452-6367; for information about the Port Townsend events, phone Centrum at 360-385-3102. Peninsula Daily News

Strayed: Fame making

its impact, author says CONTINUED FROM A1 So life has changed for Strayed, but “the main thing that’s interesting to me is that the actual things haven’t changed,” she said in an interview from her home in Portland. “To my kids, I’m still the exact same person,” she said. “To my husband, I’m exactly the same person.” The difference is in the way other people treat her, say at a party: They want to meet Cheryl Strayed. The famous writer. People are devouring Wild and raving about it. Hundreds of readers pack rooms where she is to speak, everybody has just read her book, and “that still blows me away,” she said. Strayed’s self-reliant trek on foot across two mountain ranges has her at first in a pair of too-small boots, then in duct-taped sandals, then in new, rightsize boots shipped to her as she walks to Castle Crags, Calif. It’s about true grit, about doing what she did not and could not prepare for. It’s on confronting danger and beauty, slipping and sliding on a snow-obliterated trail, and finding peace while walking toward a high blue sky. Strayed has a tough time, and not just because of the rattlesnakes.

“I feel like I’m on the other side of the equation. People walk up to me, they say, ‘I’m so nervous.’ Sometimes they start to cry. I want to say: ‘I know exactly how you’re feeling. I’m that way, too . . .’” CHERYL STRAYED author of Wild She walks through memories, both horrific and sweet, of her mother, who died of cancer at 45. She runs out of money more than once.

Many mistakes

emailed to say, “You’ve inspired me to go hiking. What are your words of wisdom?” The whole book is a testament, Strayed replies — though she says the wisdom is in the form of “what not to do.” Strayed has been in Port Townsend to teach at Centrum’s writers’ conference before, but she’s never come to Port Angeles. More than once, she said she’s excited about the trip, to this rural place not so unlike the Minnesota woods where she grew up. When she was a girl, Strayed adored books but never got to go hear an actual author give a reading. She remembers being awestruck by writers. So it moves her when a reader comes to her table, Wild in hand, opened for her inscription. “I feel like I’m on the other side of the equation. People walk up to me, they say, ‘I’m so nervous.’ Sometimes they start to cry. I want to say: ‘I know exactly how you’re feeling. I’m that way too . . .’” Strayed wants her readers to know: “I’m not that ‘other person’ on the ‘other side.’ I’m with you.”

Things go awry because of Strayed’s mistakes; for a few hours she feels like an “Amazonian queen,” then descends to the miserable belief that she is the world’s biggest idiot. When she set out, Strayed was seeking to leave behind a lot that had gone wrong in her life. The time had come, Strayed said, to do something completely new — and to finish it. ________ All these years later, she Features Editor Diane Urbani still says fervently: “It was de la Paz can be reached at 360an amazing journey.” 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. Many a reader has urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

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“We want to see meaningful collaboration borne out of this first symposium that, over the coming years, yields effective work to make changes in the way we live on Earth to sustain all of us for centuries to come,” McCarty said. Climate change is real, said Paul Dye, marine program director for the Nature Conservancy, one of the partners in the symposium. “Native coastal peoples are experiencing coastal-destroying impacts now, and we have to get serious about tackling the problem on a global scale,” he said. “Conserving resources, treating the ecoystem that supports you with respect and being willing to adapt to changing conditions are proven methods of survival that native coastal people have practiced for thousands of years,” he said. In addition to the Nature Conservancy and the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian, conference partners include the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Office of National Marine Sanctuaries and National Marine Fisheries Service, the National Congress of American Indians and the Western Pacific Regional Fishery Management Council. Other partners include Salmon Defense, United South and Eastern Tribes, Uncas Consulting Services, American Native Renewables and EA Engineering, Science and Technology. For more information, visit www.firststewards. org. There, Ross-Preston said, a blog will update viewers during the week.

CONTINUED FROM A1 for a sizable property far away from residential “I didn’t know that any- neighborhoods but within one in the world, let alone in easy driving distance of Clallam County, had the Port Angeles or Sequim,” compassion and skills to res- said Markwell. cue from euthanasia dogs labeled ‘dangerous,’” said Just a start Maddox, former owner of The $50,000 endowment Good to Go Grocery in Port is just a start, he added. Angeles and an Olympic “We need much more National Park employee help to reach a funding now concentrating on home- level at which we can purschooling her two daughters. chase a plot of land and “Steve has a vast amount complete our estimated of knowledge about ani- $100,000 Phase 1 of conmals,” she said. struction,” said Markwell, “He is skilled, he is com- who has a master’s degree passionate, and his uncon- in nonprofit management ventional ideas make sense from Regis University. to me.” Markwell and Matthew Stories about Markwell’s Randazzo, the organizarefuge and his methods of tion’s vice president and working with animals have volunteer fundraiser, have appeared in People maga- been speaking to civic zine, American Dog Maga- groups about Olympic Anizine and the Los Angeles mal Sanctuary during the Times, as well as the Penin- past two months. sula Daily News. “We thought that once our Said Maddox: “When I community learned about read an article about Steve our mission to be a last resort and eventually met him, I for dogs, they would be eager wanted to help him help to support our drive to build those dogs.” a new and improved sanctuMarkwell wants to ary,” Randazzo said. expand — to provide more For more information, space both for animals and visit www.olympicanimal for services — and to locate sanctuary.org or http:// closer to potential volunteer tinyurl.com/7kj7p6d. and fundraising sources in Potential donors with the Port Angeles and questions can email MarkSequim area. well at Steve@olympic “Ideally, we are looking animalsanctury.org.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

(C) — MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

A5

Rose House shelter gets much-needed upgrades

Vote now for Best of the Peninsula 2012 VOTING HAS OPENED for Best of the Peninsula 2012 — your chance to weigh in on just about everything that makes where we live so great. For the first time, all voting in the 92 categories reflecting services, food, places and people is being done online at www.peninsuladaily news.com. There will be no paper balloting in print editions of the Peninsula Daily News. There are separate online ballots for Clallam and Jefferson counties. But don’t delay: Deadline to vote is this coming Sunday, and winners will be announced Aug. 31. Steps have been taken to prevent multiple online voting from the same person or computer. Also new this year: If you fill out a minimum 50 percent of either a Clallam County or a Jefferson County ballot, you can be eligible to win one of two $50 prizes. Click on the blue box on the home page of www. peninsuladailynews.com — it’s in the array to the left of the daily Peninsula Poll — for details and your ballots. But remember: Balloting ends Sunday, so don’t delay.

BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — On a quiet Port Angeles street, a converted Victorian home that houses some of the most vulnerable of the city’s residents has gotten a facelift and will receive more upgrades in upcoming months. Community groups gave $28,000 toward improvements to Rose House, a transitional shelter for women and children who have escaped from domestic abuse. “It has been a yearlong endeavor for Soroptimist International of Port Angeles to raise substantial funds to help Rose House receive improvements that

will last for years to come,� said Margo Petersen-Pruss, said in a Soroptimist report on the organizations efforts. Rose House is operated by Healthy Families of Clallam County, and opened as a shelter in 1995. “Rose House,� PetersenPruss said, “has been in desperate need of a new roof, exterior paint and a maintenance fund in place to meet needs when they arise.� “Donations received from individuals in our community, grants and donated services have helped make this dream come true,� she added. The city of Port Angeles financed a new roof, with a $14,493 grant coming from the Housing Rehabilitation

Fund for Community Development. The work was done by Diamond Roofing of Port Angeles. The Ben and Myrtle Walkling Trust awarded a grant of $2,000 to buy a new refrigerator and an exterior storage building for the shelter.

completed painting and refurbishing the Soroptimist room — a space that has been sponsored and periodically updated by Soroptimist members since 1995. The Mac Ruddell Community Fund provided a grant for $1,000 to assist in the upkeep of Rose House. Soroptimist International of Port Angeles is a 501(c) 3 nonprofit organization. Donations for the Rose House project can be sent to SIPA Foundation, P.O. Box 805, Port Angeles, WA, 98362

Exterior paint

The exterior of Rose House will be painted by Liquid Painting LLC. That service was provided by an anonymous donor. The kitchen and dining ________ room were updated with paint and new lighting by Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Habitat for Humanity and reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Soroptimists. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula Soroptimists recently dailynews.com.

Teenagers hunt for heritage Tribal canoes at sites in Port Townsend to arrive in PA this afternoon

BY JENNIFER JACKSON FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — At least 17 canoes from West Olympic Peninsula tribes and Vancouver Island First Nations will arrive in Port Angeles today on their journey to Squaxin Island. The canoes are expected between noon and 4 p.m. at Hollywood Beach, where they will be greeted by Lower Elwha Klallam tribal singers and dancers.

17 canoes expected

JENNIFER JACKSON/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Mario Pilapil, left, assistant YouthCAN manager, and Stewart Wong, mentor artist, look at documents and photos belonging to Gloria Wakayama, right. Pilapil had read in a history book about Wakayama’s great-uncle William, who was born in Port Townsend in 1902. tors with gifts of food, an firm that has an office in orange being a common the Baker Block Building in offering. Port Townsend. It’s two blocks from the Port Townsend tales location of her great-grandfather’s import/export comIn Port Townsend, the pany,. students heard Gloria Yee Sing Wo Kee Co. was Lung Wakayama, whose on Adams Street where the great-grandfather, Eng Khu Larb Thai restaurant Hock Gem, emigrated from is now. Canton, China, to Canada, Another well-known then to Port Townsend in import firm was Zee Tai Co., 1890. Wakayama said. A merchant, he married Wakayama told a story Lee Gok Sue, who was from about the day a banker, a wealthy Portland family, purportedly a Col. Landes, in Port Townsend in 1895. It was an arranged mar- decided to call in a $650 loan he’d made to her greatriage. She was 16. He was in grandfather. He gave the merchant his 40s. until 3 p.m. that same day “She said later she was to raise the money. shocked when she first saw Eng Hock Gem went out him, that he was so old,� Wakayama said. Wakayama, who lives in Seattle, is a partner in a law

and called in accounts due in the Chinese community. The loan was paid by the deadline, Wakayama said, Her grandmother, Fannie, was the oldest of nine children, five of whom were born in Port Townsend. When William, the oldest son, was born in 1902, his parents invited the city’s leading citizens to a party celebrating his birth. The guests included Col. Landes, whose gift was a gold cup, Wakayama said. Mario Pilapil, a YouthCAN program assistant, had a particular interest in looking at Wakayama’s family photographs — he had read about her Great Uncle William in an old Northwest history book.

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Six canoes from the Hoh, Quileute and Makah are anticipated to pull ashore, along with 11 First Nations canoes that will cross the Strait of Juan de Fuca from Victoria. The Quinault tribal canoe families may rejoin the journey in Port Ange_______ les, after a number of Quinault pullers gathered Reporter Arwyn Rice can be Friday for the funeral of a reached at 360-452-2345, ext. tribal member in Taholah. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@ The pullers, with the peninsuladailynews.com. addition of the Elwha canoes, will depart from peninsuladailynews.com Hollywood Beach early Wednesday, bound for

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PORT TOWNSEND — They hiked through potato fields, combed beaches, followed trails through woods and along cliff tops. They talked with a pioneer family descendant and visited a cemetery, looking at his family plot. On Friday morning, 13 teenagers of Pacific Asian descent took the ferry from Whidbey Island to Port Townsend, where they continued their quest to find traces of their ancestors’ experience in the new world. The teenagers are participants in YouthCAN, a program offered by the Wing Luke Museum of the Asian Pacific American Experience in Seattle. A main goal of the trip: to create art installations that make the Chinese emigrant experience in the Northwest more visible. “This is a history that is largely hidden,� said Mikala Woodward, exhibit developer/YouthCAN manager. The teens spent two nights camping at Fort Ebey State Park, where they searched the landscape for sites where Chinese immigrants lived and worked, Woodward said. They also met with Roger Sherman at the Island County Historical Museum. Sherman told them about a Chinese immigrant who worked for his family. When the man died in 1925, he was buried in the family plot, which the students visited. The teens were also able to answer a question Sherman posed: Why did he sometimes find an orange on the grave? Their answer: It is a Chinese custom to honor ances-


A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Volunteer Hospice offers grief support PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County will offer a five-week grief-support group series in Sequim beginning today. The sessions will be from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. each Monday through Aug. 13 at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 S. Blake Ave., Sequim. The program is free and open

to the public. Registration is required, since the group will be limited to eight people. Volunteer Hospice offers griefsupport groups in Sequim and Port Angeles several times a year, with Sequim groups meeting at the church for five-week, twohour sessions and Port Angeles groups gathering at the Port Angeles Hospice House behind

the hospice office at 540 E. Eighth Drop-in groups meet twice a St. for six-week 11/2-hour sessions. month Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. in the Port Angeles Hospice House for those who have completed the Follow-up meetings six sessions. Phone the hospice A monthly sack lunch follow- office for the schedule. up group meets the third Monday Volunteer Hospice of Clallam of each month at 1 p.m. at United County provides free services to Methodist Church in Sequim for terminally ill patients and their those who have completed the families. For information specifically five sessions.

about the sessions beginning this month in Sequim or to register, phone Jan Gianakis at 360-6832752. For information about other grief-support groups, phone the hospice office at 360-452-1511. For more information about hospice, phone the office or visit www.vhocc.org.

Planning commission takes a tour Panel in Brinnon this week, and in Clearwater on Aug. 1 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BRINNON — The Jefferson County Planning Commission is taking its regular meetings on the road this summer, with a visit to Brinnon set Wednesday. The meeting will be held at the Brinnon School, 46 School House Road, at 6:30 p.m. Planning Commission members visited Gardiner for a June meeting and will visit Clearwater on Aug. 1.

Comprehensive plan The Planning Commission currently is working to review and assess the Jefferson County Comprehensive Plan (“Comp Plan”) and Development Regulations to identify possible amendments for a staterequired periodic update. The Washington Growth Management Act aims to help local jurisdictions facilitate growth and development in a coordinated fashion to ensure a broad array of community values are protected, such as health and safety, economic development, environment and natural resources, public services and facilities, and quality

of life. Jefferson’s comprehensive plan was last updated in 2004. It identified six basic planning objectives: preserve rural character, acknowledge patterns of existing development, enhance rural economy, allocate land to meet anticipated needs, continuous and ongoing public involvement, and compliance with GMA requirements. In Brinnon, the Planning Commission will seek community input on the goals and policies of the Comp Plan, especially those that pertain to the commercial and agricultural zoned areas. The Planning Commission also wants to identify any issues from the 1982 Brinnon Community Development Plan that are not adequately covered by the Brinnon Sub Area Plan and rest of the Comp Plan as consistent with the GMA. This is not a public hearing, and no immediate formal action is anticipated. To review materials or for more information, visit t i n y u r l . c o m / 6 u u y o p e, phone 360-379-4484 or email PlanComm@co. jefferson.wa.us.

LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Lake Crescent in Olympic National Park is one of 15 lakes nationwide nominated as America’s best lake in a USA Today contest.

Crescent one of the 15 best Lake selected for national Web contest

favorite, or send a tweet to o cast a vote for the lake that best @USATODAYTravel by July 27. symbolizes summer, visit http://tinyurl. USA Today will tally the com/83kx7bg and post a comment votes and visit the winning about your favorite, or send a tweet to lake for a story appearing Aug. 10. @USATODAYTravel by July 27. Editors at five regional PENINSULA DAILY NEWS magazines were asked to An official maximum OLYMPIC NATIONAL pick a trio of favorite lakes. est in the country, its fans claim) water surrounded by depth recorded at Crescent PARK — Lake Crescent is fir forests,” the USA Today Lake, which is in Olympic among 15 lakes nationwide Sunset nomination website says. National Park, is 624 feet nominated as America’s Peter Fish at Sunset mag“You can canoe and although unofficial meabest lake in a USA Today azine nominated Lake Cres- kayak, and fish for two spe- surements have been deeper. Internet contest. cies of trout found nowhere A massive landslide isoTo cast a vote for the cent west of Port Angeles. “In Olympic National else in the world, then grab lated the glacier-fed lake lake that best symbolizes summer, visit http:// Park, Crescent offers deep a chair on the porch of from Lake Sutherland tinyurl.com/83kx7bg and (second deepest in the state 1916-vintage Lake Cres- approximately 7,000 years ago. post a comment about your of Washington) clear (clear- cent Lodge.

T

College releases President’s List, Honor Roll PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Gregory A. Faris, Radhiah Fathaniah, Kevin Cahya PORT ANGELES — Febryan, Aaron Fleming, Peninsula College has Patrick Forrestal and Laureleased the names of sturen Frehner. dents who made the PresiAlso, Shawn C. Gerdent’s List and the Honor meaux, Yan Cesar Gioseffi, Roll for the 2012 spring Miguel Gonzalez, Jordan R. quarter. Goudie, Derek L. Greul, To qualify for the PresiElizabeth Griswold, Lillian dent’s List, a student must N. Gulden, Gregory J. be enrolled for at least 12 Guoan, Nik Hadjichristoquarter hours of credit in doulou, Raymond T. Hagy, courses numbered 100 or Melissa R. Hamilton, above, receive no incomRachel N. Hardy, Holly M. pletes and earn a college Hatton, Emily E. Heike, grade-point average for the Juliet C. Helgeson, Philip quarter of no less than 3.9. L. Holman, Huy Quoc Honor Roll requireHuynh, Nicholas T. Ivarments are the same, except son, Torsten D. Jochems, for a college GPA of no less Ian J. Keene, Luke T. than 3.6. Kisena, Tracey A. Lavoie, Shannon D. Lawson, MariPresident’s List anne Lehsten, Laura Lestage, Megan A. Logue, Carlos R. Aguirre, Paul C. Arthur, David A. Astudi- Joel Lund, Martha E. Lyckman, Jennessa L. Lyon, llo, Jessica R. Banzet, Karen L. Marsaw, Grace Rosann L. Beauvais, SteTulsi Marshall, Edward ven Lavonn Bell, Sarah A. Martinez, Felix Martinez, Bidne, Deviney S. Blore, John V. Matthews, Kyla E. Kevin V. Boe, C Marc Bozarth, Taylor N. Brewer, Maupin-Carver, Amy N. McAndie, Sarah F. Joseph R. Bridge, Dan R. McBride-Lyons, Mary Ruth Brink, Grover E. Burdine, Mollinet, Dawn M. Morgan, Scheldon Cato, John Allen Kathryn G. Moseley, David Chapman, Hanny ChrysoA. Myers, Debra Nesbitt, lite, Ashleigh L. Clark, Ernest D. Conrads, Kelli M. Joseph D. Nevill and Lisa D. Nevill. Curren, Andrew L. Daly, Also, Jabriel E. Olney, Asa Davidson, Mark O. Downing, Ruth J. Eastman, Koshin Ono, Elizabeth A. Palmer, Esther Rebeckah Siobhan A. Ebel, Kate Palmer, Marianna Palmer, Elam, Richard C. Erving, Michael P. Parr, Joseph Mary M. Fahrenschon,

Peterman, Chris K. Polhamus, Richard Putman, Rebecca J. Rael, Richard G. Rector, Frankie E. Reed, Javin A. Reid, Patrici Reidel-Gormley, Megan C. Rhodes, Billie J. Richards, Stacey A. Richards, Craig Rihl, Gloria L. Robbins, Amber A. Rodocker, Deana Loraine Rogers, Janine L. Romero, Priscilla Schaefer, Jessup Schoff, Chris L. Schroeder, Teresa G. Schwiethale, Stephanie L. Segle, Rick James Skelly, Glenn E. Smith, Emilia I. Stefanko, Denise J. Stovall and Lori Ann Sweet. Also, Brandon T. Taft, Adrielle R. Tobias, Susan M. Tomlinson, Jason D. Trammell, Lyris TudhopeLocklear, Scott C. Underwood, Michaela E. Unruh, Justin P. Vanbuskirk, Joseph P. Verrelli, David Walter, To Wan, Shane J. Wandersee, Sandralee Wasous, Susan I. Weatherbee, Rex A. Welch, Gregory S. Welever, Elizabeth A. Witters, Megan Wonderly, Tsun Yin Wong, Ryan N. Woods, Tashina L. Woodyard, Kyohei Yajima and Cheng Zeng.

Honor Roll Omar AmbrocioVasquez, Omar A. Anderson, Tiffany N. Anderson, Angel A. Ashley, Morgan R.

Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com

Billie J. Henderson, Erin B. Henninger, Derik S. Hickerson, Timothy W. Hill, Shana R. Hillriegel, Michele L. Holt, Debra A. Hume, Satoka Ikari, Noreen F. Iverson, John H. James, Paul D. Johnsen, Luke J. Johnson, Abigail C. Jones, Irene F. Jones and Holly L. Juskevich. Also, Amber D. Koskela, Megan F. Larrechea, Kristen Larson, Ronald E. Last, Jr., Alisa M. Lawrence, Annika M. Lawrence, Jennie Lebowitz, Brian J. Lee, Kai Kit Lee, Garrett M. Leffers, Keith D. Lesnick, Scott Lester, Anqi Liang, Sean Daniel Linde, Garrett Linderman, Carlos R. Lobo, Cheryl M. Loran, Alyssa Luciano, Lindi Lumens, Valisa C. Lynch, Kristy M. Mabrey, Paul Fredrick Mascho, Sarah A. McElhose, Elspeth McGlocklin, Hailey M. McLaughlin, Nicholas O. Mobley, Jennifer R. Murphy, Michael E. Nagy, Kayla M. Napiontek, Gloria M. Nesse, Crystal M. Neu, Kelsie R. Ng, Justin L. Olbu, Idris V. Ostrovsky and Jessica L. Ownbey. Also, Matthew A. Perry, Autumn E. Peterson, Daniel Pitz, Miranda Pitz,

Joseph Powers, Tiffany D. Powers, Philip J. Price, Treena M. Price, William A. Prorok, Claudia L. Pruitt, Laura L. Quinones, Thomas D. Radon, Richard Rankich, Colette Rapp, Theodore S. Rasmussen, Randy D. Reader, Carol J. Reamer, Jennifer B. Reynolds, Charles E. Rice, Connor Riley, Molly A. Riverstone, Curtis W. Robbins, Shannon L. Robbins, Matthew K. Sagen, Franklin M. Saxton, Tak Chung Sham, James Michael Simmons, Rachelle M. Sires, Joseph E. Skerbeck, Mark Anthony Skerbeck, Joren T. Smith, Kristopher C. Smith, Tamra Suzanne Snell, Lucas James Snyder, Shelby N. Solomon, Stephanie S. Speicher, Charles Strean, Angela M. Strong, Amy M. Swenson, Siyang Tang, Lisa D. Terkelson, Heather M. Travis, Richard C. Wagner, Christopher M. Wagnon, Stacey M. Waldrip, James A. Waters, Corina J. Welcker, Ashley L. Wessel, Faith F. Wilhelm, Nora L. Williams, Daniel Wilson, Adam J. Witczak, David Wolfe, Dwight Worden, Weilin Zhou, Yongyun Zhou and Michael R. Zitting.

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Atchley, Amanda J. Avera, Gwendolynn Barbee-Yow, Tabitha A. Bare, Nicole A. Batiste, Lauren C. Bell, Jason G. Benoit, Danielle J. Bernier, Stephanie D. Binschus, Thomas Boyer, Aubrey C. Briscoe, Harriette C. Brooke, Denae A. Brooks, Carrie E. Brown, Nicole J. Brown, Sage A. Brown, James R. Buckham, Cody T. Buckmaster, Sydney A. Bullington, Aran Z. Burke, Richard S. Burton, Jill C. Butler, Emily Carel, Shaun G. Carr, Susan A. Carroll, Anneene M. Catterson, Dale Clark, Eugene K. Copeland, Howard M. Corwin, Joshua Croker, Angela Dafoe, Amy L. Duce and Traci Anne Dunn. Also, Ryan J. Elmer, Leasa Epenesa, Marquita R. Espinoza, Kahli Rose Fagg, Kaitlin M. Fairchild, Jessica M. Farrell, Andrew J. Fiedler, Sharra Flanders, Wendy L. Forshaw, Brandyn Francis, Sharon E. French, Chi Fai Fung, Tyler C. Funk, Jess J. Galland, Mindy Rashel Garcia, Christine M. Gerych, Jason A. Goakey, Zechariah J. Greene, Linda L. Greenfield, Emmett Grube, Andrew M. Guatney, Alyssa Habner, Hatsuyo Harbord,


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Monday, July 16, 2012 PAGE

A7

What’s in your wallet? Libor IF ONLY ONE in four American adults can name his or her U.S. senators, we can assume that even fewer know what Libor is. Libor (pronounced lieFroma bor) is at the Harrop center of another major financial scandal, but that may not improve its name recognition much. This is summer, after all, and making sense of financial manipulation requires effort. Members of the public should understand that what they don’t know can cost them. The illegal fixing of Libor, the interest rate to which much of the world’s financial transactions are tied, took a ton of money out of ordinary folks’ pockets and handed it to the select few. The beauty of such cons is that the little people don’t even know they’re being fleeced. Libor stands for the London Interbank Offered Rate. It’s the interest rate banks charge each other for big loans. The British Banking Association is supposed to oversee it but apparently did not notice that Barclays was submitting falsely lower rates, probably to make its

financial position look stronger. More than a dozen other banks are said to have been in on the fun. We’ve been subject to shocking financial scandals in recent years, but some experts are calling this one the worst. Still, what exactly does Libor have to do with you and me? If banks set the Libor rate artificially low, then they could pay the cities and states that entered financial contracts with them less than these governments were entitled to. Such shortfalls are traditionally made up by the taxpayers or through cuts in services. Hedge funds entering futures contracts tied to Libor rates were cheated, as well. Libor also is used to set the interest rates we pay on our credit cards and adjustable mortgages. The word “Libor” appears in the small print on the contracts that few of us read. If banks can manipulate Libor downward to make themselves look healthier, what’s to stop

them from manipulating that rate higher to extract more money from the little people with credit card balances and mortgages? Not much, it would seem. So here’s another example why accusing financial con artists of greed, dishonesty or avarice is so fruitless. Let a higher power dwell on their character. The job for we earthlings is to regulate them without apology. This latest scandal should make that a done deal.

But listen to the political conversation in which Republicans portray the financial industry as an outpost of muscular free enterprise shackled by Washington regulations. Clearly, it’s the other way around. Wall Street is all over Washington. It extracts changes in the laws that let their billionaires pay taxes at lower rates than do their electricians and police. It often obtains lax rules that let the financiers gamble with money guaranteed by the taxpay-

What Obama, Romney share in common WHAT’S LITTLE KNOWN — and certainly unmentioned on the campaign trail — is what Barack Obama and Mitt Romney have in common. Both have family histoTimothy ries with polygamy. Both Egan had fathers born in foreign countries. Both went to Harvard. Both are wealthy. Taken together, it’s a narrow niche; there aren’t enough rich Harvard grads with multiplewife family albums and a bit of foreign otherness to fill the car elevators in Romney’s beach manse. Which leaves both candidates working the margins of different demographic fields. Mormons and African-Americans are taken. Same with passionate liberals and fist-pumping conservatives. The rural vote is pretty much all Romney’s, and urban hearts belong to Obama. Romney can count on the often inchoate grudge block, people who vote against somebody rather than for — a large part of the Republican base this year. Obama has certainly angered Wall Street, Southern whites and no small number of conservative Roman Catholics. But Romney has a longer list of people who may be disinclined to vote for him: Latinos. Gays. Gay soldiers. People who were bullied as kids. Dog lovers. People who like sex. People who use contraception during sex. People who want “free stuff,” as Romney classified those without health care on Wednesday. People who believe in science. In sum, Romney needs voters who aren’t just “a bunch of old,

white guys,” as the Republican strategist Ed Rollins said a few days ago, “fat like me.” Obama was casting for another tribe during his recent swing through the swing states. In the small town of Parma, Ohio, looking into a crowd of mostly white, middle-aged folks, he mentioned that he’d just had a beer on a hot day, and then said: “When I see your kids, I see my kids,” and, “When I see your grandparents, I see my grandparents.” He had said a strikingly similar thing months ago when talking about Trayvon Martin, the black teenager shot in Florida. “If I had a son, he’d look like Trayvon.” Then, he was talking about race. So, of course, his kids don’t look like the tweens of smalltown Parma. But he’s putting himself in another tribe, those disgusted by a man with Swiss bank accounts and four homes who still paid a lower tax rate than an Ohio firefighter. Obama personalized this reach later in Pittsburgh, with a story about his humble family outings. “I remember my favorite vacation when I was a kid, traveling with my mom and my grandma and my sister, and we traveled the country on Greyhound buses, railroads, and once in a while we’d rent a car, not that often, and stay at Howard Johnsons.” Buses, trains, HoJos? It’s a throwback image, but it conjures memories of finding joy in small pleasures just off the interstate. “Didn’t matter how big the pool was; if there was a pool, I’d jump in. I was 11 years old, and I was excited just to go to the vending machine and get the ice bucket and get the ice.” People don’t mind rich politicians; 75 percent of voters in a Gallup poll last week said Rom-

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ney’s wealth would not be a factor. But a significant number are bothered by people who fetishize their wealth or use tricks (like offshore tax havens) to avoid the burdens of normal citizens. In that Gallup poll, one in five independents — a crucial block — said Romney’s wealth made them less likely to vote for him. The pictures of Romney and his fellow suits at Bain Capital ravenously stuffing bills in their mouths and pockets is repulsive for the same reason that almost two-thirds of Americans have an unfavorable view of Romney surrogate Donald Trump. This is as much about crass warfare as class warfare. The Romney who made fun of NASCAR fans in see-through plastic rain slickers or insulted the small-town cookie makers is the person Mike Huckabee was referring to when he said voters don’t want their candidate “to look like the guy who laid them off.” A plutocrat should never preen. In most of the swing states, two of Obama’s core constituencies — college grads and Latinos — have increased as a share of the electorate. White, blue-collar men — a group that gave only 40 percent of its vote nationwide to Obama in 2008 — are shrinking as a percentage. This is the tribe that Obama has to connect with if he expects to win a second term. They fill their beer coolers with motel ice, because it saves a couple of bucks, and are looking for a president who has their back.

________ Timothy Egan, born in Seattle, is a national columnist for The New York Times, and an author on sociological events. Thomas L. Friedman, whose column usually appears Mondays, has the week off.

ers. The financial wizards’ modern Gilded Age fortunes come courtesy of government, not despite it. And the way Wall Street makes government do its bidding is to buy the politicians. The new freedom to pour money into politics without being linked to the contributions gives cover for buying more of the same. Foes of campaign finance reform point to cases where a candidate that greatly outspent a competitor lost, and they do exist. But when you have a complex matter — Libor isn’t like gay marriage — and a populace that has not engaged the mental gears into how such things really work, what’s going to move their vote? The last political ad they heard? If the 2008 economic meltdown didn’t make a compelling case for stiffening oversight of Wall Street and campaign finance, it’s hard to know what would. One really does worry for the future of our democracy.

________ Froma Harrop is a columnist for the Providence (R.I.) Journal. Her column appears every Monday. Contact her via info@ creators.com or in care of Creators Syndicate Inc., 5777 W. Century Blvd., Suite 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.

Peninsula Voices OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL

Trade pact pending

Rural residents

There is a new business agreement unfolding called the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) that most Americans know nothing about. This trade agreement would give unprecedented political authority and legal protection In America the Beautiful: a Fire Sale for Foreign Corporations, Brian Moench informs us that residents of the West should be particularly alarmed. Disputes over Western land contracts for mining and timber, for example, would be settled by international tribunals. Even if you are oblivious to environmental concerns, you should be outraged at the total circumvention of national sovereignty. TPP would allow the plunder of our natural resources by foreign corporations allowed to bypass U.S. law. Specifically, this TPP could: (1) severely limit regulation of foreign corporations operating within U.S. boundaries, giving them greater rights than domestic firms; (2) extend incentives for U.S. firms to move investments and jobs to lower-wage countries; and (3) establish an alternative legal system that gives foreign corporations and investors new rights to circumvent U.S. courts and laws, allowing them to sue the U.S. government before foreign tribunals and demand compensation for lost revenue due to U.S. laws they claim undermine their TPP privileges or their investment “expectations.” TPP is much worse than NAFTA. This “trade agreement” will allow foreign corporations to use up America’s natural resources, trash our environment and public health. Rose Marschall, Port Angeles

The state Department of Ecology, with a billion dollars of our tax money to spend, is launching huge strikes against Washington state residents who live in the country. Our 24th District legislators are complicit in their action by voting for bills in the last session that gives them legal(?) basis for their actions. In addition to their proposed takeover of water, one in particular that galls me is their effort to outlaw wood stoves. I designed and built my own wood stove, using about 1,900 bricks. The smoke and gases pass through 27 feet of brick-lined passageway before reaching the outside atmosphere. I suspect my actual emissions are far less than any of the “certified” iron stoves being sold. But my stove is not certified, and Ecology could, if it gets its currently proposed rules in place, have it torn out (over my jailed or dead body). Wisconsin has historically been just about as liberal as Washington. Yet, Wisconsin elected a “can do” guy as governor and gave him a majority in the Legislature and he “did.” Then, the Democratic Party put on a national campaign to have him booted out, and Wisconsin voters voted for him again. I have to wonder if it is possible for Washington (and 24th District) voters to decide to go against the unions and the socalled environmentalists and make some much needed changes in the Legislature and governor’s office to save Washington state. Will we remember in November? Marv Chastain, Port Angeles

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


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Budgets, Disclosure Act on agenda PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SERVICES

WASHINGTON — This week, the House will debate the 2013 defense budget and a bill related to mandatory, across-the-board spending cuts set for next year. The Senate will take up the Disclose Act, which requires public disclosure of those now making large campaign contributions in secret.

Contact legislators (clip and save) “Eye on Congress” is published in the Peninsula Daily News every Monday when Congress is in session about activities, roll call votes and legislation in the House and Senate. The North Olympic Peninsula’s legislators in Washington, D.C., are Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Mountlake Terrace), Sen. Patty Murray (D-Bothell) and Rep. Norm Dicks (D-Belfair). Contact information — The address for Cantwell and Murray is U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510; Dicks, U.S. House, Washington, D.C. 20515. Phone Cantwell at 202224-3441 (fax, 202-2280514); Murray, 202-2242621 (fax, 202-224-0238); Dicks, 800-947-6676 (fax, 202-226-1176). Email via their websites: cantwell.senate.gov; murray. senate.gov; house.gov/dicks. Dicks’ North Olympic Peninsula office is at 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362.

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

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It is open from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays and by appointment. It is staffed by Judith Morris, 360-452-3370 (fax: 360-452-3502).

State legislators Jefferson and Clallam counties are represented in the part-time state Legislature by Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, the House majority whip; Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim; and Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam. Write Van De Wege and Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 (Hargrove at P.O. Box 40424), Olympia, WA 98504; email them at vandewege. kevin@leg.wa.gov; tharinger. steve@leg.wa.gov; hargrove. jim@leg.wa.gov. Or you can call the Legislative Hotline, 800-5626000, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on holidays and from noon to 1 p.m.) and leave a detailed message, which will be emailed to Van De Wege, Tharinger or Hargrove, or to all three. Links to other state officials: secstate.wa.gov/ elections/elected_officials. aspx.

Learn more Websites following our state and national legislators: ■ Followthemoney. org — Campaign donors by industry, ZIP code and more ■ Vote-Smart.org — How special interest groups rate legislators on the issues. ■ H E A LT H - L AW REPEAL: Voting 244 for and 185 against, the House on Wednesday sent the Sen-

ate a Republican bill (HR 6079) to repeal the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, which Presi- Dicks dent Obama authored in 2009 and signed into law in 2010 with the aim of providing some 32 million legal U.S. residents with health insurance they now lack. This bill would repeal some parts of the law already in operation — such as ones keeping children on parents’ policies until age 26 and closing the “doughnut hole” in the Medicare drug plan — while preventing other sections from taking effect as scheduled in 2014. Targeted in the latter category are the insurance exchanges, or marketplaces, that would open in 50 states for delivering taxpayer-subsidized private insurance to people not covered at work or through government plans such as Medicaid and Medicare. Republicans denounce the law as a “government takeover of health care” that will swell the national debt, slow economic growth and intrude on doctorpatient relationships. Democrats say the law will greatly expand the private-insurance industry, slow the growth of health costs and give tens of millions of citizens an alternative to emergency-room care. The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office projects the law will reduce annual deficits through 2021, but Republicans

256 for and 160 against, the House on Thursday passed a bill (HR 4402) to ease environmental rules and limit lawsuits in order to quicken agency reviews of applications to mine on public land in the West. While the bill spotlights Cantwell Murray strategically important rare-earth minerals, it also would speed action on permits for sand and gravel mining. The bill would designate certain mining activities as reject that finding. “infrastructure projects” to A yes vote was to repeal make them eligible for fastthe 2010 health law. tracked government Dicks voted no. reviews. A yes vote was to pass ■ CONGRESSIONAL the bill. HEALTH PLAN: Voting Dicks did not vote. 180 for and 248 against, the House on Wednesday ■ HARD-ROCK MINrefused to discharge mem- ING ROYALTIES: Voting bers who voted for HR 6079 163 for and 253 against, the (above) from the Federal House on Thursday refused Employees Health Benefits to require royalty payments Plan. of 12.5 percent on the value This taxpayer-subsi- of gold, silver, uranium and dized, privately operated other hard-rock minerals plan covers nearly all pres- extracted from federal land ent and retired House in the West. members and senators, civil The amendment to HR servants, federal retirees 4402 (above) would generand their family members. ate $400 million over 10 The plan provides law- years to be used to cleanup makers with key benefits tens of thousands of abantheir constituents would doned mines now draining lose if the 2010 law is toxic materials into soil, repealed, such prohibitions streams and aquifers. against coverage denials Hard-rock mining on based on pre-existing condi- federal land has always tions, lifetime caps on ben- been royalty-free. efits and premiums based By contrast, companies on gender and age. extracting oil, coal and natUnder this Democratic ural gas from federal land motion, members voting to pay royalties of 12.5 percent repeal the 2010 law would to the Treasury. have to leave the federal A yes vote was to assess plan soon after repeal takes royalties on hard-rock mineffect. ing. A yes vote backed the Dicks did not vote. Democratic motion. Dicks voted yes. ■ TAX CREDITS FOR ADDING JOBS: Voting 53 ■ FAST-TRACK MIN- for and 44 against, the SenING PERMITS: Voting ate on Tuesday failed to

Eye on Congress

reach 60 votes needed to end Republican blockage of a Democratic bill (S 2237) using tax incentives to spur small-business hiring this year. The bill would give businesses with 500 or fewer workers a tax credit worth 10 percent of 2012 payroll increases over 2011 levels, with credits capped at $5 million per company. The bill also would provide a one-year extension of “100 percent bonus depreciation” for small businesses, enabling them to immediately write off the full cost of plant and equipment purchases. A yes vote supported 10 percent tax credits for new hiring. Cantwell and Murray voted yes. ■ ERIC CANTOR’S TAX PLAN: Voting 73 for and 24 against, the Senate on Thursday killed a measure enabling businesses with 500 or fewer employees to avoid paying income taxes on 20 percent of their profits for one year. The deduction would be capped at a figure equivalent to 50 percent of the firm’s annual payroll. Known as the Cantor plan after its author, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., the tax break is seen by backers as an incentive to hire workers, while critics note it would be available even to hedge funds, private-equity firms and companies that do not expand payrolls. This occurred during debate on S 2237 (above). A yes vote was to kill the Cantor plan. Cantwell and Murray voted yes.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Monday, July 16, 2012 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, DEAR ABBY, WEATHER In this section

B Olympics

A rush to the finish line BY STEPHEN WILSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON — With the opening ceremony less than two weeks away, there’s a mad dash to the finish line at the Olympics and it has nothing to do with sprinters. Hundreds of construction workers are toiling away inside the Olympic Park, laying cables, installing seats and adding the last layers of sparkle and polish to the venues. There’s plenty to do. “It’s looking a bit industrial isn’t it?” said Chris Allen, a Londoner who came to the edge of the park to have a look. “I am not seeing England’s green fields. I do hope it’s going to look better.” Shades of Athens, where chronic delays pushed workers to the brink to complete preparations in time for the games to start in 2004? Hardly, say London organizers who have prided themselves on finishing their massive construction project ahead of time and on budget. Things may look a bit messy now, they say, but all will be fine by the time the curtain goes up, on July 27, when the torch is lit. “We’re not at the stage yet where we’re ready to flick the TV on,” James Bulley, director of venues for organizing committee LOCOG, told The Associated Press. “The athletes aren’t ready to start competing yet, either. We want all our venues to look absolutely spectacular and pristine. “The venues are ready. We’re now just doing the final setup for the games. We’re in a good place. We’re on track. There’s nothing I’m worried about.” The last few weeks and days are all about putting up signs, fitting in the remaining seats and completing the landscaping. “We will be mowing lawns right up to the opening ceremony,” LOCOG chairman Sebastian Coe told the AP.

Please, no crisis The last thing organizers need at this point is a crisis over readiness of the venues. At the moment, they’re coping with the fallout from a bungled contract by private security group G4S that forced the government to call in about 3,500 additional troops — many just returned from tours of duty in Afghanistan — to fill the shortfall. A walk through the 560-acre Olympic Park in east London this weekend, between yet another bout of rain showers, showed the scale of what remains to be done: a small army of workers, a sea of white tents, cranes, bulldozers, upturned tables and chairs, humming generators, television cables and rigging, a maze of fences. Paul Gauger, who works for the tourism agency Visit Britain, surveyed a sad-looking wild flower patch near the aquatics center but took it in stride. “This is all cosmetic stuff,” he said. “Look! There are some flowers growing over there!” Bulley said the venues, after the construction and fit-out phases, are now in their final “bump-in” period. Television networks from around the world are moving in and cabling the venues for their cameras. LOCOG’s “look’” teams are completing the signage and color schemes. Sports equipment is being shipped in. “We’re still putting in seats at probably 10 or so venues,” Bulley said. “We’re putting in 1,000 seats a day.” The “live site” in the Olympic Park — a grassy area where spectators can watch the events on a giant screen and listen to musical entertainment — is also unfinished. “The bump-in looks quite messy, but you leave this to the last stages,” Bulley said. TURN

TO

OLYMPICS/B3

Wilder shoots for World Series Baseball team 3-1 going into bracket action PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

KENT — Wilder Baseball is playing in the regional championship bracket today, just two wins away from the World Series. That’s quite the turnaround after starting the Senior Babe Ruth 18U regional tournament with a disappointing 2-1 loss to the Siskiyou Jaxx of Yreka, Calif., despite Cole Uvila of Port Angeles and Michael Dean of Forks combining for a no-hit-

Regionals ter Thursday morning. Since then, though, Wilder is on fire after winning three consecutive games by the combined score of 36-8 at Kent Memorial Park. The elite team made up of players from all over the North Olympic and Kitsap peninsulas, started the tourney like the Seattle Mariners offensively with only three hits in that first game. Quickly shedding the frustration of that first loss, though, Wilder turned into the New York Yankees offensively, blasting their next three opponents to capture

first place in its pool. Wilder ripped the Vancouver, Wash., Jayhawks 15-4 Thursday night, then stomped the Wyoming state champion 12-1 on Friday before bombarding Washington state champion Columbia Basin River Dogs of Moses Lake 9-3 on Sunday morning. “The kids did a good job after losing that first game,” Wilder manager Rob Merritt said. “We wanted to be playing on the last day [today], and give ourselves a chance [to win it all].” The Jayhawks and Wyoming games were mercy-rule six-inning contests. The River Dogs had beaten Wilder twice at the state tour-

nament the weekend before, and had come into the final pool-play game undefeated while Wilder was 2-1. “The River Dogs could have still won the pool even if we won the game,” Merritt said. That’s because both teams would be tied at 3-1, and the tie-breaker was the amount of runs allowed in the tourney up to that point. The River Dogs were three runs ahead of Wilder going into the game. The Moses Lake team had given up just four runs in three games while Wilder had given up seven. TURN

TO

WILDER/B4

Zunino impresses in debut M’s draft pick looks good for AquaSox MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

EVERETT — The fans flocked to Everett Memorial Stadium on Saturday to catch a glimpse of what they hope is a light at the end of the Seattle Mariners’ tunnel. And Mike Zunino provided a ray of hope. The Mariners’ first-round pick from this year’s amateur draft made his professional debut Saturday catching the first game of Everett’s doubleheader against the Tri-City Dust Devils, and Zunino played an integral role in the AquaSox’s 6-3 victory in game one. Zunino opened his career with a double in his first at-bat. “It was fun,” Zunino said following his debut. “It was great to have the crowd support and it was nice to go out there and just get behind the plate. “It was nice to start off with a hit in my first at bat. It’s just all go from here, and I’m just ready to help the team out.” “It was good,” Everett manager Rob Mummau said of Zunino’s debut. “He did a really good job behind the plate. He looked real comfortable and received the ball well, especially that low pitch. “He really kept the game moving. Then offensively he got a double his first time up. I thought he looked good.”

Sits out 2nd game

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Zunino sat out the second Catcher Mike Zunino, at batting practice for the Seattle Mariners soon after signing game of the doubleheader, which with the club earlier this month, smacked a double in his first pro at-bat for the AA Everett won 5-1 to run its win- Everett AquaSox on Saturday. ning streak to six. The Sox (22-7) went for the five-game series sweep against the Dust Devils (13-16) Sunday afternoon, despite Tri-City scoring first in each game of the series so far. There was a festival atmosphere in the stands in anticipation of seeing Zunino, selected third overall out of the Univer-

sity of Florida in June. Especially after Zunino’s originally scheduled debut was washed out Friday. He was heartily cheered every time he was announced, whether it was during the pregame lineup or when he came to bat. Despite the atmosphere, Zunino claimed no nerves for his

pro debut. “It’s baseball to me,” Zunino said. “You have to sort of put everything in the back of your mind, the crowd and everything else. “We went out there trying to win, and all I’m trying to do is help the team out.” Zunino got his career at the

plate started with a bang. Coming to bat for the first time in the bottom of the second inning, he was green-lighted 3-0 and lashed a fastball down the first-base line past a diving Miguel De Leon for a stand-up double. TURN

TO

DEBUT/B4

Rangers shut out Mariners 4-0 BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Matt Harrison tossed a five-hitter for his 12th victory, Adrian Beltre had three hits and two RBIs, and the Texas Rangers beat the Seattle Mariners 4-0 on Sunday afternoon. Harrison’s 12th win kept him even with Tampa Bay’s David Price for the most in the American League and continued his streak against the Mariners. Harrison (12-4) has won eight straight starts against Seattle and is 5-0 all-time at Safeco Field. The eight straight wins over one team is the third longest streak in Rangers’ history. Charlie Hough won 13 straight against Cleveland and nine straight against Minnesota.

It was the fourth complete-game shutout for Harrison and second this season, also tossing a five-hitter against San Francisco last month. And he did it mostly without the strikeout. Next Game Harrison fanned three, Today tied for his season-low. vs. Royals Harrison threw 114 pitches and allowed at Kansas City just four singles and Time: 5 p.m. Brendan Ryan’s two- On TV: ROOT out double in the fifth inning. Ian Kinsler added his 10th homer of the season on the first pitch of the fifth inning off Seattle starter Hisashi Iwakuma (1-2), who struggled through five innings.

But it was Beltre an inning earlier that gave Harrison cushion to work with as the Rangers took two of three from the Mariners to begin the second half of the season. Craig Gentry opened the fourth inning with a single and Elvis Andrus doubled to right with one-out. Instead of taking their chances, the Mariners intentionally walked Josh Hamilton to load the bases. Beltre followed by bouncing a single through the left side of the infield to score Gentry and Andrus and the second of his three singles. Beltre was robbed of a fourth hit when Chone Figgins jumped and pulled down his line drive in the eighth. Hamilton added an RBI groundout in the first inning, his Major League-leading 76th of the season. TURN

TO

M’S/B4


B2

SportsRecreation

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

Today’s

can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

Baseball

ab r Kinsler 2b 3 2 Andrus ss 4 1 Hamltn dh 3 0 Beltre 3b 40 MiYong 1b 4 0 N.Cruz rf 30 DvMrp lf 40 Torreal c 40 Gentry cf 41 Totals 33 4 Texas Seattle

102 000

ab r hbi 4010 3000 3000 4010 4000 4000 4010 3020 1000 30 0 5 0

010 000

000—4 000—0

Today

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

8 a.m. (47) GOLF Golf, Web.com Utah Championship, Final Round, Site: Willow Creek Country Club Sandy, Utah 10 a.m. (25) ROOT Billiards, Mosconi Cup 1 p.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Barcelona vs. Real Madrid, Semifinal 2:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Women’s Basketball, Brazil vs. United States, Site: Verizon Center - Washington, D.C. (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Angels vs. Detroit Tigers, Site: Comerica Park - Detroit (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball, Brazil vs. United States, Site: Verizon Center Washington, D.C. (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Kansas City Royals, Site: Kauffman Stadium - Kansas City, Mo. (Live)

SPORTS SHOT

Rangers 4, Mariners 0 Sunday Seattle hbi 1 1 Ryan ss 1 0 Ichiro rf 0 1 C.Wells lf 3 2 JMontr dh 1 0 Smoak 1b 0 0 Seager 2b 0 0 Olivo c 0 0 MSndrs cf 2 0 Figgins 3b 8 4 Totals

SPORTS ON TV

Latest sports headlines

Scoreboard Texas

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DP_Texas 2, Seattle 1. LOB_Texas 5, Seattle 7. 2B_Andrus (21), Ryan (11). HR_Kinsler (10). CS_Gentry (4). IP H R ER BB SO Texas M.Harrison W,12-4 9 5 0 0 4 3 Seattle Iwakuma L,1-2 5 7 4 4 3 0 Delabar 2 0 0 0 0 3 Furbush 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 League 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 0 1 PB_Olivo. Umpires_Home, Gary Cederstrom; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Adrian Johnson. T_2:32. A_27,378 (47,860).

West Division W L San Francisco 49 40 Los Angeles 48 42 Arizona 42 46 San Diego 36 54 Colorado 34 54

Mariners 7, Rangers 0 Texas Kinsler 2b Andrus ss Hamltn lf Beltre 3b N.Cruz dh MiYong 1b DvMrp rf Torreal c LMartn cf Totals Texas Seattle

Saturday night Seattle ab r hbi 4 0 0 0 Ackley 2b 4 0 1 0 Ichiro rf 3 0 0 0 C.Wells lf 3 0 0 0 Jaso c 3 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 3 0 1 0 Smoak 1b 3 0 0 0 Seager 3b 3 0 1 0 Peguer dh 3 0 0 0 Ryan ss 29 0 3 0 Totals

ab r hbi 4111 5110 3210 3222 4012 3000 3112 4010 3000 32 7 8 7

000 400

000—0 10x—7

000 110

E_Mi.Young (3). DP_Texas 1, Seattle 1. LOB_ Texas 2, Seattle 7. 2B_Ackley (13), M.Saunders (21). HR_Jaso (4). IP H R ER BB SO Texas Darvish L,10-6 6 1/3 8 7 7 4 4 Kirkman 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 M.Perez 1 0 0 0 1 0 Seattle F.Hernandez W,7-5 9 3 0 0 0 12 HBP_by Darvish (C.Wells). WP_Darvish, F. Hernandez. Umpires_Home, Adrian Johnson; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Fieldin Culbreth. T_2:24. A_29,951 (47,860).

American League Texas Los Angeles Oakland Seattle

West Division W L 54 35 49 40 46 43 37 53

Pct GB .607 — .551 5 .517 8 .411 17½

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PREPARING

FOR

OLYMPICS

U.S. women’s Olympic basketball players Sue Bird (6), Candace Parker (15) and Sylvia Fowles during practice Saturday in Washington, D.C. The U.S. men’s and women’s basketball teams prepare for the Olympics with a doubleheader against Brazil tonight in Washington, D.C.

East Division W L New York 54 34 Baltimore 46 42 Tampa Bay 46 43 Boston 45 44 Toronto 45 44 Central Division W L Chicago 49 39 Detroit 46 43 Cleveland 45 43 Kansas City 38 49 Minnesota 36 52

Pct .614 .523 .517 .506 .506

GB — 8 8½ 9½ 9½

Pct GB .557 — .517 3½ .511 4 .437 10½ .409 13

Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 5, L.A. Angels 3 Toronto 11, Cleveland 9 Baltimore 8, Detroit 6, 13 innings Tampa Bay 5, Boston 3 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox 3 Oakland 9, Minnesota 3 Seattle 7, Texas 0

Sunday’s Games L.A. Angels 10, N.Y. Yankees 8 Toronto 3, Cleveland 0 Detroit 4, Baltimore 0 Boston 7, Tampa Bay 3 Chicago White Sox 2, Kansas City 1 Oakland 9, Minnesota 4 Texas 4, Seattle 0 Today’s Games L.A. Angels (E.Santana 4-9) at Detroit (Porcello 6-5), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (H.Alvarez 5-7) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 9-7), 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 1-2) at Boston (A.Cook 2-2), 4:10 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 4-5), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 1-0) at Minnesota (Diamond 7-3), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 8-7) at Kansas City (J.Sanchez 1-5), 5:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Angels at Detroit, 4:05 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m.

Chicago White Sox at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Baltimore at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Seattle at Kansas City, 5:10 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 7:05 p.m.

National League East Division W L Washington 51 35 Atlanta 49 39 New York 46 43 Miami 42 46 Philadelphia 39 51 Central Division W L Cincinnati 49 38 Pittsburgh 49 39 St. Louis 46 42 Milwaukee 42 46 Chicago 36 52 Houston 33 56

Pct GB .593 — .557 3 .517 6½ .477 10 .433 14 Pct .563 .557 .523 .477 .409 .371

GB — ½ 3½ 7½ 13½ 17

Pct .551 .533 .477 .400 .386

GB — 1½ 6½ 13½ 14½

Saturday’s Games Chicago Cubs 4, Arizona 1 Atlanta 8, N.Y. Mets 7 Cincinnati 3, St. Louis 2, 10 innings Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 4 Miami 2, Washington 1 Philadelphia 8, Colorado 5 San Francisco 3, Houston 2, 12 innings San Diego 7, L.A. Dodgers 6 Sunday’s Games Washington 4, Miami 0 Atlanta 6, N.Y. Mets 1 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 1 Chicago Cubs 3, Arizona 1 Philadelphia 5, Colorado 1 San Francisco 3, Houston 2 San Diego 7, L.A. Dodgers 2 St. Louis at Cincinnati, late. Today’s Games Arizona (Miley 9-5) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 4-5), 4:10 p.m. Washington (E.Jackson 5-4) at Miami (Zambrano 4-7), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 11-4) at Milwaukee (Fiers 3-3), 5:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Karstens 2-2) at Colorado (Francis 2-2), 5:40 p.m. Houston (Happ 6-9) at San Diego (K.Wells 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Blanton 7-8) at L.A. Dodgers (Eovaldi 1-5), 7:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Mets at Washington, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. San Francisco at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. Miami at Chicago Cubs, 5:05 p.m. St. Louis at Milwaukee, 5:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. Houston at San Diego, 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.

New York Red Bulls, Sounders tie 2-2 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

HARRISON, N.J. — Fredy Montero came off the bench in the second half to score his fifth goal of the season, giving the Seattle Sounders a 2-2 tie with the New York Red Bulls on Sunday. In the 67th minute, Montero took a feed from Brad Evans and pushed it past goalkeeper Bill Gaudette, who was making his debut after being acquired from the Los Angeles Galaxy on Friday. “He’s always played well coming off the bench,” Seattle coach Sigi Schmid said. “He has that mentality of cre-

ating something when he comes in. When you have someone like that, it gives you an edge. It’s nice to have someone like that. It’s turned out to be a very good thing for us.” Alvaro Fernandez scored in the 16th minute to give Seattle (8-57) a 1-0 lead. Adam Johansson made a perfect crossing pass from 45 yards out to a sliding Fernandez, who pushed the ball past Gaudette. Johansson’s left-footed cross from the right sideline went over the head of Red Bulls defender Brandon Barklage directly to Fer-

nandez’s right foot. Sebastien Le Toux, also making his debut with the Red Bulls after coming over in a trade Friday with Vancouver, tied the game in the 24th minute. Kenny Cooper blasted a shot from just outside the penalty area that Seattle goalie Bryan Meredith stopped, but Le Toux alertly followed and kicked it home. It capped a whirlwind 48-hour period for Le Toux, who had to fly across the country to arrive in time for Sunday’s game. “The last two days have gone by so fast that I didn’t even have

a chance to think about it,” said Le Toux, an MLS All-Star last year for Philadelphia. “My mind was really off. It was pretty crazy, but it felt good to get a goal in my new uniform. It would have been nice to get the win. I feel pretty lucky to be with this team now.” Joel Lindpere gave the Red Bulls (9-5-5) a brief lead in in the 61st minute with his third goal of the season. Lindpere took a feed from Barklage, then faked out former Red Bulls defender Jeff Parke to unleash a left-footed blast from 25

yards out. The Red Bulls remained unbeaten at home at 5-0-3. Gaudette got the start in goal when rookie Ryan Meara was unable to go because of a hip injury. Red Bulls defender Rafa Marquez left the game in the 21st minute with a left calf injury. Marquez has played in just eight of the Red Bulls’ 19 games this season because of suspensions or injuries. Signed to a multimillion-dollar contract in 2010, he has not scored a goal and has only two assists this season.

Roger Chapman wins U.S. Senior Open THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LAKE ORION, Mich. — Roger Chapman earned the right to be mentioned in the same sentence with Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Hale Irwin. Not bad for a self-described former European Tour journeyman. The Englishman shot a 4-under 66 on Sunday to win the U.S. Senior Open by two strokes at 10 under at Indianwood. He won the Senior PGA Championship by the same margin two months ago on the other side of Michigan. Chapman, Nicklaus, Player and Irwin are the only players to win the U.S. Senior Open and Senior PGA Championship in the same year. “It’s a true honor,” Chapman said.

Before this year, his career highlight was a European Tour win in Brazil in 2000. Bernhard Langer (72), Fred Funk (67), Tom Lehman (68) and Corey Pavin (68) finished tied for second at 8-under 272 at the Champions Tour’s fourth of five majors. Pavin’s two-stroke penalty after his first round for hitting a ball that moved a fraction of an inch proved to be costly. Entering the final round, it seemed as if the only lingering question was how easily Langer would win. Langer, though, found out what the first- and second-round leaders — Tom Kite and Lance Ten Broeck — did the previous two days: It’s not easy to stay consistent at Indianwood. Langer took a four-shot lead into the final round and closed

with a shaky performance that spoiled his shot at winning his second U.S. Senior Open. The German said Saturday if he closed with a 2- or 3-under round, it would be difficult for anyone to catch him. When Langer gave up two shots at No. 2, he gave the field a chance to pass him. Langer pushed his second tee shot to the right under a line of trees on the 396-yard, par-4 second hole. After walking more than 100 yards to examine the path of his approach shot, he hit a low shot that landed against the lip of a greenside bunker. Langer tried to play what he called a “special shot,” and ended up sailing it over the green to set up a double bogey. “I knew there was a lot of golf left and I was still in the lead,” he said. “If I shoot under par from

that point on, I’ll still be in good shape, but I couldn’t make a putt.” The wind picked up considerably Sunday — with gusts up to 20 mph — and made it even tougher to keep tee shots on the unforgiving and tight fairways and to accurately approach hard, undulating greens. Chapman answered the challenge for much of the day with two birdies on the front nine and four through 14 holes. He chunked a shot out of the bunker at 16, leading to a bogey that he made up for on the next hole. The 53-year-old Chapman stepped to the potentially pivotal 195-yard, par-3 17th and calmly hit a 5-iron shot that was close enough for a tap-in birdie that restored a two-shot lead. “I have to say that was my best shot ever played,” he said.

Chapman chose to use his driver at the 462-yard, par-4 18th and got a break when his tee shot was stopped by fans standing along the left ropes. That gave him with a decent lie in the rough that he took advantage of with an approach that set him up for a two-putt par that sealed the victory and proved what he did in May at Harbor Shores was no fluke. “I wanted to prove to myself and to other people that Benton Harbor wasn’t a one-off event,” he said. “That was in the back of my mind.” He had a stunning wire-towire win at the Senior PGA Championship, beating John Cook by two strokes after closing with two bogeys without his wife, Cathy, there to watch because she had to work.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

B3

Replay? That’s what a TV is for BY JOHN MCGRATH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

Why do fans pay to go to NFL games? It’s one of the three most mystifying questions of our existence, and it’s just as confounding as, “How did we get here?” and, “Is there life after death?” I’ll leave the discussion about the origin of humanity and the possibility of eternal destiny for scientists, clergy, philosophers and college students who gather in dorm rooms after the coffee shop closes on weeknights. Besides, even in the unlikely event those conundrums are solved someday, the question of why fans pay to go to NFL games will remain unanswerable. This much is beyond debate: It’s less of a hassle to follow pro football on a 60-inch high-definition television screen than it is to attend a game in person. Watching on television allows you to see more, and learn more, alongside companions of your choice. You can watch a game from the comfort of a couch, inside a house that’s warm on cold days, cool on hot days and dry on wet days. And then, of course, there is the money not spent by stay-at-home fans. According to Team Marketing Research, the average prices for an NFL game last season were $77.20 per ticket, $7.20 per beer, $4.77 per hot dog and $25.22 per parking spot.

Baseball expensive A Major League Baseball game isn’t cheap, either, but there are nuances about a ballpark experience that can’t be conveyed on television. A line drive hit into the gap with a runner on first, followed by a relay throw for a play at the plate . . . well, you’ve got to be there, even in the upper deck. Especially in the upper deck. Football wasn’t made for TV; it just sort of happened that way. And while college football always will offer a pageantry that’s difficult for

MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

Seattle Seahawk fans waiting for a game to start last season. Stadium fans will be treated to replay videos during games. television to replicate, pageantry in the NFL is limited until the Super Bowl. It’s no surprise, then, that while the viewership ratings for NFL games continue to dominate the ratings of all other sports, attendance is down 4.5 percent since 2007. Nor is it a surprise the NFL has taken notice. “The at-home experience has gotten better and cheaper, while the in-stadium experience feels like it hasn’t,” Eric Grubman, the league’s executive vice president of ventures and business operations, told The Wall Street Journal earlier this month. “That’s a trend we’ve got to do something about.” The trend could be bucked with some simple word combinations – “free parking,” “discounted tickets” and “$2 beer” come to mind – but NFL teams haven’t yet reached that

point of desperation about water cooler on Monday the decline in attendance morning. since 2007. For the past few years, the conversation has gone something like this. Plan B for fans Home-schooled fan: The NFL still wants “What do you make of that your money, and it realizes disputed touchdown catch taking your money will be in the back of the end zone?” more difficult if prices are Ticket-buying fan: “Not a eased on tickets and conces- clue.” sions. Home-schooled fan: “I So it’s on to Plan B, not thought you had season that there ever was a Plan tickets. You didn’t go to the A. An essential part of Plan game?” Ticket-buying fan: “I B regards replay reviews went to the game. That’s necessitated by a coach’s why I don’t have a clue.” challenge. There is a price for Those replays will be shown this season on sta- everything, of course, and the price of enabling fans in dium video boards. Allowing the crowd in the stadium to view a videothe stadium to see every- board replay of a disputed thing that folks at home are call is substantial. seeing might not sound like Will the rulings of neua big deal, but at least it tral refs be swayed by relieves fans from the frus- home-crowd dynamics? (I trating sense they paid suspect so. They’re only $72.20 for a ticket that human.) deprives them a chance to Will rulings that go offer insight around the against the home team

enrage those fans whose behavior already is teetering on obnoxiousness? (I suspect so. They’re only human.) The possibility of an unfavorable call fanning the flames of a riot is minimal. We’re Americans, after all, representing the most advanced society in the history of the world. Our cohabitants in this great land would never storm the field in the way those crazy soccer fans do in Europe, and Africa, and South America. Right? Uh, right? Major League Baseball umpires aren’t so sure. Their collectively bargained contract with MLB forbids any replays of disputed calls on stadium video boards. The next time a bangbang play at first is shown to a Safeco Field crowd, it will be the first time, and

the last time. The umpires will walk off the field. They’ll declare the game a forfeit, with the home team responsible. MLB fans, by nature and the sheer disparity in the schedules – 162 games, compared to 16 – generally are more mellow than NFL fans. Baseball is a sport that markets to families and group outings for day campers, church congregations and civic organizations. If umpires fear the consequences of disputed calls replayed on the video board during a baseball game, what’s that say about the potential for a disputed call to turn into a crowd-control crisis at a football game? In addition to allowing stadium fans access to replay reviews, the NFL will relax its restrictions on public-address announcers.

Olympics: A lot of work still to do CONTINUED FROM B1 “It’s always the last thing you do in getting events ready. We want to work these venues right up to when the athletes are coming in so they look as good as possible.” Olympic Park isn’t the only place getting dolled up. So is Horse Guards Parade, the ceremonial parade ground a stone’s throw from the Prime Minister’s Downing Street residence in central London, and site of beach volleyball. It’s a temporary venue which requires stands and 5,000 tons of sand brought in from a quarry south of London. Imagine a giant sandbox. Work started only late last month after the Trooping of the Color ceremony marking Queen Elizabeth II’s birthday. Another key venue requiring special attention is ExCel. The conference and exhibition center in the Docklands area is being turned into multiple arenas hosting boxing, judo, table tennis, wrestling, fencing, taekwondo and weightlifting. “We’re well advanced,” Bulley said. “We’ll be ready to hand those arenas over as of early next week. “We took the venues later than many of the others. We’ve always known the period we’ve had to deliver these venues. We track them very closely. We’re in super shape.”

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A construction worker stands outside the Olympic Stadium on Sunday as preparations continue for the 2012 Summer Olympics in London. International Olympic Committee President Jacques Rogge said it’s normal for host cities to face a flurry of last-ditch issues. “It’s not peculiar for

London,” he said. “We’ve always had difficulties in the days leading up to the games in the previous games and the games were of an impeccable nature.

“This is something that does not worry us. We’re confident that everything will be fine by the opening ceremony day.” Even Andrew Boff, a member of the London

Assembly and vocal critic of the Olympic project, has no doubts. “It’s the nature of any games,” he said. “They look unfinished before you get there. But

the venues are ready. They’ve been tested. “You can do a lot in 12 days. If it weren’t ready, Seb Coe would have his Lordship or knighthood taken away.”


B4

SportsRecreation

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

M’s prospect throws a no-hitter MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

Just what Seattle Mariners fans need: another pitching prospect to follow. Jordan Shipers, a 21-year-old left-hander assigned to Low-A Clinton (Iowa), put himself on the Mariners’ prospect map by pitching a complete game, nine-inning no-hitter in a 10-0 win over West Michigan on Wednesday night. Shipers walked two and struck out two while throwing the Lumber Kings’ first nine-inning no-hitter since Scott Dunn pitched one in 2000. He let his defense do the majority of the work. “I just went out there and threw strikes,” Shipers told the Clinton Herald. “It doesn’t happen too often. I was in a zone.”

The 5-foot-10 Shipers was selected by the Mariners in the 16th round of the 2010 draft, out of South Harrison High School in Bethany, Mo. His high school did not have a baseball team, so Shipers pitched in an Iowa wood-bat league to show his talent. The Mariners signed him to a lofty $800,000 bonus, prying him away from a commitment to play for Missouri State. Shipers has solid numbers for Clinton. In 17 starts, he is 4-3 with a 3.18 ERA. He has shown good control in 99 innings, walking just 26 while striking out 52. The no-hitter was not his only shutout of the year — he pitched a nine-inning

M’s: Lose 4-0

three-hit shutout against been playing together since Burlington on May 5. Venezuela and we know each other really well,” said Quiroz. “I stopped the pitcher M’s Minor League from throwing, gave him a Notebook towel, gave him some GatoTacoma Rainiers All- rade, and gave him a differStar designated hitter Luis ent bat.” Jimenez was having a Jimenez proceeded to hit tough time in the Triple-A five home runs in a row – All-Star Home Run Derby three of which the Buffalo on Monday night in Buffalo, News described as “moon N.Y. shots to right that With the rules stating approached the parking that he had 10 “outs” to hit deck in territory almost as many home runs as he never reached in games.” could, all Jimenez did in Jimenez reached the front of more than 17,000 fans was pop up and ground semifinals of the derby before succumbing to evenout. He had made seven tual champion Valentino “outs” without a homer Pascucci of the hometown when fellow Tacoma all-star Buffalo Bisons. Mike Curto is the radio Guillermo Quiroz stepped broadcaster for the Tacoma Jordan Shipers is throwing well for the in. “Me and Jimmy have Rainiers. Mariners’ Clinton, Iowa, minor league team.

Ailing Gutierrez gets in work

CONTINUED FROM B1 inning to snap an 0-for-23 skid. But that was it for the Seattle got base runners against Harrison, but could Mariners offensive highlights, as they scored two or never get a two-out hit. Three times in the first less runs for the fourth time five innings the Mariners in six games. The 11 shutouts are tied had runners in scoring position with two outs and with Oakland for most in the majors. failed to get them home. NOTES: Texas won a Seattle threatened again in the seventh after a one- road series against an AL out single by Michael Saun- West foe for the first time this season. ders and walk to Figgins. Rangers manager Ron But Harrison got Ryan to ground into a double play Washington said RHP Alexi — with a nice pick by Ogando could rejoin the Michael Young at first base team on Tuesday in Oakland. Ogando has been on — to end the threat. Mariners rookie Jesus the DL since June 12 with a Montero singled in the first groin strain.

MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — Gold Glove outfielder Franklin Gutierrez took a major step forward in his comeback from a concussion Saturday when he played catch — his first baseball-related activity since he was hit by an errant pickoff throw June 29. “A little each day until they’re sure I’m OK,” Gutierrez said. Hit behind the right ear, Gutierrez hadn’t even picked up a baseball the past two weeks, and still hasn’t run, caught a fly ball or swung a bat.

Once he’s past any residual dizziness, however, the team expects him to respond quickly. “Unless his timing is way off, I don’t think he’ll need that much time before he’s ready to play,” manager Eric Wedge said, although the team is planning on a short rehabilitation minor league assignment. Gutierrez, who missed much of last season with irritable bowel syndrome, has been sidelined in 2012 by a shoulder injury, foot problems and a concussion, appearing in only 13 games. “He’ll come with us on this next trip, and we’ll test

No one will say for cerhim in every aspect of the game before we send him tain, and there are options, but it’s likely right-hander out,” Wedge said. Blake Beavan will get the chance to audition for the Tuesday’s hurler? role he had to open the 2012 When the Mariners season, in part because no begin their next trip with one else in the minors four games in Kansas City, seems quite ready. they have to find a starting Options? The Mariners pitcher for Game 2 on Tues- could go with left-hander day. Charlie Furbush, who has Who will it be? been effective out of the Wedge wouldn’t say, and bullpen (4-2, 2.21 ERA). that’s almost certainly Furbush, however, because the pitcher in ques- wouldn’t be ready to go tion isn’t on the Seattle ros- more than three innings, ter at the moment. and his start might deciWhere is he? Most likely, mate the bullpen for the with Tacoma. remainder of the trip.

Wilder: Baseball team plays for regional title CONTINUED FROM B1 because the manager was disciplining his players after they broke team rules “We had to outscore Saturday night. them by four runs to win Portland, the defending pool,” Merritt said. regional champion, had a Wilder did that and 3-0 record in pool play at then some in the 9-3 rout. As the No. 1 seed, that point. Wilder was set to play the Portland had beaten loser between either CalWilder for the regional title gary, Alberta, or Granite last year in Port Angeles. Falls in the championship Today’s semifinal winsemifinals today for the ners meet in the regional right to play in the champi- championship game at 4 onship game. p.m. Calgary and Granite Falls were set to play later Game Two Sunday for first place in Easton Napiontek of their pool. Results weren’t Port Angeles threw a comavailable by press time. plete-game three-hitter for Both teams were 1-2 Wilder in the second game going into the final pool game after the Portland against the Jayhawks. Baseball Team pulled out Napiontek (3-1) struck of the first-place game out 11 in the six-inning

game while walking two and giving up just the three hits and two earned runs. The Jayhawks led 4-2 after three innings but Wilder blew the game open with five runs each in the fourth and fifth innings, and three in the sixth. At the plate, leadoff batter Justin Straight of Poulsbo went 2 for 2 with two RBIs, scoring four runs while walking once and getting hit by a pitch. Port Angeles catcher Marcus Konopaski went 2 for 3 with two RBIs and three runs while George Marinan of Kingston was 3 of 5 with six RBIs, and a bases-loaded double. Clark Rose went 2 for 4 with two runs and an RBI.

Game Three

Game Four

Port Townsend’s Kyle Kelly (6-1) went the distance against Wyoming, striking out seven and walking none while giving up just one earned run on three hits. He also hit a batter. Straight blasted a tworun homer, went 2 for 4 and scored two runs while Napiontek went 1 for 1 with an RBI-double, and he also scored four runs. Marinan was 2 for 4 with two RBIs and a run while both Rose and Kelly went 1 for 3 each. Kelly had a two-RBI double while Rose knocked two runs in.

Wilder was ahead 9-0 before the River Dogs scored their first run in Sunday’s game. Straight (2-0) pitched the first six innings, striking out four while giving up five hits and five walks, while Rose and Dean combined to throw the final inning. Brady Konopaski went 2 for 3 with two RBIs while Uvila and Marinan had a hit each. Uvila had an rBI and scored a run while Marinan also scored one run. Game Two Wilder 15, Jayhawks 4 Wilder 1 1 0 5 5 3 — 15 Jayhawks 0 1 3 0 0 0 — 4 WP- Napiontek (3-1)

11 3

2 1

Pitching Statistics Wilder: Napiontek 6 IP, 11 K, 3 H, 2 ER, 2 BB. Hitting Statistics Wilder: Straight 2-2, 4 R, BB, HBP; Marcus Konopaski 2-3, 3 R, 2 RBIs; Marinan 3-5, 6 RBIs, 2B; Rose 2-4, 2 R, RBI; .

Game Three Wilder 12, Wyoming 1 Wilder 2 0 3 5 0 2 — 12 7 1 Jayhawks 1 0 0 0 0 0 — 1 3 1 WP- Kelly (6-1) Pitching Statistics Wilder: Kelly 6 IP, 7 K, 3 H, 1 ER, 0 BB, HB. Hitting Statistics Wilder: Straight 2-4, HR, 2 R; Napiontek 1-1, 2B, 4 R, RBI; Marinan 2-4, 2 RBIs, R; Rose 1-3, 2 RBIs; Kelly 1-3, 2B, 2 RBIs.

Game Four Wilder 9, River Dogs 3 Wilder 2 3 4 0 0 0 0 —9 7 3 River Dogs 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 —3 7 2 WP- Straight (2-0) Pitching Statistics Wilder: Straight 6 IP, 4 K, 5 H, BB 5, HB; Rose 2/3 IP; Dean 1/3 P. Hitting Statistics Wilder: Marinan 1-2, R; Uvila 1-4, RBI, R; B. Konopaski 2-3, 2 RBIs.

Debut: Zunino has strong professional start great movement to his fastball today.” Taylor Ard and Patrick Kivlehan each went 2-for-4 with a triple in the game for Everett. Snohomish High School graduate Derek Jones led Tri-City, smacking an RBI single in the first and making a sterling leaping grab

against the fence to rob Kivlehan of extra bases in the sixth. The Sox received another strong start in the second game, this time from Steven Ewing. The lefty had one shaky inning, but was otherwise in complete control. In five innings he allowed just one run on two

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right-center that just cleared the fence. The threerun homer gave Everett a 3-1 lead that the Sox never relinquished.

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hits and three walks, striking out six. The big blow offensively was delivered by Janelfry Zorilla. In the bottom of the second he lined a ball to

27641742

CONTINUED FROM B1 runs scored. Zunino was also behind He later scored Everett’s the plate as Sox pitcher first run of the game when Dylan Unsworth threw a he was forced home on Mike gem. Faulkner’s bases-loaded Unsworth, a 19-year-old walk, cutting the AquaSox’s right-hander from South deficit to 2-1. Africa, allowed two runs in “[Mummau] told me to the top of the first inning. be aggressive,” Zunino said He was nearly perfect of the 3-0 swing. after that, retiring 16 of the “I got a fastball away, final 17 batters he faced. and I honestly didn’t try to Displaying great command do too much with it. That of his off-speed pitches, was my biggest thing today, Unsworth struck out nine not trying to do too much, in his six innings, seven of and I was able to get one those looking. down the line there.” He allowed five hits and In the third, Zunino walked none. walked on a 3-2 pitch and “He was on,” Zunino said scored on David Villasuso’s of Unsworth. “I think I put three-run homer, which down a few wrong fingers snapped a tie at 2 and today in the first inning, proved to be the difference. went to his off-speed too Then in the fifth, Zunino much. rolled a 1-1 pitch to third for “But he settled in great. a groundout. He finished His change-up was somethe game 1-for-2 with two thing else, and he had some


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Pickles

Garfield

Momma

DEAR ABBY: There is a guy at work I’ve been attracted to for as long as I have worked here — six years. I work in the office, and he is in the field. We see each other a couple of times a week, if that. We attended a retirement party for one of the employees recently. He started pursuing me. We ended up getting to know each other and stayed together the rest of the night. We seemed to get along very well. We took a drive, and he was holding my hand and saying all the things a woman wants to hear. We kissed. When the night came to an end, we sat in his car and hugged and fell asleep together. He did not push me to do anything more than the kissing, hugging and hand-holding, which I respect. It seemed like a beautiful dream. The following week at work he claimed not to remember much of that night, although he seemed to have a smirk on his face when he said it. Abby, anytime I hook up with someone, I tell myself, “Let’s see what happens,” and I don’t pursue it any further, hoping the guy will. I’m shy when it comes to men. Then nothing ever happens. I’ll be 30 soon, and I’ve been single almost 10 years. Should I pursue this further, or leave it alone and see what happens as I’ve always done? Smitten in Michigan

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear Used: Unless this “wonderful person” has been paying the organization for your items, what she is doing could be considered theft or fraud and an abuse of your generosity. To prevent it from happening in the future, deliver the items directly to the organization and not to her. Dear Abby: When is it appropriate to ask a stepparent about a deceased parent’s will? I don’t want to cause any hard feelings, but I think that at some point I have a right to know about my parent’s will. Cathy in Georgia

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Face your troubles headon. Your ability to stand up to anyone will put you in command and enable you to show your talent. You’ll draw a crowd, giving you the platform required to present what you have to offer. Love is highlighted. 4 stars

have given her are now showing up in Van Buren her home, and clothing we donated is being worn by her family members. Abby, we donated because we believed our things were going to those in need. Are we wrong to be upset that they have been kept for her family’s use? We are considering no longer giving our donations to her. She is a wonderful person, and we’re hesitant to confront her with our concerns, but we are left feeling our generosity was abused. How should we handle this? Used and Abused in Southern California

Abigail

Dear Cathy: Of course you have the right to know about the contents of your parent’s will. I don’t know how long your parent has been gone, but if it has been Dear Abby: My wife and I have a more than a month, contact his or “friend” who is involved in a charita- her attorney and inquire. ble organization that provides __________ donated items to people in need via Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, community giveaways. also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was Over the years, we have given founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letvarious items to this person to use in ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box these giveaways. However, we have 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by noticed that some of the items we logging onto www.dearabby.com.

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

DEAR ABBY

Dear Smitten: Whether you pursue it further or leave it alone, nothing is going to happen with this fellow. When he told you he “didn’t remember” much about that night, he was conveying the message that you, too, should forget it. So take the hint and thank your lucky stars that the “beautiful dream” wasn’t more X-rated than the one you described.

by Jim Davis

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Say less and do more. Opposition will surface if you are too vocal. What you accomplish at the end of the day is what will count. Take action and you’ll be the one who reaps the rewards. An empty promise is apparent. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Set your priorities and strive for attainable goals. Discussing plans with family will lead to a challenge that will motivate you to make alterations to your life. Love is in the stars, but don’t be too quick to make a commitment. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

Doonesbury

by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You are in control. Be a participant and enjoy the spotlight. Share what you have to offer, and your leadership ability will surface. Push your way to the top and own your position openly. You will be envied by some, but respected by all. 4 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Someone close to you will reveal what you really have to offer, so don’t exaggerate. A past lover or business partner will offer you something interesting. Consider the changes entailed before making a commitment. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Avoid being bullied into something you don’t want to do. Success will come from following your heart and using your skills to get ahead. Concern over what others do will slow you down. Focus on the moment and what you have to offer. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): An idea brought to your attention has potential. Develop a plan that will benefit everyone with a vested interest in what you are doing. Experience will help you recognize why something similar didn’t work in the past. Proceed with caution. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Travel, intrigue and learning should be your goals. Getting together with inspiring people will help with an important decision. Love is highlighted, and planning romance is recommended. A partnership will improve your future. 5 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Refuse to let someone CANCER (June 21-July who doesn’t understand the 22): Not everyone will stick to nature of what you do interthe truth. Don’t give anyone vene or push you in the the opportunity to take over, wrong direction. Disregard but you have to be honest any complaints you receive. about your capabilities. You’ll surpass expectations Rewards will develop if you when everyone sees the do what you say and say results you get from your hard work. 3 stars what you do. 3 stars

Dennis the Menace

B5

Woman shouldn’t pursue her crush

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Improve your home life with a minor adjustment. Sharing what you have with someone will open up opportunities to do more of the things you enjoy doing most. Love is on the rise, and a promise will stabilize your life. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Less talk and more action will help you avoid complaints. Focus on what you can do to make your surroundings more comfortable. Don’t be fooled by what someone says. Chances are good the truth is not being told. 5 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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BOWFLEX Power Pro ~ HOUSESHARE 2 FURN perfect shape $350 pls B r . i n L g M o b i l e $450/400 W/D TV WIFI call (360)457-5079. All util inc. Poss storage/garage, 1/2 mile to Housekeeper-Cur ley’s town Bus route, Female Resort, exp. housekeep- Non Smokers/Drinkers, er, for weekday, week- pref. See Online Ad Refend, own car, $ DOE. erences $200 Deposit. (360)963-2281 (360)460-7593

3010 Announcements A D U LT C A R E h o m e now has one room available. 360-374-9740 SENIOR LADY would like to meet a senior gentleman for companionship. Send reply to Peninsula Daily News PDN#309/Sr. Lady Port Angeles, WA 98362

3020 Found FOUND: Dog. Male, black and tan Shepherd mix, off Blue Mtn. Rd., P.A. (360)457-2432.

4070 Business Opportunities

MISC: Sony 46” LCD HDTV and 3’ x 6’ book shelves, flat screen SONY TV, brand new, still in box, (store value ~$700) $525. Oak finish book shelves, 3’ x 6’, fine condition, $50. CASH ONLY. (360)681-4703

4026 Employment General

INTERN-ENGINEERING DEPT. City of Por t Angeles: $14.88 hr. must be currently enrolled in pre-engineering or engineering c u r r i c u l u m . Po s i t i o n open until filled go to w w w. c i t y o f p a . u s t o Thr iving & Profitable! download City applicaThe Blackbird Coffee- tion. Call 417-4510 for h o u s e F O R S A L E more information. COPA is an E.O.E. $149,000. Contact: Adam (360)224-9436 LICENSED NURSE Looking for a great 4026 Employment place to work? General Go no further! Flexibility a must. AIDES/RNA OR CNA Contact Cherrie Best wages, bonuses. 360-683-3348 Wright’s. 457-9236.

FOUND: Dog. Pit Bull, male, brindle, scared by B A R T E N D E R : P a r t thunder, St. Matthews time/fill-in, exp. Apply in Church, Laurel St., P.A. person at 130 S. Lincoln. (360)775-6859 CAREGIVER jobs FOUND: Walking sticks. available now Benefits Near Greywolf trailhead, included. Flexible hours. Sequim. Call to identify. Call P.A., 452-2129, Se(360)582-0094 quim, 582-1647.

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County PUBLISHER Sound Publishing is seeking a proven leader with the entrepreneurial skills to build on the solid growth of its twice weekly community newspapers and its 24/7 online presence on the beautiful Whidbey Island. Ideally, the candidate will have a good understanding of all facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales, marketing, and financial management. The publisher will help develop strategy for the newspapers as they continue to serve a rapidly expanding and diverse suburban marketplace. Sound Publishing Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newsp a p e r c o m p a n y. I t s broad household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending nor th from Seattle to Canada, south to Portland, Oregon, and west to the Pacific Ocean. If you have the ability to think outside the box, a r e c u s t o m e r - d r i ve n , success-or iented and want to live in one of the most beautiful and livable areas in Washington State, then we want to hear from you. Please submit your resume, cover letter with salary requirements to:

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County 1+ ACRE MINI-FARM Port Angeles Getaway! 4 Br., 1 bath Cape Cod style home with beautiful fireplace wall and trex deck, detached garage, w o r k s h o p, w o o d c r i b, g r e e n h o u s e , c h i cke n coop and 1 Br., 1 bath guest house on 1.08 acres 3 min. from town. Call for appt. Just $275,000. ML263738. Rita Erdmann 417-9873 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

Beautiful custom 3 Br. 2 bath, Mountain view home on 2 plus acres FSBO 2,600+ sf. Great room concept. Open and bright. Family room with gas fireplace, beautiful l a n d s c a p e d ya r d a n d patios with spa. Hardwood, crown molding, jetted master tub, walk in closet. Too many features to list. $321,000. Call (360)452-7855 or (360)775-6714. BETTER THAN NEW Looking for a “move in ready” home in an established neighborhood? Looking forward to enjoying your own yard this summer? This is it! 3 Br. home in Seamount Estates has been updated significantly in the last two years. New flooring, new faucets, new lighting fixtures to name a few. Fenced backyard is beautifully landscaped and you’ll love spending time on the spacious deck. $256,00. ML#263824. Pili Meyer (360)417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY CONTEMPORARY HOME ON ACREAGE Custom home on 5 plus acres in Por t Angeles gated community, great home for enter taining, high end gourmet kitchen, gallery entry, woodworking shop, artist studio, wine cellar, 3 car garage and lots of storage, radiant heat flooring, custom doors, green house and much more. $675,000. ML262184. Heidi Hansen 477-5322 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY

EXQUISITE HOME Quality craftsmanship abounds in this exquisite home located in an ultra private desirable location in the city residing on just shy of 2 acres. Main home is 4 Br.,q 3 full and 2 half baths, 3,527 sf, with no detail spared, including hand crafted trim. Grand entry, with 2 staircases leading upstairs, 2 propane fireplaces, high end appliances, granite counter tops, custom mahogany cabinetr y, and heated tiled flooring. Attached garage and shop, AND detached shop, garage, apartment and loft. Park like grounds. $649,000. ML#263182. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

MOVE-IN READY Condo close to town and amenities, 2 Br., 2 bath, recently updated roof, interior and exterior paint, kitchen counter tops, kitchen and bath flooring, light fixtures, programmable thermostat, etc., propane fireplace for cozy evenings, mountain view from dining room and back patio, HOA dues include water, septic, trash, yard care, exter ior maintenance. Must be owner occupied. $163,000. ML262906. Sheryl 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

NEW LISTING B e a u t i f u l b r i ck 3 B r. rambler on double city l o t . H a r d wo o d f l o o r s, f i r e p l a c e, e n e r g y e f f. windows. Double garage, 2 carports with covered RV parking. Many other fine features that need to be seen. Solid value at FOR SALE BY OWNER $229,900. ML#263732. Dick Brostrom 3955 O’Brien Rd., P.A. (360)808-3297 3 Br., 2.5 ba, Northern COLDWELL BANKER White Cedar Hybrid Log UPTOWN REALTY Home built in 1998 by Childers and Bukovnik NEW LISTING Construction. 3.5 acres, Quality built home with fenced for horses, pano- lots of upgrades and exramic mtn. view, river tras galore. New flooring rock fireplace, balconies, throughout . Large waslate patios, shed in- t e r v i ew k i t c h e n w i t h cludes workshop, stor- o p e n d i n i n g r o o m . age, room for horses French doors that lead and hay. For additional to fenced yard and rose photos visit www.forsa- g a r d e n . RV a n d b o a t l e b y o w n e r . c o m parking. Even a claw $380,000. 457-7766 or foot tub! 808-3952. $269,500. ML#263714. FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 Br., 2 ba, 2.9 acres, secluded, access to Olympic Discovery Trail, no neighbors. $160,000/obo. (360)461-9903 IMMACULATE 3 BR RAMBLER on a lot and a half, with fireplace, family room, a n d d e t a c h e d d o u bl e garage, large deck overlooks lovely gardens. Perfect starter or retirement home. $159,000. ML#263764. CHUCK TURNER 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY Lake Sutherland: 1,600 sf., 3 Br., 2.5 bath, concrete foundation, bulkhead approved, septic, 1 0 0 ’ l a ke f r o n t a g e, 2 boat lifts, large dock. $395,000. (360)477-6460 LAKE SUTHERLAND HOME! It boasts 105 feet of waterfront with its own dock and large boathouse on the sunny side of the lake on 1 acre of land. Enjoy year-round living or vacation in total privac y. B e a u t i f u l l y t a ke n care of, this home has an open floor plan, large decks and a 1,000 sf garage with woodstove and large room suitable for use as office,exercise room. $479,000. ML263787. Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

ELBOW ROOM This home has it all, mountain views from this 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,610 sf home on 2.08 acres with fruit trees and garden area, plus detached 1,260 sf, heated RV garage with storage loft. Great “country” neighb o r h o o d n o t fa r f r o m town. $299,000. Kim Bower 477-0654 LOTS OF EXTRAS Blue Sky Real Estate Fantastic views of saltSequim - 683-3900 w a t e r, V i c t o r i a , a n d beautiful farmland from this 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,505 sf, Agnew area home on 1.7 acres. Upgraded and well maintained property with large garage, finished shop and RV carport. Yard includes pet kennel, storage building, PARADISE. See this fenced garden and gaproperty to appreciate z e b o c o ve r e d s i t t i n g it’s unique character area. $257,000. a n d fe a t u r e s. E n j oy ML#263569 superb mountain Gail Sumpter views on your own 2.5 477-9361 acre, quiet, secluded Blue Sky Real Estate and private retreat with Sequim - 683-3900 a custom built 1,586 sf, 3 Br., 2 bath open PLACE YOUR p l a n ra n c h w i t h a t AD ONLINE tached 572 sf. garage. With our new Private access to Classified Wizard beach. $325,000. you can see your FSBO. 360-681-8588. ad before it prints! Will work with buyer’s www.peninsula agent. dailynews.com

Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY OUTSTANDING WATER VIEWS Outstanding custom 4 Br., 3 bath home with views of the Strait and Mount Baker, upgrades include central vacuum, propane fireplace, RV dump. Great room concept with large windows provides a light and airy environment. $349,000. ML263491. Roland Miller 461-4116 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY QUIET CUL-DE-SAC From the moment you set your eyes on this home on a quiet cul-desac, you’ll know it’s special. The yard is beautifully landscaped and the interior is just as well maintained. Skylights keep it light and bright. Whether you want to resize up or down, this home is ready for new folks to move into. Bonus: back yard garden plot. $184,900. ML#263705. Pili Meyer (360)417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY REDUCED Dream price for dream home and shop, $10,000 price reduction makes this updated 2 Br., 1 bath home with a shop and greenhouse a buyer’s dream! Owner says let’s talk! $155,000. ML262644. Rita Erdmann 417-9873 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

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

SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!! Gourmet kitchen for the cook, 19 x 19 detached shop with 220 & 110 and 220 volt heater for hobbiest/woodworker, etc, a good sized fenced yard for kids, pets or the avid gardener. This 3 Br., 2 bath rambler with attached 2-car garage is in desirable Mains Farm. $299,000. ML263782. The Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East VERY PRIVATE AND SECLUDED Setting just minutes from downtown Port Angeles. This one owner home has master bedroom and main living on the main floor with 3 Br., a small bonus room and an open foyer family room upstairs. Detached triple garage with storage upstairs. Most of the acreage is left natural so ver y little yard work needed. $349,900. ML263812. Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. VIEWS! This beauty by the beach boasts 90 feet of waterfront for topflight gazing. The lighthouse, ships and the majestic Mt. Baker are all in the sightlines. Great home with awesome upgrades and a feel you have to experience. $545,000. ML263069. Mark Macedo 477-9244 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY

GREAT BUILDING LOT! Check out this 80’ wide level lot located on a quiet road on the south end of town, nice neighborhood, city utilities available and even a water view, perfect for a stick-built or a new manufactured home. $79,000. ML#263805. Kathy Brown (360)417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

NEW LAND LISTING This 4.8 ac parcel is located just east of Port A n g e l e s , o n Pe a r c e Road. Seller had a well installed, a survey and a perc test all completed in 2009. Private location and par tially wooded. C o m e a n d bu i l d yo u r dream home. $78,000. ML263565 Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

NEW LISTING 5 acres with 1 acre buildable in a fabulous n e i g h b o r h o o d . Wa t e r and power to driveway. Priced to sell. $65,000. ML#263679. Amy Powell (360)417-9871 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

READY TO BUILD! 2 w o n d e r f u l bu i l d i n g sites between Port Angeles and Sequim. PUD water meter on the property with Agnew irrigation, perked for conventional system, as well as P U D p owe r i n a t t h e road, old shop with concrete floor, each parcel just over 2 acres, manufactured homes are fine, seller financing available. Individual price $100,000., if sold together, $175,000 for both. ML#263742. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

VIEWS, VIEWS, VIEWS! Bell Hill custom home 3 Br., 3.5 bath, 3,723 sf, separate master baths and walk-in closets, 3 car garage with works h o p, s e c o n d h o b b y room/wor kshop, large kitchen, office and formal dining. $599,000. ML263815. REALLY NICE LAYOUT Dollie Sparks To this 1 story, 3 Br., 2 683-6880 bath home. The family WINDERMERE room and kitchen are SUNLAND s e p a ra t e d by a l a r g e breakfast bar. A new 139 Homes for Sale deck off the family room Port Angeles overlooks the golf course. The formal livELEGANT CONDO ing room has a vaulted Spacious and elegantly ceiling and free-standing finished throughout, this wood stove. Formal dinh o m e h a s l i g h t a l d e r ing area. NICE. cabinets with rain glass $175,000 ML#263725 doors and a corner marMarc Thomsen ble fireplace. A wall of (360)417-2782 windows to the east lets COLDWELL BANKER in morning light, view of UPTOWN REALTY the patio, birds, shade trees and open space. If SNAG-A-BARGAIN this is what you are look- D o n ’ t m i s s t h e s e 2 . 5 ing for, call your buyer’s plus acre parcels. Great agent for an appoint- h o m e s i t e s, w o o d e d , ment. cleared building site, $294,500. ML263321. power, phone, surveyed. Diann Dickey Soils registered for con683-4131 ventional septic. Just 10 John L. Scott Sequim minutes from Por t Angeles. Combine 2 lots for a 5 acre parcel, 3 to 308 For Sale choose from. Prices Lots & Acreage slashed as low as $69,700. ML#263303. 5 ACRES over looking Dave Ramey Bluff and Rio Grande (360)417-2800 River in San Luis Valley COLDWELL BANKER Colorado. $18,000. UPTOWN REALTY (360)452-1260

WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES? SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes

MOBILE HOME: 12x56, 2 Br., all appliances, stacked W/D, weatheri z e d , RV p a r k n e a r downtown P.A. $9,000/ obo. (360)477-5650 or (360)477-5267.

Lots

of local Homes 360-452-8435 43220691

LOOKING for exper ienced insulation applicatbullock@soundpublishing.com tor. Must have clean, or: valid driver’s license. ApSound Publishing Inc., ply in person: C&F InsuHuman Resources/ lation, 258315 Hwy 101, Publisher, CAREGIVER: Wanted Port Angeles. 681-0480. 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 3023 Lost live in caregiver/com106, Poulsbo, WA panion. To live with eldMean Bean Coffee 98370. erly female. Duties in- Is looking for a Barista. LOST: Camera. Pana- c l u d e m a k i n g m e a l s, Expereince requried. Pe- SERVERS AND HOSTS sonic digital, Salt Creek light cleaning and laun- lase bring resume to Hiring full and part-time. Campground, P.A., July dry. Please call Apply in person Oak Ta1300 W. Sims Way 10. Reward. ble Cafe, Sequim. (360)775-6788 Port Townsend (360)683-8608 Director of Finance SOCIAL STUDIES/PE Mental Health LOST: Dog. Border Col- The Director of Finance POSITION lie/Aussie mix, black and is the Chief Financial Of- M H P F T w / b e n e s t o M i d d l e / h i g h s c h o o l . white face, very friendly, ficer of the Port of Port suppt DCFS contracts, Complete job description o n e u p r i g h t a n d o n e Angeles and reports di- M A & 2 y r s. C h i l d & and application at floppy ear. Silberhor n rectly to the Executive Fa m i l y ex p. r e q . Pe r www.crescent Diem posns: RN, LPN, Rd, Sequim. Director. The Director is Medical Assistant, 1 yr schooldistrict.org (360)670-3885 responsible for planning, exp. req. Resume & cvr or contact L O S T: Ja cke t . Ye l l ow organizing and directing ltr to: PBH, 118 E. 8th (360)928-3311, ext. 102. the Por t’s finance, acSt., Por t Angeles, WA all-weather jacket HighTroop Program Manager way 112 near Dan Kelly, counting, audit, insu- 98362 EOE www. -Support the Girl Scout rance, and risk managepeninsulabehavioral.org Place Road. P.A. volunteers in your comment functions. The Call (360)457-8666 m u n i t y ! P / T, h o m e position also is responOffice Clerk Full Time. b a s e d , $ 1 6 3 4 7 / y r w / sible for preparation of LOST: Kindle e-Reader. Office and computer b e n e f i t s . Vo l u n t e e r B l a c k l e a t h e r c o v e r, budgets including the experience necessary. mgmt, youth program Georgiana St., P.A., July Port’s capital and operating budget, inter nal I nvo i c i n g , s h i p p i n g , development exp. rqrd. 6. Reward. a u d i t s, a n d f i n a n c i a l h e a v y p h o n e s a n d Resume cover letter to (360)681-0205 hr@girlscoutsww.org planning; for direction email communication. LOST: Ring. In the last and supervision of de- Send resume to: connie@ m o n t h , b e a u t i f u l d i a - partment staff; and as a 4080 Employment mond gold wedding ring, member of the manage- batsonenterprises.com Wanted or fax (360)683-3579. REWARD! Sequim, Port ment team, contributes Angeles. (360)808-5422. to the Port’s overall straAaron’s Garden Serv. OFFICE POSITION tegic foundation goals Weed whack, pruning, n d s t r a t e g i e s . T h e Prefer sales experience, gen. clean-up. 808-7276 4070 Business aqualified candidate will both counter and phones Opportunities have Bachelor’s degree and some knowledge of ALL around handyman, antiques and hardware. most anything A to Z. Business Opportunity in accounting, business, Resumes to sales@ 360-775-8234 The Clallam County Au- public administration or vintagehardware.com or ditor is seeking applica- closely related field, a fax to (360)379-9029. CPA certifi cation, experiA WANDS TOUCH tions and business plans HOUSEKEEPING from parties interested in ence as a director for at least 5 yrs., 5-10 yrs. of Hardworking, dependopening a Department of PENINSULA a bl e, h o n e s t , h o u s e Licensing vehicle/vessel experience directing fiDAILY NEWS nancial services includkeeper. $15 hr., 2 hr. licensing Subagency Circulation min. Senior discounts. within the City of Se- i n g i n ve s t m e n t s a n d Department Call Carla quim, to serve citizens in budget administration. Customer Service/ (425)381-5569 the eastern end of Clal- Public employment exInside Sales p e r i e n c e p r e f e r r e d . lam County. Information If you have an outgoBIZY BOYS LAWN & and application can be Salary is DOE with an i n g p e r s o n a l i t y, a anticipated hiring range YARD CARE obtained at https://wei. sense of humor, can of $75,000 to $100,000. Mowing, weeding, sos.wa.gov/county/clalmu l t i - t a s k a n d l ove edging,hedge trimlam/en/Licensing/Pag- Applications and job de- people, this is a job for scriptions may be obming, pruning, landes/default.aspx you! The circulation scape maintenance & Completed applications tained at the Port Admin department is looking Offi ce, 338 West 1st St., general clean-up. Tom and business plans must for someone to join Port Angeles between 8 at (360)452-3229. be received no later than our team! Full-time. 4:30 p.m. on July 27, a.m.-5 p.m M-F or online $9.04 hr. plus commis2012. The Department at www.por tofpa.com. s i o n . B e n e f i t s, p a i d Computer Care. Senof Licensing provides Applications will be ac- holidays, vacations, ior/disabled discounts. Equal Opportunity when cepted until 5pm August sick time and 401K. 21 yrs exp. Machine appointing Subagents. 3, 2012. Letters and re- Must be able to work running slow? Internet Women, minorities, aged sumes without an appli- in team oriented, fast cation will not be acceptproblems. Custom and disabled persons paced environment e d . D r u g t e s t i n g i s builds, repairs. are encouraged to apply. and work Sundays 7 required. (360)780-0159 a.m.noon, willing to LANDSCAPE SUPPLY Housekeeper: Curley’s be flexible and eager JUAREZ & SON’S HANBUSINESS Email name and number Resort, exp. housekeep- to lear n, have great DY M A N S E R V I C E S . er, for weekday, week- computer skills and Quality work at a reafatshedandsoil@ excellent phone manend, own car $ DOE hotmail.com sonable price. Can hanners. (360)963-2281 If this sounds like a job dle a wide array of probNEED EXTRA IMMEDIATE OPENING for you, please email lems & projects. Like CASH! for busy multi-task posi- your resume and cov- h o m e m a i n t e n a n c e , Sell your tion, computer and medi- er letter with 3 refer- cleaning, clean up, yard Treasures! maintenance, and etc. cal experience a definite ences to Give us a call office 452plus. Send resume to Jasmine.birkland@ 360-452-8435 4939 or cell 460-8248. Peninsula Daily News peninsuladaily 1-800-826-7714 You can also visit us on PDN#311/Multi-Task news.com facebook Juarez & Son’s Port Angeles, WA 98362 www.peninsula No Phone Calls Handyman Ser vice. If dailynews.com Please we can not do it we PAINTERS WANTED PENINSULA know others who can. Long term work in P.T. CLASSIFIED 360-379-4176

RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012 B7

311 For Sale 311 For Sale 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses Manufactured Homes Manufactured Homes Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County DBL WIDE: Sequim Senior Park. 2 Br., 2 ba., updated, energy windows, 2 sheds with power. Will carry cotract. $21,000. 360-504-2308 jolyndavis@gmail.com G R E AT B U Y ! c l e a n , newer 2007 double wide in park. 2 Br., 2 bath, den, make offer, minimum bid $50,000. 360-683-3031

SINGLE WIDE: 70’ long, 1015 W. 16th, P.A.: 3 2 Br., nice condition, Br., 1.5 ba, gar., fenced. $950. (360)452-6144. fenced yard. Space rent. $315 mo. $15,000. 2 Br., 1 bath, garage, (360)808-5148 new rug, 622 Race St., P.A. $750. 670-6160

408 For Sale Commercial

Comm’l building, Carlsborg Industrial Park, 3 lots, 2 with buildings, will carry contract. 457-8388 before 7 p.m.

OFFICE SPACE. Office space available in a historic building located at 233 W. First Street in downtown Port Angeles. Lovely 1 Br., 1 ba single- Charming quiet atmoswide in quiet sr. P.A. phere. $250 / month inp a r k . S e e i t t o d a y. cludes utilities and free WiFi access. 360-452$4,000 fin avl. Call Barb 5053 or 360-461-1393 (360)457-7009

JUST REDUCED! Mobile in 62 and older p a r k , 2 B r. , 1 b a t h . $11,500. 582-9330.

Lake Sutherland Condo $950. mo. wash/dr yer, boat slip/launch, 2 Br., 1.5 bath. (360)461-4890 deedalon@yahoo.com

520 West 14th, Pt Ang e l e s . 3 b r, 2 b a t h . Clean, comfor table. Across from par k. No smoking. First/Last/Deposit. $875. (360)457-2195 P.A. 2 Br. 1 bath, $850 Diamond Point: 3 Br., mo. 521 E 7th St. W/D 2 . 5 b a t h s, l o f t , h u g e 1st, last, $400 deposit. deck, sun room, care Pets extra monthly chg. t a k e r o n p r o p e r t y, Dave (360)809-3754. $1,800 per month in- P.A.: 3+ Br., 1 ba, no cludes all utilities $600. smoking, pets ok. $850 Cap (360)670-9122. mo., 1st, last, dep. (360)683-8745 JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, att. Property Mgmt. garage, large backyard. $1,000. (360)452-6750. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. H 1 br 1 ba. ..............$500 P.A.: 535 E. 7th St.. 3 H 1 br 1 ba ...............$525 Br., 2 ba, 1,460 sf, no A 2 br 1 ba ...............$575 pets/smoke. $1,125 mo., A 2/1 util incl ............$650 1st, last, $750 dep. H 2 br 1 ba ...............$675 (360)460-9816 Lk Suth 2 br. 1 ba...$800 H 3 br 1.5 ba. ...........$900 WEST SIDE P.A.: 3 Br., HOUSES/APT IN SEQ. 1 ba, storage garage/ A 2 br 1 ba ...............$725 shop, fenced yard, fruit H 3 br 1 ba. ............$1000 t r e e s , R V p a r k i n g , H 3+ br 2 ba. ..........$1350 weatherized, excellent 360-417-2810 cond., please no pets, More Properties at last tenants stayed 7 yrs. www.jarentals.com $850. (360)461-0175.

Secluded 4 acres in Port Angeles urban growth DOUBLE WIDE area, fabulous mountain FOR SALE views, development poSmall, Serene Park! tential. This secluded Interior like new. New fo u r a c r e p r o p e r t y i s yard. Cash. Contract. zoned Urban Moderate $29,995 OBO. Density which allows a jlouises@aol.com multitude of uses, includ206-722-7978 ing apartments or condos, or it would make a SEQUIM: Newly remod- w o n d e r f u l h o m e s i t e eled mobile in 62 and near everything. Mobile older park, 2 Br., 2 ba. home park site plan is $25,500. 582-9330. approved by the county. $249,900. (360)808EMAIL US AT 7107 roger@maclend- P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, $845. 2 P.A.: Quality home, waclassified@peninsula er.com. Agents protect- Br., 2 ba, garage, $865. ter view, 3 Br. 2.5 ba. dailynews.com ed. No pets. (360)452-1395 Lease $1,500. 457-4966 PORT ANGELES

TRACTOR

Window Washing

FOX PAINTING

Larry’s Home Maintenance

GEORGE E. DICKINSON

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

Residential and Commercial Excavating and General Contracting

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Licensed Cont#FOXPAP*981JN

23595179

23597507

22588179

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THINK WIRELESS We’re Rural Area Experts

and can reach you when others can’t!

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www.crescommwifi.com

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23597511

457-5186

s Handyman Services

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360-460-0518

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#JKDIRKD942NG

DELIVERY SPECIAL Small Load Delivery

Weddings Special Occasions Memorials, Lessons

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131

4 yards of Beauty Bark $125 (Includes delivery) -Call for sample-

-Sequim & Port Angeles-

808-1517

Soils - Bark - Gravel . . . from the lot of your choice

PAINTING Jim Green Painting EXT./INT. RESIDENTIAL/COMM.

FREE Estimates

Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714

26631944

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS SERVICE DIRECTORY

RATES AND SIZES: 1 COLUMN X 1” $100 1 COLUMN X 2” $130 1 COLUMN X 3” $160 2 COLUMN X 1” $130 2 COLUMN X 2” $190 2 COLUMN X 3” $250 DEADLINE: TUESDAYS AT NOON

• Small Excavating • Brush Mower on Small Rubber Track Excavator • Utility Install & Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm Clean-up • Post Holes & Field Mowing • Help with Landscaping

26631940

Lic. # ANTOS*938K5

WASH STATE CONTRS REG # SHARPLI065D1

tmccurdy@olypen.com

27648136

ANTHONY’S SERVICE

FRANK SHARP Since 1977

Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper

CALL FOR ESTIMATE

452-3480

360/460•9824

BAGPIPER

GUTTER CLEANING PRESSURE WASHING DEBRIS HAULING • CARPET CLEANING

LIC#RSSCHSS8950F Bonded/Insured

TREE SERVICE • Fully Insured • Licensed • FREE Estimates • Senior Discount

RS SCHMIDT ENTERPRISES

26639658

John Pruss 360 808-6844

27642861

TREE SERVICE

JK DIRTWORKS INC.

26636628

JP

WINDOW CLEANING WINDOW CLEANING

DIRT WORK

Commercial & Residential Design & Installation Sprinkler System Installation Cobble Stone Patios Lawn Maintenance Debris Haul Out Fencing

PO BOX 2644 SEQUIM www.sharplandscaping.com

Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND

HANDYMAN

• • • • • • •

360-452-5334 Fax: 360-452-5361

23595173

582-0384

Quality roofing at a reasonable price Honest & Reliable

75289698

2 25626563

No Job Too Small

& Leaky Roofs

• Income Tax Preparation • QuickBooks Training & Support • Small Business Start-ups/Consultation • Payroll and Payroll Taxes • Excise Tax Returns (B&O)

LANDSCAPING

23595077

WANTED: Wind Damaged

New classes begin each month.

3430 Hwy 101 E., Suite 16 Port Angeles, WA 98362 lwas@olypen.com

& Irrigation

MIKE’S DELIVERY & HAULING • Delivery of bark, rock & gravel up to 2.5 cubic yds • Haulaway of trash, recycling, and more up to 5 cubic yards Licensed & Insured • Property cleanup 360-460-0006 • Reasonable rates

Lena Washke Accounting Services, Inc.

Next Classes Starting: QuickBooks Basics on July 18 Microsoft Word 2007 (Beginner) on July 20

Sharp Landscaping

LIGHT TRUCKING

27642861

Jami’s

COLUMC*955KD

22588172

Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

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

24614371

Strait View Window Cleaning LLC Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded 26636738

360-452-2054

ROOFING

21569329

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

SERVICES

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684

Mole Control Or Instruction Lowest Price In Your Yard

Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell cashstruxness@gmail.com

Contr#KENNER1951P8

We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.

Quality Work

ACCOUNTING SERVICES

WINDOW/GUTTER CLEANING

YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:

Full 6 Month Warranty

(360) 582-9382

683-8328

M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

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

MOLE CONTROL

EXCAVATING/LANDSCAPING

APPLIANCE SERVICE INC.

ARLAND GROOFING

Columbus Construction

Reg#FINIST*932D0

(360) 477-1805

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE ✔ Rates starting at $15 hr. ✔ Senior Discount ✔ Yard Service ✔ Odd Jobs ✔ Hauling ✔ Brush Removal ✔ Hedge Trimming ✔ Roof/Gutter Cleaning ✔ Tree Pruning

EARLY BIRD LAWN CARE

Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured

360-928-0000

APPLIANCES

AA

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(360) 460-3319

23595177

Port Angeles Sequim Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA Port Townsend

25628556

Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile

Visit our website www.dungenesslandscaper.com Certified Horticultural Specialist

LAWN CARE Complete Lawn Care Hauling Garbage Runs Free Estimates BIG DISCOUNT for Seniors

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing

681-0132

23590413

WANT BETTER INTERNET SERVICE?

T R AC TO R : ‘ 8 9 J o h n Deere model 1050, excellent condition, 534 hrs., front bucket, box scraper, PTO roll bar and canopy cover, diesel engine. $12,000. (360)385-7700

Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2

24608159

Done Right Home Repair

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

Free Estimates Plants • Design Construction Sprinkler Systems

. 35 yrse on th la su Penin

(360) 683-8332

Dry Creek, Elwha, Joyce

BOWFLEX Power Pro ~ perfect shape $350 pls call (360)457 5079.

Landscapes for The Northwest Lifestyle

Septic Systems • Underground Utilities Roads • Driveways • Rock Retaining Walls Land Clearing • Building Site Prep Building Demolitions

PAINTING

INTERNET

6042 Exercise Equipment

Cockburn.INC

Locally Operated for 24 years Contractor # GEORGED098NR

LARRYHM016J8

Sony 46” LCD HDTV and 3’ x 6’ book shelves. Flat screen SONY TV, brand new, still in box: $ 5 2 5 . 0 0 ( s t o r e va l u e ~ $ 7 0 0 ) C A S H O N LY and oak finish book shelves, 3’ x 6’, fine condition. $50. (360)681-4703

23597506

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

461-4609

360 Lic#buenavs90818

COMM’L BUILDING For Lease Approximately 4,000 sf comm’l building on Washington St. in Sequim, close to Costco and JC Penney. Plenty of paved parking. Suitable for a variety of enterprises. Very attract i ve t e r m s. E m a i l s e renity@olypen.com or call (360)452-7954 for more information.

Ko n i c a M i n o l t a 5 4 5 0 Magicolor Laser Printer. Hardly used, great condition, see online ad for photos. Like new, great for an office that needs a c o l o r l a s e r p r i n t e r, makes great copies, lab e l s, t ra n s p a r e n c i e s, post cards. CD and printed manual instructions, original price was $700. Sell for $250. (360)683-7700

Landscapes by

CONSTRUCTION, INC.

Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956

Larry Muckley

1163 Commercial Rentals

6040 Electronics

LANDSCAPING

23590152

Moss Prevention

457-6582 (360) 808-0439 (360)

24601258

Pressure Washing

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

Call Bryan or Mindy

Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

SEQUIM 4bd 1.5ba New floors paint septic + windows 2 fireplaces No CENTRAL P.A. Clean, S m o k i n g / Pe t s $ 1 3 5 0 quiet, 2 Br. Excellent refRick 809-3481 erences required. $700. 452-3540 SEQUIM: 4 Br., 2 ba. farmhouse. Across from P.A.: 1 and 2 Br. $475schools. No smoking. $500-$525-$600. John $1,400, 1st, last, dep. L. Scott. (360)457-8593. 360-460-2960. P.A.: Immaculate 2 Br., www.peninsula 1 bath, W/D. $750. dailynews.com (360)808-4972

EXCAVATING/SEPTIC

Chad Lund

From Curb To Roof

CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 1 ba, $750. 1 Br., 1 ba., $500. No smoking/pets. (360)457-9698.

HOUSESHARE 2 FURN Br. in Lg Mobile $450/400 W/D TV WIFI All util inc. Poss storage/garage, 1/2 mile to town Bus route, Female Non Smokers/Drinkers, pref. See Online Ad References $200 Deposit. (360)460-7593

SEQUIM: Nice 2 Br., 1 ba, carport, downtown, yardwor k incl. $725, $500 dep., background check. (360)385-5857. OFFICE: W. Washington St. in Sequim. 6 offices. 671 Mobile Home Lease all or separate. As low as 99 cents per sf. Spaces for Rent 360-477-7589. LOT IN PARK: CarlsP.A.: 620 E. Front, 840 borg. Water/sewer/garsf. $750 mo. bage pd. 360-808-3815 Windermere Prop Mgmt (360)457-0457 Visit our website at www.peninsula PROPERTIES BY dailynews.com LANDMARK Or email us at 452-1326 classified@ peninsula Peninsula Classified dailynews.com 360-452-8435

LAWN CARE

www.LundFencing.com

RDDARDD889JT

SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba. Wa t e r v i ew. N o p e t s. $1,100 mo. 477-4192.

Clallam County

SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, laundry room, 1 car gar., no smoking. $800 incl. water/septic. 683-0932.

LAWN CARE PAINTING

Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

#LUNDFF*962K7

SEQ: 3 Br., 1 ba, $800. 3 Br., 3 ba, $1,375. John BRINNON: 2 Br. mobile L. Scott. (360)457-8593. home, quiet setting, near senior center. $350 mo. Sequim: 3 Br., 1 bath, (360)796-4270 garage, woodstove. New carpet, paint. Pets OK. 605 Apartments $950. 565-6068.

WINDOW WASHING

Lund Fencing

452-0755 775-6473

Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com

SEQUIM: 5 acres, 2 Br. P.A.: Lg. sunny 2 Br. and office, 2.5 ba, W/D, $650 incl. W/G. Section propane heat. $1,000 8 ok. (360)808-5972. mo., 1st, last, dep. No Properties by dogs. (360)808-4082. Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEQUIM: Downtown, 3 Br., 2 ba, fenced backR O O M Y P. A . : 2 B r. , yard. $900, 1st, last dep. W/D. $600 + dep. 1502 (360)797-7251 C St. No smoking/pets. (360)452-3423 Sequim: Happy Valley, newer, clean 3 Br., 1¾ bath, 2 car garage, Mtn. 665 Rental view, deck. $1100. No Duplex/Multiplexes smoking or pets. (360)460-8297 P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., 1 ba, carport, upstairs 520 Rental Houses unit, very nice, S/W paid. Jefferson County $675. (360)452-6611.

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

27560600-07-8

FENCING

P.A.: Lrg home 5 Br., 1 full, 2-3/4 bath. Hardwood, granite, fenced yard. Close to college. $1,600 mo., $1,000 dep. Av a i l a b l e e a r l y Au g . Chad (360)477-3760.

605 Apartments Clallam County

360-457-6747 JIMGRP*044PQ


Classified

B8 MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

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. SWIMMING FUN Solution: 9 letters

D E E P S C O R I N G B L E P By C.C. Burnikel

DOWN 1 Little rascals 2 Pull the trigger 3 Vehicle with a charging station 4 Long-haired cat 5 Rock’s __ Speedwagon 6 Schoolbook 7 Bilingual TV cartoon explorer 8 Stocking tear 9 Big name in scooters 10 Patsy 11 Suffix with Israel 12 Yukon automaker 13 Super __: game console 19 “Delish!” 23 “Inside” dope 24 ’60s-’70s Jaguar 26 Faucet trouble 27 Classic palindrome 28 Come into view 29 __ Raiders: consumer advocates 30 Feel sorry about 31 English Channel country 32 Book jacket passage

7/16/12 Saturday’s PuzzleSolved Solved Friday’s Puzzle

D G O H O P G Y T E F A S L A

E L G M E N L E D C L C E E D

O U B N I A G A A I O K T A D

© 2012 Universal Uclick

S A Q T I D L P S M A S E R L

T O T S N L E G ‫ګ‬ S O ‫ګګګ‬ S E T P S I R V A S U N S E E Z N H M L S I D C A T O N E E B H D O R H T Y H R T I N G F T R O K E L H T A G N O I T O E K O R T

www.wonderword.com

O G N I N I A R T W  H A E M  S

R R E T A E B G G E A C S I E

K C I K N I H P L O D T N T D

E M I W S C I S S O R K E Y I

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Ages, Athletes, Backstroke, Caps, Combat, Combo, Dolphin Kick, Eggbeater, Fast, Feet, Floating, Healthy, Learn, Legs, Lesson, Levels, Motion, Paddle, Polo, Programs, Rhythmic, Safety, Scissor, Scoring, Sidestroke, Sink, Snorkel, Speed, Splash, Swim, Synchronizing, Technique, Testing, Timekeepers, Training, Trudge, Underwater. Yesterday’s Answer: Manitoba THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

KANTH (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

7/16/12

55 Makeup smudge remover 56 “My word!” 58 Tomb Raider’s __ Croft 59 Tiger Woods’s ex 60 Hydroelectric facility 61 Tee size letters 62 __ chi: Chinese martial art 63 Old TV dial letters 64 Golf standard

33 Main blood vessel 34 Like a dark room 40 In this place 42 Hearty bowlful 44 Without __ in the world 45 Ave. crossers 49 Meet, as a challenge 51 Edge along 54 Army insects

ENMOIC

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ACROSS 1 *“Sorry to say ...” 6 QBs’ scores 9 *Peaceful hand gesture 14 Winnie-thePooh’s creator 15 Years and years 16 Cake invitation that Alice accepted 17 Spaghetti sauce brand 18 *Novelty glasses in comic book ads 20 Dry, like some Spanish wine 21 Get ready to advance after a fly ball 22 Cereal “for kids” 25 Maniacs 30 *Yellow Brick Road creator 35 “__ Lama Ding Dong”: doo-wop hit 36 D-backs, on scoreboards 37 Hard-time crime 38 Picked from a lineup, briefly 39 Manly to the max 41 http://www. latimes.com, e.g. 42 Tire in a trunk 43 Suffix with refer 44 Dali or Degas 46 MLB dugout boss 47 Raleigh’s state: Abbr. 48 *Power sources for some toys 50 Saint of Ávila 52 Dip in the pool 53 Baghdad native 57 “One day only!” event 60 *Ones with a 1.0 GPA 64 Piano foot lever 65 “__ and the Night Visitors” 66 Argentine aunt 67 Pong maker 68 *MGM Resorts reward program 69 Secret agent 70 Like each starred answer’s first letter, when used as a numeral

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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

Print your A answer here: Yesterday's

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: RUGBY KNELT CASINO BISHOP Answer: The dogs in the cars were creating a — “BARKING” LOT

6100 Misc. Merchandise

TRACTOR: Diesel plus CARGO TRAILER: ‘09 equip., great for sm ac. Load Ranger 6x12. Ex$5,000. (360)582-9611. cellent. Dual axle. 5K mi. $3,400/obo. 460-2850.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

BUYING FIREARMS Any and all, top $ paid, one or entire collection, including estates. (360)477-9659 RIFLE: Remington 270 BDL, bolt action, drop l o a d , a l l wo o d s t o ck , scope and sling. $700. (360)775-9506 SHOTGUNS: Browning 425 12 ga., O/U, stock c a s t fo r L / H s h o o t e r, tubes, case, $975/obo. Ruger Red Label 12 ga., O/U, with case, top barrel with tubes, $625/obo. (360)683-2925

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com Firewood: Alder 5 cord loads delivered in log lengths, $550.00. (360)301-1931

DECK SCREWS, ETC. 3 ” g a l va n i ze d a n d 2 ” stainless, $7 lb. Other sizes avail. Screw Guy. (360)452-1260 MISC: Air conditioner, window, Shar pe 1200 btu, 15”x22”x”x22”, $150. Shower stall door, 55”x72”, $370 new, asking $150. HP View Sonic color monitor, 13”, $25. 2 office chairs, $25 ea. Fo l d i n g gr o c e r y c a r t , $ 1 0 . D e s k c h a i r, $ 5 . 457-1900 in Sequim MISC: Pallet Jack mfg. by J e t , 3 , 5 0 0 l b. c a p a c i t y, a l m o s t b r a n d new, $400. Toledo platform scale, 1,000 lb. capacity, $400. Spike tooth harrow, 6’ wide, $350. 360-683-8263 MUST SACRIFICE Large HO model railroad collection worth $12,000 Asking $2,000/obo. Must sell soon. I have terminal cancer. Make an offer. (360)457-2805 Old mossy cedar fence posts, 4’-7’ long. $3 ea. or 100 for $275. Del. Avail681-8180/809-0536

FIREWOOD: Quality, all RING: Diamond engagement ring, .85 carat, aptypes. $200 delivered. praised $4,500. $3,200. 360-477-8832 (360)683-4232

6065 Food & Farmer’s Market

PRICE REDUCED BISON: Grass fed local. Half or quar ter. $5 lb. 582-3104, Sequim

6075 Heavy Equipment

TRAILER: Car, Olympic, ‘07, MaxxForce, 10K, tilt, open. $3,500. 477-3695.

6105 Musical Instruments WANTED: Local, nonaffiliated handbell choir seeking experienced bell ringers. (360)457-6993.

CHEV: ‘96 3500 HD 6.5 diesel, auto, disc brakes, 6115 Sporting 12’ flatbed, new batterGoods ies, alternator and glow plugs, excellent body and glass, tires 80%. WAVE RIDER: ‘95 Pola$6,500. (360)460-3410. ris SLD750, 3 passenger, low hrs., on double D O Z E R : 8 5 0 C a s e , trailer. Both excellent 6-way blade, rake, full cond. $2,900. 457-6153. logging package, 4,300 hrs. $30,000/obo. WINDSURFER: 2 sails. 417-5159 or 460-6924 $150. (360)452-3633. SEMI END-DUMP: ‘85 Freightliner. 400 Cum6125 Tools mins BCIII, 13 sp SQHD exc. cond. $18,000. (360)417-0153 G E N E R ATO R : 5 , 0 0 0 watt por table, extra 6080 Home cords, only 6 hrs. of use, in P.A. $500/obo. Furnishings (208)659-6561 SET: Dark green microfiber love seat, 2 chairs, 6140 Wanted with wood trim. $350/ & Trades obo. (360)452-1003. ANTIQUES WANTED Old postcards and bottles. (360)460-2791.

PICNIC TABLE: Hand- BOOKS WANTED! We made, new. $150. love books, we’ll buy (360)808-4180 yours. 457-9789.

BOOKS: Dansco Harris, penny books, over 50 % full, 1856 to current $50 firm. (360)452-6842.

MISC: Headboard, dou- REGULATORS: Weld- TABLE: Oak, farmhouse DOOR: Double front enHOME THEATER try, oak, includes door I C i n e m a , i H D 5 . 1 , ble, $50. Metal frame, ing, hoses and torch. style, large leaf, 4 chairs, excellent. $200. frame. $200. 2 , 0 0 0 W, n ew i n b ox . king, $15. $70. (360)681-0814. (360)775-0335 (360)379-9354 (360)452-1172 $200. (360)801-9870. RIMS: Jeep, set of 4. DRILL PRESS: Bench H O N DA : ‘ 7 8 , 4 0 0 fo r MISC: Mtn. bike, Pinna- $80. (360)460-5210. TAILGATE: Ford, ‘65, top, on stand, accesso- parts, doesn’t run. $75. cle, $50. Fridge, $50. 1 pickup. $75. ries, excellent condition. piece sectional cover, R O C K E R : V i n t a g e , (360)928-3164 (360)808-3728 caned seat. $40. $50. (360)457-7210. $50. (360)775-9921. (360)457-4610 HOOD: ‘72 Chev pickup, TIRES: P185 65 R15, E N D T A B L E : 2 6 ” , black, great condition. M I S C : S o f a , $ 7 5 . $25. P235 75 R15 1055, ROCKING CHAIR round, light wood, with $150. (360)797-4230. Dresser, 4 drawer, $45. $20. (360)683-4232. Antique. $40. 670-2946. one door. $7.50 (360)461-6439 (360)452-4583 HOOD: GMC, ‘67-’68, TOASTER OVEN: Black MISC: Walker, 3 wheel, RUNNING SHOES: New & Decker, never used. pickup. $75. EXERCISE BIKE: Nornew, $50. Hon file cabi- Balance, women’s 8M, $15. (360)681-7579. (360)808-3728 dictrack SL705, prepronet, 4 drawer, upright, new. $30/obo. (360)457-6567 g r a m m e d s e t t i n g s . iRobot: Roomba 550, $45. (360)683-5682. TRACTOR: Murray, 17 $75/obo. ( 2 ) l i g h t h o u s e s, p r o S AW : 3 6 ” b o w g o o d hp, needs TLC. $75. M I S C : W h e e l c h a i r , (360)477-4254 grammable, light use. (360)775-0028 $140. Walker, $45. Por- condition $3. $175. (360)928-3447. (360)452-6974 FLAGPOLE: 30’, extenta- potti, $25. TRAINING WHEELS dable. $25. 477-9742. (360)683-4232 LAMPS: (2) floor, frostSAW: Craftsman, 12”, For adult bike, heavy duty, retail $200. Price $95. F L O AT S : O l d w o o d ed glass, chrome nickel, MITER SAW: Delta, 10”. radial arm. $150. like new. $20 ea. (360)683-7676 (360)452-9025 type, 13, no cracks or $50. (360)477-9742. (360)460-3003 chips, great condition. SCREW GUN: Senco, T R E A D M I L L : We s l o, $50 all. (360)681-4834. LOCK: Steering wheel, MONITOR: Flat screen, self feeding, line new, Cadence 80, excellent 15”, new, never used. works good. $5. case and instructions. cond., low hrs. $140. FREE: Alaskan roses $85 cash. (360)452-6974 $100. (360)457-5299. (360)681-5326 bushes, ver y fragrant (360)683-6056 flowers, you dig. LOGGER’S PEAVEY SEWING MACHINE TRUCK RIM: Steel, for (360)928-3447 OAK TABLE: 3’ square, Old, large, good condiSinger, electric in cabi- fire pit. $10. glass top. $20. net. $75. (360)928-3464. FREE: Sanyo 27” TV, tion. $75. (360)928-3164 (360)452-5810 (360)457-4971 works perfectly. S H E E T R O C K : 1 2 TV: Sansui, 13”, Color, (360)683-8619 PISTOL: AMT Backup, LOVE SEAT: Blue fab- .380, 2 clips, holster, ex- sheets, 4’x12’, 5/8”, you AC/DC, VHS, remote. pick up. $125. FREE: Sanyo, 36”, color ric. $100. $20. (360)452-9685. cellent. $150. (360)808-8455 (360)531-1916 TV, in storage, works? (360)344-4184 (360)457-6343 VACUUM: Hoover TemSHOTGUN: 12 ga., sinL U G G AG E : 1 6 ” t o t e, PRESSURE WASHER g l e s h o t , t r a p, R u s - po, edge cleaning and FREE: Trailer, 40’, you $15. 21” suitcase, $20. EZ empty dir t cup. 2,300 psi. $200/obo. sian,chokes, excellent. $20/obo. (360)452-6842. haul. (360)460-5210. 26” suitcase, $25. (360)457-6922 $150. (360)344-4184. (360)457-5143 FREEZER: GE, upright. WALKING SHOES: ProPRINTER: Canon L80 SOFA/LOVE SEAT $100. (360)681-7090. M A N I F O L D : I n t a ke , fax/phone, great, gently $125. (360)461-6439. pit, Mary Jane, women’s aluminum, small Chev. used, instruction booklet. 7.5M, new. $40/obo. GAME TABLE $125. (360)457-3184. (360)457-6567 $45. (360)683-7700. SPEAKER SYSTEM M i n i a t u r e, p o o l , p i n g Home theater, ICinema, pong, shuffleboard, nice. MATTRESS: Sealy king PROFILE SANDER WINDSHIELD: ‘68 Chev $30. (360)683-1646. a n d b o x s p r i n g $ l 2 5 . Porter Cable, with case. iHD5, new in box. $200. pickup. $150. (360)801-9870 Needs to be picked up $30. (360)457-5299. (360)797-4230 GRILL: Gas, 2 burner, SPIKE PULLER: Railless than a year old. on July 24. 809-0288. RACK: Aluminum ladWORD PROCESSOR road, heavy iron. $25. $95. (360)928-9659. MEDICINE CABINET der, fits 6’ pickup bed. B r o t h e r, r i b b o n s a n d (360)457-4971 Dark oak, for over toilet. $100. (360)683-0033. HATS: Vintage, 4, $35. disks, great shape. $50. 24x36x9”. $200. TABLE: Dining, maple, (360)775-0335 (360)683-4994 REAR END: GM 3/4 ton, 6 chairs. $150. (360)683-2383 410 ratio, with leafs and H E A D B OA R D : A r c h (360)531-1916 Visit our website at drums. $200. shape, lighted mirror, MIRROR: Oval. $20. www.peninsula (360)775-0335 (360)928-3164 TABLE: Dining room, shelf. $50. dailynews.com with chairs, nice. $175. (360)775-0335 Or email us at M I S C : A q u a r i u m , 3 0 REGULATOR: SCUBA, (360)460-5641 classified@ H E A D B OA R D : K i n g , gal., $20. Microwaves, dual, like new, paid over peninsula (2), $20 and $30. $350. Sell $75. WASHER/DRYER maple, nice. $50. dailynews.com (360)452-9685 (360)681-4834 $100. (360)452-5810. (360)457-3184

D I S H WA S H E R : G E , with all bells and whistles, excellent condition. $150. (360)683-2383.

BOOKS: Harr y Potter, DRESSER: 9 drawer, hard backs, 4, 5, 6, 7. with mirror. $60. $3/each. (360)775-0855. (360)452-4583

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

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6100 Misc. Merchandise

AIR CONDITIONER BRICKS: Used, (200). W i n d ow m o u n t , ve r i - $.50 to $1 ea. speed, 10,000 btu. $100. (360)683-2383 (360)808-3983 CANOPY: Fiberglass, APA PRESS BOARD full size. $45. 4x8’, 1/2”, (3) sheets, (360)457-6922 project leftover. $5 ea. CAT PERCH: 2 levels, (360)681-3339 rug covered. $50. ARM CHAIR: Blue, like (360)681-0814 new, light brown wood. CHAIN: Medium weight, $20. (360)797-1179. 100’, .25”x1.5”. $75. BAKERS RACK: Stur(360)775-0028 dy, high quality piece. CHAINSAW: Homelite, $95. (360)681-7579. 2 0 ” b a r, s u p e r X L . BAND SAW: Craftsman, $100/obo. 928-3464. 10”, on stand, miter gauge blades, accesso- CHAPS: Fringed, light g r ay l e a t h e r, u s e d , ries. $50. 457-7210. small. $40. BA R S TO O L S : Te a k , (360)582-9700 backless, beautiful. (2) CHINA HUTCH: An$90/ea. (360)683-4994. tique, walnut. $175. BED: Double, feather, (360)670-2946 clean, always encased. COFFEE TABLE: Oak, $50. (360)683-2914. 15”H x 26”W x 54”L. BEDLINER: Duraliner, $29. (360)775-0855. fits Ford Ranger, Mazda CONVECTION OVEN pickup. $75. Great condition. $15. (360)582-1043 (360)582-9700 BED LINER: For truck. C Y C L E BAG : B r i t i s h $100. (360)460-5641. Karrimor Pannier, pair. BEDS: (2) twin, mattress $50. (360)683-0033. and box springs. $200/ DESK CHAIR: 5 legs, obo. (360)379-9354. good condition. $20. BED: Twin, coils, box, (360)461-7759 frame, headboard, new DESK: Computer, cor2012. $100. ner unit, like new, mod(360)809-0231 ern. $100. BEER BOTTLES (360)460-3003 Brown glass, crown cap, DESK: Executive, 7 12 oz. 24 per case. $5 case. (360)457-7387. drawer, 60”, oak-like finish. $200. BEER SIGN: Heineken, (360)683-5805 plugs in. $50. DINING ROOM TABLE (360)797-1179 B l o n d e wo o d , l e a f, 6 Bench Grinder: $15. chairs. $140. (360)457-7210 (360)452-1003 after 5.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 6140 Wanted & Trades

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

D R I F T B OAT: B r a n d new Baker, trailer, LED lights, custom wheels/ tires, dual heaters, fish box, anchor nest, oars, TRAILER: 29’ Terry Da- net. Ser ious inquir ies kota. Lg. slide, 2 doors, only . $7,500. 461-6441. f r o n t B r. , eve r y t h i n g works, hitch included. Great run around boat. 16’ Pacific Mariner, 50 $8,800/obo. 457-9038. hp Mercury, lots of exTRAILER: ‘60 14’ Cadil- tras. $3,500/obo. lac DeVille. $1,500 firm. (360)808-0596 (360)417-3959 or JET SKI: ‘95 Kawasaki (360)461-6999 STS 750. 3 seater, great TRAILER: ‘86 24’ Kom- lake fun, never in salt fo r t . B u n k h o u s e, s e l f water. $1,500. Call or contained, good cond. text (360)457-6066 or $3,200. (360)417-8044. (360)460-6178.

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9180 Classics & Collect. Others Others

WANTED: Food Saver TRAILER: ‘08 2720 Trail Vac Pac, “ULTRA” mod- Manor. Hi-lo, sleeps 4, tow with 1/2 ton, extras, el. (360)640-0262. $9,800/obo. 460-1377.

HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C, silver, street bike, nice. $1,500/obo. 460-3756.

RIDING MOWER: John Deere, 38”, 15 hp, original owner, well maintained. $550. 683-3633.

HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing A s p e n c a d e . 1 2 0 0 c c , CHEV: ‘76 Monte Carlo, black/chrome, exc. cond. hardtop, all original, solid c a r, 3 6 0 V- 8 e n g i n e, $3,500/obo. 417-0153. 84K, dark green metallic paint, no rust, black vinyl seats,rosewood vinyl instrument panel, garaged. One family owned and maintained lifetime. $12,995. (360)774-6547.

6135 Yard & Garden

YARD TRACTOR: Toro Wheel Horse, 32”, $ 3 , 5 0 0 n ew. S e l l fo r $500. (360)681-8016.

7030 Horses

TRAILER: ‘94 20’ Lots LARSEN: 15’, trailer, 60 of new stuff, kept in- hp and 6 hp, depth findQUARTER HORSE er, downrigger, pot pullRegistered mare, EX- doors. $6,000. 582-9611 CELLENT trail horse, 15 TRAILER: Attn. hunters/ er, extras. $3,000. (360)681-4803 years old. $800/obo. fishermen. ‘84 19’ Wild(360)477-0999 e r n e s s. R e a d y t o g o. LIVINGSTON: ‘03 14’ $4,000. (360)681-8612. 4 - s t r o ke Ya m a h a 1 5 , electr ic star t, remote 7035 General Pets controls/steering, galva9802 5th Wheels nized trailer, planes 3 adults good, rocket ADORABLE KITTENS All colors and sizes. $85. 1998 Kit Road Ranger launchers, pole holders, PFOA (360)452-0414. 5 T H W h e e l W / 1 9 9 6 compass, everything like safehavenpfoa.org Ford F250 4X4. 1998 Kit new, ready to fish. R o a d R a n g e r 5 T H $4,900. (360)681-2500. A K C A l a s k a n M a l a - Wheel w/13’ Slide-out. LIVINGSTON: 14’, new mute Puppies. 7 wks All appliances in excel- 20 hp 4 stroke, electric old, champion blood- lant working condition, start, power tilt, kicker, l i n e s, a d o ra bl e a n d including the fur nace. seats, galvanized trailer, very loving, wormed The F250 truck I use to fish finder, very special. pull it is a 1996 F250 $5,800. (360)681-8761. and shots. $700. 4X4 w/6” lift, aluminum (360)701-4891 wheels, runs great. Mo- LUND: ‘01 12’, EZ Load FREE: I’m available but bil ! has been used in trailer, like new. $1,500/ only to a home with chil- the truck it’s entire life. obo. (206)972-7868. dren to play with, I am a 165K on the truck. Will loving large mixed breed sell individually..10K for OLYMPIC: ‘86 Hard top. who needs playmates the 5TH Wheel and 6K All new wiring, new fuel for the tr uck. Contact system including tank, and friends. 681-0737. Hummingbird fish finder, Terry 477-2756. new inter ior including LAB PUPPIES 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 0 5 3 0 ’ side panels and swivel $50. (360)452-5290. Outback Keystone-Sid- seats, dual batteries with MINI AUSSIE PUPPIES. ney Ed. Lg. slide, rear batter y switch, 90 hp We are just TOO CUTE! kitchen, sleeps 6, stereo, Yamaha 4 stroke and 8 hp Honda 4 stroke kicker Six purebred pups, reg- TV, hitch neg. $17,000/ (208)365-5555 motor, EZ Loader trailer. istrable. Three females, $6,800/obo. 461-1903. 3 males. Ready for new h o m e s o n J u l y 2 2 . 5TH WHEEL: ‘70s era, still good. $1,500/obo. OLYMPIC RESORTER Merles $700. Tris $600. MUST SELL. 775-9921 ‘98 22’. $18,500/obo. (360)385-1981 360-477-5568 ELKRIDGE: ‘11, model MISC: 4’ long Ball Py29RKSA, 34’, two slide RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 thon with 4’X4’x2’ case, $ 1 5 0 . C o r n s n a ke 4 ’ o u t r o o m s , 3 2 ” f l a t 17’, flat bottom, V-Drive long with 3’x2’x14” case, screen tv, electric jacks, ski boat, 326 Pontiac V8. $100. 4 goldfish, 15 gal. 10 gallon water heater, $3,500. (360)457-5921. 115 watt panel w/ contank, $75. 808-0525. trols, automatic TV sat. RIENELL: 14’ ski/speed PUPPIES: Parti Yorkies, seeking system, 4 bat- boat, EZ Load trailer, 88 3 m o. o l d , 2 m a l e s , teries, 3,200 kw Onan hp Johnson motor, real propane generator, easi- nice. $1,950/obo. shots, AKC registrable. (360)808-0611 ly pulls with Ford F-250 $1,000/obo or quiv., excellent cond. (907)752-0506 SAILBOAT: Lancer 25, $38,000. Call to see. near new sails, 7.5 kick(360)452-3933 or STANDARD e r, w i r e l e s s t a ck t i ck , (360)461-1912 or AUSSIE-POO’S auto-pilot, with trailer. (208)661-0940. Home grown. Black and $5,900. (360)461-7284. white. Shots, wormed. Adorable. $400 females, 9808 Campers & SEA KAYAK: 18’, fiber$300 males. 6 weeks glass. Spray skir t and Canopies old. 360-259-6347 Werner paddle. $850. 360-452-7967

9820 Motorhomes G E O R G E TOW N : ‘ 0 7 , model 340, three slides, 6,500 kw generator, automatic leveling system, 15,500 miles, call to see. (360)452-3933 or (360)461-1912 or (208)661-0940 MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’ Class C. Only 8,000 mi., 2 tip-outs, loaded, can’t use, must sell. $40,500 firm. (360)452-5794. MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slideouts. $48,000. 681-7601 M OTO R H O M E : 2 5 ’ South Wind. $2,100. (360)797-1508 MOTOR HOME: ‘93 26’ Gulfstream. Class C, air, Ford chassis, 81K. $8,900. (360)460-8514.

SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT C r u i s e r, o c e a n / r o u g h weather capable, repowered with Merc Horizon engine & BRAVO-3 (dual prop) stern drive (115 C A M P E R : ‘ 9 3 , 1 1 . 5 ’ hrs.), Garmin electronLance, propane genera- i c s, r e i n fo r c e d s t e r n , tor, self contained. new canvas, circ. water $5,000, (360)417-7550. h e a t i n g , Ya m a h a 9 . 9 kicker, E-Z Load trailer with disc brakes (1,800 mi), electric winch, other extras. $52K invested. $23,500. (360)681-5070.

CAMPER: LANCE 830 (Short Bed) Cab over with rear fold down tent. Cold weather package, A/C, Microwave, awning, side entr y, side door. Great for campers with children and or pets. Euro design interior in beige c o l o r s . “ Fa s t G u n ” t u r n bu ck l e s, “ S u p e r Hitch” available. Used on Ford F350. Asking $18,500 (360)301-6261

MOTOR HOMES: Winnebago, M600 Dodge Chassie, Chrysler 440 cubic inch engine, new fr idge, new Michelin tires, 2 cylinder Onan generator, rebuilt trans., less than 60,000 miles, 9829 RV Spaces/ Storage $5,500. Winnebago LeSharo, fwd, needs enP.A.: RV or manufacgine, $600/obo. utred home property with (360)452-7601 20x20 garage. $350 mo. TOW CAR: ‘93 SC Sat- 808-0970. urn, 5 sp, AM/FM CD, SEQUIM: RV space, Priv.g. cond. $2,250/obo. vate, 2 min. from town. cash only. 477-7771. $400 mo. 360-809-9095.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers TRAILER: ‘00 25’ Komfor t. Slide, air, bunks, queen bed, rear bath and shower, microwave, skylight, deluxe cabinets, AM/FM CD stereo. $9,000. (360)457-6066 or 460-6178, call or text.

9050 Marine Miscellaneous AGGERGAARDS BOAT 17’ Bayliner boat, Calkins Trailer, 90 hp and 9.9 hp Yamaha engines, 2 Scotty downriggers, Lorance Fish/Depth finder, cb radio, Bimini top. $5,000/obo. 457-3540. BARTENDER: 26’, setup for for pot-pulling and trolling. New 12” char t plotter. Looks like new boat. $25,000. (360)683-1954

TRAILER: ‘01 17’ Jayco Kiwi Hybrid. Has everything needs nothing! 12’ awning, two popouts expand to 27’. Ultra Light 2200 lbs., anything can tow it. Camping Ready! $7,500. Please call to view. (360)809-0905.

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

SUNSET: 14’ fiberglass, exc condition, includes, galvanized EZ Loader trailer with new axle, hubs and bearings, boat c ove r, 4 0 h p e l e c t r i c start Yamaha, new water pump and ther mostat, new prop Complete package. $3,000. 457-9142 or 460-5969 TIDE RUNNER: 18’, great boat, good shape, lots of extra goodies. $9,995/obo. 670-6166.

9817 Motorcycles

2002 Harley Davidson Roadking. Corbin seat, vance hines pipes, luggage framewor k rack, braided cables, 12” bars, highway pegs, passenger floor boards and highway pegs, Lots of chrome 33,000 miles. Call Ken @ 360-4612128 $ 10,900 obo. It’s a must see!!!!

HARLEY: ‘07 Ultra Classic. 7,000 mi., 96 Cubic I n c h , A M F M S t e r e o, CD, Cruise Control, Always Garaged, Never BAYLINER: 19’ Capri. Been Down, Located in Sequim. $15,500. Call 120 hp Merc O/B. Bill 360-683-5963 Home $2,500/obo. 452-3671. or 360-775-9471 Cell. BOAT: 32’, fiber, Navy crew launch, 6-71 GMC, HARLEY: ‘96 FXDL, low + spare, rolling tlr, runs miles. $7,000. (360)452-4145 good, project. $2,000. (360)437-0173 H O N DA : ‘ 0 3 M a g n a , CAMPION: ‘92 21.5’ Ex- 750, 19K miles, like new. plorer. Suzuki 225 hp, $6,500. (360)477-9082. Lowrance FF/MP, Furu- HONDA: ‘05 230, offno radar, ‘92 EZ Loader road, hardly ridden. trailer, big cabin, walk- $1,700. (360)460-4448. around, super rough water boat, extras. $10,500 HONDA: ‘06 CRF230R. (360)385-7728 All Original, low hours. EXCELLENT condition. DRIFT BOAT: 16’ Willie $2,900 obo. 808-1303. Wide Guide model. Dry storage under all seats, H O N D A : ‘ 0 8 R e b e l , oars, anchor nest. 250cc, 2K mls, extras. $6,000. (360)460-2837 $2,500. (360)477-9082

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012 B9

HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing. 30K mi., runs excellent. $2,700. (360)461-2627.

FORD: ‘77 LTD2. 68K orig. mi., excellent cond. Honda Motorcycle. 2003 $3,900. (360)452-3488. VT750 Honda ACE Deluxe Cruiser - Lots of 9292 Automobiles standard chrome, plus Others lots of chrome extras. Showroom condition! . ACURA ‘04 RSX 10,345 easy miles. Call TYPES S COUPE for an appointment : 2.0L i-VTEC 4 cylinder (360)477-6968 (K20A2), 6 speed manuKAWASAKI: ‘06 Vulkan al transmission, 18” alloy Nomad. Low mi., always wheels, upgraded exhaust, tint, sunroof, keygaraged. $10,000/obo. less entr y, power win(360)683-7198 dows, door locks, and QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 mirrors, leather seats, Raptor. Like new, extras. cruise control, tilt, air Price reduced to $5,300 conditioning, CD/cass. stereo, dual front airfirm. (360)452-3213. bags, immaculate conSCOOTER: ‘08 Bali 250 dition inside and out! cc, with trunk, helmet H a r d t o f i n d Ty p e - S and gloves incl., 1 own- model! This is one hot er, 1,000 mi., fun and little Acura! Stop by Gray economical. $2,300. Motors today! (360)374-6787 $8,995 GRAY MOTORS SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. 457-4901 BBR shift kit, new plastic graymotors.com & graphics, lots of extras $800. (360)477-2322. BMW: ‘00 M-Class Roadster. Low mi., silver, 6 SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. cylinder. (360)681-0494. BBR shift kit, new plastic B M W : ‘ 9 6 3 2 8 i . N ew & graphics, lots of extras tranny, runs good, needs $800. (360)477-2322. minor body work. $2,500 YAMAHA: ‘01 WR 400, (360)440-4028 Enduro, licensed for the BUICK: 83 Regal. 2 road. $2,500. 461-1381. door, leather inter ior, YAMAHA: ‘06 Warrior, 48K, excellent condition. cruiser, 1700cc, blue. $3,000/obo. 457-6153. $6,000. (520)841-1908. BUICK: ‘93 Regal Limited, 91K, exc. cond. $2,050. (360)477-4234. 9805 ATVs CHEV: ‘07 Corvette. 19K QUAD: ‘07 450R. Like mi., Monterey red with new, low hrs., lots of ex- leather, removable hard top, auto with paddle tras. $3,500. 461-6441. shift. $35,000. (360)681-2976 9740 Auto Service

& Parts

CHEV: ‘99 Cavalier. 5 sp, runs great. $1,699. (360)477-5887 TRANS: Chev, 4 sp., Borg Warner T-10, exCHRYS: ‘93 Impala, new tras. $850. 460-1796. brakes, runs, good transportation. $1,500. 9180 Automobiles (360)457-4066

Classics & Collect.

1955 Studebaker President 4 Door. 2nd ownercompletely original, app r ox 3 9 , 0 0 0 - o r i g i n a l miles. Little to no rust, 1 s m a l l d i n g i n d o o r. Needs minor work, original paint. Automatic with V-8. Options are visor, fender skirts, twin mirrors, fog lamps twin mirrors, full wheel covers, radio not installed. It is a must see to Appreciate. $7,500. Call 683-7841.

DAEWOO: ‘01 4 door sedan, 5 sp stick, great gas mi., 1 owner, runs great, low miles. $1,000. (360)797-3729 FORD: ‘63 Galaxy Convertible, $4,900/obo. (360)460-4650 FORD: ‘92 Thunderbird SC. Runs, drives,looks great! 109,000 orig. mi., 2nd owner, Auto, A/C, PW Evythg, Fog Lamps, Leather Int. Sun//Moon roof, 3.8L V6,reliable car! $3,250 firm. Call/txt (360)477-9714 FORD: ‘95 Mustang. Needs head gasket, tires. $1,000/obo. (360)809-0781

‘59 Belair 4dr sedan. 283 with 103k miles! No rust! New gas tank, a l t e r n a t o r, s e n d i n g unit, recoated trunk, master brake cylinder. Needs paint, some glass, and interior vinyl. $6500 firm. 213-382-8691

FORD: ‘97 Mustang, V6, black, 5-speed, 146K, new performance tires. $3,500/obo. 670-1386.

FORD ‘99 ESCORT LX SEDAN 2.0L, 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, AM/FM stereo, dual front airbags, immaculate condition inside and out, great gas mileage, 70,000 miles. Stop by Gray Motors today! $3,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 ‘59 BELAIR 4dr sedan. graymotors.com 283 with 103k miles! No rust! New gas tank, al- FORD: ‘99 Mustang GT, ternator, sending unit, 3 5 t h a n n . e d . , w h i t e, recoated trunk, master 95K. $6,000. 461-4010. brake cylinder. Needs paint, some glass, and FORD: ‘99 Police Interinterior vinyl. $6500 firm. ceptor. Black, 4.6 V8, 213-382-8691 134K mi., excellent condition, Air, cruise, power, ‘ 6 9 R I V I E R A : L o o k s, Flowmaster, Autogauge, runs and drives like a Goodyear Z, Mustang classic with less than Cobra, Panasonic CD. 60,000 miles should. $4,400/obo. 460-6979. $11,000. (360)683-1954. JEEP: ‘92 Cherokee LoB U I C K : ‘ 7 4 R i v i e r a redo, excellent. condiGrand Sport, rare, #3, tion, ver y clean, well $5,000. (360)683-9394. maintained, $1,950. (360)710-4966, after 5. CADILLAC: ‘79, Fleetwood. $800/obo. L I N C O L N : ‘ 8 9 To w n (360)-460-6367 Car. 86,000 Miles, Always Babied and GarCADILLAC: ‘84 Eldora- aged, White with Red Indo Coupe. 60K, excel- ter ior, Recently Fully lent condition, one own- Serviced and Inspected, er, fully loaded. $9,500. C o m p r e s s i o n C h e ck s (360)452-7377 E x c e l l e n t , N o L e a k s, Very Quiet Smooth Ride, CHEV: ‘55, 2 door wag- N ew S t e r e o W i t h C D on, parts car. $600/obo. MP3. Located in Sequim (360)452-9041 $3,500. Call Bill 360CHEV: ‘56 Shor t box, 683-5963 Home or 360step side, big window 775-9472 Cell pickup. $24,500. PLYMOUTH: ‘94 Acc(360)452-9697 l a i m . 4 c y l . , l ow m i . , CHEV: ‘64 Covair. Ramp good on gas. $1,550. 360-379-4100 side pickup. Runs. $2,000. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Covair Corsa. Plus parts car, runs. $1,500. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Impala. $12,500. (360)457-6359. PONTIAC: ‘78 Firebird, Formuia, rebuilt engine and trans., lots of new parts. $5,000, might take trade in. (360)457-6540 or (360)460-3105.

GLASPAR: 16’, older, H O N D A : ‘ 6 9 C L 9 0 . includes trailer, 60 hp Great shape, 90 mpg, FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New 302, 4 speed. $10,500/ Suzuki motor. $2,200. 6,200 mi. $1,700/obo. obo. (360)504-5664. (360)681-0793 (360)681-5350

TOYOTA: ‘11 Prius II, Hybrid, 4dr. hatchback, 1,800 miles\warranty, $21,500. (360)565-8009. SUBARU: ‘04 Outback. Auto, CD, 103K, recent tires, battery, timing belt replacement, very nice. $10,500/obo. 457-4561 or (360)460-8997.

SUBARU ‘02 LEGACY GT AWD SEDAN 2 . 5 L f l a t 4 c y l , a u t o, l o a d e d ! S i l ve r ex t i n great shape! Black leather int in great cond! Pwr seat, moon roof, CD/cass with prem sound, cruise, tilt, dual front and side airbags, wood trim, rear spoiler, polished 16” aluminum wheels! 2 owner!! 25 mpg and AWD! A great buy at our no haggle price of only $7,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

DODGE: Cherry Dakota 4x4. Midnight blue, excellent condition inside and out. Hemi motor runs beautifully. Must see and drive to appreciate! $10,000/ obo. (360)797-3892.

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

2 0 0 2 Fo r d E x c u r s i o n Limited 4X4 93k miles, leather, nav, rear ent, 8” lift, 37” toyo tires, black ext, clean condition, runs great, must see... 360 460-9909

GMC: ‘96 Jimmy. Motor seized, otherwise in good condition, Great car for parts and tires or re-build project, clean title. $850. 452-4319 or lightfoot.jeff@gmail.com ISUZU: ‘93 Rodeo. 6 cyl, 5 sp, 4WD. $1,800/obo. (360)683-2709

FORD: ‘00 F150 4WD. Super cab, 68K, 5.4L V8 power equip., bed cover. $9,575. (360)460-1179. FORD: ‘03 F150 Harley Davidson Special Edition pickup. 17,301 mi., many extras, V8 factory super charged. Leather interior, heated driver seat, padded bed cover, chrome wheels and much more! $25,000. 360-457-6156 after 10 am

SUBARU: ‘91 Legacy. 4 d r , A W D, a u t o , A C , good/fair condition, power doors and windows. White with blue inteior. 226K mi. $1,395. (360)461-0545 FORD: ‘08 F150. Ext. cab, 4x4, tow pkg., AlasTOYOTA: ‘08 Scion XB. ka undercoat, spray-in 3 8 K , d a r k bl u e , n ew bedliner, chrome pkg., tires, DVD players, ex- 51K. $20,500. 928-2182. tras. $16,000. 928-3669. FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. T OYO TA : ‘ 0 9 P r i u s . 4x4 Crew cab. Low mi., White, 55K, Nav, stereo, loaded! $21,900. B.U. camera. $19, 500. 360-912-1599 (805)478-1696 FORD: ‘77 Super Cab. VW: ‘02 Golf, 50K miles, ‘429’, extras. $950/obo. great condition, loaded. (360)808-0611 $10,600/obo. 452-9685. FORD: ‘81 F100. Low VW ‘02 PASSAT GLX miles, runs great. V6 4-MOTION WAGON $1,100. (360)460-7453. 2.8L 30v V6, Tip-Tronic auto trans, LOADED!! FORD: ‘86 F350. Diesel, Silver ext in like new 5th wheel hitch. low mi. cond! Black leather int. $2,000/obo. 681-0269. in excellent shape! Dual FORD: ‘88 1 ton. 4WD, p w r h t d s e a t s, m o o n new brakes, good rubroof, CD/cass with Monber, truck needs work. soon sound, climate $1,000. 360-808-1052. cont, cruise, tilt with controls, side airbags, Clean, 1 owner Carfax!!!! Locally owned!! Simply amazing condition! VERY nice Passat at our no haggle price of only $7,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 NISSAN ‘08 TITAN Crew cab, 2WD, SB, 9350 Automobiles Leer Tonneau, alloy wheels, 6 pass, new Miscellaneous tires, running boards, 1997 850 GLT VOLVO: tow pkg. with hitch and Turbo charged, $4,000 controller, tinted glass, o b o . N e w t i r e s , l o w sliding rear window, miles. Runs great! Looks 6-disc CD, MP3 ready, hi-flow exhaust, up to great! (360) 582-3885. 22 mpg, 41K. Asking $18,900/obo. (360)649-3962 or (360)649-4062

2006 Honda Element EX AWD. 2006 Honda Elem e n t E X AW D a u t o, 77,000 miles. Nighthawk black ext. black/gray interior. One owner very well taken care of. Synthetic oil, 25 MPG. Extremely dependable,versatile auto. $14,500. 360-417-9401 CHEV: ‘91 S-10 Blazer. 1 2 7 K m i . , l o t s n e w. $1,800. (206)972-7868.

JEEP ‘04 GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED AWD 89k orig mi! 4.7L HO V8, auto, loaded!! Gray exterior in great shape! Black leather int in excellent cond! Dual pwr seats, pwr adj pedals, CD/cass with prem sound, moon roof, cr uise, tilt, dual front/side airbags, roof rack, tow, premium alloy wheels, Clean 1 owner Carfax!! Very nice Jeep at our no haggle price of only $10,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

C H E V : ‘ 9 3 S u bu r b a n 4x4. Newer everything. $3,500/obo. 452-9685. J E E P : ‘ 9 9 W r a n g l e r. CHEV: ‘99 Suburban. 79K, brand new tires, Looks great, runs great, exc. cond, garaged. 250K. $4,000. 452-2768. $10,500. (360)457-9013. CHEV ‘99 TAHOE Z71 4X4 112k orig mi! 5.7L Vortec V8, auto, loaded!! Pewter ext in excellent shape! 2 tone gray leather int in great cond! Dual pwr seats, Kenwood CD with aux, rear air, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, tow, barn doors, roof rack, running boards, matchi n g b u m p e r s , fe n d e r flares, excellent condition and a great buy at our no haggle price of only $6,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 DODGE: ‘01 Durango SLT. 5.9L, V8, 131K m i . , t h i r d r ow s e a t , seats 7, remote start, vent visors, chrome step bars, rear air control, tow pkg. $5,000/obo. 477-8826.

Solid running little Trooper. 2.23 Isuzu Turbo Diesel engine, pro rebuilt 5 speed transmission and transfer case. New timing belt, tensioner. Good tires, roof rack, cruise, rear air deflector, lockout hubs. All gauges work. Nice body, interior OK. 243k miles, star ts easy. 27-33 mpg. Great WVO conversion engine! Nice tow behind vehicle. 86 4 door gas trooper included for parts. $4650. 360-452-7439.

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

F O R D : ‘ 0 2 E x p l o r e r, TOYOTA : ‘ 0 3 R AV 4 , 4x4, 3rd row seat, V6, 5-speed, good condition. 55K miles. $9,995. $9,950. (360)683-6054. (360)460-6367

FORD: ‘10 Escape Hy- 9730 Vans & Minivans brid. Black, loaded, 59K. Others $21,950/obo (360)796-9990 CHEV: ‘89 Astro. 2WD, VW: ‘70 dbl cab pu, reV6, 8 pass, all options. stored, blue, exc. cond. KIA: ‘03 Sorento, 149K, $1,895. (360)809-0324. $14,995. (360)452-4890. $6,995/obo. 683-2716. DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. 9556 SUVs Visit our website at C l e a n o u t s i d e , r u n s www.peninsula great. $2,000. 808-6580 Others dailynews.com and 460-2734, after 5. Or email us at CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4x4, TOYOTA : ‘ 9 1 P r ev i a , classified@ 184K, fully loaded, new brakes, etc. $1,495. peninsula clean, exc. condition. dailynews.com (360)452-4890 $4,000/obo. 452-1292.

2000 INTERNATIONAL 4700 TRUCK with tuck away lift gate. Engine -- Diesel - T 444E -- 195 HP. 5 speed m a nu a l t ra n s m i s s i o n . Box -- 24’L x 102’H x 96’W. Roll-up door. Mile- 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices age 195,600. Well MainClallam County Clallam County Clallam County tained. $14,000. Call Karen, File No.: 7301.28377 Grantors: Northwest Trustee Services, Inc. CitiMortgage, (425)355-0717 Ext.1560 Inc. Grantee: Rick A. Boucher, as his separate estate Ref to DOT Auditor File Located in Everett. No.: 2010-1259300 Tax Parcel ID No.: 063001-540280 Abbreviated Legal: Lt. 28 9/12 Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 9434 Pickup Trucks 61.24, et seq. I. On August 17, 2012, at 10:00 a.m. inside the main lobby of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street in the City of Port AnOthers geles, State of Washington, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County(ies) of Clallam, State of Washington: Lot 28, Highland Hills Division 1, according to plat thereof recorded in Volume 9 of Plats, Page 12, records of Clallam County, Washington. Commonly known as: 1340 ‘01 F250 XL Super Duty. Eva Cove Port Angeles, WA 98363 which is subject to that certain Deed of 5.4ltr, V8, seats 6, good Trust dated 07/31/06, recorded on 11/17/10, under Auditor’s File No. 2010rubber, towing pkg., run- 1259300, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Rick A. Boucher, an ning boards, tie downs, unmarried man, as Grantor, to First American Title, as Trustee, to secure an runs great, $5,500/obo. obligation “Obligation” in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee for PHH Mortgage Corp (fka Cendant Mortgage Corp), Sequim 154K mi. its successors and assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was 360-780-0159 assigned by Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. solely as nominee CHEV: ‘08 1500, regular for PHH Mortgage Corp (fka Cendant Mortgage Corp), its successors and ascab, 8’ box, V8, PS, PB, signs to CitiMortgage, Inc., under an Assignment/Successive Assignments retoolbox, running boards, corded under Auditor’s File No. 2011-1267624. *The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the re17K miles, $12,000/obo. cording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the (360)460-4650 Property’s full legal description provided herein. II. No action commenced by CHEV: ‘68, 3/4 ton pu the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor’s or Borrower’s default on the 327, 99K, restorable. $1,850. (360)797-4230. Obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The Beneficiary alleges default of the Deed of Trust for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or CHEV: ‘75 3/4 ton. Auto other defaults: Amount due to reinstate by 05/09/2012 Monthly Payments ‘350’, 98K, good work $61,992.92 Late Charges $2,357.26 Lender’s Fees & Costs $7,108.43 Total $1,000. (206)972-7868. Arrearage $71,458.61 Trustee’s Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee $607.50 Title Report $634.14 Statutory Mailings $10.00 Recording Costs $14.00 PostC H E V: ‘ 9 7 1 5 0 0 4 x 4 ings $70.00 Sale Costs $0.00 Total Costs $1,335.64 Total Amount Due: stepside. Regular cab. $72,794.25 Other known defaults as follows: IV. The sum owing on the Obliga$5,000. 360-327-3649. tion is: Principal Balance of $145,128.14, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument evidencing the Obligation from 09/01/08, and such DODGE ‘02 DAKOTA other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by SLT CREW CAB 4.7L Magnum V8, auto- statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the Obmatic, alloy wheels, Nerf ligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or Bars, matching fiber- warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, encumbrances or glass Tonneau cover, condition of the Property on August 17, 2012. The default(s) referred to in BedRug, tow package, paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 08/06/12 (11 days before the locks,and mirrors, cruise sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued control, tilt, air condition- and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee’s business on i n g , C D s t e r e o, d u a l 08/06/12 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paraf r o n t a i r b a g s , o n l y graph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, 75,000 miles, sparkling costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs clean inside and out, are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 08/06/12 (11 days before Kelley Blue Book value the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or of $11,280. This one is the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balin immactulate shape ance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and priced to sell! Stop 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 transby Gray Motors today! mitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the follow$9,995 ing address(es): NAME AND ADDRESS Rick A. Boucher 1340 Eva Cove Port GRAY MOTORS Angeles, WA 98363 Unknown Spouse and/or Domestic Partner of Rick A. 457-4901 Boucher 1340 Eva Cover Port Angeles, WA 98363 by both first class and eigraymotors.com ther certified mail, return receipt requested on 04/03/12, proof of which is in the DODGE: ‘91, D-15, auto, possession of the Trustee; and on 04/03/12 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default white, low miles. was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in para$1,800/obo. 460-3756. graph 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 DODGE ‘99 RAM SLT provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs QUAD CAB 4x4 5.2L (318) Magnum V8, and trustee’s fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale automatic, alloy wheels, will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the s i d e s t e p s , c a n o p y, Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having spray-in bedliner, tow any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an oppackage, rear sliding portunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain w i n d o w , 4 o p e n i n g the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result d o o r s, p r i va c y g l a s s, in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOp owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r TICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale locks,and mirrors, cruise is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as control, tilt, air condition- against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an i n g , c a s s e t t e s t e r e o, interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. Afdual front airbags, only ter the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occu74,430 miles, Kelley pants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 B l u e B o o k v a l u e o f RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with $10,067. Immactulate written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. The trustee’s rules of auccondition inside and out! tion may be accessed at www.northwesttrustee.com and are incorporated by Only 70,000 miles. Stop this reference. You may also access sale status at www.northwesttrustee.com and www.USA-Foreclosure.com. EFFECTIVE: 05/09/2012 Northwest Trustee by Gray Motors today! Services, Inc., Trustee Authorized Signature P.O. BOX 997 Bellevue, WA $7,995 98009-0997 Contact: Claire Swazey (425) 586-1900. (TS# GRAY MOTORS 7301.28377) 1002.212261-File No. 457-4901 Pub: July 13, Aug. 6, 2012 Legal No. 404501 graymotors.com

91190150

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WeatherNorthwest

MONDAY, JULY 16, 2012 Neah Bay 61/53

Bellingham gha am 72/59 Y Z E E Port Port Angeles BR 66/55 65/54

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Olympic Peninsula TODAY Y

Sequim 66/56

Forks 72/56

Olympics Freezing level: 10,500 ft.

National forecast Nation TODAY

Yesterday Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 69 52 0.00 7.82 Forks 64 54 0.05 71.62 Seattle 77 57 Trace 25.07 Sequim 75 56 0.00 8.49 Hoquiam 64 56 0.01 41.59 Victoria 73 56 0.02 16.45 Port Townsend 67 54 0.01 12.18

Forecast highs for Monday, July 16

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New

First

Billings 90° | 64°

San Francisco 62° | 53°

➥

WEDNESDAY

69/54 More clouds than sunshine

Marine Weather

THURSDAY

62/56 Mostly cloudy, a shower

FRIDAY

Ocean: Becoming WNW 5 to 9 kt in the afternoon. WNW swell 5 to 6 ft at 9 seconds. Wind waves around 1 ft. Tonight: WNW wind 5 to 9 kt. WNW swell 5 ft. Wind waves around 1 ft.

LaPush

61/53 Sunbreaks more frequent

61/55 Getting nicer for weekend

CANADA Victoria 68° | 53° Seattle 75° | 57° Olympia 75° | 52°

Spokane 89° | 59°

Tacoma 75° | 54° Yakima 84° | 57°

Astoria 67° | 55°

ORE.

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:16 p.m. 5.7’ 5:49 a.m. -0.5’ 11:20 p.m. 7.7’ 5:29 p.m. 3.0’

Port Angeles

Š 2012 Wunderground.com

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 6:29 a.m. -0.8’ 12:55 p.m. 6.1’ 6:15 p.m. 2.7’

4:00 p.m. 6.6’

7:49 a.m. -0.7’ 8:27 p.m. 5.8’

1:23 a.m. 7.6’ 5:37 p.m. 8.1’

9:02 a.m. -0.8’ 9:40 p.m. 6.5’

2:11 a.m. 7.5’ 9:37 a.m. -1.1’ 6:04 p.m. 8.2’ 10:17 p.m. 6.3’

Dungeness Bay* 12:29 a.m. 6.8’ 4:43 p.m. 7.3’

8:24 a.m. -0.7’ 9:02 p.m. 5.8’

1:17 a.m. 6.8’ 5:10 p.m. 7.4’

Port Townsend

Denver 88° | 63°

12:34 a.m. 6.1’ 4:27 p.m. 6.6’

8:24 a.m. -1.0’ 9:04 p.m. 5.7’

8:59 a.m. -1.0’ 9:39 p.m. 5.7’

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

Miami 89° | 78°

Full Cold

Jul 18

Jul 26

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise tomorrow Moonset today

-0s

0s

Burlington, Vt. 93 Casper 92 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 90 Albany, N.Y. 69 .01 Rain Charleston, W.Va. 87 Albuquerque 68 PCldy Charlotte, N.C. 90 Amarillo 71 PCldy Cheyenne 89 Anchorage 50 .04 Rain Chicago 90 Asheville 66 Cldy Cincinnati 84 Atlanta 74 Cldy Cleveland 82 Atlantic City 74 Cldy Columbia, S.C. 92 Austin 71 .01 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 85 91 Baltimore 75 .19 Rain Concord, N.H. Billings 67 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 96 89 Birmingham 73 .29 Cldy Dayton 97 Bismarck 72 .02 Clr Denver 95 Boise 63 .03 Clr Des Moines 85 Boston 72 PCldy Detroit Duluth 89 Brownsville 78 Cldy 95 Buffalo 73 Rain El Paso Evansville 86 Fairbanks 68 Fargo 93 WEDNESDAY Flagstaff 67 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 94 82 12:03 a.m. 7.9’ 7:05 a.m. -1.1 Great Falls Greensboro, N.C. 84 1:31 p.m. 6.4’ 6:57 p.m. 2.4’ Hartford Spgfld 92 Helena 82 1:21 a.m. 6.1’ 9:00 a.m. -1.2’ Honolulu 87 4:50 p.m. 6.7’ 9:40 p.m. 5.4’ Houston 86 Indianapolis 89 2:58 a.m. 7.5’ 10:13 a.m. -1.3’ Jackson, Miss. 91 90 6:27 p.m. 8.3’ 10:53 p.m. 6.0’ Jacksonville Juneau 64 Kansas City 97 2:04 a.m. 6.8’ 9:35 a.m. -1.2’ Key West 86 5:33 p.m. 7.5’ 10:15 p.m. 5.4’ Las Vegas 93 Little Rock 90 Hi 89 93 95 62 84 90 82 94 84 92 91 88 97 91 93 90

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s

Low

High

90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

67 Rain Los Angeles 65 .02 Cldy Louisville 72 PCldy Lubbock 68 Rain Memphis 72 1.03 Cldy Miami Beach 61 Cldy Midland-Odessa 71 Clr Milwaukee 68 .04 Rain Mpls-St Paul 74 Cldy Nashville 73 .03 PCldy New Orleans 73 .17 Rain New York City 61 PCldy Norfolk, Va. 73 Cldy North Platte 72 Cldy Oklahoma City 63 Cldy Omaha 69 Clr Orlando 74 Cldy Pendleton 62 Clr Philadelphia 73 Clr Phoenix 73 .24 Cldy Pittsburgh 54 Cldy Portland, Maine 72 .01 Clr Portland, Ore. 49 .82 Rain Providence 69 Cldy Raleigh-Durham 63 1.15 Cldy Rapid City 70 .23 PCldy Reno 68 Rain Richmond 61 .17 Cldy Sacramento 76 Clr St Louis 74 Cldy St Petersburg 72 Cldy Salt Lake City 74 .62 Rain San Antonio 73 Rain San Diego 47 .02 Cldy San Francisco 68 Clr San Juan, P.R. 80 .01 Rain Santa Fe 75 Cldy St Ste Marie 74 .07 Rain Shreveport

83 89 95 86 88 98 91 91 86 89 85 87 96 99 97 91 87 81 97 81 90 82 92 92 104 94 87 85 91 90 83 94 73 69 91 91 82 86

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: â–  110 at Death Valley, Calif. â–  39 at Truckee, Calif.

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

64 Cldy Sioux Falls 94 72 PCldy 73 1.13 Rain Syracuse 94 72 Rain 68 Clr Tampa 92 76 .04 Rain 75 .06 Rain Topeka 99 70 Clr 76 .02 Rain Tucson 92 73 .77 Rain 71 Clr Tulsa 100 66 PCldy 72 .02 Clr Washington, D.C. 88 76 .04 Rain 74 Clr Wichita 102 72 Clr 70 1.68 Rain Wilkes-Barre 83 70 .01 Rain 76 .32 Rain Del. 82 74 Rain 74 Rain Wilmington, _________________ 76 .05 Cldy Hi Lo Otlk 64 Clr 57 41 Sh/Wind 65 PCldy Auckland 116 85 Clr 73 Clr Baghdad 89 69 Clr 75 Rain Beijing Berlin 65 55 Sh 65 .01 Clr 62 58 Rain 75 .39 Rain Brussels 103 76 Clr 77 .18 Cldy Cairo 71 .23 Rain Calgary 69 51 Sh 67 PCldy Guadalajara 76 60 Ts 62 Cldy Hong Kong 90 83 Ts 70 Cldy Jerusalem 94 68 Clr 74 PCldy Johannesburg 56 37 Clr/Wind 72 Clr Kabul 90 68 Clr 63 PCldy London 63 61 Rain 74 .96 Cldy Mexico City 73 57 Ts 56 Clr Montreal 87 69 Ts 74 PCldy 74 55 Sh 79 .01 Cldy Moscow 96 82 Ts 67 .02 Cldy New Delhi Paris 70 60 Cldy 72 Cldy 69 62 Rain 64 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 91 67 Clr 54 PCldy Rome 69 45 Clr 80 .04 PCldy Sydney 91 76 Clr 61 Cldy Tokyo 91 74 PCldy 66 .18 PCldy Toronto 75 61 PCldy 73 Rain Vancouver

Now Showing

PA resident receives Eagle Rank

www.olympicdriftwoodsculptors.org or email info@ olympicdriftwoodsculptors. org.

PORT ANGELES — Forrest Lee Emmett received his Eagle Scout Rank Award during a recent Eagle Scout Court of Honor at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Port Angeles. Forrest is the son of Douglas F. and Krista A. Emmett. He is a member of Crew 1191 in Port Angeles. For his Eagle project, Forrest and his troop built four picnic tables that were donated to Camp Zion in Belfair, which serves thousands of youths every year. Forrest received help with materials for the project from Angeles Millwork. While earning his Eagle Scout badge, Forrest volunteered at local Cub Scout day camps for several years, assisted in 9/11 community service projects and helped other Scouts with their Eagle Scout projects.

SEQUIM — The Sequim Aquatic Recreation Center will provide admission discounts during Lavender Weekend from Friday through Sunday, July 22. General admission prices will be discounted by 25 percent, with admission $6 for adults, $3 for youths ages 8-15 and $1.50 for children ages 3-7. SARC also will offer 10 percent off six-month SARC passes for all three days of the festival. The special price is available at both the SARC booth at Carrie Blake Park and the SARC facility at 610 N. Fifth Ave. Only checks will be accepted at Carrie Blake Park. Peninsula Daily News

SARC discounts

Bishop Glen Goodworth, left, administers the Eagle Charge to Forrest Emmet, center, during a recent Eagle Scout Court of Honor. At right is Eric Meldrum, who was the previous Venture Crew adviser and the current Adventure Crew adviser.

A Family or Parenting Conflict?

WE CAN HELP!

27648171

1-800-452-8024 t www.pdrc.org

SMUGGLER’S LANDING

Karaoke Every Wednesday Night 9-11 U

■ Lincoln Theater, Port Angeles (360-457-7997) “Magic Mike� (R) “Savages� (R) “Ted� (R)

■ The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “Moonrise Kingdom� (PG13) “Your Sister’s Sister� (R)

■ Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “The Amazing Spider-Man� (PG-13)

140C 140 Anniversary

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FREE ACCESSORY KIT - limited time

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MOUNTAIN VIEW HEARING

BETTER HEARING with a human touch www.mtnviewhearing.com m

Shannon, Robert, Gwen & Shelly W NE TION A C LO

MOUNTAIN VIEW HEARING AID CENTERS, INC.

Port Angeles

Sequim

504 E. 8th St., Suite F Mon-Thurs 9-4

625 N. 5th Ave., Suite 3 Mon-Thurs 9-4

(360) 452-1188

(360) 681-4481

21564252

%2AILROAD!VE 0ORT!NGELESs sAMnPM EVERYDAY

26631839

NORTHWEST SEAFOOD AND CASUAL DINING

“The Amazing Spider-Man� (PG-13) “Best Exotic Marigold Hotel� (PG-13) “Brave� (PG) “Ice Age: Continental Drift� (PG) “Katy Perry� (PG) “Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted� (PG)

th

L

Late Night Dining Specials and Appetizers App

â–  Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)

24613769

Show hours are from will present “Aviary,� a sepplanning behind the Elwha River dam project during a 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday arate display of birdpresentation Thursday. and Saturday, and from related sculptures. The event will be held 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 22. Driftwood artists will at the Port Angeles Library, Admission is free, and demonstrate the technique 2210 S. Peabody St., at cameras are welcome. involved in creating these 7 p.m. Hand-crafted driftwood art pieces and answer The program is part of pendants and other accesquestions regarding this the “River Story� series and sories, as well as unfinart form. the third of five programs ished driftwood, will be Raffle tickets will be on that will be presented by available for purchase. sale for a chance to win a subject experts from OlymThere will be a display driftwood sculpture created National Park. of sculptures by numerous by several club members. Townsend Bay plan pic“River Story,� a multiartists. For more information, PORT TOWNSEND — faceted visual exhibit In addition, sculptors phone 360-681-2535, visit The draft South Port accompanied by an extenTownsend Bay Managesive schedule of programs ment plan will be preand events, is under way at Are You Struggling g To Resolve... sented at a public meeting the Port Angeles Library at the Port Townsend Yacht through Sept. 8. Club, 2503 Washington St., A complete program from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Tues- schedule is available at day. www.nols.org by clicking on Representatives of the the “River Story� link in state Department of Natu- the center of the page. ral Resources, Health, the The mediation process gives our Governor’s Office of ReguDriftwood art show latory Assistance along clients an opportunity to learn SEQUIM — The Olymwith Jefferson County new communication skills, which pic Driftwood Sculptors employees, residents and assists them in resolving conflict. businesses will present the will hold its fourth annual draft plan to the public for show from Friday through Sunday, July 22, at the discussion and input. Sequim Prairie Grange, Because of the number Serving Clallam & Jefferson Counties 290 MacLeay Road. of boats in south Port Townsend Bay, there are two areas that surpass the marina threshold level for commercial shellfish beds, which threatens their   Department of Health “approved� classification. Therefore, it has become necessary to address transient boater use and unauPM IN THE thorized mooring buoys. The draft plan and PSTAIRS OUNGE related documents are Wide selection of music available at www.ora.wa. to choose from– gov/regulatory/default. every style and genre asp.

PORT ANGELES — Sam Brenkman, Olympic National Park fisheries biologist, will discuss the

Pressure

Warm Stationary

Aug 1

9:08 p.m. 5:32 a.m. 4:15 a.m. 7:17 p.m.

The Lower 48:

Atlanta 92° | 72°

Briefly . . .

Elwha project talk

New York 94° | 73°

Detroit 93° | 72°

Fronts

Aug 9

Cloudy

Washington D.C. 93° | 75°

El Paso 91° | 70° Houston 91° | 74°

Nation/World

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: SE wind 10 kt becoming NW in the afternoon. Wind waves 1 ft. Tonight: W wind 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft.

Tides

Chicago 96° | 74°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News

TUESDAY

Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 101° | 77°

Los Angeles 73° | 61°

-10s

Low 55 30% chance of showers

Sunny

Seattle 75° | 57°

Almanac

Brinnon 77/57–

Aberdeen 69/56

TONIGHT

Port Ludlow 68/56

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


PDN20120716C  

PDN20120716C

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