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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

January 10-11, 2014 | 75¢

Artfully ascending

CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Kellie Henwood, small-farms coordinator for WSU’s Jefferson County Extension program, tends to sheep at the school’s Marrowstone Island facility.

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Karen Hanan, executive director of Arts Northwest and founder of the Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts, has been appointed to the directorship of the Washington State Arts Commission.

Festival founder in top spot Port Angeles’ Hanan to lead Washington Arts Commission

“I know there was extremely stiff competition for it.” Hanan founded the Juan de Fuca Fest in 1992, leaving in 2000 to head Arts Northwest, a private nonprofit based in Port Angeles that serves four states. After nearly 14 years leading Arts Northwest, Hanan had decided it was time for a change. “I’m ready for a whole new set of challenges,” she said.

She went through a phone interview and three in-person interviews before she was chosen.

‘Pleasantly surprised’

“I was sort of pleasantly surprised each time I kept passing another hurdle BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ and [moved on] to the next interview,” PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Hanan said. The board of directors of Arts NorthPORT ANGELES — The North Olymwest, a performing arts service organipic Peninsula woman who started the zation with more than 500 members Juan de Fuca Festival of the Arts will head Starts job March 1 across Washington, California, Idaho the Washington State Arts Commission. Those challenges will begin March 1, Gov. Jay Inslee this week appointed when Hanan takes the reins of the Wash- and Oregon, will likely begin the search for a new executive director in the comKaren Hanan of Port Angeles to be ington State Arts Commission, also called ing weeks, Hanan said. executive director of the arts commisArtsWA, a state agency founded in 1971 “The organization’s in pretty good sion after an application process that to promote the arts across the state. shape, so we’re hoping it will be a relabegan in November. Hanan said she was one of 40 applitively smooth process,” Hanan said. “It’s almost a little unreal,” Hanan cants from across the country who applied to the director position. TURN TO ARTS/A7 said.

Farmers to reap benefits Courses slated on management skills BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

GARDINER — A nine-week course on smallfarm management especially aimed at new farmers will begin later this month in a collaboration between the two Washington State University Extension offices on the North Olympic Peninsula. “It’s about growing a community of farmers,” said Clea Rome, director of WSU Clallam County Extension.

Wednesday sessions The “Cultivating Success: Sustainable Small Farming and Ranching” course, which costs $250 for each farm, will meet from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. every Wednesday from Jan. 22 to March 9 at the Gardiner Community Center, 980 Old Gardiner Road. TURN

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Waterfront could host new center Vacant plot under consideration disclosures, due diligence, soil conditions,” Neeser Project PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Administrator Gary Donnelly PORT ANGELES — The long- said Thursday. “I assure you it will be worked dormant downtown Front and out.” Oak streets waterfront property is being eyed as the site of a new, 63,000-67,000-square-foot, two- Cost not revealed building marine science and conNeeser would not disclose the ference center with additional cost of the project or the amount space for retail activity. of the offer. Alaska-based Neeser ConThe property is listed for sale struction Inc. has made an offer for $2 million, according to the on Olympic Lodge owner Tod Port Angeles Multiple Listing McClaskey Jr.’s property. Service. “A final agreement was reached pending verification of certain TURN TO CENTER/A6 BY PAUL GOTTLIEB AND ARWYN RICE

KEITH THORPE(2)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Above, Gary Donnelly, project administrator for Alaska-based Neeser Construction Inc., talks about the potential placement of buildings and facilities in Port Angeles that could eventually house the Feiro Marine Life Center and accompanying conference center as Feiro Director Deb Moriarty listens on Thursday. Right, the location of the parcel under consideration.

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BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY DEAR ABBY DEATHS HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION/WORLD

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UpFront

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 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.

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Hudson given humanitarian award at show JENNIFER HUDSON HELD back tears when she accepted the favorite humanitarian award at the 2014 People’s Choice Awards. Accompanied on stage Wednesday by her sister, Julia Hudson, the Oscar-winning actress Hudson became choked up as she said: “My mother always taught us without family you have nothing. Whether you know it or not, we all are family. What happens to the other happens to us. “It’s one thing to be a celebrity and have power, but it means nothing if we’re not making a difference and helping someone else.” Hudson created the Chicago-based Julian D. King Gift Foundation with her sister in honor of her nephew, Julian King, who was killed in 2008 at the age of 7. The crime also took the lives of the Hudsons’ mother and brother.

People’s Choice winners ■ Movie: “Iron Man 3” ■ Movie actor: Johnny Depp ■ Movie actress: Sandra Bullock ■ Movie duo: Bullock and George Glooney, “Gravity” ■ Action movie: “Iron Man 3” ■ Action movie star: Robert Downey Jr. ■ Comedic movie: “The Heat” ■ Comedic movie actor: Adam Sandler ■ Comedic movie actress: Bullock ■ Dramatic movie: “Gravity” ■ Dramatic movie actor: Leonardo DiCaprio ■ Dramatic movie actress: Bullock ■ Family movie: “Despicable Me 2” ■ Horror movie: “Carrie” ■ Thriller movie: “Now You See Me” ■ Year-end movie: “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” ■ Network TV comedy: “The Big Bang Theory” ■ Comedic TV actor: Chris Colfer ■ Comedic TV actress: Kaley Cuoco ■ Network TV drama: “The Good Wife” ■ Dramatic TV actor: Josh Charles ■ Dramatic TV actress: Stana Katic ■ Actor in a new TV series: Joseph Morgan Actress in a new TV series: Sarah Michelle Gellar ■ TV crime drama: “Castle” ■ Competition TV show:

“The Voice” ■ Cable TV comedy: “Psych” ■ Cable TV drama: “The Walking Dead” ■ Cable TV show: “Homeland” ■ Cable TV actress: Lucy Hale ■ TV anti-hero: Rick Grimes, “The Walking Dead” ■ TV bromance: Sam, Dean and Castiel, “Supernatural” ■ TV gal pals: Rachel and Santana, “Glee” ■ On-screen chemistry: Damon and Elena, “The Vampire Diaries” ■ Sci-fi/fantasy TV show: “Beauty and the Beast” ■ Sci-fi/fantasy TV actor: Ian Somerhalder ■ Sci-fi/fantasy TV actress: Kristin Kreuk ■ TV movie/miniseries: “American Horror Story” ■ Daytime TV host(s): Ellen DeGeneres ■ New talk show host: Queen Latifah ■ Late night talk show host: Stephen Colbert ■ Streaming series: “Orange is the New Black” ■ Series we miss most: “Breaking Bad” ■ New TV comedy: “Super Fun Night” ■ New TV drama: “Reign” ■ Male artist: Justin Timberlake ■ Female artist: Demi Lovato ■ Song: “Roar,” Katy Perry ■ Album: “The 20/20 Experience,” Timberlake

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: How often in a week do you eat out at a restaurant, cafe, diner or other type of eatery? Once a week

44.0%

Twice a week

10.6%

Three or more times/week

10.0%

Daily 1.4% Never eat out

Passings

Total votes cast: 1,079

By The Associated Press

AL PORCINO, 88, whose powerful sound and ability to hit the highest of high notes with ease brought him work as the lead trumpeter in some of the most celebrated big bands in jazz, died Dec. 31 in Munich. The cause was a fall, said his wife, Erna Tom. From the 1940s into the ’70s, Mr. Porcino held the first trumpet chair in the bands of Count Basie, Woody Herman, Stan Kenton and Buddy Rich, among others. He also led his own ensembles, including one that accompanied the singer Mel Tormé on the Grammy-nominated 1975 album “Live at the Maisonette.” He moved to Munich after leaving the Thad Jones-Mel Lewis band during a European tour in 1977 and led a big band there under his name that had been performing regularly until shortly before his death. As the first trumpet in bands that typically consisted of about 15 musicians, Mr. Porcino’s job was to lead not just his section but, in effect, the entire ensemble in executing the often complex arrangements, making sure they were played with precision exactly as written. “I never had great technique on the horn,” he told Marc Myers of the website JazzWax in 2011. “But

34.0%

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

many different arrangers liked how I played their music and handled the trumpet section. I could swing.” His fellow musicians did not share that view of his technique. Indeed, they tended to speak of his musicianship in almost reverential terms. In addition to his work with big bands, Mr. Porcino was an active studio musician in both New York and Los Angeles, working with the likes of Frank Sinatra, Ray Charles and Peggy Lee and on movie soundtracks.

ing “his groundbreaking work is especially relevant to policymakers attempting to address unemployment today.” Dr. Mortensen was born in Enterprise, Ore. He had been at Northwestern in suburban Chicago since 1965. He also was an accomplished musician.

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

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1939 (75 years ago)

Developments are expected soon on the $53,000 safe robbery in the Clallam County Treasurer’s _________ Office last weekend. DALE MORTENSEN, William Gilliam, newly 74, a Nobel laureate and elected county treasurer, longtime Northwestern reopened the office in the University economics proClallam County Courthouse fessor, has died. in Port Angeles for business Dr. today, and Clyde E. Shore, Mortensen former county commissioner, shared the is the only new deputy treaNobel ecosurer. nomics prize The missing money and with two bond documents were disother Amercovered Monday morning, icans in and investigators have said 2010 for Dr. Mortensen the thief or thieves had to their work know the safe’s combination. explaining how unemploy“The matter is all in the ment can remain high hands of Prosecutor Ralph despite a large number of Smythe, Chief of Police Rube job openings. Ide and Sheriff Charles His personal assistant Kemp,” Gilliam said. and close family friend, Sue Triforo, said Dr. Mortensen died Thursday at his home 1964 (50 years ago) Clallam County Public in Wilmette, Ill. Northwestern President Utility District commissionMorton Schapiro paid trib- ers were told at a meeting ute to Dr. Mortensen, saylast night that the Allen

Logging Co. mill near Forks has been connected to the PUD system. The mill had been using electricity supplied by a diesel generator. PUD Work Supervisor William H. Fell told the commissioners that the hookup concludes six months worth of work when lines to the mill started being installed.

1989 (25 years ago) A new report by the state Office of Financial Management shows that Clallam County’s estimated popula-

tion grew from 51,648 in 1980 to 54,400 in 1988, a 5.3 percent increase. During the same eight years, Jefferson County’s population rose from 15,965 to 18,600, representing a 16.5 percent jump. Jefferson’s percentage increase was seventh among the state’s 39 counties. Clallam turned up in 16th place. San Juan County leads all counties with 22.48 percent population growth between 1980 and 1988, according to the state report.

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots

Laugh Lines IT’S BEEN SO cold lately that in Georgia, Honey Boo Boo actually wore shoes. In Maine, lobsters were throwing themselves into boiling pots. In Chicago, people were wearing deep-dish pizzas on their feet. Craig Ferguson

COUPLE ON THE Dungeness River Railroad Bridge wearing Seattle Seahawks sweaters and their baby wrapped in a brown blanket depicting a football. They’re all smiles . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladailynews.com.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Jan. 10, the 10th day of 2014. There are 355 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 10, 1914, Utah grocer John G. Morrison, 47, and his son Arling, 17, were shot to death in their Salt Lake City store. Police arrested labor activist Joe Hill, a member of the Industrial Workers of the World. Despite evidence suggesting another man was responsible, Hill was convicted and executed, becoming a martyr to America’s organized labor movement. On this date: ■ In 1514, the New Testament portion of the Complutensian Polyglot Bible, featuring parallel texts in Greek and Latin, was completed

in Madrid. ■ In 1776, Thomas Paine anonymously published his influential pamphlet, “Common Sense,” which argued for American independence from British rule. ■ In 1863, the London Underground had its beginnings as the Metropolitan, the world’s first underground passenger railway, opened to the public with service between Paddington and Farringdon Street. ■ In 1901, the Spindletop oil field in Beaumont, Texas, produced the Lucas Gusher, heralding the start of the Texas oil boom. ■ In 1920, the League of Nations was established as the Treaty of Versailles went into effect.

■ In 1964, Vee-Jay Records released “Introducing . . . The Beatles,” an album that ran into immediate legal opposition from Capitol Records, which was about to come out with its own album, “Meet the Beatles!” After a court battle, the two companies reached a settlement. ■ In 1971, “Masterpiece Theatre” premiered on PBS with host Alistair Cooke introducing the drama series “The First Churchills.” ■ In 1984, the United States and the Vatican established full diplomatic relations for the first time in more than a century. ■ Ten years ago: North Korea said it had shown its “nuclear

deterrent” to an unofficial U.S. delegation that visited the disputed Yongbyon nuclear complex. ■ Five years ago: The aircraft carrier USS George H.W. Bush was commissioned with its namesake, the 41st president, and other members of the Bush family on hand for the ceremonies at Naval Station Norfolk. ■ One year ago: President Barack Obama nominated White House chief of staff Jack Lew to be treasury secretary. Major League Baseball announced it would test for human growth hormone throughout the regular season and increase efforts to detect abnormal levels of testosterone.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 10-11, 2014 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Gov. Christie fires aide over traffic jams flap TRENTON, N.J. — Gov. Chris Christie apologized Thursday for highway lane closures apparently ordered by his aides as political retribution, said he had “no knowledge or involvement” in what happened and sought to assure New Jerseyans the actions are not typical of the way his administration does business. “This is the exception, not the rule,” he told a news conference. Christie, who had previously assured the public his staff had no Christie involvement in the road closings, said he had fired Deputy Chief of Staff Bridget Anne Kelly “because she lied to me.” Kelly was the latest casualty in a widening scandal that threatens to upend Christie’s second term and likely run for president in 2016. Documents suggest Kelly arranged traffic jams to punish Fort Lee’s mayor, Mark Sokolich, for not endorsing Christie. The revelations thrust a regional transportation issue into a national conversation, raising new questions about the ambitious governor’s leadership on the eve of a second term designed to jumpstart his road to the White House.

Nuke base drug probe F.E. WARREN AIR FORCE BASE, Wyo. — A U.S. defense official said two Air Force officers at Malmstrom Air Force Base in

Montana have been implicated in an illegal-narcotics investigation. The defense official, speaking on condition of anonymity because he wasn’t authorized to discuss the matter publicly by name, said both officers are ICBM launch officers with responsibility for operating the Minuteman 3 intercontinental ballistic missiles and work for the 341st Missile Wing. The official said the officers’ access to classified information has been suspended and the Air Force is investigating.

Man freed from UAE MINNEAPOLIS — An American man who was arrested in the United Arab Emirates for a parody video that was posted online has been released from prison and was en route to Minnesota on Thursday, a family spokeswoman said. Shezanne Cassim, 29, of Woodbury, Minn., was in custody in the UAE for nine months in connection with the video that satirized youth culture in Dubai. He was arrested in April, and had been held at a maximum security prison in Abu Dhabi since June. The UAE-owned daily, The National, has said Cassim and his co-defendants were accused of defaming the country’s image abroad. Cassim’s supporters said he was charged with endangering state security under a 2012 cybercrimes law that tightened penalties for challenging authorities. He and seven others were convicted in December. Cassim was sentenced to one year in prison, a fine and deportation. The U.S. State Department said he got credit for time served and was given time off for good behavior. The Associated Press

Briefly: World Lawyer claims Knox blamed to calm fears FLORENCE, Italy — The defense lawyer for the former boyfriend of U.S. exchange student Amanda Knox told an appeals court Thursday that the young lovers were blamed by authorities for the murder of a British student to calm fears that a monster was loose in their Italian university town. During the final day of closing arguments in the pair’s third trial, defender Giulia Bongiorno said her client, Raffaele Sollecito, and Knox were identified as suspects by police after the murder of Meredith Kercher in the central town of Perugia because authorities “did not want to think that a stranger, a monster, could have entered a house and murdered a student.” Knox, in an interview published Thursday in the La Repubblica newspaper, said she didn’t return from Seattle to face trial because she feared being jailed again.

Sharon’s condition JERUSALEM — Former Prime Minister Ariel Sharon’s health deteriorated sharply

Thursday, and he was in “grave condition” with his family by his bedside, the Sheba Medical Center announced. Sharon, who Sharon has been in a coma since suffering a stroke eight years ago, experienced a setback last week with a decline in his kidneys.

Rodman apologizes PYONGYANG, North Korea — Dennis Rodman apologized Thursday for comments he made in North Korea about a detained American missionary, saying he had been drinking and was under pressure as he organized a game with former NBA players. Rodman issued the apology through publicist Jules Feiler in an email message to The Associated Press. Rodman has been slammed for not using his influence with Kim to help free Kenneth Bae, the missionary in poor health who is being confined in North Korea for “anti-state” crimes. In an interview with CNN on Tuesday, Rodman implied Bae was at fault. The Associated Press

Obama ponders limit for NSA surveillance Records going to third party? BY JULIE PACE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama is expected to rein in spying on foreign leaders and is considering restricting National Security Agency access to Americans’ phone records, according to people familiar with a White House review of the government’s surveillance programs. Obama could unveil his highly anticipated decisions as early as next week.

White House meetings On Thursday, the president met with congressional leaders at the White House to discuss the review, while White House staff planned to meet with privacy advocates. Representatives from tech companies are meeting with White House staff today. The White House said Obama is still collecting information before making final decisions. Among the changes Obama is expected to announce is more oversight of the National Intelligence Priorities Framework, a classified document that ranks

U.S. intelligence-gathering priorities and is used to make decisions on scrutiny of foreign leaders. A presidential review board has recommended increasing the number of policy officials who help establish those priorities, and that could result in limits on surveillance of allies. Documents released by former National Security Agency systems analyst Edward Snowden revealed that the U.S. was monitoring the communications of several friendly foreign leaders, including German Chancellor Angela Merkel. The revelations outraged Merkel as well as other leaders, and U.S. officials said the disclosures have damaged Obama’s relations around the world.

Conversation with Merkel Obama and Merkel spoke by phone Wednesday, but U.S. officials would not say whether they discussed the NSA issues. The president also is said to be considering one of the review board’s most aggressive recommendations, a proposal to strip the NSA of its ability to store telephone records from millions of

Americans and instead have phone companies or a third party hold the records. The NSA would be able to access the records only by Obama obtaining separate court approval for each search, though exceptions could be made in the case of a national security emergency.

Questions remain It’s unclear whether Obama will ultimately back the proposal or how quickly it could be carried out if he does. A House Intelligence Committee member, Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y., said he believes the surveillance changes under consideration go too far. But he said if Obama does decide to transfer U.S. phone metadata to a third party, he would work to salvage what he could of the program. “It would be a question of the lesser of two evils,” King said. “If by doing that, it protects the program or preserves it, I would do it, even though I don’t think these reforms are necessary.”

Private contractor launches cargo ship Space station is Va. company’s lofty destination BY MARCIA DUNN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — A privately launched supply ship rocketed toward the International Space Station on Thursday following a series of delays ranging from the cold to the sun. Orbital Sciences Corp. launched its unmanned Antares rocket from Wallops Island, Va., offering a view to much of the East Coast. It successfully hoisted a capsule packed with 3,000 pounds of equipment and experiments provided by NASA, as well as food and even some ants for an educational project.

Holiday gifts Christmas presents also are on board for the six space station residents; the delivery is a month late. The spacecraft, named Cygnus in honor of the late space shuttle astronaut C. Gordon Fullerton, who died in August at age 76 after suffering a stroke, should reach the station Sunday. The orbiting outpost was zooming over the Atlantic, near Brazil, when the Antares blasted off.

Quick Read

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

An Orbital Sciences Corp. Antares rocket launches at NASA’s Wallops Flight Facility on Thursday in Wallops Island, Va. The delivery had been delayed three times since December, most recently because of a strong solar storm. Engineers initially feared solar radiation might cause the rocket to veer off course. But additional reviews Wednesday deemed it an acceptable risk. Previous delays were due to space station repairs and

frigid temperatures. Thursday was a relatively balmy 45 degrees. NASA is paying Orbital Sciences and the SpaceX company to restock the space station. The Orbital Sciences’ contract alone is worth $1.9 billion. This was Orbital Sciences’ second trip to the orbiting lab, but its first under the contract.

. . . more news to start your day

West: EPA to require Calif. offshore fracking reports

West: Prosecutors claim gang runs prostitution ring

Nation: Ex-doctor in Okla. faces 9 murder charges

World: Washed-up cows stun beachgoers in Europe

OIL AND GAS companies fracking off the Southern California coast must report chemicals discharged into the ocean under a new rule released Thursday by federal environmental regulators. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency published the requirement in the federal register, and it will become effective March 1. The move comes after a series of stories by The Associated Press last year revealed at least a dozen offshore frack jobs in the Santa Barbara Channel and more than 200 in nearshore waters overseen by the state of California.

A SAN DIEGO street gang known as BMS operated a vast prostitution ring that spanned 46 cities in 23 states, promising luxury lifestyles to girls and women, according to federal prosecutors. “The kind of sex trafficking described in this indictment is nothing less than modern-day slavery,” said U.S. Attorney Laura Duffy as she announced the indictment on racketeering conspiracy charges of 24 people, all San Diego residents ages 22 to 36. The U.S. Attorney’s Office said authorities have offered assistance to 60 female victims, including 11 children.

A FORMER OKLAHOMA City doctor has been charged with nine counts of murder after eight patients died of drug overdoses and another reportedly caused a fatal wreck. William Martin Valuck, 71, was also charged Wednesday in Oklahoma County District Court with 72 counts of distributing a controlled substance. Prosecutors said Valuck caused the deaths of eight people who died of drug toxicity from pills. Records also show one person was killed by a driver allegedly under the influence of drugs illegally prescribed by Valuck.

THE CARCASSES OF almost a dozen cows have washed ashore in Denmark and Sweden, puzzling police in the Scandinavian countries. Since Dec. 29, eight dead cows have been found by people strolling on beaches in southern Sweden and three in Denmark. All the animals had parts of their ears cut off. Investigators suspect this was done to remove the identification tags used to trace the cows. Danish and Swedish police said Thursday the cows were probably illegally dumped from a ship in the Baltic Sea.


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PeninsulaNorthwest

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Briefly . . . Email a scam, police say; don’t open PORT ANGELES — Police say an email concerning an international money transaction is a scam. The email received by a city resident claims the recipient is the relative of an American citizen who died in a car wreck in England, said Port Angeles Deputy Police Chief Brian Smith. The email asks the recipient to cooperate in a financial transaction that supposedly will allow $2 million to be transferred to the recipient’s bank account, Smith explained. “Nothing about this [email] indicates that it is legitimate,” Smith said. Smith said this report is the only one police have gotten about this exact email, though scam emails in general are not uncommon. “You don’t need to call the police,” Smith said. “You don’t want to open the thing or answer or do anything based on [the email],” he said.

Two hurt on ship ANCHORAGE, Alaska — Two men aboard a ship en route from Port Angeles to Tianjin, China, have been flown from Alaska to a Seattle hospital for treatment of severe burns. The two were injured Tuesday when working on the boiler system of the Astoria Bay, a 609-foot bulk carrier, the Coast Guard said. The Hong Kong-flagged ship was near the tip of the Alaska Peninsula, close to the Aleutian Islands. Coast Guard officials instructed the crew to sail toward Dutch Harbor and monitor their conditions. When those conditions worsened Wednesday night, the Coast Guard dispatched a medevac helicopter. The crew members were picked up about 210 miles southwest of Cold Bay and taken to the local clinic. From there, they were transported to the Seattle Burn Center.

Education funding OLYMPIA — The state Supreme Court on Thursday ordered lawmakers to submit a complete plan by the end of April to detail how the state will fully pay for basic education. The 8-1 ruling said that while the state made progress in last year’s budget to increase funding for K-12 education, it was “not on target” to hit the constitutionally required funding level by the 2017-18 school year. “We have no wish to be forced into entering specific funding directives to the State, or, as some state high courts have done, holding the legislature in contempt of court,” read the majority opinion, written by Chief Justice Barbara Madsen. “But, it is incumbent upon the State to demonstrate, through immediate, concrete action, that it is making real and measureable progress, not simply promises.” Joining Madsen were Justices Charles Johnson, Debra Stephens, Susan Owens, Charles Wiggins, Mary Fairhurst, Steven Gonzalez and Sheryl Gordon McCloud. Justice Jim Johnson wrote a separate dissent, which was to be released later in the day. In 2012, the high court ruled that the state is not meeting its constitutional obligation concerning education funding. That ruling was the result of a lawsuit brought by a coalition of school districts, parents and education groups, known as the McCleary case for the family named in the suit. The court has required yearly progress reports from the Legislature on its efforts. Those reports are then critiqued by the group that brought the lawsuit, and by the Supreme Court. This year, the Legislature allocated about $1 billion more for basic education for the current twoyear budget cycle. Lawmakers estimate they need to find a total of between $3.5 billion and $4.5 billion more over the coming years to fully pay for basic education. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Customers line up outside Maggie May’s Espresso & Outfitters, parked off Priest Road in Sequim.

Sequim planners mull food trucks downtown Commission recommends north-south boundaries BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM –– Although it has not answered the question of whether food trucks can ever set up downtown, the city’s Planning Commission has approved new limits for food truck locations. “For now, that’s still unresolved,” Sequim Community Development Director Chris Hugo said of a suggestion that the city allow food trucks downtown for special events. “The Planning Commission is looking for more input from the business community before they bring that back.” The issue now affects one food truck, Maggie May’s Espresso & Outfitter.

in July. That resulted in calls to City Hall from downtown business owners who objected to food trucks being allowed downtown. The Planning CommisHugo brought proposed sion on Tuesday night changes to the Planning decided to recommend to Commission in November. the City Council northsouth boundaries for food Ever allowed? trucks downtown: Fir Street Parks asked Hugo on on the north and U.S. HighTuesday night whether her way 101 on the south. It did not take a stand on truck — recently named the a proposal that would have second-best food truck in allowed food trucks down- Western Washington by town on special occasions, Seattle’s NBC television including the First Friday affiliate, KING 5 — would ever be allowed to set up Art Walk each month. The commission wants downtown. “Are we going to be able more information from downtown business owners. to allow food trucks in during special events and festivals?” she asked. Downtown objections Hugo said yes, if the Maggie May’s owner, sponsor of the event, when Maggie Parks, set up her applying for a permit, indifood truck downtown dur- cated the truck would be in ing the Sequim-Dungeness the exempt downtown area. Valley Chamber Merchants’ “If you’re covered by the “Moonlight Madness” sale sponsors of the special

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

makers will offer tastes of their libations in a fundPORT TOWNSEND — raiser for Fort Worden State Seven area wine and cider Park from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 17. The tasting, hosted by Friends of Fort Worden State Park, will be in the USO Building at the park.

Admission is $15 per person. It will be half off — $7.50 — for Friends of Fort Worden members or free with a purchase of a $25 Friends of Fort Worden membership. Tickets will be available at the door. Wines and ciders will be provided by the Christina

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Local wines, ciders, food “We invite you to enjoy our local wines, ciders and foods with friends, all while supporting Fort Worden State Park,” said Rick Sepler, board president. The Friends of Fort Worden was established to sup-

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port Fort Worden State Park. In the wake of an agreement between State Parks and the Fort Worden Lifelong Learning Center Public Development Authority, which makes part of the park a learning center campus under the management of the PDA, the Friends will raise private funds for both organizations. Funds will support restoration of the historic buildings, programs, events and maintenance at Fort Worden State Park. For more information, contact the Friends of Fort Worden at 360-344-4459 or infocenter@fwfriends.org.

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event . . . you’re good,” he said. The city passed its “mobile food service vendors” ordinance in 2012. The law banned food trucks from downtown, defined as between Fifth Avenue on the west and Brown Avenue on the east, without setting north or south boundaries. Hugo said that could have been interpreted to mean Parks was violating the rules when she sets up her truck on Sequim Avenue north of Fir Street across from the Sequim High School, usually a twiceweekly stop for her truck. “She’s really not competing with any other business down there, so I don’t see why it should be a problem,” Hugo said.

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OLYMPIA — Washington Gov. Jay Inslee wishes states weren’t in constant competition to provide financial incentives in order secure jobs from big companies. Inslee said Thursday he would like to see a national agreement among states to make that sort of subsidy escalation illegal. That comes after Washington approved perhaps the largest corporate tax break in U.S. history — valued at nearly $9 billion — in order to convince Boeing to build a new airplane in the state. Boeing recently explored bids from 22 states that wanted to secure the thousands of jobs that would come with production of the 777X. The company has promised to build the plane in the Puget Sound region after getting extended tax breaks from state lawmakers and concessions from union workers.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

A5

PA funds downtown association City officials to use tax credit program to restore $20,000 BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — City officials have tapped a state business and occupation tax credit program to restore $20,000 in funding to the Port Angeles Downtown Association for 2014. The City Council approved a 2014 budget that did not include money for the downtown association from the economic development fund for 2014. It had provided the downtown association $20,000 a year since 2006. For 2014, $20,000 for the downtown association will come from a business and occupation, or B&O, tax contribution from the city’s electric utility and be paid back in part through the city’s economic development fund, City Manager Dan McKeen explained. The electric utility will get a $15,000 B&O tax credit later this year and be repaid $5,000 from the city’s economic development fund. “There will be no financial impact on the electric utility,” McKeen said.

No response Representatives of the downtown association did not respond to requests for comment. The city is using the state Main Street Tax Incentive program for the contribution, which allows private businesses and government entities to give a portion of the B&O tax, which usually is paid to the state, to a local state-registered Main Street program in exchange for a 75 percent tax credit, city Chief Financial Officer Byron Olson explained. The city pays between $200,000 and $300,000 in B&O taxes on its utilities

each year, Olson said. In return for the funding, the downtown association must give the city a detailed plan for the city contribution and how results of the funding will be measured by the end of this month, McKeen said. “This way, we know exactly how those funds, how that tax, is being spent,” McKeen said. In a Dec. 30 letter accompanying the $20,0000 check, McKeen told PADA Director Barb Frederick that further funding to the group through the tax program will depend on how the association spends the money.

PT students participate in marine mammal necropsies

‘Based on outcomes’

BY CHARLIE BERMANT

“Further participation by the city in this [tax incentive] program or in other economic development activities will be based on outcomes achieved for the contributions made by the City,” McKeen wrote. The downtown association still will receive about $65,000 in taxes collected from downtown businesses through the city’s Parking Business Improvement Area. The association also will continue to receive money from a lease agreement for the parking lot near the state Department of Health and Human Services building downtown and from the sale of downtown parking decals. Olson said the tax credit program allows the city to get a portion of money that would normally stay with the state Department of Revenue back and use it for the city’s state-registered Main Street program, which the downtown association manages. “In this way, we keep some of that tax money local,” Olson said.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Church born again as UW’s Tacoma campus THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

TACOMA — An unused 85-year-old church has been born again as the arts center for the University of Washington Tacoma. The choir loft is now a computer lab. The basement hall and sanctuary are studio classrooms. Arts professor Beverly Naidus told The News Tribune it’s fitting because “art has always been a

spiritual act.” The school will have a grand opening ceremony next Thursday for the building once called the Whitney Memorial United Methodist Church. It was originally organized as a mission society for Japanese immigrants. The brick building was built in 1929. It was closed during World War II when Japanese were sent to internment camps.

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Science teacher Jamie Landry, left, student Max Morningstar and AmeriCorps worker Danae Presler enter data during a seal necropsy conducted by the Port Townsend Marine Science Center and used as a learning lab for Jefferson Community School students.

PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Community School students participated Thursday in necropsies of two marine mammals conducted to gather research data at the Port Townsend Marine Science Center. “When a kid participates in this, it will change their life and affect what they may want to do as a career,” said Head of School Rita Hemsley. “I don’t know if that’s really true, but it was really neat and a great opportunity,” said seventh-grader Max Morningstar, 11. “We learned how the entire procedure is done, and we also learned a lot about the organs and how they differ from humans.”

marine program coordinator Chrissy McLean. A necropsy involves dissecting the animal, taking samples of each organ and preserving them for analysis. The samples are sent to research facilities to help scientists understand the overall health of marine mammals, Landry said.

Provide information Analysis of fatty tissues can provide information about contaminants originating from people that are finding their way into the ecosystem, she said. The data is shared with other marine mammal

Two classes participated in the necropsy of a seal that was found dead on the Fort Worden State Park beach in October and frozen before the procedure, and of the body of a porpoise recovered Jan. 3 in Discovery Bay. “If you do a necropsy on an animal that is frozen, some of the information can be lost, but if it’s fresh, you can collect more meaningful data,” said Jamie Landry, the marine science center’s citizen science coordinator and the community school’s science teacher. Landry provided instruction during the process, which was conducted by veterinarian Stephanie Norman and

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away after one use, and plastic face shields that are recycled. These are used to prevent the possibility of any “zonotic diseases” that can spread from animals to humans. “The more we learn about marine mammals, the more we realize we need to wear these implements,” Landry said. “Twenty years ago, a vet would conduct a necropsy barehanded but that has changed.”

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researches in the Puget Sound area. While Thursday’s necropsies — which varied from the standard ones in that 15 people were in a room that usually holds five — provided a learning opportunity for students, the staff also gleaned some knowledge. “The first time we did the procedure, it was pretty chaotic,” Landry said. “Every time we do one, we learn something about how to be more efficient, like where we need to stand while doing a certain function so we don’t get in anybody’s way.” Everyone suits up with gowns and booties, thrown


A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014 — (J)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Briefly: State gating the death of 28year-old Amy Gang as a homicide. KIRO reported that the mother of four young children had recently moved EVERETT — The city of back home with her mother. Everett said allegations of Investigators have sporacial discrimination from ken with a person of interthree police officers are without merit and the city est in the case but made no plans to fight their lawsuit. arrest. The lawsuit was filed Wednesday in federal court Guilty plea in Seattle by a lawyer for SPOKANE — A hospital retired Sgt. Richard Wolfpharmacy technician ington, and Sgt. Manuel accused of removing more Garcia and Officer Sherthan 250,000 painkillers man Mah. over several years pleaded The Daily Herald guilty Wednesday in Sporeported Wolfington is Native American, Garcia is kane. The Spokesman-Review Hispanic, and Mah is reported that 25-year-old Asian-American. Paul Martsin agreed to a They said they were plea deal that would send denied promotions based on their race and subjected him to prison for five years. He pleaded guilty to to a hostile work environtheft, money laundering ment when they complained about being passed and dealing controlled substances. over. Martsin was arrested in In an earlier claim for damages, each officer asked July after a surveillance for as much as $1 million. camera at Providence Sacred Heart Medical Center showed him stuffing Mother strangled bottles of pills and codeine KIRKLAND — The cough syrup into his backKing County Medical pack. Examiner’s Office said a Detectives believe he woman whose body was sold the drugs to pay off found Monday at a Kirkgambling debts. land home was strangled. The Associated Press Police are now investi-

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KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES

COMBINED SEWER OUTFLOW PRESENTATION

Rachel Brown of Bonney Lake, a member of the Washington Conservation Corps, explains the workings of a model of the city of Port Angeles’ combined sewer outflow project that will be used as an educational display for children at the Feiro Marine Life Center in Port Angeles on Thursday. Brown constructed the model with recirculating water to explain the stormwater system to youngsters participating in water ecology programs at the center.

Farms: Plan to Center: Oak Street property

give overview CONTINUED FROM A1 “We mean to provide an overview of farming operations for people who want to be in the farming business and are looking for ways to transition into that life,” said Laura Lewis, director of the WSU Jefferson County Extension office. “We will give them the knowledge they need in order to get started.” Lewis said the central location was chosen to serve prospective farmers from Jefferson and Clallam counties. Small Farms Coordinator Kellie Henwood said she hopes that 15 to 20 farms will participate in the course. Five had registered as of Thursday. “Anyone who works on the farm or is part of the owner’s family can attend as many sessions as they want so you can have different people attend to learn about their areas of interest,” Lewis said. Weekly presentations by area growers, organizations and university specialists will address direct marketing, value-added processing, production planning, agronomy and livestock production. “One of the strongest components of the class is to form a cohort of people interested in similar farming enterprises and the opportunity to meet with successful farmers in the area,” Rome said. “Many of them have taken the class in the past,” she added.

Included are three intensive Saturday field trips to nearby farms to learn about different styles of successful small-farm enterprises. The course is meant for those new to farming, but it also could benefit experienced farmers, Lewis said. “If you already have a farm and want to gain more scientific knowledge or want to learn how to grow your business, the course can help you,” she said.

Niche markets Lewis said the wisest path for a new farmer is to develop a specialty. “There are several niche markets such as artisan cheeses, fruit preserves, salsa and cured meats, and there is also a tremendous opportunity for aquaculture, the farming of shellfish,” she said. Instruction in growing marijuana is not part of the curriculum, Lewis said. “We receive federal funding, and until WSU decides it is OK for us to be involved, we will not provide any specific advice about growing or processing cannabis,” she said. “But someone who wants to grow cannabis can still take the class and gain general knowledge about farming.” For more information or to register, phone 360-3795610 or visit www.jefferson. wsu.edu.

________ Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula dailynews.com.

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application, West said. “We will strongly encourage any developer to evaluate the market-based need for parking for whatever facility they are constructing to make sure they are accommodating the market demand,” West said. West said the project would not affect adjacent state Department of Natural Resources land or the city’s planned West End Park. Feiro and sanctuary officials in January 2013 announced plans to combine funding and function in a combined new facility for marine science education that would cost $12.6 million.

Space in new center Feiro is housed in a 3,500-square-foot building. The sanctuary, which protects more than 3,300 square miles of sensitive coastal Pacific Ocean waters, from Cape Flattery to Copalis Beach, rents 7,150 square feet of office, laboratory and classroom space in The Landing mall near City Pier. The sanctuary’s educational Discovery Center is a small, rectangular storefront crowded with marine technology exhibits. Like Feiro, the Discovery Center is dedicated to education and marine science.

________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ peninsuladailynews.com. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.

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who would schedule events at the facility but that Neeser would have responsibility for managing the building. Along with the conference room would be a 1,000-square-foot foyer, a 200-square-foot catering kitchen and restrooms. McClaskey, the Oak Street property owner, lives in Camas and owns Longview-based Western Inns, which also operates lodging properties in Klamath Falls, Ore.; Bishop, Calif.; and Jackson Hole, Wyo. Real estate broker Dan Gase of Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty represents McClaskey. “There was a significant amount of negotiations between the parties, which resulted in this offer,” said Gase, also a Port Angeles City Council member. In the past decade, the property, which McClaskey purchased in 2008 for $1.3 million, had been targeted for convention center and condominium projects that never reached fruition. They included proposals in 1993 and 1998 by Shilo Inns; a 156-room hotel and conference center proposed by Randal Ehm, of Seattle and San Diego, in 2004; and a 2006 proposal by Harry Dorssers for, first, an aquatic center, then condominiums with retail businesses. McClaskey, who purchased the property from Dorssers, includes a restriction in the MLS listing that prevents “daily or weekly lodging as a use of this property.” A parking plan will be part of the building permit

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CONTINUED FROM A1 nelly called the “science building.” Moriarty and Donnelly Commonly called the Oak Street property, the would not comment on the parcel has a 2013 valuation marine sanctuary’s particiof $655,703 for 2014 taxes. pation in the project, referThe 1.96-acre waterfront ring all questions to sanctusite — a former log yard — ary officials. “If they built it, we would could be the new home for the Feiro Marine Life Cen- certainly be interested,” ter and a 5,800-square-foot Kevin Grant, deputy supershared conference center, intendent of the sanctuary, said Deborah Moriarty, which now has offices at director of the center now The Landing mall on Railhoused in a city-owned road Avenue, said Thursday. building on City Pier. “This would be a coup for Donnelly, who said all the space would be leased all of Port Angeles, Clallam with construction done County and the Olympic solely by the company, said Peninsula.” McClaskey said he anticthe plan is to include 7,0008,000 square feet of retail ipated the sale going space in a 27,000-square- through. “We are very hopeful,” he foot building, which he said. termed Phase 1. “We feel good, but they Construction on that could begin by July and in have to go through a lot of 2015 on a second, hoops financially to deter36,000-40,000-square-foot mine that end of it.” Officials with Feiro and building in 2015 that Donnelly called Phase 2 that, the sanctuary say they have for now, would consist of outgrown their existing covered space and open-air facilities along the waterexhibit space, Donnelly front. said. “It will provide an Conference facility expanded venue for teachAccording to a feasibility ing opportunities,” he said. study released in April, the “Phase 2 will happen.” Phase 1 would include new marine science center include a temporary space for Feiro could operations, the conference 3,000-square-foot confercenter and retail space for ence room for 250-300 peomarine-related businesses, ple that would be leased by such as kayak rentals or a the city that would be part seaside restaurant, Don- of a 5,800-square-foot conference center, said Nathan nelly said. West, the city’s community and economic development Sanctuary quarters director. Those plans remain in The Olympic Coast National Marine Sanctuary place, Moriarty said Thursheadquarters and addi- day. Donnelly said he did not tional permanent space for Feiro could be located in the know whether there would second building, which Don- be a conference coordinator

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

New PA superintendent to be named in March BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — A new Port Angeles School District superintendent is expected to be selected at the end of March, according to a consultant hired to search for candidates. Steve Rasmussen of Ray and Associates Inc. of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, revealed the timeline for the superintendent search process during two meetings Wednesday at the North Olympic Skills Center. Applications will be taken in February, he said, and interviews will begin in early March. The School Board is expected to select a superintendent March 24. Superintendent Jane Pryne announced her retirement in September and will depart June 30 after five years in the top seat in Port Angeles. Pryne is paid $141,432 a year. The salary of the new

superintendent would be negotiated. At Wednesday’s meetings, the district introduced the process it will follow in the search and gathered information from district staff, parents and residents to help determine what to seek in a new schools superintendent.

Public’s comments Among comments from those who attended were that since the district will need to make changes to comply with new state education law, experience with transitions to the Common Core curriculum, implementation of gifted education and familiarity with the state’s new teacher and principal evaluation processes would be helpful. Qualities to be sought included having a transparent decision-making process and keeping a “bird’s-eye view” of district operations, as well as avoidance of

micro-management. Ray and Associates also conducted an online survey that closed Thursday. The survey results and comments from Wednesday’s meetings will be used to create a job description and fliers, which will be posted next Friday, Jan. 17, in Washington, Oregon and Idaho, as well as in several industry journals, Rasmussen said. The average superintendent stay in a district is three years, he said. Pryne, 58, became the Port Angeles district superintendent July 1, 2009, after having served seven years as superintendent of a district in the Tucson, Ariz., area and a year as interim superintendent in another Tucson-area district. In June 2012, former Deputy Associate Superintendent Michelle Reid departed to become superintendent of the South Kitsap School District. The board selected Mary

Ann Unger, a former Port Angeles administrator and teacher from 1993 until her retirement in 2011, as interim deputy associate superintendent.

Interim deputy Unger is expected to remain in her role as the superintendent’s deputy until permanent selections are made for both positions, and the new superintendent will take part in the search for a permanent deputy. The search for the new deputy superintendent is likely to be informed by the choice of superintendent, Rasmussen said. When seeking a deputy superintendent, specific qualities can be sought to offset any weaknesses the superintendent may have, he said.

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

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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THE MIST

A couple takes a peaceful, solitary walk through the fog along the Mill Creek walkway in Walla Walla on Wednesday.

2 new hires in Clallam DCD BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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mer Permit Center Manager Tom Shindler, who transferred to Information Technology. While LoPiccolo will do the “heavy lifting” in longrange planning, Gray said he will continue to provide oversight of long-range planning, natural resources planning and growth management functions. Shindler helped build the county’s GIS, or geographic information system, and will continue to

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Roark Miller said Lefevre has “good background with our area” and knows comprehensive plans and the Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. “I recognize all your faces, and I’m sure you recognize my face,” Lefevre told the three commissioners. “I’m looking forward to working with the longrange planning staff and being a member of your team.” In addition to his other duties, Community Development Deputy Director and Planning Manager Steve Gray has inherited the responsibilities of Permit Center manager. Gray, the department’s second-in-command, has absorbed the work of for-

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CONTINUED FROM A1 first focuses as commission director will be to address Hanan said she was most funding losses. proud of her work doubling Arts Northwest’s member- ‘Regain ground’ ship and improving member “I would like to be able to teamwork. lead the process to regain the “The field works better ground that was lost and when we all work together,” gain some,” Hanan said. she said. As part of this work, Hanan, originally from England, said she plans to Hanan said she expects to keep an eye on the Juan de spend most of her weeks in Fuca Fest, which she ran Olympia advocating arts funding to state legislators. until 2000. “It’s a political appoint“It’s still kind of my baby ment to some extent because in many ways,” she said. “I you’re working in the Legisfollow it closely.” As arts commission direc- lature and trying to advance tor, Hanan will lead a state the cause of the arts across agency with a $2.9 million the state,” Hanan said. “A fair bit of time will be budget that has seen major spent in the Legislature once declines in state appropriations since 2009, said outgo- the sessions starts.” ing Executive Director Kris State collection of art Tucker. Hanan also will be Funding reduced responsible for the commisBetween 2009 and 2012, sion’s collection of more than Tucker said, the state Leg- 4,500 artworks installed in islature reduced state con- public spaces and buildings tributions to the commis- across the state, including a sion from about $3 million handful on Peninsula Colper year to $1.1 million for lege’s Port Angeles campus, and will be the public face of 2013-14. “It was pretty awful,” the commission. Tucker said she has comTucker said. plete confidence in Hanan, The remainder of the commission’s 2013-14 budget whom she’s known for 15 came from an $800,000 grant years through the Juan de from the National Endow- Fuca Fest and Arts Northment for the Arts and about west. “I think she’s the right $1 million generated from person for the job,” Tucker the Art in Public Places program, Tucker explained, said. Hanan, who lives in Port which is funded by half of 1 percent of the state’s portion Angeles with her husband, Steve, said she will likely of public construction costs. The commission uses spend most weekdays in these funds to promote arts Olympia but return to Port education in public schools Angeles for the weekends. Hanan said she and her and award grants to community arts projects and pro- husband are not planning to grams across the state, move at this point, though she said they’ll see how the Tucker explained. “Our funding is really commute works out. “I’m very excited and honsmall, but we’ve found that it leverages pretty signifi- ored to have been chosen, but cant results in especially, I Port Angeles is still definitely would say, smaller commu- very much my home,” Hanan nities like Port Angeles,” said. “And the connection here Tucker said. The Juan de Fuca Fest will remain robust and has been a recipient of arts strong, that’s for sure.” ________ commission grants, Tucker said, as has the Centrum Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can arts organization in Port be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Townsend. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula Hanan said one of her dailynews.com.

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PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Department of Community Development has added two planners to its lineup. Department Director Sheila Roark Miller introduced Long Range Planning Manager Kevin LoPiccolo and Senior Planner Dennis Lefevre to county commissioners Tuesday. LoPiccolo comes from Canyon County, Idaho, where he worked as director of development services from 2010 to 2013. Prior to that, he was a city planner in Park City, Utah. “I look forward to working here,” LoPiccolo said. Lefevre was Sequim’s planning director for more than eight years before resigning in October 2010 after he and City Manager Steve Burkett agreed to a mutual disassociation. Lefevre replaces former Senior Planner Carol Creasey, who transferred to the Clallam County Environmental Health division.

provide data to Community Development and other county departments through his role in IT, Roark Miller said. “It’s a win-win for everybody,” she said. Roark Miller, the nation’s only elected community development director, took office in January 2011 and opened the Permit Center six months later. The center was designed to streamline the development review process by consolidating the department’s current planning and building divisions. The Permit Center can be accessed online through the county website, www. clallam.net. Roark Miller said Gray’s management and longrange planning experience

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014


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Gates’ book offers harsh critique BY JOSH LEDERMAN RUSHING TO CURB political fallout, the White House has pushed back against harsh criticism in a new book by former Defense Secretary Robert Gates that questions President Obama’s war leadership and rips into Vice President Joe Biden. The tell-all memoir from Gates has created a splash in Washington, casting a negative light on Obama’s national security operations by detailing a high level of discord among the small team that made key decisions about the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. For two key participants — Biden and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton — the accusations could color how the two potential 2016 presidential candidates are viewed by voters. Initially caught off guard by the book’s accusations, Obama’s aides walked a fine line between publicly rebuking his former defense chief and allowing Gates’ claims to go unchallenged. Still, the White House hurried to Biden’s defense and said the president disagrees with Gates’ characterization. White House spokesman Jay Carney this week disputed several of Gates’ points individually but said Obama appreciated Gates’ service. He said those who have the privilege to serve at high levels make their own decisions about whether and when to divulge details of private conversations

after they leave government. “I’ll leave it to other folks to decide,” Carney said. In the book, Duty: Memoirs of a Secretary at War, Gates accuses Obama of having little resolve for his own strategy in Afghanistan and of presiding over a national security team in which military leaders were treated with suspicion and career staffers brushed aside as decisions were centralized among a small cadre of White House advisers.

Biden ‘wrong’ on issues By early 2010, Gates wrote, he had concluded the president “doesn’t believe in his own strategy, and doesn’t consider the war to be his. For him, it’s all about getting out.” But Gates reserves his most sweeping indictment for Biden. Despite praising Biden’s integrity and personal sense of loyalty, Gates asserts that the vice president “has been wrong on nearly every major foreign policy and national security issue over the past four decades.” The White House moved quickly to dispel that notion, issuing a statement calling Biden a “leading statesmen of his time” and echoing the sentiment before television cameras. “I don’t think anybody who has covered us or knows the president and the vice president, knows how this White House functions, has any doubt about the president’s faith in Vice President Biden as an adviser and coun-

selor,” Carney said. In a rare departure from its usual policy, the White House allowed news photographers in Wednesday to Obama’s weekly luncheon with Biden in the private dining room just off the Oval Office, where Biden spoke animatedly to Obama as they two sat across each other at a wood table. Carney said the White House merely was giving photographers more access, which they have demanded. Biden’s central role in decisionmaking also was on display in Obama’s public schedule for Wednesday, which showed the vice president meeting with the president five times during the day. For the White House, defending Biden against questions about his value to the administration

Peninsula Voices Home Fund Peninsula Daily News publisher and editor John Brewer is a modest man, unlikely to toot his own horn. But he, you and all our neighbors on the North Olympic Peninsula deserve accolades for the incredible job done every year by the PDN’s Peninsula Home Fund campaign. Raising $250,000 every year is a huge accomplishment on its own. But I think we should put it in perspective to see how fantastic an accomplishment this is. Here’s what I learned when comparing the Home Fund to the Seattle Times’ Fund for the Needy: The Seattle Metropolitan area has 3.5 million people, about 35 times more than the North Olympic Peninsula’s 100,000. The Times has a circulation of approximately 300,000 (averaging Sunday

has become something of a familiar exercise. Late last year, Obama and his top aides sought to swat down reports in a book about Obama’s re-election that the White House had considered replacing Biden with Clinton on the 2012 ticket. Gestures that have appeared to bolster Clinton’s standing as an heir apparent to Obama — such as a private lunch the two shared last year — have frequently been followed by similar gestures to show Biden is still a valued part of the team. The day after Obama and Clinton dined together, Biden held his own private breakfast with Clinton. Personal likeability aside, Gates’ contempt for Biden’s role in wartime decisions is evident throughout the nearly 600-page memoir, during which Gates accuses the vice president of seeding doubt in Obama’s mind about his Afghanistan policy and “subjecting Obama to Chinese water torture” with daily comments about how the military can’t be trusted.

Clinton complimented Hillary Clinton, in contrast to Biden, is described in almost uniformly flattering terms — “smart, idealistic but pragmatic, toughminded, indefatigable, funny, a very valuable colleague,” Gates writes. Congress fares worse. Gates saw “most of Congress as uncivil, incompetent at fulfill-

OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES

ing their basic constitutional responsibilities (such as timely appropriations), micromanagerial, parochial, hypocritical, egotistical, thin-skinned and prone to put self (and re-election) before country.” One anecdote could potentially cause problems for Clinton should she run again in 2016. Gates describes a meeting during which Clinton and Obama both acknowledged their opposition to the Iraq war surge in 2007 was driven by the politics of the Democratic primary, in which Obama and Clinton were running against each other. In one anecdote in the book, Obama, after fighting over the defense budget in 2009, personally gave Gates a gift-wrapped package — an expensive bottle of vodka with a handwritten note. “Bob: Sorry I drive you to drink. Barack Obama,” the note read, according to Gates. “It was a very thoughtful peace offering,” Gates wrote in the book. While the White House has avoided directly rebuking Gates for writing the book, former Obama advisers have been more vocal. Former senior White House adviser David Axelrod said he was surprised when he heard about the book, while Bill Daley, who was Obama’s chief of staff during Gates’ tenure, called it a “disservice” for Gates to publish while Obama was still in office.

________ Josh Lederman is a reporter for The Associated Press.

AND EMAIL

and weekday numbers), roughly 18 times more than the Peninsula Daily News’ 17,000. The Times’ fund this year will raise about a million dollars, only four times more than the PDN’s. Per subscription, our $14.73 per subscriber outperformed their $3.33 and was almost five times higher. And per capita, we did even better: $2.50 per person to only 29 cents east of the water. That’s nine times more. So, John — and all you PDN’ers — take a bow. Seattle did a good job, but you left them in the dust. George Randels, Port Townsend

Christian faith Imagine that you offered to pay $100,000 to anyone who agrees to wear absolutely nothing but purple for an entire year. People would be beating down your door to sign up.

However, judging from human nature, I imagine that many would have excuses as to why they didn’t follow through: ■ I wore purple on the outside where people could

see, but I wasn’t willing to give up my orange polkadot boxers. No one noticed! ■ Blue, mauve and pink were close enough? Purple is too restrictive. ■ I wore mostly purple

with just a little bit of yellow to add variety. ■ Purple isn’t my color. I wore green all year instead. Forgetting the agreement they made, everyone

did what was felt right for them. Proverbs 14:12 says: “There is a way that seems right to a man, but in the end it leads to death.” What happens at the end of the year when they all line up at your door with their hand out? Do you pay up? If you turn them away, I can hear them now calling you names: uncompromising, bigoted, intolerant. A contract is a contract. I hope the Catholic Church will not compromise. There have already been so many compromises made to the Christian faith that it rarely resembles biblical Christianity anymore. “But small is the gate and narrow the road that leads to life, and only a few find it.” (Matthew 7:14 NIV) Trisha Plute, Port Angeles

Unfair phone charges for inmates THE FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS Commission ended a grave injustice last fall when it prohibited price-gouging by the private companies that provide interstate telephone service for prison and jail inmates. Thanks to the FCC order, which takes effect next month, poor families no longer have to choose between paying for basic essentials and speaking to a relative behind bars. The commission now needs to be on the lookout for — and crack down on, if necessary — similar abuses involving newer communication technologies like person-to-person video chat,

email and voice mail. Research shows that inmates who keep in touch with their families have a better chance of fitting in back home once released. Before the recent ruling, a 15-minute interstate telephone call from prison could easily cost a family as much as $17. The cost was partly driven by a “commission” — a legalized kickback — that telephone companies paid to state corrections departments. The commissions were calculated as a percentage of telephone revenue, or a fixed upfront fee, or a combination of both.

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mission” payments that providers pay to prisons. It also set a cap for interstate State prison officials and calls: 25 cents a minute for colphone companies said the extra lect calls and 21 cents a minute charges were necessary to pay for for prepaid and debit calls. security screening. And it required the companies But this argument was disto base charges on the actual credited years ago in New York costs of providing service. state, which has outlawed the An analysis provided last kickback system and requires its prison phone company to provide month to the commission by the service at the lowest possible cost Prison Policy Initiative, a Massachusetts research group, urged to inmates and their families. similar rules for video visitation, Federal prisons also allow email, voice mail and other sysinmates to place calls cheaply to tems. a preregistered, approved list of It said that for-profit video phone numbers. The FCC ruled that rates and visitation systems (allowing families and inmates to talk using, in fees may not include the “com-

GUEST EDITORIAL

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

some instances, personal computers outside the prison and video terminals inside) are being “driven by the same perverse incentives that caused market failure in the correctional telephone industry.” Absent regulation, prisons and phone companies will simply use the video chats to get around the price caps on interstate calls. Whatever the technology, gouging prison inmates and their families is both unfair and counterproductive, weakening family ties that could be critical to an inmate’s adjustment to the world beyond bars. 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


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CommentaryViewpoints

“Downton Abbey” pretties up history IN REAL LIFE, Americans may keen about income inequality. But on TV, they’re keen for Maureen it. Dowd “Downton Abbey” continued its upward ascent with viewers Sunday night, a gushing embrace of class snobbery that hasn’t been seen since friends clustered across the country in 1981 — wearing black tie and clutching Teddy Bears and champagne glasses — to watch “Brideshead Revisited.” I’ve resisted the “Downton Abbey” fervor. My grandmother and her nine sisters were tall, strapping women who immigrated to America from Ireland in the second decade of the 20th century and found jobs as maids, cooks and nannies for rich families with names like Gore and Mellon. So heaven forfend that I would enjoy watching Lord Grantham erupt in horror when his youngest daughter wants to marry the cute Irish chauffeur. At the start of the fourth season, Maggie Smith’s caustic Dowager Countess still can’t stomach calling the Irishman by his first name, even now that the widowed Tom Branson is the estate manager and father of her greatgranddaughter (dubbed a wicked “crossbreed” by the nanny.) As my great-aunts worked tirelessly to grasp shards of the American dream, they were not gliding about mansions playing confidantes to malleable employers, much less co-conspirators in moving the bodies of dead lovers. Just as there is a yawning

gulf between “Gone With the Wind” and the harrowing “12 Years a Slave,” there is a yawning gulf between the Panglossian PBS soap opera of manners and the dehumanizing life most servants led. In “Castle Rackrent,” an 1800 work that was a pioneer of the historical novel, Maria Edgeworth skewered her own British landlord class for viciousness to the Irish peasantry. Speaking of the grand lady of the house, Edgeworth wrote: “She was a strict observer, for self and servants, of Lent, and all fastdays, but not holidays. “One of the maids having fainted three times the last day of Lent, to keep soul and body together, we put a morsel of roast beef in her mouth, which came from Sir Murtagh’s dinner, who never fasted, not he; but somehow or other it unfortunately reached my lady’s ears, and the priest of the parish had a complaint made of it the next day, and the poor girl was forced, as soon as she could walk, to do penance for it, before she could get any peace or absolution, in the house or out of it.” Niall O’Dowd, the founder of The Irish Voice, www.IrishCentral.com and Irish America magazine, asserted: “For this generation of Americans, the ‘Downton Abbey’ ‘Yes, m’Lady’ servants are the equivalent to the old minstrel shows on the Bowery. “It reflects the colonial cringe, casting an ameliorating light over a period that was full of pretty desperate stuff for people trapped in a rigid, notorious caste system.” Americans cast off the British monarchy, but they go nuts for Kate Middleton’s procreation story. And they savor watching a Downton aristocrat dress down a servant for noting inelegantly, “Dinner is on the table.” We believe in upward mobility. Yet some of the new American

moguls are taking on the worst traits of the old British class system: Silicon Valley’s up-and-coming tech titans who complain about having to look at the tatty homeless spoiling their San Francisco “utopia.” As Jim Cramer of CNBC’s “Mad Money” asked MSNBC’s Alex Wagner, “Wasn’t this settled in 1848-1850 with the Irish potato famine? I’m not kidding. Lord John Russell believed what the Republicans did, which is, you know, let them eat potatoes even if they’re rotten.” The issue of laissez-faire, Cramer said, “was decided many years ago by Queen Victoria’s insolence toward the Irish.” I relented on “Downton” when I read Alessandra Stanley’s review in The New York Times last week pointing out that the allure “isn’t Anglophilia or a vestigial yearning for a monarch” but the fact that it’s a “show about class differences that panders to contemporary notions of democracy and equality.” Watching the saga from the beginning this week, I saw the extent of the subversive fantasy: The servants rule the masters. In Sunday’s season premiere, Lady Mary frostily informed Carson the butler that he had overstepped the mark in urging her to move past her grief over her husband’s death and get more involved in running the estate. But she soon humbly apologized for having the cheek to criticize Carson’s cheek. The marble beauty in long black gloves melted into sobs in his arms and then bucked up to rejoin the world. The butler did it.

________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email her at http://tinyurl. com/dowdmail.

Cashing in on curriculum standards THE COMMON CORE gold rush is on. Apple, PearMichelle son, Google, Microsoft and Malkin Amplify are all cashing in on the federal standards/testing/textbook racket. But the EduTech boondoggle is no boon for students. It’s more squandered tax dollars down the public school drain. Even more worrisome: The stampede is widening a dangerous path toward invasive data mining. According to the Silicon Valley Business Journal, the ed tech sector “is expected to more than double in size to $13.4 billion by 2017.” That explosive growth is fueled by Common Core’s topdown digital learning and testing mandates. So: Cui bono [To whose benefit]? In North Carolina, the Guilford County public school district withdrew 15,000 Amplify tablets last fall. Pre-loaded with Common Core apps and part of a federal $30 million Race to the Top grant program, the devices peddled by News Corp. and Wireless Generation were rendered useless because of defective cases, broken screens and malfunctioning power supplies. Last year, the Los Angeles Unified School District dumped $1 billion of scarce resources into a disastrous iPad program. Educrats paid $678 per glorified Apple e-textbook, pre-loaded with Common Core-branded apps created by Pearson. As I’ve reported previously, Pearson is the multibillion-dollar educational publishing and testing conglomerate at the center of the federally driven, taxpayerfunded “standards” scheme. Pearson’s digital learning products are used by an estimated 25 million-plus people in North America.

Common Core has been a convenient new catalyst for getting the next generation of consumers hooked. Students breached the LAUSD’s iPad firewalls and made a mockery of their hapless adult guardians. Despite hefty investments in training and development, many teachers couldn’t figure out how to sync up the tablets in the classroom. Taxpayers now realize they were sold a grossly inflated bill of goods, but the district wants to buy even more iPads for computerized test-taking. School officials recklessly plan to use school construction debtfinancing to pay for the new purchases. By its own account, Apple dominates 94 percent of the education tablet market in the U.S. Microsoft is pushing its own Common Core-aligned Surface RT tablet and app suite, along with “Bing for Schools.” Rival Google wants in on the game on the taxpayers’ dime, too. The company’s “Chromebooks,” which use a cloud-based operating system mimicking the Google Chrome browser, are gaining market share rapidly. But is this really about improving students’ academic bottom line — or Google’s bottom line? A recent news article touting Chromebook adoption in Nebraska’s Council Bluffs school district described how kindergarteners drew “dots on the rubber-cased tablets clutched in their hands. Then they wrote what they’d done as a math equation: 3 + 3 = 6.” No one explained why pencil and paper were insufficient to do the elementary math, other than a teacher gushing that she likes to “mix it up” and provide a “variety of experiences.” The district is one of 50 across the country piloting Google Play for Education. Google is building brand loyalty through a questionable certification program that essentially turns teachers into tax-subsi-

dized lobbyists for the company. The GAFE enrollees are “trained” on Google products. They take classes, attend conferences and hold workshops (some, but not all, funded by Google). After passing GAFE tests, they earn certification. Next, the newly minted GAFE educators open up consultancy businesses and bill their school districts (i.e., the public) to hawk Google’s suite of products to other colleagues. And they tell two friends, who tell two friends, and so on and so on and so on. Google can collect student/ family data to target ads through related services outside the GAFE suite, such as YouTube for Schools, Blogger and Google Plus. One parent shared her kids’ experience with the Chromebooks online: “The biggest problems to date are that kids figured out quickly how to bypass security so they could look at non-approved web material and that kids have problems drawing figures when taking classes such as Chemistry or Physics. . . . Many preferred traditional textbooks; others resented the teachers being able to spy on them with the software embedded in the Chromebook.” Let’s be clear: I am not opposed to introducing kids to 21st-century tools. My 13-year-old daughter taught herself Java, HTML and Photoshop. My 10-year-old son mixes music on Logic Pro. I support competent, focused and practical instruction exposing school kids to coding, 3D design and robotics. What I’m against are bungled billion-dollar public investments in overpriced, ineffective technology. Fed Ed’s shiny education toy syndrome incentivizes wasteful spending binges no school district can afford.

________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email malkinblog@gmail.com.

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‘Megaprojects’ vex tax talks BY CHRIS GRYGIEL THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

OLYMPIA — The problems facing two state transportation “megaprojects” will loom large over discussions in the Legislature this year to raise the gas tax to pay for roads, bridges and transit throughout Washington. Leading lawmakers said at an Associated Press legislative forum Thursday that recent issues with the state Highway 520 bridge and Alaskan Way Via- Inslee duct replacements — including whether Seattle should have to pay for potential viaduct tunnel cost overruns — won’t make the already delicate talks any easier. “It doesn’t help,” said Sen. Curtis King, R-Yakima and co-chair of his chamber’s transportation committee. Last month, Gov. Jay Inslee and legislative leaders said negotiations failed to produce a new tax package for transportation projects. Although they differed on the details, all sides were hoping for a roughly $10 billion deal that relied on increasing the state’s gas tax by at least 10 cents a gallon. Inslee said Thursday that officials have the tendency to think they can kick the can down the road, but he said he would remain persistent in pushing for it to happen as soon as possible.

‘Year for action’ “This really is the year for action,” Inslee said. In the fall, the Senate Majority Coalition Caucus held a series of public hearings across the state, soliciting input on transportation needs. Lawmakers were pressed about the need for more money for a variety of road projects from Spokane to Vancouver, and people in King County urged the Legislature to find a way to avoid large cuts to bus service.

Briefly . . . Ski resort in Snoqualmie Pass to open SNOQUALMIE PASS — The Summit at Snoqualmie says it finally has enough snow to open Summit West today to limited operations. The resort said it will expand operations and may open Summit Center with another serious shot of snow. Alpental still needs a lot of snow on its rugged terrain. The Summit is one of the lowest-elevation ski resorts in the Cascades, but among the most popular because of easy access from Seattle on Interstate 90. It’s opening relatively late because of a dry December.

Forced medications

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Rep. Judy Clibborn, D-Mercer Island, second from right, chairwoman of the House Transportation Committee, talks about the upcoming legislative session Thursday at the AP Legislative Preview in Olympia. Looking on are Secretary of Transportation Lynn Peterson, right, and Sen. Tracey Eide, D-Federal Way, center. On Wednesday, the state Department of Transportation said another $170 million is needed to complete the Highway 520 bridge replacement over Lake Washington. Officials said an agency error on pontoon design is consuming most of the project’s reserve funds. Lawmakers had capped the project budget at $2.72 billion. And the machine digging a tunnel for Seattle’s Alaskan Way Viaduct replacement has been stuck for more than a month, raising concerns that more funds will be needed for that $1.4 billion project. Sen. Tracey Eide, D-Federal Way and transportation committee co-chair, said addressing the state’s many transportation needs was “vital to economic vitality.” On the issue of the viaduct tunnel, a leading Senate Republican said Seattle taxpayers should foot the bill for any potential cost

overruns on viaduct replacement. Sen. Mark Schoesler of Ritzville said it would be difficult to convince people in other areas of the state to help pay more for the tunnel. In 2009, the Legislature approved the tunnel replacement; however, they included a provision in the law requiring Seattle to pay for any cost overruns. “The law is the law,” Schoesler said. Legal experts have said enforcing that requirement would be difficult, noting that the language of the amendment was vague. Rep. Judy Clibborn, D-Mercer Island, said “Seattle is not on the hook . . . we will deal with this as a state.”

Risk reserve fund

including $40 million for “running into stuff.” Asked about the tunnel cost overrun issue, Inslee said, “The information I have [suggests] the contractor probably has responsibility for this . . . It looks to me like there’s a probability that this won’t be the responsibility of the taxpayer.” House Minority Leader Dan Kristiansen, R-Snohomish, said the state needed to reassess who is ultimately responsible for cost overruns for state “megaprojects” like the viaduct and replacing the Highway 520 bridge across Lake Washington. “We as a state cannot continue to take on liability,” he said. “When’s the last time we didn’t have a cost overrun on a megaproject?”

________ Transportation Secretary Lynn Peterson said at the forum Associated Press writers Mike Baker that there was a $400 million risk and Rachel La Corte contributed to this reserve fund for the tunnel, report.

TACOMA — A judge has ordered that a Tacoma man be forcibly injected with anti-psychotic drugs so that he can stand trial on robbery, attempted rape and other charges. Andrake Morris quit taking medications voluntarily in November for the voices he hears in his head. He will be treated at Western State Hospital to restore competency. At a hearing Wednesday, a psychiatrist testified that medication would help him understand the charges against him and help his defense lawyers. The News Tribune reported that he is accused of attacking five women over a year. The 19-year-old has pleaded not guilty and is held on $2 million bail. Defense lawyer Michael Schwartz argued against the forced medication, saying Morris has other mental disabilities that could prevent him from ever standing trial.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 10-11, 2014 SECTION

SPORTS, DEATHS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section

B

Other area events PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Art, adventure, benefits, books and how to make vegan soup are among the attractions offered on the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend. For more on contra dances this weekend and Second Weekend art festivities in downtown Port Angeles, as well as other arts and entertainment news, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment magazine, in today’s edition. Also check the calendar of things to do at the PDN’s website, www.peninsuladailynews. com.

Port Angeles Derek Gundy’s portrait of Addis Michael is among the paintings in “Change Agents.”

Sam Day’s portrait of Tricia Sullivan is among the paintings in “Change Agents,” the new art show at the Port Angeles Library. The show highlights homeless vendors of Real Change, Seattle’s street newspaper.

Coin club meets PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Coin Club will meet at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 5 p.m. Saturday. The event is open to the public. Coin club meetings contain information about collecting and evaluating coins and currency. The club meets the second Saturday of each month.

What does

‘HOMELESS’ look like?

Fong fundraiser set

PA Library to host touring art show ‘Change Agents’ BY DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Jon Williams, the brother of Diane Williams of Port Angeles, has sent an unusual art show her way. And because Diane is the volunteer art coordinator at the Port Angeles Library, the public also gets to see the touring show, “Change Agents.” An opening party is set for 6:30 tonight at the library, 2210 S. Peabody St., where a display opened Thursday of some 20 paintings of Seattle men and women who are homeless or living in low-income housing. Painted by regional artists, they’re vendors of Real Change, a weekly Seattle street

that something interesting was happening,” he recalled this week. The first batch went on display at a Bremerton cafe, where other artists saw it and, collaborating with Jon, added more Real Change vendor portraits to the show. Next, the exhibit went to the Coffee Oasis in Poulsbo. Project developing since 2012 Then, Diane and Jon got it booked into the Port Angeles Library. Diane Williams has watched her brother’s The public is invited to come see “Change project develop since late 2012. Agents” and enjoy refreshments tonight. A graphic artist at Real Change, Jon started And like other Art in the Library exhibits, making monotypes of some of the vendors, then this one includes additional work by North invited other artists to join the effort. Olympic Peninsula artists. “After awhile, we had several portraits, all created in different media. It became clear TURN TO AGENTS/B3

newspaper, and their personalities fairly leap off the canvas. “This show puts a human face to homelessness,” said Emily Sly, the library’s volunteer program manager. “The portraits and accompanying bios are incredibly moving.”

PORT ANGELES — A pool tournament and lasagna dinner fundraiser for Port Angeles resident Kevin Fong, who suffered a stroke recently, will begin at 3 p.m. Saturday. The fundraiser will be at Zak’s Tavern, 125 W. Front St. Lasagna, salad and garlic bread will be served for $5 a plate. A pool tournament and a Scotch Doubles event are planned. A prize raffle is also set. Donations are welcome to cover Fong’s medical expenses. For more information, phone 360-452-7575. TURN

TO

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Port Angeles High School thespians Megan Mundy, left, and Kayla LaFritz enact a park bench scene in practice for Improv Night. The night of comedy will begin at 7 p.m. Saturday at the high school’s performing arts center/auditorium.

Community invited to PAHS’s night of improv BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Participation expected Audience participation is expected, and the unscripted event will be rated PG, said Megan Mundy, president of the thespian society.

Not only will audience members have the chance to offer scenarios for the thespians to enact, but some will be invited on stage to become part of the show, Mundy said. Younger audience members, especially elementary and middle school students, are particularly welcome, said Genna Birch, vice president of the club. TURN

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PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles High School Thespian Society will host an Improv Night at 7 p.m. Saturday, with an eye toward developing future actors and comedians. Improv Night, improvisational comedy open to the public, will be at the high school’s performing

arts center/auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave. Admission starting at 6:30 p.m., is by donation. Light snacks will be available for sale during intermission.

FOR


B2

PeninsulaNorthwest

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Restoration of artifacts classes set PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Jefferson County Historical Society’s series of art and document conservation classes starts with “Cleaning and Mending Paper Artifacts” at the JCHS Research Center, 13692 Airport Cutoff Road, at 1 p.m. Sunday. The class is the first of five to be offered this winter. Each class costs $30 for Jefferson County Historical Society members and $45 for nonmembers.

Books and documents In this Sunday’s session, participants will learn about dry-cleaning methods for books and documents as well as simple techniques for mending books and papers. Each student will learn how to hinge a work of art on paper to a backing board and do simple

repairs with Japanese paper and wheat starch paste. Here are the rest of the classes, all at 1 p.m. Sundays at the research center: ■ Jan. 26: “Flattening Rolled & Deformed Paper Artifacts.” ■ Feb. 3: “Art and Artifact Handling and Storage.” ■ March 3: “Researching Old Houses.” ■ March 17: “Historic & Vintage Wedding Dresses.” For information and to sign up, phone 360-3851003 or visit the Jefferson County Historical Society office at 540 Water St. Payment in advance is required to secure a place in a class, and since seating is limited, early registration is encouraged. To find out more about the society and its activities, visit www.jchs museum.org.

Jackie Hill, pictured on Canada’s Mackenzie River Ice Road, and her husband, Elston, will recount three icy adventures when the Port Angeles Adventure Travel Slide Show Series opens today. The series is a fundraiser for the Peninsula Trails Coalition and raises funds for work on the Olympic Discovery Trail.

Events: Talk benefits coalition CONTINUED FROM B1

‘Adventures on Ice’ PORT ANGELES — Elston and Jackie Hill will open the Port Angeles Adventure Travel Slide Show Series, a benefit for the Peninsula Trails Coalition, with “Adventures on Ice” at 7 p.m. today. The series is held at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh Ave., each Friday through Jan. 31. Suggested donation for each event in the series is $5 for adults and teens. Children 12 and younger are also welcome. Three icy adventures will be detailed by the Hills, complete with slides. The first took place due north of the Olympic Peninsula with a trip up the Ice Road on Canada’s Mackenzie River. Up next was a dog sled trip beginning in Qaanaaq, Greenland, with six days and five nights of traveling and camping on ice. The third adventure was a trip to see harp seals in Bay St. Lawrence in Canada. Donations will provide for the purchase of tools, equipment and lunches for volunteers who maintain and build the Olympic Discovery Trail and the Adventure Route. For more information, phone Gunvor Hildal at 360-452-8641 or Gail Hall at 360-808-4223. More information on the Olympic Discovery Trail can be found at www. olympicdiscoverytrail.com.

PT chorus welcoming new singers PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The Community Chorus of Port Townsend & East Jefferson County is welcoming new singers at St. Mary Star of the Sea Catholic Church, 1335 Blaine St., starting this Sunday. Registration for the chorus will begin at 6 p.m., and no audition is needed to join.

16 and older All singers age 16 and older — especially men — are invited as the group prepares for its spring con-

certs, slated for April 4-6. The cost to sign up is $35. The chorus and director Leslie Lewis will then hold rehearsals from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sundays, including this one. For those who are just beginning to sing or returning to music after a long absence, the organization provides help in learning the notes, bonus rehearsals directed by Hazel Johnson, separate sectional rehearsals and digital music files to listen to at home. For more information, phone 360-385-1402 or visit ptchorus.org.

Crescent Grange to hold potluck PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

JOYCE — A Crescent Grange potluck is set at the grange hall, 50870 state Highway 112, at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. New grange officers will be installed after dinner, followed by a game of

brown-bag bingo. Attendees should bring small prizes in brown bags and a dish for the potluck. The evening’s silent auction fundraiser will support the Joyce Fire Department’s Fire Trailer, which teaches fire safety in Clallam County.

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Dolly, Ernie and Corey Schroeber, from left, also known as Sweet Presences, will perform Sunday at 6:30 p.m. at Bethany Pentecostal Church in Port Angeles.


PeninsulaNorthwest

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

B3

Agents: Peninsula artists’ work on display, too “Unlikely Nest” by Nora Lawson of Forks is part of the new Art in the Library show at the Port Angeles Library, where an opening reception will be held this evening.

CONTINUED FROM B1 Alongside “Change Agents” are carvings by Lloyd Taylor of Sequim and images by three photographers: Harry von Stark of Quilcene, Nora Lawson of Forks and Port Angeles High School senior Aaron Wright.

Free contra dance After tonight’s reception, the library will host a free contra dance with the band RiffRaff and dance caller Nan Evans of Port Townsend. Evans will teach the dance steps, and people of all ages and abilities are welcome. More on the contra dance can be found in Peninsula Spotlight, the arts and entertainment section in today’s Peninsula Daily News. As for “Change Agents,” Jon noted that there are no price tags on the art. “It’s there to raise awareness, not funds. But if someone wants to buy a piece, they can contact the artist and make an offer,” he said. An art collector recently show; the rest are originals. Each portrait has a biogbought Derek Gundy’s portrait of Addis Michael Jr., so raphy of the vendor and there’s a print of it in the contact information for

Improv

way to raise awareness about homelessness. It’s been a great way for the arts community to get involved,” Jon said. “The response has been overwhelming. At each show, I put out a request for more artists to join . . . If an artist is interested, I’ll send some reference photos and biographical material of a vendor. If they want to work from life, I will introduce them to the vendor.” “Agents of Change,” as the library’s winter art exhibit, will stay on display through April 8. After that, it will probably move to a Seattle display space, and then “I’m hoping for ‘analog viral,’” said Jon. “There are street papers NORA LAWSON in Chicago, Portland, Nashville, Boston and other citthe artist. income vendors in the resell the paper on the ies throughout the U.S. and Real Change, sold on the Puget Sound region. street for the $2 cover price Europe. I have big dreams street in Seattle, employs These vendors pay 60 plus tips. for this project. We’ll see 300 homeless and low- cents for each copy and “I started the show as a what happens.”

C AR E

ABOUT ME.

KEEP ME

SAFE .

HELP ME

HE AL .

CONTINUED FROM B1 “They are our future cast members,” she said. The club is dominated by high school juniors and a few seniors, with only three freshmen and sophomores among the group. Club members said they are hoping to help develop an acting bug in future high schools students so they can take their place on the stage when they graduate next year.

Playing tag The night’s acts will include “tag,” in which two improv cast members are given a situation, and other members can “tag” into the situation to add their own twists or completely change it. Also planned is “park bench,” which begins with a cast member on a bench confronted with a situation in the form of whatever the next cast member chooses. How do actors rehearse for improv? “You don’t,” cast member Emma Szczepczynski said. “You play the scenes and get ideas.” Wednesday’s “rehearsal” included 12 cast members who waltzed around the stage taking dance “lessons,” sibling-rival astronauts fighting in space and a heartfelt proposal for marriage on a park bench that was complicated by mistaken identity. There are no sets, except for chairs, so the scenes rely entirely on the actor-comedians’ ability to convey not only their character and situation but their surroundings. It has been many years since the thespian society has produced an improv night, said Birch. The students’ past two productions in 2013 were a pair of student-written oneact plays and a performance of Shakespeare’s “Macbeth,” which had more traditional rehearsals. Some of those ideas might get used later — if the situation comes up, she said. Cast members are seniors Megan Mundy, Birch and Robert Sampson; juniors Leah Marsh, Katherine Methner, McKenna Thompson, Katie Bowes, Zoe Bozich, Kayla LaFritz and Mary Dawson; sophomore Noah Merideth; and freshmen Tavin Dotson and Emma. The thespian society is advised by PAHS teacher Steve Zarit.

________

)\GITXMSREP5YEPMX]'PSWIXS,SQI 6IGSKRM^IHJSVMQTVSZIQIRXMRTEXMIRXGEVI Over the past century, Harrison Medical Center has seen many changes. Recently, The Joint Commission named us a Top Performer on Key Quality MeasuresWTIGM½GEPP]JSVSYVUYEPMX]VIPEXIH XSLIEVXEXXEGOLIEVXJEMPYVITRIYQSRMEERHWYVKMGEPGEVI;IXLMROXLMWGLERKIMWI\GITXMSREPP] KSSHJSV]SYSYVTEXMIRXW %RMRHITIRHIRXRSRTVS½XSVKERM^EXMSR8LI.SMRX'SQQMWWMSR is the nation’s premier standards-setting and accrediting body in LIEPXLGEVI-RSRP]LSWTMXEPWMR;EWLMRKXSRWXEXI[IVI named as Top Performers on various measures, a recognition that VI¾IGXWSYVI\GITXMSREPGSQQMXQIRXXSUYEPMX]MQTVSZIQIRXMR patient care. ;IMRZMXI]SYXSPIEVRQSVIEFSYX,EVVMWSR´WUYEPMX] achievements and the doctors and nurses behind our I\GITXMSREPPSGEPLIEPXLGEVI

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

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B4

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PeninsulaNorthwest

Events: Learn about vegan soup CONTINUED FROM B2

Port Townsend

Tickets will be sold at the door and are $12 for adults and $5 for children 10 and younger. The menu will include adobo, lumpia, pancit, menudo and rice dishes along with traditional desserts prepared by members of the local Filipino community. “We wanted to do something since there are quite a few Masonic Lodges in the impacted area, and this was a way we could be sure the funds were tracked to get directly to the folks needing the help,” said Bob Clark, a lodge member who is coordinating the event. For tickets or more information, phone Bob Clark at 360-683-4431 or Julie Juntilla at 360-681-4147.

Literature reading PORT TOWNSEND — Contributors to the third issue of arts and literature publication IS will read their submissions at the Writers’ Workshoppe, 234 Taylor St., at 7 p.m. today. The reading is free and open to the public. The latest edition includes original poetry, prose, translations and images from artists who reside or rendezvous in Port Townsend. Copies may be purchased for $7 at the Writers’ Workshoppe.

Garden lectures

Steinbeck classic SEQUIM — John Steinbeck’s East of Eden will be discussed at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. Saturday. The program is free and open to the public. Preregistration is not required, and drop-ins are welcome. Set in the farmland of California’s Salinas Valley, the novel follows the entwined destinies of two families — the Trasks and the Hamiltons — whose generations re-enact the fall of Adam and Eve and the rivalry of Cain and Abel. Copies of the book are available at the library in multiple formats, including CD audiobook and downloadable e-book. They can be requested online through the library catalog at www.nols.org. For more information, visit www.nols.org and click on “Events” and “Sequim,” phone 360-683-1161 or email Sequim@nols.org.

Library book sale SEQUIM — The Friends of Sequim Library will hold their monthly book sale behind the library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The sale will feature how-to art instruction books and military history books. The group also has received a large donation of woodworking magazines in “excellent condition.”

Send PDN to school! SUPPORT EDUCATION: When you go on vacation, donate the credit for your suspended copies to provide the PDN to schools. Phone 360-452-4507

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The classic novel East of Eden by John Steinbeck will be the topic of discussion at the Sequim Library on Saturday at 3 p.m. Magazines are always free and are located in the outside sales area. Proceeds from the sale fund Sequim Library programs.

Roots tracking SEQUIM — The Clallam County Genealogical Society will feature Jon Kirshbaum presenting “Tracking Tips” from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. The free event at Trinity Methodist Church, 100 N. Blake Ave., aims to help attendees research their ancestors. For more information, phone 360-417-5000.

Audition for play SEQUIM — Auditions are set for “Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead,” Tom Stoppard’s tragicomic play, at 7 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Auditions are at the Olympic Theatre Arts playhouse, 414 N. Sequim Ave. Colby Thomas will direct the production at OTA from April 18 through May 4. He has primary roles for six men and two women, plus several smaller parts for women or men. In “Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead,” the two title characters give their take on Shakespeare’s “Hamlet,” from a somewhat bewildered point of view. For more about the play and the auditions, phone the OTA office at 360-6837326 or visit www.Olympic TheatreArts.org.

Vegan soup talk SEQUIM — Certified chef and instructor Pamela Ziemann will present “Hearty Vegan Soups” at Nash’s Farm Store, 4681 Sequim-Dungeness Way, at

1:30 p.m. Saturday. The presentation is free and open to the public. Ziemann will demonstrate how to make vegan soup and the benefits of using a pressure cooker for comfort food while adding vegetables. She is an international speaker known for her “humor, wealth of information and ease of relating to audiences,” organizers said. She graduated from Living Light Culinary Arts Institute and said she has better health due to changing her food choices. For more information, phone 360-681-6274 or email patty.mcmanus50@ gmail.com.

Accordion social SEQUIM — The Sequim Accordion Social is planned for the Shipley Center, 921 E. Hammond St., from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. A $2 admission charge covers room rental. The featured player is Charlie Brown, and all accordion players and accordion lovers are encouraged to attend.

Old-time fiddle tunes SEQUIM — District 15 of the Washington Old Time Fiddlers meets Saturday at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road. Member jamming begins at 10:30 a.m. On-stage performances for the public begin at 1:30 p.m. A contra dance for the public runs from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Tony Mates is the caller, the Old Time Fiddlers play for the dance. A $5 donation is asked for those 16 and older. Those younger are free with an accompanying adult.

It’s Goodwill’s

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Restoration of 3 Crabs topic of talk PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — “Ecosystem Restoration at 3 Crabs” will be presented at 10 a.m. today. The event is at the historic Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, with a joint presentation by Jamestown S’Klallam Cultural Resources Specialist Gideon Cauffman and North Olympic Salmon Coalition Assistant Project Manager Jamie Michel. The presentation begins the winter series of hisotry programs at the Museum & Arts Center in the SequimDungeness Valley, or MAC. Admission is $5 for MAC members and $7 for nonmembers, payable at the door. Light refreshments will be provided by 7 Cedars Casino. Michel will discuss the coalition work and detail the 3 Crabs restoration project. Cauffman will discuss cultural resource monitoring and historical, cultural and archaeological points of interest in the area.

PORT TOWNSEND — Peninsula Daily News gardening columnist Andrew May will present “YearRound Bulbs” at the opening lecture of the Jefferson County Master Gardener Foundation’s 2014 Yard & Garden lecture series at 10 a.m. Saturday. The series will be at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., each Saturday through Feb. 15. Lectures are two hours. Series tickets for all lectures are $45 per person and can be purchased at the Washington State University Jefferson County Extension, Cupola House, 380 Jefferson St.; or at Henery’s Garden Center, 406 Benedict St. Per-lecture tickets are $10 a person and may be purchased at the door if space is available. May will discuss why the North Olympic Peninsula is probably the best area in the world to grow the five types of bulb-type plants, talk about the types and how to plant and select PENINSULA DAILY NEWS them for year-round blooms. PORT ANGELES — The For more information, phone 360-301-2081 or visit Port Angeles Library has released upcoming title www.jcmgf.org. information for the three monthly book discussion Joyce groups for adults sponsored by the library. Titles will feature conLions breakfast temporary and historical JOYCE — An all-you- fiction, classics, local history can-eat benefit breakfast is and more. The groups are open to planned at the Crescent Bay Lions Club, state High- all, and no reservations are way 112 and Holly Hill needed. The 2nd Tuesday Book Road, from 8:30 a.m. to Discussion group meets the 11 a.m. Sunday. The cost is $6 for adults second Tuesday of each and $3.50 for children 12 month at 11 a.m. This group reads a mix and younger. Breakfasts are planned of fiction and nonfiction, at the same time every Sun- and is particularly for readday morning, except holi- ers who prefer not to drive days, until the Sunday at night. Upcoming selections before Mother’s Day in May. The menu includes eggs include The Book Thief by cooked to order, hot cakes, Marcus Zusak on Tuesday, french toast, biscuits and The Headmaster’s Wager by gravy, hashbrowns, ham Vincent Lam on Feb. 11 and An Ocean Between Us by and sausage or bacon. Proceeds help Crescent Evelyn Iritani on March 11. Man Up! is a book group Bay Lions members support Crescent School year- open to all but created spebooks, scholarships for cifically with male readers Crescent High School in mind. It meets the fourth Friseniors, holiday food baskets, glasses for the needy day of each month at 5 p.m. Reading the working and other community projman’s experience on the ects.

This program marks the first of eight local history presentations Friday mornings through Feb. 28 at the schoolhouse, which is ADAaccessible.

Cline barn Next Friday, Charles Steel and Ribert Clark will talk about the Cline barn history and renovation. Steel will lead a separate guided tour of the Cline Barn, 712 Clark Road, at 10 a.m. Jan. 18. The tour is $20 for MAC members and $25 for nonmembers, payable at the door. Other programs are: ■ Battelle Marine Sciences Laboratory in Sequim with its director, Charles Brandt, on Jan. 24. ■ A presentation on the late 1936 Olympic gold medalist and former Sequim resident Joe Rantz by his daughter, Judy Willman, on Jan. 31. For more about the upcoming MAC history programs, visit www.mac sequim.org or phone 360681-2257.

PA book groups select titles for future reading frontiers of land, family, labor and discovery, selections will feature authors and settings primarily in the Pacific Northwest. Upcoming selections for this group include Angle of Repose by Wallace Stegner on Jan. 24, The Whistling Season by Ivan Doig on Feb. 28 and Sometimes A Great Notion by Ken Kesey on March 28. The Port Angeles Literary Society is the longest running of the three groups. It continues to meet the last Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. Selections include Where’d You Go, Bernadette? by Maria Semple on Jan. 29, People of the Book by Geraldine Brooks on Feb. 26 and The White Tiger by Aravind Adiga on March 26. Each group is sponsored by the library and hosted by a volunteer facilitator. To view a complete list of the monthly selections for each group for 2014, visit www.nols.org. The Port Angeles Library is located at 2210 S. Peabody St. For more information, phone 360-417-8500 or email librarian Lorrie Corder at Llcorder@nols.org.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 10-11, 2014 PAGE

B5 Outdoors

Hawks hunting for title

PC wins one, loses one Knowles’ 25 leads Pirates over Tritons BY MICHAEL CARMAN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

As fun as it gets

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

No matter what happens between now and Sunday, Feb. 2, nothing will be quite so sweet for most fans next season. They’ll still enjoy the ride, but they will become more irritated by the speed bumps, such as last month’s loss to the Arizona Cardinals. Perfection becomes the expectation. Questions arise. Why aren’t Wilson and the offense great every game? How did the defense allow that team to score so many points? Why isn’t Marshawn Lynch as beastly as he used to be? The Seahawks always talk about each week being a championship opportunity; I know it’s only Week 4, but did they just lose the championship? Fans will still be dedicated, but cynicism will seep in. This just happens; there’s nothing you can do to stop it. So, take a break from your fishing gear and snowboard to enjoy the Seahawks. Start wearing your Seahawks jacket or replica jersey everywhere, and end every phone call by saying “Go Hawks!” Drive by 12th Street in Port Angeles and wonder when it will be renamed 12th Man Street. Put your friendships with 49ers fans on hiatus until after the playoffs. Knowing that some of you just can’t turn your backs on the outdoors scene, here’s what you need to know:

Steelhead still missing If you were holding out hope that rain was the only thing keeping the steelhead from running through the West End rivers, you can probably stop. “It’s been raining pretty good,” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) in Forks said, adding that more rain is on the way, so the rivers will be too high to fish. “People keep saying that the fish are late. They ain’t late; they ain’t coming. “The hatchery fishing has pretty much been a bust. Hopefully, the wild steelhead fishing will be fine.” Gooding said that if the native steelhead are going to show up this season, it could be as early as next week.

Area 9 opening The blackmouth fishery in Marine Area 9 (Admiralty Inlet) begins Thursday. TURN

TO

HORTON/B7

Peninsula College guard Pherrari Brumbaugh, left, eludes the defense of Edmonds’ Tania Velasco-Bono in the first half of the Pirates’ 71-57 NWAACC victory.

PORT ANGELES — Peninsula College split its NWAACC North Division doubleheader home opener against the Edmonds Tritons, with the Pirate women earning a 71-57 win and the men losing their fourth straight contest 75-66. Peninsula sophomore guard Alison Knowles looked capable of defeating the Tritons singlehandedly in the early going of Wednesday’s contest, the first home game of the season for the Pirate women. Knowles connected on her first four field-goal attempts, the first three baskets coming from behind the 3-point line, as the Pirates (1-1, 4-8) raced out to an 11-0 lead with 16 minutes left in the half. She pushed the Peninsula lead to 21-7 on her fourth straight trey with 10:30 to play before halftime. Knowles ended up with 16 first-half points and 25 on the game to lead all scorers. The hot-shooting Knowles wasn’t the only strong offensive presence in the first half for the Pirates, who shot 56-percent as a team on 14 of 25 shooting, including a blistering 7 of 10 from beyond the arc. Point guard Olivia Henderson hit two 3-pointers and had eight points and three assists in the first half, while guard Marissa Schwimmer came off the bench to total seven points on 3 of 4 shooting from the floor, including a 3-pointer. TURN

TO

PIRATES/B7

Chitwins smother Clallam Bay Quilcene fights Girls Basketball Kings to finish die Herndon had four. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

CLALLAM BAY — The Clallam Bay girls basketball team fell to Taholah 56-25 in nonleague action. Mariah LaChester led the Bruins with 10 points and nine steals. Zeria Signor added six point, Inga Erickson had five and Jed-

Kyla Wilson grabbed a teamhigh six rebounds for Clallam Bay. “[Taholah is] a lot bigger than us on the inside, and it was hard to get our inside game going along with keeping them off the offensive boards,” Bruins coach Kathleen Winter said of Wednesday’s game. “Our defense held their best outside player to seven point,

led by Jeddie Herndon.” gave the 1B Sea-Tac-leading Clallam Bay (4-3) hosts Cres- Kings a scare before Mucklecent today. shoot pulled away in the closing minutes. Quilcene outscored MuckleTaholah 56, Clallam Bay 25 shot 22-18 in the third quarter Taholah 10 19 13 14— 56 Clallam Bay 6 8 2 9— 25 to flip a seven-point halftime Individual scoring deficit into a one-point lead into Taholah Walther 18, Hidalgo 13, James 9, Charley 7, Logan 5, the fourth quarter. Pope 4. Tuesday’s game remained Clallam Bay (4-3) LaChester 10, Signor 6, Erickson 5, Herndon 4. close in the fourth quarter until the Kings took a late lead and the Rangers were forced to foul Muckleshoot 58, to conserve the clock. Quilcene 50 QUILCENE — The Rangers

TURN

TO

PREPS/B7

Seahawks and Saints: The Sequel BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — After nearly two weeks of waiting, the Seattle Seahawks finally get a chance to prove they were worthy of the No. 1 seed they earned in the NFC. A f t e r winning on the road in the postseason last week, the N e w Next Game O r l e a n s Today Saints no vs. Saints longer have at CenturyLink that stigma Time: 1: 35 p.m. clouding On TV: Ch. 13 their franchise history. Less than six weeks after Seattle made a resounding claim to NFC supremacy with a rout of New Orleans, the Seahawks and Saints collide again on Saturday in the NFC divisional playoff. Since that Dec. 2 matchup where the Seahawks all but wrapped up home-field advantage in the NFC playoffs with a 34-7 win, both teams have seen some of their definitions changed. Seattle has lost some of its home invincibility after losing to Arizona in Week 16 to snap a

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seahawks defensive end Cliff Avril, left, hits the arm of New Orleans Saints quarterback Drew Brees, causing a fumble that was returned for a touchdown by Seattle’s Michael Bennett during the Seahawks’ 34-7 win last month. 14-game home win streak. And the Saints are no longer seeking a validating victory away from New Orleans after knocking off Philadelphia 26-24 last Saturday in the NFC wildcard game, the first road playoff win in franchise history.

“They’re going to know what to expect from our crowd, they’re going to know what to expect from us, and we’re going to know what to expect from them,” Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman said. “It’s almost like a division

game in that sense because we’ve just seen each other and you understand what the game is going to be and what it’s going to come down to.” There’s also a bit of history on the side of the Saints. TURN

TO

HAWKS/B7

SPORTS/BUSINESS

THE LAST FEW years, January has been a popular bird-watching month in the Northwest. Especially in the CenturyLink area of the state. Lee With the out- Horton doors scene being as slow as it is on the North Olympic Peninsula, you should probably instead focus your attention on the Seattle Seahawks’ playoff run. The only downside to joining Seahawksmania is the recent shortage of Velveeta could affect your queso dip. Seriously, there is no better time to be a Seahawks fan. It’s still and up-and-coming team, so every win is a fantastic, lifeimproving event for fans. Even as one of the favorites, if Seattle doesn’t win the Super Bowl this year, its fans will be disappointed but not disgruntled. To them, Pete Carroll will still be the best coach in the world, Russell Wilson will still be the soon-to-be best quarterback in the world (just waiting for Peyton Manning and Tom Brady to retire, but even those guys are on notice) and no legion of defensive backs can or will ever boom like Richard Sherman, Earl Thomas and Kam Chancellor.


B6

SportsRecreation

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

Today’s Today Boys Basketball: Forks at Tenino, 5:30 p.m.; Chimacum at Vashon Island, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Christian Faith at Quilcene, 7 p.m.; Crescent at Clallam Bay, 7:15 p.m. Girls Basketball: Neah Bay at Mary M. Knight, 5 p.m.; Chimacum at Vashon Island, 5:15 p.m.; Christian Faith at Quilcene, 5:30 p.m.; Crescent at Clallam Bay, 5:45 p.m.; Sequim at Port Angeles, 5:15 p.m.

Saturday Boys Basketball: Neah Bay at Lummi, 3:30 p.m. Girls Basketball: Neah Bay at Lummi, 2 p.m. Wrestling: Port Townsend at Rainier Classic Tournament, 9 a.m.; Forks at Gut Check Invite, at Olympia High School, 9:30 a.m. Gymnastics: Port Angeles, Shorewood and Shorecrest at WOWI Invite, at Sehome High School (Bellingham), TBD. Men’s Basketball: Peninsula at Skagit Valley, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Peninsula at Skagit Valley, 5 p.m.

Preps AP Boys Basketball Poll How a state panel of sports writers rates Washington high school basketball teams in the weekly Associated Press poll of 2014, by WIAA divisions, with won-lost record and total points (first-place votes in parentheses): Class 4A Record Pts Prv. 1. Jackson (7) 9-0 94 2. Garfield (2) 9-0 92 3. Richland 9-0 77 4. Kentridge (1) 12-0 67 5. Ferris 8-1 55 6. Curtis 10-2 45 7. Central Valley 7-1 40 8. Todd Beamer 7-1 34 9. Arlington 9-1 23 10. Federal Way 6-1 17 Others receiving votes: Eastmont 5, Bothell 1. Class 3A Record Pts Prv. 1. Rainier Beach (9) 10-0 99 2. Wilson, Woodrow 9-0 89 3. Lincoln 9-0 76 4. Franklin 8-2 59 5. Stanwood (1) 10-0 51 6. Mercer Island 8-3 46 7. Mountlake Terrace 8-2 39 8. O’Dea 7-4 35 9. Bellevue 7-3 23 10. Hazen 8-1 11 Others receiving votes: Foss 6, Eastside Catholic 5, Glacier Peak 4, Seattle Prep 4, Lakeside (Seattle) 1, Enumclaw 1, Columbia River 1. Class 2A Record Pts Prv. 1. Lynden (10) 9-0 100 2. Grandview 7-0 83 3. Pullman 7-1 78 4. Clarkston 8-1 51 5. Hockinson 10-2 46 6. White River 7-3 35 7. Mark Morris 9-2 34 8. Anacortes 6-3 30 9. East Valley (Yakima) 6-2 22 10. Lake Washington 7-4 18 Others receiving votes: Fife 15, Sedro-Woolley 12, Steilacoom 12, West Valley (Spokane) 7, Sumner 4, Burlington-Edison 2, Sultan 1. Class 1A Record Pts Prv. 1. Okanogan (4) 10-0 91 2. Zillah (1) 8-0 84 3. King’s (4) 6-3 80 4. Vashon Island (1) 8-0 69 5. La Center 10-1 59 6. Seattle Academy 7-2 47 7. Brewster 9-2 36 8. Lynden Christian 6-3 28 9. University Prep 8-1 21 10. Riverside 9-1 19 Others receiving votes: Kalama 14, Cashmere 2. Class 2B Record Pts Prv. 1. St. George’s (6) 12-0 77 2. Morton-White Pass 8-0 67 3. North Beach 10-0 42 4. Lind-Ritzville Sprague 7-1 41 5. Liberty (Spangle) 10-2 39 6. Bear Creek School (2) 6-2 34 7. Tri-Cities Prep 10-1 28 8. Onalaska 9-1 22 9. Wahkiakum 7-2 18 10. NW Christ. (Colbert) 8-4 16 Others receiving votes: LaConner 15, Colfax 14, Mossyrock 14, Seattle Lutheran 3, Tacoma Baptist 2. Class 1B Record Pts Prv. 1. Pomeroy (1) 9-0 66 -

SPORTS ON TV

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

Scoreboard Calendar

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

2. Lummi (2) 9-0 52 3. Garfield-Palouse (1) 8-1 51 4. Neah Bay (2) 4-1 47 5. Tulalip Heritage 9-1 42 Others receiving votes: Sunnyside Christian 20, Cusick 16, Touchet 14, Three Rivers Christian School 6.

AP Girls Basketball Poll How a state panel of sports writers rates Washington high school basketball teams in the weekly Associated Press poll of 2014, by WIAA divisions, with won-lost record and total points (first-place votes in parentheses): Class 4A Record Pts Prv. 1. Lynnwood (4) 9-1 75 2. Gonzaga Prep (3) 8-1 62 3. Todd Beamer (1) 9-0 61 4. Skyview 9-1 57 5. Mt. Rainier 7-2 53 6. Eastlake 8-1 40 7. Lewis and Clark 7-2 25 8. Puyallup 8-0 23 9. Arlington 9-0 14 10. Newport (Bellevue) 6-1 11 (tie)Chiawana 8-2 11 Others receiving votes: Mead 5. Issaquah 3. Class 3A Record Pts Prv. 1. Juanita (2) 10-0 80 2. Cleveland (7) 7-2 74 3. Bellevue 10-1 71 4. Glacier Peak 10-1 61 5. Holy Names 8-1 35 6. Lincoln 9-0 32 7. Mountlake Terrace 7-3 21 (tie)Blanchet 8-1 21 9. Prairie 8-1 19 (tie)Kamiakin 6-4 19 Others receiving votes: Everett 18. Wilson, Woodrow 17. Liberty (Renton) 11. Sunnyside 11. Shorecrest 4. Ferndale 1. Class 2A Record Pts Prv. 1. Mark Morris (8) 9-0 80 2. W. F. West 8-2 68 3. Ellensburg 6-1 55 4. Sumner 9-1 46 5. River Ridge 8-2 39 6. Cedarcrest 8-1 38 7. Black Hills 8-1 32 8. White River 7-2 28 9. East Valley (Spokane) 7-2 19 10. West Valley (Yakima) 7-1 18 Others receiving votes: Renton 7. Colville 4. Port Angeles 4. East Valley (Yakima) 2. Class 1A Record Pts Prv. 1. Brewster (9) 10-0 90 2. Cashmere 9-0 75 3. Okanogan 10-0 65 4. Lynden Christian 6-2 44 5. Woodland 9-0 42 6. Lakeside (9 Mile Falls) 8-1 35 7. King’s 5-3 32 8. Cascade Christian 7-1 22 9. Rochester 10-0 19 10. Blaine 5-4 18 Others receiving votes: Montesano 11. Charles Wright Academy 10. Nooksack Valley 9. La Salle 6. Cascade (Leavenworth) 6. Kalama 4. Zillah 4. Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 2. Newport 1. Class 2B Record Pts Prv. 1. NW Christian (Colb.) (5) 11-0 59 2. Toutle Lake (2) 8-0 47 3. Colfax 8-3 39 4. Bear Creek School 7-0 35 5. Wahkiakum 7-1 34 6. Willapa Valley 9-2 27 7. DeSales 7-2 26 8. Napavine 7-3 24 9. LaConner 6-3 20 10. Pe Ell 3-4 18 Others receiving votes: Morton-White Pass 16. Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 12. White Swan 7. Orcas Island 6. Darrington 6. Onalaska 4. Crosspoint Academy 3. Asotin 2. Class 1B Record Pts Prv. 1. Colton (4) 7-0 48 2. Sunnyside Christian (1) 6-1 43 3. Republic 9-2 32 4. Wilbur-Creston 9-0 31 5. Pateros (2) 7-1 20 Others receiving votes: Neah Bay 19. Entiat 18. Muckleshoot Tribal School 16. TekoaOakesdale 14. St. John-Endicott 12. Tulalip Heritage 12. Pomeroy 9. Mount Vernon Christian 6.

Boys Basketball Wednesday’s Scores Bear Creek School 50, Overlake School 31 Castle Rock 54, Toledo 34 Central Kitsap 52, Bellarmine Prep 41 Evergreen (Seattle) 49, Highline 45 Federal Way 80, Graham-Kapowsin 41 Foss 75, Gig Harbor 69 Foster 70, Renton 68 Grace Academy 51, Providence Classical Christian 32

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Hazen 71, Lindbergh 53 Hermiston, Ore. 70, Southridge 46 Kennedy 75, Tyee 43 Lind-Ritzville/Sprague 51, Northwest Christian (Colbert) 46 Mount Vernon Christian 68, Crosspoint Academy 43 North Thurston 45, Shelton 36 Odessa-Harrington 53, Northport 35 Olympia 65, South Kitsap 62 Rochester 60, Ocosta 51 Stadium 68, Yelm 61, OT Timberline 85, Mount Tahoma 56 Tulalip Heritage 79, Lopez 41 Wilson 55, Lincoln 54

Girls Basketball Wednesday’s Scores Bear Creek School 39, Overlake School 25 Bellarmine Prep 53, Central Kitsap 38 Cleveland 75, Blanchet 37 Eastlake 53, Ballard 41 Eastside Catholic 64, Bainbridge 39 Everett 45, Marysville-Pilchuck 36 Federal Way 51, Graham-Kapowsin 28 Gig Harbor 58, Foss 20 Hermiston, Ore. 56, Southridge 37 Holy Names 65, Franklin 30 Inglemoor 68, Roosevelt 36 Juanita 65, Mount Si 27 Kennedy 68, Tyee 31 Lakeside (Seattle) 58, Chief Sealth 29 Liberty 50, Bellevue 47, OT Lindbergh 39, Hazen 36 Lopez 56, Tulalip Heritage 31 Marysville-Getchell 57, Oak Harbor 42 Mercer Island 59, Lake Washington 49 Morton/White Pass 45, Napavine 32 Mount Vernon Christian 43, Crosspoint Academy 25 Mountlake Terrace 50, Glacier Peak 48 Newport 58, Redmond 54 North Thurston 45, Shelton 28 Pe Ell 29, Onalaska 23 Sammamish 31, Interlake 28 Shorecrest 52, Meadowdale 30 Skyview 48, Mark Morris 32 South Kitsap 40, Olympia 38 Taholah 56, Clallam Bay 25 Timberline 59, Mount Tahoma 39 Toutle Lake 68, Winlock 22 Wahkiakum 60, South Bend 23 West Seattle 40, Seattle Prep 35 Wilson 53, Lincoln 43 Woodinville 59, Skyline 51 Yelm 56, Stadium 28

Football NFL Playoff Glance Wild Card Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Saturday New Orleans at Seattle, 1:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianapolis at New England, 5:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday San Francisco at Carolina, 10:05 a.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 1:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, noon (CBS) NFC, 3:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 4:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 3:30 p.m. (FOX)

College Basketball Washington 59, Utah 57 Wednesday’s Game UTAH (12-3) Taylor 2-11 0-0 4, Tucker 1-3 0-0 2, Loveridge 3-8 4-4 10, Olsen 1-5 0-0 2, Wright 10-17 6-8 27, Onwas 3-3 0-2 6, Van Dyke 0-2 0-0 0, Lenz 0-0 0-0 0, Ogbe 0-2 0-0 0, Bachynski 2-2 2-2 6. Totals 22-53 12-16 57. WASHINGTON (10-6) Blackwell 1-4 4-7 6, Williams-Goss 6-10 1-2 13, Anderson 1-4 1-2 3, Andrews 8-14 2-3 19, Wilcox 5-10 0-0 14, Johnson 0-2 0-0 0, Simmons 1-2 0-0 2, Kemp, Jr. 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 23-48 8-14 59. Halftime—Washington 26-21. 3-Point Goals— Utah 1-15 (Wright 1-4, Tucker 0-1, Van Dyke 0-1, Ogbe 0-2, Loveridge 0-2, Taylor 0-5), Washington 5-14 (Wilcox 4-6, Andrews 1-4, Williams-Goss 0-1, Anderson 0-1, Johnson 0-1, Simmons 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Utah 31 (Wright 11), Washington 26 (Blackwell 6). Assists—Utah 3 (Loveridge, Taylor, Wright 1), Washington 7 (Andrews 2). Total Fouls—

Utah 15, Washington 13. A—3,424.

No. 15 Colorado 71, Washington St. 70, OT COLORADO (14-2) Gordon 2-5 1-2 5, Johnson 4-8 6-10 14, Scott 8-12 3-4 19, Booker 2-12 13-14 18, Dinwiddie 2-5 1-4 6, Talton 1-3 0-0 3, Fletcher 1-3 2-2 4, Thomas 1-1 0-0 2, Hopkins 0-1 0-2 0, King 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 21-51 26-38 71. WASHINGTON ST. (7-8) Shelton 6-11 1-1 14, Railey 0-3 0-0 0, Kernich-Drew 8-12 2-2 24, Woolridge 4-14 0-0 10, Johnson 4-9 0-0 10, Iroegbu 2-3 0-0 6, DiIorio 0-1 0-0 0, Longrus 2-5 0-0 4, Hawkinson 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 27-60 3-3 70. Halftime—Washington St. 34-28. End Of Regulation—Tied 56. 3-Point Goals—Colorado 3-13 (Talton 1-2, Dinwiddie 1-3, Booker 1-4, Hopkins 0-1, Johnson 0-1, Fletcher 0-2), Washington St. 13-23 (Kernich-Drew 6-8, Iroegbu 2-3, Woolridge 2-4, Johnson 2-5, Shelton 1-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Colorado 34 (Scott 9), Washington St. 33 (Shelton 12). Assists—Colorado 8 (Booker 3), Washington St. 17 (Woolridge 11). Total Fouls—Colorado 13, Washington St. 22. A—3,122.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 27 8 .771 Portland 27 9 .750 Denver 17 17 .500 Minnesota 17 18 .486 Utah 12 25 .324 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 25 13 .658 Golden State 24 14 .632 Phoenix 21 13 .618 L.A. Lakers 14 22 .389 Sacramento 11 22 .333 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 23 13 .639 Dallas 20 16 .556 Memphis 15 19 .441 New Orleans 15 19 .441 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 14 21 .400 Boston 13 23 .361 New York 12 22 .353 Philadelphia 12 23 .343 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 27 8 .771 Atlanta 19 17 .528 Washington 16 17 .485 Charlotte 15 21 .417 Orlando 10 25 .286 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 28 7 .800 Chicago 15 18 .455 Detroit 14 22 .389 Cleveland 12 23 .343 Milwaukee 7 27 .206

GB — ½ 9½ 10 16 GB — 1 2 10 11½ GB — 5 8 12 12 GB — 3½ 5 5 5½ GB — 8½ 10 12½ 17 GB — 12 14½ 16 20½

Wednesday’s Games San Antonio 112, Dallas 90 Toronto 112, Detroit 91 Brooklyn 102, Golden State 98 Atlanta 97, Indiana 87 Houston 113, L.A. Lakers 99 Washington 102, New Orleans 96 Phoenix 104, Minnesota 103 Portland 110, Orlando 94 L.A. Clippers 111, Boston 105 Thursday’s Games Miami at New York, late. Oklahoma City at Denver, late. Today’s Games Washington at Indiana, 4 p.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Houston at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Phoenix at Memphis, 5 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Miami at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Cleveland at Utah, 6 p.m. Orlando at Sacramento, 7 p.m. Boston at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Houston at Washington, 4 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 4 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 5 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 6 p.m. Boston at Portland, 7 p.m.

NFL Briefing Seismometers will monitor Hawks game SEATTLE — Earthquake trackers are ready for the Seahawks’ re-match with New Orleans on Saturday at CenturyLink Field — one of the loudest stadiums in the NFL. Pacific Northwest Seismic Network’s Bill Steele told KIROFM that it has installed two more seismometers for the game — one on CenturyLink Field and one in the stands. Cheers from the field after a Marshawn Lynch touchdown three years ago against the Saints registered on a seismome-

ter in Seattle and became known as the “beast mode” quake. Steele says scientists hope to learn how seismic waves travel through the area, but he admits it’s as much about fun as science.

Smith’s knee worse CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Panthers wide receiver Steve Smith said Thursday his injured left knee isn’t coming along quite as well as he’d hoped. Smith practiced for the second straight day on a limited basis, saying, “It didn’t feel as great as I thought it’d feel.” He said he “overdid it a little” in practice. Smith estimates he’s “57 percent” healthy, down from 71 percent he mentioned on Wednesday. As for whether he’ll play Sun-

day against the 49ers in the NFC — Tom Brady, Peyton Manning divisional playoffs, Smith said “I’ll and now Andrew Luck. But the ties run so much have to see” on Friday. deeper, especially given IndiaColts-Pats rivalry fierce napolis’ ever-expanding list of former Patriots. INDIANAPOLIS — Adam Vinatieri has warmed up to those chilly New England receptions. Sometimes, he hears cheers. Sometimes, he hears boos. It’s all part of life as an ex-Pat in one of football’s fiercest rivalries — even for a kicker who signed with the Colts eight years ago. “It’s the [Red] Sox-Yankees, if you will, that kind of thing where I think both teams respect each other and know what comes to the table,” Vinatieri said. The story lines in this annual series have traditionally started and ended with the quarterbacks

Cox steps up for 49ers SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Nobody could blame Perrish Cox for confusing his uniform, defensive schemes or even what state he’s in these days. It’s been a constant switcheroo. In a whirlwind two months, the third-year cornerback has gone from San Francisco, to playing for Seattle and back to the 49ers — participating in all but one defensive snap in a 23-20 wild-card playoff win at Green Bay last week. The Associated Press

4 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Sony Open, Round 2, Site: Waialae Country Club Honolulu, Hawaii (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Miami Heat vs. Brooklyn Nets, Site: Barclays Center - Brooklyn, N.Y. (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Boxing, Fight Night Vicente vs. Rodriguez - Tacoma (Live) 6:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Hockey NCAA, St. Cloud State vs. Denver (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Los Angeles Lakers vs. Los Angeles Clippers, Site: Staples Center - Los Angeles (Live)

Saturday 8 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Saint Louis vs. Dayton (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, North Carolina vs. Syracuse (Live) 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Boston College vs. Virginia Tech (Live) 9:30 a.m. (5) KING Soccer EPL, Swansea City vs. Manchester United, Site: Old Trafford Stadium - Manchester, England (Live) 10 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Florida vs. Arkansas (Live) 10 a.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Villanova vs. St. John’s (Live) 11 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Kansas State vs. Kansas (Live) 11 a.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Duke vs. Clemson (Live) 11:30 a.m. NBCSN Basketball NCAA, Rhode Island vs. George Washington (Live) Noon (2) CBUT Ski Jumping, FIS World Championship, Four Hills Tournament (Live) Noon (5) KING Figure Skating USFSA, U.S. Championship - Boston, Mass. (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Memphis vs. Temple (Live) 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Basketball NCAA, Kentucky vs. Vanderbilt (Live) 1 p.m. (2) CBUT Alpine Skiing, FIS World Cup, Men’s Giant Slalom - Adelboden, Switzerland (Live) 1 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball H.S., Oak Ridge vs. Montverde (Live) 1 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Santa Clara vs. Pacific (Live) 1:30 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NFL, New Orleans Saints vs. Seattle Seahawks, NFC Divisional, Site: CenturyLink Field - Seattle (Live) 2 p.m. (2) CBUT Freestyle Skiing, FIS World Cup, Moguls and Half Pipe Calgary, Alberta (Live) 2 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Virginia vs. North Carolina State (Live) 3 p.m. (25) ROOT Women’s Basketball NCAA, Montana State University Billings vs. Seattle Pacific (Live) 3 p.m. PAC-12 NET Women’s Basketball NCAA, Washington State vs. Washington (Live) 4 p.m. FS1 Basketball NCAA, Georgetown vs. Butler (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Chicago Blackhawks vs. Montréal Canadiens, Site: Bell Centre - Montreal, Que. (Live) 4 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Sony Open, Round 3, Site: Waialae Country Club Honolulu, Hawaii (Live) 5 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NFL, Indianapolis Colts vs. New England Patriots, AFC Divisional, Site: Gillette Stadium - Foxborough, Mass. (Live) 5 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Idaho vs. New Mexico State (Live) 5 p.m. PAC-12 NET Basketball NCAA, Oregon State vs. Oregon (Live) 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Pittsburgh Penguins vs. Calgary Flames, Site: Scotiabank Saddledome Calgary, Alta. (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, New Mexico vs. San Jose State (Live)


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

B7

Hawks: Harvin at full strength Horton: Snow CONTINUED FROM B5 total in Saints postseason history. “I was just hoping we Since 2005, No. 6 seeds are 5-2 against No. 1 seeds have another opportunity,” in the divisional round of Brees said, “and here we are with that opportunity.” the postseason. ■ Rediscover Russell: Here are five other things to watch as Seattle Russell Wilson had argutries to advance to its sec- ably the best regular-season ond NFC championship game of his career when New Orleans visited in game while the Saints. ■ More than Brees: December. He threw for 310 yards Drew Brees is not accustomed to being stifled, but and three touchdowns, ran that is what Seattle did in for another 47 yards and completed 73.3 percent of the first meeting. His 147 yards passing his pass attempts. For Wilson, it capped a were a season-low by nearly 100 yards. His 3.87 yards four-week stretch where his per pass attempt was the name was thrown into the third-lowest of his entire MVP conversation. The subsequent four career. But New Orleans has games led to concern the evolved over the past Seahawks have slumped. Wilson’s numbers dipped month. They’re attempting to become more run depen- significantly. He topped 200 yards passing only once dent and less pass reliant. The Saints had 30 rush- during the stretch, had only ing attempts in their final four touchdown passes vertwo regular-season games, sus three interceptions and then ran the ball 36 times his completion rate was for 185 yards last week vs. below 58 percent. He was also sacked 14 times. Philadelphia. ■ Where’s Jimmy?: Mark Ingram rushed for 97 yards against Philadel- Jimmy Graham has been phia, the second highest such a vital part of the

Saints offense that his disappearance in the first matchup against Seattle was stunning. Seattle used a combination of linebacker K.J. Wright and strong safety Kam Chancellor to shadow Graham. He finished with just three receptions for 42 yards on nine targets. The Saints should be better able to counter Seattle’s defense against Graham this time. Wright is out with a foot injury, taking away Seattle’s biggest — and one of its most athletic — linebackers. That will put more pressure on Chancellor and backup linebacker Malcolm Smith. “For us, it’s not just going not be one player that will take that job on, it’ll be a variety of guys in the way that we play our coverage and our style,” Seattle defensive coordinator Dan Quinn said. ■ Hello, Harvin: Percy Harvin might own the award for player most written about with least num-

ber of snaps this season. He’s been a constant question from the start of training camp until now, first about his ailing hip, then about his recovery, his Seattle debut in Week 11 and then about the complications that surfaced after. But the problems with his surgically repaired hip have subsided to the point that Harvin will play Saturday with no limitations. “Everything worked out for the best,” Harvin said, “and I’m looking forward to being out there and helping this team win.” ■ Injury woes: The Saints were already without safety Kenny Vaccaro, cornerback Jabari Greer and linebacker Jonathan Vilma to injuries in the second-half of the regular season. Then linebacker Parys Haralson went down with the torn pectoral against Philadelphia and cornerback Keenan Lewis suffered a concussion. Lewis was adamant this week he intends to play against Seattle.

Pirates: Men outsized in loss CONTINUED FROM B5 come no closer down the stretch. “Our goal with the big Henderson finished with 14 points and seven assists, lead at half was to let the and Schwimmer ended up team know that we haven’t played a complete, 40-minwith nine points. “We attacked much bet- ute game yet,” Crumb said. “I’ve seen 20 minutes ter and got better ball movement. The more you before, and I want 40. “I don’t think we got that make a defense move and react, the harder it is for the tonight, I think we were defense to cover for the full around 30 minutes, but 30 seconds [of the shot we’re building to it and I’m clock],” Peninsula coach Ali- excited to feel that we are getting closer and playing son Crumb said. “Tonight, I think we pos- with more composure, effort sessed our defenders very and intensity.” Peninsula travels to face well and did a good job of getting into the lane and Skagit Valley (1-1, 9-5) at 5 p.m. Saturday in Mount finding the open player.” Peninsula had a decided Vernon. advantage on the glass in Peninsula 71, Edmonds 57 the first half, outrebound22 35— 57 ing the Tritons 25-16 over- Edmonds Peninsula 39 32— 71 all. Individual scoring The Pirates lead bal- Edmonds (57) looned to 39-15, before a 7-0 McEachin 18, Smythe 15, Greene 12, Miyagi . (71) Edmonds run closed out the Peninsula Knowles 25, Henderson 14, Fenumiai 13, half, with Peninsula on top Schwimmer 9, Pilster 6, Brumbaugh 4. 39-22. Edmonds inched closer, Men’s Basketball pushing the run to 10-0 as Edmonds 75, Jasmine McEachin was Peninsula 66 fouled while hitting a basket and knocked down her Peninsula’s inability to free throw try to open the defend the post, specifically second half. Edmonds’ 6-foot-5 center Peninsula countered, Zach Pederson, coupled with Knowles draining her with a cold shooting stroke, fifth 3-pointer of the game led to the Pirate’s fourth and following it up with a straight loss. layup for the Pirates’ largPederson was unstoppaest lead of the night, 50-25 ble offensively in both with 15:28 to play. halves for the Tritons, pourThe Tritons went on a ing in 14 by halftime on his 22-9 run to trim the lead to way to a game-high 32 59-47 with just more than points, along with eight six minutes to go but could rebounds.

“He’s a good player [Pederson], but we lack some interior presence right now,” Pirates coach Mitch Freeman said. “We are trying to make up for it in other ways, with more pressure defense and more help-side defense, and bring some more help to [offset] our lack of inside players, but we didn’t have enough tonight.” The Pirates (0-2, 6-5) managed to hit just 25 of 76 of their field-goal attempts as a team or 32.9 percent, and were outrebounded 52-37 for the game. Xavier Bazile led Peninsula with 23 points, shooting 7 of 22 from the field and hitting 8 of 8 from the free throw line. Bazile was hounded all night long by Edmonds’ designated defensive stopper Mitchl Pohrman. “I thought Edmonds took some stuff away from us in our man-to-man offensive scheme, and their pressure defense led us to make some mistakes,” Freeman said. The Tritons took their largest lead in the first half, 36-26 on a 3-point basket by Ramsey Rosales with 2:03 to go, before buckets by Peninsula’s Daren Hechanova and Bazile trimmed the margin to 36-30 at half. Edmonds pushed the lead to 44-34 before Peninsula’s Tyler McKinney heated up from outside. McKinney knocked

down consecutive 3-pointers to pull the Pirates within four at 44-40 with 15:34, and hit a third trey with 13:06 to play to make it 48-45. McKinney had 20 points for the Pirates. After an Edmonds timeout, the Tritons went back down low on offense to feed a 14-4 run in just under five minutes of play. The run included eight straight points in the paint by Pederson as Edmonds went up 62-49 with 8:11 remaining. “They went right into Pederson [after the timeout], they were determined to go inside and he got some good looks,” Freeman said of the Edmonds run. “We were trying to keep him from getting touches in the paint because he is so effective around the basket, but we just didn’t stop him.” Peninsula College got back within 10 points with 2:24 to play, but the Tritons hit 8 of 8 free throws in the final minutes to close the game out. The Pirates face a surging Skagit Valley (2-0, 8-6), winners of three straight games, on the road at 7 p.m. Saturday.

CONTINUED FROM B5 poned until, once again, there is enough snow. “I am expecting an Puget Sound Anglers opening in Area 9 to be a bit slow on the west end The next meeting of the (Port Townsend), but on the North Olympic Peninsula eastern end (Possession Chapter of the Puget Point) it should be very Sound Anglers will feature good,” Ward Norden, a fishScott Chitwood, fisheries ing tackle wholesaler and manager for Jamestown former fishery biologist, S’Klallam tribe, who will said. talk about how salmon “Fishing depends on management has evolved where the baitfish migration is. That migration is a in the Pacific Northwest. Included in his talk will bit slow right now. be how the North of Falcon “Fishing out at MidChannel Bank should pick Salmon conference process is used to set the annual up markedly late in the salmon fishing seasons. month. The meeting will be “Also, for the boat-free held Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. anglers, the opening of at the Trinity United Area 9 also opens the beach casting area at Mar- Methodist Church (100 S. rowstone Point in Fort Fla- Blake Ave. in Sequim). In addition to that meetgler State Park. ing, the chapter will hold “The east side of this its annual fund-raising point can be very good for auction and dinner at 5 casting to blackmouth, on p.m. Saturday, February incoming tides only. 22, at SunLand Golf and “Many successful anglers cast an anchovy or Country Club. The proceeds from this small plug-cut herring using a 1/2- or 1-ounce spin auction provide the majorsinker, about 3 feet in front ity of funding for the of the bait. The bait is then annual Olympic Peninsula slowly retrieved in without Kids Fishing Program held every summer at the touching the bottom.” Sequim water reclamation pond, Carry Blake Park. Here comes the snow Further details of the The good news for skievent will be announced at ers and snowboarders is the end of January. that the good news is probFor more information ably only a week or two about the Puget Sound away. Anglers, see www.psanopc. It’s finally snowing at org. Hurricane Ridge. “It won’t be enough for Send photos, stories this weekend, but cross Have a photograph, a your fingers for next weekfishing or hunting report, end,” Frank Crippen, an anecdote about an outowner of North by Northdoors experience or a tip on west Surf Co. (360-4525144) in Port Angeles, said. gear or technique? Send it to sports@ Crippen is a past presipeninsuladailynews.com or dent of the Hurricane P.O. Box 1330, Port AngeRidge Winter Sports Club, les, WA 98362. and he said everything is set up for the season to ________ begin once there is enough Sports Editor Lee Horton’s outsnow. doors column appears here ThursHe also said that the ski days and Fridays. He can be school will happen, it will reached at 360-417-3525 or at lhorton@peninsuladailynews.com. just continue to be post-

‘Skins hire other Gruden THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Jay Gruden has his first NFL head coaching gig, charged with ending the perpetual state of turmoil that has become the Washington Redskins. He was hired Thursday

Edmonds 75, Peninsula 66 Edmonds Peninsula

36 39— 75 30 36— 66 Individual scoring

Edmonds (75) Pederson 32, Omondi 12, Maxie 10, Pohrman 7, Rosales 3, Margasa 2. Peninsula (66) Bazile 23, McKinney 20, Horsley 8, Hechanova 6, Rawls 4, Shamlin 3, Flowers 2.

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Preps: Rae grabs 13 rebounds CONTINUED FROM B5 points and seven assists. Bailey Kieffer added 11 “This was a rough, phys- points and three steals, ical game, but our players while Katlyn Hitt scored six showed great heart,” Quil- points. Quilcene is 5-5 on the cene coach Briana Weller season and 2-4 in league said. “I’m extremely proud of play. The Rangers host every one of our girls. This is their best performance of another league opponent, Christian Faith, today the season.” Sammy Rae was Quilcene’s top scorer with 16 Shorewood points, 13 rebounds and two Christian 52, assists with one blocked Quilcene 19 shot. Megan Weller had 14 SEATTLE — The Rang-

ers struggled on offense and defense against the Lions. Quilcene shot just 13 percent from the field and had 27 turnovers in last Friday’s game. Shorewood Christian’s Nicole Jones scored 29 points, most of which came on fast breaks.

after spending the last three seasons as the offensive coordinator of the Cincinnati Bengals, where his skill in helping to develop Andy Dalton will no doubt be of use when he takes on the task of grooming Washington’s Robert Griffin III.

Don’t sweat the

“We just didn’t hustle down and defend that attack and it killed us,” Quilcene coach Briana Weller said. Allison Jones scored eight points for the Rangers. Sammy Rae added four points and had 14 rebounds.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 10-11, 2014 PAGE

B8 $ Briefly . . .

Food industry slashes calories after pledge

Practitioner offers class in neck massage

Companies go four times over the mark BY MARY CLARE JALONICK THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Some of the nation’s largest food companies have cut daily calorie counts by an average of 78 per person, a new study said, more than four times the amount the industry pledged to slash by next year. The study sponsored by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation found that between 2007 and 2012, the estimated total cut in food product THE ASSOCIATED PRESS calories from a group of 16 major food companies was in the range of 6.4 Nutrition information is shown on the back of a Campbell’s Chicken Noodle soup can. Some of the nation’s largest food trillion.

companies have cut their calories by the trillions according to a new study.

Equal to cookie or apple Seventy-eight calories would be about the same as an average cookie or a medium apple, and the federal government estimates an average daily diet at around 2,000 calories. The study said the calories cut averaged out to 78 calories per day for the entire U.S. population. The 2010 pledge taken by the companies — including General Mills Inc., Campbell Soup Co., ConAgra Foods Inc., Kraft Foods Inc., Kellogg Co., Coca-Cola Co., PepsiCo Inc. and Hershey Co. — was to cut 1 trillion calories by 2012 and 1.5 trillion calories by 2015. The companies involved are all part of an industry coalition of food businesses called the Healthy Weight Commitment Foundation that has organized to help reduce obesity. The foundation pledged to reduce

the calories as part of an agreement with a group of nonprofit organizations and made the 2010 announcement as part of first lady Michelle Obama’s Let’s Move campaign to combat childhood obesity.

calories the companies were selling. The researchers aren’t yet releasing the entire study, but they said Thursday the companies have exceeded their own goals by a wide margin.

Counting calories

Keeping it going

The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation signed on to hold the companies accountable, and that group hired researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill to painstakingly count the calories in almost every single packaged item in the grocery store. To do that, the UNC researchers used the store-based scanner data of hundreds of thousands of foods, commercial databases and nutrition facts panels to calculate exactly how many

Dr. James Marks, director of the Health Group at the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, said the group is pleased with the results but the companies “must sustain that reduction, as they’ve pledged to do, and other food companies should follow their lead.” The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation is a nonpartisan philanthropic and research organization that works to improve the nation’s health.

Retailers sing holiday blues clothes during the final days of the season. It appears that the discounts got people to spend — sales for November and December rose a betterthan-expected 2.7 percent to $265.9 billion, according to data tracker ShopperTrak. But the deep price cuts ate away at retailers’ profits.

Profit forecasts reduced as retailers bemoan spending BY ANNE D’INNOCENZIO

The holiday season was challenging for stores as many Americans still were NEW YORK — Several contending with the effects major retailers slashed of a shaky economic recovtheir fiscal fourth-quarter ery. profit forecasts this week Weather was also an in the latest sign that issue, as snowstorms across Americans didn’t spend the country kept some briskly during the holiday shoppers home. And the Predictions drop shopping season. season was six days shorter, As a result, Bed Bath & American Eagle Outfit- which meant less time for Beyond Inc., a Union, N.J. ters and Bed Bath & people to shop. company that owns Cost Beyond are among seven Plus World Market and retail chains so far that Discounts offered Bed Bath & Beyond, on have cut their expectations Wednesday lowered its for their fiscal fourth quarRetailers discounted earnings forecast for the ter, which includes the crit- early and often to get shop- fiscal fourth quarter and ical holiday shopping sea- pers into stores. full year that ends early son when stores can make In fact, it was common this year after its thirdup to 40 percent of their to see sales of 50 percent off quarter results missed annual sales. a store’s entire stock of analysts’ expectations. Pier 1 Imports Inc., a Fort Worth, Texas-based “Imagine it Framed” chain that sells home decor, see what we do on facebook also downgraded its earnings forecast Thursday for Personal Design Consultation the fiscal fourth quarter Archival Custom Framing and the full year, citing a • S h a d o w b o x e s & Mirrors • N e e d l e w o r k & C a n v a s S t r e tc h i n g disappointing December. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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All told, Ken Perkins, president of RetailMetrics LLC., a research firm, said that fourth-quarter earnings growth for the 120 stores he tracks are expected to be up 1.2 percent, the weakest performance since the 6.7 percent drop seen in the second quarter of 2009 when the economy was just coming out of the recession.

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MINNEAPOLIS — Hunkering down at home rather than going to work, canceling thousands of flights and repairing burst pipes from the Midwest to the Southeast has its price. By one estimate, it’s about $5 billion. The country may be warming up from the polar vortex, but the bone-chilling cold, snow and ice that gripped much of the country — affecting about 200 million people — brought about the biggest economic disruption delivered by the weather since Superstorm Sandy in 2012, said Evan Gold, senior vice president at Planalytics, a business weather intelligence company in suburban Philadelphia. While the impact came nowhere close to Sandy, which caused an estimated $65 billion in property damage alone, the deep freeze’s impact came from its breadth. Still, Gold noted his $5 billion estimate pales in comparison with an annual gross domestic product of about $15 trillion — working out to maybe one-seventh to one-eighth of one day’s production for the entire country. Major U.S. airlines, which canceled about 20,000 flights starting last Thursday, lost anywhere from $50 million to $100 million, said Helane Becker, an analyst with Cowen and Co. in New York.

A mixed close NEW YORK — The stock market wavered for a second day Thursday as investors weighed disappointing news from the retail industry against more positive signals on the U.S. economy. Investors were looking ahead to today’s jobs report, as well as the start of corporate earnings season. Retailers were among the hardest hit stocks Thursday. Bed Bath & Beyond plunged $9.93, or 13 percent, to $69.75 and Family Dollar fell $1.37, or 2 percent, to $64.97, making them the biggest decliners in the S&P 500.

Market watch Jan. 9, 2014

Dow Jones industrials

-17.98 16,444.76

-9.47

Nasdaq composite

4,156.19

Standard & Poor’s 500 Russell 2000

+0.64 1,838.13 +0.89 1,158.35

NYSE diary Advanced:

1,623

Declined:

1,451

Unchanged: Volume:

115 3.5 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced:

1,244

Declined:

1,325

Unchanged: Volume:

118 2.2 b AP

Both companies cut their earnings forecasts following a disappointing holiday season. The reports of tepid sales disappointed investors, who have been seeing signs for several weeks that the U.S. economy was improving and that shoppers were returning to the malls. At the close of trading, the Dow Jones industrial average fell 17.98 points, or 0.1 percent, to 16,444.76. The S&P 500 added 0.64 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 1,838.13 and the Nasdaq composite lost 9.42 points, or 0.2 percent, to 4,156.19.

Inbred pumas found LOS ANGELES — Three mountain lion kittens born last month in the Santa Monica Mountains were inbred, a wildlife expert said, marking a troubling sign for a population penned in by the urban sprawl of metropolitan Los Angeles. Preliminary DNA tests indicate that the male and two females born in the Malibu Springs area were sired by an adult male and his daughter, the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area announced Thursday. The mother was tracked by a radio collar as part of a decade-long study of the local puma population, and the 3- to 4-week-old kittens were given ear tags, said Seth Riley, an urban wildlife expert with the recreation area, which is a unit of the National Park Service. The lions live in a patchwork of local, state and federal parkland that stretches westward from Los Angeles into Ventura County. The area is surrounded by densely populated areas and is bounded by such major highways as U.S. 101, which is heavily developed along most of its length.

Gold, silver Gold futures for February delivery rose $3.90, or 0.3 percent, to $1,229.40 an ounce Thursday. Silver for March delivery rose 14 cents, or 0.7 percent, to $19.68 an ounce Thursday. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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And teen retailer American Eagle Outfitters Inc. reported Thursday that sales at stores open at least a year fell 7 percent in the nine weeks that ended on Jan. 4 when compared with the same period a year ago. After a “solid” Thanksgiving weekend, sales through Christmas slowed down as other retailers offered more promotions, American Eagle CEO Robert Han said. As a result, the chain reduced its fourth-quarter expectations to the low end of its previous outlook.

PORT ANGELES — Massage practitioner Scott Athair will teach a class in neck treatment techniques at the Presbyterian Church, 139 W. Eighth St., from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 28. Licensed massage practitioners who attend can earn two continuing education units. This event is sponsored by the Olympic Peninsula Massage group, and a $5 donation covers costs. Attendees are asked to park in the lot across the alley behind the church and enter through the double doors. For more information, contact Darla Workman darla@willowmt.com.

Real-time stock quotations at


FaithReligion

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

B9

A step back in time to Jesus’ public ministry HIS PUBLIC MINISTRY began when he was 30 years old and lasted about three years. He walked hundreds if not thousands of miles through Galilee, Samaria and Judea, and in all likelihood wore out many pairs of sandals. As human beings, sometimes it is hard to imagine this Jesus. He is talked about, sung about and read about, and yet there are times he is as elusive as a puff of smoke. His story, the Gospels, paint a picture. He is humble, he wept, he prayed, he slept. If you ask yourself whether you would have been a follower of his during that time, you are not alone. We wonder, don’t we? He walked on water, cured many instantly and miraculously, he was taller than the average Galilean, and as far as nourishment and rest, he was superhuman. You ask yourself: What is not to like about the guy?

ISSUES OF FAITH death Acheson sentence. His name is Jesus, and he doesn’t seem to care. Whoa, the things he says. You find yourself following and following, but you have a hard time following his words, things like he will die and be raised up again. Everyone seems perplexed, but it is so easy to love him. He can be so tender and so direct! You can’t take your eyes off him, yet you want to turn away. He asks so much — at least it appears that way.

Mike

Briefly . . .

PORT ANGELES — Unity teacher Karen BreenJames will present “FaithLift” at Unity in the Olympics’ 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship service, with fellowship time to follow. The third Sunday of Advent also will be celebrated. Special meditation will be from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. All events are open to the public.

Eckankar events

Honorific stricken VATICAN CITY — Pope Francis has done away with the honorific title “monsignor” for all but a few priests, further evidence of his desire for priests to be simple, humble servants. The Vatican’s secretary

TOUCH OF FAITH

Filipino Catholic devotees reach out to touch the image of the Black Nazarene in an annual procession to celebrate its feast day Thursday in Manila, Philippines. Hundreds of thousands began a raucous religious procession to honor a centuries-old black statue of Jesus Christ in an event that organizers say was being held partly to pray for the victims of a monster typhoon that devastated the central Philippines last year.

of state sent a letter to its embassies asking them to inform bishops’ conferences of the change. From now on, the Vatican said only diocesan priests who are “chaplains of the Holy Father” can use the honorific, and then only after they turn 65. Bishops, vicars and archbishops still get to be called “monsignor,” and Holy See officials will have the title if their office warrants it.

President retires SIDNEY, Ohio — Lehman Catholic High School President Mike Barhorst has announced that he will leave his position June 30, concluding his 40th year of service to the Catholic schools of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. “Upon reflection,” Barhorst said, “that seems like a long time, and yet in many ways, the years have flown by.” Barhorst was named the Outstanding Catholic High School Principal in the United States in 1998 by the National Catholic Education Association. He won the National Catholic Education Association Distinguished Services award that same year. In 2011, he was the first to receive the Archdiocese of Cincinnati Livitate Dei (“City of God”) award for best exemplifying the concept of Christian community. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH

209 West 11th St. Port Angeles

360.452.2351

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Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th Sunday 2:00 p.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service

www.clallamcatholic.com

Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.

INDEPENDENT BIBLE CHURCH Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information: www.indbible.org

139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45

“Pleasing God”

ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC PARISH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360.683.6076

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

PENINSULA Worldwide

CHURCH OF GOD A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 pm Gardiner Community Center 980 Old Gardiner Road

Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936

683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.

ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL

510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service

FIRST UNITED METHODIST

Diane Whitaker, Ph.D

Goldilocks and the Three Bears Deconstructing Criticism Seeking ways to make criticism “the rod of divination” (A. Symons) Welcoming Congregation

www.thecrossingchurch.net

To know Christ and to make Him known www.standrewpa.org

CHURCH OF CHRIST

OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP 417-2665 www.olympicuuf.org 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. January 12, 10:30

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826

DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH

An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action in the Larger Community

301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad Sunday Worship at 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 11 a.m. most Sundays www.htlcpa.com

PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Joe Gentzler SUNDAY

9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship

CHURCH

7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 & 11 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School FRIDAY 5:30 p.m. Friendship Dinner for all – FREE Contact us for info about the Clothes Closet & other programs for all ages office@pafumc.org www.pafumc.org

peninsuladailynews.com

847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor

Bible centered • Family friendly

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SEQUIM — Members of Eckankar, the religion of the “light and sound of God,” will present two public events Sunday. Both events are planned for the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. At 10 a.m., there will be a free 30-minute presentation of the HU, an ancient name of God at the root of most major religions. At 11 a.m., there will be a free 60-minute open discussion on “Spiritual Wisdom on Conquering Fear.”

A

Seeking followers

Eventually, you fall away from him back to your fields. You hear in a different A curious man season that he was killed, crucified. Word spread quickly, Though you are not surthis healer, this man who prised, you are still spoke with such authority brought to your knees. . . . couldn’t he get the Remnants of his followRomans off our back, you ers still exist, and without wonder. Perhaps you decide to go explanation, you seek them out. see him because you hear You stay one step ahead he is coming to your village of the authorities, but after and you are curious. awhile, you realize that you You consider yourself are not afraid to die. open-minded and average This Jesus, who you in a reasonable way. watched do so many things, And there he is. . . . He is not dead but alive. really stands out, you You learn to pray — it is think. so easy — and this is someThere is a presence to him, something you can’t thing that he asked us to quite put your finger on. do. You witness sick people You give your heart and approach him, and he cures your soul . . . and you tell and embraces them. the newcomers about this This can’t be happening. man and what you witWhen he talks, it is in a nessed yourself, and you normal-sounding voice, but show them how to pray. it carries to where you are, _________ a good distance away, but Issues of Faith is a rotating as though you are beside column by five religious leaders on him. the North Olympic Peninsula. He is special, but you Mike Acheson is a lay minister at know that in this land, Queen of Angels Roman Catholic Church in Port Angeles. standing out can be a

Unity service set Sunday on ‘Faith-Lift’

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


B10

NorthwestNation

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Library offers glimpse of bookless future BY PAUL J. WEBER

ture because the building’s design didn’t need to accommodate printed books. “If you have bookshelves, you have to structure the building so it can hold all of that weight,” Elkholf said. “Books are heavy, if you’ve ever had one fall on your foot.” Up the road in Austin, for example, the city is building a downtown library to open in 2016 at a cost of $120 million. Even a smaller traditional public library that recently opened in nearby suburban Kyle cost that city about $1 million more than BiblioTech.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SAN ANTONIO — Texas has seen the future of the public library — and it looks a lot like an Apple Store. Rows of glossy iMacs beckon. IPads mounted on a tangerine-colored bar invite readers. And hundreds of other tablets stand ready for checkout to anyone with a borrowing card. Even the librarians imitate Apple’s dress code, wearing matching shirts and that standard-bearer of geek-chic, the hoodie. But this $2.3 million library might be most notable for what it does not have — any actual books. That makes Bexar County’s BiblioTech the nation’s only bookless public library, a distinction that has attracted scores of digital bookworms, plus emissaries from as far away as Hong Kong who want to learn about the idea and possibly take it home. “I told our people that you need to take a look at this — this is the future,” said Mary Graham, vice president of South Carolina’s Charleston Metro Chamber of Commerce. “If you’re going to be building new library facilities, this is what you need to be doing.” All-digital libraries have been on college campuses for years. But Bixar County which runs no other libraries, made history when it decided to open BiblioTech. It is the first bookless public library system in the country, according to infor-

‘Kinda miss books’ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Caroline Ramirez, left, and Sam Martinez use computers at BiblioTech, a first-of-its-kind digital public library in San Antonio, Texas. mation gathered by the down to the same hip aesAmerican Library Associa- thetic reminiscent of Apple. tion. Except Apple Stores aren’t usually found in parts Not successful of town like this. BiblioTech is on the city’s Similar proposals in economically depressed other communities have South Side and shares an been met with doubts. In California, the city of old strip mall with a Bexar Newport Beach floated the County government buildconcept of a bookless branch ing. On a recent afternoon, in 2011 until a backlash put one confused couple walked stacks back in the plan. Nearly a decade earlier into the library looking for in Arizona, the Tucson-Pima the justice of the peace. San Antonio is the library system opened an all-digital branch, but resi- nation’s seventh-largest city dents who said they wanted but ranks 60th in literacy, books ultimately got their according to census figures. Back in the early 2000s, way. Graham toured Biblio- community leaders in BibTech in the fall and is push- lioTech’s neighborhood of ing Charleston leaders for a low-income apartments and bond measure in 2014 to thrift stores railed about not fund a similar concept, right even having a nearby book-

store, said Laura Cole, BiblioTech’s project coordinator. A decade later, Cole said, most families in the area still don’t have Wi-Fi. “How do you advance literacy with so few resources available?” she said. Residents are taking advantage now. The library is on pace to surpass 100,000 visitors in its first year. Finding an open iMac among the four dozen at BiblioTech is often difficult after the nearby high school lets out, and about half of the facility’s e-readers are checked out at any given time, each loaded with up to five books. One of BiblioTech’s regulars is a man teaching himself Mandarin. Head librarian Ashley

Death and Memorial Notice was a great mother, grandmother, true friend and a passionate wife. She will be missed terribly by her family and friends. She was preceded in death by her husbands, Johnny Hyatt, Gene Russell and James Hay; and children Nena, Johnny and Bo Hyatt. She is survived by her daughter Gerogette Hyatt, grandson Dwaine Mayovsky, granddaughter Laura Mayovsky and great-grandchildren Mekealah, Myles and Mayes Mayovsky. Services will be held Friday, January 17, 2014, at 1 p.m. at Desert Lawn Memorial, 1401 South Union Street, Kennewick, Washington. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel was in charge of arrangements.

BEVERLY HAY Beverly Hay was a loving wife, dutiful daughter, great mother, supportive grandmother and true friend, says everyone who knew her. Beverly Hay was born September 12, 1938, in Durango, Colorado, to George and Evelyn Lewis. Bev’s parents quickly moved to Tri-Cities, Washington, where they started George Lewis Construction Company. Beverly owned and operated the Mesa Grocery store with her husband, Gene Russell, and continued to operate it 10 years after his death. After selling the store, she met and married a retired rancher, James Hay, and moved to Sequim. Beverly made

Mrs. Hay Sequim her summer home and Lake Havasu her winter home for the next 20 years. Upon Jim’s passing in 2008, Beverly spent many hours with her daughter, grandson and greatgrandchildren. Beverly

Death Notices a memorial service at 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, with Bishop Brandon Cain officiating at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 815 W. Washington St., Sequim. Linde-Price Funeral Service, Sequim, is in charge of arrangements.

Richard Lee Bond

Stuart John Bonney

June 6, 1942 — Jan. 7, 2014

Nov. 1, 1956 — Jan. 7, 2014

Port Angeles resident Richard Lee Bond died of myelofibrosis at his Port Angeles home in the care of Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County. He was 71. Services: There will be a visitation at DrennanFord Funeral Home, 260 Monroe Rd., at 9 a.m. Saturday, followed by the funeral service at 10 a.m. Family members will officiate. Entombment will be at Mount Angeles Memorial Park, 45 S. Monroe Road, following the funeral. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. www.drennanford.com

Stuart John Bonney of Port Angeles died of stillpending causes. He was 57. Services: There will be a memorial service at a later date. Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrange- Norma E. Edwards ments. Sept. 16, 1930 — Dec. 7, 2013 www.harper-ridgeview funeralchapel.com Port Angeles resident Norma E. Edwards died of James Lee Crawford Parkinson’s disease and dementia. She was 83. Sept. 30, 1931 — Jan. 6, 2014 Services: There will be James Lee Crawford of a burial at sea at a later Sequim died suddenly of date. Drennan-Ford Funeral cardiac failure at Olympic Medical Center in Port Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. Angeles. He was 82. www.drennanford.com Services: There will be

Our beloved Steven F. Charles has been gone now for a year, but he will always be with us in our hearts and minds.

North Olympic Peninsula Death Notices and Death and Memorial Notice obituaries appear online at

Our dear Steven: You were more of a son than a nephew especially for Lolia & Jerry Leech who had a big hand in raising you up to be the person you are.

peninsula dailynews.com

Death and Memorial Notice RICHARD ‘CARL’ LIEGEL February 19, 1934 November 5, 2013 Richard “Carl” Liegel passed away peacefully on Tuesday, November 5, 2013, in Port Angeles. Carl was 79 years old. He was born in Buffalo, New York, on February 19, 1934, to Ernest and Estelle Liegel. He attended Wilson High School in San Diego, California, where he earned a college scholarship in track. After high school, Carl joined the Navy, where he met his wife, Mary, in Astoria, Oregon, where they were both stationed for the U.S. Navy. They married in 1953 and enjoyed 60 years of marriage. The couple moved to Port Angeles in 1956. He was employed by the city of Port Angeles as an

Mr. Liegel equipment operator and eventually foreman and manager of the city landfill. He retired from the city after 27 years of employment. After retirement, he was promoted to “captain of his RV,” where he and his co-pilot, Mary, enjoyed many trips, and their favorite was always the Oregon coast.

When not away on road trips, Carl enjoyed camping, hunting, motorcycles and spending time with his family, especially his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He is survived by his wife, Mary Liegel of Port Angeles; two sons, Rich Liegel of Port Orchard, Washington, and Tony Liegel of Silverdale, Washington; a daughter, Michelle Adams of Port Angeles; 13 grandchildren; and nine greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his three daughters, Eileen Norbisrath, Patricia Tisdale and Mary Harris; a grandchild, Amber Neubaur; and a greatgrandchild, Ethan Bower. The family held a private celebration of Carl’s life and a tribute to his military service. He will be remembered as a great husband and father, and he will be missed and forever in our hearts.

Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is avail-

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able at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” For further details, call 360-417-3527.

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41965772

Also for Lila Pinord, your aunt & confidante. I miss our long conversations, joking, and laughing.You were more like a brother to Kim Stewart than a cousin.We know your real sisters Garnet Charles & Edith Sampson miss you very much too.

Elkholf came from a traditional Wisconsin high school library and recalled the scourges of her old job: misshelved items hopelessly lost in the stacks, pages thoughtlessly ripped out of books and items that went unreturned by patrons who were unfazed by measly fines and lax enforcement. But in the nearly four months since BiblioTech opened, Elkholf has yet to lend out one of her pricey tablets and never see it again. The space is also more economical than traditional libraries despite the technology. BiblioTech purchased its 10,000-title digital collection for the same price as physical copies, but the county saved millions on architec-

On her first visit, 19-yearold Abigail Reyes was only looking for a quiet space to study for an algebra exam. But she got a quick tutorial from a librarian on how to search for digital books and check out tablets before plopping down on a row of sleek couches. “I kind of miss the books,” Reyes said. “I don’t like being on the tablets and stuff like that. It hurts my eyes.” Across the room, Rosemary Caballeo tried shopping for health insurance on a set of computers reserved for enrollment in the Affordable Care Act. Her restless 2-year-old ran around and pawed at a row of keyboards. The little girl shrieked loudly, shattering the main room’s quiet. She was soon whisked outside by her father. After all, it’s still a library.

Leah & Steve Ford

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email: info@drennanford.com

Visit our Website: www.drennanford.com


Fun ’n’ Advice

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

Doonesbury

Garfield

DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend of DEAR ABBY two years, “Clint,” recently brought a large framed picture of his deceased Join a religious wife into our home. He placed it on Abigail group, community his dresser in front of framed photos Van Buren clubs and organiof us together. zations. His wife died three years ago. Volunteer to We are living together in a condo read at schools and Clint bought for me. He made it libraries. clear from the beginning that he Visit a senior didn’t want to move me into “her group or center. house.” Many people of Clint also still wears his wedding all ages fear they ring. He carries guilt and doesn’t won’t be accepted. seem to have made closure. But if they I told him I don’t feel comfortable show up with a with her picture “looking at us.” friendly attitude, they will be. He doesn’t think there should be You have to contribute — whether a problem. it’s with a smile, an opening remark Should I move on? In the Shadows or some other welcoming gesture. I served in the military, taught Dear In the Shadows: That Sunday school and led Girl Scouts, Clint still wears his wedding ring garden clubs, church and neighbortells me he may not have accepted hood groups while following my hushis wife’s death. How sad for him. band through eight states and raisAsk him to move his wife’s picing three children. ture to a room other than the bedMy husband was often away in room because, while he doesn’t think his business, but we had a strong, it’s creating a problem, it is creating supportive marriage. He joined me one for you. in many activities when he could be If he can’t bring himself to do that home. — and join a grief support group — I think many people have forgotthen you should consider moving on. ten we must give in order to get. When we reach out to others, most of Dear Abby: Enough with the the time those people reach back. problems! It’s time you printed a Not Lonely positive letter. in Woodstock, Ill. I’m an active, friendly senior who lives alone, but I’m not lonely. I have Dear Not Lonely: It’s easy to see many friends of all ages and a why you have a wide circle of friends. devoted family. Your positive energy leaps off the Why? Because as I traveled through many states during my life, page. There are two types of people in I reached out to people along the the world: those who come into a way. room and their attitude says, “Here I The saying “If you want a friend, am!,” and those who come into a be a friend” is true. If we want room and their attitude says, “There friends, we can’t sit back and wait you are!” for people to come to us. You are one of the latter. Smile, speak up, pay a sincere If people want a warm welcome, compliment — just communicate. If they should keep in mind that the you do, the majority of people will happier they are to see others, the respond positively. happier others will be to see them. I socialize with people my age in church circles, card clubs and dining_________ out groups who can’t understand Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, why I’m always so busy. also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was They don’t reach out except to founded by her mother, the late Pauline Philpeople they already know. As people lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. get older, that group is constantly Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via shrinking. email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.

by Lynn Johnston

by Garry Trudeau

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

Red and Rover

by Brian Basset

The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Look straight ahead and don’t stop until you have completed everything on your to-do list. Don’t let interference sidetrack you. Step away from anyone who is unpredictable or posing a problem. Focus, achieve and conquer. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): You’ve got what it takes to succeed so don’t wait for things to happen; be the instigator. An industrious attitude will give you the clout you need to get others interested in what you are doing. Romance should make your day complete. 3 stars

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A change of scenery will give you something to think about. Look at locations that have something to offer personally and professionally. Don’t limit the possibilities. Expand your current plans. A private matter is likely to be revealed. Defend your principles. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Offer what you can, but don’t take on responsibilities that will stand between you and your goals. It’s important that you leave room for socializing and sharing with someone you love. An idea you have will bring you good fortune. 4 stars

Dennis the Menace

B11

Beau can’t let go of deceased wife

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

by Hank Ketcham

Pickles

by Brian Crane

by Eugenia Last

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Being tight-lipped will help you avoid controversy with peers or superiors. Put your effort into your work, not the uncertainty going on around you. Consider what you enjoy doing that may have potential to lead to greater prosperity. Sell your ideas. 2 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Re-evaluate what you know and how you are using your knowledge and skills. You may want to make a couple of adjustments if it will help you receive what you are worth. A move, change of location or more diverse marketing will pay off. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Self-improvement, making a difference to others and dealing with the young and the old in your circle will bring you the greatest satisfaction. Relationships can take an unusual turn if you add a little romance into the mix. Let happiness transpire. 5 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Time spent with those you like to collaborate with the most personally or professionally will help you make an important decision regarding your future. An impulsive individual will be a warning of what’s to come. Choose wisely. 5 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Size up your situation at home and look for alternatives that will best suit your needs. Don’t let anyone bully you into something you don’t want to do. Put more emphasis on your surroundings and making them stressful and more convenient. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Set your sights on whatever will make you happy and head in that direction. Let your thoughts be heard and your intentions laid out for those involved in your plans. Put love and romance at the top of your list. 3 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Charity begins at home. Before you rush off to help others, you must take care of your needs first. You can make adjustments to your residence that will encourage you to pursue a goal you have yet to accomplish. 2 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Sharing your thoughts will help you make a good decision regarding your attributes and how best to use them to get ahead. Contracts and settlements can be made and promises will be honored. Ask and you shall receive. 4 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


B12

WeatherWatch

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014 Neah Bay 45/43

Bellingham g 46/43

Olympic Peninsula TODAY ODA AY BREEZY & RAIN

BR EE ZY & RA IN

47/42

Olympics Snow level: 2,500 feet

Forks 46/43 ZY EE IN BR RA &

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 48 38 0.15 0.99 Forks 50 40 0.75 3.87 Seattle 50 42 0.42 1.14 Sequim 46 34 0.03 0.32 Hoquiam 49 42 0.75 2.12 Victoria 47 39 0.25 0.85 Port Townsend 50 35 *0.01 0.59

Port Townsend T 48/45

Sequim 47/44

National TODAY forecast Nation

Yesterday

Port Ludlow 47/46

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Forecast highs for Friday, Jan. 10

Billings

Aberdeen 47/45

TONIGHT

Low 42 Heavy rain through night

San Francisco 60° | 47°

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

47/41 Rain lightens to showers

MONDAY

Ocean: W wind to 25 kt becoming S to 15 kt. Wind waves to 4 ft subsiding to 2 ft. W swell 14 ft building to 17 ft. Rain. Tonight, SE wind to 35 kt becoming SW to 40 kt. Combined seas 12 to 15 ft.

48/32 Showers continue

51/41 Showers likely

49/36 Wet tapers off to cloudiness

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Full

Seattle 46° | 44° Olympia 45° | 43°

Spokane 38° | 32°

Tacoma 46° | 44° Yakima 43° | 32°

Astoria 49° | 45°

ORE.

Feb 6

Miami

© 2014 Wunderground.com

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 8:36 a.m. 8.9’ 2:22 a.m. 3.8’ 10:10 p.m. 6.7’ 3:47 p.m. 0.9’

9:24 a.m. 7.1’

3:36 a.m. 5.2’ 5:25 p.m. 0.5’

1:03 a.m. 6.1’ 10:07 a.m. 6.9’

4:56 a.m. 5.8’ 6:06 p.m. 0.1’

1:32 a.m. 6.7’ 11:01 a.m. 8.8’

4:49 a.m. 5.8’ 6:38 p.m. 0.6’

2:40 a.m. 7.5’ 11:44 a.m. 8.5’

6:09 a.m. 6.4’ 7:19 p.m. 0.1’

Dungeness Bay* 12:38 a.m. 6.0’ 10:07 a.m. 7.9’

4:11 a.m. 5.2’ 6:00 p.m. 0.5’

1:46 a.m. 6.8’ 10:50 a.m. 7.7’

5:31 a.m. 5.8’ 6:41 p.m. 0.1’

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

4:41 p.m. 8:01 a.m. 12:55 p.m. 4:07 a.m.

2014 SUBARU OUTBACKS has just arrived! 1975

Pressure Low

High

3501 HWY 101, E., PORT ANGELES

360.457.4444 • 800.786.8041

-0s

0s

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

14 27 34 23 21 21 -4 23 7 25 23 0 41 18 17 5 -2 -11 33 31 8 -9 22 5 36 24 14 29 68 51 11 38 46 34 16 66 40 32

.01

.21

.20 .03

.01

.28 .13 .47

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

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

68 35 57 44 70 66 11 4 41 48 22 36 31 40 21 68 49 25 69 23 21 53 24 43 32 50 36 56 28 60 35 53 63 59 86 44 15 41

54 29 21 34 69 27 -9 -11 31 39 20 26 17 33 7 59 31 22 45 19 10 40 14 25 18 35 28 42 20 57 27 52 58 52 76 20 2 38

.02 .10 .27

.05 .10 .05 .30

.06 .03 .20 .03 .10 MM .04

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

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

Sioux Falls Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington, D.C. Wichita Wilkes-Barre Wilmington, Del.

9 19 60 31 69 39 31 41 17 26

9 18 55 18 40 32 28 30 13 23

Cldy Cldy Rain Cldy PCldy .03 Cldy Cldy Cldy PCldy PCldy

________ Auckland Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Cairo Calgary Guadalajara Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

Hi Lo 71 58 54 47 42 20 44 38 46 37 68 48 33 20 68 36 70 60 52 41 81 62 40 21 50 38 73 47 27 24 37 32 65 42 46 39 94 76 59 45 84 67 48 33 35 31 45 41

Otlk PCldy Rain PCldy Cldy/Wind Cldy Clr PCldy PCldy Clr Sh Clr Clr Fog/Cldy Clr PCldy Snow Clr Fog/Cldy Clr PCldy Clr Clr Snow Sh

Hurry in best selection! www.koenigsubaru.com

41952943

Since

-10s

Burlington, Vt. 17 Casper 33 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 50 Albany, N.Y. 10 Clr Charleston, W.Va. 32 Albuquerque 24 Cldy Charlotte, N.C. 45 Amarillo 16 Cldy Cheyenne 36 Anchorage 25 Snow Chicago 17 Asheville 21 Cldy Cincinnati 29 Atlanta 29 Cldy Cleveland 21 Atlantic City 13 PCldy Columbia, S.C. 45 Austin 51 .15 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 26 Baltimore 24 Cldy Concord, N.H. 20 Billings 29 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 47 26 Birmingham 27 Cldy Dayton 38 Bismarck 9 PCldy Denver 16 Boise 33 .06 Rain Des Moines 16 Boston 19 Clr Detroit 0 Brownsville 60 .03 Cldy Duluth 65 Buffalo 6 .23 Clr El Paso Evansville 34 Fairbanks 14 SUNDAY Fargo -5 50 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Flagstaff Grand Rapids 18 9:26 a.m. 8.9’ 3:23 a.m. 4.0’ Great Falls 40 11:02 p.m. 7.0’ 4:35 p.m. 0.5’ Greensboro, N.C. 42 Hartford Spgfld 21 41 1:53 a.m. 6.6’ 6:10 a.m. 6.1’ Helena Honolulu 80 10:50 a.m. 6.7’ 6:43 p.m. -0.2’ Houston 56 Indianapolis 25 Jackson, Miss. 47 3:30 a.m. 8.2’ 7:23 a.m. 6.8’ Jacksonville 53 12:27 p.m. 8.3’ 7:56 p.m. -0.2’ Juneau 36 Kansas City 25 2:36 a.m. 7.4’ 6:45 a.m. 6.1’ Key West 67 11:33 a.m. 7.5’ 7:18 p.m. -0.2’ Las Vegas 60 Little Rock 33 Hi 20 49 40 29 47 47 26 53 29 40 45 10 35 22 72 19

A fresh truckload of

KOENIG Subaru

Warm Stationary

Jan 16

Nation/World

CANADA

■ -34 at Embarrass, Minn.

Atlanta

Cold

Jan 30

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 74 at Saugus, Calif.

Los Angeles

Fronts

Jan 23

Victoria 45° | 42°

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 7:42 a.m. 8.8’ 1:17 a.m. 3.4’ 9:04 p.m. 6.4’ 2:51 p.m. 1.3’

Port Angeles Port Townsend

Washington D.C.

El Paso 62° | 35° Houston

First

TUESDAY

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: W wind to 35 kt becoming SE to 15 kt. Wind waves to 6 ft subsiding to 2 ft. Rain. Tonight, E wind to 30 kt becoming W to 40 kt. Wind waves to 5 ft building to 7 ft.

LaPush

New

New York Detroit

Denver

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Marine Weather

Tides

Last

The Lower 48:

Cloudy

Minneapolis Chicago

Almanac

Brinnon 47/46

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle

*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland

✼✼✼

Sunny

41949038


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014 C1

-HOME INSPECTION26640437

Serving the Entire Olympic Peninsula Since 2006

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Sequim, Port Angeles, Port Townsend & Beyond

Alan R. Jogerst  Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021; www.inspecthost.com/hadlock

WSDA # 73667 WHI # 640

THIS WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEW REAL ESTATE LISTINGS

MOUNTAIN AND WATER VIEWS!

DUNGENESS VALLEY

41966515

Enjoy nature and quiet from this 3BD, 3 1/2 BA NW contemporary home with hardwood floors and beautiful wood trim finish throughout. Single story with daylight basement that could be apartment or additional living space. 3354 SF gives you plenty of room. Quality home in a great neighborhood with lovely landscaping. MLS#272020 $425,000

BETTER THAN NEW!!

41966519

41966521

41966524

CHECK OUT this 2-story home and property located in a very desirable neighborhood on over a 1/3 of an acre with a buildable lot. The great views will justify some updates you might make to this 3 BD, 2 BA home. MLS#270662 $225,000

RECENTLY UPDATED

Beautiful 1502 sqft manufactured home in Hendricksonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mobile Home Park. The home features new stainless steel kitchen appliances, new sinks, faucets, & counter tops in the kitchen & baths, new wood flooring in the living areas, French door & high end window coverings. MLS#280026 $120,000

Like new condition, barely lived in but fully landscaped. Mountain & salt water views. The landscaping is impeccable with many different species of plant life, hard scape, water feature with fountain and hot tub. The inside is neat as a pin with hardwood floors in the living area & kitchen. Located in the heart of Port Angeles, close to everything. Sit back, relax with a soak in the hot tub while enjoying the views! MLS#272488/572269 $230,000

Ed Sumpter 360-808-1712

UPTOWN REALTY Kathy Brown, CRS, ABR, GRI Office: (360) 417-2785 Cell: (360) 461-4460 www.RealEstateinPortAngeles.com

Eric Hegge

edseds@olypen.com

Tom Blore

ELWHA RIVER FRONTAGE

tom@sequim.com

JUST LISTED!

Pam Church

41966532

â&#x20AC;˘ Built in 2003 / 2036 SF / Single Story â&#x20AC;˘ 4 Bedrooms / 2 Baths / Heat Pump â&#x20AC;˘ Family Rm / Living Rm/ Open Concept â&#x20AC;˘ Spacious Kitchen / Formal Dining â&#x20AC;˘ RV Parking / Fenced Back yard â&#x20AC;˘ Extra Lot can be Sold Separately MLS#272377 $269,000

Mt. Pleasant area Rambler on 1.39 acres. Country kitchen with breakfast bar, extensive orchard, berries and fenced garden. Pond with waterfall and lots of flowers. 28x28 atrium for fun and hobbies. Small workshop off garage. All private yet close in. MLS#270626 $229,900

WRE/Port Angeles

UPTOWN REALTY

Team Thomsen

Cell: 360-477-0325 Office: 360-452-3333 pchurch@olypen.com www.portangelesrealty.com

SUNNY EXPOSURE

MT. PLEASANT AREA RAMBLER ON 1.39 ACRES.

41966528

UPTOWN REALTY Brooke Nelson Office: (360) 417-2812 www.RealtorBrooke.com BrookeNelson@olypen.com

Lovely cedar home with 3 beds , 2 baths on a beautifully landscaped acre. Very private and quiet country setting, yet close to town and shopping. MLS#280019 $225,000

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll SEE the Difference

- SUPER HOME ON 2 SEPARATE LOTS -

41966513

41966529

with beautifully restored craftsman home on 10 acres. This is a must see! Home has newer everything, insulation, roof, septic, etc. Tranquil, thoughtful landscaping with gorgeous paths, fire pit, picnic tables, chicken coop, garden and of course the river. Many artistic touches throughout the home and land. MLS#271896 $499,000. MLS 271895 adjacent 15 acres with livable yurt also for sale or purchase both for $750,000 MLS#271897

TOWN & COUNTRY

360-683-4116 â&#x20AC;˘ 360-683-7814

190 Priest Road â&#x20AC;˘ PO Box 1060 â&#x20AC;˘ Sequim, WA 360-683-3900 â&#x20AC;˘ www.blueskysequim.com

Paul Beck

Previews Property Specialists (360) 808-0979 mthomsen@olypen.com

WELL CARED FOR ONE OWNER HOME!

460-6470 hegge@olypen.com www.sequimrealestate.com

(360) 461-0644 (360) 457-0456

JUST LISTED 3 BD. 3 BA. HOME WITH 2 KITCHENS

AL

E PP

B UR

A

C

Lovely one owner 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath home with unfinished basement. Fireplace in living room, nice landscaping, and detached garage with work benches. Beautifully cared for and move-in ready. 919 W 12th St. MLS#271993 Only $162,500

41966530

41966518

41966512

â&#x20AC;˘ Enjoy Sunland Amenities â&#x20AC;˘ Perfect Starter or Investment â&#x20AC;˘ Adjacent To Greenbelt â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Car Garage W/Workbench â&#x20AC;˘ Private Patio Off Master â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths MLS#550815/272169 $179,000

Just listed 3 bd. 3 ba. home with 2 kitchens and family room in Solmar. Access to Olympic Discovery Trail, private lake and small park. MLS#280008 Only $197,000

ÂŽ

Deb Kahle 137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 â&#x20AC;˘ (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199 www.debkahle.withwre.com

WRE/Port Angeles

Patti Morris 360.461.9008 pmorris@wavecable.com 1234 E. Front St. Port Angeles

Harriet Reyenga (360) 457-0456 (360) 460-8759 harriet@olypen.com

Advertise Here Call Shanie 360-452-2345

Enjoy the in your

PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM/HOTPROPS

41953926

WRE/SunLand


Classified

C2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World

IN PRINT & ONLINE

Place Your Ad Online 24/7

NOON E N I L D A E D on’t Miss It!

PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:

D

Visit | www.peninsuladailynews.com Call: 360.452.8435 or 800.826.7714 | Fax: 360.417.3507 In Person: 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles s Office Hours: Monday thru Friday – 8AM to 5PM

SNEAK A PEEK PENINSULA DAILY NEWS s

T O DAY ’ S

HOTTEST

ADVOCATE/ CASE MANAGER Bachelor’s Degree in Social or Human Services Apply at employment_fstep@ olypen.com Visit www.firststepfamily.org for a complete job description. No phone calls please. CENTRAL P.A.: Cute 2 Br., 1 ba, workshop, garage, bonus room. $800 mo. (360)460-4924.

HOUSE Share: Room with bath, walk in closet, W / D, g a r d e n s p a c e , quiet. References needed, stable, cat must approve you. $450/month + utilities. (360)582-3189 leave msg. SECTIONAL SOFA: 4 piece, foam green, like new, includes 2 recliners, plus pillows. $400. (360)681-0943

www.peninsula dailynews.com

3010 Announcements BIBLE ONLY SEEKS CONTACTS 797-1536 or 417-6980

COUPLE SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of opportunity, humor, adventure and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email AndrewCorley@outlook.com You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.

3020 Found FOUND: Chain. Large wood cutting chain, Park and Laurel, P.A. (360)461-0892 FOUND: Dog. Golden r e t r i eve r m i x , bl o n d , long-haired, female, older, on Grauel-Ramapo Rd., 12/31. 928-9716.

CLASSIFIEDS!

Facilities Maintenance Electrician The Port of Port Angeles is seeking qualified applicants for the position of Facilities Maintenance Electrician. Applicants mu s t h ave a t l e a s t 5 years of experience as a l i c e n s e d j o u r n ey m a n commercial electrician. Must be a team player who also has skills and experience in HVAC, fire alarm, marine structure, air por t infrastr ucture, and/or building and grounds maintenance. Construction, estimating and material procurement, computer skills are preferred. The starting hourly rate range is $26.67 to $28.70 DOE, plus an outstanding benefit package. Applications & job descriptions may be obtained at the Por t Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F & also online at www.portofpa.com . Applications will be accepted until 5 p m Fr i d ay, Ja n u a r y 24th. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required. RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435

RN-Med/Surg 32 hour week, night shift position now available for RN with 3+ years med/surg experience. We offer great benefits and salaries, with an additional night differential of $4.25 hr and weekend differential of $4.00 hr. Apply online at www.olympic medical.org or nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org. EOE

Executive Director S e q u i m ’s Fr e e C l i n i c seeks part-time experienced leader. Qualified LOST: Dog. Yorkie/Chi- applicant will have good huahua mix, male, Lake communication skills, Pleasant area. experience with develop(360)640-4489 ment and budget management. For further info 4026 Employment see website at sequmfreeclinic.org. No phone General calls. Deadline Jan. 30. ADVOCATE/ EXPERIENCED CASE MANAGER LOGGING Bachelor’s Degree SUPERINTENDENT in Social or Diverse logging and Human Services road building company Apply at looking for experienced employment_fstep@ logger to supervise all olypen.com Visit logging operations, and www.firststepfamily.org a safety training profor a complete job gram. Cable logging exdescription. perience, all types reNo phone calls please. quired. Mechanical CASE MANAGER/ logging and cutting exp. FAMILY CAREGIVER needed, good communiSUPPORT SPECIALIST cations skills, computer 35 hrs. wk., located in literate, and basic apthe Port Townsend Infor- praisal skills also needmation & Assistance of- ed. Based in NW WA, f i c e . P r o v i d e s c a s e some travel req., some mgmt. to seniors and w e e k e n d w o r k r e q . adults with disabilities Compensation DOE and and suppor t to family incl. health and 401k caregivers. Good com- programs. Submit remunication and comput- sume and salary requiree r s k i l l s a m u s t . ments to Bachelor’s degree bePeninsula Daily News havioral or health sciPDN#657/Logger ence and 2 yrs paid so- Port Angeles, WA 98362 cial service exp. or BA and 4 yrs exp., WSDL, auto ins. required. $16.85 hr., full benefit pkg. Contact Information & A s s i s t a n c e, 1 - 8 0 0 8 0 1 - 0 0 5 0 fo r j o b d e scription and application RN-Med/Surg packet. Open until filled. I&A is an EOE. 32 hour week, night CLASS INSTRUCTOR shift position now F o r c e r t i f i e d f i t n e s s available for RN with classes at busy gym. 3+ years med/surg exCall (360)457-3200 perience.

3023 Lost

DENTAL HYGIENIST Full-time, available for FOUND: Keyless entry. busy family practice in For Dodge, Ediz Hook, uptown Port Townsend. P.A. (360)457-4929. Send resume to Clark Sturdivant, 608 Polk St., FOUND: Money. P.A. P o r t To w n s e n d , W A (360)452-8435 98368.

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

MOTORHOME: Itasca ‘12 Reyo. 25.5’, beautiful, on sprinter chassis, Mercedes-Benz diesel, under 5k miles, loaded with extras, Onan gen., inver ter, drivers, door, moor. $89,500. (360)928-3692

MEDICAL BILLER Small office, part-time. Bring resumes to 908 Georgiana, P.A.

We offer great benefits and salaries, with an additional night differential of $4.25 hr and weekend differential of $4.00 hr. Apply online at www.olympic medical.org or nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org. EOE

Facilities Maintenance Electrician The Port of Port Angeles is seeking qualified applicants for the position of Facilities Maintenance Electrician. Applicants mu s t h ave a t l e a s t 5 years of experience as a l i c e n s e d j o u r n ey m a n commercial electrician. Must be a team player who also has skills and experience in HVAC, fire alarm, marine structure, air por t infrastr ucture, and/or building and grounds maintenance. Construction, estimating and material procurement, computer skills are preferred. The starting hourly rate range is $26.67 to $28.70 DOE, plus an outstanding benefit package. Applications & job descriptions may be obtained at the Por t Admin Office, 338 West 1st St., PA between 8am-5pm M-F & also online at www.portofpa.com . Applications will be accepted until 5 p m Fr i d ay, Ja n u a r y 24th. Drug testing is required. Other testing may be required. HOME CARE REFERRAL REGISTRY COORDINATOR 40 hrs. wk., located in the Sequim Information & Assistance office. Provides extensive outreach and maintains registry of qualified care providers for Medicaid in-home care recipients. 2 years relevant college coursework and 1 year direct human services exp. or 2 yrs. direct human services exp. $13.16 hr., full benefit pkg. Contact Information & Assistance, 1-800-801-0050 for job description and application packet. Open until filled. I&A is an EOE. KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497

The Quileute Tribe has a job opening in La Push, WA for “Human Service Director”. The successful candidate is to provide administrative oversight and management to the Tribe’s social services programs. The Social Services Director is responsible for social services program development and planning, annual operating budget p r e p a ra t i o n , c o n t ra c t and grant development, negotiations, implementation, monitoring and reporting. Must have a B a c h e l o r ’s D e gr e e i n Social Services or e q u i va l e n t f i e l d . Fo r complete job description visit www.quileutenation.org or call (360)3744366 closes January 22, 2014.

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

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

F O R S A L E : M o ve - i n ready. 2,300 sf, 3 bed/2 bath plus a large bonus room. Large living area, dining room, kitchen with island. Mountain view, 1.01 landscaped acres, close to Discovery Trail. Covered front porch and large rear deck. 1,008 sf detached garage with workshop. $229,000. (360)582-9782

F S B O : C a nyo n E d g e Rd., P.A. 4 Br., 2 bath home on large lot, great neighborhood above high school. $165,000. (360)477-3849 JUST LISTED 3 BD. 3 BA. HOME WITH 2 KITCHENS Just listed 3 br., 3 bath home with 2 kitchens and family room in Solmar. Access to Olympic Discovery Trail, private lake and small park. MLS#280008. $197,000. Harriet Reyenga (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

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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.

DUNGENESS VALLEY Enjoy nature and quiet from this 3 br., 3 1/2 bath NW contemporary home with hardwood floors and beautiful wood trim finish throughout. Single stor y with daylight basement that could be apar tment or additional living space. 3,354 sf gives you plenty of room. Quality home in a great neighborhood 105 Homes for Sale with lovely landscaping. Clallam County MLS#272020. $425,000. Ed Sumpter JUST LISTED! Blue Sky Real Estate Lovely cedar home with VOLUNTEER and Office Sequim - 360-808-1712 3 beds , 2 baths on a Coordinator wanted for ELWHA RIVER beautifully landscaped H a b i t a t fo r H u m a n i t y FRONTAGE acre. Very private and EJC. Strong time man- With beautifully restored quiet country setting, yet a g e m e n t a n d p e o p l e craftsman home on 10 close to town and shopskills. 40 hrs/week, sala- acres. This is a must ping. ried and benefits. Apply see! Home has newer MLS#272010. $179,000. by 1/24/13. Instructions ever ything, insulation, Pam Church at www.habitatejc.org. roof, septic, etc. Tran452-3333 quil, thoughtful landPORT ANGELES scaping with gorgeous REALTY 4080 Employment paths, fire pit, picnic taWanted MOUNTAIN AND bles, chicken coop, garWATER VIEWS! A LT E R AT I O N S a n d den and of course the S e w i n g . A l t e r a t i o n s , r i v e r . M a n y a r t i s t i c Check out this 2-story home and proper ty lotouches throughout the mending, hemming and some heavyweight sew- h o m e a n d l a n d . cated in a very desirable ing available to you from MLS#271896 $499,000. neighborhood on over a me. Call (360)531-2353 MLS 271895 adjacent 1/3 of an acre with a 15 acres with livable yurt buildable lot. The great ask for B.B. also for sale or purchase views will justify some b o t h f o r $ 7 5 0 , 0 0 0 updates you might make C O M P U T E R C a r e MLS#271897 t o t h i s 3 b r. , 2 b a t h Sales and Repairs 24+ home. Brooke Nelson years exp. DeskMLS#270662. $225,000. (360)417-2812 top/Office/Laptop comKathy Brown COLDWELL BANKER puters upgraded, free (360)417-2785 UPTOWN REALTY estimates in Sequim. COLDWELL BANKER Virus/Malware removUPTOWN REALTY a l . D i s c o u n t s ava i l , drop offs welcome. chet@olypen.com (360)808-9596

LEGAL ASSISTANT Por t Angeles law fir m currently seeking experienced legal assistant. Applicant must be detail HOUSE CLEANING oriented, have excellent 30+ yrs. exp., references written and verbal comMary (360)640-0111 munication skills as well RUSSELL as good inter personal ANYTHING skills and the ability to 775-4570 or 681-8582 multi-task. Wor king knowledge of Word, Outlook, and Excel required. 105 Homes for Sale Full-time with benefits/ Clallam County salary DOE. Reply to Peninsula Daily News BETTER THAN NEW! PDN#731/Legal Like new condition, Port Angeles, WA 98362 barely lived in but fully By January 16, 2014. landscaped. Mountain and salt water views. SECONDARY Princi- The landscaping is imp a l N e a h B ay H i g h peccable with many difSchool WA Admin Cert ferent species of plant required First Review life, hard scape, water D e a d l i n e 2 / 1 4 / 2 0 1 4 feature with fountain and Application and infor- hot tub. The inside is mation at neat as a pin with hardwww.capeflattery. wood floors in the living wednet.edu area and kitchen. Locato r C o n t a c t E v e l y n ed in the heart of Port Wonderly at Angeles, close to every(360)963-2249. thing. Sit back, relax with a soak in the hot tub while enjoying the views! SUBSTITUTE MLS#272488/572269 CARRIER $230,000 Peninsula Daily News Eric Hegge Circulation Dept. (360)460-6470 Is looking for an individuWINDERMERE als interested in substiSUNLAND tute for a For ks area route. Please call FSBO: 2001 manufac(360)457-4260 tured home on 1.2 acres, 3 Br., 2 bath, well house, mountain view, Worship Arts Assistant Agnew area. $135,000. (360)457-8912 20-25 hrs. Submit resume to sccmusicman@ me.com Job description: www.sequimcommunity church.org

BRING THE HORSES 3 Br., 2 ba mobile on 5.36 acres, barn, carpor t, tool shed, wood shed, well house, fenced backyard for pets. Property has marketable timber and borders DNR land, located near Salt Creek Recreational area, set up for horses. $139,000 (360)797-3326

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:

MOUNTAIN VIEW 3 BR, 2 bath, 1395 SF, handicap access, laundry room, walk in tub, heat pump furnace w/central air. Amazing yard: Gazebo & garden boxes! $159,500. 681-2604. MT. PLEASANT AREA RAMBLER ON 1.39 ACRES Mt. Pleasant area Rambler on 1.39 acres. Country kitchen with breakfast bar, extensive orchard, berries and fe n c e d g a r d e n . Po n d with waterfall and lots of flowers. 28’ x 28’ atrium fo r f u n a n d h o b b i e s . Small workshop off garage. All private yet close in. MLS#270626. $229,900. Paul Beck (360)461-0644 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES SUNNY EXPOSURE Enjoy Sunland amenities, perfect starter or investment, adjacent to greenbelt, 2 car garage with workbench, private patio off master, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. MLS#550815/272169 $179,000 Deb Kahle 1-800-359-8823 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

5000900

DIGITAL PIANO: Yamaha Portable Grand Digit a l P i a n o. D G X - 5 3 0 YPG-535. Weighted Keys. Includes keyboard stand, foot pedal, manual and disk. Still in box. Never used. Purchased 12/2013. $495/obo. (360)683-3816

NEW

s

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 105 Homes for Sale General General Clallam County

105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County RECENTLY UPDATED Beautiful 1,502 sf., manufactured home in Hendr ickson’s Mobile Home Park. The home features new stainless steel kitchen appliances, new sinks, faucets, and counter tops in the kitchen and baths, new wood flooring in the living area s, Fr e n c h d o o r a n d high end window coverings. MLS#280026. $120,000. Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE SUPER HOME ON 2 SEPARATE LOTS Built in 2003, 2,036 sf, s i n g l e s t o r y, 4 b e d r o o m s, 2 b a t h s, h e a t pump, family rm, living rm, open concept, spacious kitchen, formal dining, RV parking, fenced back yard, extra lot can be sold separately MLS#272377 $269,000 Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

120 Homes for Sale Jefferson County

Attractive spacious 3Br., 1.5 ba home with great mtn. view. 2,100 s f. N i c e r e s i d e n t i a l e a s t P. A . n e i g h b o r h o o d . Fe n c e d ya r d , patio, deck, 2-car garage. Great Rm with gas fireplace. Large Kitchen with newer appliances, Laundr y R m w i t h W / D. R e c Rm. Unfurnished. Lots of storage. $1,100 mo. 1-yr lease. Pets negotiable. Ask about our special! Photos and details at www.housepa.net (360)808-3549

CENTRAL P.A.: Cute 2 Br., 1 ba, workshop, garage, bonus room. $800 mo. (360)460-4924.

DISCO BAY: Waterfront, newly renovated 3 Br., 2 ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. $900. (360)460-2330.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 H 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$625 A 2 br 1 ba ..............$700 A 2 br 2 ba ...............$750 H 3 br 1 ba ...............$850 308 For Sale H 3 br 2 ba ...............$850 Lots & Acreage H 4 br 2 ba ...............$950 H 4 br 1 ba .............$1100 WELL CARED FOR H 3+ br 1.5 ba ........$1100 ONE OWNER HOME! H 3 br 3 ba wtr vw ..$1450 Lovely one owner 4 bedComplete List at: room, 1.5 bath home 1111 Caroline St., P.A. with unfinished basement. Fireplace in living P.A.: 1 Br., centrally loroom, nice landscaping, cated, pets allowed. and detached garage $550. (360)809-0432 with work benches. Beautifully cared for and P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, carmove-in ready. 919 W por t, lg. deck, laundry 12th St. room. $550, 1st, last. No MLS#271993. $162,500. pets. (360)457-0181. Patti Morris 360.461.9008 P.A.: 3 Br., 1 ba, water JACE The Real Estate view. $1,100. Company (360)452-1641 RANCH FOR SALE 68 acres, 1,700 sf house, 1,500 sf shop p l u s l a r g e h ay b a r n , fenced, pond, gated entry, mtn. and water view. Quilcene. $895,000 (360)765-4599

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. $1,100 mo. $1,100 security. (360)417-0153.

3 Br., 2 bath with garage, wood floors, stainless appliances, separate family, living room. Gold Star energy saving award. $990. (360)477-0710.

P.A.: 4 Br., 2 bath, 2 car garage. $1,200. (360)452-1641 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com

91190150

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Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014 C3

D â&#x20AC;˘I â&#x20AC;˘R â&#x20AC;˘E â&#x20AC;˘C â&#x20AC;˘T â&#x20AC;˘O â&#x20AC;˘R â&#x20AC;˘Y

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SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1.5 ba, no smoking/pets. $900 mo. (360)808-7090. WEST P.A.: 1,000 sf, 2 Br., 1 bath, laundry room, car por t, view. 1st, last mo. rent, no smoking, refs. $750 mo. (360)417-5063.

605 Apartments Clallam County

CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., excellent references required. $700. (360)452-3540.

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605 Apartments Clallam County

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HOUSE Share: Room with bath, walk in closet, W / D, g a r d e n s p a c e , quiet. References needed, stable, cat must approve you. $450/month + utilities. (360)582-3189 CENTRAL P.A.: Con- leave msg. ve n i e n t 2 b r. , 1 s t f l r. $589 incl. util! Clean, 1163 Commercial roomy, NO SMOKE/pet Rentals maybe. 504-2668.

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes P.A.: Cheerful dplx 1 Br. $595 plus dep. Avail. now. (360)460-4089. www.mchughrents.com

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TWO OFFICES IN DOWNTOWN SEQUIM GAZETTE BUILDING FOR SUB-LEASE 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. Perfect for accountant or other professional. S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e room, restroom, wired for high-speed Internet. Contact John Brewer, publisher, (360)417-3500

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6010 Appliances ESPRESSO MACHINE 4 group espresso cappuccino machine, La Marzocco. Used, from Ty l e r S t . C o f f e e House. Priced at $4,500. (360)385-0773

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TRACTOR: Mahindra 28 hp, hydrostatic transmission with attachments, approx 175 hrs., excellent condition. $10,500/ obo. (760)594-7441.

FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com

GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;98 C7500 series truck, propane new Jasper engine under warranty, flat bed, lumber racks and tool boxes, Allison tranny. $10,200/ obo. (360)683-3215.

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175126326

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C4 FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

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. ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE PLANS Solution: 7 letters

L A C O L D E B T A L F S L A By John Verel and Jeff Chen

67 End of this puzzle’s theme 68 Quartet in a George Strait title DOWN 1 Recede 2 Snow 3 Mouthing off 4 Izu Islands locale 5 Rear view 6 Trumpeter Alpert 7 Latin lover’s word 8 Second effort 9 Ring combo 10 Like Cheerios 11 Daydream 12 Asymmetric 13 Wt. units 21 Chanel No. 1? 22 Rear 23 “The Lion King” queen 25 Mix in a bowl 28 Upon 29 No 32 Classic action figures 34 They may be game winners: Abbr.

6075 Heavy Equipment

6100 Misc. Merchandise

SEMI Trailer: 53’ 1992 make: TRLMO. 53’ Semi Box Van low pro 24.5 -75% rubber spare, wheel $7,999 inspected road worthy! Moving out of state! Pack at your speed sell when you get to your destination! Do the logistic-cost-it works save $$ (909)224-9600

MISC: Elk hide rug, professionally tanned, excellent condition, ver y large Roosevelt, $500. Refrigerator, new Kenmore, lg. freezer compartment, excellent condition, $500. (360)681-4834

6080 Home Furnishings

6 PIECE BEDROOM SET ~ BRAND NEW! Mako Symphony Collection. Mercury Black finish w/ brushed silver hardware. SOLID WOOD! 10 Drawer D r e s s e r w / M i r r o r, Chest, 2 Night Stands & Ar moire. $2,000 FIRM cash only. Buyer moves. (360)4616374. BEDROOM SET: Ashley queen size sleigh bed, vanity mirror, armoire, beautiful Italian inlay, 5 yrs. old, paid $4,700. Sacrifice for $2,000/obo. (360)681-5332 ROLL-TOP DESK: Oak in like new condition. 32 W x 24 D x 45 H. $225. (360)681-2136 SECTIONAL SOFA: 4 piece, foam green, like new, includes 2 recliners, plus pillows. $400. (360)681-0943

MOBILITY SCOOTER Pace Saver. $400. (360)683-4761

6105 Musical Instruments DIGITAL PIANO: Yamaha Portable Grand Digit a l P i a n o. D G X - 5 3 0 YPG-535. Weighted Keys. Includes keyboard stand, foot pedal, manual and disk. Still in box. Never used. Purchased 12/2013. $495/obo. (360)683-3816 PIANO: 1940’s Kendall mahogany Baby Grand, needs a special home. Must see to appreciate. Fits snugly into cor ner. $2,700/ obo. (360)477-5588 or (360)460-8610. PIANO: Wurlitzer Petite B a by G ra n d P i a n o. Good condition, regular tunings, dark mahogany color, bench included. $600/obo. (360)457-2842 or (360)477-2968

6115 Sporting Goods BUYING FIREARMS Any and All - Top $ Paid. One or Entire Collection Including Estates. Call (360)477-9659

1/10/14 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

R G T I R E T S O O B T U S R

S I N D R I V E R A S A S E Y

P T A I S H G A T I H I M A L

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1/10

Accident, Advisor, Assistance, Battery, Boost, Ditch, Driver, Driveway, Dues, Engine, Fast, Flatbed, Fleet, Fuel, Help, Highway, Hotels, Hotline, Lift, Local, Lockout, Member, Mileage, Motorists, Overhaul, Phone, Policy, Program, Prompt, Remotely, Repair, Road, Safe, Sand, Snow, Spare, Start, Stuck, Timely, Tire, Towing, Travel, Trip, Vehicles, Winch Yesterday’s Answer: Bond 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.

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

ROSIV (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

36 Slopeside sight 38 Kind of nitrite or nitrate 39 Nike competitor 42 Not in the bk. 43 Mess up 44 Trig, for calc, often 45 43-Downers? 47 “Deal’s off’’ 48 Up the creek 49 Dog topper

50 Dino, Desi & Billy drummer 51 Judean king 52 Mongol tents 55 “This could get __” 58 Bud 59 “Law News Now” journal publisher: Abbr. 60 Year abroad 61 Storage unit

7030 Horses

9820 Motorhomes

9802 5th Wheels

FREE: Draft horse, Morgan and Appaloosa gelding. 31 years old bu t ve r y d e p e n d a bl e. Owners leaving and must re-home horse. (390)683-7297

MOTORHOME: ‘89 Toyota Dolphin. Sleeps 4+, low mi., clean, strong, reliable, economical. $4,495/obo (425)231-2576 or (425)879-5283

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

MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . Only 67K mi., good condition, too much to list, call for info. $11,000. CARIN TERRIER (Toto) (360)457-4896 A K C, 9 w k . o l d m a l e pup. Breeding Carins for MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ 28 yrs., for health, love, in-home companionship, Allegro by Fleetwood. athletic, not for show, to Class A, 85K mi., hya p p r ove d h o m e o n l y, draulic power levelers, shots, wormed, chipped. new fridge, rear queen bed, 2 solar panels and $775. (360)928-9427. inverter, suited for on or CAT: Aggressive 4 yr. off grid camping. $8,500. (360)460-7534 old neutered male, black a n d w h i t e, n e e d s h i s M OTO R H O M E : Fo u r own home. $1. Winds ‘98, Class C, 22’. (360)683-5460 Gas and electric fridge, FREE: 4 year old neu- good cond., trailer hitch, t e r e d m a l e t a b b y , 98,330 miles. $7,200. (360)582-9769 gr ey / bl a ck w i t h w h i t e paws, photo online, s w e e t , a f f e c t i o n a t e , MOTORHOME: Holiday Rambler 2000 Endeavneeds stable home. or, 38’, (2) slide-outs, (360)457-5450 330 HP Cat, Allison PUPPIES: Black, yellow Tr a n s , 7 9 k , s i x - w a y and white purebred AKC leather pilot and co-pilot LABRADOR Retr iever seats, 4 dr. fridge with puppies $500. Male & ice maker, hyd. leveling Female avail. Dewclaws jacks, 7.5 diesel gen., removed, vet checked. rear vision sys., combo Bor n 12/2, ready late washer/dryer, solar panJanuar y. Will hold for el, 25’ side awning, sat$250 non-refundable de- ellite dish, (2) color TVs, many other extras! Askposit. (360)681-2034. ing $59,000. In Sequim, PUPPIES: Mini-Dachs(360)301-2484 hund puppies. One beautiful black and tan smooth coat male and one adorable chocolate and white smooth coat male. 1st shot and wormed. Ready now. $550. (360)452-3016.

7035 General Pets

7045 Tack, Feed & Supplies

NUMMIE

MAGGIN

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

A: Yesterday’s

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others Others HONDA: ‘82 XL80S. $400. (360)683-3490. TRADE: ‘10 new Kawasaki Vulcan 900 Classic trike with only 60 miles, factoy Lehman trike valued at $20,000 (sell) or trade for older restored pickup truck, will consider any make and model. (360)452-5891

YA M A H A : ‘ 0 3 V- S t a r Classic. Air cooled, VTwin 5 sp, many extras. 5TH WHEEL: 27’ Alu- $3,800/obo. 683-9357. m a s c a p e 2 0 0 2 , 3 p. s l i d e s , w i t h F o r d YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 F250 460 V8 custom HD 50th anniversary edition. trans pull 15K. Interior 23k, clean title, comes l i ke n ew, q u e e n b e d . with extras, ex. cond. Truck 1992 all power, $6,100. (360)477-0017. 85000M. Package ready to go anywhere $19,000/obo. (360)649-4121

9740 Auto Service & Parts

5TH WHEEL: ‘96 Wildwood. 36’, good cond., ever ything works. $2,900/obo. 565-6017.

ENGINE AND TRANS Ford ‘87 302 engine and transmission, 58k. $500 cash. Call from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., (360)683-5434, leave message.

9808 Campers & Canopies

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PRONE THIRD RADISH BAFFLE Answer: Feeding the hawks, vultures and owls at the zoo was sometimes — FOR THE BIRDS

LINCOLN ‘98 MARK VIII COUPE 4.6 Liter 32 valve V8, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CASS/CD changer with JBL audio, power windows, locks and seats, trip computer, chrome alloy wheels, only 91,000 miles, beautiful local trade in, nonsmoker, spotless Autocheck repor t. Immaculate ivory pearl paint with butter leather interior. $4,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

MITSUBISHI ‘11 ENDEAVOR LS 3.8 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD with bluetooth, power windows and locks, keyless entry, luggage rack, side airbags, privacy glass, alloy wheels, only 32,000 miles, balance of factory warranty, 1-owner, nonsmoker, spotless “Autocheck” vehicle histor y report. Reduce $2,000. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

PONTIAC ‘09 VIBE AWD, 4 cyl., auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, power w i n d ow s, l o ck s, a m d m i r r o r s , A M / F M / C D, electronic stability control, roof rack, remote entry and more! Built by Toyota! $9,995 VIN#405146 Exp. 1-18-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

JAGUAR: ‘96 XJ6. Well kept, low miles. $4,999/ obo. (360)670-1350.

PICKUP CAB: Ford ‘31 Model A. Rough, incomplete. $550. 452-9821.

C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. 9742 Tires & Like new, used two short trips, for short bed pickWheels up, air, queen bed, dinette, shower, toilet, lots T I R E S : 4 m o u n t e d 6 of storage. $7,850. h o l e G M w h e e l s , LT (360)681-0172 245/75 R16 10 ply, 800 mi. $750. (360)683-9112 S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. Self-contained, stable lift 9180 Automobiles jack system, new fridge. Classics & Collect. $3,000. (360)452-9049.

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

CHEV: 2000 SS Camaro. Top condition, cherry red, new wheels/tires, recent big tune-up. $9,500/obo. (360)457-9331.

A Captains License No CG exams. Jan. 13, eves. (360)385-4852. CHEV: ‘66 Impala conwww.usmaritime.us ve r t i bl e. R u n s g r e a t , beautiful, collector! BAYLINER: 20’ Cabin $17,000. (360)681-0488. Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. $800/obo. 775-6075. Runs good, good body BELLBOY: ‘72 ‘19 boat, and interior. $2,800/obo. (360)683-6079 140 HP Johnson ‘86, Evenrude 15 HP kicker, C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o many extras! Call for de- S p y d e r C o u p e . R e tails. $1,995. stored, loaded. $10,500. (360)683-7297 (360)683-5871 FIBERFORM: 17’, 50 T R I U M P H : ‘ 7 4 T R 6 a n d 6 h p Ya m a h a s . Classic British Spor ts $2,750. (360)460-6647. Car. Excellent runner, c o nve r t i bl e w i t h h a r d LAVRO: 14’ drift boat, 2 top, rare over-drive, lots sets oars, trailer. $1,000. of extra original and new (360)928-9716 parts. $19,900. Serious inquiries. (360)460-2931 LIVINGSTON: 12’ 9.9 hp, 4-stroke, galvanized 9292 Automobiles trailer, $1,650. Others (360)681-8761 SATURN: ‘12, 15’, inflatable boat. With ‘12 Nissan 20 hp outboard and hand-held Garman GPS, Hawkeye marine radio, depth finder, 5’ harpoon, 5’ dock hook, 2 life jackets, and many other items. $3,500. (360)582-0191

Is your junk in a funk? You won’t believe how fast the items lying around your basement, attic or garage can be turned into cold hard cash with a garage sale promoted in the Peninsula Classified! Call us today to schedule your garage sale ad! Turn your trash into treasure!

KIA: ‘01 Sportage 4X4. 190k, very good cond., new tires, 25-32 mpg, runs strong, nice stereo with CD. $2,750/obo. (360)460-1277 HYUNDAI: ‘10 Elantra Touring. 31K, sunroof, very clean. $12,500/obo. (360)681-4809

4C235417

MOTORHOME: Itasca ‘12 Reyo. 25.5’, beautiful, on sprinter chassis, Mercedes-Benz diesel, 6140 Wanted HAY: Good quality grass under 5k miles, loaded 6100 Misc. hay. $6 bale. & Trades with extras, Onan gen., (360)670-3788 Merchandise inver ter, drivers, door, WA N T E D : E l i p t i c a l moor. $89,500. ESTATE SALE: Reclin- Trainer. (360)457-9164. (360)928-3692 9820 Motorhomes er, $75. BowFlex exerciser, everything with it, WANTED: Reloading, MOTORHOME: Newmar weights, etc., $450. TV hunting, fishing, old tools 2001 Mountainaire for e n t e r t a i n m e n t s t a n d , misc. (360)457-0814. sale, 38’ with 63,100 $10. Twin bed, $25. Gas miles. In very good conf i r e p l a c e , $ 4 5 0 . 8142 Garage Sales dition. Asking $31,000. Stackable washer/dryer Call Bill, (360)582-0452 Sequim works good, $200. to find more info and/or (360)457-7009 see the unit. MOVING Sale: Sat.M I S C : 4 To y o t i r e s , Sun., 9-3 p.m., 911 9832 Tents & P225 60 R16, like new, Fasola Rd. Some an- MOTORHOME: ‘03 38’ $450. Refrigerator, $300 t i q u e s i n c l u d i n g Dutch Star. 20,230 mi., Travel Trailers Enter tainment center, d r e s s e r, i n d u s t r i a l t r i p l e s l i d e - o u t , n e w solid wood, $75. 2 office lights, full frame exteri- fridge, micro., gas oven, A I R S T R E A M : ‘ 9 3 3 4 ’ desk chairs, very good or door, sofa bed, oth- queen bed, sm freezer, Excella 1000. 3 axles, many extras, Cat 3808, nice. $14,500. In Por t c o n d i t i o n , l e a t h e r, 1 er household items. 6 sp. Allison Trans. Book Angeles. (206)459-6420. black, 1 brown, $40 ea. $127,000. Asking Washer, $100. Dr yer, $50. Dining table, drop 7025 Farm Animals $80,000. (360)457-3718 TRAILER: ‘03 Kit Companion Extreme. Small or (360)565-6408. leaf, dark brown, ver y & Livestock slide. $4,500. 461-6130. good condition, $100. MOTORHOME: ‘07 24’ (360)670-9199 Scottish Highland Cow Itasca. Class C, 30K low TRAILER: ‘13 23’ Visa Plus 1 mo. free hay. by Gulfstream. $19,950. mi., two queen beds. VACUUM: Kirby Sentria $600. (360)683-2546. (360)681-7601 $43,950. (360)683-3212. 2. Never used! 4 months o l d , a l l a t t a c h m e n t s, Place your ad at EMAIL US AT EMAIL US AT video instructions. Paid peninsula classified@peninsula classified@peninsula $2,100. Asking $600/ dailynews.com dailynews.com dailynews.com obo. (360)683-9804.

1/10/14

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

ACROSS 1 Word choice 5 Singer with bandleader Xavier Cugat 10 City in Czechoslovakia? 14 Pro __ 15 Macho guys 16 The whole kit and kaboodle 17 Take delight (in) 18 Break down over time 19 Night music 20 Only woman to win the top prize on “The $64,000 Question” 23 Like many a Magic Johnson pass 24 Improvise 26 Homer’s father 27 Lee side: Abbr. 29 Actor Max __ Sydow 30 Brouhaha 31 O. Henry quality? 33 Parts 1 and 4 of this puzzle’s theme 35 Astounds 37 Objector 38 Blood line 40 Some narcs 41 Puzzle theme, part 3 44 Ersatz 46 Modern Persian 49 First name in Disney villains 51 Doo-wop staple 53 Sewer’s bottoms 54 “The Murders in the __ Morgue” 56 Brother of Jacob 57 Plan for the future, briefly 58 This puzzle’s theme is one 62 Kenya’s cont. 63 Kansas City football analyst Dawson 64 Mother-of-pearl source 65 Wasted 66 Mensa stats

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

360-452-8435 • 1-800-826-7714


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Momma

â?&#x2DC;

9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others

by Mell Lazarus

For Better or For Worse

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014 C5

â?&#x2DC;

by Lynn Johnston

BUICK â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 LESABRE LIMITED One owner with only 63k miles. Loaded, 3.8 LTR, V-6, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, dual power seats, leather interior, power sunroof, electronic traction control, AM/FM/CD and cassette, alloy wheels, remote entry and more. $6,995 VIN#105968 Exp. 1-18-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 F-250. 4X4, ser vice box, power stroke, 5 sp., quad-cab, 155k, well maintained, new tires and breaks. $10,000/obo. (360)775-7703

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

FORD â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 EXPEDITION XLT 4X4 5.4L Triton V8, automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, r unning boards, tow package, roof rack, privacy glass, keyless entr y, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and d r i ve r s s e a t , l e a t h e r seats, third row seating, adjustable pedals, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, rear A/C, CD/cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Clean Carfax! Like new condition inside and out! You just wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t find one nicer than this! Stands tall on brand new tires! Come see the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 4X4 experts for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $9,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com

JEEP â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;10 PATRIOT LIMITED Econonomical 2.4 liter 4cyl, auto, all wheel drive, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD changer w/sirius, power windows, locks and seat, full leather, heated seats, fog lamps, traction control, side airbags, alloy wheels, 45,000 miles, balance of factory 5/100 warranty, beautiful 1owner corporate lease r e t u r n , n o n - s m o k e r, spotless Autocheck report. $16,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com

CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;97 Mark III Conversion van. 4.3 V6, new tires, 65K, great shape, must see to appreciate! $4,200. (360)683-0146.

GMC â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;09 CANYON Extended cab pick-up, one owner with only 28k miles, 2.9 liter 4 cyl., A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, four opening doors, bed liner, tow package, â&#x20AC;&#x153;OnStarâ&#x20AC;? matching canopy and more. $12,995 VIN#114106 Exp. 1-18-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 Camaro T452-6599 Top. 115K, runs great, davebarnier.com n e e d s t ra n ny. $ 2 , 0 0 0 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA fir m. Ser ious inquires GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;76 GMC 1/2 ton. only. (360)461-2367. 350 with headers. 3 speed auto new tires. GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 Yukon. Runs Over $11,000 invested. we l l , l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r. Asking $3,500/obo $2,500/obo. (360)531-1681 (360)461-6659

FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;93 1/2 ton Conversion Van. High top, 4 captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chairs, sofa, 82k actual miles. $4,500. (360)808-2594 GMC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 Safari. New tranny, clean, 172K mi., CD, cruise.$3,300/obo (360)477-9875

WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES?

OLDSMOBILE â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;00 BRAVADA AWD SPORT UTILITY SHOP LOCAL 4.3L Vor tec V6, automatic, alloy wheels, new tires, tow package, roof peninsula rack, privacy glass, power windows, door locks, dailynews.com and mirrors, power programmable leather seats, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD/cas- 9931 Legal Notices sette stereo, dual front Clallam County a i r b a g s. O n l y 9 7 , 0 0 0 Official Notice original miles! Clean Carfax! Immaculate con- Quileute Tribe General Council Meeting dition inside and out! January 16th 2014: This Oldsmobile offers a Directors Reports l u x u r y t r i m l eve l n o t 9:00-3:00 p.m. ava i l a bl e i n a C h ev y Open to community Blazer! All Wheel Drive members. provides positive traction January 17th 2014: in any weather! Come see the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s val- General Council Meeting and Elections ue leaders for over 55 9:00-3:00 p.m. years! Stop by Gray MoQuileute Tribal tors today! Members only. $5,995 Pub: Jan. 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, GRAY MOTORS 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 457-4901 17, 2014 graymotors.com

ISUZU: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;94 pickup. 4WD, good condition. HONDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;92 Prelude. $2,250. (360)460-6647. N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a tires and rims. $2,500 MAZDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 4X4. Excash. Call or text any tra cab, 6 cyl., almost time after 4 p.m., new tires, has lift kit, (360)461-5877 detailed inside and I S U Z U : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 8 9 Tr o o p e r o u t , n o d e n t s, n i c e 4x4. 4 dr, auto with KIA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 Optima. 116k, paint, very good overO/D, 4 cyl. 181K, runs new timing belt, ver y all condition. $4,500. great, good glass, all good condition. (360)457-7009 original, never lifted, $4,800/obo. 683-9499. everything works, nice TOYOTA â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;10 SIENNA body, tow hitch, studMAZDA: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 RX-8. Top LE MINIVAN ded tires, 15-22mpg condition, 15,000 original mi., black, loaded, 3.5 liter V6, auto, all ( t ow n / h w y ) . $ 2 , 4 5 0 . extra set of tires/wheels, wheel drive, dual a/c, (360)452-7439. c r u i s e , t i l t , for winter. $10,000/obo. AM/FM/CD/MP3, power (360)460-1393 windows, locks, seat, PONTIAC: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 Vibe SW. and sliding doors, home Twin to Toyota Matrix, 4 link, side airbags, trip VENDOR LIST TOYOTA : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 4 R a v - 4 . cyl., auto, A/C, new tires, computer, 7-passenger 111K mi., white, ver y P.U.D. No. 1 of Clallam with quad seating, half 110k. $5,600. 457-9784. County is soliciting the good condition. $9,150. stow and go, luggage P O R S C H E : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 9 9 1 1 . rack, privacy glass, only More info (360)808-0531 names of vendors who would like to be included 7 2 K , b e a u t i f u l s i l ve r / 25,000 miles, bal. of fac- J E E P : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 0 2 W r a n g l e r on a Vendor list for the black. $20,500. tory 5/60 warranty. spot- Sierra. White, gray hard(360)808-1405 less Autocheck report. top, straight 6 cyl., auto, 9730 Vans & Minivans purchase of major electr ic, water, and office $21,995 Others m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, SUBARU â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;08 LEGACY mater ial supply items REID & JOHNSON h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, 2.5I SEDAN over $15,000 in accorMOTORS 457-9663 wired for towing, CB, fog â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;03 Chevy Astro Cargo 2.5L 4 cylinder, automatdance with State of reidandjohnson.com lights, 77K. $11,000. Van: Good cond, exclnt Wa s h i n g t o n r e q u i r e ic, alloy wheels, sunroof, (919)616-2567 tires, 94k miles, $6000 ments. If you would like key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, 9556 SUVs to be included on the list, JEEP: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 Grand Chero- obo. (360)477-8591. mirrors, and drivers seat, contact the P.U.D. MateOthers kee 4.0. In-line 6, auto, cruise control, tilt, air reg. 4WD, leather int., CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;95 Cargo Van. r i a l s S u p e r i n t e n d e n t , conditioning, MP3 CD CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;01 Tracker 4x4. heated seats, sunroof, 3/4 ton, runs great, lad- Charlie McCaughan at stereo, satellite radio, 8 Set for towing, ex. cond., privacy glass, roof rack, der rack, ready to go to 360.565.3510. a i r b a g s. O n l y 3 2 , 0 0 0 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. custom wheels and tires. work. $2,250. 808-4234 Legal No. 536555 or iginal miles! Carfax Pub: Jan. 10, 2014 $5,600. (360)582-0892. or (360)452-5457. (360)683-5382 Certified one owner with no accidents! Like new condition inside and out! All Wheel Drive for all weather perfor mance! Experience why these are the Northwestâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favorite cars! Come see the Peninsulaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s source of quality used cars for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! Jeffery S. Easterly, 432 Maple Creek Lane, change of use of barn to $15,995 GRAY MOTORS single family dwelling and new attached deck, $74,375. 457-4901 graymotors.com -RHO+HFKW2¡%ULHQ5GZRRGVWRYHĂ&#x20AC;UHGDPDJHUHSDLU12 566590

BUILDING PERMITS

01/10

Clallam County

VALUE David Clawson, 699 Crescent Beach Rd., single family dwelling, $321,836. Richard and Sandra Jo Counts, 837 Lotzgesell Rd., addition to single 9434 Pickup Trucks family dwelling, $77,129. Others Richard and Sandra Jo Counts, 837 Lotzgesell Rd.,detached accessory CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;02 S10 Extend- dwelling unit, $110,561. ed Cab. Canopy, tool box, 89K, excellent cond Robert and Cathy Sampson Trust, 113 Windsong Lane, post frame $5,200. (360)640-8155. CHEV: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;88 1/2 ton. 4x4, building, $17,802. matching shell, clean, Donald Stull, 451 Lupine Dr., install ductless heat pump, $6,795. priced to sell. $2,395/obo. 775-6681. PUD of Clallam County, 2431 Highway 101, install ductless heat pump C H E V : â&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 9 8 E x t . c a b. Camper shell, 125K, 4 system into existing commercial building, $$7,485. cyl., 5 speed. $2,600. Delida Curtis, 1645 Glass Rd., install ductless heat pump, $4,665. (360)683-9523, 10-8. DODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;01 Ram 2500. Robert Joy Sheedy, 1787 Monroe Rd., install ductless heat pump, 4X4, service box, Cummins turbo diesel, 5 sp., $4,204. q u a d - c a b, 2 0 0 k , we l l maintained, good tires. 6FKRRO'LVWULFW1R+LJKZD\-R\FHUHSODFHPHQWRI $9,000/obo. H[LVWLQJFRPPHUFLDOĂ&#x20AC;UHVXSSUHVVLRQV\VWHPLQ7\SH,NLWFKHFKKRRG (360)775-7703 $3,400. DODGE â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;04 DAKOTA QUAD CAB SLT 4X4 4.7L V8, automatic, alloy Kris and Mary Kenke, 492 Walkabout Way, relocation of toilet, $600. SUBARU: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;84 GL SW 4WD. 100K original, great condition, many new parts, 5 stud tires with rims. $3,500/obo. (360)460-9199

wheels, good tires, bedliner, tow package, rear sliding window, privacy glass, keyless entry, 4 full crew cab doors, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, 6 CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. only 80,000 original m i l e s ! C l e a n C a r fa x ! O n e p r ev i o u s ow n e r ! Like new condition inside and out! You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to miss this one! Come see the Peninsul a â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s t r u ck ex p e r t s fo r over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $12,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com DODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 Dakota 4X4. Quad cab, excellent cond, electric seats & windows, grill guard, side steps, bed liner and Tonneau cover, new batt e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. $15,500. (360)582-9310. DODGE: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;99 2500 Ser ies. Deisel, ext. cab, utility box, new trans. $9,400. (360)565-6017. FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;73 1 Ton Pickup. Flat bed, with side racks, newly painted, 68K original mi., winch. $4,500. (360)640-8155. FORD â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;94 F-250 Extended cab diesel 4x4, 7.3 LTR turbo diesel, only 93k miles, XLT package, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, spray-on bed liner, exhaust brake, tow package and more! Extra sharp and only $10,995 VIN#B31180 Exp. 1-18-14 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA FORD: â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;96 F150 4WD. Eddie Bauer package, All Star bed liner, 132k. $5,750. (360)681-4672.

Port Angeles 0LFKDHO5DQG7DPL/'MHUQHV$XURUD&WUHVLGHQWLDOĂ&#x20AC;UHVSULQkler system, $3,000. Edward and Tricia Cooper, 1217 W. 19th St., tear off and install comp roof, $7,500. John M. and Gail T. Ralston, 2722 Porter St., new single family dwelling, $140,669. Stephen L. Callis, 1215 E. 6th St., replace heat pump, $9,135. Scott Adams, 1206 Forest Tr., new single family dwelling, $185,282. 9LQFHQWH1DQH](WK6WWHDURIIDQGLQVWDOOFRPSURRI Brian and Shelby Winters, 714 W. 5th St., install pellet stove, $3,407.

Sequim Dean S. Kennedy, 841 E. Alder St., remove and replace electric water heater, $999. Scott T. Moore, 517 W. Fir St., install heat pump system and air handling unit, $3,017. 1DWLRQZLGH+HDOWK3URSHUWLHV6)LIWK$YHLQVWDOOÂľ%DFNĂ RZ Prevention System, $4,900.

Jefferson County Sandra Silver, 104 Eagle View Lane, install ductless heat pump, $2,500. Kurt Kramer, 101 Blue Ridge Rd., single family dwelling, no garage, $308,000.

Port Townsend Gary E. and Lana K. Wiles, 2514 Sheridan, residential garage, $40,000. 1DQ77\UUHOO77(((PHUDOG&WUHVLGHQWLDOURRI Gary E. and Lana K. Wiles, 2514 Sheridan St., single family residence, $120,000.

Department Reports Area building departments report a total of 27 building permits issued from Jan. 1 to Jan. 8 with a total valuation of $1,149,393: Port Angeles, 7 at $355,593; Sequim, 3 at $8,916; Clallam County, 12 at $308,173; Port Townsend, 3 at $166,211; Jefferson County, 2 at $310,500.


C6 FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Legals Legals Legals

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE (PURSUANT TO RCW 61.24, et seq.) A. REFERENCE NUMBERS: 2005 1154573 B.GRANTOR: THE LANZ FIRM, P.S. C. GRANTEE: PUBLIC HINES CONSTRUCTION, INC. D.LEGAL DESCRIPTION: NNA FOX HOLLOW - EAST HALF OF NW 3230-3 E. ASSESSOR’S PROPERTY TAX ACCOUNT NUMBERS: 033032 249120 I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Successor Trustee, THE LANZ FIRM, P.S., will on FRIDAY, January 24, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., outside of the Main Entrance to the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the real property in said county legally described as: LOT 1 OF SHORT PLAT RECORDED JUNE 19, 1990 IN VOLUME 20 OF SHORT PLATS, PAGE 47, UNDER AUDITOR’S FILE NO. 635494, BEING A SHORT PLAT OF PARCEL 75 OF REVISED SURVEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 16 OF SURVEYS, PAGE 80 LOCATED WITHIN THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 3 WEST, W.M., CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. APN: 033032 249120, under that certain DEED OF TRUST dated April 12, 2005, recorded April 15, 2005 under AFN 2005 1154573, which was modified under a MODIFICATION OF DEED OF TRUST dated September 30, 2009, recorded March 26, 2010 under AFN 2010-1249979, from HINES CONSTRUCTION, INC., a Washington Corporation, as the Grantor, OLYMPIC PENINSULA TITLE COMPANY, as the Trustee, and FRONTIER BANK, a Washington banking corporation, now known as UNION BANK, N.A., successor in interest to the FDIC as Receiver of Frontier Bank, as the Beneficiary, all in the records of Clallam County, Washington, and the Personal Property described, in the above referenced Deed of Trust, as: PERSONAL PROPERTY. The words “Personal Property” mean all equipment, fixtures, and other articles of personal property now or hereafter owned by Grantor, and now or hereafter attached or affixed to the Real Property; together with all accessories, parts, and additions to, all replacements of, and all substitutions for, any of such property; and together with all issues and profits thereon and proceeds (including without limitation all insurance proceeds and refunds of premiums) from any sale of other disposition of the Property. UNIFIED FORECLOSURE SALE: Beneficiary hereby elects to conduct a unified foreclosure sale pursuant to the provisions of RCW 62A.9A-604(a) and (b) to include in the non-judicial foreclosure of the estate described in this Notice of Trustee’s Sale all of the personal property and fixtures described in the Deed of Trust and in any other instruments in favor of Beneficiary. Beneficiary reserves the right to revoke its election as to some or all of said personal property and/or fixtures, or to add additional personal property and/or fixtures to the election herein expressed, at Beneficiary’s sole election, from time to time and at any time until the consummation of the trustee’s sale to be conducted pursuant to the Deed of Trust and this Notice of Trustee’s Sale. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust or the Beneficiary’s successor is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any court by reason of the Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is: a. Failure to pay the following past due amounts, which are in arrears: Principal Balance: $68,428.29 Accrued interest $2,400.00 Appraisal Fee: $1,785.00 UCC Expense: $11.50 Current Late Charges: $1,000.00 TOTAL AMOUNT DUE AS OF OCTOBER 16, 2013: $73,624.79** (Interest accrues at the rate of $25.31 per day) IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal: $68,428.29, together with interest as provided in the Note or other instrument, and late charges and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured by those deeds of trust, and as are provided by statute V.** The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on FRIDAY, January 24, 2014. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by n/a (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before n/a (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after n/a (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. ** PURSUANT TO A CHANGE IN TERMS AGREEMENT DATED SEPTEMBER 30, 2008 AND A CHANGE IN TERMS AGREEMENT DATED SEPTEMBER 30, 2009, THIS OBLIGATION WAS DUE AND PAYABLE IN FULL ON DECEMBER 15, 2010. ANY LANGUAGE HEREIN THAT INDICATES THE PROMISSORY NOTE CAN BE REINSTATED IS HEREBY SUPERSEDED. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Grantor or the Grantor’s successor in interest at the following address:

THIS NOTICE IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to R.C.W. Chapter 61.24, et seq. INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. and 62A.9A-604(a)(2) et seq. Trustee’s Sale No: 01-FVF-122344 I NOTICE IS If you have filed bankruptcy or have been discharged in bankruptcy, this HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, REGIONAL TRUSTEE SERcommunication is for informational purposes only and is not intended as VICES CORPORATION, will on January 17, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at an attempt to collect this debt from you personally. THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE EAST FOURTH STREET, PORT ANGELES, WA, sell at public auction to the PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described CHAPTER 61.24, ET.SEQ. real and personal property (hereafter referred to collectively as the “Property”), TO: Mark Bonanno Occupants of the Premises situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of Washington: LOT 18B OF Angela Bonanno SHORT PLAT RECORDED JUNE 25, 1985 IN VOLUME 15 OF SHORT I. PLATS, PAGE 43, UNDER AUDITOR’S FILE NO. 567937, RECORDS OF NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Rainier Foreclo- CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, BEING A SHORT PLAT OF LOT 18, sure Services, Inc., will on February 7, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., outside MOUNTAIN VIEW ESTATES, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDthe front entrance of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. 4th Street, in the ED IN VOLUME 7 OF PLATS, PAGE 6, RECORDS OF CLALLAM COUNTY, city of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest WASHINGTON. SITUATE IN CLALLAM COUNTY, STATE OF WASHINGand best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real prop- TON. Tax Parcel No: 04-30-13-509020, commonly known as 31 NORTH erty, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to wit: SCOTT DRIVE, SEQUIM, WA. The Property is subject to that certain Deed of THAT PORTION OF LOT 17 LYING EAST OF THE MOUNT ANGELES Trust dated 2/2/2007, recorded 2/7/2007, under Auditor’s/Recorder’s No. 2007 ROAD, AND ALL OF LOTS 18, 19 AND 20 IN BLOCK 2 OF ILLINOIS ADDI- 1195796, records of CLALLAM County, Washington, from JAMES JEFFKO, TION TO PORT ANGELES, WASHINGTON AS PER PLAT THEREOF RE- as Grantor, to LAND TITLE and ESCROW, as Trustee, in favor of MORTCORDED IN VOLUME 1 OF PLATS, PAGE 71, RECORDS OF CLALLAM GAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTY, WASHINGTON, EXCEPT RIGHT OF WAY FOR ROAD. THE CIT GROUP/CONSUMER FINANCE ITS SUCCESSORS AND AS[The property may also be described as Lots A and B of Boundary Line Adjust- SIGNS, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which is presently held by ment Survey recorded in Volume 67 of Surveys, page 12, under Auditor’s file U.S. Bank Trust, N.A., as Trustee for VOLT Asset Holdings NPL3, by Vericrest No. 2008 1227549] Financial, Inc. as its attorney in fact. II No action commenced by the Benefici(Tax Parcel Nos. 063014-540246; 063014-540248) ary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in (commonly known as 3119 Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, Washington, any court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation se98362, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated April 13, 2007, and cured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is/are recorded on April 16, 2007 under Auditor’s/Recorder’s No. 20071199566, made are as follows: FAILURE TO PAY THE MONTHLY PAYMENT WHICH records of Clallam County, Washington, from Mark Bonanno and Angela Bo- BECAME DUE ON 3/1/2009, AND ALL SUBSEQUENT MONTHLY PAYnanno, husband and wife, as Grantors, to Land Title and Escrow Company of MENTS, PLUS LATE CHARGES AND OTHER COSTS AND FEES AS SET Jefferson, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Westsound Bank. FORTH. Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arThe beneficial interest is now held by Gulf Coast Bank & Trust Co., following rears: Amount due as of September 18, 2013 Delinquent Payments from closure of Westsound Bank by the Washington Department of Financial Insti- March 01, 2009 1 payments at $1,582.78 each $1,582.78 6 payments at tutions and the appointment of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as $1,511.68 each $9,070.08 6 payments at $1,450.64 each $8,703.84 6 payreceiver (“FDIC”), and subsequent transfer of this loan by the FDIC, as receiv- ments at $1,379.55 each $8,277.30 6 payments at $1,418.96 each $8,513.76 er, to 2010-1 RADC/CADC Venture, LLC pursuant to an Assignment of Real 6 payments at $1,573.43 each $9,440.58 6 payments at $1,452.56 each Estate Deed of Trust recorded under Auditor’s/Recorder’s No. 2011-1261677, $8,715.36 5 payments at $1,429.52 each $7,147.60 1 payments at $1,395.47 records of Clallam County, Washington, and further transfer of this loan by each $1,395.47 6 payments at $1,387.03 each $8,322.18 6 payments at 2010-1 RADC/CADC Venture, LLC to Gulf Coast Bank & Trust Co. pursuant to $1,360.56 each $8,163.36 (03-01-09 through 09-18-13) Late Charges: an Assignment of Deed of Trust recorded September 9, 2013, under Auditor’s $3,207.32 BENEFICIARY ADVANCES TOTAL UNCOLLECTED $14,630.23 File No. 2013-1300128, records of Clallam County, Washington. Suspense Credit: $-1,488.70 TOTAL: $95,681.16 IV The sum owing on the obII. ligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $194,744.98, together with No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to III. satisfy the expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust The Default for which this foreclosure is made is as follows: Failure to pay as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or imwhen due the following amounts which are now in arrears: plied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on January 17, 2014. The a. Failure to pay the following amounts in arrears: default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by January 6, 2014 (11 Payment: LOAN MATURED 9/1/12, at which time all principal and interest be- days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will came fully due and payable. Principal balance: $206,761.51 be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before January 6, 2014, Interest due at 6% per annum from 8/13/12 to 9/1/12: $645.81 (11 days before the sale date) the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are Default Interest at 18% per annum from 9/2/12 to 10/18/13: $41,805.34 cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated T O T A L P A Y M E N T A N D at any time after January 6, 2014, (11 days before the sale date) and before LATE CHARGES: $249,212.66 Per Diem $101.96 the sale, by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recordb. Default other than failure to make monthly payments: ed junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured Delinquent General Taxes for 2013 for Tax Parcel Nos. 063014-540246 and by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to 063014-540248 in the respective amounts of $466.52 and $466.52, plus appli- the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. cable interest and penalties. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to IV. the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: JAMES JEFFKO, 31 The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal NORTH SCOTT DRIVE, SEQUIM, WA, 98382 JAMES JEFFKO, 184 Balance $206,761.51, together with interest as provided in the note or other in- SCHOOLHOUSE POINT LANE, SEQUIM, WA, 98382 JAMES JEFFKO, 31 N strument secured and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or SCOTT DR, SEQUIM, WA, 98382 SPOUSE OF JAMES JEFFKO, 184 other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. SCHOOLHOUSE POINT LANE, SEQUIM, WA, 98382 SPOUSE OF JAMES V. JEFFKO, 31 NORTH SCOTT DRIVE, SEQUIM, WA, 98382 by both first class The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and certified mail on 4/26/2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Trusand the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The tee; and on 4/25/2013, the Borrower and Grantor were personally served with sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, posses- said written notice of default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a sion, or encumbrances on the 7th day of February, 2014. The defaults re- conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and ferred to in paragraph III must be cured by the 7th day of February, 2014 (the the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trussale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale may be terminated tee’s Sale will be held in accordance with Ch. 61.24 RCW and anyone wishing any time before the 7th day of February, 2014, by the Borrower or Grantor or to bid at the sale will be required to have in his/her possession at the time the the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the principal and bidding commences, cash, cashier’s check, or certified check in the amount of interest plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of at least one dollar over the Beneficiary’s opening bid. In addition, the successthe obligation and/or deed of trust, and curing all other defaults. ful bidder will be required to pay the full amount of his/her bid in cash, cashier’s VI. check, or certified check within one hour of the making of the bid. The Trustee A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone Borrower or Grantor at the following addresses: requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the Mark Bonanno All at: 136 Orcas Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362 sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who Angela Bonanno hold by, through or under the Grantor of all of their interest in the above deMark Bonanno All at: PO Box 2378, Port Angeles, WA 98362 scribed property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds Angela Bonanno whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if by both first class and certified mail on September 27, 2013, proof of which is they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were person- to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalially served on September 29, 2013, when said written Notice of Default and/or dating the Trustee’s Sale. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE the Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has in his possession proof of recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONsuch service or posting. TACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHVII. INGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are The Trustee whose name and address is set forth below will provide in writing, eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of to any person requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may prior to the sale. be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determinVIII. ing your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the folThe effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, lowing: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described proper- counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission Telephone: 1ty. 877-894-HOME (1-877-984-4663) Web site: http://www.dfi.wa.gov/consuIX. mers/homeownership/post_purchase_counselors_foreclosure.htm The United Hines Construction, Inc. Hines Construction, Inc., Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be States Department of Housing and Urban Development Telephone: 1-800a Washington Corporation a Washington Corporation afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections, if they bring a law- 569-4287 Web site: http://www.hud.gov/offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?webPO Box 3336 Registered Agent: Jerome Hines suit to restrain the sale, pursuant to R.C.W. 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a ListAction=searchandsearchstate=WAandfilterSvc=dfc The statewide civil leSequim, WA 98382 PO Box 3336 lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trus- gal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and atSequim, WA 98382 tee’s Sale. torneys Telephone: 1-800-606-4819 Website: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear Hines Construction, Inc., X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale a Washington Corporation Hines Construction, Inc. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as Registered Agent: Jerome Hines a Washington Corporation The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an 701 Happy Valley Road 92 Narrow Way the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. Sequim, WA 98382 Sequim, WA 98382 (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occuoccupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the pur- pants who are not tenants by summary proceeding under Chapter 59.12 RCW. Jerome Hines Jackie Hines chaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary pro- For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written PO Box 3336 PO Box 3336 ceedings under the unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-oc- notice in accordance with section 2 of this act. DATED: 9/10/2013 REGIONAL Sequim, WA 98382 Sequim, WA 98382 cupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in TRUSTEE SERVICES CORPORATION Trustee By: BRIAN WELT, AUTHORaccordance with RCW 61.24.060. IZED AGENT Address: 616 1st Avenue, Suite 500 Seattle, WA 98104 Phone: Donald R. Bell Jerome and Jackie Hines DATED: October 24, 2013. (206) 340-2550 Sale Information: www.rtrustee.com A-4414693 12/20/2013, Highland Hills Maintenance Commission husband and wife RAINIER FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., 01/10/2014 8705 Canyon Road E., #A PO Box 3336 Successor Trustee Pub: Dec. 20, 2013, Jan. 10, 2014 Legal No. 533495 Puyallup, WA 98371 Sequim, WA 98382 By: /s/ Kathleen Kim Coghlan Kathleen Kim Coghlan, Treasurer/Secretary Matt Wech and Faleana J. Wech, Jerome Hines Rainier Foreclosure Services, Inc. c/o husband and wife 701 Happy Valley Road SCHWEET LINDE & COULSON, PLLC 1483 Fox Hollow Road Sequim, WA 98382 575 S. Michigan Street Sequim, WA 98382 Seattle, WA 98108 (206) 275-1010 Matt Wech Jackie Hines STATE OF WASHINGTON ) 1483 Fox Hollow Road 701 Happy Valley Road ) ss. Sequim, WA 98382 Sequim, WA 98382 COUNTY OF KING ) On this day before me, the undersigned, a Notary Public in and for the State of Faleana J. Wech Jerome and Jackie Hines Washington, duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared Kathleen 1483 Fox Hollow Road husband and wife Kim Coghlan, to me known to be the Treasurer/Secretary of the corporation Sequim, WA 98382 701 Happy Valley Road that executed the foregoing NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE, and acknowlSequim, WA 98382 edged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said Hines Construction, Inc. corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned and on oath stated A Washington Corporation that she is authorized to execute the said instrument. 1372 Fox Hollow Road Given under my hand and official seal on October 24, 2013. Sequim, WA 98382 /s/ Leah A. Bartoces Leah A. Bartoces by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested, on September 5, Notary Public in and for the 2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Successor Trustee and the State of Washington, residing at Mountlake Terrace written Notice of Default was posted on the property on September 9, 2013, My commission expires: 10/29/14 proof of which is in possession of the Successor Trustee. Pub: Jan. 10, 31, 2014 Legal No.531253 VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trus9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles NOTIFICATION OF INTENT TO tee’s Sale. 9932 Port Angeles 9932 Port Angeles Legals Legals OBTAIN CUSTODY. X. Per RCW 79.100, the WA Dept of Natural ResourcNOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS Legals Legals CITY OF PORT ANGELES The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on es (DNR) intends to take custody of the abandoned NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT APPLICATION the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust vessel unnamed with no registration nor USCG CITY OF PORT ANGELES (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including identification on 1/19/2014 (Custody Date). The NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on DECEMBER NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT APPLICATION occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the pur- vessel is anchored in Por t Ludlow, Jefferson 10, 2013, a development application proposing a chaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary pro- County. After taking custody, DNR may use or dis- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on JANUARY 3, CLEARING AND GRADING activity in the RMD ceedings under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the pur- pose of it without further notice. The owner is re- 2014, a development application proposing to per- Residential Medium Density zone was submitted. chaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW sponsible for all related costs. To retain custody of form VIEW ENHANCEMENT activities in an envi- The clearing and grading activity will result in the the vessel, before the Custody Date, the owner ronmentally sensitive area was submitted. The pro- property being cleared of timber with the intent to 61.24.060.. must: Remove the vessel from the water. To re- ject will involve the removal of invasive plants and develop the subject property within a 3 to 5 year peXI. deem the vessel once DNR has taken custody, the trees and revegetation of the area with native plants riod for residential development. Although a public NOTICE TO GUARANTOR(S) 1) A Guarantor may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale owner must file a written request (one original and suitable for the site. Although a public hearing will hearing will NOT be conducted, written public comprice obtained at the Trustee’s Sale is less than the debt secured by Deed of one copy) for a hearing with the Pollution Control NOT be conducted, written public comment is being ment is being solicited regarding the proposal. Hearings Board, in person at 1111 Israel Rd, Tum- solicited regarding the proposal. Written comments Written comments must be submitted to the City Trust; 2) A Guarantor has the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default, or water WA, or by mail to PO Box 40903, Olympia must be submitted to the City Department of Com- Department of Community & Economic DevelopWA 98504-0903, and serve one copy on DNR’s munity & Economic Development, 321 East Fifth ment, 321 East Fifth St., P.O. Box 1150, Port Anrepay the debt as is given to the Grantor in order to avoid the Trustee’s Sale; 3) A Guarantor will have no right to redeem the property after the Trustee’s Aquatic Resources Division at 1111 Washington St., P.O. Box 1150, Por t Angeles, Washington, geles, Washington, 98362, no later than JANUARY Street SE, MS 47027, Olympia WA 98504-7027. 98362, no later than JANUARY 24, 2014. The ap- 24, 2014. The application information may be reSale; 4) Subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington Deed of The appeal must include the following information: plication information may be reviewed at the City viewed at the City Department of Community & Trust Act, Chapter 61.24 R.C.W., any action brought to enforce a guaranty a copy of the decision you are appealing; your Department of Community & Economic Develop- Economic Development. Comments should be facmust be commenced within one year after the Trustee’s Sale, or the last Trus- name and address (mailing and legal, if different) ment. Comments should be factual to assist the re- tual to assist the reviewer in making an informed and, if applicable, the name and address of your viewer in making an informed decision. City Hall is decision. City Hall is accessible to persons with tee’s Sale under any Deed of Trust granted to secure the same debt; and 5) In any action for a deficiency, a Guarantor will have the right to establish representative; a daytime phone number; a brief accessible to persons with disabilities. disabilities. the fair value of the property as of the date of the Trustee’s Sale, less prior li- statement why you are appealing; a statement of ens and encumbrances, and to limit its liability for a deficiency to the difference what you want the Board to do; the signature of you STATE ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY ACT: It is an- STATE ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY ACT: It is anbetween the debt and the greater of such fair value or the sale price paid at or your representative. [This signature certifies that ticipated that a determination of nonsignificance will ticipated that a determination of nonsignificance will the content of the appeal is true.] The written re- be issued for the proposal following the 15 day be issued for the proposal following the 15 day the Trustee’s Sale, plus interest and costs. quest can be submitted immediately but cannot be comment period that will end on January 24, 2014, comment period that will end on January 24, 2014, DATED this 18th day of October 2013. filed any later than 2/18/2014 (Appeal Date). The per WAC 197-11-355. This review action is re- per WAC 197-11-355. This review action is reTRUSTEE: right to a hearing is deemed waived if a request is quired due to the proposed activity being greater quired due to the proposed activity being greater THE LANZ FIRM, P.S., submitted late, and the owner is liable for any costs than one acre in area. a Washington Corporation: than one acre in area. owed to DNR. These costs may include all adminisBy /s/ Bernard G. Lanz trative costs incurred by DNR, removal and dispo- APPLICANT: CONOR HAGGERTY on behalf of APPLICANT: G R E E N C R O W P R O P E R T I E S , Bernard G. Lanz, President sal costs, and costs associated with environmental property owner DelGuzzi. 216 1st Avenue South, Suite 333 INC. damages directly or indirectly caused by the vessel. Seattle, Washington 98104 In the event of litigation, the prevailing party is enti- LOCATION: Bluff north of 123 West Second LOCATION: Between “M” and Evans and 15/16 206-382-1827 - Telephone tled to reasonable attorneys’ fees and costs. DNR Street, Port Angeles Pub: Dec. 20, 2013, Jan. 10, 2014 Legal No. 532468 Streets reserves the right to pursue any other remedies available under law. For more information, contact For additional information please call the City of For additional information please call the City of Place your ad at Place your ad at EMAIL US AT the Derelict Vessel Removal Program at (360) 902- Port Angeles Department of Community & Econom- Port Angeles Department of Community & Econompeninsula peninsula classified@peninsula 1574 or DVRP@dnr.wa.gov. ic Development at (360) 417-4750 ic Development at (360) 417-4750 dailynews.com dailynews.com dailynews.com Pub: Jan. 10, 2014 Legal No. 537194 Pub: Jan. 10, 2014 Legal No. 537165 Pub: Jan. 10, 2014 Legal No. 537168

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The Lowest Pair concerts | This week’s new movies

Peninsula

Weekend contra dances

RiffRaff — from left, Jay Finkelstein, Lindon Toney and Jesse Partridge — will stir up some music at tonight’s contra dance at the Port Angeles Library.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

THE WEEK OF JANUARY 10-16, 2014


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Play to look at homeless in Victoria

Kendl Winter and Palmer T. Lee will bring vocal harmonies, banjos and guitar to three venues on the North Olympic Peninsula next week.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

VICTORIA — For “Home Is a Beautiful Word,” the play just opened at the Belfry Theatre, journalist and playwright Joe Bernbaum spent more than a year interviewing hundreds of people in Victoria about homelessness. He engaged elementary-school children, business people, shelter workers and clients, seniors and many other people in conversation, roaming the city from its front doorsteps to its classrooms and shops. “Home Is a Beautiful Word,” the fruit of his labors, is on stage for its world premiere now through Jan. 19 at the Belfry, 1291 Gladstone Ave. The story is “a kaleidoscopic view of a subject about which everyone has an opinion,” according to the invitation. “Home” is a portrait of homelessness in our community, in the words of our community.” And after many of the performances, the audience is invited to stay for a discussion. Curtain times for “Home” are 8 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, as well as 4 p.m. Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $25 for general seating, while discounts are available to students and seniors for all performances. For details, contact the Belfry Theatre at 250-385-6815 or box office@belfry.bc.ca, while much more information about “Home” awaits at www.belfry.bc.ca.

Duo to make trio of stops on North Olympic Peninsula BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

May we help?

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Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: Q E-mail it to news@peninsuladailynews.com in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. Q Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. Q Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. Q Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 147-B W. Washington St., Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, weekdays.

PORT ANGELES — The Lowest Pair, a duo pairing high-lonesome voices and strings, is headed here for three gigs at three very different spots next week. First the Pair — Kendl Winter and Palmer T. Lee — will arrive at Bella Italia for a no-cover-charge concert this Thursday, Jan. 16. The 8:30 p.m. performance is part of the Third Thursday Live series at Bella, the restaurant at 118 E. First St. Kim Trenerry, the music booker and herself a member of the Pacific Northwest’s singer-songwriter community, chose the Low-

est Pair as the series’ only out-of-town artists. Thursday’s gig is also part of the Lowest Pair’s tour in support of “36¢,” the duo’s album to come out Tuesday. Its 11 tracks include “Oh Suzanna,” “Do You Leave the Light On?,” “Magpies at Sunset,” “Rumi’s Field” and “Dock My Boat.”

‘Amazing banjo player’ Winter “is an absolutely amazing banjo player-songwriter,” said Trenerry, who knows whereof she speaks, being married to banjo player and builder Jason Mogi. After Bella Italia, the Lowest Pair is booked at the Junction, 242701 U.S. Highway 101 just west of Port Angeles, next Friday,

Jan. 17. Then it’s off to Sirens pub, 823 Water St., in Port Townsend for a 9 p.m. show next Saturday, Jan. 18. Winter and Lee describe themselves as “a quirky, old-time roots-influenced duet,” specializing in harmonies on both traditional and original music, “often nestling-in somewhere between.” Arkansas-born and homesteading in Olympia, Winter is also a solo artist on the indie K Records label and one of the founding members of the awardwinning string band The Blackberry Bushes. Lee, meantime, hails from Minneapolis, and is the frontman of the bluegrass outfit called the Boys

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n’ the Barrels. Winter and Lee met in early 2013 and wasted no time before taking to the road with their banjos and an old guitar. A few months after forming the Lowest Pair, Lee and Winter took third place at the Minnesota State Fair duet championships. Since then, they have been traveling full time, stopping in at festivals, house concerts, theaters, wineries, breweries and private events. To find out more about the duo, visit www.the lowestpair.com, and for details about each gig, phone Bella Italia at 360457-5442, the Junction at 360-452-9880 or Sirens at 360-379-1100.


PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

3

Coming up

Big band to swing into Sequim

Gretchen Sleicher and Laurence Cole, codirectors of the PT Songlines choir, are inviting singers of all levels to their concert at Port Townsend’s Cotton Building this Saturday.

PT Songlines concert to benefit ReCyclery then they will invite the audience to join in easy-toPENINSULA DAILY NEWS learn songs. PT Songlines, now in its PORT TOWNSEND — eighth year in Port With lively songs to warm Townsend, is a non-audithe winter night, PT Song- tioned philanthropic comlines choir will host its munity choir that welWinter Concert and Parcomes all voices. ticipatory Sing to benefit With Sleicher and Lauthe ReCyclery, a nonprofit rence Cole directing, the bicycle center, this Saturchoir sings a varied repertoire “from around the day night. In this 7 p.m. gathering, world and around the corner,” Sleicher noted. “the audience becomes an instant choir,” promised Gretchen Sleicher, codirec- Encouraging movement tor of PT Songlines. After Saturday’s benefit, the ReCyclery will use the Downtown PT funds raised for its Step On It campaign to get more The place for the twolocal children walking and hour performance and riding their bikes to school. sing-along is the Cotton To learn more about the Building, 607 Water St., ReCyclery, visit the bike and admission is a sugcenter at 1925 Blaine St., gested donation of $12 — see PTrecyclery.com or “more if you can, less if phone 360-643-1755. you can’t,” Sleicher adds. Later this winter, PT The Songlines crew has Songlines will begin its invited guest artists Kate new season with meetings Copeland and Kiyota Sage, and singing at 7 p.m. Tueswho is known for his work day nights starting Feb. 4. with the juggling-comedy The meeting place is the troupe Nanda. Sleicher RoseWind Common House, describes their music as 3131 Haines St. at Uma“spicy.” tilla. Together, the choir and For more information, guests will perform some phone Sleicher at 360-379of their favorite numbers; 9123. BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

SEQUIM — The Olympic Express Big Band brings swing and other dance-friendly music to the Oasis Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washington St. in Creamery Square, on Saturday evening. There’s no cover charge while the 17-piece band, with singer Teresa Pierce, plays from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Food and drink are available throughout the night at the Oasis, which can be reached at 360-5823143.

Tenor saxophonist Kevin MacCartney, along with the Olympic Express Big Band, will supply the dance music at the Oasis Bar and Grill this Saturday evening.

Fiddlers to jam SEQUIM — The Washington Old Time Fiddlers plan on filling up the Sequim Prairie Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road, with their music Saturday afternoon. The all-players jam session with fiddlers, mandolinists, guitarists and more, starts at noon; then comes the performance from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Admission is by donation, and those contributions help pay for musicians’ scholarships.

Two last shows RowanTree, the Celticfolk duo featuring Mary Tulin of Sequim and Mike Saunders of Gig Harbor, will play just two more shows in January before disbanding. Saunders’ commute from Gig Harbor proved to be too much, so RowanTree’s swan songs will come next Friday, Jan. 17, at Wind Rose Cellars in Sequim and Saturday, Jan. 18, at the Laurel B. Johnson Community Center in rural Jefferson County.

DIANE URBANI

There’s no admission charge to enjoy the music from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. next Friday at Wind Rose, 143 W. Washington St. And at the Johnson Community Center, 923 Hazel Point Road on the Coyle peninsula, admission to the 7:30 p.m. concert is by donation. For directions, see www. CoyleConcerts.com or phone presenter Norm Johnson at 360-765-3449 or 206-459-6854.

A Stardust dance SEQUIM — The Stardust Dance Band is set to play at the Sequim Elks Lodge twice this month: This Sunday and a couple of weeks from now Jan. 26.

DE LA

PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The jazz, swing and waltz tunes will flow from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., and all lovers of music are welcome. Admission to the dance party is $5 at the door of the Elks club, 143 Port Williams Road.

Salsa, cha cha PORT TOWNSEND — Second Sunday Salsa Night returns to Manresa Castle’s dance floor this Sunday, with a beginning salsa lesson at 7 p.m. and a cha cha lesson at 7:30. Jean Bettanny and Tom Fairhall will teach the steps, and then everyone is invited to stay for Latin dancing from 8 p.m. till 10 p.m. Admission is $7 for the

whole evening at the castle, 651 Cleveland St. To find out more, email jr@olympus.net.

Silent movie PORT TOWNSEND — The 1925 silent movie classic “The Freshman” will light the screen at the Rose Theatre this weekend: at 11 a.m. both Saturday and Sunday. Tickets to this digitally restored Harold Lloyd picture is $8 general, $7 for seniors and $6 for children. For details, see www. RoseTheatre.com, stop by the movie house at 235 Taylor St. or phone 360385-1089. Peninsula Daily News


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PENINSULA

BOOGIE NIGHTS Contra dances to tempt rug-cutters all weekend to absolute beginners, advanced PENINSULA DAILY NEWS movers and Never, in his long playthose who’d ing life, has Jay Finkelstein like to just gone to a contra dance in a come listen. library. The Port But he’s ready for the Evans Angeles first time tonight as his Library, band, RiffRaff, has that 2210 S. Peabody St., is the very gig: a free contra place for this evening’s dance in the Port Angeles 7 p.m. dance, which will Library living room, where start off with a lesson for musicians, caller and novices. Admission is free; guests will dance among this all-ages dance is part the books. of the library’s new “Get The event, with RiffRaff Moving” series of fitness and Port Townsend-based activities. dance caller Nan Evans, is Evans, known for calling and teaching at dance just the first of this weekcamps around the Pacific end’s contra-dance festiviNorthwest, will lead the ties, all of which are open BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

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lesson. Contra, a folk dance from New England, is good exercise for body and mind, added Finkelstein. Since single people, couples and families all dance together, “this really is a wonderful community experience, with live music.” When this month is up, the Bellevue guitarist will have played eight dances from Olympia to Friday Harbor.

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Contra dance caller Tony Mates, right, seen demonstrating his craft alongside the Tallboys band at Seattle’s Tractor Tavern, will call the steps this Saturday night during a dance at the Sequim Prairie Grange Hall.

“The contra dance community is really welcoming of new dancers,” Finkelstein added. The next contra-dance opportunity in these parts comes Saturday night at the Sequim Prairie Grange Hall, 290 Macleay Road, as the Old Time Fiddlers and

caller Tony Mates step up. All ages are welcome again, while admission is $5 for those 16 and older or free for guests 15 and younger. “Come as you are, but come on time,” at 7 p.m., advised Mates. “The dances will build on each other as the evening progresses.

Up and dancing “My job as a caller is to get folks up and dancing as quickly as possible,” added Mates, who has been calling contra and square dances for the better part of three decades. “Natural high spirits will prevail,” he predicted. As for the music, “give it a good listen, and watch the players, who are putting all their heart and skill into it.”

About a dozen local Old Time Fiddlers — who include mandolinists, guitarists, banjoists and bassists — will play contras, waltzes and at least one polka, said member Tim Cullinan. The band will consult with Mates about which tunes to play, but there’s a good chance “Soldier’s Joy” and “Buffalo Gals” will be on the agenda. “We’ll be led by Kristin Smith, one of the premier violinists/fiddlers on the Olympic Peninsula,” Cullinan noted.

Third and final Finally, one more contra dance will fill the Quimper Grange Hall, 1219 Corona St. in Port Townsend, with music and movement at 7:30 this Saturday night.

Evans will be back to call and give a workshop to start the festivities; then Marsha Weiner and the Hot Dogs will play from 8 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Admission will be $6 for adults and $3 for children age 3 to 18. Kids 2 and younger get in free.

Dances most months If dancers want more after this weekend, they won’t have long to wait. Contra gatherings happen at Port Angeles’ Black Diamond Community Hall on most first Saturdays of the month and at the Quimper Grange in Port Townsend on the second Saturday of the month. For information, see www.BlackDiamondDance. org and www.Olympic PeninsulaDance.com.


PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

5

2nd Weekend to dry wet weekend blues BY DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The forecast calls for a scorching Second Weekend here. Musically and visually, that is. Downtown Port Angeles’ Second Weekend art festivities begin tonight with a performance by the blistering blues band the Soulshakers, and things stay lively from there. The Soulshakers are the featured musicians at the January edition of Second Friday Art Rock, the dance party starting at 8 p.m. at Bar N9ne, 229 W. First St. In

addition, local artist Regie Saxerud will appear, to create a new work on site. The cover charge is $3 for the full evening of art and music dished out by Saxerud alongside Soulshakers singer Cindy Lowder, keyboard man Jim Rosand, bassist Duane Wolfe, drummer Terry Smith and guitarist Mike Pace.

Sample of sizzle Here’s a cross-section of other Second Weekend offerings, all of which are free to the public unless otherwise noted. ■ Roma Peters, aka Hawaii

Amor, will sing and play the music of the Hawaiian islands from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Elliott’s Antique Emporium, 135 E. First St. ■ The Landing Art Gallery, inside The Landing mall at 115 E. Railroad Ave., features jewelry maker and former gallery manager Sharon Shenar and painter Jeff Tocher this month. Tocher, the current manager who last year revamped the space, is calling the show “Broken Promises,” reflecting his break with the venue where he has shown his work since 1999. The gallery is being sold, and Tocher’s canvases, including wellknown works such as “Port Townsend State of Mind” and “Soul Lion” will be on display at the Landing Art Gallery through the end of January only. Tocher invites art lovers in for refreshments and conversation during the Second Weekend art walk from 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday.

■ “Bring Your Own Art,” the semiannual show at Studio Bob, 118 E. Front St., will be unveiled Saturday. Artists of all ages, levels and media are encouraged to enter work in the exhibition by today; art may be dropped off at Studio Bob between noon and 9 p.m. for $5 per piece. The opening reception will go from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, and then the show will reopen from noon to 3 p.m. Sunday. For information, phone Bob Stokes at 415-990-0456. ■ Harbor Art, 110 E. Railroad Ave., highlights ceramist Cindy Elstrom’s “art for daily life.” From sculptural forms to ceramic coffee filters, her glazed shapes await visitors during Saturday evening’s art walk from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., while Elstrom will be on hand giving demonstrations. For a preview, see cindyelstrom. com.

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Cindy Elstrom’s “art for everyday life” awaits at Harbor Art, one of the stops on downtown Port Angeles’ Second Weekend art walk.

“Port Townsend State of Mind” is among the classic paintings by Jeff Tocher, featured artist at The Landing Art Gallery in The Landing mall.

DELIVERED FRESH BY BIKE:

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PS

PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Nightlife

Clallam County Port Angeles Barhop Brewery (124 W. Railroad Ave.) — Rachael, Mick and Barry (classic rock and Motown), Friday, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m., no cover. Bar N9ne (229 W. First St.) — Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; karaoke, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m. Castaways Night Club

(1213 Marine Drive) — Jerry’s Country Jam with Jim Lind and Gerald Pierce, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Slim and Sandy Summers (Americana, country), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Elliott’s Antique Emporium (135 E. First St.) — Hawaii Amor (vocals with ukelele), Saturday, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.

The Junction Roadhouse (U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 112) — Doug Kearney and the Charlatones (Cajun blues), 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $5 cover.

Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Dave and Rosalie Secord and the “Luck of the Draw” band welcome guests Howly

Next Door Gastropub (113 W. First St.) — Dos Locos (guitar and vocals), Sunday at 4 p.m.

Port Angeles Senior Center (328 E. Seventh St.) — Wally’s Boys (ballroom favorites), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first-timers free. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Karaoke, Thursday, 8 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn Blondie’s Plate (134 S. Second Ave.) — Dos Locos (guitar and vocals), Saturday, 8 p.m. The Cedars at Dungeness Stymie’s Bar and Grill (1965 Woodcock Road) — Tres Locos (guitar country), tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Matt Andersen

Nourish (1345 S. Sequim Ave.) — Victor Reventlow hosts open mic, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Signups at 6 p.m.; Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Gil Yslas, tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Olympic Express Big Band (dance 1940s, ’50s and ’60s), Saturday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Gerald Braude (acoustic guitar), Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Awesome Bob (oldies dance music), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Rainforest Bar — Rachael (vocalist), tonight, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m; Buck Ellard (country, blues, originals), Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., no cover; Club Seven — Hell’s Belles (female rock band), tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., no cover, 21 and older.

Canada’s greatest bluesman returns to Port Angeles following his sensational sold out concert just one year ago. Sunday, January 26, 2014 • 4:30PM Peninsula College Little Theater • $17

Sequim Prairie Grange (290 Macleay Road) — Old Tyme Fiddlers (country jam), 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. with Tony Mates calling. $5 donation 16 and older, free younger than

16 with adult.

Thursday, noon to 2 p.m.

Wind Rose Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Twisted Roots (Americana), Friday, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Linda Dowdell & Craig Buhler (jazz), Saturday, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Cort Armstrong (Americana and folk guitar), Thursday, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Jefferson County

Pourhouse (2231 Washington St.) — The Mogis, Saturday, 8 p.m.

Discovery Bay Snug Harbor Cafe (281732 U.S. Highway 101) — open mic, Sunday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. (sign-up reservations at 360385-4017).

Port Ludlow

Port Townsend Brewing Co. (330 10th St.) — Scott Pemberton (electric guitar), Friday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Quimper Grange Hall (1217 Corona St.) — Marsha Weiner & the Hot Dogs (contra dance band), Saturday, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Nan Evans calling. $5 for adults, 16 and younger free.

The Fireside at the Resort at Port Ludlow (1 Heron Road) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Thursday, 4 p.m. to closing.

RoseWind Common House (3131 Haines St.,) — Rosewind Country Dance Band and caller Nan Evans, Sunday, 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. $5 donation and potluck dinner.

Port Townsend

Sirens (823 Water St.) — open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m.

Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Monday, 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all-ages venue. The Cellar Door (940 Water St.) — Skip Morris Quartet (swing/blues/jazz), Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., no cover. The Cotton Building (607 Water St.) — PT Songlines with guest artists Kate Copeland and Kiyota Sage, Saturday, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., suggested donation $12. Northwest Maritime Center Cafe (421 Water St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar),

Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — The Blackberry Bushes (bluegrass , folk), Friday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. to 11 p.m., no cover. Swindler (Seattle-based funky jam band), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. $5 cover; open mic hosted by Meredith, Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which appears each Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Email live music information, with location, time and cover charge (if any) by noon on Tuesday to news@ peninsuladailynews.com, submit to the PDN online calendar at peninsuladailynews.com, phone 360-417-3527, or fax to 360-4173521.

Get home delivery.

Tickets at: jffa.org and Port Book & News (Port Angeles) and Pacific Mist Books (Sequim)

Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714

Sponsored by

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PS At the Movies: Week of Jan. 10-16 Port Angeles “47 Ronin” (PG-13) — A band of samurai set out to avenge the death and dishonor of their master at the hands of a ruthless shogun. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. today through Sunday and Tuesday. “Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues” (PG-13) — With the 1970s behind him, San Diego’s top rated newsman, Ron Burgundy, returns to take New York’s first 24-hour news channel by storm. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 4:45 p.m. today through Sunday and 9:45 p.m. tonight and Saturday.

Keanu Reeves stars in “47 Ronin,” screening in Port Angeles at the Lincoln Theater.

Saturday, and 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Port Townsend

Where to find the cinemas ■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Starlight Room: above Silverwater Cafe, 237 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. Partnership between Rose Theatre and Silverwater Cafe. A venue for patrons 21 and older. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.

peninsuladailynews.com

Cirque Zíva Friday, January 31, 2014 at 7:30pm (Chinese New Year — Year of the Horse)

Port Angeles HS Performing Arts Center Tickets: $15–$35, $10 for age 14 and under, all seats

China’s premier acrobatic troupe, the 25-member Golden Dragons, presents Cirque Ziva – a show of breathtaking skill and spellbinding beauty. Sponsored by:

Tickets at: Port Book & News (Port Angeles) and Pacific Mist Books (Sequim) and jffa.org or phone: (360) 457-5411

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“American Hustle” (R) — A con man, Irving Rosenfeld, along with his seductive British partner, Sydney Prosser, is forced to work for a wild FBI THE ASSOCIATED PRESS agent, Richie DiMaso. DiMaso pushes them into a world of Jersey Capitol after their victory in the “Frozen” (PG — Animated) 74th Hunger Games sparks a powerbrokers and mafia. — Fearless optimist Anna Directed by David O. Russell rebellion in the Districts of teams up with Kristoff and a (“Silver Linings Playbook”). At Panem. At Lincoln Theater. hilarious snowman named Showtimes 5:15 p.m. and 8:15 Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 4 Olaf in an epic journey, p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus p.m. today and Saturday, plus encountering Everest-like con- 6:45 p.m. Sunday through 12:50 p.m. Saturday and Sunditions, in a race to find Anna’s Thursday. day. sister Elsa, whose icy powers have trapped the kingdom in “Harold Lloyd: The Fresh“Lone Survivor” (R) — eternal winter. At Deer Park man” (NR) — In this classic Based on the failed June 28, Cinema. Showtimes: 5:15 p.m. 2005, mission “Operation Red silent film, Harold heads off to and 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 12:45 college and quickly discovers Wings.” Four members of p.m. and 3 p.m. today through that making friends involves SEAL Team 10 are tasked with Sunday and 9:30 p.m. today more than aping the antics the mission to capture or kill and Saturday. he’s seen in the movies. To notorious Taliban leader further his search for popularAhmad Shahd. At Deer Park “Grudge Match” (PG-13) ity, he manages to join the — A pair of aging boxing rivals Cinema. Showtimes 4:35 p.m. football team but only as a are coaxed out of retirement to and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 combination water boy/tackling p.m. today and Saturday, and fight one final bout 30 years dummy. At the Rose Theatre. 1:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunafter their last match. Starring Showtimes 11 a.m. Saturday day. Robert DeNiro and Sylvester and Sunday. Stallone. At Lincoln Theater. “Paranormal Activity: The Showtimes: 4:45 p.m. today “Her” (R) — A lonely writer Marked Ones” (R) — After through Sunday, plus 9:30 develops an unlikely relationp.m. today and Saturday and 7 being “marked,” Jesse begins ship with his newly purchased to be pursued by mysterious p.m. Monday. operating system that’s forces while his family and designed to meet his every friends try to save him. At “The Hobbit: The Desolaneed. Directed by Spike Jonze. tion of Smaug” (PG-13) — In Deer Park Cinema. ShowAt Starlight Room. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. times: 4:45 p.m. and 7:45 p.m. the second film in this trilogy, daily, plus 9:10 p.m. today and daily, pus 1:30 p.m. Saturday the dwarves, along with Bilbo Baggins and Gandalf the Grey, Saturday and 1:10 p.m. Satur- and Sunday. continue their quest to reclaim day and Sunday. Erebor, their homeland, from “Philomena” (PG-13) — A “Saving Mr. Banks” (PGthe dragon Smaug. At Deer world-weary political journalist 13) — Author P.L. Travers Park Cinema. Showtimes: picks up the story of a wom7:30 p.m. daily, plus 4:15 p.m. reflects on her difficult childan’s search for her son, who hood while meeting with filmtoday through Sunday, and 1 was taken away from her maker Walt Disney during pro- decades ago after she became p.m. Saturday and Sunday. duction for the adaptation of pregnant and was forced to her novel, Mary Poppins. At live in a convent. At Rose The“The Hunger Games: Deer Park Cinema. Showatre. Showtimes: 4:20 p.m. and Catching Fire” (PG-13) — times 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. 7 p.m. daily, plus 1:45 p.m. Katniss Everdeen and Peeta Mellark become targets of the daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday and Sunday.

“The Wolf of Wall Street” (R) — Martin Scorsese directs the story of New York stockbroker Jordan Belfort. From the American dream to corporate greed, Belfort goes from penny stocks and righteousness to IPOs and a life of corruption in the late ’80s. At The Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 7:30 p.m. today and Monday through Thursday, plus 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

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FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Winter Wheel of Cash Saturdays, January 11th & 25th | 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM Cash Prizes up to $1,000

Garratt Wilkin & The Parrotheads | February 1st A tribute to the music of Jimmy Buffet

Annual Ms. Point Casino Bikini Contest | 7:30 PM

Queen Nation | February 8th A tribute to the music of Queen

Heart By Heart | February 15th

Cigar & Scotch Party Saturday, January 18th Enjoy four scotch samples, appetizers & 2 cigars Balvenie & Glenddich host with Little Brown Smoke Shop Tickets $25 per person available at Center Bar

A tribute to the music of Heart

FEBRUARY - APRIL 2014 Live music at the beach every weekend Buy your tickets now Doors open 7:00 PM | Shows 8:00 PM $10 advance • $15 day of show Full schedule available online

Kingston, WA www.the-point-casino.com 1.866.547.6468

Upcoming Live Music Line Up | No Cover

Tickets available now at these locations: In the gift shop | On our website For more information Call 866.547.6468 | Ages 21 and over The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Some restrictions may apply. Point Casino promotions, offers, coupons and/or specials may not be combined without marketing management approval. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at least 21 years old to participate in gaming activities, to attend entertainment events and to enter lounge/bar areas. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.

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Chasing Mona | Friday, January 10th The Julie Duke Band | Friday, January 17th SpunkMonkey | Friday, January 24th Catch the big football game on the big screen

Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®


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