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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS March 4, 2014 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

Man is located north of Seattle

Gordy’s gains a world reach

How he arrived is still unknown BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PHOTO

ILLUSTRATION BY

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

A sampling of news sites from around the world — including Canada, Great Britain, Philippines, Japan and United Arab Emirates — as well as across the U.S. carry Sunday’s PDN report on the “American Idol” phone bombardment of Gordy’s Pizza and Pasta of Port Angeles.

‘Idol’ calls story goes viral Inundated PA pizza shop doesn’t know if votes will return BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Gordy’s Pizza & Pasta owner Randy Sexton still did not know Monday afternoon if his employees would suffer a repeat of Wednesday’s misrouting of “American Idol” phone calls to his restaurant. News reports throughout the nation and Canada — and as far away as Great Britain, United Arab Emirates and the Philippines — carried Sunday’s Peninsula Daily News account of Gordy’s

phones bombarded with misdirected audience votes for contestants of the popular Fox TV show Wednesday evening. The PDN story was shared with the media after The Associated Press picked it up. “It’s not been brought to my attention that they have addressed the problem and it’s been fixed and that it won’t happen again,” Sexton told the Peninsula Daily News on Monday.

Wide exposure After the story appeared, Sexton was called by print and broadcast reporters far and near for his take on the incident. “We are receiving exposure, if you will,” he said. Sexton’s family has lived in the community for 50 years, but now he’s even

more well known. “When I walk into Safeway, I have notoriety,” he said. Sexton told the PDN that for about two hours Wednesday, a portion of the 71 million votes that were cast for the 13 contestants on “American Idol” were mistakenly routed to the 1123 E. First St. restaurant. Fans of the show who thought they were voting via 855-443-6411 were instead getting misrouted to the restaurant’s 360-457-5056 number, the same number Gordy’s has had for 50 years. Most callers appeared to be from out of state, with some calls automated and some calls from actual people who called expecting to cast their vote — instead getting a Gordy’s employee on the line. TURN

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PORT ANGELES — John Kerrigan, a 73-yearold Port Angeles man who had been missing since Feb. 23, was found safe in Shoreline on Sunday night, Port Angeles police said Monday. The King County Sheriff’s Office said Kerrigan appeared “wet” and “confused” when he was spotted in the city just north of Seattle at about 6:20 p.m. Kerrigan, who reportedly suffers from progressive dementia, was taken to Northwest Hospital and Medical Center in Seattle at Kerrigan about 8:30 p.m. A hospital spokeswoman said Kerrigan was still at the hospital Monday afternoon. “We have no other information about his status,” spokeswoman Katherine Evans said.

How did he get there? Authorities said they don’t know how Kerrigan made his way from Port Angeles to Shoreline or what he was doing in the Seattle area. “The thing we’re interested in is how he got over there, for the future,” Port Angeles Deputy Police Chief Brian Smith said. “We put a lot of work into finding him. It’s a mystery to us how he got there.” Before going missing, Kerrigan was last seen at his residence in the Arlene Engel Home at 138 W. Second St. TURN

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Pierce retrial is Store owner seeking buyer faces on familiar path Bookshop urgent need amid BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ORCHARD –– Monday’s second day of the second retrial of Michael J. Pierce for the March 18, 2009 murders of a Quilcene farm couple had an awfully familiar sound to those with knowledge of the case. The Jefferson County prosecution team called witnesses to lay out a timeline of the night in which Pat and Janice Yarr were killed and their house set on fire, this time for a Kitsap County jury of nine men and seven women hearing the case in Superior Court Judge Sally Olsen’s courtroom after it was moved from Jefferson County. “Mom was cooking dinner, so we said goodbye and she gave the

phone to my dad,” said Patty Waters, the Yarrs’ daughter, of a conversation she had with them the night of the killings at their home on Pierce the Boulton Farm, near Lake Leland.

Spoke with mother Around 6:10 p.m., Waters testified, she spoke with her mother, Janice, who said she should call her sister, Michelle Ham, whose fatherin-law had recently deceased. TURN

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family problems BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — One of the Dungeness Valley’s most prominent shops may be on the way out. Because of her mother’s declining health, owner Vickie Maples has put Pacific Mist Books up for sale through the end of this month. “I realize this is a very short time frame for prospective buyers, but I sincerely hope there will be local interest in purchasing the shop in order to retain our local community bookstore,” Maples said. She said there have been

JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Vickie Maples is looking for a buyer for Pacific Mist Books in Sequim as family health issues are causing her to close the book shop at the end of March. interested buyers, but none of “This was not how I planned those deals have closed. it,” Maples said. “But family If no buyers step up, the inde- comes first. And my family needs pendent bookstore at 121 W. me in California.” Washington St. may close by April 1. TURN TO BOOKS/A5

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1134 East Front Street • Port Angeles, WA 98362

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(800) 446-8115 • (•360) 457-8593 Real Estate - Port Angeles

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To Contact Jeanett Heaward please call 360-461-4585 or email Jeanett@olypen.com

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John L. Scott is proud to announce Jeanett Heaward for achieving the 2013 Presidents Award. Congratulations we are so proud of you.

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UpFront

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2014, 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

Advertising is for EVERYONE! To place a classified ad: 360-452-8435 (8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday); fax: 360-417-3507 You can also place a classified ad 24/7 at peninsuladailynews. com or email: classified@ peninsuladailynews.com Display/retail: 360-417-3540 Legal advertising: 360-4528435 To place a death or memorial notice: 360-452-8435; fax: 360417-3507 Toll-free from outlying areas for all of the above: 800-826-7714 Monday through Friday

Circulation customer SERVICE! To subscribe, to change your delivery address, to suspend delivery temporarily or subscription bill questions: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.-noon Sunday) You can also subscribe at peninsuladailynews.com, or by email: subscribe@ peninsuladailynews.com If you do not receive your newspaper by 6:30 a.m. Monday through Friday or 7:30 a.m. Sunday and holidays: 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 (6 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m.noon Sunday) Subscription rates: $2.85 per week by carrier. By mail: $4.10 per week (four weeks minimum) to all states and APO boxes. Single copy prices: 75 cents daily, $1.50 Sunday Back copies: 360-452-2345 or 800-826-7714

Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714, ext. 5052 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 © 2014, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Star-studded Oscar selfie a landmark ELLEN DEGENERES’ CELEB-STUDDED selfie from the mostwatched Oscars telecast in a decade was a landmark social media moment at a time online conversation is boosting television viewership and vice versa. An estimated 43 million people watched “12 Years a Slave” win the Oscar for best picture Sunday night. It was the most-watched Academy Awards since 2004, when “Lord of the Rings: Return of the King” was the best picture. And it was the most popular entertainment event on TV since the “Friends” finale. No social media moment was bigger than when host DeGeneres caused Twitter to crash after going into the audience and asking Bradley Cooper to take a picture with several other stars. Besides Cooper and DeGenerers, Meryl Streep, Jennifer Lawrence, Kevin Spacey, Julia Roberts, Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt also

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Front row from left, Jared Leto (obscured), Jennifer Lawrence, Meryl Streep, Ellen DeGeneres, Bradley Cooper, Peter Nyong’o Jr. and, second row, from left, Channing Tatum, Julia Roberts, Kevin Spacey, Brad Pitt, Lupita Nyong’o and Angelina Jolie (obscured) as they pose for a “selfie” during the Oscars at Dolby Theare in Los Angeles on Sunday. crowded into the frame. She asked viewers to help her set a retweet record, and they quickly complied. By Monday afternoon, it had been retweeted some 2.8 million times, shattering the previous record of 810,000 retweets for the photo of President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama hugging after the 2012 election.

Oscar winners’ list ■ Best Picture: “12 Years a Slave.”

■ Actor: Matthew McConaughey, “Dallas Buyers Club.” ■ Actress: Cate Blanchett, “Blue Jasmine.” ■ Supporting Actor: Jared Leto, “Dallas Buyers Club.” ■ Supporting Actress: Lupita Nyong’o, “12 Years a Slave.” ■ Directing: Alfonso Cuaron, “Gravity.” ■ Foreign Language Film: “The Great Beauty,” Italy. ■ Adapted Screenplay: John Ridley, “12 Years a Slave.” ■ Original Screenplay: Spike Jonze, “Her.” ■ Animated Feature Film: “Frozen.”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Do you support the administration’s proposed reduction of Army troop strength from 522,000 now to between 420,000 and 450,000 by 2019?

Passings By The Associated Press

NATALIE KOTSCH, 76, who founded the Huntington Beach International Surfing Museum in California, but never rode a wave, has died. Ms. Kotsch succumbed Thursday to a decadelong battle with cancer. Though she never Ms. Kotsch surfed herin 2010s self, she deeply loved the sport and its culture. “I told the guys that are planning to do a paddle-out for her that her second time in the Pacific Ocean, she put her foot in it once and didn’t like it,” said Julie Holson, Kotsch’s youngest daughter. “But she just liked the surf culture. She thought it was an amazing culture and didn’t want to see it lost.” Ms. Kotsch moved with her family in 1976 from Simcoe, Canada, to Huntington Beach, where she worked as a real estate agent. Longtime friend and museum director Cindy

Yes

47.8%

No

47.7%

Undecided Cross said it took an outsider to make Surf City realize that its hometown sport should be celebrated.

________ ROY SIMMONS, 57, a former offensive lineman for the New York Giants and the Washington Redskins and one of only a handful of NFL players to have said publicly that they were gay — all after their playing careers ended — died Thursday in his apartment in New York. The cause was complications related to pneumonia, his brother Gary said. Mr. SimMr. Simmons mons in 2006 learned he had HIV in 1997 and had other health problems, his brother said. Mr. Simmons, a star at Georgia Tech, was drafted in the eighth round by the Giants in 1979 and played

four years in the NFL, three for the Giants and one for the Redskins. At 6 feet 3 inches and 260 pounds, he had been called Sugar Bear by his teammates since college. Years later in 1992, appearing on “Donahue,” Phil Donahue’s television talk show, and with a former girlfriend and family members watching, Mr. Simmons made a stunning, awkward disclosure: He was gay. At the time, Mr. Simmons was the second former NFL player to declare that he was homosexual.

4.5%

Total votes cast: 1,111 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 Blue Star Memorial dedication ceremony by the Port Angeles Garden Club will take place April 4 at Veterans Park in Port Angeles. A report Monday on Page A4 gave the wrong date.

_________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews.com.

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

ate student, disappeared a 1989 (25 years ago) week ago after setting out A $100 reward for the The federal government from Lapoel Resort on a recovery of her son, who doesn’t expect to file hike to collect small-animal disappeared last Sunday charges stemming from a specimens for his studies. on a hike up Sourdough Taiwanese “ghost ship” now Ridge overlooking Lake moored at Ediz Hook in Crescent, was offered today 1964 (50 years ago) Port Angeles Harbor that by Mrs. Earle Walker of La The Carlsborg Mill, drifted into Pacific Ocean Mesa, Calif. down since December for Mrs. Walker made the repairs and revamping, has shipping lanes last month. The a federal inquiry offer in the hope that it resumed full production, Seen Around continues into sales of might encourage North said Frank Charlton, Peninsula snapshots salmon illegally caught by Olympic Peninsula woodssuperintendent. men to join in the search, Old buildings have been foreign driftnet fleets. WOMAN RUSHING Clallam County Sheriff removed and a 300-foot The Zhe-Sheng, which OUT of a store to her car Charles Kemp said. building is being built for carried a cargo of decomduring a recent rainstorm Laugh Lines Kemp emphasized that stockpiling. with a wrapped eight-roll posed salmon, was towed to A new burner was of paper towels on her head no person unfamiliar with Port Angeles on Feb. 9 after the mountains or not prop- installed last month, and a it was abandoned following WE KNOW THAT the as a makeshift umbrella erly shod and outfitted general overhaul was made most important thing in ... a fire last June about 300 should attempt to take part of all machinery, including the world is love and miles north of Midway in the search. WANTED! “Seen Around” new flippers on the carfriendship and family, and Island. items recalling things seen on the The ridge south of Lake riage, Charlton said. if people don’t have those North Olympic Peninsula. Send The Coast Guard now An average of 55 men things, well then, they usu- them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box Crescent is “too rugged for holds the ship as it awaits greenhorns,” Kemp said. are now employed. A total ally get into show business. 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax plans for disposal by an William Walker, a Uniof 18 worked on the Ellen DeGeneres 360-417-3521; or email news@ versity of California gradu- revamping. insurance company. at the Oscars peninsuladailynews.com.

1939 (75 years ago)

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, March 4, the 63rd day of 2014. There are 302 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On March 4, 1789, the Constitution of the United States went into effect as the first Federal Congress met in New York. The lawmakers then adjourned for lack of a quorum. On this date: ■ In 1791, Vermont became the 14th state. ■ In 1861, Abraham Lincoln was inaugurated as the 16th president of the United States. The Confederate States of America adopted as its flag the original version of the Stars and Bars.

■ In 1863, the Idaho Territory was created. ■ In 1913, the “Buffalo nickel” officially went into circulation. ■ In 1930, Coolidge Dam in Arizona was dedicated by its namesake, former President Calvin Coolidge. ■ In 1944, mobsters Louis Capone, Louis “Lepke” Buchalter and Emanuel Weiss were executed in the electric chair at Sing Sing Prison in Ossining, N.Y., for the murder of business owner Joseph Rosen. ■ In 1964, Teamsters President James Hoffa and three codefendants were found guilty by a federal court in Chattanooga, Tenn., of jury tampering.

■ In 1974, the first issue of People magazine, then called People Weekly, was published by TimeLife Inc. On the cover was actress Mia Farrow, then co-starring in “The Great Gatsby.” ■ In 1994, in New York, four extremists were convicted of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing that killed six people and injured more than a thousand. ■ In 1999, Supreme Court Justice Harry A. Blackmun, who wrote the 1973 decision that legalized abortion nationwide, died in Arlington, Va., at age 90. ■ Ten years ago: Mounir el Motassadeq, convicted in Germany in connection with the 9/11 attacks, won a retrial from an

appeals court. ■ Five years ago: British Prime Minister Gordon Brown, addressing a joint meeting of the U.S. Congress, called on Americans to look beyond their own tumbling financial markets to see a world gripped by an “economic hurricane” that could be turned around with U.S. help. ■ One year ago: Cardinals from around the world gathered inside the Vatican for their first round of meetings before the conclave to elect the next pope, following the retirement of Benedict XVI. Kenya’s presidential election drew millions of eager voters, but the balloting was marred by violence.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 4, 2014 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation long-running conflict, despite a robust effort led by Secretary of State John Kerry. WASHINGTON — Winter Obama and kept its icy hold on much of the Netanyahu country Monday, with snow fallspoke before Obama ing and temperatures dropping an Oval Office as schools and offices closed and meeting on Monday in Washingpeople from the South and MidAtlantic to Northeast reluctantly ton. The meeting marked a more waited out another storm indoors. direct foray into the peace negoFour to 8 inches of snow were tiations by Obama, who will also forecast from Baltimore to meet at the White House later Washington — lower than earthis month with Palestinian lier predictions but enough to Authority President Mahmoud cause headaches for the region. Abbas. In New Jersey, nearly 6 inches has fallen in some areas, Shooter sentenced with up to 8 forecast. That could make it the HOWELL, Mich. — A man eighth snowiest winter in the who kept a swath of southeastpast 120 years. ern Michigan on edge for weeks More than 2,700 flights in by shooting at two-dozen vehithe United States were canceled cles along a busy highway corrias of Monday afternoon, accord- dor was sentenced Monday to 18 ing to flight tracking site Flight- to 40 years in prison on a combiAware.com. nation of terrorism and weapons The bulk of the problems convictions. were at airports in Washington, Raulie Casteel learned his New York and Philadelphia. fate in Livingston County Circuit Court, where a jury in JanMideast talks uary found him guilty of terrorWASHINGTON — Seeking to ism, rejecting his claim that the shootings were the impulsive salvage an elusive Middle East result of uncontrolled delusions peace plan, President Barack and paranoia. Obama pressed Israeli Prime Casteel, 44, already is servMinister Benjamin Netanyahu on Monday to make the “tough deci- ing a six-plus-year sentence that sions” needed to move forward on stemmed from a related case in neighboring Oakland County. talks with the Palestinians. The judge sentenced him to a But facing a U.S.-imposed April deadline, the Israeli leader minimum of 16 years on the terrorism charge and two additional declared pessimistically that, years on felony firearms charges. “Israel has been doing its part The sentence is concurrent and, I regret to say, the Palestinwith the Oakland County case, ians have not.” and he must serve at least 18 Netanyahu’s comments years. underscored the slim prospects of reaching an agreement to the The Associated Press

Winter storms visit much of country again

Briefly: World Olympian’s trial for shooting is underway

time intruder in his home, shooting her through the closed door of the toilet cubicle in his bathroom.

PRETORIA, South Africa — The murder trial of Oscar Pistorius opened Monday with testimony from a neighbor who described the sound of what she said were four gunshots and recalled the “blood-curdling screams” of a woman who prosecutors said was the girlfriend slain by the one-time star athlete in his home. The 27-year-old double-amputee runner, whose stature peaked at the 2012 London Olympics and then plummeted when Pistorius he allegedly shot model and television personality Reeva Steenkamp in the pre-dawn hours of Valentine’s Day last year, stood in the dock in a dark gray suit and black tie, writing in a pad and sometimes passing notes to defense lawyers. Prosecutors allege that Pistorius, who has been free on bail, shot Steenkamp after an argument. He has said he killed her after mistaking her for a night-

ISLAMABAD — Gunmen stormed Pakistan’s main court complex in Islamabad on Monday, cutting down fleeing lawyers before blowing themselves up in a rampage that killed 11 people. It was the worst terror attack in years in the capital, which has largely been spared the violence raging in many parts of the country. The bloodshed undermined the government’s efforts to negotiate a peace deal with the main militant group, the Taliban. The Pakistani Taliban denied responsibility for the attack.

Gunmen kill 11

Clashes halt Syria aid DAMASCUS, Syria — Food deliveries to thousands of people living in a blockaded area in southern Damascus ground to a halt after a truce collapsed and clashes broke out between Syrian rebels and forces loyal to the government, a U.N. official and activists said Monday. The clashes, which erupted Sunday afternoon and lasted until Monday morning, were the most serious violence in weeks in the Syrian capital’s Palestiniandominated district of Yarmouk. The Associated Press

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Russian President Vladimir Putin, center, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu, left, and the commander of the Western Military District Anatoly Sidorov, right, arrive Monday to watch military exercise near St. Petersburg, Russia.

Russia using mix of diplomacy, threats Countries in west concede options are few BY DAVID MCHUGH AND DALTON BENNETT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KIEV, Ukraine — Russia called for a national unity deal in Ukraine on Monday even as it tightened its stranglehold over Crimea, a bold combination of diplomacy and escalating military pressure. The U.S. and European Union floundered for solutions — while global markets panicked over the prospect of violent upheaval in the heart of Europe. Fears grew in the Ukrainian capital and beyond that the Kremlin might carry out more land grabs in pro-Russian eastern Ukraine, adding urgency to Western efforts to defuse the crisis. Secretary of State John Kerry was heading to Kiev in an expres-

sion of support for Ukraine’s sovereignty, and the EU threatened a raft of punitive measures as it called an emergency summit on Ukraine for Thursday. But it was Russia that appeared to be driving the agenda.

accuse Russia of “piracy.” Ukraine’s corvette Ternopil and the command ship Slavutych were being blocked by four Russian navy ships in Sevastopol’s harbor, a Ukrainian military spokesman said. Acting president Oleksandr Urges past agreement Turchynov said commanders and crew were “ready to defend their Foreign Minister Sergey Lav- ships. . . . They are defending rov said at a U.N. Human Rights Ukraine.” Council session in Geneva that Ukraine should return to an No ultimatum? agreement signed last month by Vladimir Anikin, a Russian pro-Russian President Viktor Yanukovych — but not Moscow defense ministry spokesman, dis— to hold early elections and sur- missed the report of a Russian ultimatum as nonsense but render some powers. Yanukovych fled the country refused to elaborate. Warning of a “dangerous after sealing the pact with the opposition and foreign ministers escalation,” the Obama adminisof France, Germany and Poland. tration said Washington would “Instead of a promised national hold Moscow directly accountunity government,” Lavrov said, able for any threat to Ukraine’s “a government of the victors has navy. Russia is “on the wrong side of been created.” Meanwhile, Ukrainian author- history” in Ukraine, President ities said that Russian troops had Barack Obama said, adding that issued an ultimatum for two continued military action would Ukrainian warships to surrender be “a costly proposition for Rusor be seized — prompting the sia.” Speaking to reporters in the country’s acting president to

President’s 2015 budget has appeal for fellow Democrats BY ANDREW TAYLOR THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Striving for unity among Democrats rather than compromise with Republicans, President Barack Obama will unveil an election-year budget today that drops earlier proposals to cut future Social Security benefits and seeks new money for infrastructure, education and job training. But Obama’s almost $4 trillion budget plan is likely to have a short shelf life. It comes just three months after Congress and the White House agreed to a two-year, bipartisan budget pact that has already set the parameters for this elec-

Quick Read

tion year’s budget work. Democrats controlling the Senate have already announced they won’t advance a budget this year and will instead skip ahead to the annual appropriations bills for 2015, relying on new spending “caps” set by December’s budget deal that provide $56 billion less than what Obama wants in 2015.

Pentagon, domestic Obama would divide the extra money equally between the Pentagon and domestic initiatives like boosting manufacturing hubs, job training and preschool programs and cutting energy waste. Republicans are likely to balk at the idea, which would be paid

for by curbing special interest tax breaks and making spending cuts elsewhere in the budget. Obama has also announced a four-year, $302 billion plan to boost spending on highways, rail projects and mass transit. Half of the initiative would be financed through corporate taxes. Funding for highway and mass transit projects expires at the end of September, and there’s bipartisan interest in finding a supplemental funding stream to augment stagnant revenues from the 18.4 cents-per-gallon gasoline tax. Obama’s budget arrives after a tumultuous year that began with Obama muscling through a 10-year $600 billion-plus tax increase on upper-bracket earners.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Woman injured in Montana avalanche dies

West: Military pilot dies in fighter jet crash in Nevada

Nation: First 2 Corvettes pulled from Ky. sinkhole

World: 4 women with new wombs try to get pregnant

A WOMAN WHO was rescued about three hours after her house was destroyed by an avalanche in Missoula, Mont., has died at a hospital. Missoula police said Michel Colville died Monday at St. Patrick Hospital. Her husband, Fred Allendorf, remained in serious condition. He was buried for about two hours before rescuers found him Friday night in an air pocket created by a fallen chimney in their house at the base of Mount Jumbo. Phoenix Scoles-Coburn, 8, was buried in the snow for about an hour. He was released from the hospital Sunday.

A DAY AFTER a fighter jet went down during a training exercise in western Nevada, the Navy said late Sunday that the military pilot had been killed in the crash. It took rescue crews several hours to reach the site of Saturday’s crash on a Navy range training complex east of Naval Air Station Fallon because of a snow storm and mountainous, remote terrain. U.S. Pacific Fleet said officials determined the pilot’s status Sunday, according to Naval Air Force spokeswoman Lt. Reagan Lauritzen. The pilot’s name was being withheld pending notification of next of kin.

TWO CLASSIC CARS swallowed by a sinkhole beneath the National Corvette Museum in Kentucky have reemerged. Six more prized vehicles are still lodged in the giant hole that opened last month at the Bowling Green museum. Workers in a cage were lowered into the hole to hook straps around the cars Monday, a 2009 ZR1 Blue Devil and a 1993 Red 40th Anniversary Corvette. Museum Katie Frassinelli said workers hope to recover a 1962 black Corvette today. Chevrolet will oversee restoration of the cars at a Michigan plant.

A SWEDISH DOCTOR said four women who received transplanted wombs have had embryos transferred into them in an attempt to get pregnant. He would not say Monday whether any of the women had succeeded. In all, nine women in Sweden have received new wombs since 2012, but two had to have them removed because of complications. The women received wombs donated by their mothers or other close relatives in an experimental procedure designed to test whether it’s possible to transfer a uterus so a woman can give birth to her own biological child.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Eagle Scout project helps out Captain Joseph House

Clallam to build disc golf course on Miller Peninsula

BY ARWYN RICE

BY ROB OLLIKAINEN

PORT ANGELES — Joseph William Hutcheson and Capt. Joseph William Schultz, who died in 2011 in Afghanistan, had more than just names in common. As of Sunday, both men were Eagle Scouts, thanks in part to Schultz’s mother, Betsy Schultz, founder of the Captain Joseph House Foundation. Hutcheson, 18, a Port Angeles High School senior, built a sturdy picnic table for Captain Joseph House — a future respite for families of slain military personnel — for his Eagle Scout project. On Sunday, he formally received his Eagle Scout badge and scarf at an Eagle Court of Honor in front of more than 50 other Scouts, family members, friends and mentors — at Captain Joseph House, 1108 S. Oak St. Scouting has been instrumental in inspiring people to do things they might not otherwise try, Hutcheson said. “It’s amazing to see what people can accomplish,� he said.

ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Joseph William Hutcheson, 18, of Port Angeles is presented with his Eagle Scout badge Sunday by his mentor Dean Butterworth at an Eagle Court of Honor at the Captain Joseph House, a former bed and breakfast undergoing a conversion to be a retreat for families who have lost a loved one in the military.

School Men’s Choir at a fundraising event in 2013. Captain Joseph House is undergoing renovations for conversion from the former Tudor Inn bed and breakfast to a sanctuary for Gold Star families — those that have lost a family member Mentors present serving in the military durDean Butterworth, men- ing a time of war. tor and a National Park Service ranger, presented 5-month deadline Hutcheson with the Eagle Hutcheson realized he Scout badge, while the teen’s grandfather, Dave only had five months to Schroeder, presented the meet the deadline for earning his Eagle Scout status scarf. he approached Hutcheson said he when learned of Captain Joseph Schultz to propose a project House and the man who that would benefit the renoshared his first and middle vation project. Schultz, who said she names when he sang “The Ballad of the Green Berets� remembered clearly her with the Port Angeles High son’s pride in earning the

Eagle Scout award, suggested a picnic table for the yard, and Hutcheson took over. Under the direction of local woodworkers Dale Giesellchen and Tom Doherty, the table took shape and was completed in December.

‘Unique and different’

now ready for reconstruction, said Rod Lee, construction coordinator for the Captain Joseph House Foundation. All of the work has been done by volunteers, Lee said. “There has been someone here every day. Some days, there are two volunteers, sometimes a dozen,� he said. Lee said that volunteers still are needed to rebuild the house. To volunteer for the project, phone the foundation at 360-460-7848

“It’s unique and different, and no one has anything like it,� said Giesellchen. Hutcheson’s table was in storage in the house’s garage, waiting to be placed ________ in the yard for visiting families. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be The house, which has reached at 360-452-2345, ext. been undergoing “decon- 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula struction� since June 24, is dailynews.com.

Winery to host Bands, orchestras Women’s Day to make music at PAHS festivals celebrations BY ARWYN RICE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The 10th annual International Women’s Day celebration, an evening of homemade soups, bread, cookies, wine and conversation, is open to the public at Olympic Cellars on Wednesday. Admission to the 6 p.m. gathering is a suggested $10 donation, to benefit two charities: First Step Family Support Center of Clallam County and Madre, an international relief organization.

To benefit groups This International Women’s Day gathering is hosted by the local nonprofit Womanfest (Womanfest.org), with president Patricia Schromen as mistress of ceremonies and

erty since 1928. The county plans to convert the northern half of the PORT ANGELES — parcel into a tree-lined Clallam County will disc golf course by the build an 18-hole disc end of this year. golf course on the Miller “That would be our Peninsula east of goal,� county Parks and Sequim Bay. Fair Supervisor Bruce Parks, Fair and FacilGiddens said in a teleities Director Joel Winphone interview. born, meeting with the The estimated three county commis$13,700 cost was sioners Monday, relayed approved in the 2014 a unanimous recommenbudget in a real estate dation of the parks adviexcise tax fund. sory board to build the The cost includes course on a 20-acre site metal chains for the disc off Thompson Road. golf “holes,� signs and No commissioner concrete slabs. objected to the disc golf The county is hoping proposal, although Comfor volunteer labor and missioner Mike Doherty said he would have pre- equipment to help build the course. ferred a site closer to Some of the trees in Sequim. the 20-foot-wide fair“I’m a supporter of ways will have to be disc golf, for sure,� he removed, Winborn said. added. The trees will be The county-owned chipped up and used as Thompson Road propa trail that traverses erty is about 9 miles from Sequim and a half- the fairways. The object of disc golf mile north of the inter— also known as Frissection of Old Blyn Highway and Thompson bee golf — is to land a disc into a raised basket Road. “hole.� “This has been an Giddens said the free ongoing proposal with the park board for many course will provide lowcost family entertainyears now,� Winborn ment to citizens. said of disc golf. “We’re looking for Lincoln Park site your blessing to move forward on this proA public disc golf posal.� course exists at Lincoln Park in the city of Port Broached in 2007 Angeles. Smaller private The idea of a Clallam courses are located near County disc golf park surfaced in 2007 with a Carlsborg and in Chimacum, Giddens said. proposal to put an County officials say 18-hole course at Robin disc golf has seen a 12 Hill Farm County Park percent to 15 percent west of Sequim. annual growth nationThat proposal was taken off the table after wide during the past decade. it was met with strong There were 94 disc opposition from neighgolf courses in Washingbors. ton state — 64 public Commissioners in and 30 private — as of 2010 added disc golf as last year, according to an accepted use in the the county parks departparks and recreation ment. master plan, except at Winborn said disc Robin Hill Farm. golfers are “champing at “I, for one, think it’s the bit� for a new course time to move this on the East End. ahead,� Commissioner A 52-page report on Jim McEntire said of the Thompson Road disc the Thompson Road golf course is available park. on the Clallam County Clallam County has parks website at www. owned the 40-acre clallam.net/Parks. Thompson Road propPENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Nita Lynn, First Step’s executive director, giving a quick presentation. Guests will also have a chance to see a short video about Madre’s work. Olympic Cellars’ wines will be available, with a portion of proceeds to be donated to First Step and Madre.

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles High School will be a center of music for the next two weeks, beginning tonight with a 7:30 band concert in the performing arts center at 304 E. Park Ave. The free concert will feature five bands, including the Wind Ensemble that will perform at the Wind Ensemble Festival at Central Washington University in Ellensburg this weekend, and nearly 100 student musicians who will perform in Washington, D.C., in April. The performing arts center also will be host to the North Olympic Music Educators Band Assessment beginning at 8 a.m. Wednesday. The assessment, a _________ regional band festival for Reporter Arwyn Rice can be middle and high schools, reached at 360-452-2345, ext. will feature 10 bands from 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula the North Olympic Penin- dailynews.com.

Everyone invited Women, men and their families are all invited to learn more about the two organizations and about International Women’s Day at this relaxed party at the winery, 255410 U.S. Highway 101. For more information, phone Molly Rivard at Olympic Cellars at 360452-0160 and visit www. InternationalWomensDay. com.

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PORT TOWNSEND — A Mardi Gras celebration, with New Orleans-Dixieland jazz by the Dukes of Dabob, OLYMPIA — The state mask-making, face-painting, Department of Natural Resources will close the for- a pancake dinner, a dollar auction and a procession est road off state Highway 112 that accesses Murdock will overtake St. Paul’s Episcopal Church on Tuesday. Beach on Tuesday and It will run from 5:30 Wednesday. p.m. until 8:30 p.m. at the The temporary forest church at 1020 Jefferson St. road closure will be at the Admission will be a sugjunction of Highway 112 and forest road PA-S-2500, gested donation of $12 for blocking access to the PA-S- adults and $5 for children. For details, visit www. 2510 beach access road and the PA-S-2600 forest access stpaulspt.org or phone 360385-0770. road. Peninsula Daily News For a map, visit

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sula and a guest band from Liberty Middle School in Tacoma. Entry to the festival is free and open to the public. The Stevens Middle School spring band concert will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at 1139 W. 14th St. in Port Angeles. The music switches to orchestras at 7:30 p.m. on March 11 when the high school’s orchestra will hold a free concert in the auditorium. It will feature the Chamber Orchestra, which will perform this weekend at the Northwest Orchestra Festival in Gresham, Ore. Port Angeles High will host the North Olympic Music Educators Orchestra Assessment beginning at 8 a.m. March 12.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

(C) — TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

A5

PA Arts Council plans public Trial: Testimony meeting, promotional cards CONTINUED FROM A1

BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Having just won a tourism grant, the Port Angeles Arts Council is planning fresh promotional cards and inviting the public to its meeting this week. The council, a volunteer panel formed by local artists five years ago, will gather at 6 p.m. Wednesday at Cafe New Day, 102 W. Front St., to discuss ways of spreading the word about Port Angeles’ arts scene. At the same time, the council members are looking for local venues to promote on new rack cards to be placed in hotels and ferry terminals. The cards, funded by a $500 grant from the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Com-

merce, will publicize the city’s Second Weekend art walk, including galleries and cafes that have recently joined the circuit. Rack cards listing participating venues were printed in 2011, but those need updating, noted Port Angeles Arts Council president Amy McIntyre.

13 locations The arts council has a list of 13 locations now participating in Second Weekend, whose centerpiece is the gallery walk from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. on the second Saturday of the month. Venues include Studio Bob on Front Street, Harbor Art on Railroad Avenue, the Heatherton Gallery, formerly the Landing Art Gallery in The Landing mall, along with newcomers such

as Cabled Fiber Studio on Laurel Street and Cafe New Day at Front and Laurel streets. Those who open their businesses for Second Weekend events are encouraged to email the Port Angeles Arts Council, by March 19, at PAAC.information@gmail.com regarding inclusion on the new rack cards. “As soon as we have the participants established, we’ll engage Charles Morley to begin the design,” McIntyre said. Morley, a Port Angeles graphic artist, designed the 2011 rack cards, and has put in a bid for the new ones. The council also plans to advocate for the local arts community in discussions of Clallam County economic development. So while this

Wednesday’s meeting at Cafe New Day will focus on rack cards and other projects, the council will host an arts community visioning workshop at its next meeting at 6 p.m. Wednesday, April 2, at the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, 905 W. Ninth St. To find out more about council activities or to become a member, visit w w w. Po r t A n g e l e s A r t s Council.org or see the Port Angeles Arts Council page on Facebook. The group’s public meetings are held the first Wednesday of each month at 6 p.m. at various locations in Port Angeles.

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

“That was the last time I spoke with them,” Waters said. Waters and Ham’s testimony opened Pierce’s first trial in 2010 and the first attempt at a state Court of Appeals-mandated retrial in Jefferson County last July. Pierce, 38, of Quilcene is charged with both slayings with firearm enhancements on each charge, as well as first-degree robbery and burglary, theft of a firearm, unlawful possession of a firearm and second-degree theft of an access device. He was serving a life sentence fin the state penitentiary in Walla Walla, until the appellate court ordered a new trial. The appellate court ruled the statements Pierce initially made to investigators could not be used against him because his request for an attorney after his arrest was not honored. The appellate court also ruled that Jefferson County Prosecuting Attorney Scott Rosekrans, who was then chief criminal deputy prosecuting attorney, made “inappropriate” statements during Pierce’s trial.

Moved to Kitsap

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RESERVOIR

DRAINED BECAUSE OF CRACK

A sailboat owned by Bryan Stockdale of Vantage is left in the mud at the Vantage Riverstone Resort dock Monday as up to 20 feet of water is let out of the Columbia River reservoir behind Wanapum Dam after a spillway pillar was discovered to be cracked at the dam last week. Garbage is seen that had been left in the water at the end of the dock.

The retrial was moved to Kitsap County after a first retrial in Jefferson County was halted when a juror, Laura Meynberg of Port Townsend, remembered someone — possibly Pierce — walking along the side of U.S. Highway 101 one evening, though she could not recall the exact date. Meynberg may take the stand as a witness in this retrial. The court has not let the Kitsap jury know that Pierce has been tried on these charges before. The Yarrs’ daughters also testified that their parents, who raised livestock in addition to their logging business, kept guns in the house to stop coyote and cougar attacks on their cattle.

Judge orders teen held in man’s death SEATTLE — A judge has ordered 17-year-old Seattle boy held in the shooting death of a 54-year-old man in a north Seattle neighborhood. The King County prosecutor’s office said the teen waived his appearance at a hearing in juvenile court Monday. He has not been charged. According to a court document, police said the teen tried to steal David Peterson’s cellphone Feb. 23. Peterson called 9-1-1 and the boy began to walk away, but he returned and shot Peterson in the chest. Police said the boy took the phone and fled.

Found: Search

The teen, a Ballard High School student, was arrested Saturday at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport as he tried to board a plane to Atlanta. Investigators said Peterson was on a nightly walk when he was robbed. He called 9-1-1 saying he was being robbed.

CONTINUED FROM A1 rigan had left town. On Friday, the Clallam County Sheriff ’s Office City police provided Kerrigan’s physical description search and rescue unit and a photograph to the assisted police in a ground news media, including the search in the downtown Peninsula Daily News, ask- area. Kerrigan’s information ing the public to report posalso was entered into the sible sightings. The PDN posted the Washington Crime Infordescription and photograph mation Center as a missing Pass reopens on its website, which has and endangered person. “The King County Sherbetween 1 million and 2 SEATTLE — Washingiff’s Department was able million visitations monthly. ton transportation officials to run his name very said Interstate 90 over quickly,” Smith said. Surveillance footage Snoqualmie Pass has “We’re happy that it reopened after a prolonged Officers reviewed sur- turned out this way.” closure due to heavy snow veillance footage of the Port _________ and avalanche danger. Angeles waterfront, where The Transportation Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be Kerrigan was known to Department closed Washwalk, and conducted inter- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula ington’s main east-west views. dailynews.com. highway Sunday night, and “We exhausted every it remained closed until local lead we could think of,” late Monday afternoon. Smith said. Spokesman Bart Treece Police checked with Clal- Y O U R D I A B E T E S said crews needed to bring lam Transit and various down and clear avalanches. taxi services and found no The Associated Press reason to believe that Ker-

Maples, whose remembered spending weeks in her youth visiting her grandparents’ Dungeness Valley farm, purchased the store in November 2011, taking over from Marti McAllister Wolf, who ran Pacific Mist for 18 years. Maples was executive director of the SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce before leaving for California for a family emergency and then returning to take over the bookshop. And, despite the growing prevalence of e-readers and Internet book-buying, Maples said Sequim readers have continued to support the shop, which also features a stock of greeting cards and stationery. Pacific Mist Books will continue to be open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays until April 1.

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________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladaily news.com.

Gift certificates and “purple cards” will be redeemable through the end of the month. The store will still be this week’s First Friday artwalk route with author Gene Bradbury as the featured guest. Maples is also planning a garden party in the patio behind the bookstore March 29. For more information, phone Maples at 360-6831396.

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A dozen episodes of “American Idol” remain in the season. Sexton was taking in stride the prospect of another frenzy of wrong numbers to his restaurant if the problem is not fixed. “If it happens again, we’ll just roll with it. “We’re just gonna let this dog lie.”

Willie Knoepfle, chief of the Discovery Bay fire department, testified about the firefight, saying at first he just thought it a typical house fire. But after watching it move through the house, “it just started to seem suspicious.” Neighbor Merle Frantz said he drove by the Yarrs’ house before 8 p.m. that night but didn’t call it in “because we didn’t want to get everybody excited for nothing.” John McConaghy did call in the fire, then stopped to see if he could stop it when he passed by the house around 8:15 p.m. “We started banging on the windows and yelling to see if there was anybody in there,” McConaghy said. He later retreated from the home after seeing “there wasn’t much more I could do.” DeEtte Broderson of Brinnon testified that he talked to Pat Yarr about hauling a load of logs at around 7:15 that evening — a short conversation, Broderson said. The retrial is scheduled to resume at the Kitsap County Courthouse in Port Orchard at 9 a.m. today.

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CARE CENTER

Idol: Call-block solution CONTINUED FROM A1 system’s manager, said the solution may involve blockSexton did not know how ing out-of-state calls to many calls his employees Gordy’s during show nights. She also suggested placreceived, only that his line ing a “trap” on the restauwas swamped. “Those votes obviously rant’s telephone line to were not being directed in a detect the number that proper fashion, and [the “American Idol” voters are contestants’] future is at actually dialing. stake,” Sexton said. A Fox TV spokeswoman “My heart goes out to the did not return repeated calls and emails requesting contestants.” In an email last week to comments on progress the Wave Broadband, Sexton’s network is making on fixing phone service provider, the problem and the potenSandy Bennett, the voting tial impact on the show.

The fire

Books: Readers CONTINUED FROM A1

Briefly: State

“We shot for fun,” Waters said, noting that her father would regularly shoot coyotes from his porch. In his opening statement Friday, Chief Criminal Deputy Prosecutor Chris Ashcraft, said the Yarrs were shot with a gun that was later found to be missing from their home. Each sister testified that her father hired local youth to do small jobs like washing equipment or bucking bales of hay. Pierce occasionally worked for the Yarrs prior to their deaths. “He tried to hire younger kids in the area,” Ham said, “but it was getting harder and harder to get kids to commit to those type of jobs.”

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A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Port of PA mulls pier for barge use BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Divers will examine pilings that support the Port of Port Angeles’ Terminal 5 dock Thursday as the port considers whether to turn the largely unused structure into a barge pier. “Building waterfront transportation capacity is always a good thing,” Ken O’Hollaren, the port’s interim executive director, told a Port Angeles O’Hollaren Regional Chamber of Commerce luncheon audience of 71 at the Red Lion Hotel. In a later interview, O’Hollaren said the 350-foot dock is “very infrequently” used for wood-chip loading. This week’s dive is part of an overall study to determine the dock’s condition and will include

cost estimates for making it usable for barges. Such a pier could be suitable for shipping and accepting forestry products for example, or any product that’s suitable for transport by barge, O’Hollaren said. The port has budgeted $25,000 this year to study the condition of the dock, Chris Hartman, director of engineering, said in a later interview. The dock examination, which began in mid-February, should be completed in coming weeks with a report available for public and board review by the end of March.

Five-year plan The kinds of Terminal 5 improvements that may be required are not contained in the 2014 budget or in the port’s fiveyear plan. “It very well could be if the condition assessment comes back with a reasonable cost to rehabilitate,” Hartman said. “We’ve done considerable anal-

Study: ONP tourism brings in benefit to tune of $220 million PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

OLYMPIC NATIONAL PARK — The National Park Service says more than 2.8 million visitors to Olympic National Park in 2012 spent $220 million in the park’s surrounding communities. The numbers are part of a national study on the economic effects of National Park Service sites throughout the nation. The study was conducted by three U.S. Geological Survey researchers based in Fort Collins, Colo.

National results The national results were announced last week, and Olympic National Park officials released Peninsula figures Monday.

The spending by a total of 2,824,908 visitors to Olympic in 2012 supported 2,708 jobs in the local area, the study by Geological Survey economists Catherine Cullinane Thomas and Christopher Huber and Lynne Koontz said. The national report said there was $14.7 billion of direct spending by 283 million visitors in communities within 60 miles of a national park in 2012. This spending supported 243,000 jobs nationally, with 201,000 jobs found in these gateway communities, and had a cumulative benefit to the U.S. economy of $26.75 billion. To see the national report, visit http://tinyurl. com/pdn-natparks.

Bunco to benefit derby team PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Port Scandalous Roller Derby presents “Not Your Mama’s Bunco” at the Eagles Aerie, 2848 E. Myrtle St., on Saturday, March 15. Doors open at 6 p.m., and bunco begins at 6:30 p.m. Cost is $10. The event is for the 21-and-older crowd. There will be food, prizes and a no-host bar.

Tickets are available in Port Angeles at the Peninsula Daily News office, 305 W. First St., or Drake’s U-Bake Pizza & Subs, 819 S. Lincoln St.; at the Sequim Gazette office, 147 W. Washington St., Sequim; or online at www. brownpapertickets.com. For more information, visit www.portscandalous. com or email portscandalousrollerderby@ gmail.com.

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ysis on a barging facility before,” he said, identifying feasibility studies completed in 1988 and 1992 and updated in 2000. “Typically, there’s not enough volume to decide on a barge dock here,” Hartman said. “Traditionally, there’s not enough volume to warrant the infrastructure.” An above-water inspection showed the dock has promise, Hartman said. The pile caps, stringers and superstructure were in considerably better condition than anticipated, he said. Had the pile caps been decrepit, it would have been difficult to repair them, Hartman added.

Featured speakers O’Hollaren and port commissioners’ President Jim Hallett were featured speakers at the Chamber of Commerce luncheon. Hallett noted that O’Hollaren, the board’s choice to be the permanent executive director, will

give a presentation at 9 a.m. today at a special commissioners’ meeting in the meeting room of the port administrative building, 338 W. First St., Port Angeles. Refreshments will be served at what board Vice President John Calhoun has called a “meet-andgreet” for the public and O’Hollaren. O’Hollaren took over on an interim basis for former Executive Director Jeff Robb, who resigned June 24 citing health issues. Robb was immediately hired at the same $138,000 annual salary to become the port’s environmental affairs director. “Last year, there were a few changes that happened at the port,” Hallett said. “[O’Hollaren] came when there was, shall we say, less than happy ‘Kumbaya’ going on at the port. “He stilled the waters.” Hallett said the commissioners were lucky to be in a position to, in effect, try out a candidate for

“Sometimes, people call him Mr. Port,” Hallett said. “We think we’re in a very strong position.” A contract with O’Hollaren for $145,000 a year could be signed at the commissioners’ regular meeting March 12, Hallett said. If hired by the Port of Port Angeles, O’Hollaren’s state retirement benefits will be suspended and would restart when he separates again from public employment.

________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladailynews.com.

BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — Even with all the distractions, kids still love to read, the Blue Heron Middle School librarian says. “These days it is hard to get kids to pick up a physical book,” said Cheryl Brady. “But they are reading on their phones and their iPads and their computers, and there is probably more reading going on than in years past.” Reading is celebrated this week with the Read Across America campaign sponsored by the National Education Association and is celebrated with varying degrees of enthusiasm depending on the individual school, Brady said. Brady dressed up as the “Cat in the Hat” for the CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS occasion, and books by Dr. Seuss were part of the pro- Blue Heron School librarian Cheryl Brady, as the “Cat in the Hat,” hands a sticker to fifth-grader Sorina Johnston during a commemoration of Dr. gram. “We want to get kids to Seuss’ birthday Monday, which included a 200-book giveaway. read, and using Dr. Seuss’ birthday is incorporated “They always remember into this,” she said. the books that made them Seuss, whose real name readers, which is in some was Theodor Seuss Geisel, cases the first book they was born March 2, 1904, read on their own, and in and died in 1991. others, something their parBut the day was about THE JEFFERSON COUNTY Library staff ents read to them.” more than just one author. and The Harmonica Pocket will celebrate the birthday of children’s book author Dr. Seuss at 10:30 Strong interest Book giveaway a.m. Wednesday. Healy-Raymond said At Blue Heron, several As part of the regularly scheduled preschool that kids often develop a classes were read to, folstory time, children and parents are invited to sing strong interest about a spelowed by a book giveaway in the words of Dr. Seuss’ ABCs, One Fish Two Fish cific topic, such as dinowhich the kids were given a Red Fish Blue Fish and Horton Hears a Who! saurs, and want to read choice of books to take The Harmonica Pocket mixes music, dance and everything they can find home. imagination games and have performed for chilabout the subject. About 200 books were dren and adults in theaters, classrooms, libraries, “We get the kids to talk given away and were purclubs and festivals nationally and internationally. about the places in their chased by Title 1 funds, Jefferson County Library is located at 620 mind where they wouldn’t Brady said. Cedar Ave., Port Hadlock. have been able to go withAnn Healy-Raymond, For more information, visit www.jclibrary.info or out a book,” Healy-Rayphone 360-385-6544. who was hired in Septemmond said. Peninsula Daily News ber as the Port Townsend “While there are a lot of School District-wide librarthings that are competing ian, said that some children for their attention, we teach like to read more than othinteraction with a book. age while others discover them how being alone with ers. “Some kids develop a the magic later on,” she a book and their thoughts is Something that is often determined by their first love of reading at an early said. very special.”

Jefferson library to fete Seuss on Wednesday

Seattle federal defender Hillier retires THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — The federal public defender who represented an al-Qaidatrained terrorist captured in Port Angeles is retiring

after 38 years in the Seattle office. Tom Hillier, head of the 16-lawyer federal defender’s office for 28 of those 38 years, has spent more than

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10 years directly defending Ahmed Ressam, who drove a Chrysler sedan off the MV Hillier Coho ferry from Victoria with bombmaking materials the night of Dec. 14, 1999.

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‘Mr. Port’

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such a long period of time He praised O’Hollaren’s experience, which includes 24 years as Port of Longview executive director before retiring in December 2012.

In subsequent trials in Los Angeles and Seattle during which Hillier sat with the defendant in the courtrooms, it was determined that Ressam was headed to Los Angeles International Airport to bomb the international terminal. Ressam’s cooperation in the aftermath of the 9/11 attacks was considered key

by U.S. intelligence and law-enforcement agencies. Hillier crafted a plea deal that led to Ressam’s cooperation and a 37-year prison sentence — about half of what prosecutors wanted. He continues to visit Ressam at the Supermax prison in Florence, Colo. The 66-year-old Hillier has testified before Congress, twice argued before the Supreme Court — most recently as the trial and appellate lawyer for Ressam — and is credited with building a federal defender’s office considered a model of advocacy and dignity in the 9th Circuit of the U.S. Court of Appeals and beyond, his colleagues told The Seattle Times. He lives on Bainbridge Island, where he and his wife, Stephanie, a teacher, raised two daughters.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 4, 2014 PAGE

A7

What you learn in your 40s BY PAMELA DRUCKERMAN

out an ironic wink. The conventional wisdom is IF ALL GOES according to that you’re still reasonably plan, I’ll turn 44 soon after this young, but that everything is appears. declining: health, fertility, the So far in my adult life, I’ve certainty that you will one day never managed to grasp a read “Hamlet” and know how to decade’s main point until long cook leeks. after it was over. Among my peers there’s a It turns out now-or-never mood: We still have that I wasn’t time for a second act, but we’d supposed to better get moving on it. spend my 20s I think the biggest transition frantically lookof the 40s is realizing that we’ve ing for a husactually, improbably, managed to band; I should learn and grow a bit. have been In another 10 years, our building my 40-something revelations will no career and doubt seem naive (“Ants can see enjoying my Druckerman molecules!” a man told me in collast gasp of lege). freedom. But for now, to cement our I then spent my 30s ruminatsmall gains, here are some things ing on grievances accumulated in we know today that we didn’t my 20s. know a decade ago: This time around, I’d like to If you worry less about what save time by figuring out the people think of you, you can pick decade while I’m still in it. up an astonishing amount of Entering middle age in Paris information about them. — the world’s epicenter of exisYou no longer leave conversatentialism — isn’t terribly helptions wondering what just hapful. pened. Other people’s minds and With their signature blend of motives are finally revealed. subtlety and pessimism, the People are constantly trying to French carve up midlife into the shape how you view them. “crisis of the 40s,” the “crisis of In certain extreme cases, they the 50s” and the “noonday demon” (described by one French seem to be transmitting a perwriter as “when a man in his 50s sonal motto, such as “I have a falls in love with the baby-sitter”). relaxed parenting style!”; “I earn in the low six figures!”; “I’m The modern 40s are so busy, authentic and don’t try to project it’s hard to assess them. Researchers describe the new an image!” Eight hours of continuous, “rush hour of life,” when career unmedicated sleep is one of life’s and child-rearing peaks collide. great pleasures. Actually, scratch Today’s 40ish professionals are “unmedicated.” the DITT generation: double There are no grown-ups. We income, toddler twins. suspect this when we are The existing literature treats younger, but can confirm it only the 40s as transitional. Victor once we are the ones writing Hugo supposedly called 40 “the books and attending parentold age of youth.” In Paris, it’s when waiters teacher conferences. start calling you “Madame” withEveryone is winging it; some

In your 40s, these no longer seem necessary. For starters, you’re not invited to weddings anymore. And you and your partner know your ritual arguments so well, you can have them in a tenth of the time. Forgive your exes, even the awful ones. They were just winging it, too. When you meet someone extremely charming, be cautious instead of dazzled. By your 40s, just do it more confidently. you’ve gotten better at spotting There are no soul mates. Not narcissists before they ruin your in the traditional sense, at least. life. In my 20s, someone told me You know that “nice” isn’t a that each person has not one but sufficient quality for friendship, 30 soul mates walking the Earth. but it’s a necessary one. (“Yes,” said a colleague, when I People’s youthful quirks can informed him of this, “and I’m harden into adult pathologies. trying to sleep with all of them.”) What’s adorable at 20 can be In fact, “soul mate” isn’t a pre- worrisome at 30 and dangerous existing condition. It’s an earned at 40. title. They’re made over time. Also, at 40, you see the outYou will miss out on some lines of what your peers will look near soul mates. This goes for like when they’re 70. friendships, too. More about you is universal There will be unforgettable than not universal. My unscienpeople with whom you have tific assessment is that we are 95 shared an excellent evening or a percent cohort, 5 percent unique. few days. Knowing this is a bit of a disNow they live in Hong Kong, appointment, and a bit of a relief. and you will never see them But you find your tribe. again. That’s just how life is. Jerry Seinfeld said in an interview last year that his Emotional scenes are tiring favorite part of the Emmy and pointless. At a wedding many years ago, Awards was when the comedy writers went onstage to collect an older British gentleman who their prize. found me sulking in a corner “You see these gnome-like crehelpfully explained that I was having a GES — a Ghastly Emo- tins, just kind of all misshapen. And I go, ‘This is me. This is who tional Scene.

Peninsula Voices OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

AND EMAIL

cine ethics: http://tinyurl. All I could say was “good com/blaylocknn. (Which is not to say the grief!” after reading Dr. science of inoculation [Thomas J.] Locke’s letter hasn’t been a good idea.) [“Oral Health,” Peninsula Then, deluge Dr. Locke Voices, Feb. 16]. Clallam County’s public and the local media with health doctor promotes the your response. Dr. Locke can be wholesale unquestioning reached at tlocke@ acceptance of vaccinations co.clallam.wa.us and fluoridated water. Make your request to Has Dr. Locke, unlike the city of Port Angeles to the waking world, been fast asleep as the reports come observe and document our city’s water fluoridation in? process by contacting Please consider this information for the sake of cityclerk@cityofpa.us and, if you are not satisfied, folyour little ones: Google “Fluoride Action lowing up with a public disclosure request. Network YouTube,” or go Virginia Leinart, here for a shocking expose Port Angeles of this toxic, industrial waste byproduct: http:// Fluoride data tinyurl.com/fluorideview. [It says] the fluoride Regarding “Fluoride added to our water Critic” [Peninsula Voices, destroys our thyroids, brit- Feb. 27]: tles our bones, lowers the From about 1909-1945, IQ of children by 20 points observations of populations on average, promotes drinking naturally fluoriAlzheimer’s, and causes dated water indicated fluofluorosis or staining of the ride and resistance to denteeth. tal decay might be related. Nations — and that In 1945, a 15-year would be most, including research project began in the Third World — that do Grand Rapids, Mich., with not fluoridate their water 1.0 parts per million fluosupply have teeth as ride added to the city water healthy or healthier than supply. those municipalities adding The entire population of fluoride to the water supalmost 30,000 schoolply. children was studied. Read this interview Obviously, children of all with neurosurgeon Dr. Rus- socioeconomic levels were sell Blaylock on mandatory included. vaccine trials, fraudulent After 11 years, a 60 pervaccine science, and vaccent reduction in decayed

Fluoride, vaccines

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teeth was observed. Fluoride available during the mother’s third trimester and the child’s first 7 years of life allow the fluoride to become a permanent part of the chemical structure of the enamel (outer layer) of all of the baby and permanent teeth, except wisdom teeth. This provides better resistance to decay and is enhanced by the topical application of fluoride in toothpaste and drinking water. Our children (especially those in the lower socialeconomic levels) deserve this preventive help. To attempt to make any real sense of the letterwriter’s use of percentages of hospital emergency dental visits in Port Angeles and Forks, we need to know how many of the involved patients were born and grew up drinking the fluoridated city water versus how many did not — think of our population who live rurally and on wells. Without this information, the writer’s “statistics” are worthless and misleading. For comprehensive, unbiased, basic information on fluoridation go to http://tinyurl.com/ wikiwater and http:// tinyurl.com/fluorideoral. Larry Wisman, D.D.S. (retired) Sequim

I am. That’s my group.’ ” By your 40s, you don’t want to be with the cool people; you want to be with your people. Just say “no.” Never suggest lunch with people you don’t want to have lunch with. They will be much less disappointed than you think. You don’t have to decide whether God exists. Maybe he does and maybe he doesn’t. But when you’re already worrying that the National Security Agency is reading your emails (and as a foreigner in France, that you’re constantly breaking unspoken cultural rules), it’s better not to know whether yet another entity is watching you. Finally, a few more tips gleaned from four decades of experience: ■ Do not buy those too-small jeans, on the expectation that you will soon lose weight. ■ If you are invited to lunch with someone who works in the fashion industry, do not wear your most “fashionable” outfit. Wear black. ■ If you like the outfit on the mannequin, buy exactly what’s on the mannequin. Do not try to recreate the same look by yourself. ■ It’s OK if you don’t like jazz. ■ When you’re wondering whether she’s his daughter or his girlfriend, she’s his girlfriend. ■ When you’re unsure if it’s a woman or a man, it’s a woman.

________ Pamela Druckerman is the author of Bringing Up Bébé: One American Mother Discovers the Wisdom of French Parenting. She also is a contributing opinion writer to The New York Times, where this essay first appeared.

Where have all the pay raises gone? MOST PEOPLE WHO work for a living know that for a long time now, raises have been few and far between. Wages typically fall or stagnate in recessions, and the Great Recession was particularly severe, exerting a drag on pay that persists to this day. But that is only a partial explanation, because declining and stagnant wages predate the latest downturn. Understanding the causes is essential for determining the policies needed to create good jobs. Research by three economists — Paul Beaudry, David Green and Benjamin Sand — goes beyond familiar explanations for wage stagnation like global competition and labor-saving technology. Examining the demand for collegeeducated workers, they found that businesses increased hiring of college graduates in the 1980s and 1990s in adapting to technological changes. But as the information technology revolution matured, employer demand waned for the “cognitive skills” associated with a college education. As a result, since 2000, many college graduates have taken jobs that do not require college degrees and, in the process, have displaced less-educated lower-skilled workers. “In this maturity stage,” the report says, “having a B.A. is less about obtaining access to high paying managerial and technology jobs and more about beating out less-educated workers for the barista or clerical job.” The findings help to explain the trajectory in wages for workers with bachelor’s degrees.

NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 lleach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ MICHAEL FOSTER, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 mfoster@peninsuladailynews.com ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525; lhorton@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 durbanidelapaz@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 news office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ Port Townsend news office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, cbermant@peninsuladailynews.com

GUEST EDITORIAL From 1979 to 1995, their average pay rose modestly, by 0.46 percent on average annually, while wages declined for the non-college-educated who make up the vast majority of workers. From 1995 to 2000, wages grew for all educational groups, but since 2002 pay for the less educated has declined while pay for the college educated has largely stagnated. New research by economists at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York cited the findings of the BeaudryGreen-Sand report to suggest that the robust employment and pay of new college graduates at the peak of the technology boom in 2000 may be an outlier, while today’s tougher conditions may be more typical. While economic recovery and more college education are generally believed to lift wages, that didn’t happen in the 2000s and hasn’t since the end of the last recession. What’s needed to raise pay are policies like a higher minimum wage; trade pacts that foster high labor and regulatory standards; and more support for union organizing. Increasing the number of high-paying jobs also depends on strategies like enhancing public spending to fix roads and bridges and to hire more teachers, as well as developing new energy and technology industries through government-financed research. Otherwise, the norm may very well be an economy where even college-educated workers cannot thrive. The New York Times

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ 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


A8

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 4, 2014 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B Huskies

Peninsula’s season ends with 2 losses PC women defeated by Hawks and Storm

College Basketball

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

KENNEWICK — The Peninsula College women’s basketball team went two and out at the NWAACC Championships at Toyota Center. The Pirates opened the tournament with a 91-49 loss to the conference’s top-ranked

team Columbia Basin. That dropped Peninsula (8-6, 11-15) to the consolation bracket, where its season came to a close in a close loss the Chemeketa Storm 53-51 in Sunday night’s 10 o’clock game. The Pirates held a 30-28

lead at halftime but trailed by six points midway through the half after a flurry of points by Chemeketa (8-4, 18-12). Peninsula made a run late in the game, but the run fell short. Freshman Gabi Fenumiai paced the Pirates with 16 points and 11 rebounds. Madison Pilster, also a freshman, added 12 points and eight rebounds. Fenumiai and Pilster

grabbed 12 of Peninsula’s 18 offensive rebounds, as the Pirates racked up 13 secondchance points to the Storm’s three. Chemeketa 53, Peninsula 51 Chemeketa Peninsula

28 25— 53 30 21— 51 Individual scoring

Chemeketa (53) Stillings 2, Tulee 10, Munson 17, Benedict 8, Savoy 16. Peninsula (51) Henderson 6, Pilster 12, Staveland 3, Fenumiai 16, Knowles 8, Schmillen 4, Brumbaugh 2.

TURN

TO

PIRATES/B3

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington head football coach Chris Petersen opens his first football practice with the Huskies today.

Spring begins without Miles BY CURTIS CRABTREE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Washington head coach Chris Petersen will begin his first spring practices with the Huskies without quarterback Cyler Miles, the backup to Keith Price last season. Petersen suspended Miles and wide receiver Damore’ea Stringfellow indefinitely in February for an undisclosed violation of team rules. Miles and Stringfellow remain part of Washington’s roster but Petersen said Monday there is nothing new on their status with the team. “There has been no talk of those guys. They haven’t been here. We’ve moved on and we’re going. It’s not about those guys. It’s about the guys in the room,” Petersen said. “We’ll just let that play out and see how it goes.” Miles appeared to be the successor to the graduating Price entering the offseason. He served as Price’s backup last season, appearing in eight games with one start. Miles went 37 of 61 for 418 yards with four touchdowns and two interceptions on the season. Stringfellow made three starts while appearing in 12 games as a freshman. He caught 20 passes for 259 yards and a touchdown.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (2)

Seattle Mariners shortstop Brad Miller (5) takes grounders during spring training baseball practice in Peoria, Ariz. Miller and Nick Franklin are competing to be the Mariners’ starting shortstop.

Room for one at short Loser in shortstop battle likely will go to Tacoma BY BOB DUTTON MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

More reps for backups Redshirt sophomore Jeff Lindquist and redshirt freshman Troy Williams will be the only quarterbacks taking snaps as spring football gets underway Tuesday. “It’s great for them,” Petersen said. “They are going to get all kinds of reps, but you would probably like a little more depth as a coaching staff.” Petersen is looking forward to his first chance to work with his new team after spending 13 seasons with Boise State as a head coach and offensive coordinator. “I can’t wait to get out there and see this,” Petersen said. “We haven’t been able to do any football. It’s all been weightlifting and running liners.”

Everyone starting fresh Petersen said it will be a clean slate for the players in the program as they will have a chance to leave their mark with the new coaching staff. “We don’t know anything. Come show us. I think that can be a really healthy, good thing,” Petersen said. Guard Dexter Charles (shoulder), wide receiver Kasen Williams (foot/ leg) and walk-on receiver Taelon Parson will not take part in practices due to injuries. Tackle Micah Hatchie, defensive end Cory Littleton, linebacker Scott Lawyer, safety Kevin King and running back Ryan McDaniel will be limited. Petersen said he expects Williams to be back to full speed by summer. Wide receiver DiAndre Campbell and defensive end Andrew Hudson are both back with the team this spring. TURN

TO

DAWGS/B3

Seattle Mariners’ Nick Franklin rounds the bases after hitting a solo home run off San Diego Padres’ Tim Stauffer during an exhibition game last week.

PEORIA, Ariz. — What looms as the biggest positional battle in the Seattle Mariners’ camp is now fully engaged just four games into the Cactus League. Brad Miller and Nick Franklin have each made two starts at shortstop. Franklin went hitless in three at-bats Sunday in a 6-3 to Cleveland in nearby Goodyear. He went two for three with a homer in his previous start. Miller is hitless in five atbats in his two starts. Game on? Franklin’s view is, “All I can do is come out here and compete.” Miller framed the battle earlier this spring as “supporting

each other” and “competing against the other teams.” Maybe so, but don’t be fooled. Club officials remain cautious in assessing the recovery timetables for injured pitchers Hisashi Iwakuma and Taijuan Walker and offer only guarded optimism in projecting Corey Hart as a full-time outfielder. But they show no ambiguity regarding the Miller/Franklin competition. The winner will play regularly in the big leagues; the loser can expect a ticket to Class AAA Tacoma. Barring a trade, of course. “With young players,” general manager Jack Zduriencik said, “it’s very important that they play regularly. TURN

TO

M’S/B3

Wilson spends day with Rangers KOMO NEWS

SURPRISE, Ariz. — Russell Wilson is the Seattle Seahawks quarterback, a Super Bowl champion and a temporary prospect for the Texas Rangers. Wilson worked out with the Rangers at their spring training facility in Surprise, Ariz., on Monday. He took infield practice and even suited up for the Rangers’ Cactus League game against the Indians (although he did not play). Baseball isn’t new to the Seahawks’ star. Wilson spent two years in the Colorado Rockies organization, playing for the Tri-City Dust Devils (Northwest League) and Asheville Tourists (South Atlantic League). Wilson decided to leave baseball behind after he was drafted by the Seahawks in 2012, choosing to commit all of his time to football instead. TURN

TO

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson reaches up to grab a throw as he

WILSON/B3 works out with the Texas Rangers during spring training on Monday.


B2

SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

Today’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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

Scoreboard Calendar

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

SPORTS PIC OF THE DAY

Today No events scheduled.

Wednesday No events scheduled.

Thursday 2A Girls Basketball State Tournament: Port Angeles vs. Lynden, at Yakima SunDome, 10:30 a.m. 1B Girls Basketball State Tournament: Neah Bay vs. Tekoa-Oakesdale, at Spokane Arena, 3:45 p.m. 1B Boys Basketball State Tournament: Neah Bay vs. Tulalip Heritage, at Spokane Arena, 10:30 a.m.

Area Sports Adult Basketball Port Angeles Parks and Recreation Men’s City League Sunday Elwood Allstate 101, Sunny Farms 37 Leading Scorers: SF: Jason Hunter 17, Rylan Dahl 9. EA: Justin Antioquia 25, Nathan Hofer 22.

Golf Hole-in-one Peninsula Golf Club Saturday Ian Roberts aced hole No. 14 (166 yards) using a hybrid. First career ace. Witnessed by Greg Shield and Colleen Cunningham.

SPORTS ON TV

Today 11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, Real Madrid vs. Schalke, Champions League Noon FS1 Baseball MLB, Los Angeles Angels vs. Texas Rangers, Spring Training (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Michigan vs. Illinois (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Iowa State vs. Baylor (Live) 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Georgia Tech vs. Syracuse (Live) 4 p.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Creighton vs. Georgetown (Live) 5 p.m NBCSN Hockey NHL, Tampa Bay Lightening vs. St. Louis Blues (Live) 6 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Alabama vs. Kentucky (Live) 6 p.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Marquette vs. Providence (Live) 6 p.m. PAC-12 Network Baseball NCAA, Stanford vs. California (Live) 7:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Hockey WHL, Tri-City Americans vs. Everett Silvertips 8 p.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Arizona State vs. Oregon (Live)

NWAACC Women’s Basketball NWAACC Championships Toyota Center - Kennewick Sunday’s Scores Clackamas 72, Whatcom 57 Skagit Valley 64, Centralia 57 Blue Mountain 74, Clark 72 Umpqua 81, Walla Walla 72 Lane 71, Spokane 45 Columbia Basin 74, Lower Columbia 57 Bellevue 65, Highline 63 Chemeketa 53, Peninsula 51

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ROOTING

Mariners 8, Rockies 1 Colorado

NWAACC Championships Toyota Center - Kennewick Sunday’s Scores Treasure Valley 71, Southwestern Oregon 69 Whatcom 73, Clackamas 63 Pierce 83, Edmonds 65 Highline 65, Spokane 62 Skagit Valley 75, Clark 73 Portland 77, Bellevue 76 Chemeketa 86, Columbia Basin 83 Big Bend 84, Lower Columbia 69

College Basketball Men’s Pac-12 Standings Conf. 14-2 11-5 10-6 9-7 9-7 9-7 8-8 8-8 8-8 7-9 2-14 1-15

Overall 27-2 22-7 21-8 20-9 18-10 18-11 20-8 19-9 16-13 15-13 9-19 10-19

Strk W4 W1 W2 L2 L2 L2 W5 W2 W2 L1 L7 L10

Today Arizona State at Oregon, 8 p.m. Wednesday Colorado at Stanford, 6 p.m. No. 3 Arizona at Oregon State, 8 p.m. Utah at California, 8 p.m. Thursday UCLA at Washington, 6 p.m. USC at Washington State, 8 p.m Saturday Utah at Stanford, 11:30 a.m. No. 3 Arizona at Oregon, 1 p.m. Arizona State at Oregon State, 1:30 p.m. USC at Washington, 1:30 p.m. Colorado at California, 3:30 p.m. UCLA at Washington State, 8 p.m. The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through March 2, 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. Florida (46) 27-2 1,606 1 2. Wichita St. (14) 31-0 1,555 2 3. Arizona (5) 27-2 1,514 3 4. Duke 23-6 1,364 6 5. Virginia 25-5 1,304 12 6. Villanova 26-3 1,292 8 7. Syracuse 26-3 1,240 4 8. Kansas 22-7 1,200 5 9. Wisconsin 24-5 1,075 14 10. San Diego St. 25-3 995 13 11. Louisville 24-5 959 7 12. Michigan 21-7 899 16 13. Creighton 23-5 892 9 14. North Carolina 22-7 755 19 15. Cincinnati 24-5 737 11 16. Iowa St. 22-6 613 15 17. Saint Louis 25-4 539 10 18. SMU 23-6 427 23 19. UConn 23-6 423 — 20. Memphis 22-7 364 21 21. New Mexico 23-5 338 25 22. Michigan St. 22-7 322 18 23. Oklahoma 21-8 183 — 24. Iowa 20-9 94 20 25. Kentucky 21-8 92 17 Others receiving votes: Texas 70, VCU 58, UCLA 45, Gonzaga 38, Stephen F. Austin 38, Kansas St. 19, Saint Joseph’s 19, Ohio St. 17, Green Bay 13, Harvard 7, Arizona St. 5, UMass 5, Colorado 2, Pittsburgh 2, Xavier 2, NC Central 1, Oklahoma St. 1, Southern Miss. 1.

Women’s Pac-12 Standings Conf. 17-1 13-5 13-5

Overall 28-2 21-8 21-9

Arizona State USC Washington Washington State UCLA Colorado Oregon Utah Arizona

11-7 11-7 10-8 9-9 7-11 6-12 6-12 4-14 1-17

22-8 18-12 17-12 15-15 13-17 16-13 15-14 11-18 5-24

L2 W2 W1 L2 W1 L1 W2 L3 L6

Pac-12 Tournament KeyArena - Seattle Round 1 - Thursday Colorado vs. UCLA, noon. Arizona vs. USC, 2:30 p.m. Oregon vs. Washington State, 6 p.m. Utah vs. Washington, 8:30 p.m. Round 2 - Friday Stanford vs. UCLA/Colorado, noon. Arizona State vs. USC/Arizona, 2:30 p.m. California vs. Washington State/Oregon, 6 p.m. Oregon State vs. Washington/Utah, 8:30 p.m. Semifinals - Saturday Stanford/UCLA/Colorado vs. Arizona State/ USC/Arizona, 6 p.m. California/Washington State/Oregon vs. Oregon State/Washington/Utah, 8:30 p.m. Championship Sunday, 6 p.m. (ESPN)

Women’s AP Top 25

Men’s AP Top 25

Stanford California Oregon State

RUSSELL

Seattle Seahawks fans hold up signs cheering on Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson who worked out with the Texas Rangers during spring training on Monday in Surprise, Ariz. See story on Page B1.

Men’s Basketball

Arizona UCLA Arizona State Colorado Stanford California Oregon Utah Washington Oregon State Washington State USC

FOR

Cincinnati Simon 3 0 0 0 1 4 A.Chapman 2 3 1 1 0 3 C.Rogers L,0-1 11/3 6 5 5 1 1 2/ I.Guillon 1 3 0 0 0 1 1 D.Hayes 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by C.Rogers (Triunfel). WP—E. Ramirez. Umpires—Home, Alan Porter; First, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Pat Hoberg. T—2:48. A—2,252 (10,311).

Strk W6 L1 W9

The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through March 2, 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. UConn (36) 30-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 29-0 864 2 3. Louisville 28-2 816 3 4. Stanford 27-2 802 5 5. South Carolina 26-3 718 4 6. Tennessee 23-5 679 10 7. West Virginia 26-3 668 11 8. Maryland 24-5 658 9 9. Baylor 25-4 650 6 10. Duke 25-5 562 7 11. Penn St. 22-6 510 8 12. Kentucky 22-7 489 12 13. North Carolina 22-8 481 14 14. NC State 24-6 409 13 15. Texas A&M 23-7 396 17 16. Nebraska 22-6 352 16 17. Purdue 21-7 343 19 18. Oklahoma St. 22-6 299 15 19. Michigan St. 21-8 242 21 20. California 21-8 190 18 21. Gonzaga 26-4 186 22 22. Middle Tennessee 25-4 142 23 23. Iowa 23-7 102 25 24. Rutgers 21-7 49 24 25. DePaul 23-6 41 — Others receiving votes: Arizona St. 36, Chattanooga 31, Bowling Green 30, Oregon St. 30, BYU 7, Syracuse 5, LSU 4, Vanderbilt 4, UTEP 2, Dayton 1, James Madison 1, St. John’s 1.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 45 15 .750 Portland 41 18 .695 Minnesota 29 29 .500 Denver 25 33 .431 Utah 21 38 .356 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 41 20 .672 Golden State 36 24 .600 Phoenix 35 24 .593 L.A. Lakers 20 39 .339 Sacramento 20 39 .339 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 43 16 .729 Houston 40 19 .678

GB — 3½ 15 19 23½ GB — 4½ 5 20 20 GB — 3

Dallas 36 25 .590 Memphis 33 25 .569 New Orleans 23 36 .390 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 28 29 .491 New York 21 39 .350 Boston 20 40 .333 Philadelphia 15 45 .250 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 42 14 .750 Washington 31 28 .525 Charlotte 27 32 .458 Atlanta 26 32 .448 Orlando 19 43 .306 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 46 13 .780 Chicago 33 26 .559 Cleveland 24 37 .393 Detroit 23 36 .390 Milwaukee 11 47 .190

8 9½ 20 GB — 4 12½ 13½ 18½ GB — 12½ 16½ 17 26 GB — 13 23 23 34½

Sunday’s Games Chicago 109, New York 90 Toronto 104, Golden State 98 Orlando 92, Philadelphia 81 Indiana 94, Utah 91 Oklahoma City 116, Charlotte 99 San Antonio 112, Dallas 106 Phoenix 129, Atlanta 120 Monday’s Games Memphis at Washington, late. Chicago at Brooklyn, late. Charlotte at Miami, late. New York at Detroit, late. Utah at Milwaukee, late. Minnesota at Denver, late. L.A. Lakers at Portland, late. New Orleans at Sacramento, late. Today’s Games Golden State at Indiana, 4 p.m. San Antonio at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Miami at Houston, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, 6 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Houston at Orlando, 4 p.m. Utah at Washington, 4 p.m. Indiana at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Memphis at Brooklyn, 4:30 p.m. Golden State at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 5 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Milwaukee, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Portland, 7:30 p.m.

Hockey National Hockey League WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 60 40 14 6 86 200 139 Chicago 62 36 12 14 86 213 166 Colorado 61 39 17 5 83 188 164 Minnesota 61 33 21 7 73 150 148 Dallas 60 28 22 10 66 170 169 Winnipeg 62 30 26 6 66 174 178 Nashville 61 26 25 10 62 150 185 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 62 43 14 5 91 202 150 San Jose 62 39 17 6 84 188 151 Los Angeles 62 34 22 6 74 150 133 Vancouver 63 28 25 10 66 150 166 Phoenix 61 27 23 11 65 169 180 Calgary 60 23 30 7 53 139 182 Edmonton 62 20 34 8 48 154 204 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 60 38 17 5 81 188 137

Montreal Tampa Bay Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo

62 34 21 7 75 159 152 61 34 22 5 73 177 156 62 32 22 8 72 185 191 60 28 20 12 68 159 165 61 27 23 11 65 174 199 61 23 31 7 53 151 197 60 18 34 8 44 122 180 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 60 40 16 4 84 192 149 Philadelphia 62 32 24 6 70 174 180 N.Y. Rangers 62 33 26 3 69 162 157 Washington 62 29 23 10 68 184 186 Columbus 60 30 25 5 65 178 169 New Jersey 62 26 23 13 65 148 153 Carolina 61 26 26 9 61 151 173 N.Y. Islanders 63 23 32 8 54 173 215 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s Games Philadelphia 5, Washington 4, OT San Jose 4, New Jersey 2 Florida 5, N.Y. Islanders 3 Ottawa 4, Vancouver 2 Boston 6, N.Y. Rangers 3 Colorado 6, Tampa Bay 3 St. Louis 4, Phoenix 2 Anaheim 5, Carolina 3 Monday’s Games Columbus at Toronto, late. Buffalo at Dallas, late. Calgary at Minnesota, late. Montreal at Los Angeles, late. Today’s Games Florida at Boston, 4 p.m. Detroit at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Dallas at Columbus, 4 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Pittsburgh at Nashville, 5 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Winnipeg, 5 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Ottawa at Edmonton, 6:30 p.m. Carolina at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Toronto at N.Y. Rangers, 4 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. Ottawa at Calgary, 6:30 p.m. Montreal at Anaheim, 7 p.m.

Baseball Mariners 6, Reds 5 Seattle ab r En.Chavez cf 3 0 J.Jones cf 2 1 B.Miller ss 2 1 C.Taylor ss 2 1 Morrison 1b 3 0 Choi pr-1b 2 0 J.Montero dh 3 0 Gillespie dh 1 0 Saunders rf 2 0 Reynolds pr-lf0 0 S.Romero lf-rf4 0 N.Tenbrink 3b3 1 R.Morla pr-3b1 1 Zunino c 20 Sucre c 20 Triunfel 2b 2 0 Noriega pr-2b1 1

Cincinnati hbi 00 10 11 14 10 10 00 00 10 00 00 20 00 11 00 00 00

ab r hbi B.Hamilton cf 2 2 1 0 B.Smith cf 2000 Schumaker lf 2 1 2 1 Y.Rodriguez lf 1 0 0 0 Votto 1b 2111 N.Soto 1b 2020 Phillips 2b 3100 D.Lutz rf 1000 Heisey rf 3000 A.Diaz 2b 1000 B.Pena c 2000 R.Perez c 2010 Cozart ss 2010 R.Navarro ss 2 0 0 0 M.Ramirez dh 2 0 0 0 C.Miller ph-dh 1 0 0 0 R.Santiago 3b 2 0 0 0 C.Nelson 3b 2 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 9 6 Totals 34 5 8 2 Seattle (ss) 000 011 400—6 Cincinnati 004 010 000—5 E—Morrison (1), Sucre (1), N.Tenbrink 2 (2), R.Morla (1). DP—Seattle 1, Cincinnati 2. LOB— Seattle 6, Cincinnati 5. 2B—Choi (1), Zunino (1), Schumaker (1), N.Soto 2 (4), R.Perez (1). HR—B.Miller (1), C.Taylor (1). SB—B.Miller (1), N.Tenbrink (1), B.Hamilton (2). CS—Cozart (1). SF—Schumaker. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle E.Ramirez 2 2/ 3 4 3 1 0 2 Ruffin 11/3 1 1 0 0 1 Furbush 1 1 1 1 1 0 Kensing W,1-0 2 2 0 0 1 2 Medina 1 0 0 0 0 0 N.Hill S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 3

Seattle

ab r Blackmon rf 3 1 T.Wheeler lf 1 0 B.Barnes cf 3 0 McBride rf 1 0 Dickerson lf 4 0 McKenry c 2 0 Murphy ph-c 2 0 Paulsen 1b 4 0 K.Matthes dh 3 0 Garneau dh 1 0 Wheeler 3b 2 0 A.Nina 3b 0 0 Culberson 2b 3 0 Benjamin 2b 0 0 C.Adames ss 2 0 R.Herrera ss 1 0

hbi 10 00 21 00 20 00 10 10 00 00 00 00 00 00 10 00

ab r hbi A.Almonte cf 3 0 0 0 L.Landry cf 2 0 0 0 Franklin ss 3 0 1 1 T.Smith pr-ss 2 2 1 1 Cano 2b 3021 K.Marte pr-2b 2 1 0 1 Smoak 1b 2000 Zimmerman 1b2 1 1 0 Hart dh 1100 T.Kelly pr-dh 1 1 0 0 Reinheimer dh 1 0 0 0 Ackley lf 3023 D.Pizzano lf 1 0 0 0 Avery rf 2000 J.Blash rf 0000 Bloomquist 3b 3 0 1 0 D.Peterson 3b 1 0 0 0 Quintero c 2110 M.Dowd c 2120 Totals 32 1 8 1 Totals 36 811 7 Colorado 001 000 000—1 Seattle (ss) 000 152 00x—8 E—McKenry (1), R.Herrera (1). DP—Colorado 2. LOB—Colorado 5, Seattle 9. 2B— Blackmon (2), Co.Dickerson (2), T.Murphy (1), Franklin (1), Ackley (3). 3B—B.Paulsen (1), T. Smith (1). SB—B.Barnes (1), K.Marte (1), Hart (1), Avery (2). IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Bre.Anderson 2 2 0 0 1 2 W.Lopez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ottavino BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 Scahill L,0-1 /3 4 5 5 2 0 Burke 11/3 2 2 2 0 1 J.Gray 2 2 0 0 1 2 Seattle Beavan 3 4 1 1 0 0 R.Ramirez W,2-0 2 1 0 0 0 0 A.Fernandez 1 2 0 0 0 0 M.Rogers 1 0 0 0 1 0 Miner 1 0 0 0 0 3 LaFromboise 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Burke. Umpires—Home, Brad Myers; First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Stu Scheurwater. T—2:51. A—3,527 (11,333).

Transactions BASEBALL American League TEXAS RANGERS — Claimed INF Andy Parrino off waivers from Oakland. Placed LHP Derek Holland on the 60-day DL. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jake Arrieta, RHP Dallas Beeler, RHP Alberto Cabrera, RHP Justin Grimm, RHP Blake Parker, RHP Neil Ramirez, RHP Hector Rondon, RHP Arodys Vizcaino, LHP Zac Rosscup, LHP Chris Rusin, C Welington Castillo, INF Arismendy Alcantara, INF Mike Olt, INF Christian Villanueva INF Logan Watkins, OF Brett Jackson, OF Junior Lake, OF Matt Szczur and OF Josh Vitters on one-year contracts. NEW YORK METS — Agreed to terms with RHP Victor Black, OF Andrew Brown, C Juan Centeno, C Travis d’Arnaud, RHP Jacob deGrom, OF Matt den Dekker, LHP Josh Edgin, RHP Jeurys Familia, INF Wilmer Flores, RHP Gonzalez Germen, RHP Erik Goeddel, RHP Matt Harvey, OF Juan Lagares, INF Zach Lutz, LHP Steven Matz, RHP Jenrry Mejia, OF Kirk Nieuwenhuis, OF Cesar Puello, C Anthony Recker, RHP Ryan Reid, LHP Scott Rice, INF Josh Satin, RHP Carlos Torres, INF Wilfredo Tovar, RHP Jeff Walters and RHP Zack Wheeler on one-year contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Agreed to terms with RHP Jesse Hahn, RHP Casey Kelly, RHP Donn Roach, RHP Keyvius Sampson, RHP Burch Smith, RHP Dale Thayer, RHP Nick Vincent RHP Joe Wieland, LHP Robbie Erlin, LHP Juan Oramas, LHP Patrick Schuster LHP Alex Torres, C Yasmani Grandal, C Rene Rivera, INF Yonder Alonso, INF Alexi Amarista, INF Jedd Gyorko, INF Ryan Jackson INF Tommy Medica, OF Yeison Asencio, OF Reymond Fuentes and OF Rymer Liriano on one-year contracts.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

B3

M’s: Robinson Cano deal displaced Franklin with that CONTINUED FROM B1 Northwest 10-year, $240 million mega“Their development has deal. Those whispers intensieverything to do with gaining experience, the number fied in recent days in the of at-bats and getting the belief the Mariners are necessary defensive prepa- looking harder for a starting pitcher after learning ration. “Then when he’s called neither Iwakuma nor upon, he’s ready to be the Walker are likely to be ready when the season player you need.” In short (no pun), nei- starts. For now, though, club ther Miller nor Franklin are candidates to fill a util- officials appear content to evaluate what remains on ity role. hand and show little “We brought Willie urgency to deal Franklin [Bloomquist] in for that rea- — willingness, yes, but little son,” Zduriencik said. urgency — because he has “We know that Willie is a options remaining. veteran guy who can play I.e., he can simply be all over the place, infield sent to Tacoma if Miller and outfield. He gives you a retains the starting job. The right-handed bat and versa- same holds true for Miller if tility. Franklin wins it. “If you need Willie to “Where we’re at right play, he’s ready to play.” now,” Zduriencik said, “is Trade rumors began we’ll let this thing play out dogging Franklin, who fin- in spring training. And we’ll ished last season as the see. No one has to do anystarting second baseman, thing. Nick Franklin and once the Mariners lured Brad Miller are both very Robinson Cano to the talented players.

Seager hopes to play today THIRD BASEMAN KYLE Seager hopes to return today to the Mariners’ lineup after missing four days because of a jammed right index finger. He suffered the injury in first inning of last Thursday’s spring opener on a slide at third base. “I’m shooting for tomorrow,” Seager said. “Originally, it was a possibility for [Monday]. Then it was, ‘Well, you “We’re not making any decisions until we see what’s going on there. I don’t think you’re going to see us make any move just to make a move.” That said, if the right offer comes along, Zduriencik indicated the Mariners won’t hesitate to pull the

know, we might as well take it slow with it being so early.’ “But as far as I know, I’m in there [today].” Seager planned to test his recovery Monday by going through a full workout. “It’s nothing major,” he said. “It wouldn’t even be an issue during the season. It’s just because its early.” Seager suffered the injury on a head-first trigger because they believe they possess sufficient depth in their pipeline to weather the departure of either player. “We’ve got a battle going on at shortstop,” Zduriencik said, “but we’ve also got other players sitting right there, like Carlos Triunfel.

slide while going from first to third on a single by Robinson Cano. The injury did not force Seager to depart the game. “You see the slide?” he asked. “Oh, yeah . . . that’s what I get for sliding like that. “It wasn’t exactly a textbook slide. But it’s fine. It’s nothing major . . . There wasn’t even a throw. That adds a little insult to injury.” Bob Dutton Or Gabriel Noriega, who wants to come in here and make some noise. “Then we’ve got Chris Taylor, a young kid who everyone is impressed with. A little below that, we’ve got a young kid named Ketel Marte. We’ve got a kid named [Jack] Reinheimer

who we like quite a bit.” Triunfel, 24, saw limited big-league duty over the last two seasons but spent most of last year at Tacoma, where he batted .282, although with little pop, in 100 games. Taylor and Noriega, both 23, are non-roster invites to big-league camp. Noriega batted a soft .256 in 104 games last season at Class AA Jackson; Taylor provided more pop in batting .314 with a .455 slugging percentage while splitting 134 games at Class AA Jackson and Hi-A High Desert. Marte, 20, opened last season at Lo-A Clinton before shifting to High Desert. He batted .295 but had just 23 extra-base hits in 464 at-bats. Reinheimer, 21, was a fifth-round pick last year who batted .269 at Short-A Everett. For now, though, the Miller/Franklin competition continues.

Wilson: Arrived early Seahawks decide not to use franchise tag, as expected

CONTINUED FROM B1 Before that, Wilson was a dual-sports star throughout college at North Carolina State and Wisconsin. Even though he was no longer playing for the Rockies, the team retained Wilson’s rights on the diamond until December. That’s when the Rangers selected the star quarterback in the league’s annual Rule 5 draft, shifting Wilson’s baseball rights to Texas. Wilson announced his intentions to attend spring training with the Rangers last week. It was an idea he even discussed with the media immediately after he was drafted by Texas. To no one’s surprise, Wilson voluntarily reported to Rangers camp a day early. He spent Sunday night at a team dinner with sponsors, suite holders, and other Texas players. Playing baseball isn’t a new full-time job for Russell Wilson; he was only with the Rangers for Monday. On top of it being a fun experience for Wilson, it’s more of a publicity stunt

BY JOHN BOYLE THE [EVERETT] DAILY HERALD

SEATTLE — The deadline for NFL teams to use the franchise or transition tag past Monday afternoon, and as expected, the Seahawks did not tag any of their pending free agents. That means players like defensive end Michael Bennett, receiver Golden Tate and kicker Steven Hauschka will all become free agents March 11, unless they agree to contract extensions with Seattle

Columbia Basin 91, Peninsula 49 The Pirates had it tough from the start, opening the tournament against the No. 1 Hawks (13-1, 25-4) on Saturday night. Peninsula traded blows with the top Hawks in the first five minutes, with score being 13-13 with 15:32 left in the opening

BY MARK THIESSEN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — Don’t get Dallas and THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Mitch Seavey wrong. They love each other, Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson throws even though they might not to first after fielding a ground ball. say it in so many words. But they’re also fierce and motivational tactic for ers after Monday’s game. competitors, more than Texas. ________ happy to pass each other on Wilson met with the KOMO is the Seattle news part- the nearly 1,000 mile Idiorganization’s minor leagu- ner of the PDN. tarod Trail Sled Dog Race to be the first to reach Nome. The then-25-year-old Dallas became the race’s youngest winner in 2012, only to be replaced by his dad, Mitch, who at age 53 3-pointers. half. became the Iditarod’s oldest But Columbia Basin Pilster was held scorewinner last year. dominated thereafter, clos- less for the first time all While they play out their ing the half on a 34-13 run season. rivalry, they might need to to take a 47-26 lead into look behind another shoulintermission, and cruising Columbia Basin 91, der as Dallas’ younger from there. Peninsula 49 brother, Conway, estabFenumiai led the Peninsula 26 23— 49 lishes himself in the sport. Pirates with 14 points and Columbia Basin 47 44— 91 The Seaveys shy away Individual scoring senior Olivia Henderson Peninsula (49) from the term “mushing added 12. Jonelle StaveHenderson 12, Staveland 7, Fenumiai 14, dynasty,” but Mitch Seavey, land came off the bench to Knowles 6, Roland 1, Brumbaugh 5, Flinn 4. who also won in 2004 Columbia Basin (91) score seven points. Jones 2, Ross 3, Yenney 3, Cuevas 3, Harrod 2, acknowledges, “we sure Alison Knowles scored Bland 8, Mercer 10, Oswalt 16, Higheagle 17, mush a lot.” six points on a pair of French 7, Bingham 4, Weber 4, Depew 3, Nelson 9. “We got a couple of goodsized, serious kennels banging away at it,” Mitch Seavey said. “You’re bound to get your share” of championships. You can count three for remaining. The two were “I’m excited about those even honored as seniors guys,” Petersen said. during Washington’s final “They’ve been really good home game against Washin the weight room and ington State. really good in the locker But Petersen invited THE ASSOCIATED PRESS room. Those are the type of them back and they SAN FRANCISCO — jumped at the opportunity. guys we’re all about.” Wide receiver Anquan Boldin will be back with the San Francisco 49ers next season. will pay him $20 million for that possibility. The 49ers and Boldin At the Super Bowl last agreed to a two-year, $12 next season, according to a person with knowledge of month, he talked about how million contract with $9 his older brother, Cooper, million guaranteed Monthe results. The person spoke to The had to give up football after day, keeping quarterback Associated Press on condi- neck surgeries in high Colin Kaepernick’s top tartion of anonymity Monday school and college, and how get from last season from because results of medical that had a big impact on his hitting free agency. checkups typically aren’t life. “We are pleased that “Cooper had to give up announced. Anquan has chosen to conManning has said that if playing football. In some doctors tell him he’s at risk ways, when I had my neck tinue his career as a 49er,” physically, he’d have no problems, I thought maybe general manager Trent problem calling it a career. I had been on borrowed Baalke said in a statement. “He is a consummate After his four neck pro- time this entire time,” Manprofessional whose love and cedures, including a spinal ning said. “If that was going to be respect for the game profusion that sidelined him for all of 2011 and eventu- the end of it because of a vide a tremendous example ally led to his release from neck injury, I really, believe for all players.” Boldin wrote on Twitter Indianapolis, Manning has it or not, had a peace about said he has steeled himself it.” earlier in the day that “I

Dawgs: Players return CONTINUED FROM B1 The school had announced at the end of last season that both players would be moving on despite having eligibility

Manning reportedly passes physical THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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

the family in the first 41 editions of the Iditarod. Mitch’s father, Dan, helped organize the first Iditarod in 1973 and finished third that year. When Dallas won the race two years ago, all three men were on the trail. Dan Seavey that year, at age 74, ran his fifth Iditarod to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the Iditarod Trail, and his trip to Nome was sponsored by the Iditarod Historic Trail Alliance. “We’ve certainly got a legacy that dad handed down to us, and then myself on to Dallas and beyond,” Mitch Seavey said. “We’ve learned a lot and hopefully we’ve helped each other as we go along.” This year’s Iditarod started Sunday in Willow, and will finish some time early next week in Nome, on Alaska’s western coast. In the early going, fourtime champion Martin Buser was the first to arrive at the Rainy Pass checkpoint Monday. The jockeying for the lead remains fluid until mushers began taking a mandatory 24-hour layover and two eight-hour rests. Besides Mitch and Dal-

las, there is another Seavey in this year’s race, Dallas’ older brother, Danny, 31. He jokingly told Anchorage television station KTVA during the ceremonial start Saturday that if he were to finish ahead of either Mitch or Dallas, Plan A for both of those men went horribly wrong. Both Danny and Mitch live in Seward on the Kenai Peninsula. Dallas has his kennel about 150 miles north, in Willow, where he admits he has little contact with the outside world and doesn’t own a television. “I don’t leave my training compound if I can help it,” said Dallas. “If I leave, it’s by dog team, not by vehicle.” When asked if the Seaveys are the first family of mushing, he told a reporter, “I’ll leave that to your type.” But five family members, including another son, Tyrell, have raced in the Iditarod, and they’re not done yet. Another of Mitch’s sons, 17-year-old Conway, last month won the Junior Iditarod, adding to his title from 2012. And he’ll be eligible for the full Iditarod next year.

49ers, Anquan Boldin agree to 2-year deal wanted to be the first to tell you that I’m returning to San Francisco. Looking forward to joining my teammates, coaching staff and

fans to bring back another championship to the Bay Area. “Let’s go after our Quest For Six.”

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ENGLEWOOD, Colo. — Sixty touchdown passes. Fifteen wins. A fifth MVP trophy. Peyton Manning is more productive than he’s ever been, and whether he’s deciphering defenses at the line of scrimmage on game day or on his iPad during the week, his love for the game hasn’t waned. The final piece of evidence that Manning is as good as ever came Monday. As expected, Manning passed the exam on his surgically repaired neck that was required by his contract with the Broncos that

The one outside chance for Seattle using the tag before today’s deadline was Hauschka because the franchise number for a kicker, $3.556 would have been a bit easier to swallow. In the end, however, the Seahawks did not tag a player for fourth straight offseason.

Seaveys a strong Iditarod presence

Pirates: Season ends CONTINUED FROM B1

between now and then. Seahawks general manager John Schneider had said during the NFL scouting combine that it was unlikely his team would used the franchise tag, and the amount doing so for either Bennett and Tate— $13.116 million for defensive ends and $12.312 million for receivers—would have made such a move financially prohibitive for a team that is also looking to re-sign many of its key young players over the next two offseasons.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 4, 2014 PAGE

B4 $ Briefly . . . Tai chi set to begin today in PA PORT ANGELES — Tai Chi and Qigong classes will be offered at White Crane Martial Arts Center, 129 W. First St., on Tuesdays from 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. today, March 11, 18 and 25. The cost is $35 a month. Classes in Yang Tai Chi Chuan and Qigong forms benefit health, balance and coordination. For more information, email Robert Brown at b2bolin@olypen.com.

Drawing winners announced

Free legal advice

Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty in Port Angeles has announced the winners of the drawing from the Sweetheart Open House Tour, which was held Feb. 9 and where more than 30 homes were held open for viewing. Above, Brenda and Abby Robinson won a gourmet gift basket. At right, Dana Donohue won a Panacea Spa deluxe couple’s massage and steam gift certificate. Peter and Patsy Blanchard, not pictured, were the winners of a dinner-for-two gift certificate.

An alien March Madness on TV: Is there life beyond Earth? THE NEW YORK TIMES

NEW YORK — It’s not an invasion from space, but it is an invasion about space. A batch of programs related to the heavens and what might or might not be lurking in them are coming in March, and the Science Channel got things started on Sunday, kicking off a week of offerings on the theme “Are We Alone�? The answer, of course, is, “We have no idea,� but in exploring the question the Science programs at least prove one thing: No camera angle is too odd when the subject is extraterrestrials. Take, for instance, the presentations in “Close Encounters,� an embarrassing series being introduced with episodes tonight and Friday. Using hokey re-enactments and a smattering of commentary by supposed experts, it dusts off old UFO sightings — by a farm family in Kansas in 1971, police officers in Illinois in 2000, and more — that it says still defy explanation. All will be familiar to the UFO crowd, and the program adds no new information or credibility to them,

especially since the re-enactments have a silly 1930s look regardless of when the sightings occurred. And the “experts� — authors, self-described UFO investigators — are shot in heavy shadow reminiscent of found-footage horror movies in which someone shines a flashlight on his own face in a dark room. And as if the shadow weren’t spooky enough, the camera angles for these expert interviews jump around ridiculously, often in mid sentence. We’re looking the expert in the face for the independent clause, but for the dependent clause we’re suddenly staring into his ear. The filmmaking theory seems to be that if you discombobulate viewers with random shifts of the camera perhaps they won’t notice that your UFO show contains no hard evidence of UFOs. The experts are better lighted and more credible in “NASA’s Unexplained Files� on Sunday night. The only thing missing is the “unexplained.� The program examines weird things NASA and its 42970492

astronauts have noted over the years: odd lights observed during a 2005 spacewalk; a triangular something-orother seen from the space shuttle in 1986. The segments are teased with attention-getting narration and quote fragments: “I certainly hope it’s not a death star. Otherwise we’re in serious trouble.� But most everything turns out to be pretty explainable. No extraterrestrials here; just an assortment of interesting anecdotes. The heavy shadows are back on Wednesday in a new episode of “Through the Wormhole With Morgan Freeman.� Freeman is the one shrouded in them, again an effort to add a mysterious ambience to the proceedings. But this always intriguing program, unlike “Close Encounters,� features real scientists and scholars and high-concept theories, with the barely visible Freeman as the guide. His subject for “Are We Alone?� week is, “Is God an Alien Concept?� At issue is whether other beings in the universe are likely to ponder the meaning of life and the possibility of God. That premise leads Freeman to introduce scholars and researchers who are

exploring the nature of selfawareness — including in elephants — and the origins of religion. The space theme comes in when the program speculates on two possibilities. One is that an advanced civilization Out There will have outgrown God, just as some scholars think humans will as their scientific knowledge grows. The other is that when we ultimately make contact with extraterrestrials we will find that the thing that binds all beings together is their shared need for a concept like God, because some questions are unanswerable. If nothing else, “Are We Alone?� week sets the stage for the mix of dumb and smart space-related programming coming up. On the dumb side, a fourpart series called “The Happenings� begins on March 20 on the National Geographic Channel with an episode in which two illusionists try to convince an entire town that it is under alien attack. The smarter side: On March 14 the same channel is presenting “Live From Space,� broadcast in part from the International Space Station. And on March 9 comes the heavily promoted “Cosmos: A Spacetime Odyssey� on Fox and other outlets.

PORT ANGELES — The “Law at the Landing� legal advice clinic will be held at The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday. The clinic is sponsored by Clallam-Jefferson County Pro Bono Lawyers. It will offer free, oneon-one consultations with volunteer lawyers to those who are financially unable to address legal issues — from child support, dissolution, custody and landlord /tenant matters to domestic violence, public assistance, creditor/bankruptcy, wills and estate planning and employment. For more information, phone Shauna Rogers, executive director of Clallam-Jefferson County Pro Bono Lawyers, at 360-504-2422.

Roofing expo PORT ANGELES — A free “roofing day� open house at Hartnagel Building Supply, 3111 E. U.S. Highway 101, will run from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The public can meet with roofing professionals from Diamond Roofing, Earth Tech Roofing & Construction, Emerald Roofing, Campbell Roofing and SNS Roofing. The roofers can answer questions about residential and commercial roofing, skylights, composite and metal roofing, torch down and flat roofs. A selection of roofing materials will be on display in Hartnagel’s roofing showroom. For more information, phone Hartnagel’s roofing material specialist Kevin Hanson at 360452-8933.

Real-time stock quotations at peninsuladailynews.com Market watch March 3, 2014

-153.68

Dow Jones industrials

16,168.03

Nasdaq composite

4,277.30

Standard & Poor’s 500

1,845.73

Russell 2000

-30.82

-13.72

-6.67 1,176.36

NYSE diary Advanced:

1,058

Declined:

2,026

Unchanged: Volume:

116 3.4 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced: Declined: Unchanged: Volume:

961 1,624 134 2.0 b AP

spokesman, said in a statement Sunday. Disney does not provide direct funding to the Boy Scouts, but it donates money to some troops in exchange for volunteer hours completed by Disney employees, he said. “We believe every child deserves the opportunity to be a part of the Scouting experience, and we are disappointed in this decision because it will impact our ability to serve kids,� Smith said. David Jefferson, chief spokesman for The Walt Disney Co., did not respond to calls or emails. The memo was posted on the website of Scouts for Equality, an organization critical of the Boy Scouts’ policy to ban adult gay troop leaders. The Boy Scouts lifted a ban on gay youth last year.

Auto markets

DETROIT — March is the month to watch for the U.S. auto industry. Sales have been slower than expected so far this year. As the spring thaw begins, automakers will see if the slowdown was due to historic cold temperatures and snowfall or if there are deeper reasons for sagging demand. “March will give us a sense of how real the recovery is going to be this year,� said Alec Gutierrez, a senior analyst for Kelley Blue Book. Automakers entered 2014 expecting to sell more than 16 million cars and trucks for the first time since the recession. But so far, sales are on pace to hit around 15 million, which would be 600,000 less than last year. But Gutierrez believes sales will recover and reach Disney ends funding 16.3 million for the year. LOS ANGELES — The industry sold The Walt Disney Com16.1 million vehicles in pany will cut funding to 2007. the Boy Scouts of America beginning in 2015 Gold, silver because of a policy that Gold for April delivbans gay adult leaders in ery rose $28.70, or the organization. The Boy Scouts orga- 2.2 percent, to settle at $1,350.30 an ounce Monday. nization is “disapMay silver rose 24 pointed� by the decision, cents, or 1.2 percent, at which will affect the $21.48 an ounce. organization’s ability to Peninsula Daily News serve children, Deron and The Associated Press Smith, a Boy Scouts

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Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Classic Doonesbury (1970)

Frank & Ernest

Garfield

DEAR ABBY: I’m a single mother of a beautiful 2-year-old daughter. I have always pictured myself as a mom of four little princesses. When I fantasized about having children, I imagined fairy tales, ballet, cheerleading, dress-up, tea parties — all girl things. Now I’m expecting a little boy, and I feel heartbroken. When I learned my first was a girl, I couldn’t wait to meet her. I bought her everything pink and frilly. Here I am eight weeks from my due date, and I have yet to buy this baby a single thing. When I look at baby boy items, I become severely depressed. I’m no longer with the baby’s father. He and his family are very excited about the baby, as he will be the only male grandchild for this generation. The truth is, the more I think about it, the more I am pulled in the direction of signing over my parental rights to my ex. At least he really wants him, whereas I don’t. I know this sounds terrible and selfish. I feel like a monster, but I can’t help it. My family is totally against it. My dad says I shouldn’t even allow my ex to visit our son in the hospital after he’s born. No one will listen to how I feel. They keep saying my feelings will change after the baby is born, but I doubt it. I just need some guidance. Undeserving Title of Mommy

by Lynn Johnston

by G.B. Trudeau

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Rose is Rose

DEAR ABBY There will be time for that later, Van Buren if you still want to. For now, ask your parents to help you select some baby boy outfits, and tell your doctor about all of your feelings because they may be hormonal. You might benefit from some professional counseling right now — more than I can offer you — and I urge you to get it before doing anything you might later regret.

Abigail

Dear Abby: I received a restaurant gift card from some friends. When I presented it at a restaurant, it was refused as “never having been activated through purchase.” I called my friends to let them know, thinking it was a mistake on the part of the restaurant at the time it was purchased. They said they would come by and pick up the card. I have heard nothing from them since, and I haven’t written a thank-you note or made any further attempt to contact them. Was I right in calling them? Do I now ignore the whole thing? Gift Card Denied Dear G.C.D.: You did nothing wrong in calling your friends to tell them what happened. They may not have picked it up because they were embarrassed or because they really never intended to activate it. I don’t think it’s necessarily worth ending a relationship over — if you want to continue a friendship with people whose credibility you question.

Dear Mommy: I don’t think you are a monster. I do think you are not thinking objectively right now. Let me point out that life doesn’t always go the way we fantasize. Because you imagined that you’d be the mother of four little princesses doesn’t guarantee that you will be. I see no need to rush into signing any papers right now, regardless of how eager your boyfriend and his parents are about the baby.

by Jim Davis

Red and Rover

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

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ by Brian Basset

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Keep moving at a rapid rate, and you’ll reach your destination, whether it is emotional, physical or mental. You’ll grab attention along the way, but don’t slow down to bask in the limelight when there is so much to do. Stay focused. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take heed of the advice offered. You don’t have to follow through, but it will give you the input that you need to tweak your plans. Romance is in the stars, and taking time to say “I love you” will pay off. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your thirst for adventure and desire to scope out new people, places and pleasures can lead to confusion. Pick and choose what you do next. Change can be good, but you must remember what your true motives are. 4 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Take a creative approach to everything you do and say. Having the wisdom to realize your options will help you get ahead. Don’t let anyone take you for granted. Give demanding people direction rather than doing their work for them. 2 stars

Dennis the Menace

B5

Mom-to-be needs some counseling

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

by Hank Ketcham

Pickles

by Brian Crane

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Do your thing, but don’t let your emotions come between you and making a good choice. Romantic encounters may be costly if you mix business with pleasure. Travel and socializing will bring you the insight and desire to set your plans in motion. 2 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Being receptive and a good listener is what will help you change other people’s opinions. Live and learn what will fit your situation and help you make your way through a maze that has not been honest or straightforward. Hang in there. 5 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Hustle and stay on top of whatever it is you are asked to do or that will bring you greater freedom and clout. Be leery of joint financial ventures. Keep your money separate if you expect to make it grow. 5 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Don’t let things get to you. Someone is likely to get or give you the wrong impression. Don’t be too quick to judge. Take a moment to review what’s happened and how you can make the most of your situation. 2 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Participate and show interest, and you will stand out and meet someone just as innovative as you. The experiences you share will get people thinking about making personal improvements. Be the one to spark enthusiasm, and you will get things SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. done. 4 stars 21): Let your imagination PISCES (Feb. 19-March wander and turn your ideas 20): Don’t let anyone misand thoughts into reality. Don’t be afraid to do things guide you. Get motivated and take action. Waiting for a little differently. It’s your someone to make the first uniqueness that will draw attention and offers. Make move will put you behind plans to do something spe- when you should be in the cial with the one you love. lead. Don’t sit back; pursue your dreams. 3 stars 3 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Assess your current personal and professional situations. You may have a unique idea, but if you are unwilling to do the work, you will not get the credit. Don’t pass off work that you should be doing on your own. 3 stars

The Family Circus

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014

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3020 Found FOUND: Keys. Black zip tie. Sequim. (360)912-3780 BASKETBALL CARDS D O G C R AT E : L a r g e, M I S C : D i s h w a s h e r , ROD AND REEL: Spin (9) 1998 upper deck Mi- metal, with pad, 48” x whir lpool, black, $40. r o d a n d r e e l c o m b o, chael Jordan cards. $5. Jen-Air cooktop, stain- never used. $75. 30” x 33”. $75. 3023 Lost (360)452-6842 (360)452-8953 less, $40. 683-8028. (360)683-0146

B O O K S : B y V. C. A n drews, 12 hardcover, 20 FAN: Vintage floor fan, 16”, 3 speed, oscillating. paperback, good shape. $120. (360)452-3039. $25. (360)808-6911. FISHING POLES: (2) BOOKS: Family Creative Workshop series, 24 Trout, steel head. $20, $40. (360)461-3724. volumes, how-to books. $20. (360)452-7721. FISHING REELS: (2) B O O T S : M a c w o o d y Spin, fly. $20, $40. (360)461-3724 Sport camo, sz. 9, too small, new, were $160. FREE: Mattress and box $100. (360)640-0556. spring. (360)457-5186. BULBS: New, 60 watt, 6 FREE: sofa, very nice, available. $5 each. leather, with bed, heavy. (360)452-9528 (360)457-4939 CAMP TOILET Portable toilet with ris- FREE: Sofa, with bed, er/carrier, never used. no blemishes, very nice. (360)457-4939 $40. (360)504-2109. FURNITURE: Coffee taCARPET: New, approx ble, 38” x 24”, light 19’ x 15’. $200. wood, $25. End tables, (360)683-3110 $20 ea. (360)681-3522. CARVING: “Roadruner,” FURNITURE: Dresser, by local artist. $200. with brass handles, $35. (360)681-2968 Dresser, antique, $40. CELL PHONE: Basic, (360)477-3574 Sanyo flip phone, used GLASS: Fish float, 10”. very little. $20. $80. (360)683-9569. (360)808-1106 CHAPS: (2) new pair HAT: Red brim, purple l e a t h e r m o t o r c y c l e and red feathers, shiny. c h a p s , 3 2 ” a n d 3 4 ” $5. (360)681-2720. waist. $25 ea. 681-2779. H O M E H E A LT H : B e d C H I N A : N o r i t a k e , 8 grab bar, slightly used, place settings, like new. $25. Wheel chair cush$110. (360)928-3900. ion, $20. (360)504-2109. CLOTHES: W, large and HOME THEATER extra large shirts, cami- Digital audio home theasoles, vests, jackets. ter system, instructions. $1-$3. (360)460-4868. $30. (360)457-7567 COOLER: Rolling, large, HP INK: 920XL. $20. l i ke n ew, d e t a c h a bl e (360)452-9528 wheels. $35. HUTCH: Ex. cond., (360)681-2482 s m a l l e r, n a r r o w, 3 DESK: Exec. pedistal shelves, 3 drawers. desk, brass hardware, $185. (360)681-2720. dark wood, 27” x 54” x 29.5”. $100. 582-0339. INK CARTRIDGES: HP, 564XL, 1 set of 4 colors, DESK: Executive pedis- 1 extra black. $35 all. tal desk, brass hard(360)681-0571 ware, dark wood, heavy. JACK: House/railDESK: Office desk, oak, r o a d / b r i d g e j a c k , 2 ” 64” x 32” x 29”, (2) draw- screws, 15” - 30”. $40. ers. $100. (360)452-7721 (360)912-1990 LADDER: 10’, fiberDESK: with drawers. glass, self-standing. $40. (360)477-3574 $130. (360)681-8761. DESK: wood, 4’ x 22” x LEAF BLOWER: Black 30”, good cond. $45. and Decker, electric, ex(360)477-3727 tension cord, like new. $25. (360)460-5762. DINING TABLE: Oval, classic. $195. M AT T R E S S : S i m m s (360)681-2156 Beauty Rest queen matDOG RAMP: for large tress and box spr ing. dog. $25. (360)683-8668 $75/obo. (360)681-4537.

E E E A D S FFRRE Monday and Tuesdays ADS

MISC: Joe Montana jer- RO D C A S E : V i n t a g e sey, sz. 50, never worn, flint arrowhead rod case, $50. Necklace, Phiten aluminum. $25. (360)683-0146 camo, $50. 452-7439. MISC: Rocking chair, SCREEN: Chinese, 5’ $30. Oak coffee table wide, 6’ tall, gold embossed. $200. and TV stand, $20 ea. (360)808-0523 (360)452-9685

MISC: Trash compactor, Whirlpool, 15”, $20. Microwave, Magic Chef, 18”, $25. 683-8028.

SET: Headboard, reading lamp, 1940s satin silk shade, works fine. $20. (360)683-9295.

MISC: Victrola talking SKI JACKET: Women’s, machine, needs work, girls, down, hood, blue. $38. (360)775-0855. $75. Gen. Electric radio, $50. (360)683-3015. SOFA: 86’, FlexSteel. M I X E R : K i t c h e n A i d $150. (360)681-2156. stand mixer, red, Ar tiS O FA : N i c e , c a m e l san. $200. back, rolled arms, (360)582-0896 curved legs. $110. (360)928-3900 MOUNTAIN BIKE: Like n e w, w o m e n ’s , w i t h S T O OL: 14” round, rack, fits any car. $60. black padded, adjust. (360)928-2200 height. $10. (360)457-2909 M OW E R : P u s h , g o o d condition, sharp blades. SUBWOOFER: 10” MA $40. (360)379-4763. 800W, car, $100. SubNAILS: 7000 1.75 gal woofer box, plexi winc o i l r o o f i n g o r s i d i n g dow, $50. 452-7439. nails. $35. TA B L E : G l a s s a n d (360)640-0556 brass dining table, (4) NEBULIZER: Pulmo c h a i r s , 4 0 ” x 6 6 ” . Aide DeVilbiss compres- $200/obo. 457-0225. sor, tubing. $30. TABLE: With (4) chairs. (360)460-4039 $65. (360)681-4214. OIL PAINTING: Large, T I R ES: (4), 16”, on winter scene, canvas. Dodge Dakota rims, six $40. (360)681-7579. lug. $125. (360)452-1261 PET FEEDER: Petmate automatic pet feeder. T I R E S : S e t o f f o u r, $25. (360)460-4868. 245/75/16, 10 ply. $80. (360)460-1358 P I C N I C TA B L E : W i t h benches, portable, 30” x T I R E : W i t h r i m , n ew, 37”, white. $40. 3 1 x 1 0 . 2 0 R 1 5 LT, w a s (360)681-2482 $297. Asking $95. (360)928-0236 POSTER: Framed, Rie M u n o z 1 9 8 4 p o s t e r. TREADMILL: Manual, $125/obo. like new. $50/obo. (360)681-2968 (360)928-2200 PRINTER: HP Deskjet TRIPOD: Professional, 5850, works great, new Slik, with dolly, good ink. $20. cond. $200. (360)808-1106 (360)379-4134 P U N C H B OW L : S e t , TV: 19” Sharp LCD/DVD glass, complete, EAPC. TV, remote, instructions, $25. (360)452-8264. orginal box, like new. QUILT FRAME: Up to 90”. $35. (360)457-2909

$100. (360)683-1800. UTILITY TRAILER 1937 utility trailer. $200. (360)457-5186

RANGE HOOD: 42” externally vented, light and WA S H E R : Ke n m o r e , fan, white. $25. large, like new. $75. (360)460-4039 (360)775-6692 R E C L I N E R : L e a t h e r, WHEELCHAIR RAMP rocking, from Costco, 4’, fold up aluminum. large, 6 years, very nice. $200. (360)775-6692 $150. (360)556-2360. W H E E L S : Fo u r f r o m RECORDS: 40+ Edison 1984 Chevy Blazer. $10 r e c o r d s , $ 2 . 5 0 p e r each, or all 4 $30. record. (360)683-3015. (360)379-4763 ROAD BIKE: Centurion WINE RACK: LT wood, road bike, Supertour, 15 12 glass, 24 bottle. $40. speed, 27x1 1/8 tires. (360)775-0857 $150. (360)477-4838. Visit our website at ROCKING CHAIR www.peninsula Bentwood, large. $59. dailynews.com (360)775-0855 Or email us at classified@ ROCKING CHAIR peninsula Bentwood, large. $59. dailynews.com (360)775-0855

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CAREGIVER: For elderly lady, East P.A. P/T, no smoke, $10 hr. (808)385-7800 CAREGIVER: Live-in. Room and board. (360)457-5766 CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individual interested in a Por t Angeles area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Monday through Friday and Sunday. Stop by Pe n i n s u l a D a i l y News, 305 W. First St. to complete application. No calls please.

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L O S T: D o g . S p a n i e l M i x . W h i t e a n d ye l low/tan. No collar. MediCOME JOIN THE um sized/knee high, WAVE TEAM! 23lbs. Curly, bushy tail. 13yrs, Female, “Dixie,” Wave Broadband is Needs medication. Lost now seeking Jan. 18, E. Bay St., P.A. Broadband Technician REWARD! I, II, III (206)235-0729 The Broadband Techniwww.facbook.com/ cian will be responsible BringDixieDogHome to provide outstanding for more information customer service contributing to Wave’s suc4026 Employment cess in making custome r s h a p p y. U n d e r General supervision, the broadACTIVITIES DIRECTOR band technician will perNon-smoking luxury re- form basic installations, tirement center looking disconnects and service for creative, energetic, changes for residential enthusiastic individual to customers as well as join our management perform basic troubleteam. Must enjoy work- shooting from tap to cusing with seniors. FT, with tomer’s electronic devicbenes, must have com- es (TV, CPE, Modem, puter skills, CDL a plus. MTA, etc.) Activities cer tification For a full job description, preferred. Apply in per- v i s i t w w w. w ave b r o a d son at 500 W. Hende- band.com/careers Competitive salary and rickson Rd., Sequim. benefits including serCAREER SALES vice discount! OPPORTUNITY Immediate sales position To apply, send resume is open at Wilder Auto. If and cover letter to you’re looking for a posicjones@ tive career change, like wavebroadband.com working with people, this or apply in person at could be for you! The Wave Broadband, 725 Wilder team has great East 1st St., Por t Anbenefits, 401k, medical geles, WA 98362. and dental, and a great Diverse Workforce/EEO work schedule, paid training, college tuition DINING ROOM Superplan for your children! v i s o r : u p s c a l e n o n Jason Herbert for an ap- smoking retirement cenpointment, 452-9268. ter looking for flexible, wilderauto.com/jobs experienced professional to monitor and superC A R E G I V E R : A d u l t - vise dining room staff. care home needs certi- Responsible for schedulfied caregiver, 4 shits, ing, training, and hiring. S a t . , 7 a . m . - 1 p. m . , FT, with benes. Apply in S u n . - Tu e s . 1 - 7 p . m . person at 660 Evergreen Good cook, easy care Farm Way, Sequim. clients. (360)683-9194.

PARENT EDUCATOR Experience working with low-income parents and children and a Bachelor’s degree preferred. Visit www.firststepfamily.org for a complete job description.

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FREE REE AD FREE F For items $200 and under

CNA/RNA: Part/full-time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care (360)457-9236.

M I S C : t a bl e w i t h ( 4 ) S C U L P T U R E : B r o ze, chairs, wood, desk, and school of dolphins, approx. 2’ x 2’. $200. double bed. $50 each. (360)681-7579 (360)452-9685

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HOUSEKEEPING Are you energetic and detail oriented? Do you enjoy people and wor king in a fastpaced environment? If so, we encourage you to come and apply those strengths at our busy year-round resort. Looking for parttime piece-rate housekeepers; Background Screening required. Please apply in person at 141 Orcas Drive (off Hwy 101 between Sequim Port Townsend). I D E A L A S S I S TA N T innkeeper needed for upcoming summer season. Interact with g u e s t s , s o m e fo o d prep, cleaning, phone and computer. Busy 18 to 20 hours per week, Apr-Oct. Great working environment, very fair wage, in P.A. Respond to innkeepers assistant@gmail.com KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

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

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BED MAT: GMC Mat, DOGGIE DOOR: Large, r ubber, from ‘11, 6’5’ new. $25. bed, like new. $40. (360)452-9530 (360)460-5762 DOLL: Vintage, plastic, B I C Y C L E : D i a m o n d sleep eyes, AE24 mark, B a c k m o u n t a i n b i k e . rooted hair, pink shoes. $150/obo. $12. (360)683-9295. (360)477-8744 DRILL: Milwaukee 3/4’ BICYCLE: GT Perform- HD drill, MT and reverer bicycle. $125/obo. sible. $200/obo. (360)477-8744 (360)808-0523 BINOCULARS: Bush- D R I L L P R E S S : S e l f nell, 10x50 wide angle, standing, belt dr iven, 34’ at 1,000 yards. $25. Delta Milwaukee. Good (360)681-0571 Cond. $100. 477-3727. BINOCULARS: Bush- D V D s : 3 6 a s s o r t e d nell, 10x50 wide angle, DVDs, excellent condi1,000 yards. $25. tion. $3 each. (360)681-0571 (360)452-8953

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE We are looking for individuals interested in a carrier route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Wed. Fill out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at (360)683-3311, ext. 6051

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Homecare Provided A LT E R AT I O N S a n d S e w i n g . A l t e r a t i o n s , Licensed CNA, will provide loving, experienced mending, hemming and some heavyweight sew- care. (360)681-4019. ing available to you from me. Call (360)531-2353 H U G E E s t a t e S a l e : ask for B.B. Guns, knives, concrete power trowels, tools, C A R E G I V E R : A d u l t - antique dining room care home needs certi- table, neon bar lights, fied caregiver, 4 shits, a 1964 Ford ThunderS a t . , 7 a . m . - 1 p. m . , bird excellent condition S u n . - Tu e s . 1 - 7 p . m . (inquire at sale), moGood cook, easy care vies, motorcycle gear, clients. (360)683-9194. fur niture, household goods and more tools! CAREGIVER/HouseSat and Sun March 8 keep/cook/errands. 30 and 9. No early birds, yrs exp., good local refs. 9:00 to 4:00. 4742 (360)912-1238 H a i n e s, Po r t Tow n send. GEO: ‘97 Metro. 92K, runs well, NEEDS I D E A L A S S I S TA N T WORK. $600/obo. innkeeper needed for (360)452-7086 upcoming summer HANDGUN: 1911 Colt, season. Interact with series 70, Mark IV, large g u e s t s , s o m e fo o d frame, hi-cap mags and prep, cleaning, phone and computer. Busy 45 ammo. $1,200 for all. 18 to 20 hours per (360)461-5195 week, Apr-Oct. Great working environment, HANDYMAN for Hire. very fair wage, in P.A. Property maintenance, Respond to painting, dump runs, innkeepers minor home repairs, assistant@gmail.com house washing, etc. Free estimates. RUSSELL Available anytime. Call ANYTHING (360)461-9755 775-4570 or 681-8582 INFORMATION & ASSISTANCE SPECIALIST 25 hrs wk, located in the Information & Assistance Sequim office. Provides I&A to seniors, adults with disabilities, caregivers, & families in a friendly social ser vice setting. Good communication & computer skills a must. BA Soc Sci and 2 yrs direct service exp. or 2 yrs relevant college and 4 yrs exp., WDL, auto ins. required. $13.16/hr, full benefit pkg, Contact Information & A s s i s t a n c e, 1 - 8 0 0 801-0050 for job descrip. & applic. packet. Closes 4:00 pm 3/10/14. I&A is an EOE. LICENSED Home-care aid, full/part-time, great benefits, contact Nyomi at Concerned Citizens, 805 E. 8th St., P.A., (360)452-2396 LOG TRUCK DRIVERS AND MECHANIC (360)460-9920 St. Matthew Lutheran Church in Port Angeles (360)457-4122 is hiring an organist. Salary and benefits.

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MENTAL HEALTH Supervisor for Community Suppor t Ser vices team of case managers a n d p e e r c o u n s e l o r s. Req.. Master’s degree, prof. lic, 5 yrs exp. working with severe and persistent mental illness. F T, b e n e s , R e s u m e , cover ltr to Peninsula Behaviorial Health, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. http://peninsula behavioral.org/EOE PLUMBER: Must be exper ienced and have good driving record. For info call (360)582-9067. WE NEED YOU! Case Manager & Mental Health Therapist FT w/benes. Req. BA & 2 yrs exp. Per-Diem Medical Ass i s t a n t E l i g i b i l i t y fo r HCA license req. Per-Diem DMHP MA, or BSN with mental health exp. Resume/cvr ltr to: PBH 118 E. 8th St. Port Angeles, WA 98362 EOE http://Peninsula behavioral.org

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

PA : 1 B r. , n o pets/smoking, W/S/G. $550. (360)457-1695.

PIANO: Kimball Ar tist Console Piano with bench and lamp. Like n ew c o n d i t i o n . C a n ’ t play due to hand surgeries. You transport. $575. (360)681-0451 POOL TABLE: League size, slate. Possible coin operated. $500. (360)477-2918

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 7 Ta c o m a access cab. V6, 4x4, extra set of tires and rims w i t h s e n s o r s, a u t o, cruise, A/C, 42k miles. $29,000/obo (360)452-7214

WANTED: Poker players men or women, elderly gentleman looking to star t a fr iendly poker g r o u p p l ay i n g ; d r a w, stud, Omaha, etc. No wild cards. Call Bob in Sequim. (360)582-0147. WA N T E D : Tr a n s p o r t share, or swap for wheelchair. (360)683-2367

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

QUEETS Clearwater School District is seeking an education leader to serve as Superintendent/Principal, starting July 1, 2014. The successful candidate will have skills as an excellent communicator and listener, outstanding organizational abilities, a collaborative leadership style, knowledge of school finance and sound fiscal management, be a visionary and empowering leader, and show a commitment to ser ving ALL students. Exper ience with UW CEL framewor k preferred. At least three years academic teaching at the elementary level, curriculum development, and principal experience will also be necessary. Queets Clearwater is a K-8 school located approximately 20 minutes north of Amanda Park, in the beautiful Olympic N a t i o n a l P a r k . Fr e e housing, as well as a generous benefits package. For information on how to apply please contact Mike Ferguson at (360)962-2395. Application deadline is March 28th, 2014.

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DOWN 1 “Consider this scenario ...” 2 Must

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. MEN’S JEWELRY Solution: 7 letters

E S P B R A I D E D E B S P T By Jeffrey Wechsler

3 One with pressing chores? 4 One in a pool 5 Pal 4 life 6 “Xanadu” band 7 Loughlin of “Full House” 8 Crude shed 9 Support for a broken digit 10 Power unit 11 “Give me __!”: start of a Hawkeye’s cheer 12 Philosophy suffix 13 Bill, the “Science Guy” 19 Waikiki feast 21 This and this 25 “__ miracle!” 26 Beach bucket 28 Villagers below the Grinch’s cave 29 Have a yen for 30 Oz. and kg. 32 Steep-walled canyon 33 Creature 34 Pearly whites 37 Turn, as pancakes 38 Electrical particles

3/4/14 Monday’s Puzzle Solved

P M T I F A S H I O N T A I D

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

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Adjust, Analog, Band, Bangle, Bracelet, Braided, Carat, Chain, Charm, Chrome, Clasp, Clip, Cobalt, Diamond, Digital, Earring, Elegant, Fashion, Gift, Gold, Lapel Pin, Leather, Matte, Metal, Model, Necklace, Palladium, Pewter, Platinum, Rings, Rope, Rubber, Sell, Silver, Size, Sports, Steel, Sterling, Stone, Strap, Studs, Style, Tack, Tags, Titanium, Two Tone Yesterday’s Answer: Magnums 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.

LATME ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

KLISY (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

39 “Cheers” actress Perlman 40 Oz. or kg. 41 Geek Squad pros 42 Money VIP 45 Guarantee 46 Go up 47 Unlikely to disappoint 48 Compare apples to apples? 49 Takes to jail

3/4/14

50 Tourist attractions 55 News piece 56 Actress Falco 58 Food truck offering 59 Snorkeling aid 60 Year, south of the border 61 Tunneler’s explosive 62 Ruckus 63 Evergreen with elastic wood

CRENDH

WEYNIR

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

ACROSS 1 American Revolution supporter 5 Cracked fixture across from Independence Hall 9 Suitor 14 Loser in a fable 15 Ice formation 16 Garden violet 17 Big name in doorto-door sales 18 Eternally 20 Moral precept 22 Arctic inhabitant 23 Suffix with Manhattan 24 In the know 27 Soak up some rays 28 URL letters 31 “Let’s move on to something else” 35 Davis of “Do the Right Thing” 36 Geologic periods 37 Building safety procedure 42 Obstruct 43 Paper tray unit 44 Some studiobased educators 51 Brief missions? 52 Drill sergeant’s address 53 Barbecue residue 54 On the __ vive: alert 55 Debate focus 57 Took a cut 59 What 3/4/2014 is, and a hint to 18-, 31-, 37- and 44Across 64 Ill-considered 65 Word before circle or child 66 Shore phenomenon 67 Attacking the task 68 Reply to, “Who wants to clean up this mess?” 69 Cry of pain 70 Ballpoints

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014 B7

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: VIDEO BLIND MINGLE SAILOR Answer: After working all day at the funeral home, he was happy to get back to his — LIVING ROOM

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale General General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County REPORTER The Sequim Gazette, an award-winning weekly community newspaper in Sequim, Wa., is seeking an experienced reporter. Your assignments will be varied, including everything from local government and politics to investigative pieces and more. If you have a passion for community journalism, can meet deadlines and produce people-or iented news and feature stories on deadline (for print and web), we’d like to hear from you. Exper ience with InDesign, social media and photo skills a plus. Minimum of one year news reporting experience or equivalent post-secondary education required. This fulltime position includes medical, vision and dental benefits, paid holidays, vacation and sick leave, and a 401k with company match. One of the top weeklies in Washington State, the S e q u i m G a ze t t e wa s named the top newspaper in the state in its circulation size by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association in 2005-2008 and 2010, and among the nation’s best in 2011 and 2012 ( N a t i o n a l N ew s p a p e r Association). We are a newsroom of four, covering the stories of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley on the Olympic Peninsula. We are par t of the Sound Publishing newsgr o u p t h a t b o a s t s 4 3 n ew s p a p e r t i t l e s, t h e largest community media organization in Washington State. Interested individuals should submit a resume with at least 3 non-returnable writing samples in pdf format to hr@soundpublishng.com or by mail to SEQ/REP/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc., 11323 Commando Rd. W, Main Unit Everett, WA 98204

RO O F I N G Fo r e m a n Wanted ASAP: HOPE Roofing and Construction is seeking a roofing foreman for immediate placement. Applicants should have at least ten years of roofing experience with and additional five years of exper ience r unning a crew. For more information and to receive an application, please call (360)385-5653

Father & Sons’ Landscape Service since 1992. 1 time clean ups, pruning, lawn maintenance, weeding, organic lawn renovations. 681-2611 FRUIT Tree Pruning: Expert in fruit, ornamental and exotic shrubs. Semi retired to take the time to do it right. Photos on PDN site. Also complete lawn service. Book now. P.A. only. Local call (360)808-2146

SERVICE TECHS 2 f u l l - t i m e p o s i t i o n s, clean driving record and diagnostic skills required, ASE preferred, wages DOE. Apply in person at 110 Golf Course Rd., P.A.

HANDYMAN for Hire. Property maintenance, painting, dump runs, minor home repairs, house washing, etc. Free estimates. Available anytime. Call (360)461-9755

SNACK and Beverage Vending Route Sales / Delivery - Full Time. Get application packet in person at 311 S. Valley St., Por t Angeles. Must be 21, pass cr iminal background check, have clean driving history.

HANDYMAN: No job too small. Reasonable, efficient, reliable. (760)914-0659

Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. CNAs encouraged to apply. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.

4080 Employment Wanted Affordable Lawn Maintenance (360)477-1805

RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

Homecare Provided Licensed CNA, will provide loving, experienced care. (360)681-4019.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County A ROOM OF THEIR OWN Your kids will enjoy having their own space in this well-maintained 2-story 4-bedroom/2bath home in Port Ang e l e s , WA . T h i s k i d friendly floor plan delivers a traditional dining room, elegant living room with fireplace, wood floors, and a bright kitchen with granite counter tops. MLS#280274. $249,500. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY INVESTMENT PROPERTY 60 acre parcel in Gales Addition with detached 1 car garage. The property is fully fenced, has PUD water and and older septic system. Garage has washer and dryer hook ups. Old mobile home site has water and septic hook ups. The property could be split in half if the buyer brought the city sewer line to the property. MLS#272438. $59,000. Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE

BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME Located on the eight fairway in Sunland. 18’ vaulted ceiling in living room with clerestory windows for lots of light. Large master suite with entry area large enough for exercise area, ar t room or office. The master suite has large walk in closet, bathroom with two sinks/vanities, corner jetted tub with view to gardens, and a separate shower. The living room has windows looking out to beautiful views of the fairway. The kitchen opens to an ‘extra’ room with wood stove that could be an office or den MLS#270828. $254,000. Kim Bower Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-683-3900 BETWEEN SEQUIM AND PORT ANGELES T o t a l h o m e remodel–upscale and quality! tile / granite / h a r d wo o d / m a p l e, 3 bedroom - 2 bathrooms / 2012 sf, 2.47 very private acres / gorgeous cour tyard, spacious master with den/private patio, rv parking - fully contained camp site. MLS#271492. $320,000. Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY BRAND SPARKLING NEW Entry level home in Juan De Fuca Bluffs. The Madrona features Craftsman style, designed for ageing in place. Great room concept, office/den, stainless appliances, spacious master bath, and no stairs. Beautiful bluff front n e i g h b o r h o o d o f n ew homes and close to the Discovery Trail. MLS#271475. $206,900. Jennifer Holcomb (360)460-3831 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES CARLSBORG RAMBLER Neat and tidy 3 bedroom home on a nice level half acre. Great mountain view. Convenient location, walking distance to Sunny Farms and Greywolf School. MLS#280227. $199,500. Paul Beck (360)461-0644 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

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

CHARMING SUNLAND HOME Updated flooring, paint and lighting, 2 br 2 ba over 1,400 sf, deck off dining area, lots of storage (house, garage, shed), community pool, tennis and beach. MLS#497597/271270 $224,500 Deb Kahle (360) 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND CRESTHAVEN SPECIAL Wa t e r a n d m o u n t a i n views! 3 Br., 2.5 bath, spacious 3,250 sf., built in 2006, covered porch in back, incredible amount of storage. Master has sep. balcony! MLS#272004. $256,450. Ania Pendergrass Evergreen (360)461-3973 DUNGENESS RIVERFRONT! This 1,516 sf., 3 br., 2 bath home with both woodstove and fireplace is located on 2.88 acres on the Dungeness! Built in 1981 and nicely maintained, it features an attached garage Plus 1920 sf shop building! MLS#280085. $259,000. Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE 683-0660

LIVE IN LUXURY! Architectural design that makes a statement. Stunning courtyard with soothing water feature. Tiled entry leads to great r o o m l i k e n o o t h e r. Coved wood ceiling with indirect lighting, wood wrapped windows, beautiful stone fireplace and South Amer ican Pear hardwood floor. 29x50 d e t a c h e d RV g a r a g e and 2.5 car attached – private guest quarters. MLS#271565. $895,000. Carol Dana (360)461-9014 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East LIVE IN MEDSKER MEADOWS Pristine and elegant home. Mtn. view, privacy, southern exposure and 1.02 ac. Garden beds and low maintenance yard. The kitchen has the “wow” factor with lots of windows to enjoy the sun and back yard. 2 car garage, extra-large home office area, close to town. MLS#272506. $359,000. Carol Dana (360)461-9014 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

P.A.: Sunny, 2 br., 1,056 sf., walk-in closets, breakfast bar, vinyl wind ow s, n ewe r f u r n a c e and electrical panel, patio, covered deck, car port and shop. $94,500. Great fianancing available! (360)808-4476 P.A.: Water and mountain view, 4 Br., 3 bath, 2 car garage, updated t h r o u g h o u t , 3 bl o ck s from Peninsula College, private yard with hot tub. Potential for rental space downstairs. $209,000. (360)477-9993 or (360)670-9673.

POTENTIAL PLUS COMFORTABLE HOUSE In nice neighborhood with great mountain views from both floors and some water view from the upstairs. 3 br., 1.5 bath, family room, spacious kitchen, and a 2 car garage with a workshop. MLS#280266. $109,000. Alan & Michaelle Barnard (360) 461-2153 (360) 461-0175 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

SEQUIM: 3 Br., 3 bath. Want to see more? www.peninsuladaily news.com Custom 1.5 story cedar home has wood stove, heat pump, skylights, teak wood floors, large master suite. Over sized 2 car garage. Beautiful easy c a r e ya r d w i t h f r u i t trees. Enjoy the golf course and pool. $239,000 (360_683-8317

SETTLE DOWN Make a home for your family in this well-maintained 3-bedroom/2-bath home and is an easy dr ive to Downtown. You’ll enjoy the views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca from your relaxing living room with wood stove, carpeting, dining room, efficient kitchen with electric range, dishwasher, appliances included. The downstairs level needs some TLC. MLS#280237. $199,900. Jean Irvine (360)417-2797 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

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SPECTACULAR Peninsula Daily MOUNTAIN VIEW News level 2.42 acres convenGarage Sale Ad! iently located between Sequim and Por t Angeles. Pastoral peaceful 4 Signs character and feeling but Prices Stickers close to all amenities. And More! 285’ x 370’ easy to build acres. Septic and well 360-452-8435 needed. Great price for 1-800-826-7714 this beautiful. Jean Ryker www.peninsula (360)477-0950 MAGICAL dailynews.com Windermere 4.25 acres in the City... EMAIL US AT Real Estate This property is like ownPENINSULA classified@peninsula Sequim East i n g yo u r ow n p r i va t e CLASSIFIED dailynews.com park. Large trees, crisscrossed with trails and a babbling year around creek. Plus short plat potential MLS#280243. $125,000. Dave Ramey F O R S A L E : M o ve - i n (360)417-2800 ready. 2,300 sf, 3 bed/2 COLDWELL BANKER bath plus a large bonus UPTOWN REALTY room. Large living area, dining room, kitchen with MONTERRA island. Mountain view, COMMUNITY 1.01 landscaped acres, Home is in a 55+ comclose to Discovery Trail. munity, placed on a corCovered front porch and ner lot. The fully fenced large rear deck. 1,008 sf back yard holds a gardetached garage with d e n e r s d e l i g h t , w i t h workshop. $229,000. r a i s e d g a r d e n s, f r u i t (360)582-9782 trees and berries. A partially enclosed deck for FSBO: 1,644 sf, custom all season outdoor living. 3 Br., 2.5 bath, gentle The interior has just resloping treed 7+ acres, ceived fresh coat of oversized 2 car garage paint and carpets have with adjoining RV car- been cleaned. All of the por t, unattached addi- appliances are included tional garage, dead-end with the sale. Don’t miss road, Erving Jacobs, be- this home’s oversized tween Seq. and P.A., garage/workshop area non-smoke. $343,000. with a loft, full bathroom (360)460-4868 and a sauna. MLS#280234/593502 HARBOR VIEW HOME $149,900 55+ community, just a 5 Eric Hegge iron from the golf course! (360)460-6470 If you re looking for the best home for your lifestyle, turn to the best source I m m a c u l a t e 2 B r. , 2 TOWN & COUNTRY for real estate information —Peninsula Classified. It only takes MINUTES to bath, with den. Entertainment sized kitchen WOW! find a home that s just what you want. opens to great room with 3 bedroom 2 bath home vaulted ceilings. Energy built in 2010 on 2 city efficient heat pump. lots! MLS#271728. $249,000. MLS#280252. $155,000. Chuck Turner Harriet Reyenga 452-3333 (360)457-0456 PORT ANGELES WINDERMERE REALTY PORT ANGELES 52241068

A LT E R AT I O N S a n d Sewing. Alterations, mending, hemming and some heavyweight sewing available to you from THE QUILCENE me. Call (360)531-2353 SCHOOL DISTRICT Is accepting applications ask for B.B. for the following certificated positions (may be Alterations and Sewing. combined depending on Alterations, mending, cer tification) for 2014/ h e m m i n g a n d s o m e 2015: .6 FTE K-12 Mu- h e a v y w e i g h t s e w i n g s i c / B a n d ; . 4 F T E L i - available to you from brarian; .4 FTE Foreign me. Call (360)531-2353 Language (Spanish or ask for B.B. French). Call (360)765- Barefoot Hoof Trimming 3363 for application maCorrective Hoof Care terials or download from Zach, (509)770-0191 website www.quilcene. wednet.edu. EOE. CAREGIVER/Housekeep/cook/errands. 30 LONG DISTANCE yrs exp., good local refs. No Problem! (360)912-1238

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714

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360-452-8435 OR 1-800-826-7714 Making money is easy with a Peninsula Classified garage sale ad. Gather your items, call Peninsula Classified to place your ad, and go! We make it easy to reach thousands of potential shoppers with one simple call. We’ll even give you a garage sale kit complete with everything you need for a successful sale. Say as much as you want* for 2 days

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 105 Homes for Sale 1163 Commercial Clallam County Rentals

6080 Home Furnishings

SPACIOUS ONE TWO OFFICES IN LEVEL DOWNTOWN 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom SEQUIM GAZETTE home on a .26 acre lot in BUILDING FOR a quiet west side neighSUB-LEASE borhood. Features inc l u d e a s u n n y l i v i n g 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., room, family room with 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. propane fireplace, spa- Perfect for accountant cious kitchen with built-in or other professional. desk, dining area with S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e s l i d i n g g l a s s d o o r t o room, restroom, wired deck and laundry area for high-speed Interwith additional storage. 2 n e t . C o n t a c t J o h n car garage with addition- Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500 al space for parking boat o r RV. F u l l y f e n c e d southern exposure back yard. Main bathroom has 6010 Appliances a double sink vanity, jetted tub and tile floor. Master suite has 2 clos- TURBO COOLERS: (2) ets and a walk-in show- three door, less than two years old. $3,500 each. er. (360)301-3377 MLS#280246. $200,000. Kelly Johnson (360)477-5876 6035 Cemetery Plots WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES BURIAL SITE: In Mt. Angeles Memorial Park, 420 Vacation of Devotion. Getaways for Sale Garden $1,999. (360)452-9611.

DINNING SET: Mission Style dining room suite by Bassett. Table seats to 10 with (2) included leaves. (2) ar mchairs and (4) matching side chairs. Includes large matching cabinet with glassed doors and shelves and base cabinet with storage. About 25 years old, in great shape. Pictures a v a i l a b l e fo r e - m a i l . $ 4 , 0 0 0 n e w. A s k i n g $1,800/obo. (360)683-5216

Big Island Kona Condo 1 Br., 1 ba, ocean front complex, ground floor unit. $189,900. Photos available. (360)457-4315

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

CEMETERY PLOT Dungeness Cemeter y, military lot, one single, division 5, lot 107, Garn base 5E, 1/2 plot, military lot. $2,000. (360)582-7743

6045 Farm Fencing & Equipment

1931 W. 6th St. P.A. 3 Br., 2 ba, lg. gar., no smoking/pets. $950 mo. TRACTOR: Mahindra 28 (360)457-9776 hp, hydrostatic transmission with attachments, E A S T P. A . : 4 0 ’ 5 t h approx 175 hrs., excelwheel, 3 tip-outs. $550 lent condition. $10,500/ mo., cable TV and Wifi. obo. (760)594-7441. 457-9844 or 460-4968 JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba..............$457 A 1 br 1 ba utilities..$525 H 2 br 1 ba..............$700 A 3 br 1 ba..............$750 H 3 br 1 ba..............$850 H 4 br 1 ba...........$1,100 H 3+ br 3 ba........$1,450 H 3 br 3 ba...........$1,700 HOUSES/APTS IN SEQ A 2 br 1.5 ba...........$875 H 2+ br 2 ba...........$850 Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A. P.A.: 2,000 sf, 2 Br., den, 2 ba, sauna, Jacuzzi, NP, NS. $1,000 mo., plus dep. (360)452-7743 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEEKING Modest rental (preferably in countryside), that will take two outside dogs. I will provide fence, and remove it on departure. Moving t o Pe n i n s u l a i n M ay. Terry, (208)946-9289. SEQUIM: Nice, single w i d e , 2 b r. , 1 b a t h , wheelchair access ramps, in quiet mobile home park. $700, last, security. (360)477-6117.

520 Rental Houses Jefferson County P.T.: Cozy 2 Br., 1 ba cottage nestled in woods. W/D, water and electric incl. No smoking/ pets. $750 mo., 1st, last dep., background/credit check. (360)385-3589.

605 Apartments Clallam County CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, no smoking/pets. $500. (360)457-9698. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540.

CENTRAL P.A.: Conv e n i e n t 2 B R 1 s t f l r. $589, 1BR 2nd flr. $555$656 incl. util! Clean, light, NO SMOKE/pet maybe. 504-2668. P.A.: 1 Br., downtown, m t n . v i e w. N o p e t s . $550. (360)582-7241. PA : 1 B r. , n o pets/smoking, W/S/G. $550. (360)457-1695. SEQUIM: 1 Br., in town, some utils, no pets/ smoke, $550 mo., $700 dep. (360)460-3369.

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes P.A.: Clean 2 br., no smoke/pets. $650 first, last, dep. (360)460-7235 SEQ: 2 Br., fenced yard, detatched garage, close to shopping, W/S paid. $800. (360)457-6092.

683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

MISC: Bed, queen, four p o s t e r, t wo m a t c h i n g oak night stands, $600. Cherry finish dinette set, HW table with leaf, (2) captain chairs, (4) side chairs, $600. Coffee table, oak, Queen Anne, (2) end tables, $200. Bedroom dresser with mirror, $150/obo. Curtains, pinch-pleated living-room curtains, ivory, 201” x 84”, white sheers, center-draw curtain rods, $200. Cur tains, pinchpleated living-room curtains, ivory, 96” x 84”, white sheers, centerdraw curtain rods, $100. (360)683-8028

6100 Misc. Merchandise CAR TRAILER: 14’. $1,000. (360)670-3053. MISC: Hoosier cabinet, 1921-’22 model, excellent cond., $600. Winchester model 68 single shot .22 rifle, mint condition, $320. (360)460-7274 OIL STOVE: With tank, you haul. $300. (360)565-6274

HORSE BOARDING Our facility has a covered arena with attached viewing room with heat, coffee, refrigerator. Round pen, box stalls with 70ft. partially covered paddocks. Daily turnout. Bathing pad. We are located on the Olympic D i s c ove r y Tra i l . Ve t tech on premises. We furnish hay and grain. We exercise horses fo r a b s e n t o w n e r s , bl a n ke t i n g , fe e d i n g meds and supplements all with no c h a r g e . We fe e d 3 times daily. Very experienced with geriatric h o r s e s. H a n d c a r r y war m water to each horse during frigid weather. Spring and summer will be here soon. Come join us. If you don’t have a horse you may lease one, or j u s t c o m e a n d g i ve hugs to our mini’s and retirees. Give us a call then stop by for coffee. Contact Darlene, (360)912-0209

7035 General Pets

K E N N E L : L i ke N ew Large Breed Portable D o g Ke n n e l . U s e d only twice 48” L x 32” W x 35”. $170. (360)640-4493

6075 Heavy Equipment

WANTED: Quality op- ITASCA: ‘07 24’, “C,” tics, binoculars, scopes, deluxe interior, 30K mi., range finders and misc. nonsmoker, mint cond. (360)457-0814 $39,950. (360)683-3212. C AT / Tr u ck / Tra i l e r Combination. 1997 Ford WANTED TO BUY F250 “Heavy Duty” 4x4: Salmon/bass plugs and 7.3 Power Stroke with lures, P.A. Derby meManual Trans. This rare morabilia (360)683-4791 low milage truck (130k) is in excellent condition WA N T E D : Tr a n s p o r t and has been well main- s h a r e , o r s w a p f o r tained by a single owner. wheelchair. (360)683-2367 Truck comes with New MOTORHOME: ‘03 38’ Tires and Canopy. 2005 Dutch Star. 20,230 mi., Caterpillar 247B Multi6135 Yard & tr iple slide-out, new Te r r a i n w i t h l o w h r s fridge, micro., gas oven, Garden (104). This unit is also in queen bed, sm freezer, excellent condition and many extras, Cat 3808, LAWN MOWER: 8 yrs. comes complete with side windows and a front old, Sears Craftsman 6 6 sp. Allison Trans. Book door kit. The following hp, needs minor work, $ 1 2 7 , 0 0 0 . A s k i n g quick connect attach- has 75 hrs. of run time, $80,000. (360)457-3718 ments are included and i n c l u d e s n e w m o w e r or (360)565-6408. are original CAT equip- b l a d e , n e w t h r o t t l e MOTORHOME: ‘85 Winment: Auger A14B with 9 cable, new spark plug. nebago. Diesel, Mistubii n c h B i t ; 7 8 ” A n g l e $40/obo. (360)452-3433, shi motor, 4 speed, good Blade; 72” bucket and eves or before 10 a.m. tires, good mileage, 2 pallet forks.2005 Trailbed, shower with toilet, m a x 1 2 U T E Tr a i l e r . 8120 Garage Sales s t e r e o, A / C, b o d y i s Trailer has very little usgood, needs some work. Jefferson County age. $58,000. $3,500. (360)301-5652. (360)681-8504 H U G E E s t a t e S a l e : MOTORHOME: ‘89 ToyEQUIPMENT TRAILER Guns, knives, concrete ota Dolphin. Sleeps 4+, 24’, 3 axle with ramps. power trowels, tools, low mi., clean, strong, $3,200/obo antique dining room r e l i a bl e, e c o n o m i c a l . (360)683-3215 table, neon bar lights, See at Mobuilt R.V., P.A. REDUCED: $3,395/obo GMC: ‘98 C7500 series a 1964 Ford Thunder(425)231-2576 truck, propane new Jas- bird excellent condition per engine under war- (inquire at sale), mo- MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ ranty, flat bed, lumber vies, motorcycle gear, F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . racks and tool boxes, Al- fur niture, household Only 67K mi., good conlison tranny. $10,200/ goods and more tools! dition, too much to list, Sat and Sun March 8 obo. (360)683-3215. and 9. No early birds, call for info. $11,000. (360)457-4896 9:00 to 4:00. 4742 SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, H a i n e s, Po r t Tow n - MOTORHOME: Holiday send. ex. cond. $15,000/obo. Rambler 2000 Endeav(360)417-0153 or, 38’, (2) slide-outs, TRACTOR: Cub Cadet 8180 Garage Sales 3 3 0 H P C a t , A l l i s o n Tr a n s , 7 9 k , s i x - w a y ‘11 Yanmar tractor, with PA - Central leather pilot and co-pilot bucket and backhoe. 24 seats, 4 dr. fridge with horse, 12 hours. Asking ice maker, hyd. leveling FLEA MARKET $15,000. (360)452-9314. jacks, 7.5 diesel gen., ST. VINCENT DE TRUCK/TRACTOR: ‘56 rear vision sys., combo PAUL Kenworth , new batter- April 5, 8’ table, $10 washer/dryer, solar panies, excellent r unning rental. Queen of An- el, 25’ side awning, satcondition. $6,500/obo. g e l s g y m . R e s e r va - ellite dish, (2) color TVs, (360)683-3215 many other extras! Asktions, 461-0642 or 457-5804. ing $59,000. In Sequim, (360)301-2484

peninsula dailynews.com

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

SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com

TRAILER: ‘03 Kit Companion Extreme. Small slide. $4,500. 461-6130. TRAILER: ‘12 ArPod by Forest River. Model 171, Hood River Edition. $10,400. (360)797-1284, Sequim.

SEE THE MOST CURRENT REAL ESTATE LISTINGS: www.peninsula dailynews.com #1 Online Job Site on the Olympic Peninsula www.peninsula dailynews.com

by Mell Lazarus

9180 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Classics & Collect. Others

TRAILER: Rare resealed 1978 Argosy by Airstream. $11,500! All crevices have been resealed for extra protect i o n w / n ew p a i n t t o o. Stored indoors! Weighs 1,000s less but Same Airstream quality. Interior exactly as in 1978 when it came off the factory floor. 28 ft. Comes w i t h l o a d s o f ex t r a s (awning,sway bars) please only serious cash buyers only! Sequim, (360)808-6160.

FORD: (2) 1966 F100s. 1 long bed, with ‘390’ C6 tranny, power steering, power disc brakes, runs and drives. 1 short bed, 6 cyl. 4 speed, nice wheels and tires, runs and drives. Both trucks $4,000. (360)809-0082. FORD: ‘31 Model A Rumble seat coupe. FORD: ‘91 F250. 7.3 diesel, 97K mi., tow Looks and runs good. $15,000. (360)681-5468. pkg., tinted windows, auto, 2WD, truck box, new FORD: ‘63 Fairlane 500. rear tires, runs good. Hard top. $10,000/obo. $2,900. (360)477-2809. (360)808-6198 FORD: ‘94 F150. 4x4, ci 6 cyl. Rebuilt front 9292 Automobiles 300 end plus many extras. Others $3,200. (360)928-3483. BMW: ‘98 318i. Black, 240k mi., runs well but needs a little work. $1,750. (360)461-9637.

TRAILER: Sur veyor ‘14 Bunkhouse 28’. Luxurious, sleeps six. Locally owned, only used three times. Full kitchen, bath. Lighted/power awning. Premium audio/TV. Auto climate control. $27,000. (360)8081206.

9802 5th Wheels 5TH WHEEL: ‘04 34’ Alpenlite. 2-slides, great condition, going south or live in the best park on the Peninsula. $19,000. (509)869-7571

FORD: ‘96 F150. Eddie B a u e r E d . , V 8 , 4 W D, bed liner, Gem top, sun v i s o r, 1 2 5 k m i , g o o d CADILLAC: ‘02 Deville cond. $4,900. (360)457-8763 DTS. Sedan 4 dr, 54,000 mi., black on black, must FORD ‘98 RANGER XL see. $6,200 SUPERCAB 4X4 (360)681-3093 STEPSIDE CHEV: ‘08 Aveo. Hatch- 3.0L V6, automatic, new back, 5 speed, 38k mi, tires, spray-in bedliner, 35 + MPG, 98% cond. tow package, rear jump $7,500. (360)683-7073 seats, AM/FM stereo, between 6:00 a.m. and dual front airbags. Only 73,000 miles! One own4:30 p.m. er! Previously owned by D O D G E : ‘ 0 2 a n d ‘ 0 4 a municipal department Neon. $2,500 each. Call so it was always ser(360)457-8729 viced well! Great little runaround truck with lots DODGE: ‘07 Charger. of life yet! Come see the 109K, runs great, new Pe n i n s u l a ’s t r u ck ex tires. $7,000 firm. perts for over 55 years! (360)797-1774 Stop by Gray Motors toGEO: ‘97 Metro. 92K, day! $6,995 runs well, NEEDS GRAY MOTORS WORK. $600/obo. 457-4901 (360)452-7086 graymotors.com JAGUAR: ‘12 FX. 1 of 200 with special sports pkg., extra low miles. $43,900 (360)765-4599

MAZDA: ‘04 RX-8. Top condition, 15,000 original mi., black, loaded, extra set of tires/wheels, for winter. $10,000/obo. 5TH WHEEL: Alpenlite (360)460-1393 ‘90 32’, fair condition. $4,000/obo. MAZDA: ‘12 5 Sport Ed. (360)457-5950 31K, 6 sp. manual, seats 6, great gas mi. $14,995. (360)200-8833. 9050 Marine

Miscellaneous

SUBARU: ‘84 GL SW 2x4WD, low mi., new clutch, WP, rad, hose s, s e a l s, m o r e. 5 x stud. $3,000/obo. (360)460-9199

GMC: ‘76 GMC 1/2 ton. 350 with headers. 3 speed auto new tires. Over $11,000 invested. Asking $3,500/obo (360)531-1681 MAZDA: ‘03 4X4. Extra cab, 6 cyl., almost new tires, has lift kit, detailed inside and o u t , n o d e n t s, n i c e paint, very good overall condition. $4,500. (360)457-7009 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 7 Ta c o m a access cab. V6, 4x4, extra set of tires and rims w i t h s e n s o r s, a u t o, cruise, A/C, 42k miles. $29,000/obo (360)452-7214

BELLBOY: ‘72 ‘19 boat, 140 HP Johnson ‘86, Evenrude 15 HP kicker, many extras! Call for details. $1,995. (360)683-7297 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 0 C a m r y. TOYOTA ‘96 TACOMA CATALINA: 22’ sailboat. A / C, l e a t h e r s e a t s, 4 EXTENDED CAB 4X4 2.7L 4 cylinder, automatSwing keel, with trailer, 4 cyl., runs good. $4,999. (360)374-3309 ic, alloy wheels, new HP outboard. $3,800. tires, tool box, bedliner, (928)231-1511. 9434 Pickup Trucks rear slider, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, LAVRO: 14’ drift boat, 2 Others Pioneer CD stereo, drivsets oars, trailer. $1,000. ers airbag. This Toyota (360)928-9716 CHEV ‘04 K2500HD LT shows the very best of CREW CAB TRAILER 17’ boat/sport/ care! Full service SHORT BED 4X4 utility trailer, LED lights, records from the previ6.6L Duramax diesel, Albunks, galvanized, new ous owner! Brand new lison Automatic Trans- all-terrain tires! Priced to tires and spare. $625. mission, alloy wheels, sell fast! Come see the (360)681-8761 new tires, tow package, Peninsula’s value leadtrailer brake controller, ers for over 55 years! boards, canopy, Stop by Gray Motors to9817 Motorcycles running spray-in bedliner, priva- day! cy glass, keyless entry, $7,995 four full doors, power GRAY MOTORS w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, 457-4901 and mirrors, power prograymotors.com grammable heated l e a t h e r s e a t s, c r u i s e TOYOTA: ‘96 TR100. 2 control, tilt, air condition- door, small cab, 64K, ing, dual zone climate ver y good cond., V6, control, information cen- long bed with liner, 5 sp. K A W A S A K I : ‘ 0 9 ter, OnStar, Bose CD $5,800. (360)452-6127 K X 2 5 0 F. E x c e l l e n t stereo, dual front air- between 9 a.m.-6 p.m. cond. Fresh top end. bags. Only 76,000 miles! U n d e r 6 0 h o u r s o n Clean Carfax! Priced un9556 SUVs bike and always main- der Kelley Blue Book! Others tained. Original owner. Powerful Duramax Diesel coupled to the great Bike also has new g r a p h i c s / p l a s t i c s . A l l i s o n Tra n s m i s s i o n ! CHEV: ‘04 Blazer LS. Comes with many ex- L o a d e d w i t h l e a t h e r Loaded, excellent condiluxury! The most popular tras. $3,500/obo. model of Duramax Die- tion. $6,950. (360)775-7996 (360)477-4838 sel available! Come see the Peninsula’s truck experts for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $29,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com CHEV: ‘70 K-20. 4x4, partial restoration, auto, MOTOR SCOOTER 350, extras. $5,500 or Aprilia ‘08 500ie. Beau- part trade. 452-5803. tiful like new, silver ‘08 Aprilia 500cc Scooter. FORD ‘00 F250 SUPER <1,000 miles garaged DUTY CREW CAB XLT 4X4 LONGBED year round. Great comm u t e r b i k e w i t h 6 0 + 5.4L Triton V8, automatmiles per gallon! Won- ic, alloy wheels, running d e r f u l fo r s h o r t / l o n g boards, bedliner, tow hauls.Includes (2) hel- package, chrome rocker m e t s k e y s / r e m o t e s , panels, sliding rear winowners manual and new dow, privacy glass, keybatter y! ONLY serious less entry, 4 full doors, cash buyers call. Don’t p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r pay dealers freight and locks, mirrors, and drivset up charges. This is a ers seat, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, deal at $3,600. C D / C a s s e t t e s t e r e o, (360)808-6160 dual front airbags. Only 65,000 original miles! 9180 Automobiles Clean Carfax! ImmacuClassics & Collect. late condition inside and out! Always garaged by CHEV: 2000 SS Cama- the previous owner! 5.4L ro. Top condition, cherry V8 for huge fuel savings red, new wheels/tires, over the V10! This is the nicest one you’ll find! recent big tune-up. Come see the Peninsu$9,500/obo. l a ’s t r u ck ex p e r t s fo r (360)457-9331. over 55 years! Stop by C H E V : ‘ 5 7 N o m a d . Gray Motors today! $27,000. (360)452-9697. $14,995 GRAY MOTORS CHEV: ‘87 Camaro Iroc 457-4901 Convertible. Disassembgraymotors.com led, good body, no motor /trans, ready to restore! FORD: ‘73 1 Ton flat bed with side racks, 65K $500. (360)379-5243. original mi., winch, new power steering, brand CLASSIC 1974 Mernew paint. $4,000. cedes, 450 SL. Sacri(360)640-8155 fice at $13,500. Very clean. No dents, no FORD: ‘77 F-350 1 ton scratches. Interior like dually. Newer engine, new. speedo reading dump truck PTO. 59,029. Comes with a $3,375/obo. 460-0518. car cover. Has the factory manuals. Larry at Place your ad at 360-504-2478, cell: peninsula 618-302-0463. dailynews.com

9556 SUVs Others

9935 General Legals

CHEV: ‘99 Tahoe 4WD. Black, leather int., newer tires/shocks, recent mechanical work. $2,300/ obo. (360)461-7478.

The Olympic Area Agency on Aging (O3A) Council of Governments (COG) meets Thursday, March 6, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. via conference call. Agenda will include election of 2014 COG officers. O3A’s Advisor y Council meets on the 3 r d Tu e s d ay o f e a c h month at the Shelton Civic Center, Shelton WA. Please call Carol Ann Laase at 1-866-7204863 for meeting information. It is the policy of O3A that all public meetings are accessible to people with disabilities. If you need assistance in par ticipating in these meetings due to a disability as defined under the Americans with Disabilities Act or Washington Law Against Discrimination, please call O3A’s ADA coordinator, Roy Walker at 1-866720-4863, or email him at walkerb@dshs.wa.gov to request an accommodation. Legal No. 543836 Pub: March 4, 2014

FORD: ‘04 Expedition. E x . c o n d . , 1 o w n e r, 135k, new tires, economical 2WD. $5,395. (360)683-7176 GMC: ‘95 Yukon. Runs we l l , l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r. $2,500/obo. (360)461-6659 H O N D A : ‘ 0 2 C R V. AWD, (2) sets wheels/tires (snow), tow bars on front and back, auto, 115k miles. $9,500. (360)461-5190. JEEP: ‘99 Grand Cherokee Limited. 105k miles with a recently rebuilt 4.7 L V8, All the options. $5,000. Call Andy at (360)477-8826 for info. T O Y O TA : ‘ 9 2 L a n d Cruiser. White ext., gray int., 6 cyl., loaded, ex. cond. $4,950. 461-5193.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others DODGE: ‘10 Grand Caravan, handicapped conversion. Kneels, infloor wheelchair ramp, passenger transfer seat. $39,000. (360)681-3141.

CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs:

DODGE: ‘98 1 Ton Cargo Van. 360 V8, auto, A/C, new tires, 42,600 miles, can be seen at Ace Auto Repair, 420 Marine Drive. $6,200. (505)927-1248

Buying Selling Hiring Trading Call today!

TOYOTA: ‘01 Sienna. 7 passenger, leather, good condition, moon roof. $4,800. (360)457-9038.

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

TOYOTA : ‘ 9 8 S i e n n a . 179K, great condition, new tires. $4,500. (360)775-8296

www.peninsula dailynews.com

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

NO. 14-4-00861-6 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY In re the Estate of: ILZE SCHUBERT, 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, 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 of this Notice: March 4, 2014 Jamie Clausen, WSBA#31765 Counsel for Charlotte Schubert, Personal Representative Phinney Estate Law 751 N. 75th Street Seattle, Washington 98103 Tel. (206)459-1908 www.phinneyestatelaw.com Pub: March 4, 11, 18, 2014 Legal No. 546864

Visit our website at www.peninsula dailynews.com Or email us at classified@ peninsula dailynews.com

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

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER • 2 ads per household per week • Run as space permits • Private parties only Mondays &Tuesdays • 4 lines, 2 days • No firewood or lumber • No pets or livestock • No Garage Sales

Deadline: Friday at 4 p.m. Ad 1

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

Email: classified@peninsuladailynews.com

3A574499

SHOP LOCAL

INTERNET PURCHASES?

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

Momma

TRAILER: Airstreem ‘93 Excella 1000. 34’, very nice, in Port Angeles. $14.500. (206)459-6420.

FREE: To good home because of family health problems, 2 cats, 1 very loving, 1 is shy. (360)452-4327

& Trades

LIFT CHAIR: Almost new, heated, vibrates. $800. (360)461-9382 or (360)457-6887.

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

DOG: Small male Yorkie with “little man’s syndrome,” parents onsite. Ball of fire and smart. $800. (360)460-4982.

HANDGUN: 1911 Colt, series 70, Mark IV, large POOL TABLE: League frame, hi-cap mags and size, slate. Possible coin operated. $500. 45 ammo. $1,200 for all. (360)477-2918 (360)461-5195 P U P P I E S : A K C We s t German Shepherd PupMISC: Highend custom p i e s . To p E u r o p e a n 6105 Musical AR-15, stainless barrel, working and showlines. nickel boron BCG, amInstruments Males and females both mo, $1,100. Glock 19 long and stock coat 9 m m l i k e n e w , t w o GUITAR: 1945 Gibson available. with health mags, $550. Slidefire L7. With Kent Armstrong guarantee. Currently 6 stock, $280. Nickel Bor- f l o a t i n g p i ck - u p, a n d wks old. We are accepton BCG, $190. Special- hard-shell case. Sun- ing deposits. Visit our ized bike, $200. Prices burst, immaculate condi- website at www.vome FIRM. Jason tion. $3,300. dentalkennel.com or call (360)460-7628 (360)385-2585 (360)452-3016. $1,200. P I S T O L S : B r o w n i n g MUSICAL Instruments. P U P P Y S o c i a l i z a t i o n 1955 .380/9mm, shor t Student Models: Ar m- a n d d o g o b e d i e n c e and Hi-Standard M-101 strong Piccolo Sterling classes in Port Angeles. .22LR. $400 each, in- Silver Body and Head, Puppy socialization and cluding holsters. $450.00 Gemeinhardt dog obedience classes (206)550-4660 Flute, $250.00. Leblanc s t a r t i n g M a r c h 8 t h . Vito Clarinet, $250.00. REMINGTON Mod 7400 All in excellent condition Classes last for 4 weeks. Semi 270 Win Scope, with hard cases. 1970s Classes are held at New Leash on Life in Port AnSling, 4Rnd Mag. Up for vintage. (360)797-1340. geles. For more informasale, Good Condition $349. (360)461-2102. PIANO: Kimball Ar tist tion call Cheryl, (360)670-5860 Console Piano with R I F L E : A K - 4 7 . E x t r a bench and lamp. Like clips, ammo. $600. n ew c o n d i t i o n . C a n ’ t 7045 Tack, Feed & (360)670-3053 play due to hand surgerSupplies ies. You transport. $575. (360)681-0451 6055 Firewood, MISC: Saddles, $100$400. Pads, $5-$25. BlaFuel & Stoves nkets, $20-$75. Clothes 6115 Sporting $5-$50. (360)460-7534. FIREWOOD: $179 delivGoods ered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for BUYING FIREARMS 9820 Motorhomes $499. Credit card acAny and All - Top $ cepted. 360-582-7910. Paid. One or Entire www.portangeles Collection Including firewood.com Estates. Call (360)477-9659 NICE, DRY FIREWOOD $190 cord 6140 Wanted (360)477-8832

CARLSBORG Area House Share: on bus route, upstairs bedroom, bath, and storage Common areas include kitchen, sitting room, and 6080 Home utility. Shared garden Furnishings 7025 Farm Animals work and har vest. & Livestock $ 3 5 0 + $ 1 0 0 d e p. a n d BUNK BED: Solid wood portion of utilities, refs. with built-in desk and 5 BELTED GALLOWAY (360)681-7939 d r aw e r d r e s s e r, ve r y HEIFERS good quality, does not fit All vaccines, registered 1163 Commercial in my house. $400/obo. sire, Sequim WA. $1,000 (360)761-8793 ea. (360)582-1907. Rentals DINING TABLE: 70” obEMAIL US AT PROPERTIES BY long oak table with 2 LANDMARK built in 20” leaves, and 6 classified@peninsula dailynews.com 452-1326 chairs with brand new c h a i r p a d s, ex c e l l e n t WHY PAY WHY PAY condition. $500. (360)683-0750 SHIPPING ON SHIPPING ON

INTERNET PURCHASES?

7030 Horses

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014 B9


B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 2014 Neah Bay 44/40

Bellingham g 46/37

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 49/41

Port Angeles 48/38 Olympics Snow level: 3,500 feet

Forks 49/38

Sequim 50/39

Port Ludlow 51/43

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

National TODAY forecast Nation

Yesterday

Forecast highs for Tuesday, March 4

P. M

IN E E Z RA B R

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 48 37 0.21 9.76 Forks 51 48 1.38 24.68 Seattle 52 39 1.05 10.93 Sequim 52 38 0.07 4.78 Hoquiam 38 33 0.37 14.67 Victoria 51 32 0.40 11.13 Port Townsend 52 40 **0.00 6.46

Billings 43° | 27°

San Francisco 60° | 54°

.

Y

Aberdeen 54/44

TONIGHT

50/41 Weary winter weather lingers

Marine Weather

THURSDAY

52/43 Rain rattles on rooftops

FRIDAY

52/42 Rain slackens; clouds remain

Los Angeles 70° | 52°

Ocean: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 8 ft at 16 seconds. Chance of rain. Tonight, E wind 10 to 20 kt becoming SE 20 to 30 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft building to 5 to 7 ft. W swell 7 ft at 14 seconds.

49/39 Clouds cling to region’s skies

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset today

Miami 84° | 63°

CANADA

Seattle 50° | 45° Olympia 55° | 44°

Mar 30

Mar 8

Spokane 39° | 33°

Tacoma 53° | 45° Yakima 50° | 31°

Astoria 53° | 47°

ORE.

© 2014 Wunderground.com

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:52 a.m. 9.3’ 9:25 a.m. 0.5’ 3:31 p.m. 7.7’ 9:24 p.m. 1.9’

Port Angeles

4:31 a.m. 7.4’ 10:56 a.m. 1.2’ 5:23 p.m. 6.2’ 10:59 p.m. 3.0’

5:05 a.m. 7.1’ 11:46 a.m. 0.9’ 6:30 p.m. 5.9’ 11:49 p.m. 3.9’

Port Townsend

6:08 a.m. 9.1’ 12:09 p.m. 1.3’ 7:00 p.m. 7.6’

6:42 a.m. 8.8’ 12:12 a.m. 3.3’ 8:07 p.m. 7.3’ 12:59 p.m. 1.0’

Dungeness Bay*

5:14 a.m. 8.2’ 11:31 a.m. 1.2’ 6:06 p.m. 6.8’ 11:34 p.m. 3.0’

5:48 a.m. 7.9’ 12:21 p.m. 0.9’ 7:13 p.m. 6.6’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Mar 16 -10s

6:03 p.m. 6:47 a.m. 8:19 a.m. 10:38 p.m.

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 20 Casper 15 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 74 Albany, N.Y. 8 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 46 Albuquerque 34 Cldy Charlotte, N.C. 73 Amarillo 3 .07 PCldy Cheyenne 31 Anchorage 21 Clr Chicago 14 Asheville 50 .04 Rain Cincinnati 31 Atlanta 55 .04 Rain Cleveland 15 Atlantic City 23 .36 Snow Columbia, S.C. 76 Austin 24 .10 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 27 Baltimore 23 .74 Snow Concord, N.H. 33 Billings -6 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 32 Birmingham 47 .27 Snow Dayton 25 Bismarck 2 Snow Denver 21 Boise 44 .08 Rain Des Moines 2 Boston 19 PCldy Detroit 19 Brownsville 49 Cldy Duluth 3 Buffalo 2 .01 Clr El Paso 63 Evansville 26 Fairbanks 26 THURSDAY Fargo 3 44 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Flagstaff Grand Rapids 17 3:34 a.m. 8.9’ 10:16 a.m. 0.8’ Great Falls -2 4:26 p.m. 7.0’ 10:09 p.m. 2.8’ Greensboro, N.C. 70 Hartford Spgfld 37 6 5:40 a.m. 6.9’ 12:38 p.m. 0.9’ Helena Honolulu 72 7:49 p.m. 5.8’ Houston 77 Indianapolis 21 7:17 a.m. 8.5’ 1:02 a.m. 4.3’ Jackson, Miss. 79 9:26 p.m. 7.1’ 1:51 p.m. 1.0’ Jacksonville 76 Juneau 31 Kansas City 4 6:23 a.m. 7.7’ 12:24 a.m. 3.9’ Key West 80 8:32 p.m. 6.4’ 1:13 p.m. 0.9’ Las Vegas 65 Little Rock 55

Nation/World

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:12 a.m. 9.5’ 8:37 a.m. 0.2’ 2:40 p.m. 8.4’ 8:43 p.m. 1.1’

LaPush

Full Cold

Hi 27 57 10 36 69 74 52 71 45 -5 76 8 53 40 85 16

-3 .01 5 50 16 .99 53 23 -2 14 .48 7 .05 52 12 .20 10 17 .09 10 .18 17 .01 -6 01 .01 -22 43 .16 15 .83 -5 -11 MM 30 -8 -5 55 17 3 68 .21 28 .03 8 .20 32 .15 51 20 -7 .03 69 49 17 2.09

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

62 35 23 63 80 43 10 3 65 77 40 73 13 14 4 81 27 42 68 25 32 52 37 71 2 55 73 61 16 78 57 80 66 60 84 52 2 71

The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 92 at Alice, Texas, and Laredo, Texas ■ -36 at Crane Lake, Minn.

Atlanta 51° | 32°

Fronts

Mar 23

Victoria 43° | 38°

New York 31° | 10°

Detroit 22° | 2°

Washington D.C. 31° | 6°

El Paso 70° | 42° Houston 47° | 36°

First

SATURDAY

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind 10 to 20 kt becoming E 10 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. Chance of rain. Tonight, NE wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft.

Tides

New

Chicago 26° | 11°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

WEDNESDAY

Low 38 Rainy lullabies whisper on

Last

Cloudy

Minneapolis 22° | 6°

Denver 56° | 33°

Almanac

Brinnon 51/42

✼ ✼

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 50° | 45°

*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland

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

0 -15 52 .17 PCldy Sioux Falls 19 5 .09 18 .93 Snow Syracuse 9 .01 Cldy Tampa 78 61 16 2.40 Cldy Topeka 8 -2 .01 65 Clr Tucson 65 51 18 Cldy Tulsa 14 4 .36 -1 PCldy Washington, D.C. 53 28 .63 -10 Cldy Wichita 8 1 .17 24 2.39 Snow Wilkes-Barre 31 10 57 Cldy Wilmington, Del. 43 20 .24 21 .04 Cldy ________ 39 Snow -1 Cldy Hi Lo 06 .15 Clr 69 59 -6 PCldy Auckland 79 57 54 Clr Baghdad 49 27 24 .12 Rain Beijing 52 35 19 .27 Snow Berlin 52 33 54 Clr Brussels Cairo 78 57 9 .09 Cldy 21 -3 11 Clr Calgary 79 45 47 .49 Rain Guadalajara 69 63 20 PCldy Hong Kong 65 50 54 Snow Jerusalem Johannesburg 70 62 -9 Cldy 46 31 34 Cldy Kabul 53 36 36 .05 Snow London 76 50 48 .08 Rain Mexico City 14 -3 4 .15 Clr Montreal 36 30 64 Clr Moscow 75 54 49 .01 Cldy New Delhi 52 36 27 Cldy Paris 54 .23 PCldy Rio de Janeiro 92 74 53 38 50 .03 Rain Rome 80 67 74 PCldy Sydney 57 40 28 Cldy Tokyo -13 Clr Toronto 19 7 26 .40 Cldy Vancouver 43 38

Cldy PCldy Clr Clr PCldy Clr Snow Clr Cldy Snow

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

Briefly . . . Lent organ series set at church SEQUIM — Organ interludes will be presented at Trinity United Methodist Church, 100 S. Blake Ave., from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. each Wednesday through April 16 starting Wednesday. During the Lenten series, Trinity organist Pauline Olsen is offering selections ranging from Bach to African-American spirituals to favorite hymns. The public is welcome to attend part or all of each program.

Asian bargain sale PORT TOWNSEND — Seattle Children’s Hospital Thrift Store, 2120 W. Sims

Way, will host a Bargain Boutique through Sunday. Hours Monday through Saturday are 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., and Sunday hours are noon to 4 p.m. The annual event boasts a selection of vintage and current merchandise from the Far East. There will be daily demonstrations and authentic music. For more information, phone Sue Garlinghouse at 360-385-6639.

Senior nutrition OlyCAP’s Senior Nutrition Program serves hot meals to seniors ages 60 and older. Meals are served Tuesday through Friday this month and are served late in the day, between 4 p.m. and 5 p.m., except for Forks, which is a noon meal. Meals are provided for a

CANCER / ONCOLOGY

• • • •

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PORT ANGELES — Weekly plant answer clinics start Thursday in the lobby of the old Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St. Washington State University Extension Clallam County Master Gardeners will meet from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. each Thursday through Oct. 30. Saturday plant answer clinics in Sequim will start May 10 at the Master Gardener Demonstration Garden, 2711 Woodcock Road. The programs are free and open to the public. Plant answer clinics are designed to help answer gardening questions and solve insect and plant dis-

RIDING

CENTER RECEIVES DONATION

Yvette TwoRabbits of the Native Horsemanship Riding Center, left, receives a donation of $400 from Amanda Beitzel of Soroptimist International of Sequim. The riding center has been in operation on the Olympic Peninsula since 2006, helping youths and adults through the healing power of horses, according to the center. ease problems in home landscapes and gardens. People with questions are asked to bring in bagged samples of healthy and damaged areas of plants, including stem, leaves, flowers, fruits or cones, and living specimens of pests. For more information, phone program coordinator

We carry a large selection of

Laurel Moulton at 360-565- 981 E. Washington St., at 2679. 8:30 a.m. The mayor will be at a Coffee with mayor different location each month to chat with the SEQUIM — Residents can meet with Mayor Can- public. For more information, dace Pratt at “Coffee with contact Pratt at 360-582the Mayor” this Thursday 0114 or cpratt@sequimwa. and March 20. gov. Informal meetings will Peninsula Daily News be at Adagio Bean & Leaf,

(Prefinished • Sand & Finish)

43995588

360-670-5188

821 1st St., Port Angeles • tjsflooringpa.com CARPET • TILE • LAMINATE • WOOD • VINYL

■ Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)

42971103

LUXURY VINYL TILE (LVT) HARDWOODS

844 N. 5th Avenue, Sequim

but n w o d omes up? c t a h W oes never g

Gardening clinics

Now Showing

(360) 683-9895

Trusted Care, Close to Home

suggested voluntary donation of $5 per meal. A guest charge for those younger than 60 is $8. The menu is subject to change without notice. Reservations are required 24 hours in advance. For reservations, phone offices in the Tri Area at 360-732-4433, Sequim at 360-683-8491, Port Angeles at 360-457-8921 or Forks at 360-374-6193. For more information, visit www2.olycap.org/ Senior_Nutrition.php.

“American Hustle” (R) “The Lego Movie” (PG; animated) “The Monuments Men” (PG-13) “Philomena” (PG-13) “Son of God” (PG-13) “3 Days to Kill” (PG-13)

■ The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089) “Gloria” (R) “Philomena” (PG-13) “The Past” (PG-13)

■ Uptown Theatre, Port

Townsend (360-385-3883) “Nebraska” (R)

Rain! 43991703


Pdn2010304c