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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS December 25, 2012 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Now, they’re ready for a long winter’s nap

JOE SMILLIE/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Don McIntyre of Sequim, above, has his own naughty or nice list. Don Talmadge of Kingston, right, greets Teresa Verraes, left, and Heather Bailey at Port Townsend’s recent Yuletide Salon.

CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Standing in for St. Nick Santa’s surrogates say they ‘feel called’ to don the suit BY JOE SMILLIE FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Filling the most famous pair of black boots in the world could be a weighty occupation, but those who portray Santa Claus on the North Olympic Peninsula agree that it’s one of the easiest jobs they have ever had. “As soon as I walk in and look in the eyes of kids delighted to see me, every other worry I could have is erased,” said Don Talmadge of Kingston, who has 32 years of experience in the red suit — and his own white beard — and who served as Father Christmas at Port Townsend’s Gilded Age Yuletide Salon

last weekend. Larry Klinefelter of Sequim, who has 11 years of experience under the big, black belt, said the Christmas spirit comes to life for him when he experiences the generosity of children. “It’s when a kid looks at you and says, ‘Santa, I don’t want anything, I just want my Grandma to live forever,” Klinefelter said. “That really cuts you to the heart.” Klinefelter and John Hubbard of Port Angeles donned the suit for a visit to Necessities and Temptations gift shop in Port Angeles for a benefit for the Olympic Medical Center Foundation.

Peninsula St. Nicks said even cynics melt at the sight of their white beards. “People who will not open the door to anybody, anywhere, anytime will let Santa in,” said Don McIntyre of Sequim, who has played Kris Kringle for 33 years — wearing his own beard. “Security goes out the window when Santa comes by.”

Naughty or nice? One of Santa’s most laborious chores is his legendary job of tracking the behavior of 7 billion people. They all have systems. “All children are good. That part’s

easy,” said Hubbard, who’s been standing in for Santa in Port Angeles since 1977. Adults, though, are another story. “I learned that you always tell women they’re on the nice list,” said McIntyre, known for cracking candy canes in pieces before handing them to men, while giving whole ones to women. Why? “Most men have been bad.” McIntyre rates 60 percent of the adult population on the nice list, 30 percent on the naughty roster and 10 percent “really, really naughty.” But, said Talmadge, it’s not carved in stone. “As long as you know you’re bad, admit you were bad and try to make up for it, there’s always room to move your name to the nice list.” One way to make the nice list, said McIntyre, is to leave out a plate of oatmeal cookies with raisins, cranberries and ‘lots of nuts” on Christmas Eve. TURN

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Mental-health Sequim lawmaker fights court is ready for horse riding at refuge to get started BY PAUL GOTTLIEB

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BY JOE SMILLIE FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — A new court program designed to divert the mentally ill from the courts to treatment should be up and running early next year, Jefferson County officials say. County Prosecuting “Someone with mental Attorney Scott illness can’t wait for a Rosekrans said the mental health court will work couple of years.” similar to the county’s SCOTT ROSEKRANS Drug Court, focusing on Jefferson County prosecutor providing treatment to offenders who have mental health issues instead of putting them into prison. “The criminal justice system just isn’t suited to deal with a lot of those issues,” Rosekrans said. “This is kind of keeping them on a tight leash.” Sam Markow, Jefferson’s mental health director, said county officials will meet early next month to discuss when such cases would be heard. He estimated that the new court program could be running by February. TURN TO COURT/A6

SEQUIM — State Rep. Kevin Van De Wege is taking on the federal Fish and Wildlife Service over its proposed ban on jogging and horseback riding at D u n g e n e s s National Wildlife Van De Wege Refuge, which includes the North Olympic Peninsula’s prized Dungeness Spit.

PRNINSULA DAILY NEWS

Would revoke easement

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service is seeking to ban jogging and horseback riding at the Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge.

If the proposal goes through, the 24th District lawmaker has threatened to look into legislation that would revoke a wildlife-protecting easement the state granted to the federal government for part of the Dungeness Spit, the protected area’s main attraction.

“If Fish and Wildlife moves forward with their proposed limit on recreation, I am interested in seeing if we can revoke the easement so the state can dictate what recreation can be done on that land,” Van De Wege said. The Sequim Democrat and House

Merry Christmasy

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from Our Famil to Yours

majority whip — the fourth-ranking Democrat in the chamber — represents Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County. “I don’t want to move forward on this,” he said. TURN

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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 96th year, 310th issue — 3 sections, 24 pages

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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

B4 B6 B5 A9 B5 B5 A4 A3 A2

PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS SUDOKU WEATHER

B7 B1 A2 B10


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UpFront

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 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.

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

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

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

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Ronnie Wood ties the knot with fiancee TWO BRITISH NEWSPAPERS say Rolling Stones guitarist Ronnie Wood has married his fiancee Sally Humphreys at a ceremony at London’s Dorchester Hotel. The Sun and the Daily Mirror carried photographs of the 65-yearold rocker with a pale Wood boutonniere and a dark blue suit, and his 34-year-old bride in a traditional white gown and a clutch of matching Humphreys white flowers.

The Sun quoted Wood as saying, “I’m feeling great,” as he and his bride kissed and posed for pictures outside the exclusive hotel in London’s upscale Mayfair district. The newspapers said the guests included singer Rod Stewart and his wife Penny Lancaster as well as ex-Beatle Paul McCartney and his wife Nancy Shevell. A call and an email to Wood’s U.S.-based agent weren’t returned.

Serpico on Pacino New York City police whistle-blower Frank Serpico said Al Pacino played him better than he did himself. Pacino played the detective who exposed widespread police corruption in the 1973 movie “Serpico.” The Daily News interviewed the real-life Serpico in Ghent, in New York’s Hudson Valley, for a story published Sunday. The 76-year-old retiree

spoke weeks after the death of fellow whistle-blowing ex-detective David Durk. Serpico Serpico smiled as an interviewer noted he is ranked No. 41, just behind Lassie, on Pacino the Amerias Serpico can Film Institute’s list of movie heroes. He said that’s “good company.” The newspaper said Serpico keeps busy trying to finish a book and taking solitary walks. Serpico and Durk’s efforts resulted in frontpage newspaper stories and a city panel that recommended reforms to prevent police corruption.

Passings By The Associated Press

JACK KLUGMAN, 90, who made an art of gruffness in TV’s “The Odd Couple” and “Quincy, M.E.,” has died at the age of 90. The actor’s son Adam said his father died Monday afternoon in Los Angeles. In the Mr. Klugman 1970s sitcirca 1979 com “The Odd Couple,” Klugman played sloppy sports writer Oscar to co-star Tony Randall’s Felix, a fussy photographer. In “Quincy, M.E.,” which aired from 1976 to 1983, Klugman played an idealistic, tough-minded medical examiner. Klugman lost his voice to throat cancer in the 1980s but trained himself to speak again. He returned to acting in a 1993 Broadway revival of “Three Men on a Horse.” Klugman split his time between TV, movies and the New York stage. In his later years he gueststarred on TV series including “Third Watch.”

________ MIKE SCACCIA, 47, the lead guitarist for heavy metal band Rigor Mortis died shortly after collapsing on stage from a heart attack during a performance early Sunday morning. Mr. Scaccia suffered an apparent seizure on stage during a performance at the Rail Club in Fort Worth, Texas, and was rushed to a local hospital where he was pronounced dead, Blabbermouth.net reported. Rigor Mortis’ Saturday

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Now that the FDA has given a tentative clearance, would you eat genetically engineered salmon? Yes

night gig at the Rail Club had been a birthday bash for frontman Bruce CorMr. Scaccia bitt. The Tar- circa 2011 rant County medical examiner’s office, however, listed a sudden heart attack caused by heart disease as the cause of death, according to the Fort Worth Star Telegram.

Guard unit sent to the Philippines in 1941. A Guard history said only half the 1,800 men survived the 1942 battle against the invading Japanese, the Death March after the American surrender and 40 months of captivity.

_______

RICHARD ADAMS, 65, who used both the altar and the courtroom to help begin the push for gay marriage four decades before it reached the center ________ of the national consciousPABLO GUTIERREZ, ness, has died, his attorney 93, a lifelong Grant County, said Sunday. After a N.M., resident who surbrief illness, vived the Bataan Death Mr. Adams March during World War II died Dec. 17 and was among the last in the Holsurviving members of his lywood, New Mexico National Calif., home Guard unit who made it he shared through the war, has died. with Tony Mr. Guti- Mr. Adams Sullivan, his errez died in 1984 partner of at the Gila 43 years, attorney Lavi Regional Soloway told The AssociMedical ated Press. Center in Mr. Adams and Sullivan Silver City, were granted a marriage N.M., on license in 1975 but for Mr. Gutierrez Dec. 17 after years fought in vain to see developing in 1940s it recognized by governrespiratory complications and pneumo- ments and a population for whom the idea of two marnia, daughter Rosemary ried men was still strange Gutierrez said Sunday. and foreign. U.S. Rep. Steve Pearce issued a statement calling Mr. Gutierrez a true AmerSeen Around ican hero and real family Peninsula snapshots man. QUIET STREETS ON Mr. Gutierrez was in a Christmas morning across New Mexico National the North Olympic Peninsula . . .

14.3%

Maybe

9.8%

No

73.2%

Undecided 2.7% Total votes cast: 1,076 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1937 (75 years ago) It’s a white Christmas across the North Olympic Peninsula. Port Angeles received 4 inches to 8 inches, depending on the elevation. Sequim had about an inch, and Port Townsend had about 2 inches. The snow was heavy west of Port Angeles, with a foot recorded at Joyce and 8 inches in the Dry Creek area. The snow won’t halt Christmas night dances at Clyde’s Hall in Port Angeles, sponsored by the Altruistic Club, and at Dry Creek and Fairview granges.

1962 (50 years ago)

North Olympic Peninsula ski enthusiasts hoping for snow are disappointed: Laugh Lines Prospects for opening day WANTED! “Seen Around” tomorrow are not good. items. Send them to PDN News AT CHRISTMAS, WE Facilities at the Ridge Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles can make people forget the WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or are ready — including rope past with a present. tows and the lodge. email news@peninsuladailynews. Your Monologue com. But the weather today

was reported as clear and cold with the sun shining brightly. Up until the sunny spell, there was more rain and icy conditions than snow at the Ridge, 17 miles south of Port Angeles.

1987 (25 years ago) “Bring out another box of turkeys!” Port Townsend Food Bank volunteers continued to do brisk business late Christmas Eve, operating later than other North Olympic Peninsula food banks. The Jefferson County Food Bank Association also was busy. The Brinnon Food Bank gave out 50 Christmas baskets, while 153 families were fed at the Tri-Area Community Center in Quilcene. In Quilcene, volunteers handed out 70 baskets in fewer than four hours. Usually, the Quilcene operation serves 30 to 45 families a week.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Dec. 25, the 360th day of 2012. There are six days left in the year. This is Christmas Day. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Dec. 25, A.D. 336, the first recorded celebration of Christmas on Dec. 25 took place in Rome. On this date: ■ In 1066, William the Conqueror was crowned king of England. ■ In 1776, Gen. George Washington and his troops crossed the Delaware River for a surprise attack against Hessian forces at Trenton, N.J. ■ In 1868, President Andrew Johnson granted an unconditional pardon to all persons involved in the Southern rebellion that

resulted in the Civil War. ■ In 1887, Conrad Hilton, founder of the hotel chain bearing his name, was born in San Antonio, Territory of New Mexico. ■ In 1926, Hirohito became emperor of Japan, succeeding his father, Emperor Yoshihito. ■ In 1931, New York’s Metropolitan Opera broadcast an entire live opera over radio for the first time: “Hansel and Gretel” by Engelbert Humperdinck. ■ In 1941, during World War II, Japan announced the surrender of the British-Canadian garrison at Hong Kong. ■ In 1962, the movie version of “To Kill a Mockingbird,” adapted from the Harper Lee novel and

starring Gregory Peck, opened in Los Angeles. ■ In 1989, ousted Romanian President Nicolae Ceausescu and his wife, Elena, were executed following a popular uprising. ■ In 2009, passengers aboard Northwest Airlines Flight 253 foiled an attempt to blow up the plane as it was landing in Detroit by seizing a man who tried to set off explosives in his underwear. ■ Ten years ago: Katie Hnida became the first woman to play in a Division I-A football game when she attempted an extra point following a New Mexico touchdown in the Las Vegas Bowl. Hnida, a walk-on junior, had her kick blocked, but by then she had

already made history in the 27-13 loss to UCLA. ■ Five years ago: A tiger at the San Francisco Zoo escaped her enclosure and killed a park visitor; two brothers also were mauled, but survived. The tiger was killed by police. ■ One year ago: Five members of a family, including three children and their grandparents, died in a Christmas morning blaze in Stamford, Conn., that was blamed on burning embers in a trash can. A 56-year-old man dressed as Santa Claus shot and killed his estranged wife, their two teenage children and three other relatives at an apartment in Grapevine, Texas, before taking his own life.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, December 25, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Idaho senator, a Mormon, is ‘sorry for’ DUI ALEXANDRIA, Va. — A conservative U.S. senator from Idaho who has said he doesn’t drink because of his Mormon faith has been charged with drunken driving. A threeterm Republican with a reputation as a social and fiscal conservative, Sen. Michael Crapo registered a blood alcohol content of 0.11 Crapo percent after getting pulled over in a Washington, D.C., suburb, for running a red light, officials said. The 61-year-old lawmaker, who faces a Jan. 4 court date, apologized hours after his arrest early Sunday. “I am deeply sorry for the actions that resulted in this circumstance,” Crapo said. “I made a mistake for which I apologize to my family, my Idaho constituents and any others who have put their trust in me.” He also said he would take measures to ensure “this circumstance is never repeated.”

police dispatcher tried unsuccessfully to reach her, and police said they were investigating the case as a homicide. A dispatcher tried to reach Officer Jennifer Lynn Sebena, 30, about 3 a.m. Monday, but she didn’t respond, Wauwatosa Lt. Gerald Witkowski said. Officers began looking for her and found her dead with several gunshot wounds about 5 a.m., he said. He didn’t know if she was found inside or outside her squad car. Witkowski urged witnesses to come forward. “Great person. Great officer,” he said. “This is just an unbelievable act that has touched everybody at the department.”

Sanford may run again

COLUMBIA, S.C. — When Mark Sanford left the governor’s mansion in 2011, he’d been censured by the Legislature over travel expenses he used for an affair with an Argentine woman and paid the largest ethics fine ever in South Carolina. His conservative credentials were still intact though, and now the 52-year-old Republican is weighing a bid for the congressional seat he once held. The opening comes because 1st District Rep. Tim Scott was appointed to fill the last two years of Sen. Jim DeMint’s seat. John Dietz, a retiree from Daniel Island, said the affair Officer slain in Wis. wouldn’t affect his vote. MILWAUKEE — A suburban “He said he found his soul Milwaukee police officer was mate, and at one point in my life, found shot and killed Christmas that’s exactly how I felt.” Eve a couple of hours after a The Associated Press

Briefly: World Policewoman kills American in Afghanistan

Bolivian leader in Cuba

HAVANA — Bolivian President Evo Morales has made a lightning trip to Havana, where key ally Hugo Chavez is convalescing after cancer surgery. He said he KABUL, Afghanistan — An came “to Afghan policewoman walked express his into a high-security compound support” for in Kabul on Monday and killed the Venezuea U.S. contractor with a single bullet to the chest, the first such lan president. The Cuban shooting by a woman in a spate government of insider attacks by Afghans had invited against their foreign allies. media to cover Officials identified the Morales attacker as police Sgt. Nargas, a Morales’ arrival Saturmother of four with a clean day and departure Sunday but record. The shooting was in a withdrew the invitation with no compound housing the goverexplanation. nor’s office, courts and a prison. But photos released by A police official said she was Cuban media showed President able to enter the compound armed because she was licensed Raul Castro greeting Morales at the airport in Havana. to carry a weapon as an officer. The American, whose idenChristmas in Bethlehem tity was not released, was a civilian adviser who worked BETHLEHEM, West Bank with the NATO command. — Christians from the world He was shot as he came out over packed Manger Square in of a small shop, Kabul Gov. Bethlehem on Monday to celeAbdul Jabar Taqwa told The brate the birth of Jesus in the Associated Press. town where he was born. The woman refused to For their Palestinian hosts, explain her motive, he said. this holiday season was espeThe fact that a woman was cially joyous, with the hardships behind the assault shocked of the Israeli occupation that so some Afghans. often clouded previous celebraAccording to NATO, some tions eased by the United 1,400 women were serving in Nations’ recent recognition of an the Afghan police force midyear, independent state of Palestine. with 350 in the army -— still a Hundreds of people assemvery small proportion of the bled outside the Church of 350,000 in both services. Such Nativity. The mood was festive professions still are generally under sunny skies, with chilfrowned upon in this conservadren dressed in holiday finery. tive society. The Associated Press

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A house burns Monday in Webster, N.Y., where a former convict set a house and car ablaze, then opened fire on firefighters, killing two and engaging police in a shootout.

Ex-convict sets trap for firefighters in N.Y. Suicidal gunman ignites blaze, then kills two first-responders THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WEBSTER, N.Y. — An ex-con set a car and a house ablaze in his neighborhood to lure firefighters, then opened fire on them, killing two, engaging in a shootout with police and committing suicide. The gunman fired on the four firefighters when they arrived shortly after 5:30 a.m. at the blaze in Webster, a Rochester suburb on Lake Ontario, town Police Chief Gerald Pickering said. Police said the gunman lay in wait outside for the firefighters, then shot at them with a rifle from atop an earthen berm. “It does appear it was a trap,” Pickering said. The gunman, William Spengler, had served more than 17 years in prison for beating his 92-year-old grandmother to death with a hammer in 1980 at the house next to where Monday’s attack happened, Pickering said.

Spengler was paroled in 1998 and had led a quiet life since, authorities said. Convicted felons are not allowed to own weapons. Two firefighters, one of whom was also a town police lieutenant, died at the scene. Two others were hospitalized. A fifth man who was passing by also was injured.

Officer ‘saved many lives’ An officer who exchanged gunfire with Spengler “in all likelihood saved many lives,” Pickering said. Seven houses were destroyed, Pickering said, and police have not been able to determine whether there are more victims. Spengler lived in the house with his sister and mother, Arline, who died in October. The sister, 67-year-old Cheryl Spengler, remained unaccounted for. The West Webster Fire District learned of the fire early Monday after a report of a car and house

on fire on Lake Road, on a narrow peninsula, Monroe County Sheriff Patrick O’Flynn said. Two of the firefighters arrived on a fire engine and two in their own vehicles, Pickering said. After Spengler fired, one of the wounded men managed to flee, but the other three couldn’t because of flying gunfire. A police armored vehicle recovered two of the men and eventually evacuated 33 people from nearby homes, the chief said. “These people get up in the middle of the night to go put out fires; they don’t expect to be shot and killed,” Pickering said. The dead men were Police Lt. Michael Chiapperini, 43, the Webster Police Department’s public information officer; and Tomasz Kaczowka, also a 9-1-1 dispatcher, whose age was not released. Pickering described Chiapperini as a “lifetime firefighter” with nearly 20 years with the department, and called Kaczowka a “tremendous young man.” The two wounded firefighters, Joseph Hofsetter and Theodore Scardino, were in guarded condition at Strong Memorial Hospital.

Obama faces long to-do list as he approaches 2nd term THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — It’s hardly a secret that Barack Obama, like every president, muses about his ultimate legacy and spot in the presidential pantheon. He approaches his second term confronting tough challenges that will play big roles in shaping the rest of his presidency and his eventual place in history. Some of the big issues awaiting the president’s decisions are long-simmering problems. They include immigration and the need for a tenable balance between taxes, spending and borrowing. Another issue, gun control, jumped to the national agenda’s top tier this month following the massacre at a Connecticut school. Lawmakers and interest groups are watching for signs of

Quick Read

how hard Obama might push to restrict firearms and expand illegal immigrants’ rights. Obama said last Wednesday that gun control will be a central issue in his second term. “I will use all the powers of this office to help advance efforts aimed at preventing more tragedies like this,” he said of the Sandy Hook Elementary School mass killings.

Immigration reform With Democrats and Republicans increasingly aware of Hispanics’ growing political clout,said Chris Dolan, a political scientist at Lebanon Valley College in Pennsylvania, Obama may be “incredibly ambitious on comprehensive immigration reform.” The effort, Dolan said, could

“build a lasting Democratic support group. You can’t do that with gun control.” The political climate for sweeping immigration changes “is significantly better,” said Doris Meissner, a former commissioner at the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service, “but that does not mean it will happen.” The White House has declined to detail the president’s plans for his second term. Once the deficit-spending problems known as the “fiscal cliff” are addressed, said White House spokeswoman Jamie Smith, “President Obama looks forward to working on a number of issues that are critical to our future, from immigration to energy, to education and national security direction.”

. . . more news to start your day

West: California school has identical co-principals

Nation: Ex-President Bush spends holiday in hospital

Nation: Six children hurt when gas can explodes

World: U.S. envoy worried after talking to Syria leader

STUDENTS AT A school in Oakland, Calif., are looking at double the trouble if they misbehave. Two 36-year-old educators who are identical twins are sharing the job of principal at Claremont Middle School this year. Parents and staff said the novel arrangement involving Ronald and Reginald Richardson has been good for the public school and its 410 students. The Richardson brothers have followed the same academic and career paths all their lives. They were principals at neighboring elementary schools in Richmond before they were hired to work in Oakland last summer.

FORMER PRESIDENT GEORGE H.W. Bush is spending Christmas in a Houston hospital after developing a fever and weakness following a monthlong, bronchitis-like cough. A hospital spokesman had said the 88-year-old ex-president would be released in time to spend the holiday at home, but that changed after Bush developed a fever. A spokesman said the cough that initially brought Bush to the hospital on Nov. 23 is now evident only about once a day, and the fever appears to be under control, although doctors are still working to get the right balance in Bush’s medications. No discharge date has been set.

SIX TEXAS CHILDREN were injured by an explosion after gas was poured from a can onto an open fire pit. Four children have been airlifted to an area hospital after the Monday afternoon explosion in McKinney, north of Dallas. McKinney Fire Department spokeswoman Stacie Durham said the children are believed to have been left unsupervised in the backyard. Adults were inside the home. Durham said at least one of the children sprinkled gasoline from a can onto the fire and left the can near the pit. She said fumes from the can ignited. All six children, from age 4 to 11, were near the can when it exploded.

THE INTERNATIONAL ENVOY to Syria said after talks with President Bashar Assad on Monday that the situation was “worrying” and gave no indication of progress toward a negotiated solution for the civil war. Lakhdar Brahimi’s mission came as activists reported intense fighting in the central province of Hama Assad’s regime is dominated by members of his minority Alawite sect, an offshoot of Shiite Islam, while most of the rebels are Sunni Muslims. Brahimi said he and Assad exchanged views on the crisis and discussed possible steps forward, which he did not disclose.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

Donations sought for PA holiday lights PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

incandescent lights that had to be changed each year. In 2011, they were replaced with LED lights in a partnership with the city. The LED lights won’t need to be changed for five years and use considerably less electricity. “We got to talking about the time it took and the huge amount of electricity that the lights were drawing, and the idea of replacing them with LEDs made a huge amount of sense in terms of amount of electricity drawn and saving time,� Lumens said.

PORT ANGELES — Jars on downtown counters are available now for collecting donations to the annual holiday light show. Stringing more than 100,000 lights in trees downtown is no easy feat, requiring coordination and funding from the Port Angeles Downtown Association and the strong backs and arms of Olympic Kiwanis club members, according to Barb Frederick, PADA executive director. PADA spends nearly $5,000 on the project each year, with money budgeted for the project and contributions from downtown businesses, Frederick said in a statement.

Conservation money

Pays for lights That money pays for the 12,000 multicolored lights on the city Christmas tree at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at Front and Laurel streets and for the white street-tree lights installed by the Kiwanis Club members, said Bob Lumens, PADA board member and design committee chair. Kiwanis members spend nearly a month installing the lights, ensuring they are in place by Thanksgiving, Frederick said. They use tools they have made specifically for the job after several years of experience. PADA began the contract with Kiwanis in the early 1990s after a service club found results were spotty after soliciting help from individual businesses.

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The downtown Port Angeles Christmas tree stands illuminated at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets. To ensure that all the trees had lights and the club was paid, the partnership began. “We contract with Kiwanis to install the lights in all the trees, and it gives them money for scholarships, so it’s a great deal for

Now Showing ■ Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176) “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey� (PG-13) “Jack Reacher� (PG-13) “Les Miserables� (PG-13) “Lincoln� (PG-13) “Parental Guidance� (PG)

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the community,� Lumens said. The lights “have to be replaced each year because they get frayed� by wind and vandalism, “and they would be a safety hazard,� Lumens said. “That’s why we haven’t gone with LEDs on those.� LED lights are used on the wreaths and trees that decorate the light poles. At one time, they were decorated with hundreds of

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The LED lights were purchased with city conservation money, he said. PADA seeks contributions for the incandescent lights used each year. “So many people tell us how much they enjoy the lights and would like to contribute to them, so we’ve put containers in businesses for anyone who wants to put in a dollar or two,� Lumens said. Jars can be found at the shop Lumens owns with Lindi Lumens, Northwest Fudge & Confections, 108 W. First St., as well as on the counters of Olympic Stationers, 122 E. Front St.; Necessities and Temptations gift shop, 217 N. Laurel St.; Cottage Queen, 119 W. First St.; Port Book and News, 104 E. First St.; Bay Variety, 135 W. First St.; Brown’s Outdoor, 112 W. Front St.; Smugglers Landing, 115 E. Railroad Ave.; and Sound Bikes & Kayaks 120 E. Front St. Contributions to the lights also can be sent to PADA at P.O. Box 582, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

Chain gang busy

Humane Society to keep running Jefferson shelter BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Becker said the county couldn’t afford to continue PORT ANGELES — The to operate the shelter Clallam County Sheriff’s PORT ANGELES — DurOffice’s Chain Gang recently because animal control is a ing its six-day run, the 28th removed 1,140 pounds of lit- non-mandated service. annual Operation Candy “They’re giving up parks ter and 20 pounds of alumiCane collected $2,455 in cash num recycle from 25.8 miles and everything else, and and 11,210 pounds of food. of Clallam County roadways the Humane Society is Paid and volunteer fire- from Nov. 26-30. going to be on the list,� fighters with the Port AngeBecker said. Crews removed 1,100 les Fire Department trav- pounds of waste from an County Commissioner eled with Santa Claus on a illegal dump at Liljedahl David Sullivan said the county has been moving vintage 1956 Seagrave fire- and Grauel Ramapo roads toward a long-term licenstruck to collect donations from Dec. 3-7. Peninsula Daily News ing agreement with the from neighborhoods. Humane Society. He said the organization has been “gradually taking on the whole function in the last couple years.� “It’s kind of a progresINC. sion,� Sullivan said. “We’re !LL"RANDS3ERVICEs!LL"RANDS0ARTS just kind of moving in that direction.� 3%UNICE3T 0!s

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Sullivan said the volunteers at the Humane Society are providing an important service that the county can no longer afford. “We want them to be successful,� he said. “We’ve got a really good Humane Society over here.� People from other counties occasionally come to Jefferson County to adopt a pet because the dogs and cats are treated so well at the shelter, Sullivan said.

Excise tax In addition to utilities, the Humane Society of Jefferson County will pay a $4,131 leasehold excise tax. The agreement allows for extensions into 2014 and beyond. “If the license agreement is extended into future years, it is envisioned that the Humane Society would also pay for the county’s annual maintenance cost and depreciation of the facility to pay for its capital maintenance,� the agreement states. Moving the shelter outside of the auspice of government is an idea that has been in the works since 2005. The Sheriff’s Office still answers calls at all hours about animals that have injured people or have escaped. Deputies also intervene in cases where animals need protection, such as being in a car when the driver has been arrested. The shelter near the county transfer station has space for 10 dogs and 18 cats. The Humane Society of Jefferson County relies on licensing and service fees and donations to stay open. It lists the dogs and cats it puts up for on adoption on Petfinder.com.

________ Reporter Charlie Bermant contributed to this report. Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula dailynews.com.

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PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson County commissioners Monday renewed a license agreement with the Humane Society of Jefferson County to operate the county-owned animal shelter at 112 Critter Lane near Port Townsend. The nonprofit organization ran the shelter under a similar agreement in 2012. Next year, the Humane Society will cover all of its utility costs. Paul Becker, president of the Humane Society of Jefferson County, estimated the annual utility costs to be $10,000 to $12,000. The county footed the electric and water bills this year. Jefferson County stopped running the animal shelter last Jan. 1 as sheriff’s deputies shifted their focus to animal control. In the past, the county paid about $220,000 a year to manage the shelter and provide animal control. “It’s worked fine,� Becker said of the new arrangement. “We were pretty much involved with the shelter beforehand. The Proceeds will be given to Humane Society was paythe Salvation Army and the ing for the clerical help.� Port Angeles Food Bank.

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

A5

OMC chief discusses Medicare cuts BY JOE SMILLIE FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — With Medicare paying for 57 percent of Olympic Medical Center’s patients, cuts could “devastate the health care delivery system� of OMC, Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis told hospital commissioners last week. Congress has until Dec. 31 to avoid deep cuts to Medicare and many other federal programs laid Lewis out in the Budget Control Act of 2011, the deal reached by Republicans and Democrats after last summer’s debt limit debate. If the two sides can’t reach a deal before the end of the year, OMC — which is based in Port Angeles and operates a complex in Sequim — could lose more than $1 million in Medicare payments. Lewis told the commissioners at their board meeting last week that Sequim and Port Angeles have about 16,000 residents who receive Medicare. “The majority of our patients are covered by Medicare,� he said, “so anytime they [government officials] touch it, it has an enormous ripple for us.� The cuts put together as part of last year’s debt limit deal would slice reimburse-

ments from Medicare to physicians by 26.5 percent, Lewis said. Lewis expected that physician payment cuts would be restored by Congress in the new year but worried that cuts in Medicare reimbursements to the hospital would be used to cover the expense. “Do you want your right arm cut off or your left arm?� Lewis asked rhetorically.

Budget built for worst OMC’s board of commissioners built its $139 million 2013 budget with the expectation that the automatic 2 percent cut to Medicare payments would take place Jan. 1. Lewis said the cut is expected to cost OMC $100,000 every month, or $1.2 million for the year. If the funding is restored next year, the hospital likely will use it to plug programs it cut to balance the 2013 spending plan, Lewis said. An additional $200,000 to $400,000 in annual funding could go away with the elimination of “hold harmless� payments that fill gaps in funding the hospital receives from Medicare for outpatient services, he added. To counter, Lewis said, the hospital is lobbying the state’s two U.S. senators, Patty Murray and Maria Cantwell, both Democrats. “They’ve received literally hundreds of letters from us,� he told commissioners. Lewis said the hospital

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Olympic Medical Center — its hospital and facilities — could lose $1 million. also is lobbying state legislators to protect the funding it receives from Olympia. Most of the hospital’s state funding comes from Medicaid, which is funded 50-50 by the state and federal governments. With the state’s budget still tight, funding for sole community hospitals, a classification of which OMC is one of just four in the state, may be on the table, Lewis said. Sole community hospitals are those that serve a population that does not have another hospital within at least 35 miles that offers similar services. A contingent of OMC officials met with 24th District state Reps. Kevin Van De Wege and Steve Tharinger,

Clallam County

both D-Sequim, to ask them to stress the importance of state funding to the hospital when the Legislature convenes Jan. 10.

Watching the situation “I don’t foresee them having a problem with the funding they receive. Funding for these sole hospitals is not usually a target,� Van De Wege said Thursday. “But it’s something we are going to keep our eyes on to make sure it doesn’t become one.� Tharinger, a member of the stateHouse’s Health Care and Wellness Committee, said OMC’s classification as a sole community hospital puts it in a tricky funding spot — too big to receive

urban hospital funding and too small to get rural funding help. “My view is we’re underfunding these sole community hospitals. We’ve got to find a way to make the pie bigger,� Tharinger said. “There may be something we can do to improve the hospital’s reimbursement rates because of the importance of OMC to the health care system of the North Olympic Peninsula.� Lewis said he plans to meet with state Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam — also of the local 24th District — before the Legislature convenes Jan. 10. The 24th District covers Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County.

As it prepares to implement the $7.6 million Epic computerized records system, OMC is upgrading other equipment to match the system. Epic was purchased earlier this year to give the hospital a system to maintain health records electronically. It is scheduled to go into action May 4. Also last week, commissioners unanimously gave Chief Nursing Officer Lorraine Wall the authority to finalize the purchase of a new program and equipment that will track how pharmaceuticals are dispensed to patients. Wall said the Pyxis equipment will provide a muchneeded upgrade to the hospital’s pharmacy records and will have a digital “interface� with the Epic system. The cost of the purchase was $667,940, with a monthly maintenance fee of $2,768. Wall said the hospital budgeted $819,875 for the purchase. The hospital in September purchased $1.5 million worth of hardware to accommodate the system. In other action, commissioners also approved a salary increase for gastroenterologist Frank Jahns. Rebecca Corley, the hospital’s chief physician officer, said raising Jahn’s salary to $375,000 would bring his pay into the 25th percentile of gastroenterologists with his level of experience.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Ban: Lawmaker

suggests more signs, education

STEVE MULLENSKY/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CHRISTMAS EVE

PANCAKE BREAKFAST

Caden Moseley, 8, holds out his plate as his mom, Michelle, serves up pancakes cooked by his dad, Paul, at the 10th annual Port Ludlow Kids Club Pancake Breakfast at the Beach Club at the Port Ludlow resort Monday. Wearing reindeer antlers in the background are Piper Diehl, left, and Monica Van Loon.

Briefly: State prosecutors said he and Juan Ortiz went to the north Tacoma home of gang leader Juan Zuniga on May 12, 2010. Zuniga was gunned down, and another man was wounded. TACOMA — A fugitive Prosecutors said Toleafoa teen wanted in connection and Ortiz fled. with a 2010 gang killing Toleafoa has been on has been extradited to the run for more than two Pierce County from Mexico. years. Ortiz is still believed The Pierce County pros- to be in Mexico. ecutor’s office said Monday Seven people have been that a judge will determine convicted of felonies in whether 18-year-old Naita- Zuniga’s death. alii Toleafoa will be tried as a juvenile or an adult. He Victim identified is charged with first-degree ELLENSBURG — murder, assault and unlaw- Authorities said a second ful passion of a firearm. gunshot victim was found Prosecutor Mark in the trunk of a car where Lindquist said Toleafoa a fatally shot man was disshould be prosecuted as an covered last Friday. adult because of the vioKittitas County Underlent, adult-style gang sheriff Clayton Myers said crime. Monday that detectives removed the body of Toleafo was 15 when

Teen faces murder in gang killing

37-year-old Michael Eby from the trunk of the car after the vehicle had been taken in for processing. Eby, of Yakima, had been shot. Authorities earlier found the body of 35-yearold Ryan Pederson in the back seat of the car. A passing motorist had reported the car off the road in the Yakima River Canyon on Friday. An initial statement from the sheriff’s office only mentioned the first victim. Myers said Eby borrowed the car from his father Thursday. Detectives from Yakima and Kittitas County are investigating.

Highway 2 closed STEVENS PASS — U.S. Highway 2 is closed

between Stevens Pass and Leavenworth as transportation workers deal with numerous snow-laden trees bent over the roadways. Transportation spokesman Jeff Adamson said Monday there’s no estimate for when that section of highway will reopen. It has been closed since Saturday night when a vehicle slammed into a fallen tree about 22 miles west of Leavenworth, injuring five people, some seriously. He said crews are hoping for a break in the weather, but more snow is expected this week. Drivers can reach the Stevens Pass ski area from the west side but not from the east side. The Associated Press

Court: Election delays progress CONTINUED FROM A1 includes weekly progress appearances before a judge. For Markow, that makes Progress of the mental health court was delayed by it easier to ensure defenthe Nov. 6 election so staff dants keep taking their could brief new Superior medications. “It gives us another shot Court Judge Keith Harper on the mental health court, to engage those that are willing and able, to motiMarkow said. He and a contingent of vate people toward treatcounty law officials were ment,� Markow said. Jail often works against slated to observe Skagit County’s mental health the mentally ill, Rosekrans court program in Mount said. Mentally ill prisoners Vernon earlier this month, but were blocked when often begin to look up to winds kicked up Admiralty some of the more veteran Inlet waters and shut down inmates who in turn find ways to tap social security the Coupeville ferry. “We’re anxious to get payments or steal medicastarted,� said Markow. “So tion. Jail also tends to put far, I think we’re ready to the mentally ill at higher go.� risk for abusing drugs and The program puts people alcohol, Markow said. with mental illness who Markow said there are have committed nonviolent five or six people in Jeffercrimes into treatment that son County for whom he

thinks the mental health court could have an immediate impact. The mental health court differs from an insanity plea, said Rosekrans, in that defendants will have to be deemed competent of understanding their charges and rights.

Enthusiastic acceptance Rosekrans said the idea gained enthusiastic acceptance from judges, police agencies and the Safe Harbor substance abuse center. Under a grant from the federal Bureau of Justice Administration, the Jefferson County squad consulted with officials who have run mental health courts in Skagit, Spokane and Thurston counties. “All the different stakeholders saw a problem. We

Happy Holidays from

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just needed somebody to pick up the ball,� Rosekrans said. Deputy prosecutor Miriam Norman will act as administrator, but Rosekrans said he would like to hire a coordinator who could devote all their time to the mental health court. “I understand when times are tight, there’s some things you’re going to have to put off for a couple of years,� said Rosekrans. “Unfortunately, somebody with mental illness can’t wait for a couple of years.� To fund the coordinator, Rosekrans noted his 2013 salary of $126,369 is $22,463 lower than what it would be had the county matched the state’s $74,416. “We could take that $22,000 and put it towards hiring a coordinator,� said Rosekrans. “That’s my contribution to the war effort.�

CONTINUED FROM A1 visitors on foot. One such walker was “The reason I am work- injured in a horseback riding on this, though, is that I ing incident, which made think what the Fish and horseback riding a safety Wildlife Service is propos- issue, Ryan said. “The point is, there are ing is extremely unreasonmore people riding here we able. “It would have an impact need to be concerned about on the people who live here and the impact on the peoand the people who visit ple and the wildlife,� he said. here. The horse trail was built “Jogging and horseback riding exist here with very by horse enthusiasts and few problems,� Van de Wege for years has been maintained by them, said Jennisaid. If there are issues with fer Reandeau, outgoing horseback riding and jog- president of Back Country ging, he would address Horsemen of Washington, Peninsula chapter. them with more signs and “I feel it’s not fair,� she education, Van De Wege said of the proposed ban. said. The refuge is overseen Species observers by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. As for jogging, it could It is visited by 80,000 scare wildlife and have an people a year, an average of impact on species being 160 horseback riders and observed by birdwatchers even fewer joggers than and photographers, Ryan horse enthusiasts, said said. “Because of the species Kevin Ryan, project leader for the Washington Mari- we have, the public uses we time National Wildlife Ref- have here, we just initially uge complex, which includes found in the draft that [jogthe Dungeness refuge and ging] is not appropriate. “The staff here felt the Protection Island. Under the 1997 National running thing was an issue Wildlife Refuge System and addressed it.� Dungeness Recreation Improvement Act of 1997, each of the nation’s approxi- Area, which is a county mately 450 wildlife refuges park adjacent to Dungeness that are open to the public National Wildlife Refuge, have or are creating com- does allow jogging and prehensive conservation horseback riding. Van De Wege said the plans like the one proposed for the Dungeness Wildlife proposed ban was an example of the worst aspects of refuge. The plan for Dungeness “big government.� “Joggers startling aniis available via http:// tinyurl.com/pdn-refuge, mals, I just don’t think which includes information that’s something people buy on sending comments on into,� he said. “When are they going to the proposal. stop, when are they going to say no humans? Comment period “What is going to be the The comment period was end of limiting public extended to Jan. 28 to access?� address Van De Wege’s conBut Ryan said the refuge cerns, said Miel Corbett, was not intended to serve a deputy assistant regional wide variety of uses. director-external affairs for “This is a national wildthe Fish and Wildlife Ser- life refuge, not a multiplevice’s Pacific region. use property,� he said. “Jogging is an activity “They are public lands that takes place very, very set aside for wildlife, but rarely on national wildlife wildlife comes first. refuges,� Corbett said Fri“The activity has to be day in a telephone inter- appropriate and compatible view from her Portland, with wildlife and not Ore., office. adversely impact them.� The easement is “really Van De Wege said the important� for protecting state would have to address wildlife that uses the inner wildlife protection when it bay during winter, Ryan took back control of the land. said. Revoking the easement Only wildlife-dependent activities — specifically “is not the best answer,� he photography, birdwatching, added. “The best answer is for environmental education, environmental interpreta- Fish and Wildlife not to tion, fishing and hunting move forward with the pro— are allowed on wildlife posal.� Ryan and Van De Wege refuges, although hunting is not allowed at the Dunge- said public comments have been largely against the ness refuge. Jogging and horseback jogging and horseback-ridriding are not wildlife ing bans. dependent, Ryan said. ________ Horseback riding now is Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb allowed on 500 feet of trail can be reached at 360-452-2345, leading down to the beach ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ on a pathway shared by peninsuladailynews.com.

Woman, 83, rescued after falling into well THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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spending about 20 minutes in cold water before she was rescued. Authorities were called to a Waterville home at 8:53 a.m. Monday. They found Ernestine Eggers close to unconsciousness in water at the bottom of the approximately 30-foot well. Douglas County Sheriff’s Sgt. Tom Couey said Eggers was found sitting in about 1 to 2 feet of cold water when rescuers arrived. The woman stumbled into the open well after the lid was left off. Firefighters helped pull Eggers from the well and she was transported to a nearby hospital. Her condition wasn’t immediately known. Waterville is about 25 miles northeast of Wenatchee.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

(J) — TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

A7

Large ships stay away, NOAA asks Agency seeks to protect sanctuary from oil spills ships that pass through the region annually have complied with the boundPORT ANGELES — aries, said George Galasso, The National Oceanic and assistant sanctuary superAtmospheric Administra- intendent. tion is asking ships of 400 gross tons or greater to Spill response plans stay farther away volunShips greater than 400 tarily from part of the Olympic Coast National gross tons are required to Marine Sanctuary when prepare oil spill response traveling along the coast plans because of the large to protect the area from amounts of fuel they carry, Galasso said. possible oil spills. Most of that oil is for The “area to be avoided,� known as an their own use, such as fuel ATBA, extends as far as 25 oil for propulsion, but is nautical miles (28.7 miles) enough to damage the west of the coast from sanctuary in the event of a Tatoosh Island at the wreck. According to the new north to Pacific Beach rules, the voluntary avoidState Park to the south. It was developed by ance area does not apply NOAA and the Coast to fishing vessels, research Guard when the sanctu- vessels and naval ships ary — which includes that are taking part in 2,408 square nautical activities allowed in the miles (2,771 square miles) area. The International Marof marine waters off the Organization Olympic Peninsula Pacific itime Coast — was established adopted the revised ATBA in 1994 to reduce the risk for charts used by the of a shipwreck and result- international shipping ing pollution to the sanctu- industry, while the Coast Guard is working with ary. The ATBA has been NOAA to have these marked on nautical charts changes added to nautical since then, and vessels charts and included in the greater than 1,600 gross U.S. Coast Pilot. Compliance with the tons were asked to avoid ATBA will be monitored the area. by the sanctuary and the U.S. and Canadian coast Smaller ships guards, which work Since Dec. 1, smaller together to manage the ships also have been asked shipping lanes in the to find another route to Strait of Juan de Fuca, travel south in the Pacific which is dissected by the Ocean from the mouth of international border. The sanctuary, in coopthe Strait of Juan de Fuca. “The consequences of eration with the U.S. Coast an oil spill can be devas- Guard, will continue an tating to the environment education and outreach and regional economy, and campaign to the maritime distributing the maritime industry rec- industry, ognizes that supporting informational charts and such precautions is good informing ship owners for their business as well when their vessels enter as the environment,� said the area, Galasso said. For more information, Carol Bernthal, superintendent of NOAA’s Olym- visit http://tinyurl.com/ pic Coast National Marine bqhh9ro. Sanctuary, which is based ________ in Port Angeles. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be In the years since the reached at 360-452-2345, ext. ATBA was adopted, 99 5070, or at arwyn.rice@ percent of the nearly 9,000 peninsuladailynews.com. BY ARWYN RICE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PT’s Quimper Grange to hold benefit dance PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Quimper Grange, 1219 Corona St., is hosting a third annual New Year’s Eve event featuring square and contra dancing as a fundraiser to support ongoing hall maintenance and improvements Monday. The dance will begin at 8 p.m., and suggested donation is $12. The traditional dance venue hosting square, zydeco, contra and tango dancing on any given night.

Grange improvements All that dancing takes a toll on the old floor, and the surfaces have had to be refinished twice in the past four years. Other recent improvements include a new roof, a new projection screen, energy efficient window covers and heating system upgrade as well as a curtain drain installation and the graveling of the drive. This year’s fundraising event will be split between traditional Southern square dancing and contra dancing. All proceeds will be used

for hall maintenance and improvements. From 8 p.m. to 10 p.m., Dave Thielk will call squares, circles and mixers. From 10 p.m. until midnight, Nan Evans will call contras. Local bands, Susannah Gals and Rose Street Ramblers will provide the music. This is will be a family friendly event. Some holiday treats and refreshments will be provided, and dancers are encouraged to bring additional snacks and refreshments. For more information, phone Thielk at 360-3853308.

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Larry Klinefelter of Sequim waits for children to relay the Christmas wishes as he sits in as Santa at Necessities & Temptations in downtown Port Angeles.

Santa: Merry disposition needed CONTINUED FROM A1 Another job requirement: Santa needs to be merry and laugh with that patented bowl-full-of-jelly belly. “It’s scary enough for the kid, just looking at some big dude with a big beard,� said Hubbard, who admits that even Father Christmas has some bad days. “You get the kid that walks up with a 3-inch diameter sucker, and he pulls away, and the sucker’s stuck in your beard. “But you just get up, go to the bathroom and slowly pull it out, hair by hair.� And then there are coworkers. Elves are no sweat, said Talmadge, who studied this year at the St. Nicholas Institute, a training school for would-be Santas in Livonia, Mich. Guest stars are another story: “Clowns and Santa Claus don’t mix,� McIntyre said. “I was Santa once at this party where there was this obnoxious clown. Every time I opened my mouth to talk to the kid, the clown would honk his stupid horn.�

‘You put that suit on . . .’ And Santas can’t get creative with their dress. The costume is always red and white and fur-trimmed — from head to black boots. “Santa Claus isn’t something we put on. It’s a bit like being a minister or a nun,� Talmadge said. “We feel called to do it. “But when you put that suit on, something does kind of sweep over you.� John Hubbard inherited most of his suit in 1977, when his father, Dick, handed over his Port Angeles Kringle duties. In 1952, the elder Hubbard ordered a Santa suit, complete with a yak-hair beard from New York for $350. Eventually, after years of kneeling to hear the whispered wishes of young fans, John Hubbard wore out the knees. He has a new suit now — sewn by his wife, Judy — but the rest of the items are the same ones his father ordered in 1952. The father of five daughters, Hubbard, 76, is groom-

ing one of his sons-in-law and a Kringle-framed grandson to take the suit from him. The old yak-hair beard has served him well, save the one year he sent it out for a cleaning. “It’s supposed to have a little yellow tint, but when I got it back, it was bright white,� he recalled of the blond beard. “We had to take in a picture of me wearing it so she could get it died back to the right color.� Now, it’s kept clean at home, with Judy giving the mustache and ends a curling iron touch-up before Santa calls.

Pipe bequeathed Along with the jinglebell wristband and the red bag of toys, McIntyre also sports a Dickensian pipe. “A lot of people speak out and have problems with me carrying around the pipe,� he admitted. “But, I tell you what, when I walk into a retirement home with this thing, those old ladies — they just light up.� McIntyre recalled being summoned to a lawyer’s office in the Seafirst Building in Seattle one day. It turned outa fan of his Santa work had left McIntyre a classic pipe with a dark black-arched mouthpiece and a rich wooden

kids these days,� Klinefelter said. For local transport, Klinefelter trades in tinyreindeer power for good oldfashioned Detroit horsepower. Tooling down U.S. Highway 101 in his GMC pickup truck and camper, Klinefelter often turns heads as he heads from Sequim to gigs in Port Angeles. “You gotta freelance it DON TALMADGE Father Christmas portrayer sometimes,� he said.

“Santa Claus isn’t something we put on. It’s a bit like being a minister or a nun. We feel called to do it. But when you put that suit on, something does kind of sweep over you.�

Another year to go

bowl — a piece that became After Christmas, comes what McIntyre considers the cherry atop his Santa the downtime. When demand for cheery, sundae. white-bearded men goes away, so do the red suits Prancer and Dancer? and black belts. How do Santas travel? “You’ve got to take extra Opinions are mixed on the care of that suit. That’s traditional reindeer-drawn where all the magic lies,� sled. Hubbard said. “Reindeer only fly in the For the Peninsula Sansnow,� McIntyre said. tas, it means a return to “They have to have snow everyday life without candy in order to get traction canes or cranberry cookies under their hooves.� — most of the time. Talmadge, though, disBut, said Talmadge, puted that notion: “Rein- sometimes “it’ll happen in deer don’t need snow. I go to July. California, to the desert. “I’ll walk into the hardThere’s no snow there.� ware store and hear, For Klinefelter, the ‘Mommy it’s him.’� transportation solution is And even Santa Claus simple. has his own wishes. With more than 7 billion “I’d love to be a mall people on the planet, Santa’s Santa,� Klinefelter said. got to get around, he said. “To be in the center of a “Santa’s got a Learjet big mall with all those peonow. I’ve got to get around a ple waiting to see you. . . . lot quicker. There’s more That’s the big time.�

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John Hubbard sits beside the Christmas tree at the Boys & Girls Club in Port Angeles. As St. Nick, he passed out gifts to the children as part of the Soroptimist Club’s annual holiday bash.



How’s the fishing? Matt Schubert reports. Fridays in

JOE SMILLIE/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


A8

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

School food gets healthy makeover BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

MICHAEL WALDRIP

SNOW-CAPPED

PEAKS

Snow covers the jagged peaks and lower elevations of the east side of the Olympic Mountains on Monday morning from Port Ludlow. A rain and snow mix is expected today creating a white Christmas for some places on the the North Olympic Peninsula. For more information, see the forecast on Page B10.

Cat watches out for students at middle school’s crosswalk BY MICHELLE DUPLER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RICHLAND — Twice a day, every weekday, a large black cat named Sable trots from the garage where he lives to a nearby street corner in West Richland. He plops down in a patch of grass and watches as children cross the street to and from Enterprise Middle School, earning him the nickname “the crossing guard cat.” Sable’s daily habit also has earned the domestic shorthair a bit of Internet fame. In the past several days, his story has appeared on Yahoo, Huffington Post, ABC’s news blogs and in the New York Daily News. “It has been amusing how it’s just taken off,” said Lance Morrison, patriarch of Sable’s adopted human family.

Showed up Sable has lived with the family for several years — they couldn’t quite remember how many — ever since leaping over the 6-foot-high fence at their former west Pasco home into their back yard. They gave him some food, and he never left. The family moved to a house on Eagle Street in West Richland about a year ago, and that’s when Sable took over crossing-guard duties, she said. Their house is right across the street from Enterprise, and something

Smaller districts

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sable the safety cat sits near a bus as children are let out of school at Enterprise Middle School in West Richland. about the throngs of children passing by each day caught Sable’s attention. Tamara Morrison told the Herald that the family has lived near a school in the past and had a school bus stop right in front of their former home, but Sable never paid much attention to the children’s comings and goings. “He never went out to greet kids,” she said. But Sable has found his calling at that particular crosswalk since moving to West Richland. Each morning and after-

noon — in rain, snow or sunshine — the 15-year-old cat goes out to watch the school’s students wearing a neon orange safety vest Tamara bought for him at a pet store, she said.

Waits for children Sable typically arrives at the corner about five minutes before the children — and he stays in on the weekend when children won’t be in school. “The cat’s got this builtin clock. He just knows,” said Monti Franckowiak,

BELLEVUE — A 30-year-old Seattle man was killed and another man wounded in a shooting at a crowded suburban bar early Monday, police said. The shooting broke out just after 1 a.m. at Munchbar at Bellevue Square, an upscale shopping center about 10 miles east of Seattle, said Carla Iafrate, a spokeswoman for the Bellevue Police Department. Police officers were outside the bar when gunfire erupted because a large

crowd had gathered there, she said. More than 600 people were inside the venue at the time of the shooting. “It was a very complicated scene,” Iafrate said.

Condition unknown The wounded man was taken to Overlake Medical Center in Bellevue. Iafrate did not immediately know his age, hometown or condition. The shooting appears to be an isolated incident. “There was some type of

altercation,” before the shooting happened, she said. No one has been arrested, and investigators were trying to put together a description of the shooter, she said. No officers were involved in the shooting. Seattle Seahawks coach Pete Carroll said several players were at Munchbar following the team’s Sunday night victory over the San Francisco 49ers, but none were injured. “From what we know, our guys were in a separate

Chaotic scene Witnesses described a chaotic scene, telling local media they dove for cover or hit the floor when they heard gunshots. The shopping center opened Monday morning as normal, Iafrate said, adding that the shooting had minimal impact on overall operations.

Instead of the old federal guidelines requiring schools to offer a serving of fruits and vegetables in each meal, the new rules require those fruits and vegetables to be served to each student, whether they want them or not. The middle and high school students are more resistant to the changes because their dietary habits are already set, she said. “The elementary kids are more accepting,” she said. Not only are the caloric limits more restrictive, but the act’s sodium limits, which were halved in 2011, will be halved again by 2020. Hulett said that although natural salt content of foods is taken into consideration, meeting the future sodium limit will be challenging. Some of the new rules can be baffling, Hulett said, like the requirement for schools to offer two flavors of milk at breakfast — such as plain and chocolate. “It’s the government,” he said, shrugging his shoulders.

A similar omelet breakfast bar will be introduced, which is expected to be as popular as the stir fry, she added. In Sequim, lunch is provided for $2.10 for an elementary school student, $2.25 at the middle school, $2.30 at the high school or $3.50 for a teacher or other adults. About 46 percent of students in the district get free ________ or reduced-price meals, according to the state report Reporter Arwyn Rice can be card. reached at 360-452-2345, ext. The federal nutrition 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula requirements always dailynews.com.

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Smaller districts manage their own food programs but are held to the same, increasingly challenging standards. Some of the solutions that have been introduced in Sequim schools — such as “Stir-Fry Friday,” during which students select their preferred vegetables and meat from a bar, and each student’s selection is cooked individually to preference — have become a favorite among students and teachers alike. The fresh stir-fry meal is so popular that students will wait in line for 20 minutes, she said. Some time leniency is allowed for students to finish their meals before returning to class, Campen said.

the school’s safety patrol advisor. For his diligence, Franckowiak and the school’s principal awarded Sable with an “Honorary Safety Patrol Member” certificate. Brooklyn Morrison, 11, a student at the school, said many of the teachers have Sable’s picture as the background wallpaper on their computers, and his picture was shown on a big screen at a recent school assembly. “He just brightens up the kids’ days,” Tamara said. Omelet bar

1 killed, 1 injured in bar shooting near Seattle THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEQUIM — School lunches, long the butt of jokes for sitcoms and standup comedians, don’t look much like many parents remember from their own school days. And now, new rules for student meals are creating a new challenge for school cafeterias. The legendary “mystery meat” entree or macaroni and cheese slopped on a plastic tray are gone, replaced with fresh stir-fry to order, taco bars, chicken and cheese quesadillas, sandwich bars and fresh, locally grown vegetables on an all-you-can-eat salad bar. North Olympic Peninsula school districts, like other public schools in the U.S., have been making major changes to student meals after the passage of the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010. The act is a federal attempt to improve nutrition and decrease childhood obesity by requiring more fruits, vegetables and whole grains in school meals. School meal programs must meet federal guidelines to receive funding for student meals. On Dec. 3, Sequim Sodexo food services supervisor Laurie Campen gave the Sequim School District Board of Directors an overview of what the changes look like on the plate, and to the district and student pocketbook. Sodexo Inc., a food service corporation, holds the contract to manage the food programs for Sequim and Port Angeles schools, Clallam County’s two largest school districts.

included caloric minimums, requiring at least 633 to 825 calories, depending on grade level. The new guidelines include caloric limits, which range from 650 calories to 850 calories. Some of the strict guidelines are making it a challenge for cafeteria staff to plan meals, keep kids full and keep the cost within the budgets of students and the school district. “The food cost is raised significantly, adding 10 to 15 cents per meal. Vendors are charging more for their products,” said George Hulett, Sodexo district manager. By 2014, all grains served to students must be whole grains, according to the act. Whole grain breads add an additional 5 cents to the cost of meals, Hulett said. The guidelines set a low limit on the servings of grains that students can be served as part of the meal, which are often an affordable stomach-filler for hungry children. For example, the food service cannot offer rice on a burrito or bread sticks with spaghetti because both count toward the federal limit on grains in a lunch, Campen said. However, she added, students can purchase for 25 cents an a la carte item, such as rice or breadsticks, in addition to their carefully planned and measured school lunch. High school athletes and fast-growing teenage boys who have higher caloric needs can purchase individual items a la carte — or buy a second meal, she said. Students on free or reduced lunch meals cannot get the a la carte items or an additional lunch for free, but they do have options to fill their appetites. “There is no limit to fruits and vegetables,” she said.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, December 25, 2012 PAGE

A9

Our family Christmas, rescinded BY HEATHER HAVRILESKY SEVERAL YEARS AGO, my mother announced that she was spending Christmas in Egypt with friends. I flew home anyway, alone, and spent two days making homemade pierogies and sauerkraut and bread for the traditional CarpathoHavrilesky Rusyn meal we always have on Christmas Eve. At 10 p.m., my sister had an hour off from her rounds at the hospital. She came home, and we ate. Then she left, and I did the dishes. You might say I have a strong sense of tradition, if you didn’t recognize the heavy press of bereavement on these proceedings, the fear that the past is lost forever. “The possible ranks higher than the actual,” Martin Heidegger wrote.

be some misunderstanding. “I’m 70 years old,” she explained. “I don’t have many Christmases left in me. I can’t handle the chaos and the noise anymore.” She offered to pay for me and my family to stay in a hotel instead. “It’s your house,” I said finally of the place I (myopically) consider mine more than any other. I imagined myself under a starched white sheet, listening to strangers come and go in a hotel hallway on Christmas Eve. “You should do whatever you want,” I said. Then I put down the phone and cried.

well up on a last-minute trip to the shopping mall, haunted by the mournful strains of Perry Como’s “White Christmas.” Maybe I just wish I were little again. As a parent, I’m expected to smile serenely as I pour the wine and rush the baked rolls to the table, as I sign “Santa” on every package, then join my children in marveling at his generosity. I’d rather be one of the kids, tearing into presents, then gloating over my loot like a drunken pirate. Perhaps nostalgia is a natural result of being abruptly ushered from the realm of gleeful greed to the less-thrilling arena of sweating the small stuff, then receding into the background until it’s time to crawl across the floor retrieving stray scraps of wrapping paper.

while our families constantly revise their understanding of us like software that updates autocould have protested her matically. ur visions of an ideal holidecision, but I knew that I Instead, traditions crumble day erase our memories of would merely be seen as play- and nostalgia yields to melanthe opposite. ing to type, following the same choly, but our identities, to our Like elephants, we return to pushy emotional script my family families, are as fixed and stagthe place where something disap- has heard so many times before. nant as fossils behind glass. peared long ago, hoping to get Or, as my sister put it years y mom’s insistence on Anxious to demonstrate how that old feeling back. ago when I moved in with yet spending Christmas in mature and flexible we’ve This compulsive pursuit of the another boyfriend: an empty house might become, we return to our birthpast also explains why, when my “Same old story, different places and we’re cut down to size, be her way of finally rejecting mom called to tell me she didn’t this farce. year.” encountered as predictable once want me to stay with her over For decades now, my brother We want our comforting tradi- again. and I have returned home specifChristmas this year, I felt it must tions to stay suspended in sap Disappointment and longing

O

I

M

Peninsula Voices Semiautomatic When I turned 12 in rural New Hampshire, I thought I wanted to hunt. I had been given a .22-caliber single-shot, boltaction rifle. My favorite uncle had lever-action and pumpaction rifles in his kitchen. I read that no real hunter needs a semiautomatic. As West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin said on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” [Dec. 17]: “I’ve never had more than three shells in a clip. “Sometimes you don’t

get more than one shot anyway at a deer. You know, it’s common sense.” Lunatic gun nuts think they need semiautomatic rifles to fight their government. But when a squad of six infantry goes after Joe Tuffguy in house, they can set up two machine guns to cover all ways to exit, then use a mortar to destroy Joe’s house and anyone it. His semiautomatic rifles and pistols will have been worthless. When U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords was so terribly wounded, I asked two local gun shops what the largest

OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

ically to regress, to slouch around in dirty socks, eating Christmas cookies, ignoring my mom’s soliloquies on how little time she has left. Lately, we have dragged our spouses and unruly children along with us. What I perceived as abandonment could be my mom’s attempt to offer an “It’s a Wonderful Life”style tour of what life would look like without her.

M

aybe my mother’s growing acceptance of her mortality has emancipated her from old obligations. Or maybe she’s just eager to shock us out of our childish selfishness. Either way, it worked. We can see now that without her, we are greedy babies surrounded by other greedy babies, waiting expectantly for the dinner bell to ring. We want to deny that there’s an end to this story, so we remain trapped. My mother, though, is free to forge a new path, unburdened by the decay of history. But we’ll all come together again on Christmas Eve, the trapped and the free, to endure the noise and the chaos. The possible ranks higher than the actual. I’m really looking forward to it.

________ Heather Havrilesky is the author of a memoir, Disaster Preparedness. Her article first appeared in The New York Times.

AND EMAIL

pistol and long gun magazines they sold were, and what percentage of long guns they sold were semiautomatic. One owner answered calmly, politely and completely. The other totally lost his cool and followed me out of his store to ask if I wanted to fight. I now favor banning all private ownership of any semiautomatic handguns or long guns and of any bullet clips at all. Maybe some will disagree. Bill Marsh, Port Angeles

The little lost puppy who came to stay BY MITCH LUCKETT

“I’ve got a couple days work in Forks. Just take care of him until I get back and can find him a Her cell reception suddenly good home.” cut out. She handed over a little black Edna is a modern-day nomad bundle of bark, squeal and wiggle on the job, staying in motels — with traces of dog biscuit in his no permanent address, no way to whiskers. take care of a puppy. “I call him ‘Milo’,” she said, My hackles shot up. I stood, then propelled off in the general arms folded tight across my chest direction of the setting sun. as she pulled into my driveway. “Well, hellllll . . . lo, Milo,” I “Let’s get something straight,” I said, with the unctuous tone of said to the 10-pound terrier tot. He had eyes crazed with the one who knows a thing or two about the righteous and the mul- rapture of unbounded energy — basically the opposite of mine. ish, “in case you’re thinking I Milo sprayed my sandaled foot might want another dog, Mim is with pee, yammering gleefully, as all the dog I can handle.” if he’d anointed my toes with Mim, my Westie, gives me golden nectar. unconditional love. Lately, she Mim growled at this frontal likes to nose her way under my attack upon her pack boss. She bed covers, becoming a warm was not easily seduced by puppy lump of comfort on cold nights. puffery. “Perish the thought.” Edna’s But Milo proceeded to cajole, eyeballs puckered in a blue sea of halcyon purity. entreat, nip, and yip, making life

POINT OF VIEW

“I WAS AFRAID he’d get eaten by a coyote or the highway,” my friend, Edna, explained over her cellphone. “A little, lost puppy in the middle of the road. No collar, scared, starved.” “Did you look for the owner?” I asked. “For two Luckett hours,” she said, “then, I took him to a vet in Chimacum. “The poor thing has flaky skin, tapeworm and an ear infection. I got these treated plus his puppy shots. Now, I’m heading for the Duckabush Valley and your place.”

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so annoying that Mim’s tough topdog superiority cracked. Games of rough and tumble ensued. I found it effortless to avoid attachment to the mutt, content to merely take care of his feeding and cleaning, while counting the hours until my two days in puppy purgatory were over. Edna called. “I’m tied up in Forks another week. If Milo is too much trouble, take him to the Center Valley Animal Rescue.” Aha! A great solution. I retrieved Mim’s dog crate from my Vanagon, then went to get Milo. He and Mim slept on the sofa — matronly Mim’s head draped over bad-boy Milo’s neck, instinctively sheltering him from a cruel world: i.e., me. Mim’s white fur glistened these past few madcap days, and she’d lost 2 pounds of

excess weight. Perhaps the puppy could stay another day or two. Edna finally returned and Mim — and Milo — ran to greet her. We never mentioned taking the pup to animal rescue again. Milo was home. That night I lifted him into bed with Mim. She showed him how to nose under the covers. I now have two lumps of comfort — one big, one small — to cozy up to this winter. Mim and me and Milo makes three.

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

NEWS DEPARTMENT

HAVE YOUR SAY

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

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


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, December 25, 2012 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B Seahawks

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle’s Richard Sherman jumps over San Francisco’s Michael Crabtree as Sherman celebrates his interception in the second half Sunday in Seattle.

Sherman hopeful about appeal BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Seattle Seahawks cornerback Richard Sherman said Sunday night there was a “chain of custody� mistake that led to his positive test for performance enhancing substances, and was the basis of his appeal to the NFL. “It should go well,� Sherman said after the Seahawks’ 42-13 win over the San Francisco 49ers. “There was a chain of custody mistake. There were mistakes made by the tester. “The league’s argument was they’re allowed to make mistakes, and they’re allowed to break the rules and they can get away with it. “It’s up to them. The appeal officer is paid by the league, so if he goes their way, that’s what it is. “It’s not an even playing field in that appeal room.� TURN

TO

APPEALS/B3

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle’s Red Bryant (79) celebrates a big defensive play along with teammates Chris Clemons (91) and Alan Branch (99) against the San Francisco 49ers. Bryant blocked a field goal during the game as the Seahawks’ defense gave up just 13 points.

New bully on block Hawks menace Niners on offense and defense BY JOHN MCGRATH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — Seattle’s most anticipated regular-season home game in years found the Seahawks and San Francisco 49ers bringing different attitudes into CenturyLink Field on Sunday night. The Seahawks took the field with a purpose. Their disposition was edgy, aggressive and menacing. Some of this had to do with achieving revenge on a national TV stage, against a division archrival that beat them on an another national TV stage in October. Some of this had to do with clinching a playoff berth. Although the Seahawks

NFL

were virtually assured an NFC wild-card spot, hey, you never know. Besides, it’s much more fun barging into the playoffs SWATteam style: kicking down the front door, than backing in on the basis of a tiebreaker formula. But most of all, the Seahawks’ 42-13 ambushing of San Francisco was the consequence of a mind-set.

No backing down Pete Carroll’s team has come to revel in Seattle’s identity as the NFL’s newest bullies on the block. With a confidence that’s grown into a conviction, the Seahawks appraised the visitors

and seemed to say: We’re gonna be your worst nightmare. Wanna make somethin’ out of it? The 49ers’ response to that challenge was to retreat a few steps and look away. A home game against Arizona awaits them next week in San Francisco. If the 49ers win — and they will win — they’ll advance to the playoffs as NFC West champions. It wouldn’t be accurate to say Sunday night meant nothing to the Niners. It just would be more accurate to say Sunday night meant everything to the Seahawks. Seattle took a 7-0 lead two snaps into its first possession, when Marshawn Lynch ran a sweep to the left that had San Francisco’s vaunted defense looking like a collection of tackling dummies. The Seahawks took a 14-0 lead seven snaps into their second possession, when quarterback Russell Wilson noticed

there wasn’t a defender within a 10-minute cab ride of Lynch. Wilson’s touchdown pass to Lynch was pivotal, because on the previous snap, the 49ers managed to hold the running back for no gain — the first time, in 10 attempts, Seattle’s offense ran a play that didn’t advance the ball. No problem, no sweat. Moments after Lynch was swarmed at the line of scrimmage, he was alone in the end zone. The Seahawks took a 21-0 lead while the offense was on the sideline, watching San Francisco’s David Akers attempt a 21-yard field goal. Akers’ kick got off the ground, but not beyond the reach of 6-foot-4 defensive end Red Bryant. The blocked ball was scooped up in stride by cornerback Richard Sherman, who raced 90 yards toward the end zone. TURN TO HAWKS/B3

HOLIDAY

Pagano back to coach Colts THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Historic season In his absence, all the Colts did was win nine of 12 games, make a historic turnaround and clinch a playoff spot all before Sunday’s regular-season finale against Houston, which they pegged as the day they hoped to have Pagano back. If all goes well at practice this week, Pagano will be on the sideline for the first time since a Week 3 loss to Jacksonville. Pagano endured three rounds of chemotherapy to put his cancer in remission. That Pagano’s return came less than 24 hours after Indy (10-5) locked up the No. 5 seed in the AFC and the day before Christmas seemed fitting, too. “I know Chuck is ready for this challenge,� owner Jim Irsay said.

This is the time of year to reect and thank the people who make a difference in our lives. We would like to express our sincere appreciation to our valued clients for your continued trust and loyalty. Wishing you a new year of promise, opportunities and joy! Casi J. Fors, LPL Financial Advisor Catherine Johnson, Assistant

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INDIANAPOLIS — Chuck Pagano stepped to the podium Monday, hugged his team owner, thanked his family for its support and wiped a tear from his eye. He might, finally, turn out the lights in his office, too. Nearly three months to the day after being diagnosed with leukemia, the Colts’ first-year coach returned to a team eager to reunite with a boss healthy enough to go back to work. (See photo on Page B2). “I told you my best day of my life was July 1, 1989,� Pagano said, referring to his wedding date. “Today was No. 2. Getting to pull up, drive in, get out of my car, the key fob still worked. “I was beginning to question whether it would or not. When I asked for Bruce to take over, I asked for him to kick some you-knowwhat and to do great. “Damn Bruce, you had to go and win nine games? Tough act to follow. Tough act to follow. “Best in the history of the NFL. That’s what I have to come back to.�

The comment turned tears into the laughter everyone expected on such a festive occasion. For Pagano and the Colts, Monday morning was as precious as anyone could have imagined when Pagano took an indefinite leave to face the biggest opponent of his life: blood cancer.


B2

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

Today’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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

Scoreboard College Basketball

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

SPORTS SHOT

Men’s Basketball Major College Scores Sunday FAR WEST Boise St. 67, New Orleans 51 CS Bakersfield 69, MVSU 64 Colorado St. 88, Virginia Tech 52 James Madison 62, San Diego 59 North Florida 74, Georgia Southern 46 Portland 57, Bradley 55 MIDWEST Akron 87, Cleveland St. 57 IUPUI 77, Ball St. 68 N. Iowa 82, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 75 Northwestern 63, Brown 42 EAST Fordham 81, Siena 75 Iona 100, Norfolk St. 72 Penn St. 72, New Hampshire 45 Pittsburgh 59, Kennesaw St. 43 SOUTH Clemson 77, SC State 41 TOURNAMENTS Don Haskins Sun Bowl Invitational Championship UTEP 68, Nebraska 52 Third Place Cent. Michigan 62, Ark.-Pine Bluff 45 Hawaiian Airlines Diamond Head Classic Semifinals Arizona 69, Miami 50 San Diego St. 62, Indiana St. 55 Consolation Bracket Hawaii 84, ETSU 61 Mississippi 85, San Francisco 78

Women’s Basketball Major Scores Sunday MIDWEST Green Bay 53, Wisconsin 38 N. Dakota St. 60, Milwaukee 48 EAST Hofstra 63, Northwestern 54 Penn St. 82, NJIT 37

Men’s AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Dec. 23, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Duke (63) 11-0 1,623 1 2. Michigan (2) 12-0 1,551 2 3. Arizona 11-0 1,463 4 4. Louisville 11-1 1,422 5 5. Indiana 11-1 1,383 6 6. Kansas 10-1 1,309 9 7. Missouri 10-1 1,157 12 8. Cincinnati 12-0 1,144 11 9. Syracuse 10-1 1,140 3 10. Ohio St. 9-2 965 7 11. Minnesota 12-1 878 13 12. Illinois 12-1 875 10 13. Gonzaga 11-1 824 14 14. Florida 8-2 772 8 15. Georgetown 10-1 674 15 16. Creighton 11-1 589 17 17. San Diego St. 11-1 557 18 18. Butler 9-2 512 19 19. Michigan St. 11-2 416 20 20. UNLV 11-1 382 21 21. Notre Dame 12-1 337 22 22. Oklahoma St. 10-1 318 24 23. NC State 9-2 264 25 24. Pittsburgh 12-1 189 — 25. Kansas St. 9-2 152 — Others receiving votes: New Mexico 66, Kentucky 37, Temple 36, Wyoming 28, North Carolina 16, VCU 16, Wichita St. 11, Maryland 7, Oregon 6, UConn 6.

Women’s AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in the The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Dec. 23, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Stanford (24) 11-0 982 1 2. UConn (14) 10-0 964 2 3. Baylor (2) 9-1 931 3 4. Duke 10-0 883 4 5. Notre Dame 9-1 824 5 6. Georgia 12-0 790 6 7. Kentucky 9-1 774 7 8. California 9-1 687 8 9. Maryland 8-2 671 9 10. Penn St. 10-2 621 11 11. Purdue 11-1 537 13 12. Louisville 11-2 522 14 13. Tennessee 7-3 517 10 14. Oklahoma St. 8-0 466 15 15. Dayton 12-0 454 16 16. North Carolina 11-1 349 17 17. UCLA 7-2 307 12 18. Oklahoma 9-2 286 18 19. South Carolina 11-1 254 21 20. Texas 8-2 195 20 21. Florida St. 10-1 183 23 22. Kansas 9-2 162 19 23. Colorado 10-0 156 25 24. Texas A&M 8-4 118 22 25. Arkansas 10-1 107 — Others receiving votes: Nebraska 52, Iowa St. 39, Miami 32, Ohio St. 25, West Virginia 23, Vanderbilt 20, Duquesne 19, Michigan St. 14, Michigan 11, Syracuse 10, Villanova 6, Iowa 4, Toledo 2, UTEP 2, Utah 1.

College Football 2012 Bowl Games Gildan New Mexico Bowl Dec. 15 Arizona 49, Nevada 48 Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Dec. 15 Utah State 41, Toledo 15 Poinsettia Bowl Dec. 20 BYU 23, San Diego State 6 Beef ‘O’ Brady’s Bowl Dec. 21 UCF 38, Ball State 17

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHRISTMAS

SPORTS ON TV

Today 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Boston Celtics vs. Brooklyn Nets, Site: Barclays Center - Brooklyn, N.Y. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (4) KOMO Basketball NBA, New York Knicks vs. Los Angeles Lakers, Site: Staples Center Los Angeles (Live) Noon (47) GOLF WGCCadillac, Championship Final Round, Site: Doral Golf Resort and Spa - Miami, Fla. 2 p.m. (4) KOMO Basketball NBA, Oklahoma City Thunder vs. Miami Heat, Site: American Airlines Arena - Miami, Fla. (Live) 3:30 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Deutsche Bank Championship, Final Round, Site: TPC Boston - Norton, Mass. 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Diamond Head Classic, 3rd Place Game - Honolulu, Hawaii (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Houston Rockets vs. Chicago Bulls, Site: United Center - Chicago (Live) 6:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Diamond Head Classic, Championship - Honolulu, Hawaii (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Denver Nuggets vs. Los Angeles Clippers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live)

HOPE

Indianapolis Colts head coach Chuck Pagano speaks as owner Jim Irsay and general manager Ryan Grigson listen during a news conference Monday on Christmas Eve in Indianapolis. Pagano returns to the team after undergoing successful leukemia treatment in the best Christmas gift the team could receive.

R+L Carriers New Orleans Bowl Saturday Louisiana-Lafayette 43, East Carolina 34 MAACO Bowl Las Vegas Bowl Saturday (19) Boise State 28, Washington 26 Sheraton Hawaii Bowl Monday Fresno State vs. SMU, late Little Caesars Pizza Bowl Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., ESPN Western Kentucky vs. Central Michigan (Played in Detroit) Military Bowl Thursday, Noon, ESPN San Jose State vs. Bowling Green (Played in Washington, D.C.) Belk Bowl Thursday, 3:30 p.m., ESPN Cincinnati vs. Duke (Played in Charlotte, NC) Bridgepoint Education Holiday Bowl Thursday, 6:45 p.m., ESPN Baylor vs. (17) UCLA (Played in San Diego) AdvoCare V100 Independence Bowl Friday, 11 a.m., ESPN Ohio vs. Louisiana-Monroe (Played in Shreveport, LA) Russell Athletic Bowl Friday, 2:30 p.m., ESPN Rutgers vs. Virginia Tech (Played in Orlando, FL) Meineke Car Care Bowl of Texas Friday, 6 p.m., ESPN Minnesota vs. Texas Tech (Played in Houston) Bell Helicopter Armed Forces Bowl Sat., Dec. 29, 8:45 a.m., ESPN Rice vs. Air Force (Played in Fort Worth, TX) New Era Pinstripe Bowl Sat., Dec. 29, 12:15, ESPN West Virginia vs. Syracuse (Played in Bronx, NY) Kraft Fight Hunger Bowl Sat., Dec. 29, 1 p.m., ESPN2 Navy vs. Arizona State (Played in San Francisco) Valero Alamo Bowl Sat., Dec. 29, 3:45 p.m., ESPN (23) Texas vs. (13) Oregon State (Played in San Antonio, TX) Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl Sat., Dec. 29, 7:15 p.m., ESPN TCU vs. Michigan State (Played in Tempe, AZ) Music City Bowl Mon., Dec. 31, 9 a.m., ESPN NC State vs. Vanderbilt (Played in Nashville, TN) Hyundai Sun Bowl Mon., Dec. 31, 11 a.m., CBS USC vs. Georgia Tech (Played in El Paso, TX) AutoZone Liberty Bowl Mon., Dec. 31, 12:30 p.m., ESPN Iowa State vs. Tulsa (Played in Memphis, TN) Chick-fil-A Bowl Mon., Dec. 31, 4:30 p.m., ESPN (8) LSU vs. (14) Clemson (Played in Atlanta) TaxSlayer.com Gator Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 9 a.m., ESPN2 Mississippi State vs. (20) Northwestern (Played in Jacksonville, FL) Heart of Dallas Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 9 a.m., ESPNU Purdue vs. Oklahoma State (Played in Dallas) Outback Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 10 a.m., ESPN (10) South Carolina vs. (18) Michigan (Played in Tampa, FL) Capital One Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 10 a.m., ABC (7) Georgia vs. (16) Nebraska (Played in Orlando, FL) Rose Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 2 p.m., ESPN

Wisconsin vs. (6) Stanford (Played in Pasadena, CA) Discover Orange Bowl Tue., Jan. 1, 5:30 p.m., ESPN (15) Northern Illinois vs. (12) Florida State (Played in Miami) Allstate Sugar Bowl Wed., Jan. 2, 5:30 p.m., ESPN (21) Louisville vs. (3) Florida (Played in New Orleans) Tostitos Fiesta Bowl Thur., Jan. 3, 5:30 p.m., ESPN (4) Oregon vs. (5) Kansas State (Played in Glendale, AZ) AT&T Cotton Bowl Fri., Jan. 4, 5 p.m., FOX (9) Texas A&M vs. (11) Oklahoma (Played in Arlington, TX) BBVA Compass Bowl Sat., Jan. 5, 10 a.m., ESPN Pittsburgh vs. Ole Miss (Played in Birmingham, AL) GoDaddy.com Bowl Sun., Jan. 6, 6 p.m. ESPN Kent State vs. Arkansas State (Played in Mobile, AL) BCS National Championship Mon., Jan. 7, 5:30 p.m., ESPN (1) Notre Dame vs. (2) Alabama (Played in Miami)

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF x-San Fran. 10 4 1 .700 370 x-Seattle 10 5 0 .667 392 St. Louis 7 7 1 .500 286 Arizona 5 10 0 .333 237 East W L T Pct PF Washington 9 6 0 .600 408 Dallas 8 7 0 .533 358 N.Y. Giants 8 7 0 .533 387 Philadelphia 4 11 0 .267 273 South W L T Pct PF y-Atlanta 13 2 0 .867 402 New Orleans 7 8 0 .467 423 Tampa Bay 6 9 0 .400 367 Carolina 6 9 0 .400 313 North W L T Pct PF y-Green Bay 11 4 0 .733 399 Minnesota 9 6 0 .600 342 Chicago 9 6 0 .600 349 Detroit 4 11 0 .267 348 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF y-Denver 12 3 0 .800 443 San Diego 6 9 0 .400 326 Oakland 4 11 0 .267 269 Kansas City 2 13 0 .133 208 East W L T Pct PF y-N. England 11 4 0 .733 529 Miami 7 8 0 .467 288 N.Y. Jets 6 9 0 .400 272 Buffalo 5 10 0 .333 316 South W L T Pct PF y-Houston 12 3 0 .800 400 x-Indianapolis10 5 0 .667 329 Tennessee 5 10 0 .333 292 Jacksonville 2 13 0 .133 235 North W L T Pct PF y-Baltimore 10 5 0 .667 381 x-Cincinnati 9 6 0 .600 368

PA 260 232 328 330 PA 370 372 337 402 PA 277 410 377 325 PA 299 314 253 411 PA 286 329 419 387 PA 331 289 347 426 PA 303 371 451 406 PA 321 303

Pittsburgh 7 8 0 .467 312 304 Cleveland 5 10 0 .333 292 344 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Saturday’s Game Atlanta 31, Detroit 18 Sunday’s Games Green Bay 55, Tennessee 7 Indianapolis 20, Kansas City 13 New Orleans 34, Dallas 31, OT Minnesota 23, Houston 6 Carolina 17, Oakland 6 Miami 24, Buffalo 10 Cincinnati 13, Pittsburgh 10 New England 23, Jacksonville 16 Washington 27, Philadelphia 20 St. Louis 28, Tampa Bay 13 San Diego 27, N.Y. Jets 17 Denver 34, Cleveland 12 Chicago 28, Arizona 13 Baltimore 33, N.Y. Giants 14 Seattle 42, San Francisco 13 Sunday Jacksonville at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Carolina at New Orleans, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Houston at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Chicago at Detroit, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Oakland at San Diego, 1:25 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. St. Louis at Seattle, 1:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 1:25 p.m. Miami at New England, 1:25 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 5:20 p.m.

Seahawks 42, 49ers 13 San Francisco 0 6 0 7—13 Seattle 14 14 7 7—42 First Quarter Sea—Lynch 24 run (Hauschka kick), 13:48. Sea—Lynch 9 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 4:26. Second Quarter Sea—Sherman 90 blocked field goal return (Hauschka kick), 14:05. SF—FG Akers 33, 10:19. Sea—McCoy 6 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 1:58. SF—FG Akers 54, :31. Third Quarter Sea—Baldwin 4 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 3:22. Fourth Quarter Sea—Baldwin 6 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 7:02. SF—Walker 18 pass from Kaepernick (Akers kick), 1:40. A—68,161.

First downs Total Net Yards Rushes-yards Passing Punt Returns Kickoff Returns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time of Possession

SF 17 313 19-82 231 0-0 7-176 1-2 19-36-1 1-13 3-51.7 2-1 6-58 24:51

Sea 22 346 39-176 170 2-17 2-63 1-0 15-22-1 1-1 1-41.0 0-0 4-45 35:09

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—San Francisco, Kaepernick 7-31, Gore 6-28, James 4-15, Dixon 2-8. Seattle, Lynch 26-111, Turbin 3-38, Wilson 6-29, Robinson 1-1, Flynn 3-(minus 3).

PASSING—San Francisco, Kaepernick 19-36-1-244. Seattle, Wilson 15-21-1-171, Rice 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—San Francisco, Crabtree 4-65, Walker 4-54, Moss 3-44, Celek 2-41, James 2-14, Miller 2-(minus 1), V.Davis 1-27, Manningham 1-0. Seattle, Baldwin 4-53, Tate 2-27, Turbin 2-20, Lynch 2-19, Miller 2-15, Kearse 1-17, Rice 1-14, McCoy 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALS—San Francisco, Akers 21 (BK).

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 21 5 .808 Denver 15 13 .536 Minnesota 13 12 .520 Utah 15 14 .517 Portland 13 13 .500 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 21 6 .778 Golden State 18 10 .643 L.A. Lakers 13 14 .481 Phoenix 11 17 .393 Sacramento 9 18 .333 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 21 8 .724 Memphis 18 7 .720 Houston 14 12 .538 Dallas 12 16 .429 New Orleans 5 22 .185 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 20 7 .741 Brooklyn 14 12 .538 Boston 13 13 .500 Philadelphia 13 15 .464 Toronto 9 19 .321 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 18 6 .750 Atlanta 16 9 .640 Orlando 12 15 .444 Charlotte 7 20 .259 Washington 3 22 .120 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 15 11 .577 Indiana 16 12 .571 Milwaukee 14 12 .538 Detroit 9 21 .300 Cleveland 6 23 .207 Sunday’s Games Brooklyn 95, Philadelphia 92 New York 94, Minnesota 91 Utah 97, Orlando 93 San Antonio 129, Dallas 91 L.A. Clippers 103, Phoenix 77 Sacramento 108, Portland 96 Monday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games Boston at Brooklyn, 9 a.m. New York at L.A. Lakers, Noon. Oklahoma City at Miami, 2:30 p.m. Houston at Chicago, 5 p.m. Denver at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Miami at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Chicago at Indiana, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Orlando, 4 p.m. Cleveland at Washington, 4 p.m. Detroit at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Houston at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Memphis, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Toronto at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 6 p.m. New York at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Golden State at Utah, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Portland, 7 p.m.

GB — 7 7½ 7½ 8 GB — 3½ 8 10½ 12 GB — 1 5½ 8½ 15 GB — 5½ 6½ 7½ 11½ GB — 2½ 7½ 12½ 15½ GB — — 1 8 10½


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

B3

Baldwin saves big night for old coach On second-and-goal from the 6, Wilson zipped a pass past San Francisco’s Chris Colliver and Baldwin was able to fight off contact and reach out and grab the laser beam on his fingertips for another touchdown. “The guy played a different technique that we hadn’t seen,” Baldwin said. “Somehow, some way I was able get inside of him and make the play.”

BY RYAN DIVISH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

SEATTLE — In the din of laughter, yelling and music permeating the Seattle Seahawks’ locker room, Doug Baldwin seemed pretty subdued. It seemed odd in light of his performance in the Seahawks’ 42-13 whipping of the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday night. Baldwin caught a teamhigh four passes for 53 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Three of those catches were as good as any made at CenturyLink Field this season. And he did with his former college coach at Stanford, Jim Harbaugh, on the opposing sideline. Did it make it any sweeter having perhaps his best game of the season against Harbaugh, who was celebrating his 49th birthday? “I’d be lying to you if I said it didn’t,” Baldwin said, his face breaking into a wide grin. Baldwin’s big night started on the Seahawks’ second possession. On second-and-3 from their own 21, Russell Wilson faked a handoff to Marshawn Lynch and fired a deep pass to Baldwin streaking down the middle of the field with only one defender – Carlos Rogers – on him. “We knew if we got a particular look, Russell was going to throw it up to me,” Baldwin said. “The safety slid down to

‘Beautiful play’

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle’s Doug Baldwin scores a touchdown as San Francisco’s Patrick Willis looks on in the second half of their game in Seattle. cover Golden [Tate] and Russell threw a damn good ball.” The ball was perfect, but the catch wasn’t. The ball actually went through Baldwin’s hands as he leaped and bounced off his chest. But he was able to corral the ball as he fell to the turf. “I was a little worried,” he said of the bobble “But after you hit the ground, and you know that you

But Baldwin wasn’t done caught it, all that worry goes away. I had it the making the highlight reel. His third catch of the whole way.” game might have been more impressive than his first. An upgrade On Seattle’s second drive The 43-yard completion of the third quarter, the completely upgraded the Seahawks were faced with Seahawks’ field position third-and-goal from Niners’ and helped set up Wilson’s 4. touchdown pass to MarWilson again saw Rogers shawn Lynch seven plays lined up in man-to-man covlater. erage on Baldwin, who ran “It was just a perfect a fade route to the corner. Wilson’s pass was just ball,” Baldwin said.

out of the reach of Rogers’ outstretched hands and Baldwin made a leaping catch while getting his left foot firmly in bounds and tapping the toe of his right foot in the end zone before falling out of bounds. “The ball was thrown in a perfect spot,” Baldwin said. “Russell couldn’t have thrown it any better. I just made a play on it.” Baldwin’s final catch of the night was far from easy.

Said coach Pete Carroll: “His two touchdowns were beautiful plays.” Baldwin was targeted by Wilson on six pass attempts, the most this season. After catching a teamhigh 51 passes last season, a number of factors cut into Baldwin’s numbers: early injuries; Sidney Rice’s return to health; Golden Tate’s improved play; and the re-emergence of the team’s tight ends. “It was frustrating at the beginning of the season because you have high expectations for yourself,” he said. “But you just have to focus on the things you can control. I was able to stay focused.” Baldwin also knows that having diversity among the receivers makes the offense that much more dangerous. “That’s the way our offense is built,” Baldwin said. “We keep the defense off balance. They never know who’s going to get the ball, who’s going to go off.”

Colts, Bengals make NFL playoffs with victories THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

One year after putting together the NFL’s worst record, the Indianapolis Colts are headed to the playoffs. Joining them on Sunday were the Cincinnati Bengals, finishing out the field in the AFC.

The Colts (10-5) equaled the 2008 Miami Dolphins as the only teams to win at least 10 games after losing 14 or more the previous season. Top overall draft pick Andrew Luck completed a 7-yard touchdown pass to Reggie Wayne late in the fourth quarter for a 20-13

victory at Kansas City. Cincinnati qualified for a second straight postseason berth for only the second time in franchise history, edging archrival Pittsburgh 13-10. The Bengals have never gone to the playoffs in successive years that did not involve a strike-shortened

season. Luck finished with 205 yards passing to break Cam Newton’s year-old rookie record of 4,051 yards in a season. He also extended his rookie record for fourthquarter comebacks to seven by leading his team downfield in the closing minutes.

“Mission accomplished. That’s all I can say,” Colts interim coach Bruce Arians said. For the Bengals (9-6), Andy Dalton hit A.J. Green with a 21-yard pass in the final moments, setting up Josh Brown’s 43-yard field goal with 4 seconds remaining.

The loss eliminated the Steelers from contention. “A lot of people talked about we hadn’t been in in back-to-back seasons in 30 years,” Green said. “I don’t worry about that stuff. I’ve been here two years and we made the playoffs all two years. That’s all we can control.”

Hawks: The new bullies on the block CONTINUED FROM B1 the Seahawks had invested too much energy toward “The play of the game, Sunday night to go through for me, was Red’s block,” the motions for three quarters. Carroll said afterward. And so the beating went “The bell rang right on. there. You think you have a The Seattle defense chance to beat these guys revealed 49ers quarterback — you can feel it from the Colin Kaepernick as the start — but that really sent inexperienced second-year the message.” player he didn’t resemble in Sherman scored with five previous starts. 14:05 remaining in the secIt held the great Frank ond quarter. Gore — the guy who gained A less determined, more 131 yards on the Seahawks accomplished team might at San Francisco — to 28 relax once it’s up 21-0, but yards.

Which poses a question: How does a defense reduce a potential Hall-of-Fame running back into a nonfactor? The defense makes him a non-factor because its teammates on offense are scoring three touchdowns en route to a 28-6 halftime lead. San Francisco coach Jim Harbaugh might be a disciple of the ground control principles once espoused by Bo Schembechler (his college coach at Michigan) and Mike Ditka (his first NFL

coach), but even Harbaugh realized his team’s only chance at a comeback was to throw and throw some more. Kaepernick ended up attempting 36 passes, 15 more than Wilson. But Wilson’s efficiency, once again, was off the charts: four touchdowns out of 15 completions. Between Wilson’s knack for extending plays on the run with his dart-frog reflexes, and Lynch’s typical impersonation of a battering ram, the Seahawks con-

Appeals: Sherman is positive

ay?”

“What i

ite d r o v a f ’s w s a co

know if I can pursue it further.” News of Sherman’s suspension and that of fellow cornerback Brandon Browner broke after the Seahawks’ loss at Miami on Nov. 28. Browner dropped his appeal on Dec. 5 and was suspended for the final four games of the regular season.

Browner will return and be eligible to play for the Seahawks in the playoffs. If Sherman’s suspension is upheld, he would miss the playoffs. He said the process hasn’t been a distraction. “Not at all,” he said. “I’ve faced worse than that throughout my whole life. Nothing little like that can hold you back.”

concluded Harbaugh, who added: “We will wake up [Monday] with a half-game lead on the division.” As for the Seahawks? They woke up Monday a half-game down in the division, but believing they can win a playoff game or three anywhere, against anybody. They’ve got the whole world, in their hands.

LOST:

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CONTINUED FROM B1 the Seahawks’ blowout victory. Sherman missed two Sherman didn’t have an days of practice this week idea of when a decision while his appeal was would come on his appeal. heard, but any lack of He will pursue the appeal preparation for the 49ers further if he can. didn’t show. “I wish I could. I don’t Sherman had an interknow if it’s possible,” Sherception, four passes man said. defensed, and he returned “If I could pursue it fura blocked field goal 90 ther, because I’d win in a yards for a touchdown in neutral court, but I don’t

verted 11 of 13 third downs. “Actually, 11-for-12 on third downs,” Wilson pointed out. “Because we took a kneel-down on the last one .” By then Matt Flynn had replaced Wilson, and some of the fans in the raindrenched crowd were heading home. The beat down of the 49ers was complete. “It’s not our first loss,”

“Moo-Yea

rs Day!” 2C717124


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, December 25, 2012 PAGE

B4 Last-minute gift shoppers are rewarded THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SWAIN’S

HELPS FOOD BANK

Swain’s General Store recently raised $238 for the Port Angeles Food Bank. Employees’ pledges ensured that store manager Don Droz would have to wear a special hat. In front row are, from left, Pam Aunspach, Bob Aunspach, Rick Umbarger, Droz and Glen Stovall. In back row are Kathy Stilts, Kim Wahto and Toni Harvey.

NEW YORK — Shoppers who waited until the final days before Christmas were rewarded with big bargains and thinner crowds. Analysts expect growth from last year to be relatively modest. Several factors have dampened shoppers’ spirits, including fears that the economy could fall off the “fiscal cliff,� triggering tax increases and spending cuts early next year. On Christmas Eve, Taubman Centers, which operates 28 malls across the country, reported a “very strong weekend,� with shoppers taking advantage of all the sales. But many last-minute shoppers across the nation in cities such as New York, Atlanta and Indianapolis said they were spending less than they did last year and taking advantage of big discounts ranging from 30 percent to 70 percent off.

Wash. electric-car owners to get hit with a $100 fee Tesla Roadster, according to the state licensing department. Hybrid vehicles that use electricity and gasoline, such as the Toyota Prius and Chevrolet Volt, are excluded. Starting Feb. 1, electric-car owners THE ASSOCIATED PRESS must pay the fee at the time of their SEATTLE — Owners of electric annual vehicle registration renewal — cars in Washington state don’t pay in addition to standard vehicle registragasoline or gas taxes, but they’re soon tion fees owed each year. going to be hit with a fee to own the battery-operated cars. Wear and tear on roads A section of state law that takes Supporters of the fee said electric effect in February will require electric- car owners to pay a $100 annual cars are good for the environment, but fee for road and highway improve- they put the same wear and tear on ments intended to compensate for the the state’s roads that gas vehicles do and should pay their share for the lack of gas taxes they pay. The law does not apply to hybrid road’s upkeep. Fred Nelson of Spokan owns an vehicles or to those that don’t exceed all-electric Nissan Leaf and has mixed 35 mph. About 1,600 cars registered in the feelings about the new law, which state would likely be subject to the passed as part of House Bill 2660. fee, including the Nissan Leaf, and “I do understand the logic behind it

Law won’t apply to hybrid vehicles

because we don’t pay gas taxes,� he said, but he doesn’t like that the fee is more than double what he was paying. On the other hand, he said he has saved thousands of dollars in state sales tax and federal tax credits. “I think it’s wrong,� said Joe Lambrix of Olympia, who owns two electric cars. “You’re trying to do something good, and they still find a way to get revenue. It’s unfortunate.� Washington’s gas tax stands at 37.5 cents per gallon, and is the state’s largest source of transportation dollars. It costs the average motorist, driving roughly 12,000 miles in a vehicle that gets 23 mpg, about $200 a year. Jay Friedland, legislative director for Plug In America, a Californiabased electric car advocacy group, said “$100 isn’t that big of a deal, but it’s not well-balanced policy.�

$ Briefly . . . PA ranked 3rd in the West for seniors BUFFALO, N.Y. — G. Scott Thomas of The Business Journals, a group of weekly business newspapers, has ranked Port Angeles as No. 3 among areas in Western states and No. 13 out of 604 markets in the country as being attractive to seniors. Thomas used Census Bureau data to rank metropolitan areas in terms of median age, seniors as share of total population, seniors born out of state and the percentage of seniors who moved to their current county from another county. Though Port Angeles wass named in his survey, Thomas said he used numbers from all of Clallam County. No. 1 in the survey was Sebring, Fla. The top two cities in the West were Prescott, Ariz., and Lake Havasu City-Kingman, Ariz.

Ambassadors busy PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Ambassadors attended 36 ribbon-cuttings for businesses’ grand openings, ground-breaking ceremonies and other business milestones in 2012, and 12 of these events were held in downtown. A committee of the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce, also known as the “Red Coats� because of their red sports coats, the Ambassadors were busiest in April, May and September, with five ribboncuttings each month. Eight new Ambassadors joined the volunteer group in 2012. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/ PortAngelesAmbassadors.

Real-time stock quotations at peninsuladailynews.com

2nd Space Needle? PHOENIX — A development company hopes to bring an updated version of Seattle’s Space Needle to downtown Phoenix, but the idea is in its early stages and an executive said securing funding will be the biggest challenge. Novawest LLC wants to break ground downtown on a 420-foot-tall observation tower this summer. The proposed $60 million project would be built in the interior courtyard of the Arizona Science Center.

Gold and silver Gold futures for February delivery fell 60 cents to settle at $1,659.50 an ounce Monday. Silver for March delivery fell 31 cents, or 1 percent, to finish at $29.90 an ounce, extending last week’s decline. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Pickles

Garfield

DEAR ABBY: May I comment on the letter from “Itching to Get Even in Cincinnati,” the woman who was upset that the handmade wreaths she had placed on her family graves had been stolen? I volunteer at a historical cemetery. Many cemeteries have rules about the type and size of grave decorations that are allowed on the grounds, which is sometimes none at all. In fact, if decorations are allowed, unless they can be firmly attached to the ground, real flowers are usually preferred because they biodegrade and do not create a nightmare for grounds keepers when the plastic eventually weakens. While it’s touching that “Itching” and her sister continue to make thoughtful and beautiful arrangements for their deceased loved ones, they should consider speaking with the cemetery office or grounds keeper about any regulations they might have in order to avoid this kind of upset again. Maureen in Brooklyn, N.Y.

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

B5

Check rules for cemetery displays

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

DEAR ABBY Abigail Van Buren

Dear Abby: Years ago, the flags my mother and I had placed on Memorial Day were stolen. After that we would write, “Stolen from the grave of . . .” on the sticks of the flags we left for my father’s and stepfather’s graves. It worked! Dot in New Jersey Dear Abby: My sister made a Christmas tree for our mother’s grave and decorated it with functional lights. When I asked her why she went to the extra expense, she replied that she knew it would likely be stolen. She said she wanted the thief to have a tree with working lights, so the person would have a brighter Christmas. Gerry in Hunstville, Texas

Dear Maureen: For the most part, readers agree that the policies of a cemetery should be checked out before placing wreaths or flowers on graves. However, other readers offered some interesting solutions to the problem:

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Dear Abby: When Dad died, my mom and I returned to his grave the next day. All the flowers were missing, but the plastic they were attached to was still there. When we inquired about, it we were told that deer come down at night and eat the flowers. My dad, a nature lover, would have been pleased that they provided a meal for the deer. Still Missing Him

by Jim Davis

When I told my husband, he told me, “Honey, your mother was an angel. She didn’t need one. Someone else must have needed one.” After he said that, it put the incident into a different perspective. Angel’s Daughter in Missouri

Dear Abby: I had the same problem until I started attaching small signs to my floral wreaths that read, “Thou Shalt Not Steal.” I make the signs business cardsized, cover them with clear tape, attach them to a beverage straw and insert them in the flowers or attach them to the wreaths. So far it has worked. And if it doesn’t, at least it may make the thief think twice. Marie in Pennsylvania

Dear Abby: The dead are no longer of this world. When people visit their graves, they should leave good thoughts, not material items that To My Christian Readers: A end up as trash or stolen. very merry Christmas to you all! Pamela in Victorville, Calif. _________

Momma

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

Dear Abby: After my mother died, I bought a concrete garden angel statue and put it by her headstone. Like “Itching,” I too was bitter after it was stolen. by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

by Hank Ketcham

Doonesbury

by Garry Trudeau

ARIES (March 21-April 19): A change in the way you present and promote plans will gather interest. Offer a favor and your services will be considered for a future venture. Take control and initiative and you will stifle negativity. Trust in your judgment. Love is highlighted. 4 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): This festive season is about love and spending time with someone you consider special. Getting involved in a group endeavor that promises to help those less fortunate will lead to an interesting new connection. Love is on the rise. 4 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take care of family members requiring assistance. Communication that shows responsibility and initiative will lead to a plan or service you can offer in the future, allowing you to up your income. Keep your ideas a secret for now. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Let bygones be bygones. This is not the time to start a family feud or to be critical or preach to others regarding morals or traditions. Concentrate more on being a good person — compassionate, understanding and a good listener. 2 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): An open heart and an open mind will bring positive results. You’ll be able to please the ones you love with your ability to come up with nifty, unique offerings. Travel or party plans should be made. Love is in the stars. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Take some time to travel, visiting friends, relatives or a destination that allows you to spend time with someone you love. Voice your opinion, and you will entice someone to make a positive change. Plans regarding a physical move will lead to new beginnings. 5 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): An unusual surprise awaits you. Excessive behavior can lead to trouble with authority figures. Abide by the rules and be honest about what you are doing and how you intend to proceed. Don’t tempt fate, gossip or get involved in secret activity. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Put that humbug attitude where it belongs and become the life of the party. A unique approach to an old theme will renew someone’s faith in life, love and the future. Take the time to turn an okay event into something spectacular for others. 3 stars

The Family Circus

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Party, but don’t let excessiveness take over and annoy others. Put love, family and trying to please others first, and you will receive a response that will lead to future opportunities. Don’t wait for others to change; be first and set the standard. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You may feel dissatisfied by what’s happening around you. Not everyone will stick to the rules set, but don’t let that bother you. As long as you have done your share and what’s expected of you, there should be no guilt or ill feelings. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Put love first. Enjoy the one you’re with, and don’t worry about what others think or do. Set your own rules and follow your heart. Not everyone will agree with you, but as long as you are happy, everything will be okay. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t dwell on the past when it’s the future that counts. Keep your plans simple, and refrain from indulgences you cannot afford. Stability and working toward a better future should be the gift you offer to yourself and others. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

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DOWN 1 Pantry ant, e.g.

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. LARRY HAGMAN (1931-2012) Solution: 9 letters

L O N E S T A R O C K F O R D By John Lampkin

2 Matty or Felipe of baseball 3 Mummy’s home 4 Underwater weapon 5 “However ...” 6 Damsel 7 Teen’s woe 8 Place to hang your hat 9 Astonishes 10 More expensive 11 Item in a writer’s notebook 12 Commuter’s option 13 Alternatively 18 “Climb aboard!” 19 Safari heavyweight 24 Shrek and his relatives 25 Family reunion attendee 26 Secret supply 27 Angler’s boxful 28 Melodious winds 29 Dead duck 31 Unlike leftovers 32 Home 33 Like many a dorm room 36 Fast 39 Publicize in a big way

12/25/12 Monday’s Puzzle Solved

M A J A X E L S S O N I X O N

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RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429 Yardwork & Oddjobs Experienced Dependable services of all kinds. mowing, weeding, pruning, hedge trimming, leaf c l e a n u p, a n d m u c h more. 20 per hour call/text Mike at 461-7772

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County

ANIMAL/PEOPLE PARADISE Custom built in 2009 on 5 secluded ac. with ever ything special: hickory, granite, marble, jetted tub, 3 fireplaces, you name it! 3-car det. garage has 1,100 sf. apt. Huge barn has shop & 4 carports for cars, stalls or pens. $549,000 ML#264647 Thelma Durham (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES GORGEOUS view in PA. beautiful new 3 bed 2 bath home with a spacious deck overlooking Olympic Mts. Across from mini park. Minimum upkeep yard. Garage. $1090. (360)477-0710

FREE GARAGE SALE KIT With your

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4 Signs Prices Stickers And More! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

BEAUTIFUL OASIS IN THE CITY Dramatic views of Port A n g e l e s H a r b o r, t h e boat haven, Straits of Juan De Fuca and Vancouver Island from this custom built home. Oasis in the city a very rare find just minutes from downtown. The views are close up and expansive. Valulted ceilings, windows let in light as well as the large picture windows. Formal Dining area and propane fireplace in the living room. Property is on .52 of an acre, rare in the city. This home is gorgeous. $489,000. MLS#263677. Jean Irvine 417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

I N R B E L O N L U Y S H F S

www.wonderword.com

W J D E L N O T N A B H I J U

C A S A I L O U S I G L A S A

A M S U I T E S D E E T E T L

N I W T D R I H T S R N O H P

E N H Y T N E C C A O P T G P

S I M P S O N S P J O J A I A

D O O G N I D N A L S T O N K

12/25

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Accent, Applause, Barnaby, Beauty, Benjamin, Canes, Cowboy Hat, Dallas, Double, Dream, Files, Gallery, Good, Group, Harry-O, Heaven, Heidi, Icon, Jeannie, Jones, JR Ewing, Knots Landing, Lone Star, Maj Axelsson, Martin, Mary, McCloud, McCoy, Medical, Night, Nixon, Ojai, Orleans, Part, Preston, Rockford, Sail, Simpsons, Smile, Suites, Third Twin Yesterday’s Answer: Futures 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.

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

XLEEC (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

41 Sidewalk stand buy 44 “My Fair Lady” composer Frederick 45 Transparent, as stockings 47 Sounded like a pig 49 Shout 51 Northwest capital 53 Electrically flexible

12/25/12

54 Naughty child’s stocking filler 55 Revolutionary British sympathizer 56 “Bearing gifts, we traverse __” 58 Comes to a stop 59 Kill the dele 60 Finishes, as a road 62 Ocean 63 Ocean traveler

REVDIT

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

COUNTY FEEL Great 3 Br, 2 BA home close to town but with lots of elbow room on 2.08 acres. Mountain views, 1260 SF RV garage/shop with storage loft, fruit trees, garden area, nice deck off kitchen. $269,000. Kim Bower Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-477-0654

CUTE AS A GINGERBREAD HOUSE This sweet 3 bd, 2 bath charmer enjoys spacious rooms, a large kitchen with eating nook, lots of storage, a sunny deck, a fenced backyard, + a 2 car garage with 2 extra rooms. All this + a great mountain view for only $178,000. ML#263028. Kathy Brown BEAUTY BY OWNER 417-2785 2250sf home sell/lease COLDWELL BANKER $250K/$1200 2 MasUPTOWN REALTY ters,3ba,CALL 360-477DECK THE HALLS 3552 pics/info 1/6/13. Quality craftsmanship combine with custom deBEST DEAL IN THE sign plus incredible PARK v i ew s t o m a ke t h i s a This 1994 triplewide ofparadise. Spacious fers 1,948 square feet of home has lots of living comfor t with plenty of space. The garage/workroom for all your belongshop is fit for a craftsings. The oversized lot is man plus it has an unfingraciously landscaped. ished apartment This home also comes upstairs. The 7 acres are with an attached greengr e a t fo r h o r s e s a n d house and workshop complete with a pond. and a two car garage. A Call Pili for an appointlot of living for a low, low ment. price. $735,000. MLS#260687. $105,000 Pili Meyer MLS#264140/400296 417-2799 DOC REISS COLDWELL BANKER (360)457-0456 UPTOWN REALTY WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES Great price for this 17+ acre parcel. Community BEST SPOT ON THE well serves four parcels. LAKE! Power & phone to propBeautiful home on two erty required septic syswaterfront lots, with 2 tem. Plenty of recreaB r. , 2 b a t h p l u s l o f t . t i o n a l o p p o r t u n i t i e s , Paved road to the door, Lake Sutherland, Elwha plus lots of parking! And River, Olympic Advena very nice large dock. ture route hiking & biking Think summer! trail. New manufactured $495,000. ML#261199. home allowed, minimum PAM CHURCH 1,300 sf. Possible owner 452-3333 financing. PORT ANGELES $89,900. MLS#264571. REALTY Paul Beck (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE COME SEE! PORT ANGELES You feel like you are far a w a y, y e t y o u h a v e Mountain view home on great proximity to 1.13 acre in great area. amenities! Beautifully Easy care acre with RV maintained home on one par king and dump. private acre. New interiT h r e e o u t bu i l d i n g i n or paint, New floor covclude studio, shop and erings, New tile counter storage. New roof on tops in Kitchen and home and carport. Lots Bath. Great floor plan of privacy and wildlife with separation between n e a r by. B e t w e e n S e master suite and other quim and Port Angeles bedrooms. Terrific backfor shopping and servicyard with deck, fire pit, es. and outbuildings. $149,000 $152,000 264358/412067 ML#264631/429507 Clarice Arakawa Mark Macedo (360)457-0456 (360)477-9244 WINDERMERE TOWN & COUNTRY PORT ANGELES

GREAT WATER VIEWS! 2005 and located in Emerald Highlands this spacious home features 1 , 7 2 0 s q u a r e fo o t , 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, family room, living room, and dining area off the kitchen. Master bath features soak tub and separate shower. 2 car attached g a r a g e , fe n c e d b a ck yard and close to downtown Sequim. $203,300. OLS#264028. CHUCK 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East HOME, SHOP + RENTAL Live in one – receive rental income from the other. Primary residence has fully enclosed sun porch & attached garage with workshop. Rental residence brings in good income. PLUS 24’x48’ shop garage + custom 14’x40’ RV garage w/eclectic & dump + 2 smalle r s t o r a g e bu i l d i n g s. Each home has own well, septic & driveway. On 1.3 Acres. $250,000. OLS#264384. DAVE 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East NO EXPENSE SPARED Beautiful country h i d e a w a y, h i c k o r y, cherry, marble, tile and travertine flooring, granite kitchen counters and s t a i n l e s s a p p l i a n c e s, see-through propane fireplace in great room, jetted tub in master bath, above large 3-car garage (1100 sf 1 bd/1 ba apt). $549,000 ML#264647/430571 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND P.A.: Warm and inviting 3 Br., 2 ba, wood floors, 1 , 5 0 0 s f, l a n d s c a p e d yard with garden, shed, and greenhouse. $179,000 (360)477-8293 PRICE IMPROVEMENT Quaint home with 4 Br., 1 a n d 3 / 4 b a t h . We l l maintained, centrally located, beautiful partial mountain view from back deck. Entire yard is fully fenced. Br ight cheer y kitchen with off-kitchen dining. Electrical outlet on deck ready for hot tub. $150,000. ML#262105. Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

PRIVATE 20 ACRES U n i q u e o p p o r t u n i t y, quality log home with upscale kitchen, fabulous strait, san juan’s and Mt. Baker views, dramatic kitchen/living area (soaring ceilings), large deck, 3 0 x 3 0 f t o u t bu i l d i n g , daylight basement complete w/kitchen/bath/living space. $425,000 ML#419960/264485 Patricia Terhune 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

Yesterday’s

TAKE 2 You’ll be proud to own the 2 views from this great Diamond Point location along with all of the community a m e n i t i e s. T h e h o m e borders the lagoon and overlooks the strait. This large daylight basement, 2 level home has 2 of everything! 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 kitchens, 2 rock fireplaces, 2 large great rooms and all surrounded by a walk around, covered deck. The large double lot has a guest cottage and a separate enclosed 2 stall carport. Approx. 2,000 Sf of roominess! Check out the community Air Po r t , B e a c h A c c e s s , Boat Launch, etc. $279,822. MLS#264412. Jeanine or Barc (360)452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company

REDUCED by $20,000: 4 bedroom House for sale on Benson Rd, 4 Bedrooms,3 Bathroom, 2 Floors, 4166 sqft,1.40 Acre,garage,Fiber internet, New paint,New carpet,Paved driveway,big kitchen,Heat pump,furnace, pantry, storage. (360)670-4974 Bobcpifiber@gmail.com w w w . f o r s a l e b y o w n - This 2 Br., 2 bath home er.com /listing/4F02C with huge master suite is a delight to show. Living SELLER FINANCING room and family room AVAILABLE makes it quite cozy and Sunland charmer, 3 bed- spacious. New TRANE room 2 bath over 1900 heat pump. ramped front sf, quiet cul-de-sac,wood porch with TREX deckvaulted ceilings, propane i n g , fe n c e d b a ck ya r d f p , s u n r o o m , d e c k , plus a sprinkler system fenced yard & fruit trees. on timer for all your out$239,900 door landscaping and ML#414275/264377 lawn. Extra storage in Tanya Kerr the garage. E-Z living 683-6880 with all the park WINDERMERE amenities. SUNLAND $84,000 MLS#264594/427258 SEQUIM HOME Holly Coburn ON 1.3 ACRES! (360)457-0456 This lovely 3073 sf, 4 WINDERMERE Br., 3.5 bath home is loPORT ANGELES cated on a sunny parcel just nor th of Sequim. WRAP ME Features include large UP WITH A BOW bonus room over the 2 c a r g a r a g e , c o v e r e d Well kept & easy living, front porch, wood stove, new roof, paint, fenced f u l l y f e n c e d l o t a n d side yard, granite count e r s, n ew c a r p e t , o f f GREAT mountain view! $315,000. MLS#262490. street parking and main level has 2 Br. and 2 Mark N. McHugh baths. Sits on 2 corner REAL ESTATE lots, unique water fea683-0660 ture under entry walkway. Lower level entry WATER VIEW IN SEhas 2 Br., bath and famiQUIM Beautiful new one level ly room w/wet bar. Nice home with unobstructed mountain view and tall views of the Strait of evergreens. Juan de Fuca, Dunge- $285,000. ML#263804. Becky Jackson ness Spit, Mt. Baker, 417-2781 and Protection Island. COLDWELL BANKER The great room features UPTOWN REALTY plenty of windows to enjoy the views and let in the sun light. Covered 311 For Sale wrap-around porch for Manufactured Homes BBQ’s and watching the ships. 2 bedrooms plus SEQUIM: ‘78 single wide a den/office. Just min- mobile home, 55+ park, utes from town in Eagle 2 Br., 2 bath, garage Crest Estates. with spare room, large $239,000. MLS#261930. covered deck. $31,500. TERRY NESKE (360)385-4882 (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE LONG DISTANCE PORT ANGELES No Problem!

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4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County M E LY N DA ’ S O r i g i nals: For all your sewing needs. Alterations, Repairs, Custom Designs, and Reconstruction of clothing. Call (360)797-1399. Reasonable pr ices with pick up and delivery available.

M H E I D A A E B E R R M A E Y R T C V O Y J I C C O R E N C O E E A M R W D L E L I B O D E N A O I A G R S C N R ‫ګ‬ N M A S ‫ګ‬ O A I L ‫ګ‬ C U B L I R P Y E ‫ګ‬

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ACROSS 1 Easy mark 6 Where X marks the spot 9 British county 14 Marry on the sly 15 Top pilot 16 __ wave 17 With 26- and 48Across, unexpected Christmas morning observation 20 Oompah maker 21 “To a ...” poem 22 Take a breath 23 Rocky Balboa skipped it 25 Choir recess 26 See 17-Across 30 Office supplies order 34 The Tigers of the NCAA’s Southeastern Conference 35 __ about: approximately 37 Prez on a penny 38 Old battle-ax 39 Big bang creator 40 Choir voices 42 Giggling syllable 43 __ gin fizz 45 Zips along 46 ExxonMobil trade name 48 See 17-Across 50 “That’s unlikely” 52 Start from scratch 53 Pitchman’s “Don’t delay!” 56 “Sure, skipper!” 57 Where eggs mark the spot? 61 Goodies unclaimed as a result of this puzzle’s predicament 64 Has the guts 65 Agua, across the Pyrenees 66 Milk dispenser 67 Bonnie’s partner in crime 68 Paul’s partner in song 69 Outdoes

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012 B7

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: WAFER SMELL DENOTE PELLET Answer: Santa’s helper was suffering from — LOW “ELF” ESTEEM

408 For Sale Commercial CLOSE TO DISCOVERY TRAIL & STATE PARK Newer 1,539 sf 3 Br 2 bath home on 2.8 acres in a private setting. Features include skylights in both baths, great deck with pull down awning, small tea room/entertainment area out on the lawn, attached 2 car garage, plus detached 864 sf shop building with 1/2 bath and wood stove. $230,000. PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE 683-4116

520 Rental Houses Jefferson County

6025 Building Materials

CHIMACUM: 2 Br., 1 ba, TEMPERED WINDOWS Perfect for patio enclono pets. $750 mo. sure or green house (360)731-7206 constrution! Option one: new extra heavy duty 605 Apartments (4) windows, 34”x91”, purClallam County chased $2,000, sell for only $599. Option two: CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, ( 8 ) n ew 2 2 ” x 6 4 ” w i n quiet, 2 Br., excellent dows, purchased $1800, r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . sell for only $560. Can $700. (360)452-3540. Deliver. Call 360-6430356. Port Townsend.

6040 Electronics

CAMERAS: Several 35mm, and assor ted CENTRAL P.A.: Con- zoom lenses. $20-$200, 505 Rental Houses venient Unfur n. Apts. or offer. (360)452-5427. Clallam County 2nd floor 1BR & 2BR MACBOOK: 2006, 4 GB u n i t s $ 5 5 3 - $ 6 6 1 i n - ram, 500 GB HD, new c l u d e s u t i l . N o b a t t e r y, e x t r a s . JAMES & Smoke/pet maybe, ASSOCIATES INC. $ 4 5 0 / o b o. W I I : u s e d (360)504-2668 Property Mgmt. very little, includes balCOLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 ance board and sports HOUSES/APT IN P.A. disk, $225/offer. A Studio..................$550 B r, W / D. $ 5 7 5 , $ 5 7 5 (360)582-3788 A 2 br 1 ba ..............$600 dep., pets upon approvH 2 br 1 ba ..............$700 al. (360)452-3423. 6045 Farm Fencing H 3 br 1 ba...... .........$850 & Equipment A 3 br 2 ba ...............$875 P.A.: 1 Br., $500/mo, H 4 br 1 ba..... ........$1000 ground floor, call about special for December. H 5 br 2 ba .............$1000 FREE: Clean sawdust, (360)452-4409 H 4 br 2.5 .............$1350 you load. HOUSES IN SEQUIM (360)417-0232 H 3 br 2 ba ..............$895 P.A.: 1 Br., downtown loH 3 br 2 ba............$1250 c a t i o n , m t n . v i ew, n o TRACTOR: ‘49 Fergupets. $550. 582-7241. son TO20. $1,900/obo. 360-417-2810 P.J. (360)928-0250. More Properties at P.A. 1 Br. dplex. $575 www.jarentals.com P.A. 2 Br. 1 ba apt. $650 6050 Firearms & P.A. 3 Br. 1 ba apt. $650 Joyce, Whiskey Cr.Bch Ammunition (360)460-4089 Rd Remodeled 3 bdrm. mchughrents.com one bath home, covered deck, nice yard, woods, P.A.: Studio, close to orchard, pond, kennel, town. $525 mo., deposit, b c h . a c c e s s Wo o d + 1 yr. lease. Cats ok. elect. heat. $1,050. Avail (360)775-9606 Jan. Call 907-530-7081 Properties by see more online. Landmark. portangelesP.A.: Nice studio, 1 Br., landmark.com 1 bath, water view, deck. SEQUIM: 2 Br. in quiet $550. (360)670-6160. 8-plex, excellent loca- GREAT GUNS: With Quality Scope BasPORT ANGELES tion. $700. es/Rings!. Savage 111 (360)460-2113 2 BR; NICE, LARGE PriSynthetic 30-06 $350. vate apartment located Winchester SXR at 2831 East Hwy 101. 671 Mobile Home 300WSM Semi-Auto, 3 Pet okay. Includes water Mags $595. 2 StainSpaces for Rent and garbage. $600. 360less Tikka T3 Lights809-3290 360-808-5972. S E QU I M : L a z y A c r e s 3 0 0 W S M o r 7 R e m Magnum $595 each. SEQ/P.A.: 3 Br., mtn. M H P, 5 5 + , n o R V s . RARE Remington 700 view. $895 mo. tourfac- $315 mo. (360)683-6294 5.5lb Titanium Gentory.com/517739 ration 1 30-06 6005 Antiques & e$1,250. Stainless KimSEQUIM: 2 Br., mfg., 1 Collectibles ber Montana 325WSM yr. lease, background $950. Smith & Wesson c h e ck , c l e a n m o d e r n CRYSTAL AND CHINA blue 457 45ACP Pisquiet, security system, in Waterford Caprice Crys- tol, 3 Mags $450. 775town, $690. 460-8978. tal & Maylay China New 1544. Sequim in Box. 12 Place settings WEST SIDE P.A.: 3 $1100 less than retail Br., 1 bath, recently price! 360.461.0998 or H A N D G U N S : G l o ck 27 $450; Kahr PM9 painted inside and out, michelle@olypen.com $650; PM40 & holsters newer car peting. No $500; Kahr P40 $575; pets, No smoking firm. WHY PAY Diamondback DB380 Single car attached SHIPPING ON $375; Sig P232 SS & garage. Available after holsters $650; Sig XINTERNET the first of the year. Five, 8 mags, holster, PURCHASES? Drive by at 1835 W. ex t r a s / c o m p l e t e k i t 16th Street, do not dis$1500. 360-477-0321 turb current renters! $650 per mo., 1st, last, $700 deposit. Email 1835W16th@ gmail.com

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B8 TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012

FIDDLEBACK WOOD LUGGAGE: Samsonite, Fiddleback/quilt maple new, wheels, and pull-up slab wood, assorted siz- handle. $185. (360)202-0928 es. $200/obo. 457-7184.

ADMIRAL FREEZER $50.(360)683-9746.

BACK MACHINE Stretch and massage FIGURINE: Lladro, Mary the back. $200/obo. and Baby Jesus, perfect. (360)928-3447 $150. (360)681-7579. BAG P I P E S : N eve r FILE CABINET: HON used. $200. Series 400, 30” Wide, (210)439-7550 Black, 2 Drawer, Lateral BOOKS: Harr y Potter File. Like New! 377-2499 hardcover books 1-7. F I S H TA N K : 4 0 G a l , $69/set.(360)775-0855. acryllic, many extras, on B O O K S H E L F : B o o k enclosed oak cupboard. shelf with three drawers. $200. (360)452-5796. $75. (360)912-3811. FORD ‘91 ESCORT BUST: Enrico Caruso. New radiator, star ter, $200. (360)683-9746 b a t t e r y, n e e d s s o m e work. $200. 452-9614. CAMERAS: Several 3 5 m m , a n d a s s o r t e d FREE: Califor nia king zoom lenses. $20-$200, bed, split bottom mator offer. (360)452-5427. tress, full top, frame, no headboard. 457-8330. C H E S T: 5 d rawe r s, gloss white, porcelain GUM BALL MACHINE knobs, 50”hx38”wx17”d. Looks like old type, like $90. (360)457-6431. n ew, w i t h g u m b a l l s. $50. (360)681-4834. D I S P L AY S : 1 0 m e t a l floor & counter top for HOSPITAL BED: Workc a r d s , c h i m e s , e t c . ing, electric, with tra$100. (360)477-6985. peze. $200. 452-3452 or (619)737-7681. DOOR: 32” Int RH-IS with Jamb, Lexan light, HOTWHEELS: In bubOG, Hemlock. $60. ble packs, from ‘80s and (360)809-0536 ‘90s. $1 each. (360)640-3024 D R E S S E R : M i r r o r, 9 drawers, maple, Hay- JEANS: (5) pairs, like wood Wakefield $199. new, Levis, 38x30. $20 (360)582-1292 ea. (360)417-9412. ELECTRIC FIREPLACE With heater, 4’ x 3’. $45. (360)457-8136 ENT. CENTER: Shelves and cupboards, good condition. $50. (360)452-3452 ENT. CENTER: Sullivan 8’ x 4’, nice, $75. Also comes with free TV. (360)457-8136 FAN: Emerson, electric, antique, 1849. $175. (360)683-9746

STEREO: Kenwood AM/FM, Yamaha tape p l aye r, T E AC 5 d i s c, spkrs. $200. 461-3331.

M I R R O R : B e v e l l e d STUDDED TIRES: (2), edge, oak frame, 25” x 255/70R/16, less than 5 35”. $35. months wear. $200. (360)640-3024 (360)417-0826 NET FLOATS: Very old, wood, from Alaska, great shape. (13) for $50. (360)681-4834

TABLE: Blond oak, with 6 chairs, 60” x 35.5”, good cond, pics avail. $95. (360)681-7568.

PENS: Collectors 30 ball TABLE LAMP: Rosepoint pens, var vendors, ville, hard to find. $200. some work. $3. (360)681-7579 (360)452-6974 TIRES: (2) studded, like PICTURE FRAMES 24”x20”, “Blossoms and new, used less than one Blue,” by Maureen Love. season, P205/65 R15. $75 ea. (360)912-3811. $65/obo. 797-1179.

PORT-A-POTTY: New. TIRES: (4), 215/75/15 studded, 90% tread left. $40. (360)797-1508. $200/firm. 417-5583. POWER DRAIN ROOTTIRES: (4) 31.10x50 R ER: New. $150. 15. $30 each/obo. (360)797-1508 (360)452-8322 PROPANE HEATER TOASTER OVEN 2DK-BTU, in wall. $145. Counter-top unit, never (206)941-6617 used. $25. RIFLE CASE: Pelican (360)202-0928 1720, airline approved. $200. (360)452-1463. TRAILER: Pickup bed utility trailer, no title. SAW: “Misery Whip,” 7’. $200/firm. 417-5583. $50. (360)683-9746. TRAILER TIRE: Rim 5SCANNER: Epson, cost l u g , S T 2 0 5 / 7 5 R 1 5 $80, includes all items $35/obo. (360)809-0536. for hook up to computer. $30. (360)452-1214. VIDEO GAMES: Quality SINK: Bathroom, white, games, systems, PS2, LAMP: Table Lamp or with Delta faucet, good SNES, Dreamcast. $1060. (509)470-0975. b e d s i d e t a b l e , g l o s s condition. $30. w h i t e, 2 4 ” h x 1 8 ” w x (360)582-1292 WEIGHT BENCH 10”d. $15. 457-6431. S K I JAC K E T: D o w n , Bench, with 105lb barbell weight set, and curl LAWNSWEEPER: 42”, girls/ladies, with hood, bar. $50. (360)582-3045. Craftsman, only used blue, $38. twice. $199. (360)775-0855 WHEEL LOCK: Steering (360)457-8345 SNOW TIRES: On rims, wheel lock for car or truck. $5. LIFTGATE: Tommy-lift, 5 lug pattern. $100. (360)452-6974 pick up. $200/obo, cash, (360)683-7668 or trade. (206)941-6617. STEAMWARE: Flutes, WHEELS: (4) Ford, 16” MIRROR: Bevelled, 23” wine/champ., decorative, rims, 5 lug, will fit ‘97-’01 x 29”. $25. never used. $3 ea, or Ford. $150 for all. (360)417-0826 (360)683-7668 $24 for 12. 797-1179.

E E E A D S FFRRE Monday and Tuesdays S

D A EE

B U L L D O Z E R : 1996 850G Case Longt r a c k . 6 w ay b l a d e , brush rake, logging package, anti-theft package. $28,500/obo, will consider trade for commercial crab license or vintage auto? (360)417-5159

MISC: 120 bottle wine rack, natural pine, $75. New 50 gal. aquarium, pump and gravel, $75. 1970s McDonald’s collectors highchair, $25. Lots of misc. shelving, $30 all. 3 dog carriers, 1 small, 2 medium, $10 ea. New in dash Pioneer AM/FM CD player, $15. Beautifully framed duck print, $30. (4) tires, 215/55 ZR17, 50% tread, $40 set. English made kerosene lamp, electrified, John Scott late 1800s, three ar m brass floor lamp, with glass chimneys, beautiful and rare, 77” height, $325. Please call for details and location (360)808-1176

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 TWO CORD SPECIAL $185 each. Tight grain fir. Next years wood. (360)477-8832 WOOD STOVE AND FIREWOOD: Stove, 28”x25”x31”, takes 22” wood, includes pipe with damper and screen. $400. Fire logs, dump truck load $330 + gas. Split firewood $230/ cord + gas. Call Chuck (360)732-4328

6065 Food & Farmer’s Market BEEF: Year old Black Angus, (2). Taking orders for 1/2 or 1/4. $2.50 lb. Buyer pays cut/wrap at Sunrise Meats. Call Port Townsend (360)379-3926

6075 Heavy Equipment BULLDOZER: 1986 450 JD, 6 way blade, logging package, anti-theft pachage. Near-new undercarrage, new frame fails, C frame pinned and brushed. $17,500/obo, will consider trade for commercial crab license or vintage auto? (360)417-5159

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

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

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

Call (360) 683-8332 116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

Larry Muckley

Visit our website: www.dickinsonexcavation.com Locally Operated for since 1985

or: marketplace. peninsuladaily news.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

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

Specializing in bookkeeping solutions for your small business. Call for details or check us out on Facebook.

Master Arborist

JK DIRTWORKS INC.

Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper

WINDOW/GUTTER CLEANING

Licensed, Bonded & Insured

360-683-4881

FURNITURE/WOODWORKING New Custom Wood Furniture Repair and Refinishing

JR CG SVICE Serving P.A., Sequim & Forks Riial & Cocial

Northwest Electronics

2C711136

Lic# DELUNE*933QT

TV Repair

LCD • Plasma • Projection • CRT

benchmarkwoodworkspa.com 2C717555

river1966@msn.com SEMPER FI

TV REPAIR

CLEANING

(360) 640-4659 Email: jr1953@hotmail.com

• Small Excavating JOHN KIMMEL-OWNER • Utility Install & contact@jkdirtworks.com Lot Clearing • Spring & Storm LIC #JKDIRKD942NG Clean-up

29667464

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Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell cashstruxness@gmail.com

Licensed – Bonded – Insured

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

DIRT WORK

1-888-854-4640

Deluna ’s Ent erpris e T REE S ERVIC E

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

PRUNING

BAGPIPER

TREE SERVICE

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

Accounting Services, Inc.

Specializing In Ornamental Tr e e s & S h r u b s

Weddings Special Occasions Memorials, Lessons

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

ACCOUNTING SERVICES

or 1-800-826-7714

Quality Work

COLUMC*955KD

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

26631940

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23597511

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Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection

7035 General Pets

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

Excavation and General Contracting

(360) 457-1032 (360) 457-5131 Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges

MISC: Husgvarna lawn tractor, 48” deck, 135 hours on the motor, 3 y e a r s n e w, $ 1 , 4 0 0 . L aw n b e n c h e s, w i t h wagon wheels, very sturdy, $150. (360)683-3858

Bold Lines

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

CONSTRUCTION, INC.

24614371

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

Logos

CEDAR Fence Boards: 3/4 x 5.5” x 6’, $2 each. (360)774-6470

ADORABLE KITTENS Peninsula Classified All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414. 1-800-826-7714 safehavenpfoa.org

2B5075404

APPLIANCE SERVICE INC.

Borders

2A691397

360-452-2054

Pictures

Columbus Construction

To Advertise

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

APPLIANCES

AA

$590 OBO~PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT! Poulsbo, Kitsap county

Add:

22588172

Port Angeles Sequim Port Townsend

Fender Jazz Bass Special. Made in Japan. 1984-1987 SWR Workman’s Pro Bass Amp. 100 watt.

Grab Their ATTENTION!

GEORGE E. DICKINSON

26636738

Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA

6135 Yard & Garden

24608159

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

MUSIC TO YOUR EARS

EARLY BIRD LAWN CARE

Contr#KENNER1951P8

22588145

Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile

GUITARS/AMP

TRAINING CLASSES January 10. Greywolf Vet. 360-683-2106.

Larry’s Home Maintenance

Call NOW

360-460-6176

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789. WANTED: Radio tubes, HAM and antique radio estates, old phone equip. (503)999-2157.

LAWN CARE

Done Right Home Repair

6140 Wanted & Trades

REPAIR/REMODEL

No Job Too Small

Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

MISC: Sun Vision Pro sun bed, $400. Yamaha ‘04 Blaster quad, $1,400 Honda ‘07 CRF 150R, extra parts, $2,000. (360)461-3367

Daisy is available at the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. She is a black/white tuxedo cat that is quiet and loves a f fe c t i o n , s o c i a l a n d friendly. Would love to be an inside cat to cuddle and love. She has a cloudy eye but it does not hinder her at all and seems to still have good vision. She has been sponsored, so her adoption fee is only $35 and that includes free spay operation, vaccinations, and a microchip. Contact M I S C : D e Wa l t ra i d i a l (360)457-8206 to adopt arm compound slide mit- Daisy today! er, 12”, 2 blades, like n e w, $ 4 0 0 . B o s t i t c h DOG: 5 month old Jack Crown stapler, with sta- Russell, had all shots, ples, $75. Senco Frame neutered, microchipped. Pro, $90. 20 lb. abrasive $500. (360)457-6811 blster, $60. 8.25”x12’ concrete siding, 21 piec- FREE: Kitten. To loving home, beautiful, unique es or 252’, $100. gray and white mar k(360)452-4820 or ings, spayed, shots. (360)477-3834 (360)681-4129 MISC: Shop dust collecF R E E : Large orange tor Jet DC-1100, 1.5 hp, with hose, and upgraded tom cat, bobbed tail, not micron filter bag, $200. kid or cat friendly, but Coleman air compressor likes dogs, good hunter, and hose, $110. Delta 6” indoor/outdoor. (360)504-2647 or bench grinder, $20. Ryo(360)775-6603 bi 8” bench grinder, with razor sharp system, $70. PEKACHOO: 4 mo., tiny Assorted wood turning girl, huge attitude, paper tools, $15-$80. trained, great stocking (360)681-6249 stuffer. $300. Forks (360)374-0749 GAS WELDING OUTFIT Acetylene and oxygen tanks, 48” and 38” tall, comes with power craft cutting torch, scrapper’s torch, two Montgomery Ward fuel and oxygen regulators, two Victor gas and oxygen regulators, 50’ of hose, and wheeled dolly carrying case. $885/obo or trade. (360)461-3869

EXCAVATING/SEPTIC

EXCAVATING/LANDSCAPING

From Curb To Roof

DANCE FLOOR: Portable, oak, (54) 3’ x 3’ panels, with (2) steel car ts with wheels. $2000/obo. (360)460-8632 or (360)477-6441

6125 Tools

LAWN CARE

Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”

HOME REPAIR

6100 Misc. Merchandise

BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call 360-477-9659

23590413

RDDARDD889JT

MINI-EXCAVATOR: ‘05 Kubota 121. 1,900 hrs., 4 buckets. $22,000. M I S C : N ew ex c e l l e n t (360)460-8514 5 ’ x 1 0 ’ . u t i l i t y t r a i l e r, $1,650. Nordic ski set. SEMI END-DUMP fischer voyageur, 187 TRAILER: 32’. Electric cm, with solomom bindtarp system, high lift tail- ings, swix poles, sologate, excellent condition. mom size 9 boots. bare$15,000. (360)417-0153. ly used, $250 for set. Used Maytag single wall oven , white, 24w x 30h, 6080 Home $200. Used GE dishFurnishings washer, natilus, white, 24w x 33h, $100. Used MISC: Blue La-Z-Boy front door, pre-hung resisectional with hideabed dential 3/0 x 6/8 , left inand recliner at one end, side swing, $100. Can $ 2 0 0 . C o u n t r y - s t y l e email photos. call loveseat, $75. Beds, as(916)217-5000 sorted prices and sizes, excellent condition. Livi n g r o o m c h a i r s, $ 5 0 MOVING: Household each. Leather recliner, goods and cut fire$50. Large square dark wood. Must sell. (360)681-5095 oak table with leaf, $100. Super bass sub professional quality, box 2’ x 2’ T E L E S C O P E : Te l s t a r x 3’ approx, and mixer, DS-114, all electronic, extras, $300/obo. $600. (360)461-4084. CAMERA: Pentax ME M I S C : R e f r i g e r a t o r, s u p e r , f i l m , e x t r a s , great shape, white Ken- $ 2 5 0 / o f f e r . R A D I A L more side-by-side, with A R M S A W : M a n y water and ice maker, blades and accessories, $350/obo. Dining set, $300/obo. (360)582-3788 cherry, $375/obo. Toolbox, midsize truck, dia6105 Musical mond-plate, $125/obo. (360)461-9411 Instruments

7035 General Pets

23590152

1C562759

22588179

Reg#FINIST*932D0

(360) 477-1805

DUMPTRUCK: ‘68 International, does run, scrap out or parts. $1,500. (360)797-4418

6115 Sporting Goods

2C688614 - 12/23

Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing

BULL DOZER: “Classic” John Deere, model 40-C with blade, winch and c a n o py. R e d u c e d t o $3,200. (360)302-5027.

GENERATOR: Generac, 100kw, commercial/residentail, single phase, enclosed, gas or propane, 147 original hrs., load tested, with 500 gal. propane tank, new $26,000. Asking $14,000/obo. 808-1254.

23595179

Chad Lund

#LUNDFF*962K7

PAINTING

Free Estimates Senior Discounts 20% Discount on Interior Painting

www.LundFencing.com

452-0755 775-6473

5A246724

Call Bryan

360-461-4609

035076142

Roof & Gutter Cleaning Moss & Mildew Removal Window Cleaning

Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

RIFLES: Custom made Remmington 7mm magnum, with Remmington action Pac Nor stainless steal barrel, 2.5 x 8 Leopold scope, custom stock, incredible shooter, $900. Weatherby .22, excellent condition, made in Italy, $500. (360)461-7506

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

NO PHONE CALLS

WINDOW WASHING

Lund Fencing

6100 Misc. Merchandise

Call today!

or FAX to: (360)417-3507 Email: classified@peninsuladailynews.com

• 2 Ads Per Week • No Pets, Livestock, • 3 Lines Garage Sales • Private Party Only or Firewood

TRACTOR

6075 Heavy Equipment

Buying Selling Hiring Trading

S D R A E F E E R E F FR

FENCING

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

Mail to: Bring your ads to: Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., PA Port Angeles, WA 98362

For items $200 and under

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

David Reynolds 360.457.7774 Cell 360.670.6121


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 7035 General Pets PUPPIES: Baby Jack Russells Ready for C h r i s t m a s. B oy s a n d Girls Please call or text (360)460-9035 PUPPIES: Chihuahua, 2 male, 8 weeks old, 1st shot, wormer. $350. (360)808-5355 PUPPIES: English Mastiff, Purebred fawn color, 6 weeks on Dec. 14, dewormed and first shots, parents on site. $550. (360)640-4752 or (360)301-9420 PUPPIES: Shih-tzu/Chihuahua puppies, 2 male, 1 female, 8 weeks, 1st shot, wormer. $250. (360)808-5355 PUPPY: Min Pin/Chihuahuha. Female, born 9/14/12, all shots and wor med, ver y friendly and playful. So small she could be a stocking stuffer! Asking $400. (360)808-7265

9820 Motorhomes MOTOR HOME: ‘90 34’ Bounder. 35,000 miles, gas ‘454’ Chev V8, good condition, needs work. $6,700/obo. 452-9611. PRICE REDUCED: ‘92 34’ Bounder. 2,000 mi. on new 454 Chev 950 hp engine. $6,995/obo. (360)683-8453 WINNEBAGO ‘95 Adventurer 34’, 45,500 m. Gas 460 Ford, Banks ex h a u s t s y s t e m , n ew tires and brakes, rear view camera, hyd leveling jacks, 2 tv’s, new hot water tank, non smoker, Drivers side door, 5.5 o n a n g e n e ra t o r, l i g h t neutral interior, everything works and is in excellent shape. $17,700. (360)460-1981

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers ALJO 1991 24’ trailer, ver y good condition, $5,500. 460-8538. NASH 2000 26’, excellent condition. $8,000.(360)460-8538. TRAILER: ‘55 14’ Shasta, no leaks/mold, nice. $3,500/obo. 461-6999.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

9808 Campers & Canopies

TENT TRAILER: ‘99 Dutchman. King/queen bed, excellent cond., refrigerator, furnace, A/C, tons of storage. $4,000. (360)460-4157

9802 5th Wheels 5TH WHEEL: ‘00 35’ Alfa. 3 slides, perfect condition, everything works, many extras, must see to appreciate. $22,500/ obo. (360)683-2529.

CANOPY: Super Hawk, for full size pickup, like new, insulated, lights, sliding front window, 2 doors swing out or back swing up, sliding side windows, all hardware included. $895/obo. (360)461-3869

9050 Marine Miscellaneous A Captains License No CG exams. Jan. 14, eves. Capt. Sanders. (360)385-4852 5TH WHEEL: ‘91 35’ www.usmaritime.us Hitchhiker Champagne edition. Two slide-outs, rear kitchen, fully fur- BELL BOY: 22’ cuddy nished. Permanent skirt- cabin, V8 engine needs i n g a l s o a v a i l a b l e . work. $1,800. (360)385-9019 $10,000. (360)797-0081 BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 7 3 5 ’ trailer, 140 hp motor, Road Ranger. Toy haul- great for fishing/crab. er, big slide, gen. set, $5,120. (360)683-3577. free hitch, awning. $8,500. (360)461-4310. BOAT: Fiberglass, 12’, $200. 4.5 HP Merc moAVION ‘95: 36’, has two t a r, $ 3 0 0 . ( 3 6 0 ) 6 8 3 slides. $11,500. 4761. (360)460-6909. ROWING BOAT: Wood 9808 Campers & L a p s t r a k e W h i t e h a l l , with traveling sail, 2 pair Canopies of spruce spoon blade oars, Sprit sail with mast and 2 rudder options, includes trailer bunk but not trailer, will deliver in Puget Sound area. $4,000. (360)775-5955.

CAMPER: 2002 Lance Camper Model 845 for short bed. Exclnt cond-used twice. Extended cabover w/queen-size bed. D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l hght. Fresh water flush toilet. Blue int. $8795. (360)477-4778 CAMPER: 9.5’ Alpenlite Ltd. All extras, generator, A/C, dinette roll-out. $14,000. (360)417-2606

CHECK OUT OUR NEW CLASSIFIED WIZARD AT www.peninsula dailynews.com

SABERCRAFT: 21’. 302 Inboard, Lorance GPS 5” screen with fish/depth finder, VHS, 15 hp kicker, good interior. Selling due to health. $4,000. 683-3682

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

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9817 Motorcycles

Cruising boat. 1981 Sea Ranger sedan style trawler 39’ LOA. Single engine Per kins diesel with bow thruster. Fully enclosed fly bridge. Comfor table salon; stateroom with queen bed; full shower in head;full-sized refrigerator/freezer plus freezer b ox i n l a z z a r e t ; n ew Westerbeke genset with “get-home” alternate power source from genset; new smar t charger/inver ter and battery bank; good electronics including radar and AIS receive. Cruises at 7.5 Kts on 2.5 gph. Max speed 9.0 Kts, 150 gal water and 535 gal fuel capacity. 15 hp Yamaha O/B on dinghy. Anchor with 300’ chain and stern tie spool. Fully equipped as USCG Auxiliary Ope ra t i o n a l Fa c i l i t y. We have cruised throughout Salish Sea and Inside Passage in this comfortable and sea-worthy boat. She works well in t h e N W e nv i r o n m e n t . Suitable for 2 people cruising or live-aboard. S e e i n Po r t L u d l o w. $99,500. (360)437-7996.

HARLEY: ‘04 Soft Tail Heritage. Black with lots of extra chrome. 24,500 mi., Beautiful bike, must see to appreciate. $11,000. (360)477-3725.

G L A S P LY : 2 6 ’ c a b i n cr uiser, flying br idge, single Cummins diesel engine, low hours, radar, VHF radio, CB, dept/fish finder, dingy, down riggers, 16’x32’ boathouse. $27,500. (360)457-0684.

QUADS: ‘00 Blaster nice cond, $1,200. ‘08 250 Raptor, like new, 25 hrs., $2,400. (360)460-9097.

HONDA: ‘05 CRF80. Like new. $1,400. (360)460-8514. HONDA ‘06 CRF450R Low hrs, frequent oil, filter and trans fluid changes. Just don’t ride the bike enough. The motor is very strong and pulls like a tractor.Aluminum stand incl. $2900 (360)461-2356 H O N DA : ‘ 7 4 Tra i l 9 0 . 1,600 mi. $1,200. (360)582-7970

LIVINGSTON: 13’. With all the necessary equipment, price is right and ready to go, let’s talk. $2,650/obo. 452-2712. SEA SWIRL: 16’. 140 Chev engine, Merc outdrive, 4 stroke Honda 7.5 hp kicker, Calkins galv. trailer, 2 new Scotty downriggers, fishfinder, good deck space, good fishing boat. $3,000. (360)477-3725. TIDERUNNER: ‘03, 17’, cuddy, ‘03 suzuki 90hp, 4 stroke, 230 hrs, 012 Yamaha 9.9 4 stroke, 0 hrs, scotty electric downriggers. Call (360)4522 1 4 8 fo r m o r e i n fo. $16,000/obo.

9805 ATVs

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

9742 Tires & Wheels

Classics & Collect.

9805 ATVs

QUAD: ‘05 Honda TRX 450R. Excellent cond. $2,500. (360)461-0157.

Description Description Description Let your potential buyer get a mental picture of your item OR add a picture to your ad!

1978 CADILLAC SEV I L L E . B E AU T I F U L “LIKE NEW” CLASSIC. GOLD, LT YELLOW LEATHER, SUNR O O F, W H I T E WALLS, WIRE WHEELS. 75K MILES. M U S T S E E TO A P P R E C I AT E . $ 7 , 5 0 0 (360)928-9724 (206) 697-2005 Classic, all original, 1966 F-250 Ford Camper Special. 390 Auto, original owner. $6,000/obo. (360)390-8101

Classified customers are smart consumers. The ones with money call the good ads first!

PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

$

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Custom, new inter ior, tires, rims, wiring and more. $9,250. 683-7768.

9292 Automobiles Others AC U R A : ‘ 8 8 I n t e g r a . Runs excellent, 122ZK. $1,350. (360)683-7173. BMW ‘04 330i Convert. Black,vry good. 100k mi. Fast/fun/luxury. $11,700. (360)477-8377

BU I C K : ‘ 0 0 L e S a b r e. 115K, like new, loaded, runs great. $3,500. (253)314-1258. CHRYSLER: ‘02 Town & Country Limited. Full power, excellent. $4,900. (360)452-4827. DODGE ‘11 AVENGER SXT Economical 2.4 liter 4cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows, locks and seat, keyless entry, side airbags, balance of factory 5 / 1 0 0 wa r r a n t y, n o n smoker, 37,000 miles. $13,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com DODGE: ‘92 Dynasty. 4 dr, only 78K, fine cond. $3,500. (360)457-3903. FORD ‘01 Mustang Cobra, blue book $11,700, NOS Flowmasters, $12,000. Call for more details. (360)775-1858. FORD: ‘05 Mustang GT. V8, 5 speed, 61K mi., new tires. $14,900. (360)582-0358

360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com

9180 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others Others FORD ‘69 F-250 Camper Special: with factory air, air shocks, tranny cooler, tow hitch, beautiful truck! $8,500. (360)681-2916

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NO. 12 4 00290 8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASINGTON FOR CLALLAM COUNTY Estate of JOHN STUART MUNRO, Deceased. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE The above Court has appointed me as Personal Representative of Decedent’s estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must present the claim: (a) Before the time when the claim would be barred by any applicable statute of limitations, and (b) In the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070: (i) By filing the original of the claim with the foregoing Court, and (ii) By serving on or mailing to me at the address below a copy of the claim. The claim must be presented by the later of: (a) Thirty (30) days after I served or mailed this Notice as provided in RCW 11.40.020(1)(c), or (b) Four (4) months after the date of first publication of this Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time period, the claim will be forever barred except as provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective for claims against both the Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication of this Notice: 12/11/12 Personal Representative Ronald G. Munro 72 Scenic Place Sequim, WA 98382 360 460 0643 Pub: Dec. 11, 18, 25, 2012 Legal No. 443604

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DODGE: ‘72 3/4 ton. FORD ‘11 Runs great, no dents, TAURUS SEL Beautiful black 4-door, some rust. $700/obo. (360)531-3842 3.5 liter V6, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD. power windows, locks and seat, full leather interior, power moonroof, heated seats, alloy wheels, side airbags, only 21,000 miles, balance of factory 3/36 and 5/60 warranty, very, very clean 1-owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless “autocheck” DODGE ‘99 Flatbed: vehicle histor y repor t, V8 Dodge Ram Flatnear new condition. gor- bed pickup 4x4. White with detachable metal geous car! sideboards and tool $19,995 box. Good condition, REID & JOHNSON $4200 obo. For more MOTORS 457-9663 information or to see reidandjohnson.com call (360)461-4151. FORD: ‘95 Mustang. Manual, needs head FORD ‘00 F250 Extendgasket, tires. $1,000. ed Cab Lariat. V10, (360)809-0781 heavy duty, 160K, one owner. Must sell. FORD ‘99 $5,500/obo. 460-7131. ESCORT SE Economical 2.0 liter, 4cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. AM/FM/cass, power win- 4x4 crew cab. Low mi., dows and locks, alloy loaded! $18,500. (360)912-1599 wheels, clean and reliable local trade, nonFORD: ‘79 F250 Super smoker, senior owned. Cab. ‘460’, AT, tow pkg., $2,695 Banks power pack, REID & JOHNSON 141K, runs/drives great. MOTORS 457-9663 $2,200. (360)460-7534. reidandjohnson.com

S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Dorothy E. Aden, Deceased. NO. 12 4 00387 4 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: 12-18-12 Personal Representative: Robert G. Felix Attorney for Personal Representative: Patrick M. Irwin, WSBA #30397 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 12 4 00387 4 Legal No. 445148 Pub: Dec. 18, 25, 2012, Jan. 1, 2013


B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 2012 Neah Bay 40/36

Bellingham B ellli e lin li n 39/32

Olympic Peninsula TODAY AY RAIN DY

Port Angeles 41/35

N WI

âœźâœź âœź

âœźâœź âœź

Olympics Snow level: 500 ft.

ZY EE N B R RAI

Forks 42/34

RAIN

➥

Townsend 41/37

Sequim 39/35

Port Ludlow 37/34

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Nation NationalTODAY forecast

Yesterday Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 45 34 Trace 14.53 Forks 43 32 0.21 118.97 Seattle 45 37 0.14 46.57 Sequim 47 37 0.00 12.80 Hoquiam 44 38 0.31 82.60 Victoria 46 36 0.02 33.94 Port Townsend 44 39 0.37* 25.86

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Dec. 25

Billings 21° | 5°

San Francisco 55° | 45°

➥

Aberdeen 42/37

Last

New

First

Chicago 37° | 27°

Low 35 Mostly cloudy; rain likely

42/35 Partly sunny; showers likely

Marine Weather

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

42/36 42/36 41/36 Morning fog, Mostly cloudy A.M. fog, then then partly sunny after foggy morn mostly cloudy

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 20 to 30 kt. Wind waves 3 to 5 ft. Rain. Tonight,, E wind 15 to 25 kt easing to 10 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 to 4 ft subsiding to 1 or 2 ft.

Miami 79° | 66°

Fronts

CANADA

Seattle 43° | 37° Olympia 41° | 34°

Spokane 30° | 12°

Tacoma 39° | 36° Yakima 34° | 23°

Astoria 45° | 37°

ORE.

Jan 4

Jan 11

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Š 2012 Wunderground.com

Hi 36 52 65 08 50 58 45 70 47 27 55 09 40 38 81 35

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

Lo Prc Otlk 31 PCldy 31 Cldy 31 Cldy 06 Cldy 36 .22 Rain 46 .21 Rain 23 Rain 43 PCldy 25 Rain 09 Snow 51 .59 Rain -15 .10 Snow 34 .05 Cldy 31 Clr 61 PCldy 28 Cldy

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:46 a.m. 3.9’ 10:34 a.m. 8.8’ 5:43 p.m. -0.1’

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 12:10 a.m. 7.1’ 5:28 a.m. 11:13 a.m. 8.8’ 6:18 p.m.

Ht 3.8’ -0.3’

Port Angeles

2:36 a.m. 7.0’ 11:05 a.m. 6.6’

6:56 a.m. 6.5’ 7:05 p.m. -0.5’

3:12 a.m. 7.2’ 11:43 a.m. 6.6’

7:47 a.m. 6.5’ 7:37 p.m. -0.7’

3:44 a.m. 7.4’ 12:24 p.m. 6.5’

8:29 a.m. 8:09 p.m.

6.5’ -0.9’

Port Townsend

4:13 a.m. 8.6’ 12:42 p.m. 8.2’

8:09 a.m. 7.2’ 8:18 p.m. -0.5’

4:49 a.m. 8.9’ 1:20 p.m. 8.1’

9:00 a.m. 7.2’ 8:50 p.m. -0.8’

5:21 a.m. 9.1’ 2:01 p.m. 8.0’

9:42 a.m. 9:22 p.m.

7.2’ 1.0’

Dungeness Bay*

3:19 a.m. 7.7’ 11:48 a.m. 7.4’

7:31 a.m. 6.5’ 7:40 p.m. -0.5’

3:55 a.m. 8.0’ 12:26 p.m. 7.3’

8:22 a.m. 6.5’ 8:12 p.m. -0.7’

4:27 a.m. 8.2’ 1:07 p.m. 7.2’

9:04 a.m. 8:44 p.m.

6.5’ -0.9’

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

-10s

4:25 p.m. 8:03 a.m. 2:40 p.m. 6:29 a.m.

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 9:54 a.m. 8.7’ 3:59 a.m. 3.9’ 11:32 p.m. 6.8’ 5:06 p.m. 0.2’

LaPush

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Jan 18 Dec 28

Nation/World

Victoria 43° | 36°

Ocean: SE wind 30 to 40 kt becoming E 25 to 35 kt. Combined seas 12 to 15 ft. Rain. Tonight, E wind 15 to 25 kt easing to 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 3 to 5 ft. SW swell 11 ft at 11 seconds.

Tides

THURSDAY

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 30 Casper 42 Charleston, S.C. 59 Charleston, W.Va. 51 Charlotte, N.C. 55 Cheyenne 42 Chicago 34 Cincinnati 50 Cleveland 35 Columbia, S.C. 60 Columbus, Ohio 41 Concord, N.H. 39 Dallas-Ft Worth 65 Dayton 40 Denver 54 Des Moines 24 Detroit 38 Duluth 17 El Paso 64 Evansville 56 Fairbanks -33 Fargo 05 Flagstaff MM Grand Rapids 32 Great Falls 19 Greensboro, N.C. 55 Hartford Spgfld 42 Helena 29 Honolulu 81 Houston 75 Indianapolis 42 Jackson, Miss. 58 Jacksonville 62 Juneau 17 Kansas City 32 Key West 71 Las Vegas 56 Little Rock 62

17 25 44 28 44 20 30 32 26 40 28 28 35 25 21 17 24 05 35 46 -35 -05 MM 22 01 41 25 07 68 63 29 57 39 16 17 63 41 54

.03

.01

.09 MM .14 .05 .05

.05

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

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

65 55 69 56 73 66 28 19 52 69 42 52 34 47 19 68 45 46 68 38 37 42 40 55 22 49 54 52 50 68 47 68 64 59 84 46 27 70

â–  85 at Corpus Christi, Texas, and Weslaco, Texas

â–  -17 at Hazen, N.D.

Atlanta 57° | 45°

El Paso 52° | 36° Houston 77° | 66°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News

WEDNESDAY

New York 41° | 36°

Detroit 36° | 27°

Washington D.C. 46° | 36°

Los Angeles 64° | 46°

Full

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

Cold

TONIGHT

Cloudy

Minneapolis 14° | 3°

Denver 30° | 18°

Almanac

Brinnon 37/34

âœźâœź âœź

âœźâœź âœź

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 43° | 37°

*Reading taken in Nordland

âœźâœź âœź

Sunny

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

53 .19 Rain Sioux Falls 16 11 Cldy 43 .08 Cldy Syracuse 36 29 .02 Cldy 26 Cldy Tampa 64 51 Cldy 56 .06 PCldy Topeka 35 17 PCldy 57 Cldy Tucson 68 43 Cldy 30 PCldy Tulsa 58 23 PCldy 23 Cldy Washington, D.C. 47 31 Rain 16 Snow Wichita 31 19 PCldy 45 .29 Rain Wilkes-Barre 36 25 Cldy 63 Cldy Del. 46 23 Snow 34 Rain Wilmington, _________________ 39 Cldy Hi Lo Otlk 05 Cldy 72 66 Rain 25 Cldy Auckland Baghdad 65 51 Sh 12 Snow 25 8 Clr 48 Cldy Beijing 47 43 Sh 33 Cldy Berlin 50 43 Rain/Wind 29 Snow Brussels 70 53 Clr 47 PCldy Cairo 21 Rain Calgary 0 -7 PCldy 28 Clr Guadalajara 79 45 PCldy 37 .53 Cldy Hong Kong 68 63 PCldy 26 PCldy Jerusalem 56 43 PCldy 42 Rain Johannesburg 81 59 Cldy 06 Snow Kabul 53 30 Clr 36 .39 Cldy London 49 40 Rain 31 Rain Mexico City 76 46 PCldy 40 .97 PCldy Montreal 21 3 Snow 32 Cldy Moscow 15 14 Snow 60 Cldy 70 45 Clr 39 .03 Snow New Delhi 52 44 Sh 47 PCldy Paris Clr 52 Rain Rio de Janeiro 97 77 60 54 PCldy 49 1.35 PCldy Rome 72 62 Cldy 72 PCldy Sydney Tokyo 46 31 Clr 20 Cldy 34 24 Cldy 23 .02 Snow Toronto 38 36 Rain 41 PCldy Vancouver

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