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Peninsula Daily News May 12, 2011

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

50 cents

Kenmore to cut flights between PA and Seattle


ferry terminal gets a touch-up

Doesn’t mean airline is pulling out of Port Angeles, president claims By Paige Dickerson

Flights will leave Boeing Field for Port Angeles at 8:45 a.m., 1:45 p.m. and 5:45 p.m. “The change will enable the airline to offer more seats at the most popular flight times while reducing the number of relatively empty ‘deadhead’ flights necessary to service the market,” the airline said in a statement.

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Kenmore Air will cut back to three flights a day starting June 1. The move, which was made to eliminate the number of flights that have little customer demand, was announced Wednesday. The regional airline, which offers the only scheduled passenger flights on the North Olympic Peninsula out of William R. Fairchild International Airport in Port Angeles, currently provides five flights per day on a schedule that varies with the day of the week. The new schedule will be the same each day. Starting June 1, flights will leave Port Angeles for Boeing Field in Seattle at 5:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m.

PA service to continue The cutback doesn’t mean the airline is planning to pull out of Port Angeles, said Todd Banks, president of Kenmore Air, based in Kenmore near Seattle. “We have had to make some responsible tactical adjustments to make sure we stay healthy through this challenging economy,” he said. Turn



Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Jared Melvin, a dockhand with Black Ball Ferry Line, applies a coat of primer to the MV Coho ferry terminal in downtown Port Angeles on Wednesday. The paint is in preparation for a sprucing-up of the building on Railroad Avenue.

Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News

Louise King is the oldest resident of Sequim’s The Fifth Avenue retirement center. She turns 103 today.

Sequim woman fetes 103rd birthday today By Jeff Chew Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Louise King turns 103 today, and the Tuscumbia, Ala., “tomboy” says staying active and loving family have been the key to her longevity. “The highlight of my life has been with my family, traveling to different places and seeing different parts of the world,” said King, oldest living resident ever at The Fifth Avenue retirement center, on Wednesday.

“I think that people who don’t have a family miss out on a lot.” With the aid of a walker, King — who also deals with hearing loss and macular degeneration, an age-related medical condition that results in a loss of vision in the center of the visual field — said she tries to remain as active as she can. “I like to take one day at a time and just do the best I can at my age,” she said. Turn



State prepares for federal health care Washington becomes fourth in nation to set up plan for insurance exchange By Mike Baker

The Associated Press

OLYMPIA — Gov. Chris Gregoire approved several proposals Wednesday to prepare the state for President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, even as Washington state’s attorney general challenges the law in court. The new bills include a plan to create a state health insurance exchange, making Washington the fourth state in the nation to prepare such a system. Obama’s health care law requires states to have exchanges operating by 2014. The federal government will create one for states that do not do so. Gregoire said the steps were necessary

to help reform the nation’s health care system, and she criticized state Attorney General Rob McKenna for challenging the federal law’s constitutionality. “Does everybody like the status quo in Washington state? Does everybody like the status quo in America?” Gregoire said. “We’re bankrupting families. We’re bankrupting businesses. We’re bankrupting government.” McKenna, widely considered a leading candidate for governor next year, has signed on to a legal challenge in Florida that argues the federal law’s mandate requiring individuals to buy health insurance or pay a fine is unconstitutional. Turn



Port Angeles residents must get new ‘smart’ meters By Tom Callis Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Residents will be stuck with the city’s new “smart” meters whether they want them or not, an advisory committee has decided. The city’s Utility Advisory

Committee, which includes three of the seven City Council members, discussed Tuesday possibly allowing residents to opt out of the meter replacement program that is scheduled to begin this month. But the committee chose to keep the meter replacements

mandatory since it would require the city to maintain two separate billing systems and reduce the benefits of having the meters, said Brooke Nelson and Cherie Kidd, who are council and committee members. The decision was by consensus. Mayor Dan Di Guilio sits on

the committee as its chairman. Two other council members, Pat Downie and Max Mania, also were present. Their input was included in the discussion, said Glenn Cutler, city public works and utilities director. Kidd said allowing residents to opt out of the program would add

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Thursday, May 12, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News


The Samurai of Puzzles

By Scott Adams

Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services ■ See box on Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people.

PORT ANGELES main office and printing plant: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday SEQUIM office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2, Sequim, WA 98382 Telephone: 360-681-2390 News telephone: 360-6812391 Fax: 360-681-2392 Office hours: 8 a.m.-noon, 12:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday JEFFERSON COUNTY office: 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend, WA 98368 News telephone: 360-385-2335 News fax: 360-385-3917 Advertising telephone: 360-385-1942

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Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2391; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714, Ext. 531 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3536 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527

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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2011, Peninsula Daily News

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Getty Images

LEFT: Bristol Palin attends the premiere of “Dancing With the Stars” on Sept. 20 in Los Angeles. RIGHT: Palin at the Candie’s Foundation benefit gala May 3 in New York City.

Bristol Palin admits to jaw surgery BRISTOL PALIN ADMITTED her recent change in appearance was due to a procedure — but not plastic surgery. The 20-year-old daughter of 2008 GOP vice-presidential candidate Sarah Palin told Us Weekly that she underwent corrective jaw surgery in December, a month after she finished third on ABC’s “Dancing With the Stars.” Her face now appears thinner, with higher cheekbones and an angular jaw. The new look, complete with Palin losing 5 pounds, was unveiled April 30 at the White House Correspondents’ Association dinner in Washington, D.C. “Yes, it improved the way I look, but this surgery was necessary for medical reasons,” she told the magazine for its May 23 issue, which will be on newsstands Friday. Palin said she had the procedure so her jaw and teeth could properly realign. “I wouldn’t get plastic surgery unless I got in an accident or something terrible and got disfigured,” she said.

The Associated Press




The statue of reggae legend Bob Marley is seen adorned with a flower bouquet at his museum in Kingston, Jamaica, on Wednesday. Reggae fans visited the Bob Marley museum in the Jamaican capital to mark the 30th anniversary of his death.

Oprah Winfrey Way What do you get the woman who has everything and has given away just about everything? On Wednesday, outgoing Chicago Mayor Richard Daley gave another departing Winfrey Chicago institution, Oprah Winfrey, a civic version of a parting gift: her own street.

Daley, who will leave office next week after more than 22 years, honored Winfrey by naming a block in front of Harpo Studios “Oprah Winfrey Way.” Winfrey is ending her own two-decade-plus run as host of her Chicago-based television show. “Your presence in Chicago has been a gift,” Daley said, moments before the cover was pulled off the sign that stands in front of the studio’s main entrance, calling Winfrey “a great ambassador for our city.”

Passings By The Associated Press

JEFF GRALNICK, 72, a longtime television producer who helped shape CBS’s “60 Minutes” and make “NBC Nightly News” the top-rated show, has died. NBC said Mr. Gralnick died Monday night at his Connecticut home in Weston. He had been battling cancer for several years. Steve Capus, president of NBC News, called Mr. Gralnick a pioneer who changed the way news was produced, reported and presented during his 52-year career at three broadcast networks. As executive producer of “NBC Nightly News,” Mr. Gralnick lifted the broadcast from third to first place.

_________ NORMA ZIMMER, 87, the “Champagne Lady” of TV’s “The Lawrence Welk Show” and a studio singer who worked with Frank Sinatra and other pop stars, has died.

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

Ms. Zimmer died peacefully Tuesday at her Brea, Calif., home, Welk’s son, Larry, said Wednesday. Ms. Zimmer Ms. Zimmer performed on Larry Welk’s network and later syndicated show from 1960 to 1982 as the “Champagne Lady,” the title Welk traditionally gave to his orches-

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots SEEN ON SEQUIM Avenue at about 5:15 on a Saturday afternoon: a line of five or six cars filled with animal lovers stopped in the middle of the block to let a pair of mallard ducks cross the street . . . 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@peninsuladaily

tra’s lead female singer. Zimmer sang solos, duets with Jimmy Roberts and waltzed with Welk to the strains of his effervescent dance tunes tagged “champagne music.” She appeared on the orchestra’s public TV specials that have aired (along with repeats of the series) since 1987.

Did You Win? State lottery results

Wednesday’s Daily Game: 7-6-6 Wednesday’s Hit 5: 01-06-12-14-38 Wednesday’s Keno: 03-10-12-15-20-22-29-3135-40-41-46-49-64-65-6768-72-74-78 Wednesday’s Lotto: 10-28-33-36-38-42 Wednesday’s Match 4: 02-03-08-23 Wednesday’s Powerball: 09-17-32-43-45, Powerball: 31, Power Play: 3

TUESDAY’S QUESTION: Did Pakistan’s leaders know where Osama bin Laden was and deliberately withhold this information from the U.S.?



No  3.9% Unsure 


Doesn’t matter  12.5% Total votes cast: 1,107 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those 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

Peninsula Lookback

From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News

1936 (75 years ago) The historic Tyler Street wharf, containing the G.M. Fish grain warehouse, collapsed at 1 p.m. today. It happened during the lunch hour, so it’s believed that nobody was on the wharf at the time. The wharf and grain storehouse were considered a total loss. The collapse happened during an extremely low tide, when there was insufficient water to buoy up the old pilings. The wharf was built by Henry Morgan during the early 1890s and was a point of call for ships during the Alaska gold rush. It was operated for Morgan by Capt. Charles Peabody, father of Capt. Alex Peabody, now head of Puget Sound Navigation Co., the Black Ball Line of ferries in the Seattle area.

1961 (50 years ago) Olympia Oil and Work Co. was awarded a $107,702 contract to pave LaPush Road from Mora Junction through LaPush. Clallam County Commissioner Herman Ahlvers said the complete job will cover 6.9 miles, including about

one mile of the road in the Quileute village of LaPush. Federal aid and funds from the village will provide about 50 percent of the total cost, and the rest will come from county funds. The paving job is expected to take 50 working days.

1986 (25 years ago) The 91st Sequim Irrigation Festival Grand Parade tomorrow will have about 125 entries and last about an hour and a half, said parade chairman Ken Anderson. The Washington Street parade will be preceded by the annual Kiddies’ Parade, and it will be followed by the Festival Dance at 9 p.m. at Carrie Blake Park. U.S. Highway 101 traffic will be detoured onto Old Olympic Highway to make way for the parades.

Laugh Lines THE SUMMER BLOCKBUSTER “Thor” is about a warrior from another dimension. But one-third of Americans believe he was born in Kenya. David Letterman

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS THURSDAY, May 12, the 132nd day of 2011. There are 233 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On May 12, 1937, Britain’s King George VI was crowned at Westminster Abbey; his wife, Elizabeth, was crowned as queen consort. On this date: ■  In 1780, during the Revolutionary War, the besieged city of Charleston, S.C., surrendered to British forces. ■  In 1870, an act creating the Canadian province of Manitoba was given royal assent, to take effect in July. ■  In 1930, Chicago’s Adler Planetarium first opened to the public. ■  In 1932, the body of Charles Lindbergh Jr., the kidnapped son of

Charles and Anne Lindbergh, was found in a wooded area near Hopewell, N.J. ■  In 1943, during World War II, Axis forces in North Africa surrendered. ■  In 1949, the Soviet Union lifted the Berlin Blockade, which the Western powers had succeeded in circumventing with their Berlin Airlift. ■  In 1958, the United States and Canada signed an agreement to create the North American Air Defense Command (later the North American Aerospace Defense Command, or NORAD for short). ■  In 1970, the Senate voted unanimously to confirm Harry A. Blackmun as a Supreme Court justice. ■  In 1978, the Commerce

Department said hurricanes would no longer be given only female names. ■  In 1982, in Fatima, Portugal, security guards overpowered a Spanish priest armed with a bayonet who attacked Pope John Paul II. In 2008, the pope’s longtime private secretary revealed that the pontiff was slightly wounded in the assault. ■  Ten years ago: Singer Perry Como died in Jupiter Inlet Colony, Fla., at age 88. ■  Five years ago: Tony Snow made his debut as White House press secretary. A ruptured gas pipeline in southwestern Nigeria exploded as villagers were collecting fuel, killing up to 200 people. South Korean prosecutors

indicted disgraced scientist Hwang Woo-suk on charges of fraud, embezzlement and bioethics violations linked to faked stem cell research. Hwang was convicted in 2009 for embezzling research funds and illegally buying human eggs; he received a suspended prison term. ■  One year ago: An Afriqiyah Airways Airbus A330-200 jetliner plunged into the Libyan desert less than a mile from the runway in Tripoli after a flight from Johannesburg; a 9-year-old Dutch boy was the sole survivor of the crash that killed 103 people. An attacker hacked seven children and two adults to death in a rampage at a kindergarten in northwest China before taking his own life.

Peninsula Daily News for Thursday, May 12, 2011

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation Impoverished region hit by rising waters

suffering a health episode overnight. Initial testing suggested pneumonia, and diagnostic RENA LARA, Miss. — Flood- studies waters from the bloated Missis- showed his sippi River and its tributaries heart was nor- Graham spilled across farm fields, cut off mal. churches, washed over roads Dr. Lucian Rice is Graham’s and forced people from their primary physician and said no homes Wednesday in the Missis- date has been set for Graham’s sippi Delta, a poverty-stricken release. region only a generation or two But he said the evangelist is removed from sharecropping alert and resting comfortably. days. People used boats to navigate Lung stem cell found? flooded streets as the crest NEW YORK — Scientists rolled slowly downstream, believe they’ve discovered stem bringing misery to poor, lowcells in the lung that can make lying communities. a wide variety of the organ’s tisHundreds have left their homes in the Delta in the past sues, a finding that might open several days as the water rose new doors for treating emphytoward some of the highest lev- sema and other diseases. els on record. When these human cells The flood crest is expected to were injected into mice, they push all the way through the showed their versatility by Delta by late next week. rebuilding airways, air sacs and “It’s getting scary,” said Rita blood vessels within two weeks. Harris, 43, who lives in a tiny One expert called that wooden house in the shadow of “amazing.” the levee in the Delta town of While stem cells have been Rena Lara, population 500. found in bone marrow and some “They won’t let you go up other parts of the body, it hasn’t there to look at the water.” been clear whether such a verOfficials in the town, which satile cell existed in the lung. has no local newspaper or TV Experts not involved in the stations, tried to reassure resistudy stressed that the work dents that they are doing what must be confirmed by further they can to shore up the levee research and that it’s too soon and that they will warn people to make any promises about if they need to leave. therapies. But they said it could be a significant advance in a difGraham in hospital ficult field of research. “These are remarkable findASHEVILLE, N.C. — Evanings and they have extraordigelist Billy Graham has been nary implications,” said Dr. Alan admitted to an Asheville hospital for treatment for pneumonia. Fine of Boston University, who called the mouse results amazDoctors said the 92-year-old Graham came to Mission Hospi- ing. “But it has to be replicated.” The Associated Press tal Wednesday morning after

Briefly: World 2 earthquakes hit Spain; at least 10 killed MADRID — Two earthquakes struck southeast Spain in quick succession Wednesday, killing at least 10 people, injuring dozens and causing major damage to buildings, officials said. It was the highest quakerelated death toll in Spain in more than 50 years. The epicenter of the quakes — with magnitudes of 4.4 and 5.2 — was close to the town of Lorca, and the second came about two hours after the first, an official with the Murcia regional government said on condition of anonymity in line with department policy. Dozens of injured people were being treated at the scene and a field hospital was set up in the town of about 85,000 people, officials said. About 270 patients at a hospital in Lorca were being evacuated by ambulance as a precaution after the building sustained minor damage, the Murcia regional government said. The Spanish prime minister’s office put the death toll at 10 and the Murcia administration said the deaths included a child and occurred with the second, stronger quake.

U.K. uses fake names LONDON — If you get a letter from Britain’s No. 10 Downing Street, don’t bother with a personalized response. The person who signed it probably used a fake name.

For years, staff at the British Prime Minister’s Office have been using bogus names in their correspondence with members of the public, Downing Street acknowledged in a statement Wednesday. It said that use of pseudonyms was introduced in 2005, after an official was tracked down by a constituent she’d been in contact with and threatened at her home address. But the practice didn’t become known until a long-serving member of Parliament, Gerald Kaufman, told fellow lawmakers in the House of Commons that he’d received a message from a certain “Mrs. E. Adams” in Downing Street’s direct communications unit. When Kaufman tried to get in touch with Adams, he was at first told that she didn’t speak on the phone. Eventually, he was told she didn’t exist.

Gadhafi pushed back TRIPOLI, Libya — Pressing to break a two-month siege, rebels in the port city of Misrata said Wednesday they had captured the local airport and pushed Moammar Gadhafi’s forces ever further from the city’s western outskirts. The reported advances were the latest in a recent flurry of accounts of rebel victories, coinciding with intensified NATO airstrikes on Gadhafi’s forces in several areas of Libya. In all, NATO said Wednesday, the alliance has carried out more than 2,400 airstrikes since March 31 as part of the effort to assist the rebels and pressure Gadhafi to end his 42-year authoritarian rule. The Associated Press

The Associated Press

This image, provided by the Puzey family, shows Catherine “Kate” Puzey with a neighbor’s child in a sling on her back in Benin in November 2008.

Peace Corps insensitive to rapes, volunteers say By Alan Fram

The Associated Press

48 women raped every hour in Congo, study finds

WASHINGTON — It was an extraordinarily dramatic scene, even for Congress: three Peace THE AFRICAN NATION Corps volunteers raped while of Congo has been called the serving overseas, along with the worst place on Earth to be a mother of a fourth who was murwoman. dered in Benin, complaining to A new study released lawmakers about one of the govWednesday shows that it’s ernment’s most revered agencies. even worse than previously Their theme was similar: The thought: 1,152 women are Peace Corps, which happens to be raped every day, a rate equal celebrating its 50th anniversary to 48 per hour. this year, did little to train its That rate is 26 times more workers about how to avoid or than the previous estimate of deal with violent attacks. And it reacted insensitively and unhelpfully in the aftermath of the crimes, they said. Catherine “Kate” Puzey of Cumming, Ga., was killed in March 2009 after she complained Director at hearing by email to Peace Corps managThe women’s emotional ers about a local man who worked accounts prompted Peace Corps with the volunteers — who has Director Aaron S. Williams, since been held as a suspect in the appearing at the same hearing, to crime. apologize for neglecting what he called his agency’s top priority: No training received the health and safety of its volunteers. She said that her daughter He said the agency has already was given no training in how to taken steps like writing guide- handle such problems and that lines about how to respond to the confidentiality of the email sexual crimes, hiring a crime vic- was breached, endangering her. tims’ advocate and consulting After her daughter was killed, with outside groups about addi- she said, the Peace Corps notified tional steps they can take. the family in a phone call that According to Peace Corps fig- provided no details, shared little ures, volunteers reported more information about her death over than 1,000 sexual assaults from the next few months and stopped 2000 to 2009, including 221 rapes communicating with them comor attempted rapes. pletely after four months. Only the family’s persistence A 2010 report by the Peace Corps’ inspector general found and pressure from an investigathat when compared with crime tion by ABC News resulted in statistics gathered by the United their getting more information, Nations from 86 countries, Peace she said. Jessica Smochek was 23 in Corps volunteers suffered higher rates of rape and burglary than 2004 when she became a Peace Corps volunteer in Bangladesh. every nation reporting. She said that initially, she was Catherine Lois Puzey told the lawmakers that her daughter, often groped and harassed, but

16,000 rapes reported in one year by the United Nations. The analysis, which will be published in the American Journal of Public Health in June, shows that more than 400,000 women had been raped in Congo during a 12-month period between 2006 and 2007. The Associated Press the Peace Corps refused to send pepper spray or move her to a safer village. Finally, she said, a group of men raped her at knifepoint. The Peace Corps medical officer who later examined her took no evidence, she said. When she finally left, she said, she was warned not to tell colleagues what had happened and to blame her departure on a need to have wisdom teeth removed. She was flown back to Washington, D.C., where she met with a counselor who, she said, required her to write a list of things she had done wrong, such as going out alone after 5 p.m. “I felt belittled and blamed,” Smochek, who lives in Washington, D.C., told the committee. Also testifying was Koenen, a native of Pompton Plains, N.J., whom the Peace Corps sent to Niger in 1991. She said she was raped there in December that year and was treated insensitively by the Peace Corps when she was sent back to Washington, D.C., including by a male gynecologist who told her to stop being hysterical.

Bin Laden eyed new targets, big body count, according to his diary By Kimberly Dozier The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Deep in hiding, his terror organization becoming battered and fragmented, Osama bin Laden kept pressing followers to find new ways to hit the U.S., officials said, citing his private journal and other documents recovered in last week’s raid. Strike smaller cities, bin Laden suggested. Target trains as well as planes. Above all, kill as many Ameri-

Quick Read

cans as possible in a single attack. Though he was out of the public eye and al-Qaida seemed to be weakening, bin Laden never yielded control of his worldwide organization, U.S. officials said Wednesday. His personal, handwritten journal and his massive collection of computer files reveal his hand at work in every recent major al-Qaida threat, including plots in Europe last year that had travelers and embassies on high alert, two officials said. Bin Laden was communicating

from his walled compound in Pakistan with al-Qaida’s offshoots, including the Yemen branch that has emerged as the leading threat to the United States, the documents indicate. He was well aware of U.S. counterterrorist efforts and schooled his followers in working around them, the messages to his followers show. Don’t limit attacks to New York City, he said in his writings. Consider other areas such as Los Angeles or smaller cities. Spread out the targets.

. . . more news to start your day

West: City bans nudity, gambling in coffeehouses

Nation: Lawmakers get to see bin Laden photos

Nation: New eating-habit project unveiled in schools

World: Stones thrown, gas lobbed at protesters

BARE-BREASTED BARISTAS WILL have to cover up after police officers discovered nudity and illegal gambling going on at so-called lingerie cafes in a Southern California suburb. More than three dozen of the coffeehouses are operating in the Orange County city of Garden Grove, and some waitresses have been slipping out of teddies to serve customers in the nude. Additionally, arcade machines have been rigged to be gambling machines. The Orange County Register reported Wednesday that the City Council has voted 4-0 to ban nudity, gambling and smoking in the sexy cafes.

SOME MEMBERS OF Congress are making appointments at CIA headquarters to view graphic photos of Osama bin Laden’s corpse. But the American people might have to wait decades to see images of the al-Qaida leader who was killed in Pakistan by Navy SEALs during a daring middle-of-the-night raid. The CIA is allowing members of the House and Senate Intelligence and Armed Services committees to see the photos in a secure room at the agency’s headquarters in Langley, Va., a CIA spokeswoman said Wednesday. Lawmakers cannot take copies of the photos with them.

HEALTH OFFICIALS TRYING to reduce obesity and improve eating habits at five San Antonio elementary schools unveiled a $2 million research project Wednesday that will photograph students’ lunch trays before they sit down to eat and later take a snapshot of the leftovers. A computer program then analyzes the photos to identify every piece of food on the plate — right down to how many ounces are left in that lump of mash potatoes — and calculates the number of calories each student scarfed down. The project, funded by a U.S. Department of Agriculture grant, is the first of its kind in the nation.

RIOT POLICE MADE heavy use of tear gas and stun grenades to disperse youths throwing stones and petrol bombs as thousands of demonstrators marched through central Athens on Wednesday to protest the Greek government’s harsh austerity measures. At least 25 civilians were injured, including a man who suffered lifethreatening head wounds and was hospitalized in critical condition, hospital officials said. Two police officers were also injured during the demonstration, officials said. The police quickly announced they were launching an investigation into the man’s injury and all other reports of casualties in the demonstration.



Thursday, May 12, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Internet focus of media panel in PA By Paul Gottlieb

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — When talking about the media, you just can’t escape readers’ interaction with the Internet. An audience of about 15 people — many of them students — seemed most interested in the Internet on Wednesday during the second day of Peninsula College’s First Amendment Festival, which featured a 45-minute panel discussion by four North Olympic Peninsula media executives. Participants at the college’s Little Theater were Rex Wilson, executive editor of the Peninsula Daily News; Fred Obee, general manager of the weekly Port Townsend /Jefferson County Leader; Brown Maloney, owner of the weekly Sequim Gazette and Forks Forum; and Todd Ortloff, station manager of KONP Radio. The event was preceded by a presentation Tuesday from The Buccaneer student newspaper staff on its trip to a national media conference in New York and the staff’s interviews with media figures. Peninsula College journalism program director Rich Riski moderated Wednesday’s forum. The topic: “Publish or Perish — The State of Media on the Olympic Peninsula.” The general mood among forum participants: wariness about the future and about the impact of the Internet.

Engaging readers There’s little choice but to engage readers over the Internet, posting news content on websites and, to a restricted extent, allowing readers to anonymously post comments on articles, they said. The strategy has borne some fruit.

“News websites are still the No. 1 website in a given market,” said Maloney, who also is on the board of directors of The McClatchy Co., which owns 30 daily newspapers. Wilson, noting the newspaper industry is in “uncharted territory,” called media’s involvement with the Internet “very, very experimental” but added he’s pleased how the Internet has exposed more readers to newspapers. For example, in March, www.peninsuladailynews. com had 1 million visits — the first on the North Olympic Peninsula to hit the mark — in part because of a story about a Joyce man who died March 23 trying to save his dying wife. The article was picked up nationally by www.drudge, which links stories directly to their publication sources, and the PDN received 70,000 additional hits in 24 hours, Wilson said. “That proved to me how important and amazing the Internet is,” he said. Obee said he saw Facebook as “a branding tool” for the Leader in pursuit of a goal: “We want to be seen as the go-to source for information in the community,” he said. He added: “Every media has lost audience except the Internet.” Meanwhile, KONP has 1,400 Facebook “friends,” Ortloff said, adding that the radio station “just kind of stays in the background” as far as its involvement with the site. “People are looking for some way to interact, whether playing ‘Farmville’ [on Facebook] or saying, ‘I hate that story,’” Ortloff said, though KONP does not allow anonymous comments on its website,, suggesting they would be too incendiary.

“We would end up taking down more comments than we leave up,” he said. “Being articulate, putting thought to paper, that’s getting to be a bygone era,” Maloney mused, adding, “we are just starting to take comments” on Internet articles. To protect against libel, the PDN has “rules of conduct” for letters to the editor — at the bottom of the Commentary page — that anonymous Internet commenters often do not abide by, and libelous comments are removed, Wilson said. Added Obee: “The problem most of us have with blogs is, generally, they don’t offer anything of value.” But with what Riski called “fragmentation of the media” — the countless outlets to choose from — does newspapers’ involvement with the Internet make money? It does, and it’s a growing portion of newspaper revenue, but not by that much — not yet, participants said. For example, media advertising representatives can use the number of Internet visits as a selling point, preserving the ability of newspapers and radio stations to employ the First Amendment “to protect us and protect you against government interference so we can do a better job for you,” Wilson said. He added that just like the North Olympic Peninsula’s media, the retail economy is suffering. “We are a business,” Wilson said. “What we do is sell [advertising] space. That’s how we get our revenue. We need to make a buck to keep the lights on, to keep the presses going. It’s just harder to do that right now.”

________ Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-417-3536 or at paul.gottlieb@peninsuladaily

Poetry readings slated tonight at Northwind Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Tom Aslin, whose books include Sweet Smoke and A Moon Over Wings, and Richard Widerkehr, a poet whose latest book is The Way Home, will share their thoughts tonight in a free reading.

including Pontoon, Crab Creek Review and Salt River Review. He has been a teacher, a case manager at a mental health clinic and a counselor in a hospital mental ward. Aslin, whose A Moon Over Wings was a finalist for 2009’s Washington State Book Award, is a part-time resident of Port Townsend who aspires to be a full-time resident by December. While Northwind readings are free, donations are accepted to support the arts center’s mission of connecting the arts to the community. For more information, phone Bill Mawhinney at 360-437-9081.

2 4 - H O U R


vessel floats past

Space Needle

The Missile Defense Agency’s Sea-Based X-band Radar (SBX) vessel crosses Elliott Bay and passes in front of Seattle’s Space Needle as seen from Alki Beach on Tuesday night. The main deck is larger than a football field. It will be in Seattle’s Vigor Shipyard as part of an upgrade and maintenance project.

Sequim City Council selects new city logo By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — The city’s new logo depicts a wave-like swirl with a river running through it and a shaft of grain below. The Sequim City Council voted in the new brand in a 5-1 vote Monday with member Susan Lorentzen absent and member Don Hall opposed to the idea. The logo was designed by Rusty George Creative of Tacoma in a contract for up to $8,000. Mayor Ken Hays said he was in favor of the new logo because of its unique design.

Unique design “It didn’t start out as my favorite, but I decided I liked it for several reasons,” he said. “One, I feel like in today’s world and culture, it is important to have a mark — and in a purely graphic way rather than a pictorial way because everyone has the same story logo, which isn’t even really a logo. “I thought option one was strong in that regard.” He said he also liked that it was instantly recognizable and that it paid the most tribute to the area in

Rusty George Creative

The Sequim logo picked by the Sequim City Council on Monday. its colors, the symbolism and sentiment. Hall said he voted against the new logo because he felt the old one could have been brightened and used. “I’m not saying that I like the old one, but I wanted them to at least look at the old one and see if it could be improved,” he said. “I spent a few minutes with the old one and made an oval shape and added a lavender leaf and improved the mountain view. “I was out in the booth at the Irrigation Festival last weekend and interviewed about 40 people, and about 35 of those liked the old one better. “I just think they are making a mistake.” The task of designing a new logo was broached

after the council decided that the old logo — which was designed by a local high school student in 1975 — needed an update, said Barbara Hanna, the city’s communications and marketing manager.

Coming into new era “The old logo worked very well for us, and people are very fond of it, and it has been used in several iterations,” she said. “But I think that the feeling was that we were coming into a new era and time, and now especially with the ability to use digital, it was time to have an updated look.” The new logo will be slowly phased in on printed materials. It will be replaced on digital platforms as soon as possible.

Trial set for Sequim man, 33, charged with DUI, eluding Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — A 33-yearold Sequim man will be tried July 18 for investigation on charges of eluding police and driving while intoxicated after police said he crashed into a sign and roundabout in late April. Jason R. Morgan pleaded not guilty at a hearing Friday. A status hearing was set for 1 p.m. June 2 in



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Clallam County Superior Court. Court documents said that April 29, Sequim Police Officer Michael Hill tracked Morgan’s Toyota pickup truck on radar traveling 47 mph in a 25 mph zone on Sequim Avenue and began following him. In a probable-cause statement, Hill said he attempted to catch up to the pickup and that it picked up speed. The pickup drove through a brick median portion on the roundabout at Sequim Avenue and Old Olympic Highway and then passed a van in a nopassing zone, Hill said. That’s when Hill activated his emergency lights. Morgan didn’t stop but instead began to turn onto SunLand Drive. His truck missed the turn, crashed through a sign and over trees and rocks and became


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stuck, with the undercarriage high-centered, the court documents said. “The vehicle was accelerating, smoking its tires, but was unable to move,” Hill said. Morgan was arrested and booked for investigation of eluding police and driving while intoxicated. Hill said Morgan repeatedly said, “I’m not even that trashed,” and “I thought you were chasing me.” He told officers he had consumed only three beers and that he was hurrying home because he thought police had been following him since he left the bar. Morgan provided two breath samples that showed he had a bloodalcohol content of 0.148 percent and 0.151 percent, police said. The legal limit is 0.08 percent. Morgan requested a blood test for alcohol and was taken to Olympic Medical Center before he was booked in jail. Morgan was no longer in custody at Clallam County jail Wednesday.



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‘Crazy’ breakfast highlights Irrigation Fest By Paige Dickerson Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Businesses and citizens will be a little bit crazy Friday in honor of D. R. “Crazy” Callen — one of the founders of the Sequim Irrigation Festival. The day will begin at 7 a.m. at SunLand Golf & Country Club, 109 Hilltop Drive, with a breakfast in his honor. The Crazy Daze Breakfast starts off the final weekend of the 116th Sequim Irrigation Festival, which will include a logging show and a Grand Parade. Tickets to Friday morning’s breakfast are $10 for adults and $8 for children 12 and younger. They may be purchased at KeyBank, 120 N. Dunlap Ave.; Sound Community Bank, 541 N. Fifth Ave.; and

the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce office at 1192 E. Washington St. The event itself will be crazy with organizers encouraging attendees to dress up in their finest wacky attire, said Lenee Langdon, an Irrigation Festival board member and chairwoman of the Crazy Daze Breakfast.

Quite a draw Tickets also will be available at the door, but Langdon said organizers are encouraging people to scoop up tickets for the event quickly because this year, it is becoming a draw. “We are asking people to do dress-up however they want to just be crazy,” Langdon said. “However, if they want to come up and sing a song,


read a poem, we are looking for the craziest costume, the best skits and the most enthusiastic acts.” In addition to the crazy costumes at the breakfast, many of those in Sequim businesses will continue going crazy for the entire day. “I’m really excited because a lot of the downtown businesses will be dressing up all day,” said Deon Kapetan, chairwoman of the Irrigation Festival. “That is how it was in the old days, and it will really be a lot of fun.” The winner of the Crazy Callen Award will receive a roaming trophy, which is displayed in the winner’s office or place of business for the next year. Other awards include a pizza party for the winner’s office or friends for up to 20 people, as well as other activities.


he Crazy Daze Breakfast starts off the final weekend of the 116th Sequim Irrigation Festival, which will include a logging show and a Grand Parade. Tickets to Friday morning’s breakfast are $10 for adults and $8 for children 12 and younger. They may be purchased at KeyBank, 120 N. Dunlap Ave.; Sound Community Bank, 541 N. Fifth Ave.; and the Sequim-Dungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce office at 1192 E. Washington St. The first irrigation ditch headgate was lifted May 1, 1895, after Callen and his partners dug irrigation ditches to water the Dungeness Valley. A four-day carnival begins today at Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Hours will be from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. today, from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Friday, from noon to 11 p.m. Saturday and from noon to 6 p.m. Sunday. Armbands for admission

to the carnival are $25. Also beginning Friday will be the 23rd annual Logging Show from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. in the Blake Avenue lot near Carrie Blake Park, where highlights will be the strongman competition at 6 p.m. and a fireworks show at dusk. The logging show will continue Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. A tractor pull and lawn mower races are planned at 11 a.m. Saturday. In downtown Sequim, a

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________ Reporter Paige Dickerson can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily



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Kids Parade is planned at 10 a.m. and a Car Cruzz at 11 a.m., with the Grand Parade at noon. A Car Show ’n’ Shine is set at noon Saturday in the Walmart parking lot. For more information about the Sequim Irrigation Festival, visit www.

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Olympic Theatre Arts 414 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim WA


Thursday, May 12, 2011 — (C)


Peninsula Daily News

Lease offered for Customs, not Border Patrol By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Procurement of Port of Port Townsend office space intended to house a U.S. Customs officer could be six months away from reality, port officials said Wednesday. Port Executive Director Larry Crockett, during an afternoon work session, assured port commissioners and those with the Border Patrol Free Network, a Port Townsend-area group opposing the build-up of a Border Patrol presence on the North Olympic Peninsula, that U.S. Customs, not the Border Patrol, sought to lease port space through the federal

General Services Administration. Crockett said that in discussions with the director of Customs in Port Angeles, Daniel Horseman, he was assured the 1,770 square feet of space was intended “for the officers in blue and not the agents in green.” Blue uniforms are worn by Customs officers. Border Patrol agents wear green. “Once we sign the lease, if they do away with Customs and put in the Border Patrol, we have no control over that,” Crockett later said of the proposed lease that would bring $42,000 a year in additional lease revenue. On the table is a potential 10-year lease — five years

firm with an option to extend it another five years, Crockett said. Commissioners took no action on the lease Wednesday. The space would include the existing port commissioners’ chambers and adjacent existing-but-vacant office space at the front door of the port’s administrative offices on Hudson Street at Point Hudson. Crockett said the commissioners would meet in the original conference room in the port’s administrative offices until another meeting room was remodeled. Border Patrol Free representatives said they were happy the port was leasing to

U.S. Customs and not the Border Patrol but were still suspicious why so much space was needed for one existing Port Townsendbased Customs officer. Crockett said the GSA’s minimum lease requirement was 1,700 square feet, which was why so much space was needed for one officer. The port is working up a drawing of the proposed remodeling to accommodate U.S. Customs and work with GSA to get plans approved, Crockett said. GSA has been seeking new office space the past year for its Customs officer now housed in the historic Customs Building, which

also houses the post office on Washington Street. GSA’s specifications call for locating the new office within the area of Port Townsend bounded by the waterfront, Franklin Street, Hudson Street and Walker Street. Libby Palmer and Jim Buckley of the Border Patrol Free Network said they were satisfied the space was intended to be leased to Customs, but they called for close monitoring. Port Townsend attorney Paul Richmond, who has made a Freedom of Information Act request for the lease agreement from the port and GSA, said he saw Customs

and the Border Patrol as working under the same border protection government umbrella. He urged more public comments before the commissioners formally approve the lease agreement with GSA. Port Deputy Director Jim Pivarnik estimated it could take up to six months before the space was in use; the GSA has to approve plans and bids for construction before work can be done. The new office would renew the port’s status as a port of entry at Jefferson County International Airport south of Port Townsend between state highways 19 and 20.

PA to vote no again on BPA settlement By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The city of Port Angeles will once again vote against a proposed settlement with the Bonneville Power Administration after it was introduced with a lower threshold for approval. The settlement, intended to resolve disputes over BPA’s residential exchange program, failed last month after more than 9 percent of

regional power authority’s customers rejected it. Port Angeles was one of them. In response, the private utilities and handful of large, public utilities that drafted the settlement came back with another version that requires 75 percent — rather than 91 percent — of the utilities to accept it. Glenn Cutler, city public works and utilities director,

found the move unexpected. “I was surprised that they decided to change the percent because the way it was presented, if we didn’t get the 91 percent, then it doesn’t move forward,” he said. Terry Mundorf, a consultant working for public utilities on the settlement, described it this way at the city’s Utility Advisory Committee meeting Tuesday: “It’s like playing a foot-

ball game and finding after the game is over that your touchdowns were worth five points and everyone else’s is worth six.”

Staff directed: Vote no The committee and a quorum of the City Council directed staff to vote no again on the settlement at the meeting. Mundorf told the committee that he expects at least 75 percent of the utili-

ties to support the new settlement. It will go into effect, he said, as long as BPA accepts it, which is expected. The residential exchange program subsidizes power to private utilities that don’t have access to BPA’s cheap hydropower. The settlement was prompted by a lawsuit filed by public utilities against BPA, which alleges it is overcompensating the pri-

vate utilities. The Clallam County Public Utility District commission took no action on the first settlement offer. It will make a decision on the new offer May 21, said PUD spokesman Mike Howe.

________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.

Meters: One resident concerned about radiation Continued from A1

“We are asking and want to hear what people have to The discussion was say,” Nelson said. “But we still have to prompted by one resident’s concern over radiation from make the best decision for the most amount of people.” the meters. Nelson said staff told the committee that someone Remote meters would have to stand against Rather than using meter a meter for a day to get the readers, the new meters same level of radiation as is track electrical and water emitted during a two-min- consumption remotely ute cellphone call. through wireless devices She said committee and fiber-optic cables. members were already They also allow customaware of that but added ers to track their energy use they wanted to give the res- throughout the day. idents’ request for an optCustomers also can out option a full discussion. allow the city to reduce the

energy use of certain appliances during times of the day when demand is at its peak. The city is spending $5.4 million to replace the approximately 19,000 meters in Port Angeles, most of which are beyond their life span, city staff said. The first meters are scheduled to be replaced this month in the I Street neighborhood, but a date has not been set. The city is still waiting on the contractor, Mueller Systems, to finish determining how many homes

will be connected to the first wireless “collectors,” said Larry Dunbar, city deputy director of power systems. As soon as that’s done, likely within the next two weeks, the city will mail notices to the residents receiving the first meters, he said. “We’re probably starting this month,” Dunbar said. All meters are scheduled to be installed by January. Nationally, some customers of the “smart” meters have complained that they overstate electrical usage and cause inflated bills.

City staff have said that problem is likely due to those customers previously using slow, outdated meters. Some Port Angeles residents also may see a hike in their bills if their current meter is faulty, city staff have said. To prevent a backlash against the change to the new meters, the City Council approved a communications plan for the project, hiring Parker LePla of Seattle, a marketing firm, to tell customers about the program. The plan costs $69,801, with the city contributing

$44,801 and the rest coming from a Bonneville Power Administration grant. While Port Angeles hasn’t seen a pushback so far, some communities have had strong negative reactions to the new meters. A New York Times article stated that some experts have attributed that to utilities doing little to educate their customers about the new meters.

________ Reporter Tom Callis can be reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. com.

Birthday: Widow since 1953; raised two sons Continued from A1 would have them do unto you.” Admitting to making a Family and friends are expected to celebrate King’s few mistakes in life like 103rd birthday today at The most humans, she said she Fifth Avenue, 500 W. Hen- tries to think things through before she jumps drickson Road. Born May 12, 1908, in in. A widow since 1953, she Tuscumbia, just around the corner from where Helen raised her son Charles Keller was born, King has King, who lives in Sequim been at The Fifth Avenue with his wife, Althea, and since before she hit the cen- other son, Kenneth of Pahrump, Nev. tury mark. They are 78 and 81, She recalls as a young girl her parents’ best advice: respectively, she said, and “Do unto others as you Charles frequently visits

his mother. Her daughter, Margaret, died from an antibiotic, she said. She moved from Jacksonville, Fla., to Sequim in 2007 to be near her son. She met her husband, Oscar, during a party with her high school classmates. He served in the military and worked for the Gadsden Express railway. Her father was a foreman for the planing mill at Southern Railway shops for 40 years

“I wasn’t planning on getting married, didn’t even think about it,” she said. “I went to nurses’ training for over a year and never finished because he had different plans. “He wouldn’t give up,” she said. “He chased me.”

Great Depression They married in 1929 at the onset of the Great Depression and not long before the Wall Street crash. “We lived on $1 a day for

two years,” she recalled. Loving to learn, she said she later took a number of junior college classes, even until just before macular degeneration took over her vision, forcing her to stop driving in 1999. She remembers growing up as a tomboy. “Me and my brother did things together,” she said, adding she climbed a tree to the very top, towering over their home. She loved to fish, play baseball and swim with

the boys. “My mama never knew about these things because some of them were dangerous,” she said. At home, she said, she planned the meals and learned how to cook at her mother’s insistence. “I’m rather independent,” she said. “I just like to help people.”

________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@

Kenmore: Airport receives $1 million annually Continued from A1 tion Administration grant funding. The airport receives “But we’ve been serving Port Angeles for seven years about $1 million annually and look forward to con- as long as it maintains its tinuing to do so into the status as an FAA-certified airport through annual future.” The company — which scheduled enplanements of provides daily scheduled 10,000 or more. Port officials said they do and charter flights to several destinations in the not believe the airport will state and British Columbia achieve the required num— can, and will, Banks said, ber of enplanements this continue to fly in and out of year. The requirement is Port Angeles. The Port of Port Angeles placed on the port, not on at its Monday meeting said Kenmore. The grant funda decline in passengers ing is not given to Kenmore meant the airport likely but goes directly to the port. The money is used for would not get the 10,000 enplanements — or people capital projects or constructaking off from the Port tion projects such as fixing Angeles airport in sched- taxiways, building hangars uled flights — that it needs or repairing airport buildto maintain Federal Avia- ings.

“For the port, undoubtably that threshold is important, and we will continue to do our best, but having said that, we are a private business,” said Craig O’Neill, Kenmore’s marketing manager. “We have to do what is best for our bottom line, and it has never been in the black in Port Angeles. “We have stayed here for the benefit of people who value this air service. “I want to make clear that we are not receiving any subsidy money.” Without federal funding, maintaining the airport could become very expensive, port officials have said. About a year ago, Kenmore began a partnership with Alaska Airlines that

allows customers to book tickets with Alaska Airlines or Horizon Air to cities throughout the United States, Canada and Mexico on Kenmore’s website, O’Neill said he was encouraged that the agreement would benefit Kenmore in the long run.

sula would not have found their way to Port Angeles by air without the Alaska Airlines connection,” he said. “As the economy improves, more and more people are going to discover this.” The airline is working with the Port of Port Angeles to develop a marketing plan. The two have been workBenefits ‘significant’ ing for more than a year “The benefits of this alli- with Pat McCauley of ance are significant for Pen- InsideOut Solutions insula fliers,” he said. through a $360,000 grant “Folks have booked sin- from the U.S. Department gle-ticket itineraries between Port Angeles and more than 75 Alaska Airlines and Horizon Air cities across North America, and P A P A we know that some of these N A G S S O R E S people from off the Penin- E T U I

Republican Sen. Cheryl Pflug, R-Maple Valley, also opposes the individual mandate. But she does support some of the major components of the federal health care law, including the exchanges, which she said can empower individuals. She stood alongside Gregoire during Wednesday’s bill-signing.

“The exchange has some real important elements for those who right now have difficulty getting into a group plan that has any real value to them,” Pflug said. Other parts of the bills Gregoire approved extend insurance coverage to dependents younger than 26 and prevent insurance companies from using preexisting conditions to deny coverage to people younger than 19.

Those measures bring the state into line with the federal health care law. Meanwhile, Gregoire also announced what she described as a “breakthrough” agreement that will give states access to some federal Medicare records. Gregoire cited the surge of costs among people who are eligible for both Medicaid and Medicare, but she said states have been unable to match up their

________ Reporter Paige Dickerson can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily

Solution to Puzzle on C3

Health: In line with federal law Continued from A1

of Transportation’s Small Community Air Service Development Program. A survey of businesses was recently conducted and is currently being evaluated, port Executive Director Jeff Robb said. That survey will be used to develop a strategy for marketing over the course of the next year.

Medicaid records with federal Medicare records — until now. Gregoire said the new information will help states coordinate care and prevent waste, such as when someone has a drug prescription under Medicare and another under Medicaid. “It may sound boring and bureaucratic, but at the end of the day, it’s real money and real health care for patients,” she said.





















Peninsula Daily News

Thursday, May 12, 2011



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Peninsula Daily News

Trial delayed in deputies’ assault A By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The trial of a former Sequim High School football player accused of assaulting a Clallam County sheriff’s deputy has been delayed because of an overlapping trial in Superior Court. Ha-Qwenith Zachary Grinnell, 21, was originally scheduled to go to trial Monday. A pre-trial hearing is scheduled for 1 p.m. today. A

new trial date is expected to be set. On March 25, he pleaded not guilty to charges of second-degree assault, thirddegree assault and harassment after the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office said he attacked deputies Michael Dick and Todd Yarnes and threatened to kill a family member March 14. The second-degree assault charge was upgraded from third-degree assault after it was discovered that

one of the deputies suffered a concussion and loss of memory. Deputy Prosecuting Attorney John Troberg said he increased the charge based on the severity of the injuries to the officer. Court documents said Grinnell assaulted the deputies when they tried to detain him after responding to a domestic-violence call at a Sequim-area residence. Grinnell allegedly punched Yarnes in the face

in Lakewood. The court found a “need to determine whether the defendant suffered a mental disease or defect including insanity or diminished sprayed the suspect and put capacity at the time of the him in handcuffs, court docu- alleged crime.” Grinnell was a standout ments said. Grinnell rejected a plea linebacker for the Sequim High School football team. offer April 15. Clallam County Superior _________ Court Judge George L. Wood Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be on April 28 signed an order reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. for a psychiatric evaluation ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. at Western State Hospital com.

pre-trial hearing for Ha-Qwenith Zachary Grinnell, 21, is scheduled for 1 p.m. today.

twice and kicked him in the head while he was on the ground. Dick struck Grinnell, then fell to the ground in the ensuing struggle. Both deputies deployed their stun guns, which were unsuccessful in controlling Grinnell, before they pepper-

Sex offender wanted by police arrested By Rob Ollikainen

lam County Superior Court, was living at a Port Angeles residence. Shelly registered himself as homeless with the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office in May 2010, which required him to register with temporary residences on a weekly check-in sheet. According to court documents, Shelly stayed at a residence on the 700 block

of West Fifth Street in Port Angeles for 26 nights last spring without notifying the Sheriff’s Office. State law requires sex offenders to register their current address with the county Sheriff ’s Office within 72 hours. Port Angeles Police Detective Jason Viada said Shelly is listed as a Level 2 sex offender, which means

he is a moderate risk to reoffend. “There are currently 55 sex and kidnapping offenders registered within the city of Port Angeles,” Viada said. “The Port Angeles Police Department monitors the accuracy of those registrations by going to the homes and speaking with the sex offenders there.”

Clallam County Superior Court Judge S. Brooke Taylor issued a bench warrant for Shelly on Friday. Shelly was served with the warrant and arrested in Sequim.

yards, and $12.60 per cubic yard for 300 or more cubic PORT ANGELES — yards. Tickets are sold out for an The compost is a mixaddress by actress Patty ture of yard waste and bioDuke on Friday. solids. Duke, a longtime supIncluded with each sale porter of mental health This summer, children will be a 12-page booklet, causes, will deliver the key11 and younger can travel Users Guide to Compost. note speech at a fundraiser free on the MV Coho. Compost can be purThe special fare, for chil- for the Peninsula Commu- chased from 9 a.m. to dren traveling with adults, nity Mental Health Center 5 p.m. Monday through at 7:30 p.m. at the Port will begin Thursday, Saturday. Angeles CrabHouse ResMay 19, and continue For more information, taurant, 221 N. Lincoln St. through Sept. 7. phone 360-417-4875 and A VIP reception will be press “5” or visit www. One-way passenger held at 5:30 p.m., followed fares for adults are $15.50 by dinner at 6:30 p.m. htm. each. The one-way fare for Duke will deliver a talk a vehicle and driver is $55. titled “A Brilliant Madness: The present one-way Living with Manic Depres- Street closure fare for children 5 to 11 is sion.” PORT ANGELES — $7.75, while children She wrote of her diagno- Race Street is expected to younger than 5 travel free. sis in her 1987 autobiogra- be closed between First Black Ball Ferry Line’s phy. and Second streets Friday. Coho offers year-round pasFriday’s event, “InspirThe closure will begin at senger and vehicle service ing Hope/Supporting 7 a.m. for saw-cutting of between Victoria and Port Change,” is an attempt to the pavement, said Teresa Angeles. raise awareness of mental Pierce, city spokeswoman. During the 90-minute health issues and funds to Northbound traffic on support the center’s work. crossing, the ferry offers Race Street will be The Peninsula Commu- detoured to Washington passengers a cafe and nity Mental Health Center Street. snack bar, gift shop, dutyfree shopping and solarium has provided mental health One lane on Race Street services to Clallam County will remain open for southviewing area on the top since 1971. passenger deck. bound traffic, Pierce said. Race Street will be open PA compost sale to both north- and southStrategic plan bound traffic over the PORT ANGELES — PORT ANGELES — weekend. The city of Port Angeles is The Port Angeles School Board will review the five- having a sale on compost. Garden Glory, which is Derelict gear year strategic plan Friday. created at the city’s comOLYMPIA — Boaters, The Education Summit post facility at the regional divers and others who Reunion will be from transfer station at 3501 W. encounter derelict fishing 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in 18th St., will be offered at gear in Washington’s Room 208 at the North 10 percent off the regular marine waters can report Olympic Peninsula Skills price for two weeks, from their findings using a new Center, 905 W. Ninth St. this Saturday through Sat- toll-free hotline. No other business will urday, May 28. The state Department of be conducted. The regular price for the Fish & Wildlife recently The next regular meetcompost is $20 per cubic added the dedicated phone ing of the board will be at yard. Sale prices will be 7 p.m. Monday at the Port $18 per cubic yard for 1 to Angeles High School 3 cubic yards, $15.30 per library, 304 E. Park Ave. A cubic yard for 4 to 49 cubic Community Conversation yards, $14.40 per cubic is scheduled for 6 p.m. yard for 50 to 99 cubic BOB STODDARD prior to the regular board yards, $13.50 per cubic November 4, 1941 meeting. yard for 100 to 299 cubic

line, 855-542-3935, to speed up the response to reports of ghost nets, abandoned crab pots and other derelict fishing gear. A major partner in the effort is the Northwest Straits Marine Conservation Initiative, a nonprofit organization that shares the department’s database of derelict gear and coordinates many gear-removal projects in northern Puget Sound. Working in partnership with the agency and others, Northwest Straits has removed more than 3,800 derelict fishing nets and 2,000 abandoned crab pots from Puget Sound since 2002. More than 211,000 fish, birds and marine mammals were found entangled in that gear. Those filing a report are asked the date of the sighting, type of gear lost or found, approximate water depth, general location and longitude and latitude of the gear if known. Reports also can be filed at fishing/derelict; at Northwest Straits’s website,; and by phoning 360-428-1084.

meeting room at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., beginning at 9 a.m. Shelter Providers also will discuss legislative issues affecting homeless programs, the June 8 annual Planning Forum and other upcoming activities, recent events such as the West End Veterans Stand Down and the Washington State Coalition for the Homeless annual conference, and other topics related to ending homelessness in Clallam County. When the meeting

adjourns at 10:30 a.m., Cindy Burdine will invite users of the Homeless Management Information Systems to stay for updates. Shelter Providers meetings are open to everyone who is interested in ending homelessness in Clallam County. For more information, contact Shelter Providers coordinator Martha Ireland at Serenity House at 360452-4737 or serenity Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — A 50-yearold convicted sex offender who was wanted by Port Angeles police for failing to obey a court order was arrested by Sequim police and the state Department of Corrections on Tuesday. Philip C. Shelly was booked into the Clallam

County jail for investigation of failing to register as a sex offender. P o r t Angeles p o l i c e Shelly received a tip in July that Shelly, who was convicted of first-degree child rape in 1998 in Clal-

________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. com.

Briefly . . . Children can travel for free on MV Coho

Patty Duke sold out

Death Notices Terron L. Enbysk

Karl Allen Schach

Aug. 30, 1955 — May 8, 2011

April 4, 1926 — May 6, 2011

Terron L. Enbysk died at age 55 at his Port Angeles residence. Cause of death is pending. Services: At his request, no services are planned. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home of Port Angeles is in charge of arrangements.

Karl Allen Schach died of age-related causes at his Port Angeles home. He was 85. Services: Inurnment will be at a later date at Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

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 360-417-3556 Monday through Friday for information and assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is available at area mortuaries or by downloading at under “Obituary Forms.” ■  Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3528.

Shelter Providers PORT ANGELES — Shelter Providers Network of Clallam County will hear about Washington Connection, a new state Department of Social and Health Services online service link, on Wednesday. Shelter Providers will meet in the downstairs

SHERRÍ BOYD May 29, 1955 May 5, 2011 Sherrí Boyd, 55, of Neah Bay passed away May 5, 2011. She was born May 29, 1955, in Port Angeles, to Anthony Boyd and Shirley E. (Smith) Johnson. Sherrí attended Everett Community College and was employed as a bank teller, a fish filleter and a caretaker. She was famous for her cooking, especially kippered, canned and smoked fish. Sherrí loved Native American artwork, walking the beaches and spending time with her grandchildren and family members.

Sherrí is survived by her former partner, John LaChester; lifetime friend and partner, Gene O. “Baby Gene” Parker; daughter, Lillian Mae LaChester; brothers and sister-in-law, Tony Boyd, John and Patty Manuel, and Marlin Manuel; sisters, Janet Charles, Theresa Boyd, Valerie Boyd and Koby Manuel; and grandchildren Buddy McCallum, Alexis Corpuz, John Corpuz III and Elijah LaChester. She was preceded in death by her parents and her brothers, Vincent Boyd and Duane Manuel. A celebration of life and community dinner will be held on May 13, 2011, at 1 p.m. at the Neah Bay Community Hall.

Death and Memorial Notice

May 3, 2011

Robert Standley Stoddard was born in Bremerton, Washington, on November 4, 1941, to Standley Dalton Stoddard and Myrtle Fern Depp. Bob passed away peacefully on May 3, 2011, surrounded by family and friends, after a short illness of pancreatic cancer. Bob was 69 years old. Bob’s family moved to the Sequim area in 1945, settling on a dairy farm on the Heuhslein Road in the Agnew area. Bob had found memories of growing up on that farm with his older brothers, Jack and Mac Campbell. Bob attended Sequim schools from grade school to high school. While Bob was in school, he was very active in all sports, particularly football and baseball. He graduated from Sequim High School in 1960. Bob joined the Navy in 1962, and was assigned to Fire Control aboard the USS St. Paul. He was honorably discharged in 1965. Although only in the Navy for four years, he somehow had stories that

Death and Memorial Notice

Mr. Stoddard lasted another 40 years about his Navy days in the Far East. On November 26, 1975, Bob married the love of his life, Carol L. Playter. Their household soon became the gathering spot for family and friends. If anyone played a sport, caught a fish or shot a deer or elk, their first stop was at Bob and Carol’s house to tell the story. Bob started Washington Floors Company in 1975, installing carpet and other flooring material plus doing cabinet counter laminating. He continued working until his death as he enjoyed his job and liked meeting and talking

to people. Carol never knew how much Bob would make in a day. If Bob did some work for a friend or someone down on their luck, they would likely never get a bill for the job he had completed for them. He had worked for the Port of Port Angeles for the last three years, also because he liked meeting and talking to people. Bob loved the outdoors and was an avid hunter and fisherman, but enjoyed the camping part more than anything else. Making huge campfires and keeping everyone entertained with his stories he made it a pleasure to be in his company. He never had a bad word to say about anyone. He was always first to acknowledge and brag about any achievements of anyone he knew. Bob never met a stranger — he was their friend from the minute he met them. Bob spent his weekends visiting friends and family, and going to garage sales. If you happened to be working on a project when he stopped by, he would soon take charge and complete it for you. He loved his wife, children and grandchildren

and talked about them all the time. He was a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles and Moose Lodge. He was also a member of the Scottish Rite of Free Masonry, 32 degree, and Shriners International. He is survived by his wife, Carol; his daughter, Nicole Stoddard Gonzagales and her husband, Rick, of Sequim; foster sons, John Gonzales and his wife, Becky, of Portland, Oregon, and Albert “Buddy” Taylor and his wife, Kammi, of Auburn, Washington; brothers, Jack Campbell and his wife, Joann, of Sequim, and Mac Campbell and his wife, Gina, of Sequim; and eight grandchildren. Too numerous to name are all his well-loved nephews, nieces, other family members and many friends. We will all miss him greatly, especially his big bear hugs and firm handshakes. A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. on June 3, 2011, at the Masonic Temple, 622 South Lincoln Street, Port Angeles. A lover of animals, he would want you to make any memorial donations to the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society, 2105 West Highway 101, Port Angeles, WA 98363.

Peninsula Daily News for Thursday, May 12, 2011




Religious faith path to fighting poverty ROBERT WOODSON WOULD probably wince if you called him a “community organizer.” That’s because for the Cal last 30 years as Thomas president of the Center for Neighborhood Enterprise, he has not spent time organizing the poor around ineffective government programs and other addictions. He has been helping them become self-sufficient. “You can’t learn anything by studying failure,” he says. “If you want to learn anything, you must study the successful.” I spent last Tuesday riding around Washington and Waldorf, Md., visiting housing projects Woodson’s organization supports and studying his success. I met former drug addicts, dealers, prostitutes and pimps —

all of whom testify to having been through failed government programs — who now say they are clean, sober and off the streets. The keys are discipline, raised expectations, a family atmosphere infused with tough love, imposed morality and yes, hope. Cost estimates for the “war on poverty” vary, but most put it in the trillions of dollars. That war hasn’t been won. Record numbers are on food stamps. Woodson says the difference between programs he supports and others is that he “takes time-tested principles and virtues and applies them to addictions, homelessness and other conditions. We have moral consistency.” Woodson quotes popular Christian minister Chuck Swindoll: “Life is 10 percent what happens to us and 90 percent how we respond to it.” Woodson, who is AfricanAmerican, as were all of those I met, tells me: “Every black community going back to 1784 had welfare based on morals.”

The last 40 years, he says, have transformed the way we look at poverty: “Until 1965, 80 percent of black families had two parents in the home. “The ’60s destroyed all that.” When most people think of “civil rights leaders” they think of Jesse Jackson, Al Sharpton and the NAACP. Woodson has no time for them. “They get publicity; we get results,” he says. “Eighty percent of all antipoverty money doesn’t go to poor people, but to organizations that claim to serve poor people.” He is emphatic about what he says, and he produces success when so many other programs fail. “Faith in God transforms the inside, and that faith transforms the outside,” he says. Pastor Shirley Holloway is a no-nonsense, African-American woman who heads Kingdom Village in Waldorf. It provides housing and, more importantly, a home environment for many who have not had a place to live — other than prison

Peninsula Voices

in some cases — in years. She also runs House of Help/ City of Hope in a formerly tough (until she took over) neighborhood in Southeast Washington. Holloway tells me that she and Woodson “are not visible because we don’t whine and complain.” Woodson reminds me of an often-ignored fact: “Poor whites in Appalachia are worse off than inner-city blacks.” Perhaps that is because not as many government programs are available to them, and the media and politicians mostly ignore poor whites. There is a lesson here for Republicans if they will stop forfeiting the compassion game to Democrats. Woodson and Holloway are employing conservative Republican values and ideas, which are succeeding. Why are corporations and wealthy individuals donating so much money to people and programs that aren’t working? Why do so many corporations contribute to Sharpton and Jackson when their track record

Our readers’ letters, faxes

Hawaii’s records

I found it entertaining that the Arizona state senRecently, I and dozens if ate approved a bill requirnot hundreds of other certiing presidential candidates fied nurse aides in Hawaii to certify their origin of got purged from the nurse birth — not an unreasonaide registry because able request, since I believe Hawaii changed the rules during our biennial recerti- the requirement is already the law of the land. fication periods and didn’t In Washington, I can’t bother to tell us about it. work as a certified nurse I lost with union Local aide because I can’t prove 142 in Honolulu. it due to Hawaii’s maladDuring my two-year ministration, and Washingbattle trying to get back ton won’t accept my word my certification, I for it. requested an investigation U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan from the ombudsman’s should stay seated in the office. The ombudsman’s front row and introduce a determination, dated bill requiring a change to Jan. 7, 2010, said: the federal election laws. “Due to the lack of docuCandidates would be mentation, we were unable required to provide proof of to verify that you were sent birth and not just hearsay. the notice, but it appears Hawaii told me in a letthat a reasonable attempt ter dated June 17, 2010, was made.” that “we will abide by the Reasonable for whom? ombudsman’s determinaNo wonder Donald tion,” so five years of my Trump sent investigators life didn’t happen. to find documentation of Dirk C. Johnson, Obama’s birth. Sequim I learned Hawaiian time back in the ’70s: Why do something today when you Oil exists We could be free from can do it tomorrow?

importing oil, and it doesn’t require off-shore drilling. We have a large amount of untapped oil in eastern Montana and North Dakota. The environmentalists are the biggest problem. I am from Montana, and the eastern part of the state after June is a brown area with little to no rain.

It takes 20 acres to support one head of livestock in the area. It is said that if this region was developed, we would be paying less than a dollar a gallon at the pumps. Most of the ranchers and farmers in that area own the mineral rights to their land.

of transforming people from dependency to self-sufficiency is, to be charitable, somewhat lacking? Republicans could win over the votes of many of the poor who think their future lies with Democrats. It doesn’t, not if Democrats continue to spend money on failed programs that have no power to change lives. This will require Republicans to getting out of their comfort zones and hanging out with people who not only have found hope, but who can communicate hope to others. As Jesse Jackson might put it: “Keep hope alive!” For Woodson and Holloway, that’s more than an applause line.


Cal Thomas is a Fox TV network commentator and syndicated news columnist. His column appears here every Thursday. He can be reached at or by U.S. mail to Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, NY 14207.

and email

up to the fences and aren’t spooked by the noise or the movement of the huge pumps. The environmentalists said the same thing about the Alaska oil pipeline, and the fact is that the pipeline gives off heat, melts the snow underneath, and the caribou graze under it all year long (on green grass). I believe in protecting the environment to a certain extent, but this is ridiculous. There is very little oil that ever gets on the top of the ground when a well comes in. It is high time that we put our country and its people first and use common sense in these kinds of One rancher told me he matters. fought red tape for four There have been several years to be able to drill on things that have been his own land. invented to stop our depenOf course, the oil compa- dence on foreign oil, and nies are backing not drillsome are stopped by the oil ing, hoping that they can companies. buy the mineral rights. Check all this out, as it It takes a 16-foot-by-16- is on the Internet through foot fence to go around an different sources. oil well. Claire Schwarz, The cattle graze right Port Angeles

Playwright criticizes Israel, get in trouble TONY KUSHNER WILL be receiving an honorary degree from John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York City. This shouldn’t be big Amy news. Kushner is a Goodman renowned playwright who won the Pulitzer Prize for Drama, along with an Emmy Award and two Tonys. The degree became big news when it was abruptly shelved by the City University of New York Board of Trustees during its May 2 meeting, after a trustee accused Kushner of being anti-Israel. A campaign grew almost immediately, first calling on previous recipients of honorary degrees from CUNY colleges (of which John Jay College is one) to return them. Within days, what would have been a quickly forgotten bestowal of an honorary degree erupted into an international scandal. The chair of the board, Benno

Schmidt, former president of Yale University, convened an emergency executive session of the board, which voted unanimously to restore the honor to Kushner. The controversy exposed the extreme polarity that increasingly defines the Israel/Palestine conflict, and the willingness by some to suppress free speech and vigorous dialogue to further rigid, political dogma. Jeffrey Wiesenfeld, the trustee who attacked Kushner, began his tirade at the original board meeting with an attack on Mary Robinson, who was formerly both the president of Ireland and the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights. He then went on: “There is a lot of disingenuous and nonintellectual activity directed against the state of Israel on campuses throughout the country, the West generally, and oftentimes the United States, as well.” He presented several quotes that he attributed to Kushner to make his case, ending with, “I don’t want to bore you all with the details.” Kushner told me: “(W)hat he’s doing is sparing them not boring

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details, but the full extent of the things that I’ve said about the state of Israel that would in fact make it clear to the board that I am in no way an enemy of the state of Israel, that I am in fact a vocal and ardent supporter of the state of Israel, but I don’t believe that criticism of state policy means that one seeks the destruction of a state. “I’ve been very critical of the policies of my own government.” First, a little history on Kushner’s work. He won the Pulitzer for his play “Angels in America.” The play is subtitled “A Gay Fantasia on National Themes,” and addresses the HIV/AIDS epidemic and the struggle that many gay and lesbian people endure in the United States. A key character in the play is a fictionalized version of Roy Cohn, a prominent attorney who, early in his career, was a key adviser to Sen. Joseph McCarthy. Cohn helped McCarthy with his fanatical pursuit of suspected communists in the U.S. government and beyond. He was considered a lifelong closeted gay man, despite the fact

that he helped target people for political persecution for being gay. Cohn died in 1986 of complications due to AIDS, although be publicly described his illness as liver cancer. Thus, in a dramatic, real-life turn of events, Kushner, who has written extensively on the witch hunts of the McCarthy era, has now become the object of such a witch hunt himself. The CUNY Board of Trustees’ version of Roy Cohn here is Wiesenfeld, appointed by former Republican governor of New York George Pataki. I interviewed Tony Kushner soon after he got word that his honorary degree had been restored. He said U.S. policy toward the Middle East “based on right-wing fantasies and theocratic fantasies and scripture-based fantasies of what history and on-the-ground reality is telling us, is catastrophic and is going to lead to the destruction of the state of Israel. “These people are not defending it. They’re not supporting it. “They’re in fact causing a distortion of U.S. policy regarding

News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335;

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Israel and a distortion of the internal politics of Israel itself, because they exert a tremendous influence in Israel and support right-wing politicians who I think have led the country into a very dark and dangerous place.” During the McCarthy era, the U.S. was a dark and dangerous place as well. Now, amid the uprisings in the Arab and Muslim world, the recent rapprochement between Fatah and Hamas, and the likely recognition of Palestinian statehood by the United Nations General Assembly, there is no more urgent time for vigorous and informed debate. The future of peace in the Middle East depends on dissent. Those, like Tony Kushner, with the courage to speak out are the true angels in America.

________ Amy Goodman hosts the radio and TV program “Democracy Now!” Her column appears every Thursday. Email her at mail@ or in care of Democracy Now!, 207 W. 25th St., Floor 11, New York, NY 10001.

Have Your Say ■ Paul Gottlieb, commentary editor, 360-417-3536 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.



Thursday, May 12, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

‘Cirque de Bohème’ hodgepodge of acts Show to be a ‘surprise,’ artist says By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Anami, an artist who goes by one name only, is inviting you to an event the likes of which Port Angeles has not seen. It’s titled “Cirque de Bohème on Beaver Hill,” and it’s set to begin at 8 p.m. Friday at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center, 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Admission is a suggested donation of $5. The center, which sits on a rise known as Beaver Hill, is finishing its spring Enter Stage Left performance series in a colorful fashion: Cirque de Bohème is a circus-burlesque troupe, homegrown in a Port Angeles warehouse known as the Bohemian Lounge. Anami hosts parties there several times a year, replete with stilt-walkers, film screenings, fire dancing and even some trapeze. Jake Seniuk, director of the fine arts center, wants to expand its audience, include the younger crowd, and wake everybody up to the variety of art being made in and around town. So he invited Cirque de Bohème in.

A surprise Yet Anami, when asked to describe Friday’s show, was coy. “We will be doing a hodgepodge collection of vaudeville, burlesque and circus arts,” she said. “That’s all the hints we’ll give; we love to be a surprise.” Anami did say that Cirque features 12 performers and offered advice to those who have never seen the troupe perform. “Expect the unexpected . . . If you’re in the mood for something different, this is the show for you,” she said. Cirque de Bohème is about “old-fashioned, live entertainment in an overstimulated digital age,” she said. “We also want to display a version of burlesque that proves every person is beautiful, without the need

Jake Seniuk

Cirque de Boheme, a grass-roots circus-burlesque troupe co-starring, from left, Amy Meyer, Alex Stowell and CJ Montaque, will perform Friday night at the Port Angeles Fine Arts Center. Admission is a suggested donation of $5. to look like a supermodel. To learn more about the “We strive for variety in center’s offerings, visit our performers and have or phone had both men and women of every age and size. 360-457-3532. The Webster House GalBeauty and sensuality,” Anami believes, “come from inside and not some shell put on the outside.” Seniuk touted the Enter Stage Left series, which this year showcased the work of local playwrights, actors and filmmakers, as “a sampler of the talent in our midst and a new opportunity for artists and performers to come together.”

Features Editor Diane Urbani days through Sundays, while the Webster’s Woods de la Paz can be reached at 360art park surrounding the gallery is open daily from 417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ dawn until dusk.

Grass-roots expression He called Cirque de Bohème a grass-roots expression of circus and burlesque “with a 21st-century flair” — exactly what he wants for the fine arts center, which is marking its 25th anniversary this year. “I feel it is especially important to tap into the creative energies of this younger generation,” Seniuk said, “to keep Port Angeles vital and to help build a full-spectrum community.”

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1114 East First Port Angeles 457-9412




8_SYK_PregK.indd 2

lery, where the “Strait Art 2011: Slivers of Silver” exhibition is on display through this weekend, is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednes-


Peninsula Daily News for Thursday, May 12, 2011






Clams, oysters abound in area SOME MIGHT SAY I’m doing you a disservice. Spending an entire column Matt writing about clams and oysSchubert ters in the month of May? For those who live by the “R” month philosophy of shellfish harvesting, that’s sort of like recommending summer vacation homes in Phoenix, Ariz. Sure, the Valley of the Sun offers plenty of sunshine that time of the year, but it also burns with such intensity that one can cook eggs on the sidewalk. As far as the “R” month crowd is concerned, shellfish season ends the day the calendar flips to May. Clams and oysters are more likely to be harmful to consume and less likely to taste good even if they are safe to eat in the spring and summer, it’s said. Am I one to argue the claim? No. That being said, I’ve had some good experiences digging clams during summer months. The tides can be quite favorable this time of year — next week’s low tides will dip below minus 3.0 feet in some areas — and it’s always more pleasant wading through cold water when it’s warmer than 50 degrees outside. Plus, it’s pretty easy to stay on the ball concerning shellfish closures and health warnings as long as you have a telephone and/or internet connection. You can always call the state Department of Heath at 360-2363330, or visit and click on “shellfish” under the heading “beach closures.” Just make sure to check in before each trip. Now, here’s a list of beaches that should produce clams and/or oysters in the summer. Additional information is available on the state Department of Fish and Wildlife’s website (

Dosewallips State Park ■ Location: Just south of Brinnon off U.S. Highway 101. ■ Season: March 1 through July 31 for clams and year-round for oysters. ■ Shellfish: Dosewallips is known to have great populations of manila littleneck clams and oysters. It’s also been said that one can score geoducks in low tides below minus 2.0 feet.

Duckabush ■ Location: A few miles south of Brinnon off U.S. Highway 101. ■ Season: Open year-round for clams and oysters. ■ Shellfish: Duckabush has good populations of clams, most notably manila clams. As a former commercial oyster beach, it’s also loaded with oysters. Much like its Hood Canal counterpart to the north, one can also dig up the elusive geoduck on low tides below minus 2.0 feet.

Quilcene Bay Tidelands ■ Location: East of Quilcene off Linger Longer Road. ■ Season: Open April 1 through Dec. 31 from official sunrise to sunset for clams and oysters. ■ Shellfish: The beach has a sizeable population of manila clams and small clams (minimum size is 1¼ inches at tidelands). A decent population of oysters also have been planted at this beach.

Oak Bay County Park ■ Location: Southeast of Port Hadlock/Irondale off Oak Bay Road. ■ Season: May 1 through July 31 for clams and oysters. ■ Shellfish: This beach is all about clams, with native littleneck and manila clams present in the mid-high tidal zone. Turn



Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Eatonville’s Woody Moore, left, collides with Sequim’s Saul Flores while playing in a West Central District loserout boys soccer game at Peninsula College in Port Angeles on Wednesday.

Sequim wins to advance Wolves to play Evergreen in district championships By Matt Schubert

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Sequim boys soccer team kept coming up empty chance after chance. It took a golden opportunity for the Wolves (9-7-0 overall) to keep their state hopes alive. Waylon Lam broke a scoreless tie with a golden goal in the first overtime of Wednesday’s Class 2A sub-district loser-out playoff, vaulting the Wolves to a 1-0 victory over Eatonville at rainy Sigmar Field. “It felt really good, I finally got my goal,” Lam said of his sudden-death score (aka a

golden goal). Indeed, it took quite a while for Lam and company to finally break through against the Cruisers (5-11-0) of the 2A SPSL. Lam and fellow striker Nick Camporini each ripped off seven shots on goal. But it wasn’t until there were two minutes left in the first overtime that Lam finally cashed in. Running on to a bouncing flick ahead from teammate Jerry Azanza, the junior blasted a low line drive with his left foot from the upper left corner of the penalty box. Eatonville’s goaltender made a diving attempt to turn away

Boys Soccer the shot, Sequim’s 25th of the game, but it zipped past him and went into the left corner of the net. Within seconds, Lam was getting mobbed by teammates, who dog-piled on top of him in a spontaneous celebration. “I turned and I saw Waylon having that run, so I’m like, ‘I’m going to pass it to him, he’s open, he’s going to finish it,’” Azanza said. “When I saw him put that in goal I got so excited, I just ran at him and we tackled him down. “I don’t know how to explain that feeling. “It’s just awesome.” The goal puts the Wolves into a loser-out playoff against 2A Seamount No. 1 Evergreen (6-3-

2) at Foster High School in Tukwila on Saturday at 1 p.m. A win there, and Sequim clinches its third straight trip to the state playoffs and fourth in school history. “It’s a tough road,” Sequim coach Dave Brasher said. “But the guys don’t know anything about [Evergreen]. They think they can beat anyone right now.” If the Wolves can continue to control the ball like they did against the Cruisers — Sequim out-shot Eatonville 25-6 on the match — that just might be the case. Of course, they’ll have to finish a little better as well. Twice Camporini was turned away just a few yards in front of Eatonville’s goal, while Lam and Azanza also saw shots sail wide. Turn



Chimacum baseball to state Cowboys pound Vashon at tri-district Peninsula Daily News

CHIMACUM — Finally, the Chimacum baseball team may actually get some competition. “Oh, it’s coming whether we want it to or not,” Chimacum coach Jim Dunn said about the increased competition after the Cowboys pounded fellow Nisqually League foe Vashon Island into the ground 12-2 in five innings during a raging rainstorm Wednesday. The No. 1-ranked Class 1A team in the state blitzed through league play at 12-0, barely working up a sweat, and now has 10-run Vashon all three times the two teams have played. The 19-1 Cowboys, losing early in the year only to 2A North Kitsap, is headed to state for the fifth time in six years. Dunn is expecting nothing but good com-

Playoffs petition from here on out. The next step for Chimacum is a tri-district doubleheader to determine seeding Saturday at Skagit Valley Community College in Mount Vernon. The Cowboys first play at 1 p.m. against Wednesday’s winner between Friday Harbor and Bellevue Christian in the tri-district semifinals. The two semifinal winners meet for the first and second seeds to regionals later on Saturday while the losers are in a playoff for the third and fourth seeds.

Three combine for two-hitter Dunn used three pitchers against the Pirates on Wednesday to keep them all fresh. “I wanted to be sure everybody was available Saturday,” he said. Ace Landon Cray, Austin McConnell and

Dylan Brown-Bishop combined for a twohitter with Cray pitching the first two innings, McConnell (3-0) the next two and Brown-Bishop the final inning of the mercyrule game. Cray struck out six in his two innings but was saddled with two unearned runs in the first from a Chimacum error. But those were the only two runs given up by the Cowboys as they broke the game open with 10 runs in the third. McConnell and Brown-Bishop had two strikeouts each during their turns on the mound. Cray, who keeps breaking the school home run record, pushed the number to nine with a solo blast against the Pirates. He was walked twice, scored three runs and had an RBI while also being named Nisqually League MVP for the third year in a row Wednesday. Cray is a junior. “Landon hasn’t just broken the home run record, he has shattered it,” Dunn said. Turn



Ex-Mariners get best of old team By David Ginsburg The Associated Press

BALTIMORE — The Seattle Mariners received another annoying reminder about the illfated 2008 trade that sent Adam Jones, Chris Tillman and three other players to the Baltimore Orioles for Erik Bedard. Tillman pitched six innings of three-hit ball, Jones went 4-for-4 with two RBIs, and the Orioles beat Felix Hernandez and the Mariners 4-2 on Wednesday night. Drafted in the second round of the 2006 draft by Seattle, Tillman (2-3) gave up one run in his first career start against the Mariners.

He threw a career-high 112 pitches, struck out five and walked three. “It felt good,” Tillman said. “First of all, it was good seeing those guys again, the few that are left. “But I think that gave me a little extra boost; it got me dialed in a little bit.” Jones, Seattle’s top pick in the 2003 draft, matched his career high in hits and provided the margin of victory with a two-run triple in the fifth inning against Hernandez (4-3). “I don’t care about playing the Mariners anymore,” Jones said.

The Associated Press

Turn to Mariners/B3 Seattle’s Felix Hernandez struggles against Baltimore.



Thursday, May 12, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Baseball: Port Angeles vs. Interlake of Bellevue at Class 2A bi-district tournament, second round that was rained out and postponed from Wednesday, at Kitsap County Fairgrounds in Bremerton, 4 p.m. Softball: Quilcene vs. Tacoma Baptist, 3 p.m. Track: Nisqually League championships at Orting, 3 p.m. Boys Golf: Nisqually League Championships.

Friday Golf: Port Townsend, Chimacum and Port Angeles at Duke Streeter at Peninsula Golf Club, noon. Track: League Meet at Orting, 3 p.m.

Saturday Baseball: Port Angeles and Sequim Class 2A bi-district tournament, TBA; Chimacum vs. winner between Friday Harbor and Bellevue Christian in Class 1A tri-district tournament, at Skagit Valley Community College in Mount Vernon, 1 p.m. Softball: Port Angeles, Sequim at sub-district tournament, TBD. Boys Soccer: Port Angeles at Foster in Tukwila in loser-out, winner-to-state Class 2A bidistrict playoff game, 11 a.m. Track: Port Angeles and Sequim at sub-district championships at Port Angeles High School, 11 a.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles and Sequim at Districts, TBD.

Area Sports Golf Peninsula Golf Club Ladies Club Competition May 11 Sub Par Any Three Holes 18 Hole Ladies Gross: Rena Peabody, 65; Cindy Schlaffman, 65; Ruth Thomson, 66; Dolly Burnett, 68 Sub Par Any Two Holes 9 Hole Ladies Gross: Sandy Granger, 29; Helen Arnold, 32.5; Dona Scarcia, 34; Kitty Byrne, 34

The Associated Press

Spring, where

A fan struggles against the rain and wind during a rain delay in the MLB game between the Oakland Athletics and Texas Rangers in Arlington, Texas, on Wednesday. Heavy rains began soon after the Rangers scored seven runs, leading to the postponement of the game.


Softball Adult Softball League Men’s Gold Division May 10

Game One Castaways 20, Link Roofing 13 Game Two Link Roofing 28, Larson Logging 7 Game Three Larson Logging 21, Titan Builders 6 Game Four Titan Builders 9, United Concrete 8 Game Five United Concrete 8, Snow Valley 7 Game Six Castaways 19, Snow Valley 7

Basketball NBA Playoffs All Times PDT CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Dallas 4, L.A. Lakers 0 Monday, May 2: Dallas 96, L.A. Lakers 94 Wednesday, May 4: Dallas 93, L.A. Lakers 81 Friday, May 6: Dallas 98, L.A. Lakers 92 Sunday, May 8: Dallas 122, L.A. Lakers 86 Memphis 2, Oklahoma City 2 Sunday, May 1: Memphis 114, Oklahoma City 101 Tuesday, May 3: Oklahoma City 111, Memphis 102 Saturday, May 7: Memphis 101, Oklahoma City 93, OT Monday, May 9: Oklahoma City 133, Memphis 123, 3OT Wednesday, May 11: Memphis at Oklahoma City, LATE Friday, May 13: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 6 p.m. x-Sunday, May 15: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 3, Atlanta 2 Monday, May 2: Atlanta 103, Chicago 95 Wednesday, May 4: Chicago 86, Atlanta 73 Friday, May 6: Chicago 99, Atlanta 82 Sunday, May 8: Atlanta 100, Chicago 88 Tuesday, May 10: Chicago 95, Atlanta 83 Thursday, May 12: Chicago at Atlanta, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, May 15: Atlanta at Chicago, TBA Miami 4, Boston 1 Sunday, May 1: Miami 99, Boston 90 Tuesday, May 3: Miami 102, Boston 91 Saturday, May 7: Boston 97, Miami 81 Monday, May 9: Miami 98, Boston 90, OT Wednesday, May 11: Miami 97, Boston 87 CONFERENCE FINALS SCENARIOS (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Dallas vs. Oklahoma City-Memphis winner If the Oklahoma City-Memphis series concludes in 6 games or less: Sunday, May 15: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 17: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. Saturday, May 21: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. Monday, May 23: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 25: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. x-Friday, May 27: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. x-Sunday, May 29: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. If the Oklahoma City-Memphis series goes 7 games: Tuesday, May 17: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. Thursday, May 19: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. Saturday, May 21: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. Monday, May 23: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 25: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. x-Friday, May 27: Dallas at Oklahoma CityMemphis winner, 6 p.m. x-Sunday, May 29: Oklahoma City-Memphis winner at Dallas, 6 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE If the Chicago-Atlanta series concludes in 6 games and the Miami-Boston series concludes in 5 games: Chicago vs. Miami Sunday, May 15: Miami at Chicago, 5 p.m. Wednesday, May 18: Miami at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Sunday, May 22: Chicago at Miami, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 24: Chicago at Miami, 5:30 p.m.

art thou?

American League

American League LA Angels Oakland Texas Seattle

W 21 19 19 16

L 16 18 18 21

NY Yankees Tampa Bay Boston Toronto Baltimore

W 20 21 17 17 16

L 14 15 20 20 19

Cleveland Kansas City Detroit Chicago Sox Minnesota

W 23 19 20 14 12

L 12 17 18 23 23

WEST PCT GB HOME .568 - 9-9 .514 2 8-8 .514 2 13-8 .432 5 8-11 EAST PCT GB HOME .588 - 13-7 .583 - 9-10 .459 4.5 11-9 .459 4.5 9-8 .457 4.5 9-11 CENTRAL PCT GB HOME .657 - 14-3 .528 4.5 15-8 .526 4.5 9-7 .378 10 5-11 .343 11 4-8

ROAD 12-7 11-10 6-10 8-10

STRK Won 1 Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 4

L10 6-4 6-4 3-7 4-6

ROAD 7-7 12-5 6-11 8-12 7-8

STRK Lost 1 Won 1 Lost 2 Won 2 Won 2

L10 5-5 7-3 5-5 4-6 4-6

ROAD 9-9 4-9 11-11 9-12 8-15

STRK Lost 1 Won 1 Won 5 Lost 1 Lost 5

L10 6-4 6-4 8-2 4-6 3-7

ROAD 11-8 11-11 9-11 5-10 8-8

STRK Lost 1 Won 4 Won 2 Lost 2 Won 1

L10 3-7 7-3 4-6 4-6 5-5

ROAD 11-5 9-6 11-9 9-11 8-9

STRK Won 1 Lost 1 Lost 2 Won 2 Won 1

L10 6-4 4-6 7-3 6-4 5-5

ROAD 11-6 10-8 11-8 8-8 6-15 6-12

STRK Won 2 Lost 1 Lost 2 Lost 2 Lost 1 Won 1

L10 6-4 6-4 6-4 5-5 3-7 4-6

National League Colorado San Francisco LA Dodgers Arizona San Diego

W 19 19 18 15 15

L 15 16 20 19 22

Philadelphia Florida Atlanta Washington NY Mets

W 24 21 20 18 16

L 12 15 18 18 20

St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago Cubs Milwaukee Houston

W 21 20 18 15 16 14

L 15 17 19 19 21 23

WEST PCT GB HOME .559 - 8-7 .543 .5 8-5 .474 3 9-9 .441 4 10-9 .405 5.5 7-14 EAST PCT GB HOME .667 - 13-7 .583 3 12-9 .526 5 9-9 .500 6 9-7 .444 8 8-11 CENTRAL PCT GB HOME .583 - 10-9 .541 1.5 10-9 .486 3.5 7-11 .441 5 7-11 .432 5.5 10-6 .378 7.5 8-11

x-Thursday, May 26: Miami at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. x-Saturday, May 28: Chicago at Miami, 5:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 30: Miami at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. If game 7 is necessary in the Chicago-Atlanta series or Game 6 is necessary in the MiamiBoston series: Miami-Boston winner vs. Atlanta Wednesday, May 18: Atlanta at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. Friday, May 20: Atlanta at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. Sunday, May 22: Miami-Boston winner at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 24: Miami-Boston winner at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 26: Atlanta at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. x-Saturday, May 28: Miami-Boston winner at Atlanta, 5:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 30: Atlanta at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. Chicago vs. Miami-Boston winner Wednesday, May 18: Miami-Boston winner at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Friday, May 20: Miami-Boston winner at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Sunday, May 22: Chicago at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 24: Chicago at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 26: Miami-Boston winner at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. x-Saturday, May 28: Chicago at Miami-Boston winner, 5:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 30: Miami-Boston winner at Chicago, 5:30 p.m.

Hockey NHL Playoffs All Times PDT FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) WESTERN CONFERENCE Vancouver 4, Chicago 3 Wednesday, April 13: Vancouver 2, Chicago 0 Friday, April 15: Vancouver 4, Chicago 3

Sunday, April 17: Vancouver 3, Chicago 2 Tuesday, April 19: Chicago 7, Vancouver 2 Thursday, April 21: Chicago 5, Vancouver 0 Sunday, April 24: Chicago 4, Vancouver 3, OT Tuesday, April 26: Vancouver 2, Chicago 1, OT San Jose 4, Los Angeles 2 Thursday, April 14: San Jose 3, Los Angeles 2, OT Saturday, April 16: Los Angeles 4, San Jose 0 Tuesday, April 19: San Jose 6, Los Angeles 5, OT Thursday, April 21: San Jose 6, Los Angeles 3 Saturday, April 23: Los Angeles 3, San Jose 1 Monday, April 25: San Jose 4, Los Angeles 3, OT Detroit 4, Phoenix 0 Wednesday, April 13: Detroit 4, Phoenix 2 Saturday, April 16: Detroit 4, Phoenix 3 Monday, April 18: Detroit 4, Phoenix 2 Wednesday, April 20: Detroit 6, Phoenix 3 Nashville 4, Anaheim 2 Wednesday, April 13: Nashville 4, Anaheim 1 Friday, April 15: Anaheim 5, Nashville 3 Sunday, April 17: Nashville 4, Anaheim 3 Wednesday, April 20: Anaheim 6, Nashville 3 Friday, April 22: Nashville 4, Anaheim 3, OT Sunday, April 24: Nashville 4, Anaheim 2 EASTERN CONFERENCE Washington 4, New York Rangers 1 Wednesday, April 13: Washington 2, N.Y. Rangers 1, OT Friday, April 15: Washington 2, N.Y. Rangers 0 Sunday, April 17: N.Y. Rangers 3, Washington 2 Wednesday, April 20: Washington 4, N.Y. Rangers 3, 2OT Saturday, April 23: Washington 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 3 Thursday, April 14: Buffalo 1, Philadelphia 0 Saturday, April 16: Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 4 Monday, April 18: Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 2 Wednesday, April 20: Buffalo 1, Philadelphia 0 Friday, April 22: Buffalo 4, Philadelphia 3, OT Sunday, April 24: Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 4, OT Tuesday, April 26: Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 2 Boston 4, Montreal 3 Thursday, April 14: Montreal 2, Boston 0 Saturday, April 16: Montreal 3, Boston 1 Monday, April 18: Boston 4, Montreal 2 Thursday, April 21: Boston 5, Montreal 4, OT Saturday, April 23: Boston 2, Montreal 1, 2OT

Wednesday’s Games Detroit 9, Minnesota 7 Oakland at Texas, ppd., rain Kansas City 4, N.Y. Yankees 3, 11 innings Baltimore 4, Seattle 2 Tampa Bay 8, Cleveland 2 Toronto 9, Boston 3 Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, late Today’s Games Tampa Bay (Shields 3-1) at Cleveland (Masterson 5-0), 9:05 a.m. Kansas City (O’Sullivan 1-2) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 3-2), 4:05 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 2-2) at Baltimore (Britton 5-2), 4:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Boston at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 4:05 p.m. Seattle at Cleveland, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Toronto at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Oakland, 10:05

National League Wednesday’s Games San Diego 13, Milwaukee 6 Houston 4, Cincinnati 3 N.Y. Mets at Colorado, ppd., rain L.A. Dodgers 2, Pittsburgh 0 Philadelphia 5, Florida 3 Washington 7, Atlanta 3, 11 innings St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, LATE Arizona at San Francisco, LATE Today’s Games St. Louis (J.Garcia 4-0) at Chicago Cubs (C.Coleman 1-2), 11:20 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 1-4) at Colorado (Jimenez 0-2), 12:10 p.m. Arizona (D.Hudson 3-4) at San Francisco (Cain 2-2), 12:45 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Garland 1-2) at Pittsburgh (Morton 4-1), 4:05 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 2-4) at Atlanta (D.Lowe 3-3), 4:10 p.m.

Tuesday, April 26: Montreal 2, Boston 1 Wednesday, April 27: Boston 4, Montreal 3, OT Tampa Bay 4, Pittsburgh 3 Wednesday, April 13: Pittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 0 Friday, April 15: Tampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 1 Monday, April 18: Pittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 2 Wednesday, April 20: Pittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 2, 2OT Saturday, April 23: Tampa Bay 8, Pittsburgh 2 Monday, April 25: Tampa Bay 4, Pittsburgh 2 Wednesday, April 27: Tampa Bay 1, Pittsburgh 0 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) WESTERN CONFERENCE Vancouver 4, Nashville 2 Thursday, April 28: Vancouver 1, Nashville 0 Saturday, April 30: Nashville 2, Vancouver 1, 2OT Tuesday, May 3: Vancouver 3, Nashville 2, OT Thursday, May 5: Vancouver 4, Nashville 2 Saturday, May 7: Nashville 4, Vancouver 3 Monday, May 9: Vancouver 2, Nashville 1 San Jose 3, Detroit 3 Friday, April 29: San Jose 2, Detroit 1, OT Sunday, May 1: San Jose 2, Detroit 1 Wednesday, May 4: San Jose 4, Detroit 3, OT Friday, May 6: Detroit 4, San Jose 3 Sunday, May 8: Detroit 4, San Jose 3 Tuesday, May 10: Detroit 3, San Jose 1 Thursday, May 12: Detroit at San Jose, 6 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa Bay 4, Washington 0 Friday, April 29: Tampa Bay 4, Washington 2 Sunday, May 1: Tampa Bay 3, Washington 2, OT Tuesday, May 3: Tampa Bay 4, Washington 3 Wednesday, May 4: Tampa Bay 5, Washington 3 Boston 4, Philadelphia 0 Saturday, April 30: Boston 7, Philadelphia 3 Monday, May 2: Boston 3, Philadelphia 2, OT Wednesday, May 4: Boston 5, Philadelphia 1 Friday, May 6: Boston 5, Philadelphia 1 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa Bay vs. Boston Saturday, May 14: Tampa Bay at Boston, 5 p.m.


Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Iberdrola Open, Round 1, Site: Pula Golf Club - Mallorca, Spain (Live) 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, The Players Championship, Round 1, Site: TPC Sawgrass - Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. (Live) 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Baltimore Orioles, Site: Camden Yards - Baltimore (Live) 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Softball NCAA, Mississippi State vs. Alabama, SEC Tournament Quarterfinal, Site: Ole Miss Softball Stadium - Oxford, Miss. (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Chicago Bulls vs. Atlanta Hawks, Playoffs, Eastern Conference Semifinal Game 6, Site: Philips Arena - Atlanta (Live)

Tuesday, May 17: Tampa Bay at Boston, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 19: Boston at Tampa Bay, 5 p.m. Saturday, May 21: Boston at Tampa Bay, 10:30 a.m. x-Monday, May 23: Tampa Bay at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 25: Boston at Tampa Bay, 5 p.m. x-Friday, May 27: Tampa Bay at Boston, 5 p.m.

Transactions Baseball Major League Baseball MLB: Suspended free agent minor league OF Joe Dickerson and Philadelphia minor league 2B Kevin Frandse (Lehigh Valley-IL) 50 games each after testing positive for a performanceenhancing substance. American League Chicago White Sox: Reinstated RHP Jake Peavy the 15-day DL. Designated RHP Jeff Gray for assignment. Cleveland Indians: Activated RHP Carlos Carrasco from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Frank Herrmann to Columbus (IL). Kansas City Royals: Placed LHP Bruce Chen on the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Vin Mazzaro from Omaha (PCL). New York Yankees: Announced the retirement of head athletic trainer Gene Monahan at the conclusion of the 2011 season. Activated RHP Luis Ayala from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Lance Pendleton to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Oakland Athletics: Recalled RHP Trystan Magnuson from Sacramento (PCL). Assigned LHP Jerry Blevins outright to Sacramento. National League Chicago Cubs: Placed C Geovany Soto on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Welington Castillo from Iowa (PCL). Florida Marlins: Recalled RHP Steve Cishek from New Orleans (PCL). Los Angeles Dodgers: Placed LHP HongChih Kuo on the 15-day DL. Pittsburgh Pirates: Reinstated RHP Jose Ascanio from the 15-day DL. Placed RHP Mike Crotta on the 15-day DL. Carolina League Winston-salem Dash: Added SS Tyler Saladino to the roster from extended spring training. Announced INF Kyle Shelton has been promoted to Birmingham (SL). Released INF Kyle Davis. Midwest League Quad Cities River Bandits: Announced C Juan Castillo was promoted to Palm Beach (FSL). American Association Fargo-moorhead Redhawks: Signed C Cole Zimmerman. Fort Worth Cats: Signed RHP Nick DeBarr. Grand Prairie Airhogs: Traded RHP Zach Ward to Fargo-Moorhead for cash and a player to be named. Can-Am League Pittsfield Colonials: Signed RHP Miguel Flores. Frontier League Florence Freedom: Signed LHP Steve Junker. Released LHP Joey Dittrich, OF Lammar Guy, C Greg Hunt, 1B Matt Hunt, and LHP Riley Shuckerow. Joliet Slammers: Signed RHP Andrew Moss and C Ryan Schiever. Released LHP Keith Rizor and RHP Will Savage. Transferred RHP Cedric Redmond to the retired list. Lake Erie Crushers: Released INF Kyle Breault and C T.J. Greig. Normal Cornbelters: Released LHP Kevin Patterson and RHP David White. River City Rascals: Released RHP Steve Johnson, RHP Tom Moran, and OF Paul LaMantia. Southern Illinois Miners: Signed C Sean Coughlin and RHP Jimmy Marshall. Placed RHP Dustin Brader and OF Joey Metropoulos on the suspended list. Washington Wild Things: Released LHP Marc Brown and INF Steve Vitale. Windy City Thunderbolts: Signed OF Brandon Anderson to a contract extension. North American League Rio Grande Valley Whitewings: Signed INF Jonathan Fernandez. San Angelo Colts: Signed RHP Brian Henschel and RHP Andrew LeDuc.

Football National Football League Buffalo Bills: Named Tom Gibbons director of pro personnel and Chuck Cook director of college scouting.

Golf Ladies Professional Golf Association LPGA Foundation: Named Kiernan Schindler director of LPGA-USGA girls golf.

Hockey National Hockey League Colorado Avalanche: Signed F Milan Hejduk to a one-year contract through 2011-12. American Hockey League Hamilton Bulldogs: Recalled G Peter Delmas and D David Urquhart from Wheeling (ECHL).

College Alabama: Named Dan Waters men’s and womens track and field coach. Duke: Named Candice Jackson women’s assistant basketball coach and Chris Carrawell special assistant for womens basketball.


Peninsula Daily News

Thursday, May 12, 2011


Youth Sports Boulevard squeaks out a victory

The Associated Press

Seattle third baseman Chone Figgins waits on the throw as Baltimore’s Adam Jones slides into third for a triple in the fifth inning Wednesday in Baltimore.

Mariners: Felix has an off day Continued from B1 “The only thing that’s cool is to still see Ichiro and some of my friends, some of the guys I played with. Besides that, they’re another team now.” And Bedard is just another pitcher trying to bounce back from a series of injuries. Since the trade, he’s 12-11. Tillman ended his night by striking out Adam Kennedy with runners on second and third with two outs in the sixth and Baltimore up 4-1. “He pitched well tonight,” Kennedy said of Tillman. “Don’t know if that was typically him.” Tillman has been both sharp and awful this season. He threw six innings of no-hit ball against Tampa Bay on April 2, but surrendered eight runs in 3 2/3 innings against Kansas City in his last start.

Kevin Gregg, the third Baltimore reliever, worked the ninth for his seventh save. Jones put the Orioles up 4-1 in the fifth with a tworun triple off Hernandez, the reigning AL Cy Young winner. Hernandez allowed four runs and seven hits in five innings. It was only the second time in eight starts this season that he yielded more than two earned runs. “My command was way off. Made a couple of mistakes and paid,” the righthander said. Seattle manager Eric Wedge added: “Felix just didn’t have the command he usually does. But he’s still a great competitor and he gave us everything he had. “It’s almost unfair because even when he is a little bit off he’s better than anyone else. “He is human; sometimes people forget that. You’re not going to be per-

fect every time you go out there.” Michael Saunders homered for the Mariners, who have lost four straight. Ichiro had two hits to extend his hitting streak to 14 games at Camden Yards, where he’s a .389 lifetime hitter. Baltimore used a threerun fifth inning to take a 4-1 lead. Hernandez retired the first two batters before Derrek Lee singled and Vladimir Guerrero was hit by a pitch. Luke Scott then grounded an RBI single up the middle and Jones followed with a liner to the gap in right-center. Saunders homered off Jason Berken in the seventh. After working a perfect first inning, Hernandez struggled the rest of the way. The Orioles used a pair of two-out singles and a walk to load the bases in the second, but Robert

Andino grounded out to end the threat. In the third, Tillman hit Brendan Ryan with a pitch and issued a four-pitch walk to Saunders before Chone Figgins hit an RBI single. Baltimore got a run in the bottom half when Brian Roberts walked, took third on a single by Felix Pie and scored on a fly ball by Lee. Notes: Orioles OF Nick Markakis stayed at home with a contagious strand of the flu and 3B Mark Reynolds was rested after a 9-for-71 skid dropped his batting average to .177. That left Lee as the only Baltimore player to participate in every game this season. Hernandez fell to 4-1 lifetime at Camden Yards. Roberts went 0-for-3 and is hitless in his last 26 official at-bats. Ichiro has 18 multihit games, second in the AL.

PORT ANGELES — Boulevard narrowly defeated Olympic Labor Council 8-7 in North Olympic softball action Friday. Callie Hall earned the win by pitching two scoreless relief innings and allowing Boulevard’s offense to come back from a 7-1 deficit. Aliyah Johnston had a huge two-run single in the third and Jayden Matney drove in the game-winner in the fourth. Lauren Lunt and Abbi Cottam both had multiple hits for Olympic.

ILWU breezes PORT ANGELES — ILWU beat Albertsons 8-5 on Monday in 16U softball play. Dusti Lucas had a strong outing for ILWU, striking out eight while going 4-for-4 at the plate with three RBIs. ILWU’s Sarah Steinman had two RBIs while Haley Gray scored three runs. For Albertsons, Dawn Oliver hit an inside-thepark home run while Kim Hatfield kept it close by pitching seven innings with five strikeouts.

Laurel Lanes wins PORT ANGELES — Laurel Lanes defeated HiTech 10-0 on Monday in Cal Ripken baseball competition. Tyrus Beckett had the

win on the mound while also going 2-for-3 at the plate. Caleb West went 3-for-3 while teammate Seth Wahto had a double and a great defensive game behind the plate.

Eagles soaring PORT ANGELES — The Eagles were flying high following a 10-8 victory over Elks in an extra inning game Tuesday night in Cal Ripken play. Taylor Milsap swung a hot bat for Elks, finishing the night with three home runs. The Eagles benefitted from 10 different players reaching base safely during the course of the game. Brody Meritt, Milo Whitman, Ben Basden, Joel Wood, Devun Whalsten and Robert Mast all had multiple base hits for the Eagles.

OLC snaps streak PORT ANGELES — Olympic Labor Council trumped Paint and Carpet Barn 14-7 on Tuesday night in softball play, snapping a losing streak. Abbi Cottam, Lauren Lunt and Jasmine Cottam provided OLC’s hitting, and they combined to score five of the 14 runs with Jasmine driving in an additional three runs. Sierra Robinson and Kennedy Cameron scored three runs each for OLC. Sierra Wilson had two hits and Hunter-Anne Coburn scored three runs for Paint and Carpet. Peninsula Daily News

Schubert: Clam

Continued from B1 vestable because of health issues. Right now, for example, Butter clams and cockthe Clallam County beach les can also be found, is closed to butter clam which I have done in the harvest. past. Diggers can also score geoducks at the Jefferson Cline Spit County beach on extreme ■ Location: North of The Mountaineers low tides (minus 2.5 feet or Sequim off Marine Drive. jumped out to a quick lead lower) . . . supposedly. ■ Season: Open yearin the first quarter to take a round for clams and oysFort Flagler 4-2 lead at the end of the ters. first quarter. State Park ■ Shellfish: Dig at your North Kitsap held the own risk. ■ Location: Northern Mountaineers scoreless in tip of Marrowstone Island. Often closed for health the second quarter while reasons, the small 80-yard ■ Season: Open April adding two of there own, 15 through July 31 for patch of public beach has forcing a 4-4 tie at half. notable cohorts of native clams and oysters. Keegan Gallagher and ■ Shellfish: Clams are littleneck clams, manila clams and butter clams. Joey Hall found the back of the focus of this beach, the net in the third quarter which is often susceptible This is also a launching to boost the Mountaineers to closures and health point to boat-access to a 6-4 lead going into the warnings. beaches like Old Town and final period. The majority of the parts of Dungeness Spit. Jacob Dostie added one clams are located on the of his three goals early in spit that runs west from Pillar Point the fourth to give the Moun- the park. County Park taineers a 7-4 lead. Butter clams are plentiBut with 1:54 to go in ful, and there are also ■ Location: East of the game, North Kitsap was spots for native littleneck Clallam Bay/Sekiu off able to find a opening to clams and horse clams. Highway 112 near the Again, geoducks are close the game to a two-goal mouth of Pysht River. lead, and then with only 34 said to be available in tide■ Season: Open all seconds to go, North scored lands below the minus 2.0- year for clams and oysters. foot level. to finish within one. ■ Shellfish: When crab The Mountaineers were are in season, this is a led by Dostie with three Sequim Bay great place to wade for goals, Gallagher with two State Park Dungies and dig up a few and Joey Hall and Brendon ■ Location: Four miles clams as well. Carpenter with one each. Most of the beach is Julian Walls had 18 east of Sequim off U.S. Highway 101. very hard and rocky, but saves in goal on 24 shots. ■ Season: Open May 1 there are pockets of sand through June 30 for clams and gravel where littleneck and year-round for oysters. clams can be found. ■ Shellfish: This is one ________ of the better beaches in Matt Schubert is the outdoors Clallam County for oysters, month on the second floor with several areas home to and sports columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column of the Customs House. Fish and Wildlife plants. regularly appears on Thursdays Ages 6 and older can Butter clams and native and Fridays. He can be reached at come play, tumble, climb littleneck clams are also matt.schubert@ and swing on the gym abundant but often unhar- equipment without the structure of a class from 1:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. For those 5 and younger, with a parent, open gym is from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. His diving stop in the Continued from B1 The public is welcome to first half was the only one the open gym and cost is “I think it was some bad with a large degree of diffi$10 per child. Twisters is now offering luck,” Azanza said. “The culty. other team was really good, “We continued to put adult gymnastics, all boys I thought, but we dominated pressure on them and it tumbling and a women’s the game. paid off,” Brasher said. artistic competitive team. “We had a lot of chances “Waylon had some For more information, that we should have fin- chances early that he call Twisters at 360-531ished, but we finally made screwed up on, but he stuck 0748 or email twistersgymup for it at the end. “That’s what matters with it, stuck with it and he finally got the goal. most. A win is a win.” Hole-in-one “He’s not a left-footed Thanks to a strong showplayer, but he did well with SEQUIM — Rich ing from Sequim’s back line Lohrman sunk his first of Irons Ring, Elijah San- his left [Wednesday].” hole-in-one Tuesday at ford and Lorenzo Gonzalez, Sequim 1, Eatonville 0 Cedars at Dungeness Golf however, Eatonville strugEatonville 0 0 0 — 0 Course. gled to get the same looks at Sequim 0 0 1 — 1 Lohrman aced hole 17 at the other end of the field. Scoring Summary First half: No scoring. 150 yards using a 9 hybrid Sequim goaltender Half: No scoring. club. Byron Boots had to make Second First Overtime: 1, Sequim, Lam (Azanza), 83rd Peninsula Daily News just four saves all night,. minute.

Playoffs: PA tennis at league Continued from B1 Bellevue for a berth in the championship semifinals McConnell, meanwhile, Saturday. hit his first homer of the The loser is dropped into year — a three-run shot — the consolation bracket ending with four RBIs and against Eatonville, which scoring two runs. lost 5-0 to Kingston in the Quinn Eldridge had first round Tuesday. three RBIs and scored a run for the Cowboys. Girls Tennis Chimacum 12, Vashon 2, 5 innings Vashon 2 0 0 0 0 x x ­— 2 2 1 Chimacum 1 0 10 0 1 x x — 12 10 1 WP- McConnell (3-0) Pitching Statistics Chimacum: Cray 2IP, 6K, 0H, 0ER; McConnell 2IP, 2K; Brown-Bishop 1IP, 2K; all three pitchers combined for two hits. Hitting Statistics Chimacum: Cray 1-2, HR (9), 3R, RBI, 2BB; Manix 2-2, 2R, RBI; McConnell 2-3, 2R, HR (1), 4 RBIs; Eldridge 2-3, 3RBIs, R; Cornachione 1-3, 2RBIs; Nordbergh 2-2, 2B, R.

Riders rained out BREMERTON — The Port Angeles-Interlake Class 2A bi-district baseball game was rained out Wednesday. The contest has been moved to today at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds starting at 4 p.m. The Roughriders, the No. 11 bi-district seed, will battle third seed Interlake of

PA at league

POULSBO — The Roughriders wrapped up the Olympic League Tournament by securing the third seed in doubles and the sixth seed in singles. The Port Angeles duo of Alexis Corn and Laney Boyd defeated Lindsey Wicklein and Erika Daniels of Kingston 3-6, 6-2, 6-2. “We got off to a bit of a slow start, but once Laney and Alexis found their groove, they played some great tennis,” coach Brian Gundersen said. Locking down the sixth seed for Port Angeles was junior Shayla Bohman. Bohman was defeated by Sydney Crabtree of North Kitsap 6-2, 6-1.

“I am so happy for Shayla that she was able to finish in the top six and qualify for subdistricts,” Gundersen said. “She has worked very hard this season and it paid off during this tournament.” Next up for the Riders is the subdistrict tournament this Saturday at North Kitsap High School. There will be 16 entries in the singles and doubles brackets. Those players finishing in the top 12 will qualify for the district tournament in Tacoma next week.

Lacrosse Mountaineers 7, North Kitsap 6 POULSBO — The Olympic Mountaineers held off a late charge by the Vikings to hold on for the Olympic League win Tuesday. The victory gives the Mountaineers a tie for third place with North Kitsap. The two teams will play again today in playoff game on a field to be determined.

Briefly . . . Chimacum dominates all-league CHIMACUM — The Chimacum Cowboys had seven members of their baseball team awarded Nisqually All-League honors, including league MVP. Junior Landon Cray, the team’s ace pitcher who broke the school’s single-season home run Cray record this year, was named league MVP for the third year in a row. Quinn Eldridge and Dylan Brown-Bishop were both named first team pitchers while Austin McConnell was first-team catcher. Junior Egan Cornachione took home firstteam infield honors while

teammate Devin Manix was named to the first team as an outfielder. Sophomore Derek Ajax was first team designated hitter. Chimacum coach Jim Dunn was named coach of the year.

Andy Holbrook was second place in teen men’s novice forms.

PT bike ride

PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Cyclery is hosting a tandem bike ride May 22 for families and any cyclist interested Sequim martial arts in a leisurely ride. SEQUIM — The The 25-mile course will Sequim Martial Arts team be on lightly used roads brought 12 athletes to the that are flat to rolling. 38th annual Shorinryu There is no cost for the Open Karate Championride although a lunch ships last weekend. break at QFC grocery store Sequim took home first is incorporated into the place in the Entertainment ride’s itinerary. Division. Performing the The ride leaves Port Doce Pares Eskrima Fight- Townsend Cyclery at 9:30 ing demonstration were a.m. and will return at Eric Fehrmann, Gary Lax- approximately 1:30 p.m. son, Sam Manders, Kathrin For more information, Sumpter and Richard call 360-385-6470 or email Walch. Judy Harniss took first place in the women’s adult Twisters gymnasts novice forms while Kim PORT TOWNSEND — Holbrook was second. Twisters Gymnastics will Michael Pace was third be holding an open gym in junior men’s novice this Saturday and the third forms and first in junior Saturday of every other men’s novice fighting.

Soccer: Boys

Peninsula Daily News for Thursday, May 12, 2011

Rapper at White House poet night draws GOP ire By Darlene Superville The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — There were love poems and folk tunes. There were clas­ sic verses and modern odes. There were sound effects and a gritty rap. Michelle Obama’s eve­ ning of poetry at the White House rolled out seamlessly Wednesday night, showcas­ ing the impact of such words on American culture. The fireworks erupted earlier, as Republicans cried foul before anyone had uttered a word. President Barack Obama opened the night by describing a great poem as one that “resonates with us, that challenges us and that teaches us something about ourselves and the world that we live in.” An all-star lineup of poets and musicians per­ formed. It was the inclusion of Grammy Award-winning rapper and actor Common that drew complaints from Republicans, who said some of his lyrics celebrate vio­ lence. Common, who is consid­ ered fairly tame as rappers go, is known for rhymes that tend to be socially and politically conscious. He was on his best behavior Wednesday night.

The rapper opened his performance with cuts of words from Martin Luther King Jr. and spoke of walk­ ing into the White House with “love on my sleeve.” His performance gave nods to the challenges of crime and violence that face children, to gangsters and beacons of light for those in dark alleys, and celebrated the rise of Barack Obama. It ended with “one King’s dream, he was able to Barack us.” Other performers included former poets lau­ reate Billy Collins and Rita Dove, singer Aimee Mann and comedian-musician Steve Martin and his blue­ The Associated Press grass group the Steep Can­ Hip-hop artist Common warms up the crowd for yon Rangers.

‘A thug’

President Barack Obama during an Oct. 31 rally at Cleveland State University in Cleveland.

Karl Rove, who worked in the White House for President George W. Bush, labeled Common a “thug” and said on Fox News Channel that the performer had advocated assassinat­ ing Bush and violence against police. Rove added that the White House decision to include Common in the event “speaks volumes about President Obama and the White House staff.” Sarah Palin, for her part, tweeted, “Oh lovely, White

House . . .” and provided the link to an article critical of the decision. Common, born Lonnie Rashin Lynn Jr., took the criticism in stride, tweeting back, “So apparently Sarah Palin and Fox News doesn’t like me.” Later, he added a Face­ book post in which he said, “Politics is politics and everyone is entitled to their own opinion, I respect that. “The one thing that shouldn’t be questioned is my support for the police

officers and troops that pro­ tect us every day. Peace yall! Rove’s reference to Com­ mon’s rap about Bush was based on lyrics criticizing the Iraq war that included the line: “Burn a Bush cos for peace he no push no but­ ton.” White House spokesman Jay Carney defended the decision to invite Common and said reports about the rapper were deliberately being distorted.

Philip Morris CEO: Smoking cigs aren’t that hard to quit By Michael Felberbaum The Associated Press

RICHMOND, Va. — The head of cigarette maker Philip Morris International Inc. told a cancer nurse Wednesday that while ciga­ rettes are harmful and addictive, it is not that hard to quit. CEO Louis C. Camilleri’s statement was in response to comments at its annual shareholder meeting in New York. Executives from the seller of Marlboro and other brands overseas spent most of the gathering spar­ ring with members of antitobacco and other corporate accountability groups. The nurse, later identi­ fied as Elisabeth Gunder­ sen from the University of California-San Francisco, cited statistics that tobacco use kills more than 400,000 Americans and 5 million people worldwide each year. She is a member of The Nightingales Nurses, an

activist group that works to focus public attention on the tobacco industry. Gundersen also said a patient told her last week that of all the addictions he’s beaten — crack, cocaine, meth — cigarettes have been the most diffi­ cult. In response, the oftenunapologetic Camilleri said: “We take our responsi­ bility very seriously, and I don’t think we get enough recognition for the efforts we make to ensure that there is effective worldwide regulation of a product that is harmful and that is addictive. “Nevertheless, whilst it is addictive, it is not that hard to quit. “There are more previ­ ous smokers in America today than current smok­ ers.” Camilleri is a longtime smoker. An April 2009 BusinessWeek article quoted him as saying he had quit

only once, for three months when he had a cold. Following Wednesday’s meeting, the company reit­ erated its position that “tobacco products are addic­ tive and harmful.”

‘Most irresponsible’ Matthew Myers, presi­ dent of the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids said the comments represent the “most irresponsible form of corporate double-speak.” “Study after study has documented the powerful addiction to cigarettes is one of the most difficult to overcome of any drug any­ where in the world,” Myers said. “It is stunning in the face of overwhelming sci­ ence for the leader of the world’s largest private tobacco company to deny how difficult and addictive cigarettes are.” Morningstar analyst Philip Gorham said addic­

tiveness is why tobacco is such a profitable business. “It’s in the interest of executives to give the impression that they don’t want new smokers to take up smoking, that they believe that people who do, can quit, but the statistics tell another story,” Gorham said. There are more 1 billion tobacco users in the world, according to the World Health Organization. While global figures are not widely available, the U.S. Public Health Service says about 45 percent of U.S. smokers try to quit each year, and only 4 per­ cent to 7 percent of them are successful. During the meeting, Camilleri also discussed the challenges facing the tobacco industry like tax hikes and regulation, including bans on product displays, ingredients and colorful packaging.

Billionaire found guilty of fraud, conspiracy on insider trading news services

insiders and consultants to make tens of millions of dol­ lars in profits. During the course of the case, 21 defendants pleaded guilty, including former executives at IBM, Intel and Bear Stearns. The government built its case against Rajaratnam with powerful wiretap evi­ dence. Over a nine-month stretch in 2008, federal agents secretly


Emotion Edge, with cover, oar, and life jacket. Like new, used once.


recorded. Rajaratnam’s telephone conversations. They listened in as Raja­ ratnam brazenly and mat­ ter-of-factly swapped inside stock tips with corporate insiders and fellow traders, federal prosecutors said.

Wheat, corn, gasoline fall on concerns

Real-time stock quotations at

NEW YORK — Now the prices are down again. After falling last week, then rebounding Monday and Tuesday, wheat, corn and gasoline prices fell sharply Wednesday as gov­ ernment reports prompted fresh questions about whether global demand will erode with rising food and energy costs. Wheat settled down 5 percent, corn fell 4.2 per­ cent and gasoline futures declined 7.6 percent. Prices also sank for metals used in manufac­ turing and gold. Two government reports indicated that demand appears to be diminishing for wheat and corn on a global basis and for gasoline sold in the United States. In contracts for July delivery, wheat fell 39.75 cents to settle at $7.59 a bushel, corn fell 30 cents to $6.7725 a bushel and soy­ beans fell 6.25 cents to set­ tle at $13.3175 a bushel. Benchmark crude for June delivery fell $5.67, or 5.5 percent, to settle at $98.21 per barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Oil has been bouncing — from $114.83 on May 2 to $97.18 last Friday to $102.55 on Monday. Gasoline futures fell 25.69 cents, or 7.6 percent, to settle at $3.1228 a gal­ lon. In July contracts, silver fell $2.971, or 7.7 percent, to settle at $35.515 an ounce, copper fell 12.85 cents to $3.9135 a pound and platinum fell $23.10 to $1,777.80 an ounce. June palladium fell $17.25 to settle at $715.40 an ounce. Gold for June delivery fell $15.50 to settle at $1,501.40 an ounce.

in this budget year, accord­ ing to the Congressional Budget Office. That would be greater than last year’s $1.29 tril­ lion deficit and nearly match the record $1.41 tril­ lion deficit hit in 2009.

Attended seminar PORT ANGELES — Chiropractor George Law­ rence and his staff recently attended “Introduction to Neuro Assessment,” a fourhour seminar taught by functional neurologist Dr. Michael Pierce. Pierce emphasized the importance of knowing how to recognize subtle changes in brain function and how to test patients who may be having func­ tional brain problems. For more information, phone Lawrence at Pro Active Chiropractic Clinic, 360-417-1600.

Climate study

MOSCOW, Idaho — Farmers and scientists in the inland Northwest are Hair studio moves launching a $20 million study on how climate PORT ANGELES — change will impact agricul­ Heidi’s Hair Studio “A Cut tural practices. Above” has relocated to 211 Nearly 100 researchers W. First St., above Aglazing and farmers from across Arts Studio in downtown the region met Monday at Port Angeles. the University of Idaho, Owner where the five-year ­Heidi research program is start­ ­­Bron­sink ing. has 12 UI professor Scott years of Eigenbrode is leading the exper­ience project. as a hair­ Winter precipitation is stylist. predicted to increase by 5 percent, but summer She Bronsink rainfall could drop by offers foils, perms, waxing, all over col­ 5-20 percent, he said. The U.S. Department of oring, hair products and Agriculture is funding the haircuts for men, women study. and children. For more information, phone 360-452-1006. Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Wednesday. Aluminum - $1.2015 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $4.0527 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.9020 N.Y. Merc spot wed. Lead - $2379.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9809 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1508.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1501.10 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $36.150 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $35.509 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum - $1791.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1777.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed.

$1 trillion deficit WASHINGTON — The government is taking in more tax revenue as the economy improves, but not nearly enough to keep the federal budget deficit from exceeding $1 trillion for a third straight year. The deficit for April dropped to $40.5 billion, half the imbalance from the same month last year, the Treasury Department said Wednesday. Tax receipts were up 45 percent last month com­ pared with the same month one year ago. Still, the deficit is on pace to grow to $1.4 trillion

Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

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NEW YORK — Raj Rajaratnam, a billionaire investor who once ran the Galleon Group, which became one of the world’s largest hedge funds, was found guilty of fraud and conspiracy Wednesday, becoming the most promi­ nent figure convicted in the government’s crackdown on insider trading on Wall Street. A f t e r deliberating for more than two weeks, a federal jury in Manhat­ tan con­ victed Raja­ Rajaratnam ratnam of all 14 counts he faced. The judge ruled that Rajaratnam could remain free on $100 million bail as long as he was placed under house arrest at his Manhat­ tan home to await sentenc­ ing on July 29. Prosecutors said he faces a possible prison term of roughly 16 to 19 years under federal sentencing

guidelines. Financial penal­ ties including fines and res­ titution have yet to be determined. Rajaratnam was charged in October 2009 and became the hub of what developed into a sprawling, multiyear investigation. The Justice Department and the Securities and Exchange Commission accused Rajaratnam and five others of relying on a vast network of company

w w w. p a b a r g a i n w a r e h o u s e . n e t

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Peninsula Daily News for Thursday, May 12, 2011

Our Peninsula




Peninsula music scene growing THE LIVE MUSIC scene is getting bigger and wider in scope. We have the Irrigation Festival, Art Rock, the farmers market and community dance events to liven up the scene. Heck, we ain’t even skeered of Friday the 13th!

unplugged from 7 p.m. to midnight. Donations welcome. ■  It’s Irrigation Festival On Tuesday, weekend, and Deadwood RevivJohn Dave and al’s Jason Mogi is going to be at Nelson Rosalie SecDamiana’s Best Cellars, 143 ord and the Washington St., with some solo Luck of the pickin’ and grinnin’ Friday night Draw Band from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. welcome Jack ■  At The Buzz, 128 N. Port Angeles Reagan and Sequim Ave., Kelly Thomas and ■  Tonight at Castaways Old SideVictor Reventlow host the very Restaurant and Night Club, kicks Band popular and rousing open mic 1213 Marine Drive, come on for an evening Wednesday from 6:30 p.m. to down for Jerry’s Country Jam of acoustic 9:30 p.m. (no jelly here) from 5 p.m. to country, blue■  On Friday at Stymie’s Bar 8 p.m. If country’s your style, grass and old- & Grill at Cedars at Dungecome and dance or play, plugged time music from ness, 1965 Woodcock Road, All or unplugged. 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. About Me plays for your dining On Friday and Saturday, ■  On Monday, Rusty and pleasure from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. dance to the country rock of Duke entertain at Smuggler’s ■  On Friday at Club Seven Denny Secord Jr. and HayLanding, 115 Railroad Ave., Lounge in 7 Cedars Casino, wire from 8 p.m. to midnight. with some pickin’ and sweet sin- Blyn, Mister Sister rocks the Denny will probably play a gin’ from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. dance floor from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. request or two, too. ■  Every Tuesday evening at On Saturday, dance to the top ■  On Saturday, Mister Sisthe Port Angeles Senior Cen40, Motown and funk of the Hitter (formerly Big Fine Daddies) ter, Seventh and Peabody men from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. rocks the Junction Roadhouse, streets, the Port Angeles Senior On Sunday in the event cenjunction of U.S. Highway 101 and Swingers present Wally and the ter in the Music Room Series, state Highway 112 five miles Boys playing ballroom dance west of Port Angeles, from 9 p.m. favorites for the dancing pleasure platinum recording artist Jo Dee Messina brings her high-powto 1 a.m. Rachel Jorgensen’s of all adults 45 years and older ered act for one night only at vocals backed by Mister Sister from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 7 p.m. Tickets $35 or $30 with are sure to get you movin’ and $5 cover, first-timers free! Totems Reward Card. Doors open groovin’. ■  On Wednesday at Dupuis at 5 p.m. On Sunday, The GoodfelRestaurant, 256861 U.S. HighLocals Kelly and Barry will lows host the Junction Jam from way 101, Bob and Dave play get you warmed up at 6 p.m. 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. blues with a brew and barbecue In Club Seven Lounge, All Next Wednesday, banjo crafts- from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. About Me performs from man Jason Mogi and bassist 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Paul Stehr-Green play from Sequim and Blyn 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. On Monday, we be jammin’ ■  At the Oasis Bar & Grill, with host Barry Burnett and ■  The Second Friday Art 301 E. Washington St., what bet- friends, so bring your ax and/or Rock at the Bar N9ne, 129 W. First St., features two bands with ter way to spend a freaky Friday vocal talents for the fun from The JED Band (Johnny Rick- the 13th than with the Discov7 p.m. to 10 p.m. ery Bay Pirates from 5 p.m. to enbacher, Eric Neurath and Doug Parent) opening at 8 p.m. 7 p.m. Port Townsend On Wednesday, Denny SecRate Limiting Step kicks ■  Tonight at the Upstage, ord and Jubilee play at the art party into high gear at 923 Washington St., renowned 5:30 p.m. 9 p.m. with rock ’n’ roll, rhythm guitarist Daniel Macke plays ■  On Friday at Randy’s and blues, funk and originals with a bit of country thrown into Place in Three Crabs Restau- roots and originals at 7 p.m. There is a $4 voluntary cover. rant on 3 Crabs Road, Paul the mix. $3 cover. On Friday at 7 p.m., the Jazz ■  At the R Bar, 132 E. Front Sagan returns with more songs Gals bring you three different from the Great American SongSt., Jimmy Hoffman rocks the vocal jazz styles by Val James, book. room Friday night with a little Karen Sullivan and Heather On Saturday, brother/sister country at 9 p.m. $3 cover. Dudley Nolette, with guest ■  On Saturday night at Wine act Kevin Lee Magner and vocalist Alanna Daily. The Gals Mary Magner of Bound to on the Waterfront, at The are backed by Herb Payson, Happen are joined by bassist Landing at 115 Railroad Ave., Ted Enderle, Tim Sheffle, Rudy Maxion for a lively evethe Deadwood Revival “trio” ning of music from 6 p.m. to Pete Toyne and Joy Qualyle. plays at 8 p.m. with Ches Fer8 p.m. $6 cover. guson starting out on acoustic ■  On Friday at Mugs ’n’ On Saturday, dance to the 12-string guitar followed by the Jugs Bar and Grill, 735 W. blues of the Fabulous Roof Kim Trennary and Jason Shakers at 8 p.m. $10 cover. Washington St., stop in for the Mogi duo with some new tunes On Tuesday, renowned Ariand more. The evening ends with reggae, rock and ska from Everzona blues band The Sugar ett-based DUBSIC from 9 p.m. all three playing. $5 cover. Thieves play from 7 p.m. to to 1:30 a.m. $3 cover. ■  On Friday, Chuck Grall, On Saturday, get the drive to 10 p.m. $8 advance, $10 at door. Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme come and dance to The Drive Phone 360-385-2216 for reserCountry perform at the Fairfrom 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. $3 cover. vations. mount Restaurant, 1127 W. On Wednesday, Jimmy Hoff■  On Friday at Sirens, 823 U.S. Highway 101, from man and friends perform Water St., the Crow Quil Night 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.


Things to Do Today and Friday, May 12-13, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End

port group — For families and friends of people with mental disorders. Peninsula Community Mental Health Center, 118 E. Eighth St., noon to 1:15 p.m. Phone Rebecca Brown, 360457-0431.

First Step drop-in center — 325 E. Sixth St., 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Free clothing and equipPort Angeles ment closet, information and referrals, play area, emergency Today supplies, access to phones, PA Vintage Softball — computers, fax and copier. Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellow- Phone 360-457-8355. ship and recreation. Women 45 Studium Generale — Longand older and men 50 and older. Elks Playfield, 14th and house Gallery of Art guest artPine streets, 10 a.m. to Noon. ist Jimmy Price, Port Gamble Phone Gordon Gardner at 360- S’Klallam tribal carver, dis452-5973 or Ken Foster at 360- cusses his work and creative process. Peninsula College, 683-0141. Little Theatre, 1502 E. LauridClallam County Literacy sen Blvd., 12:35 p.m. to 1:25 Council — Raymond Carver p.m. Free. room, Port Angeles Library, Museum at the Carnegie 2210 S. Peabody St., 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Community — Second and Lincoln streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Admission by members welcome to join. donation $2 per person; $5 per Guided walking tour — family. Main exhibit, “Strong Historic downtown buildings, People: The Faces of Clallam an old brothel and “Under- County.” Lower level, changing ground Port Angeles.” Cham- exhibits, Books-Plus Shopping. ber of Commerce, 121 E. Rail- Elevator, ADA access parking road Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 in rear. Tours available. Phone p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 360-452-6779. senior citizens and students, Gastric bypass surgery $6 ages 6 to 12. Children support group — 114 E. Sixth younger than 6, free. Reserva- St., No. 116, 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. tions, phone 360-452-2363, Open to the public. Phone 360ext. 0. 457-1456. Serenity House Dream Center — For youth ages 13-24, homeless or at risk for homelessness. 535 E. First St., 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. Housing and planning help, plus basic needs: showers, laundry, hygiene products, etc. Meals served daily. Volunteers and donors phone 360-477-8939 or 360-565-5048.

Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Strait Art 2011.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Phone 360457-3532. Mental illness family sup-

noon to 1:30 p.m., performance from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Free and open to the public. Donations support scholarships. More information is at http://tinyurl. com/65vf79h. ■  On Sunday, the Sequim City Band begins its outdoor summer season at the bandstand at the James Center for the Performing Arts. The Sequim High School Wind Ensemble opens at 2 p.m. with the city band concert at 3 p.m. ■  On Friday, Olympic Peninsula Dance presents the Fabulous Roof Shakers at the Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St., from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Dance to jump blues, swing, rhythm and blues, and soul. Farmers markets Open to all ages, smoke-free. ■  The Port Angeles Farmers Market kicks off its summer Adults $15, students and disabled $10, ages 12 and younger music season Saturday with the $7. Dave Hannon Band from There will be a free (with Tacoma. It’s a three-piece highadmission) pre-dance lesson in energy pop/rock acoustic band. Catch ’em from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. “Cha Cha” with Patti Conley at The Gateway, Front and Linand Marc Imlay at 7 p.m. coln streets. For more information, visit Musical notes or phone 360-385-6919 or 360There are many music events 385-5327. ■  On Saturday, the PT/PA outside the clubs this week: Sister City Association band will ■  Barrage, the high-energy fiddle band, is performing in Port perform for the Community Contra Dance at Quimper Grange, Angeles one night only one last time on its final world tour Fri1219 Corona St., Port Townsend. day at 7:30 p.m. in the Port Dennis Schosboek on fiddle, Angeles High School auditoOtto Smith on concertina and rium. It’ll play everything from guitar, George Yount on harclassic to Celtic to rock ’n’ roll. monica and ukulele will feature Tickets are $20, $15 for 17 and familiar fiddle tunes with spirit, younger. Proceeds go to Arts a sense of humor and style to Northwest scholarships for young make your feet do what needs to musicians. be done. Local favorite Jeanie ■  On Friday at the Sequim Murphy will call the dance. Logging Show, Abby Mae and A dance workshop for new the Homeschool Boys provide dancers will start at 7:30 p.m., the music for the second annual with the dance to be held from Loggers Ball from 8:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. $6 fee, $3 for 11 p.m. with a 20-minute fireworks break. The show is free for those 3 to 18 years, free for younger than 3. all, with hot food and beverages For more information, visit available for purchase. www.ptcommunitydance.blogspot. ■  On Saturday, join in the com. fun at the community potluck and barn dance at Nash’s ________ Organic Produce, 1865 E. John Nelson is a self-styled music lover Anderson Road, Dungeness. Potand compulsive night owl who believes in luck at 6 p.m. followed by the rockabilly and rhythm and blues “KLMA — Keep Live Music Alive” on the North Olympic Peninsula. His column, Live of Junkyard Jane. Bring your Music, appears every Thursday. own dishes and flatware if you Are you performing in or promoting a live can and a dish to share. $7 cover, music gig? Contact John by phoning 360-565younger than 16 get in free. ■  On Saturday, the Washing- 1139 or emailing news@peninsuladailynews. com (subject line: John Nelson). ton Old Time Fiddlers play Also, check out “Nightlife,” a listing of enterlive music at the Sequim Praitainment at nightspots across the Peninsula, in rie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, Sequim. All-players jam from Friday’s Peninsula Spotlight magazine.

. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula

Get in on the Things to Do The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.

Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 4:30 p.m. Donation $3 to $5 per meal. Reservations recommended. Phone 360-457-8921.

Lighthouse Christian Center, 304 Viewcrest Ave., 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Phone 360-452-8909.


Knit, crochet and spin — Serenity House Dream All ages and skill levels, Veela Cafe, 133 E. First St., 4:30 p.m. Center — For youth ages 13-24, homeless or at risk for to 6 p.m. homelessness. 535 E. First St., Volunteers in Medicine of 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Housing and the Olympics health clinic — planning help, plus basic needs: 909 Georgiana St., 6 p.m. to 9 showers, laundry, hygiene p.m. Free for patients with no products, etc. Meals served insurance or access to health daily. Volunteers and donors care. For appointment, phone phone 360-477-8939 or 360565-5048. 360-457-4431.

Relay For Life — Orchards on 14th Clubhouse, Butler and West 14th streets, 6 p.m. Learn Newborn parenting class to put together a team and — “You and Your New Baby,” fundraising. Phone or text 360third-floor sunroom, Olympic 477-7673. Medical Center, 939 Caroline Tai chi class — Ginger and St., 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Free. Ginseng, 1012 W. 15th St., 6:30 Phone 360-417-7652. p.m. $12 per class or $10 for Mental health drop-in cen- three or more classes. No ter — The Horizon Center, 205 experience necessary, wear E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. loose comfortable clothing. For those with mental disorders Phone 360-808-5605. and looking for a place to Bariatric surgery support socialize, something to do or a hot meal. For more information, group — Terrace Apartments, phone Rebecca Brown at 360- 114 E. Sixth St., 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 360-457-1456. 457-0431.

Senior meal — Nutrition program, Port Angeles Senior

Owls hoot it out with old-time bluegrass at 9 p.m. On Saturday, Cyndi Harvell, who grew up in the deep, deep, deeeep South, performs her smart folk pop at 9 p.m. $5 cover. ■  At Port Townsend Brewing Co., 330 10th St., it’s only natural it would have a band called Pitfalls for a Friday the 13th rock ’n’ roll dance party from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■  On Saturday from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at the Castle Key, Seventh and Sheridan streets, the Jason Parker Trio features 2000 Sequim High School graduate Nate Omdaz on bass. Jason Parker, trumpet, and Josh Rawlins, piano, round out the trio. $10 cover.

Celebrate Recovery — Christ-based recovery group.

Play and Learn Port Angeles — For children for ages 0-5 to attend with parent, grandparent or caregiver with individual and group play, songs and story time. 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360-452-5437 for location and information. Walk-in vision clinic — Information for visually impaired and blind people, including accessible technology display, library, Braille training and various magnification aids. Vision Loss Center, Armory Square Mall, 228 W. First St., Suite N. Phone for an appointment 360457-1383 or visit Insurance assistance —

Statewide benefits advisers help with health insurance and Medicare. Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone Marge Stewart at 360-452-3221, ext. 3425.

donation $2 per person; $5 per family. Main exhibit, “Strong People: The Faces of Clallam County.” Lower level, changing exhibits, Books-Plus Shopping. Elevator, ADA access parking in rear. Tours available. Phone 360-452-6779.

Clallam County Civil SerHealthy eating lectures — vice Commission — Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. With Amy Ward, certified diabeFourth St., 9 a.m. tes educator and registered dietitian. Port Angeles Library, Fifth Street Community 2210 S. Peabody St. “Eating Garden — Help prepare for Survival Skills for People with grand opening; learn about Hypertension,” 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. community gardening, pick up and “Eating Survival Skills for a plot application, help prep for People with Diabetes,” 2 p.m. to first season. Fifth Street, 3 p.m. between Peabody and Chase streets, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Phone Introduction to line dance Diane Martin at 360-452-3192. for beginners — Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh Port Angeles Fine Arts St., 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. $2 memCenter — “Strait Art 2011” bers, $3 nonmembers. Phone 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 360-457-7004. a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Phone 360457-3532. The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for Guided walking tour — youth and young adults, providHistoric downtown buildings, an ing essentials like clothes, food, old brothel and “Underground Narcotics and Alcoholics AnonPort Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad ymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior Mental health drop-in cencitizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than ter — The Horizon Center, 205 6, free. Reservations, phone E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. For those with mental disorders 360-452-2363, ext. 0. and looking for a place to Veterans Wellness Walk — socialize, something to do or a Port Angeles Veterans Clinic, hot meal. For more information, 1005 Georgiana St., noon. phone Rebecca Brown at 360Open to all veterans. Phone 457-0431. 360-565-9330. Senior meal — Nutrition Bingo — Port Angeles program, Port Angeles Senior Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh Center, 328 E. Seventh St., St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 360-457-7004. per meal. Reservations recommended. Phone 360-457-8921. Olympic Peninsula Humane Society pet adopPA Peggers Cribbage Club tion event — Airport Garden — Eagles Club, 110 S. Penn St. Center, 2200 West Edgewood Check-in, 5:30 p.m. Games, 6 Drive., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone p.m. New members welcome. 360-452-6315 or 360-457- For more information, email 8083., phone 360-808-7129 or visit Museum at the Carnegie — Second and Lincoln streets, Turn to Things/C2 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Admission by



Thursday, May 12, 2011

Paintings to be shown Peninsula Daily News

PORT LUDLOW — Jim Watson-Gove is displaying his acrylic abstract paintings and accompanying poetry during this month at Port Ludlow’s Columbia Bank, 9500 Oak Bay Road. Watson-Gove began painting in watercolors in his sophomore year of high school in 1949 and began

painting in oils in his 20s. Today, he works in ink, watercolors, gouache, acrylic and mixed media. He is essentially selftaught, though he attends art classes periodically and spent a few years in the company of Richard Allen Morris, a San Diego abstract painter. In addition to being a painter, his other love is

Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Doors open at 4 p.m. Food, drinks and pull tabs available. Phone 360-457-7377. Port Books and News Author Event — Ana Maria Spagna author of Potluck: Community on the Edge of Wilderness. Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., 7 p.m. Relay For Life Comedy Benefit — “That Lady Hypnotist Comedy Show” presented by hypnotist Mariana Matthews. Roosevelt Elementary School’s small gym, 106 Monroe Road, 7 p.m. Tickets $10 in advance; $12 at door. For tickets, phone Paige Boyer at 253 389-9266 or email paige. Port Angeles Symphony Orchestra concert — Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., 7:30 p.m. For tickets, phone 360-457-5579, visit www.portangelessymphony. org or email pasymphony@ Port Angeles Community Players’ “Nude with Violin” — Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $12 adults, $6 for children and students. Purchase at www. with $2 processing fee for each ticket, by phone at 360-4526651, at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., or at the door. Barrage violin troupe — String group performing music, song and dance. Port Angeles High School auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave., 7:30 p.m.Tickets $20 adults, $15 for 18 and younger. Available from www. or Benefits Arts Northwest Scholarship Program.

Line dancing lessons — Gamblers Anonymous — High-beginner, intermediate and advanced dancers. Sequim Calvary Chapel, 91 S. Boyce Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, 6:30 p.m. Phone 360Road, 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Drop- 460-9662. ins welcome. $3 per class. Food Addicts in Recovery Phone 360-681-2826. Anonymous — For informaSequim Senior Softball — tion on place and time, phone Co-ed recreational league. 360-452-1050. Carrie Blake Park, 9:30 a.m. for practice and pick-up games. Olympic Theatre Arts’ Phone John Zervos at 360- “Too Old for the Chorus” — 681-2587. 414 N. Sequim Ave., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $18. Available at http:// Sequim Museum & Arts or Center — “Sequim Arts 35th box office. Annual International Juried Show.” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 Friday a.m. to 4 p.m. Free. Phone 360Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain 683-8110. Jane Lane, 9 a.m. Phone 206Parent connections — 321-1718 or visit www. First Teacher, 220 W. Alder St., 10 a.m. Phone 360-461-9992. Walk aerobics — First BapChair yoga — Bend and tist Church of Sequim, 1323 reach to a chair instead of the Sequim-Dungeness Way 8 floor/ground. Pacific Elements, a.m. Free. Phone 360-683163 Lost Mountain Road, 11 2114. a.m. Phone 360-683-3571 Circuit training exercise before attending. class — Sequim Community Olympic Minds meeting — Church, 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 Conference room, Lodge at a.m. to 10:15 a.m. $5 a person. Sherwood Village, 660 Ever- Phone Shelley Haupt at 360green Farm Way, 1 p.m. Open 477-2409 or email jhaupt6@ to the public. Phone 360 681- 8677. Line dancing lessons — Alzheimer’s support Beginning dancers. Sequim group — Room 401, Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Bible Church, 847 N. Sequim Road, 10 a.m. to 11a.m. $3 per Ave., 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Phone class. Phone 360-681-2826. Kathy Burrer at 360-582-9309. Sequim Museum & Arts Spanish class — Prairie Center — “Sequim Arts 35th Springs Assisted Living, 680 W. Annual International Juried Prairie St., 2 p.m. 360-681- Show.” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free. Phone 3600226. 683-8110. Chess Club — Dungeness Sequim Duplicate Bridge Valley Lutheran Church, 925 N. Sequim Ave., 3:30 p.m. to 6:30 — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth p.m. Bring clocks, sets and Ave., noon Phone 360-681boards. All are welcome. Phone 4308, or partnership 360-6835635. 360-681-8481.

Estate Planning Basics — Sequim Attorney Alan Millet presents third in financial series on wills, trusts, durable powers of attorney, health care directives and community property agreements. Dungeness River Audubon Center, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road. Pre-regisEnter Stage Left series — tration advised for either sesCirque de Bohème on Beaver sion, 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. or 6 p.m. Hill. 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 8 to 7 p.m. Free. Phone Sue Chickman at 360-477-4123 or p.m. $5 suggested donation. email organicallysue@olypen. com.

Sequim and the Dungeness Valley

Health clinic — Free medical services for uninsured or under-insured, Dungeness Valley Health & Wellness Clinic, 777 N. Fifth Ave., Suite 109, 5 p.m.. Phone 360-582-0218.

n  Deer Park Cinema,

Port Angeles (360-4527176) “Fast Five” (PG-13) “Rio” (G) “Something Borrowed” (PG13) “Thor” (PG-13) “Water For Elephants” (PG13)

n  Lincoln Theater, Port

Crochet Circle — Sequim Public Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., 1 p.m. Stitch, share, learn and chat. Open to beginners. Phone 360-681-2552. French class — 2 p.m. For more information, phone 360681-0226. Irrigation Festival Logging Show, Truck and Tractor Pull — Truck and Tractor Pull, lawnmower races, early-time gas engine display, food, arts and crafts. Blake Avenue lot, 5 p.m. to 10 p.m.

man Showdown —Competitors compete in axle lift, arm over arm truck pull, log press, tire flip, stone stack, dead lift and car lift. Blake Avenue Lot, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Chanting for World Peace — Center for Infinite Reflections, 144 Tripp Road, 6:45 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. Free. Phone 360-504-2046. Sequim High School’s “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” — Sequim High School presents “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” Performing Arts Center, 601 N. Sequim Ave., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $10 general, $8 seniors, children younger than 12 and students with ID card. Available at Pacific Mist Books, Frick Drug, cast members, Sequim School District Office and at the door. Olympic Theatre Arts’ “Too Old for the Chorus” — “Too Old for the Chorus.” 414 N. Sequim Ave., 7:30 p.m. Tickets $18 available at http:// or box office. Irrigation Festival Fireworks Show — 9:30 p.m. Blake Avenue Lot.

Port Townsend and Jefferson County Today Yoga classes — Room to Move Yoga, second floor, 1008 Lawrence St. For more details or questions, visit www.roomto or phone 360385-2864. Port Townsend Aero Museum — Jefferson County International Airport, 195 Airport Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for children ages 7-12. Free for children younger than 6. Features vintage aircraft and aviation art. Chimacum TOPS 1393 — Evergreen Coho Resort Club House, 2481 Anderson Lake Road, Chimacum, 9 a.m. Visitors welcome. Phone: 360-7653164. East Jefferson County Senior Co-ed Softball — H.J. Carroll Park, 1000 Rhody Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. to noon. Open to men 50 and older and women 45 and older. Phone 360-437-5053 or 360437-2672 or 360-379-5443.

Irrigation Festival Carnival — Rides and games for entire Puget Sound Coast ArtilVinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain family. Sequim High School Jane Lane, 6 a.m. Phone 206football practice field, 5 p.m. to lery Museum — Fort Worden 321-1718 or visit www.sequi11 p.m. Presented by Davis State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for Irrigation Festival Carnival Show NW. children 6 to 12; free for chil— Rides and games for entire Strength and toning exer- family. Sequim High School “Deaf Coffee House” sign dren 5 and younger. Exhibits cise class — Sequim Com- football practice field, 5 p.m. to language group — Partici- interpret the Harbor Defenses munity Church, 1000 N. Fifth 9 p.m. Presented by Davis pants communicate using of Puget Sound and the Strait Ave., 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. $5 per Show NW. American sign language. Por- of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360class. Phone Shelley Haupt at table building next to play- 385-0373 or email artymus@ Meditation class — 92 ground at Sequim Community 360-477-2409 or email Church, 950 N. Fifth Ave., 6 Northwest Maritime Cenp.m. to 8 p.m. Email, ter tour — Free tour of new Gerilee Gustason at gerileeg@ headquarters. Meet docent in or Diane Dickson at chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 p.m. Elevators available, dren welcome and pets not Irrigation Festival Strong- allowed inside building. Phone


Peninsula Daily Deal

50% off

“Insidious” (PG-13) “Jumping the Broom” (PG13) “Prom” (PG)

Port Townsend (360385-1089) “Of Gods and Men” (PG-13) “Win Win” (R)

“Thor” (PG-13)

“Water for Elephants” (PG13) “Hanna” (PG-13)

Museum — Artifacts, photos and documents tell story of Jefferson County. New displays on Quilcene Lions bingo Brinnon, shellfish and peoplefundraiser — Quilcene Com- in-uniform join established munity Center, 294952 U.S. exhibits. 151 E. Columbia St., 1 Highway 101, 6:30 p.m. Funds p.m. to 5 p.m. No admission, go to local scholarships and but donations appreciated. Phone: 360-765-4848; clubs. quilcenemuseum@olypen. Poetry reading — North- com; www.quilcenemuseum. wind Arts Center, 2409 Jeffer- org. son St., 7 p.m., then open mic. Northwest Maritime CenKey City Public Theatre’s ter tour — Free tour of new “The Soup Is Served” — Key headquarters. Meet docent in City Playhouse, 419 Washing- chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 ton St., 7 p.m; Friday and Sat- p.m. Elevators available, chilurdays at 8 p.m.; Sundays at dren welcome and pets not 2:30 p.m. General admission allowed inside building. Phone Fridays and Saturdays $20; 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or Thursdays and Sundays $18. email Students $10 at all shows. WSU-Jefferson Master More info and advance tickets at www.keycitypublictheatre. Gardeners plant clinic — Alcove at the Food Co-op, 414 org. Kearney St., 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Bring a sample or a few photoFriday graphs for help with plant probYoga classes — Room to lems, gardening advice, genMove Yoga, second floor, 1008 eral questions or plant identifiLawrence St. For more details cation. or questions, visit www.roomto Overeaters Anonymous — or phone 360St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 385-2864. 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. Free family pool party reg- Phone 360-385-6854. istration deadline — Phone Backcountry Horsemen, Jefferson County YMCA Direc- Buckhorn Range Chapter tor Jim Funaro at 360-385- meet — Tri-Area Community 5811 to register. Children of all Center, 10 West Valley Road, ages and multi-generational Chimacum, 7 p.m. Dr. Richard families invited. Party set at Vetter and Kathy Vetter, partner Mountain View Pool, right after and assistant of Performance Rhody Festival Grand Parade, Equine Dentistry will speak 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, May and give a PowerPoint presen21. Free. Refreshments served. tation. Horse enthusiasts and Sponsored by Make Waves! as those interested in keeping part of the “Our Kids: Our Busi- trails on public lands open for equestrian use are welcome to ness.” attend. Phone 360-531-2337. Port Townsend Aero Vaudeville the 13th — Museum — Jefferson County International Airport, 195 Air- Chamelon Theater, 800 Park port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Ave., 7 p.m. Suggested donaAdmission: $10 for adults, $9 tion of $5 to $10. for seniors, $6 for children ages Key City Public Theatre’s 7-12. Free for children younger than 6. Features vintage air- “The Soup Is Served” — Key City Playhouse, 419 Washingcraft and aviation art. ton St., 8 p.m.; Tickets $20 Port Ludlow Friday Market general and students $10. — Fresh produce, seafood, More information and advance fresh flowers, plants, knife tickets at www.keycitypublic sharpening, arts and crafts and much more. Port Ludlow Village Center, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Olympic Peninsula Dance Phone Sandie Schmidt 360- — The Fabulous Roof Shakers 437-0882. perform. Port Townsend Elks Lodge, 555 Otto St., 8 p.m. to Puget Sound Coast Artil- 11 p.m. Free (with admission) lery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. “cha cha” lesson with Patti Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for Conley and Marc Imlay, 7 p.m. children 6 to 12; free for chil- Adults $15, students and disdren 5 and younger. Exhibits abled $10, ages 12 and interpret the Harbor Defenses younger $7. Open to all ages. of Puget Sound and the Strait Smoke-free; For more informavisit www.olympic of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360- tion, 385-0373 or email artymus@ or phone 360-385-6919 or 360-3855327. Port Townsend Marine Science Center — Fort Worden “From Beautiful Apparel State Park. Natural history and to Beyond Belief” Wearable marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. art show — Madrona MindAdmission is $5 for adults, $3 Body Institute, Fort Worden for youth and free to PTMSC members. Phone 360-385- State Park, Port Townsend. 5582, email or Doors open,7 p.m. Juried runway show, 7:30 p.m. Tickets visit $25, includes a champagne Conversation Cafe — The reception with artists. Benefits Upstage, 923 Washington St., Fund for Women & Girls. For noon. Phone 360-385-6959 or more information or to purvisit www.conversationcafe. chase tickets online, visit www. or phone 360org. Topic: The Elite. 379-3667. Quilcene Historical 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or email

Forks and the West End



Forks Timber Museum — Next door to Forks Visitors Center, 1421 S. Forks Ave., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. $3 admission. Phone 360-374-9663.


Available til midnight tonight

n  Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883)

n  Wheel-In Motor Movie, Port Townsend (360-385-0859)

n  The Rose Theatre,

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. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula

Plain Jane Lane, 6 p.m. Admission by donation.

Continued from C1 Friendship Dinner — First United Methodist Church, Seventh and Laurel streets. Doors open, 3 p.m. Dinner, 5:30 p.m. Free. Phone 360-457-8971.

Now Showing

writing poetry, and WatsonGove is the editor/publisher of Minotaur, a literary quarterly established in 1975. His poetry has appeared in small press magazines since the 1960s. Watson-Gove often combines poetry with his paintings to produce art that gives an added dimension for the viewer.

Things to Do

Peninsula Daily News

Friday Rainforest Players’ “Humble Boy” — Rainforest Arts Center, 35 N. Forks Ave., 7:30 p.m. Adult language, situations.

get ready. . .


in concert FINAL WORLD TOUR dling! eled fid cket-fu ro , e n a Igh-oct . . . for h

FRIDAY May 13 7:30 pm at Port Angeles High School Auditorium Tickets: Adults $20.00 / Under 18 $15.00 Buy online: Ticket Outlets: Port Book & News, PA • Pacific Mist Books, Sequim


All proceeds benefit Arts NW Scholarship Fund


Peninsula Daily News

Thursday, May 12, 2011



Helpful tips on Alzheimer’s disease I LEARNED A long time ago that it’s not my job to have the best idea; it is my job to know the best idea when I hear it. This is one of those. Not long ago, I attended a free educational seminar on aspects of Alzheimer’s disease and memory loss. At that seminar, I picked up a terrific little booklet called Survival Tips to Help with Memory Loss, put together by Dungeness Courte Alzheimer’s Community in Sequim. Basically, it’s a “help guide” for caregivers of folks with Alzheimer’s (or, actually, any form of dementia). It’s excellent. It’s so “excellent” that, with permission from Dungeness Courte, I’m reproducing some of it here. I had nothing to do with its contents — I’m not that knowledgeable or insightful. The only “edit” I’ve made is to change all the “her/hims,” ”she/hes” and “them” to “he” to save space and the reader’s sanity. If anything here helps even one caregiver get through a day, it was column-space well-spent. Here it is:

Pacing Reasons: He is scared and

HELP LINE unsure of where he is. Harvey What you can do to help him: ■  Walk with him. ■  Hold his hand. ■  Tell him that he is safe and loved. ■  Offer him a snack he can carry in his hand as he walks. ■  Keep the walkway clear so he is safe from falling. ■  Try to distract him from pacing. Ask him to look at a magazine or work a puzzle with you.


Late afternoon behavior Fidgeting and acting nervous, becoming easily upset and wanting to go “home” when he is already home are types of late afternoon behavior. To him, “home” means feeling safe. What you can do to help him: ■  Give him a hug. ■  Tell him where he is. ■  Tell him he is safe.

■  Tell him you are not leaving. ■  Change the topic. ■  Turn on more lights. ■  Close the blinds or curtains. ■  Ask if he is hungry or if he will help you in the kitchen. ■  Offer an easy activity, like sorting spoons or forks, or ask him to wipe off the table. ■  Use a happy voice and make everything seem like a lot of fun.

Friends and family will join Stephen M. Hoffman to help celebrate his 80th birthday. He was born May 13, 1931, and raised in New Jersey. While passing through McChord Mr. Hoffman Air Force Base in Tacoma in 1951, he met and later married Lois Brewer. The couple moved from New Jersey to Port Angeles in 1969 with their four children, Dan, Art, Steve and Sandy. He retired from the Rayonier mill in 1993. Mr. Hoffman enjoys his many years of oil painting,

■  Take up all throw rugs.


■  Make sure that he wears a medical ID bracelet. ■  Keep a recent photograph of him to help police if he becomes lost. ■  Keep all of the doors locked. ■  Consider installing a keyed deadbolt. ■  Place safety latches up high and down low on doors. ■  Enroll him in the AlzheimHome safety er’s Association’s Safe Return ■  Try to make his world sim- Program. ■  Make sure he gets enough ple. exercise and sleep. ■  Use plain-colored place■  Let him do chores, such as mats, tablecloths, bath towels folding clothes or helping with and sheets. dinner. ■  Block off stairs so he can’t ■  Place cloth of the same fall up or down them. color over doorknobs or paint ■  Have all of your house doorknobs and doors the same locks keyed to the same key. ■  Place safety latches up high color as the walls. and down low on doors leading to Communication the outside. ■  Have him wear an ID ■  Pay attention to what he is bracelet if he wanders and sign trying to tell you. him up for the Alzheimer’s Asso■  Keep what you are telling ciation’s Safe Return Program. him short and simple but not ■  Use locked cabinets for child-like. soaps, cleaners, poisons and medicines. Turn to Harvey/C10

Using the bathroom ■  Mark the bathroom clearly with a sign that says “bathroom” or a picture of a toilet. ■  Watch for cues, like fidgeting with clothing or pacing. ■  Write down the time of day that toilet accidents happen to better-predict future accidents. ■  Walk with him to the bathroom every two to three hours. Don’t make a big deal out of it. Don’t wait for him to ask. Say, “We need to go to the bathroom.” ■  Carry extra toileting supplies with you when you are away from home.

Refusing care ■  Keep a daily routine.

Birthday Stephen M. Hoffman

■  Don’t ask, “Do you want to bathe/brush your teeth/get dressed?” In a happy voice, say, “We need to . . .” ■  Have all supplies ready before you start an activity. ■  Explain to him, in simple terms, what you will be doing. ■  Make sure his refusal is not because he is afraid or does not understand what you are asking him to do. ■  If he begins to fight, step away. Try again later.


stock investments, travel and casinos. Most of all, he enjoys his family and being a husband, father, grandfather and greatgrandfather.

Carroll Reid Port Angeles resident Carroll Reid will celebrate his 90th birthday with family and friends Sunday at the Elwha Klallam Heritage Center in Port Angeles. Mr. Reid was born May 16, 1921, in Gettysburg, Pa., to Robert and Annie Reid. His father built an Mr. Reid early-model motor home

on a Model-T truck chassis, which the family used to travel westward in 1923. They settled in Eastern Washington’s Douglas County, living first on Badger Mountain and later in Waterville, where Mr. Reid worked with his father at the family machine shop and hauled freight throughout the farms of the area. Shortly after Pearl Harbor, Mr. Reid enlisted in the Navy and served throughout the Pacific on the destroyer USS Phelps. On July 17, 1944, he was married in Wenatchee to Elnor Zanol of Orondo, his wife of 66 years. After his discharge from the Navy in September 1945, they settled in Orondo, where they raised their family. In 1962, the family moved to a new home in East Wenatchee. From 1945 to 1979, Mr.

Reid worked in Wenatchee as warehouse foreman for Pybus Steel Co., which supplied materials for many of the dams constructed on the Columbia River. He spent seven additional years at Van Doren Sales, a maker of fruit-packing machinery, until his retirement in 1986. Mr. Reid has been a member of the Grange for 73 years. In retirement, he has enjoyed devoting time to his lifelong hobby of gardening as well as fishing and trailercamping throughout the state. He and his wife relocated to Port Angeles in 1998, where they enjoy their morning walks around the neighborhood. They have three sons, Gary of Olympia, Terry of Puyallup and Bill of Port Townsend. They also have four grandchildren and six



Peninsula Daily News’ 3rdAge says “happy birthday” in its own way to North Olympic Peninsula residents 70 or older who will be celebrating a milestone. People celebrating a 70th, 75th, 80th or greater birthday can have their photos published free of charge in the weekly Birthday Corner. Along with the recent photo, please send the celebrant’s name, town of residence, a short biographical synopsis and news of any birthday celebration at least two weeks BEFORE the birthday to: Birthday Corner Peninsula Daily News P.O. Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 Photos will be returned. The sender’s name and telephone number must accompany the information.

The New York Times Crossword Puzzle 1


59 Boston Tea Party issue 60 He wrote “None but the brave deserves the fair” 63 Towers in the high country? 64 “Flashdance” actor Michael 66 “King ___,” song premiered on 27-Across on 4/22/78 67 Month before Tishri 69 “___ Do Is Dream of You” 70 Shabby wares sold at an expo? 74 Featured singer on Eminem’s “Stan” 75 Shipwreck site 76 Org. whose functions follow forms? 77 “___ evil …” 78 Lead singer of the fictional Pussycats 79 Famous answer giver 81 HBO’s ___ G 83 What socialists campaign for? 86 Pokey 87 Unkempt types 89 First player listed in “Total Baseball” 90 Shakespearean assents 91 B and O, for presidents #43 and #44? 95 Battlefield sorting system 97 Spanish pot

98 Crucifix letters 99 Batter’s need 101 Career criminals? 105 Eastern wrap 106 Actor Robert who played the villain in “Licence to Kill” 107 Rick who sang “Never Gonna Give You Up” 110 Overly airconditioned room, facetiously 111 Material for a biographer with a recorder? 114 Monkeys 117 Disco ___ 118 ___ Gay 119 Church gift 121 Best-looking rear ends? 123 ___-dink 124 Key key 125 Sub-sub-players 126 Blind piece 127 Some encls. 128 “Great Scott!” 129 Pianist Myra 130 Numbers game DOWN 1 Hold on a mat 2 Chop-chop 3 N.R.A. concern 4 Mr., in Milano 5 March Madness activity 6 Lane marking 7 Millennia-old Jordanian city that’s a World Heritage Site





BY DANIEL A. FINAN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS 1 Rides 5 Nickname for Joseph Haydn 9 Part of a girl scout’s uniform 14 Home for 22-Across 19 Needle case 20 Tender areas 21 Fix, as a hem 22 Pitcher Hideki ___ 23 Capris? 25 Dweller along the Tigris 26 Ending with sea 27 See 66-Across 28 Kind of intake 30 Domes to let in London? 32 Southern city known as the Horse Capital of the World 34 It may bring a tear to your eye 36 Squeezes (out) 37 Verizon forerunner 38 Pre-2004 purchase from G.M.? 41 “___ Only Had a Brain” 42 Cruise stops: Abbr. 43 Convention conclusion? 44 “Spaceballs” and the like 47 Sour notes? 50 “___ Poetica” 53 Accustom 54 Toy rocket company since 1958 55 Verdi aria “___ tu” 56 Fractions of acres?


8 St. Clare’s home 9 Asian title 10 Walsh with 2004 and 2008 gold medals in beach volleyball 11 Golf’s Aoki 12 D.J.’s considerations 13 Like stars at night 14 Secs 15 Asia’s ___ Sea 16 Ideal 17 Covered for, maybe 18 Baby bottles 20 Doo-wop syllable 24 Masked people wield them 29 ___ latte 31 Courses people look forward to? 33 Part of L.A. 35 Radial alternative 39 Through 40 “O my prophetic ___!”: Hamlet 42 Genus of holly 43 One in a harness 45 Palm features 46 ___ circumstances 48 Actress Hagen 49 Suffix with audit 50 Union locale 51 Barbecued bit 52 More clichéd 57 Ambitious track bet 58 ___ sponte (legal term) 60 Fizzler 61 Actress Cuthbert of “24” 62 Reason for a TV-MA rating






34 39






63 69





26 30 36

55 60




123 127





101 108

114 120



107 113





110 115











81 Et ___ 82 “Long,” in Hawaii 84 Lead-in to -meter 85 Jet’s noise 87 Giving it 110%, so to speak 88 Certain N.C.O.’s 91 Targets of martial law 92 Modern locale of ancient Illyria 93 Loafers, e.g.



95 99





83 88





65 Sense of humor 66 How some practical jokes go 68 Windblown soil 70 Like House elections 71 Animal shelter? 72 Pomade alternative 73 ___ a time 78 International bully 80 Actress ___ Ling of “The Crow”


66 72




















14 22
































94 One asked to R.S.V.P. 96 Heart meas. 100 Snag 102 Fútbol cheer 103 Oklahoma city 104 In order that one might 106 Pivotal times 107 Incinerated 108 Express shock or happiness, say

109 “Great Scott!” 112 Sommer in Southern California 113 Jazzy James or Jones 115 “___ le roi!” 116 Athos, Porthos or Aramis 120 Signs of ineloquence 122 Utterance of a finger wagger


Thursday, May 12, 2011

Fun ’n’ Advice

Peninsula Daily News

Boy in bedroom disappoints dad


DEAR ABBY: Our daughter, “Julie,” came home for the weekend so we could meet her new boyfriend, “Scott.” He’s a delightful young man, and my daughter is clearly smitten. When I suggested Scott sleep in the guest room, Julie and my wife gave me this perplexed look as though I’m from a different planet. In the end, I was deeply disappointed that they shared a bedroom. After 30 years of marriage, this created the first disagreement between my wife and me in a long time. I’m no prude. My wife and I had our share of premarital mambo, but we always slept in separate rooms while visiting our families before we were married. It was about respect for our parents’ feelings. Julie spends a lot of time with Scott’s family where they share a room. My wife is afraid if we don’t provide common accommodations in our home, our daughter will be less inclined to visit. I welcome your thoughts, Abby. Is expecting some sense of propriety being a curmudgeonly father? Stumped and Trumped in Ohio

For Better or For Worse



Van Buren

bat and ask the proper pronunciation? Tongue-Tied in St. Paul, Minn. Dear TongueTied: To lead off the conversation by stating that you don’t know how to pronounce someone’s name could be extremely off-

putting. It would be better to sound it out, syllable by syllable, and try to pronounce it — adding, “If I have mispronounced your name, please correct me.” (It probably won’t be the first time the person has heard it.)

Dear Abby: I have several old Bibles that are literally falling apart. What’s the proper way of disposing of Bibles? It seems wrong to just throw them in the trash or burn them. Robert in Columbus, Ohio

Dear Stumped and Trumped: You didn’t mention how long Julie and Scott have been involved, or whether they’re living together — which might have had some bearing on this. However, I keep coming back to the fact that under your roof, guests should abide by your rules. If you prefer that unmarried couples sleep apart in your home, then your feelings should have been respected. And for your wife to wimp out for the reason you stated is just sad.

Dear Robert: The answer to your question depends upon the religion to which you belong. According to my experts, Protestants can dispose of an old Bible by giving it to someone or by throwing it away if they’re comfortable doing that — the paper and ink are not “holy.” Old Bibles can also be given to a Bible bookstore or Bible book society for refurbishing or disposal. Catholics can either burn or bury old Bibles. Jewish people should call a temple or Jewish cemetery and ask if it Dear Abby: I work for a comhas a “genizah” — a special place to pany that processes orders from a bury books with the name of God in store at a local mall. I handle these them. (When the genizah is filled, it orders and have run into an embarwill be closed and buried.) rassing problem. Persons of other religions should Our customers come from every imaginable ethnic background. When consult their religious authority governing the accepted manner of disI take a look at some of the names posing of holy books. on the work orders, I can’t even begin to pronounce them. –––––––– It’s my job to call these customers Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, back to verify details and schedule also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was installations, so what should I do? founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. LetIs it more polite to try to sound ters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by out the name and wait to be corlogging onto rected, or to apologize right off the

Frank & Ernest



The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): Greater precision and more attention to detail will help you attract interest in what you say and do. You can outmaneuver the competition by following through and leaving no room for error. Don’t let an unpredictable person lead you astray. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): The people you meet and what you learn from having open discussions will help you make important decisions. People from different backgrounds will enhance your knowledge, your experience and your ability to expand your business interests. 5 stars GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Pay off debts or collect money that’s owed you. A quiet but strategic approach to where or how you live will allow you greater freedom to make beneficial life changes. Love is in the stars. 2 stars CANCER (June 21-July 22): Broaden your horizons. A small side business will help you bridge the financial gap. A proactive approach will help you take care of your financial situation as well as any concern you have within your community. 4 stars

Rose is Rose


Dennis the Menace



LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): A sudden change will highlight your day. Good fortune is within reach. Recognize that you are a worthy match for anyone who wants to challenge you. Your knowledge and experience will lead to victory. 3 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get your thoughts and feelings out in the open. You cannot fix something if you don’t address the issues head-on. Talks will lead to decisions and the changes you need in order to do your best. Network all you can. 3 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Stop procrastinating and start dealing with any pending problem so that you are free and clear to move forward personally, professionally, financially or emotionally. An unexpected proposition will help you get a handle on your financial situation. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Expand an idea from the past to include a sought-after service. Finding ways to make your services more affordable in an industry that is highly competitive will be your ticket to success. Be a pioneer and embrace new concepts and methods. 4 stars

The Family Circus

Now you can shop at!

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You have to deal with any emotional problem before it takes over and affects the way you perform at work. Accept any unexpected changes that come about at home. Your free spirit will take you on a personal, social adventure. Be careful not to mix business with pleasure. 2 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Listen but wait until you have more information before you take on a challenge or confront someone trying to meddle in your affairs. Focus on home, family and protecting what’s yours rather than dealing with someone who may not share your ethics. 5 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Before you make promises that are legally binding, review what’s expected of you. A change in the way you do things will affect your life and your status. Your attitude and expertise will help you make your plans work. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Relationships will be difficult emotionally. A change of heart or plans will leave you dealing with matters you aren’t prepared for. Remain open to suggestions but don’t agree to a plan or solution that is not fair to you. 3 stars



THURSDAY, MAY 12, 2011


Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:

Visit | Office Hours

Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY


T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !

A PACKRAT IS MOVING! 3-day huge undercover sale. Fri.-Sat.Sun., 9-4 p.m. 468 Hastings Ave., Port Townsend. Collectibles, junk, old lighting, household, books, clothing, jewelry. No early sales! ANTIQUE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-2 p.m., corner of Old Mill and Hawthorne Place. Multi-family, quality antiques, furniture, paintings, figures, and silver. Cash only. AUTO REPAIR SHOP Looking for customer helpful, enthusiastic, detail orientated service advisor with previous experience. Send resume Peninsula Daily News PDN#213/Advisor Pt Angeles, WA 98362 BAIT: Halibut, crab, shrimp, 40 lb. bags, 70¢ a lb. 683-3779. BASEMENT Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., St. Matthew Lutheran Church, 13th and Lincoln St. Double bed with headboard and footboard, brand new mattress and boxspring, 40” round oak table with 2 matching chairs, lawnmower, cardio glide, bamboo chair with matching footstool, 2 children’s desks, crib mattress. GENERATOR: Honda 800 watt. $400. 460-0658

DENTAL ASSISTANT Sequim office. Send resume to: 360-797-1100 DINING SET: Ethan Allen early American antique, dark pine. Table with 2 leaves, 6 chairs, two-piece hutch with glass doors. Excellent condition. $2,000. 681-2780 ESTATE/GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m. 92 Discovery Way, Diamond Point. Furniture, tables, chairs, beds, dressers, coffee tables, kitchenware, jewelry, knickknacks. Antiques: 1917 oak dental cabinet with 21 drawers. Mint condition Minnesota Model A treadle sewing machine. Camper, 11’ queen cabover, fully functional, except fridge, $1,900. Lumber rack for smaller size pickup, $100. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m. 570 E. Glacier View Dr., off Brown Rd. TVs, dog houses, Gorilla ladder, furniture, tools, clothes, gardening items, office items, electronics, and much more! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m., 1021 W. 5th. Tools, books, artwork, records, collectibles, paint, furniture, dodads, misc.

FUND RAISER Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., Joyce Bible Church Gym, just east of Crescent School in Joyce! 8th Annual Benevolence Fund Raiser. Furniture, clothes, games, toys, kitchen gadgets, hobby, bed and bath items, and much more! There are hundreds of items to browse and buy! For more info about donations or the Benevolence Fund contact Marylan Thayer 928-9561. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m. 227 W. 11th St., in alley. Sofa, Ethan Allen table, some antiques, household items, small ladies clothes, and much more! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-4 p.m., 338 Widbey St. Flow Blueware, stemware, Noritake set, sectional sofa, Danish table and china closets, Case knives, Colt Woodsman, tools, much more. Half price noon Sat. GENERATOR: Homelite model HG 1800. Portable, new in box. $330. 452-2432. GMC: ‘76. Auto, 350 eng., runs great. $1,500. 327-3775. LUMBER RACK New Surefit, fits F250. $300. 360-796-4502. RIFLE: 1905 British 303. $375. 461-0796

MISC: Yardman garden tractor, 18.5 hp, $650. New lumber, fir, (14) 4x8 sheets, (10) 2x4x10, (4) 2x4x8, (5) 4x4x8, (5) 4x4x10, (30) 2x6x10, $300. 582-0988 10-7 p.m. MISC: Table lamps several varieties to choose from, $18 each or 2 for $25. Call 417-7685 weekdays or 681-4429 evenings before 9 p.m. MOVING SALE Fri.-Sat., Sun., 9-6 p.m. Gales Addition, 2345 E. 3rd Avenue. No earlies. Collectibles, furniture, movies, kitchen items. Everything goes! Rain or shine.

MOVING SALE TV stand, $20. Ottoman with storage, $45. 2 rugs, $5 and $20. Round table & 4 chairs, $60. Queen size mattress free. Located in P.A. 425-686-8537 NEIGHBORHOOD Sale: Fri., 9-2 p.m., Alta Vista Estates, off Carlsborg Rd. Antiques, collectibles, Blueware Delft, household items, hall runner, Ukrainian eggs, tapes, linens and misc.

PELLET STOVE: In excellent condition, accessories, 38 bags of pellets. $1,500. 417-1001 RNA/CNA: Sign-on bonus, weekends and other shifts. Golden Years Personal Care 452-3689 SEA NYMPH: ‘96 14’ alum, 15 hp Suzuki and 2 electric trolling motors, trailer and accessories. $2,950. 797-3636 Sears workout station. Great condition. $225. 360-385-2484. SPORTLINE: ‘86 20’ Cabin. Exc. cond., 165 hp eng., 2 downriggers, extras, located in Clallam Bay. $5,200. 327-3775.

Community Notes

Everyday Companion Services Errands, car rides, organization, light housekeeping/meal prep, trip arrangements, pet appts./ walks, great conversation, movies, fun day trips, and tons more! Call 775-5077.


Lost and Found

LOST: Cat. 3.5 yr. old female Tabby, black, brown, gray, microchip, 5th Ave. and Old Olympic Hwy. area, Sequim. 681-4743 LOST: Cat. Long hair female Calico, SunLand area, Sequim. 477-4776 LOST: Dog. Chihuahua, small reddish brown, 8 mo. on Dan Kelly Rd., P.A. 461-4674 LOST: Dogs. 2 Boston Terriers lost in Joyce area May 3. Reward. 808-0861 LOST: Glasses. Goldish wire rims with progressive lenses, Walmart in Port Angeles. 452-2033. LOST: Ipod, Gales Addition and Morse Creek, P.A. 461-3254

SUBARU: ‘98 Legacy Sedan. Manual, AWD, 170K miles, CD player, upgraded speakers, good condition. 360-670-2336 UTILITY TRAILER 12’ Hallmark, tandem axle, electric brakes, spare tires, mount, 7,000 gross. $2,500. 360-796-4502 VW: ‘03 Passat SW. 103K, silver, turbo, leather, loaded. $6,200. 385-0411.

31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction


Help Wanted

Admin Asst. for Pre-K6th independent school in Port Townsend. Bookkeeping, PR and customer relations. Apply by 5/25/11. Job info at /about/jobopportunities


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

Community Notes

Help Wanted

AGNEW GROCERY Weekends P-T. Mail resume to: P.O. Box 2638, Port Angeles, WA 98362. AUTO REPAIR SHOP Looking for customer helpful, enthusiastic, detail orientated service advisor with previous experience. Send resume Peninsula Daily News PDN#213/Advisor Pt Angeles, WA 98362 BAKER: Experience preferred, part time. Apply in person at Cafe Garden. BARN HELP: Care and cleaning, some equine experience necessary. 457-5561 after 4 p.m. BARTENDER/ SERVER Experienced, outgoing, self motivated, goal oriented, able to network and promote, able to work without supervision and play well with others. Send resume and references to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#214/Server Pt Angeles, WA 98362 BRINNON SCHOOL DISTRICT Is accepting applications for a 1.0 FTE teacher, Grades 3-5 for the 2011-2012 school year. Washington Certificate required. Application materials are available at Closes Friday, May 13, 2011. EOE. CNAs - rural, wet and wonderful! Certified Nursing Assistants - COME JOIN OUR TEAM! In our LTC unit all staff members work together to provide care to residents in an acclaimed, intimate, homelike environment. Fulltime, part-time and per diem positions available. We offer excellent benefits including employer paid health insurance for employees, LTD, life insurance, deferred comp and pension for eligible staff members. Requires WA state certification. Get an application online at www.forkshospital.or g or contact Gena in Human Resources at 360-374-6271. DENTAL ASSISTANT Sequim office. Send resume to: 360-797-1100 Olympic Peninsula YMCA is hiring in Clallam and Jefferson counties. The Port Angeles location is looking for Play Care Subs, childcare Group Leaders, and camp counselors. The Port Townsend location is hiring for Ys Kids Site Coordinator and Group Leader Subs. Visit for information or apply in person at either location. ON-CALL MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinary team supporting consumers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. Must be program grad & license eligible. Mental health exp. perf’d. Starting rate: $12/hr. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE


RCA Looking for a great place to work? Go no further! Flexibility a must. Contact Cherrie 360-683-3348


Help Wanted

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. DINNER COOK Experienced. Joshua’s Restaurant. Solid Waste Transfer Station Resident Project Coordinator. The Makah Tribe is seeking a qualified Resident Project Coordinator (RPC) to oversee construction of a solid waste transfer station facility near Neah Bay, WA. The RPC will work at the discretion of the Makah Tribes Project Manager and be expected to be on-site each day during construction. Construction is anticipated to begin in June and be completed by December 2011. RPC responsibilities include communicating with the Makah Tribe, Engineer, and Construction Contractor; attending project meetings; tracking and enforcing project schedules; assisting in preparing and distributing daily written status reports; verifying that the Contractor is complying with site health and safety requirements; observing construction work and documenting daily progress and activities; and maintaining project records. Qualified candidates will have a strong background in reading and understanding construction plans and specifications, working knowledge of computers including MS Word and Excel; and strong organizational and communication skills. Interested individuals should send a cover letter and current resume to Administrative Services Bobbi Kallapa at or can be reached at 360645-3206 or mail it to P.O. Box 115 Neah Bay, WA 98357.


Help Wanted

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. PLUMBER: Min. 2 yrs. exp., good driving record, full-time. Apply at 417 N. Sequim Ave., Seq. RETAIL SALES Full-time at well established family owned business. Sat. work required. Salary plus commission, some benefits. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#215/Retail Pt Angeles, WA 98362 RNA/CNA: Sign-on bonus, weekends and other shifts. Golden Years Personal Care 452-3689 THERAPIST Domestic Violence/ Sexual Assult Non-Profit Agency Provide therapeutic treatment to victims and survivors of sexual assault, child abuse and domestic violence. Masters degree in related field, ability to pass criminal background check, knowledgeable about the principles of sound therapeutic practices with victims of abuse/ assault; must understand victimization and demonstrate practices sensitive to domestic violence and sexual abuse/ assault issues in therapy; must be able to work with agency staff and other providers; ability to maintain confidentiality for clients and agency business; effective team work. The candidate will be required to maintain client files and case notes and statistical reporting as required by contracts/insurers. Requirements: 23 hour core-training provided Current license in Washington State Salary dependent on experience. Resume: Healthy Families of Clallam County 1210 E. Front St., Suite C Port Angeles, WA 98362-4325

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim 2 Full Time Nurses & Certified Nursing Asst. Sign-On Bonus for First 5 Qualified Full-Time CNAs Hired After 3/11/11. Join OUR team. Apply in person at 1000 S. 5th Ave, Sequim. AHCA/NCAL Quality Award Winner Medicare (compare at

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim Rare Opportunity to join our team!

1XUVH 0DQDJHU Come in and see Ramona Jones 1000 S 5th Ave, Sequim or call 582-3900 for more information!

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




Judgment Day Begins May 21, 2011. Salvation is NOT a guarantee!! Contact Family Radio @ 1-800-5431495 or visit m. Jonah 3:8 "But let man and beast be covered with sackcloth, and cry mightily unto God: yea, let them turn every one from his evil way, and from the violence that is in their hands. "More info at m *Based On The Biblical Calendar Of Time* No Man Knows The Day Or Hour? 1 Corinthians 2:10-16 (King James Version) *12Now we have received, not the spirit of the world, but the spirit which is of God; that we might know the things that are freely given to us of God. *14But the natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God: for they are foolishness unto him: neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned."

ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News seeks an organized and creative professional who enjoys meeting new people and working in a fun environment. Base salary plus commission selling to an existing account base plus new business, work with numerous clients to assist in their everchanging marketing needs. Training is provided to the candidate who shows the willingness to learn and grow in a fastpaced sales career. Key qualifications include: Strong desire to succeed, Creative and entrepreneurial thinking, Ability to develop new client relationships as well as growth of existing client base, Solid presentation skills. Competitive compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. If you think you can make a difference in an already successful company, submit a resume and cover letter to: Suzanne Delaney Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 suzanne.delaney@ peninsuladailynews. com

22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals


DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.


Monday - Friday 8AM - 5PM


ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmles Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or non-publication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.

ACROSS 1 Not quite dry 5 “Battle Cry” author 9 Yippie name 14 French darling 15 Reduce bit by bit 16 Virginia political family 17 8? 19 “Back Stabbers” group, with “The” 20 Ones with darkspotted faces 21 Annual draft org. 23 46th U.S. state 24 Nuevo __: Peruvian currency 26 2? 29 Dig up 31 “Ain’t __ Sweet” 32 Pastures 33 Protein building block, for short 36 Animal’s stomach 39 They’re not literal, and this puzzle’s title 43 Happy hour order 44 Varnish resin 45 When doubled, a fish 46 “Wheel of Fortune” purchase 47 Contrary retort 50 1? 55 Female rabbit 56 Business head? 57 Its full name means “jumping flea” in Hawaiian 58 Raison d’__ 60 Insipid 62 4? 66 It’s slower than adagio 67 Somber genre 68 “Up in the Air” Oscar nominee Farmiga 69 First noble gas discovered 70 Lake Michigan city 71 Noted sin scene DOWN 1 Morse character 2 Org. featuring seasonal flu information


Help Wanted

ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 St. Luke’s Church is looking for a child care/nursery worker for Sunday mornings. 9:45-11:45, $20 week. 683-4862. STYLIST: Join the team at the Sequim Beauty Salon, part to full-time. Dedicated to giving the best quality service. Ask for Paula 683-5881. VOLUNTEER AND OUTREACH COORD N. Olympic Salmon Coalition seeks applicants for a fulltime position, visit



THURSDAY, MAY 12, 2011


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. BREAKFAST IN BED Solution: 6 letters

R M O C S  O E A M O  M M P G E  A O U A A  N R B F P  T N E ҹ M F  I I ҹ E S H  C ҹ N G E I  ҹ U G E K F E T L F L  S I L R L  M  E J U I S S L I P  S A L T S  S E K A C  By Mangesh Sakharam Ghogre

3 Fifties, say 4 Start to cure? 5 After the current act 6 Operated 7 Goddess of peace 8 Some Bosnians 9 Donor classification letters 10 Exclamation from Colonel Pickering 11 Start to stop 12 Pastoral poem 13 Common college admissions requirement 18 Cake finisher 22 Like-minded gps. 24 Bacteria-fighting drug 25 Newsman Roger 27 Try to catch 28 Food chain 30 Tempe sch. 34 One who brings out the inner child? 35 “Don’t mind __” 36 Wandered aimlessly 37 Blessing preceder Work Wanted

MOWING. Honest and Dependable. 582-7142 Spring Cleaning Help? call Kan Cleaners of Port Angeles. We will clean your front yard, house, pasture, old fences, car, storage unit, rental properties, etc. Call Kim at 360-775-1369 Young Couple Early 60’s. available for misc. gardening services, as well as hauling, gutter & deck cleaning, moss removal, seasonal cleanup, weeding, general maintenance & repair. Hard working and reliable with excellent references. 457-1213

Work Wanted

ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. 452-2034. Best Choice Lawn Care. Mowing and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/P.A. 360-683-6296 Dave’s Clean Up Lawn care, yard work and landscape maintenance, hard work and a fair price. 360-461-5255 Ground Control Lawn Care. Mowing, trimming, mulch, and more. Reasonable rates, great service! Call for free estimates. 797-5782. - We offer courteous, professional computer repair and other IT related services at an affordable price. Visit us at or contact us 775-2525 helpdesk@helpertek. com House cleaning, shopping, transportation to appointments, meal prep. Experienced, references. Reasonable. 452-6891 Lawn mowing, reasonable, references. 452-3076 Mark. Need some extra help in your home? 15 yrs of caregiving exp., refs avail. If you need to get to Dr. appts, go to the store, run errands, house keeping done, or companionship, ect., well you need to give me a call. 477-3654. Sequim area. Professional House Cleaning by Julieowner and sole cleaner for 10 years. Outstanding local references ensuring integrity, trust and excellence. See my online ad. Call 360820-3845 for an inhome estimate. Registered nurses aide with HIV and AIDS training looking for clients. 670-6329.

51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.












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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

ERCKE ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

CBKOL (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

38 Snowy 40 Monthly expense 41 Yale of Yale University 42 Printers’ measures 46 A lot like 48 Owner of a legendary lantern kicker 49 1999 movie about a reality show


Bedroom/3 Bath Home with Water View. For Sale by Owner. $364,900. Contact 360-4574027 or tanyae@ Visit http://1619east5th.w for additional info and more pictures.

Compose your Classified Ad on


TIPS Always include the price for your item. You will get better results if people know that your item is in their price range. Make sure your information is clear and includes details that make the reader want to respond. Since readers often scan, include a catchy headline and/or a photo or graphic. Highlight your ad in Yellow on Sunday to help it stand out. You are a reader, so make sure the ad looks appealing and is clear to you. PENINSULA CLASSIFIED




3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1096 sq. ft on large corner lot. Large kitchen. Bathrooms newly remodeled with tile shower & granite countertops. Peek-a-boo water view & mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 27x20 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. Near college. $200,000 360-460-7503

© 2011 Universal Uclick


Aroma, Bagel, Butter, Cereals, Cheese, Coffee, Cookies, Crumbs, Eggs, Flowers, Fresh, Fruit, Honey, Hugs, Juice, Magazine, Menu, Milk, Morning, Muffins, Music, Newspaper, Nuts, Oatmeal, Omelets, Pajamas, Pamper, Pancakes, Quiet, Romantic, Salt, Serve, Sheets, Show, Sing, Slippers, Spill, Surprise, Syrup, Teas, Toast, Tray, Treat, Vase, Waffles, Yogurt Yesterday’s Answer: Calcium

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

5 BED 3+ BATH CUSTOM HOME Lovely architecture with both beauty and livability. Slate,Granite and hardwood finishes. Wrap around deck. 2 car garage. Close to North Bay amenities $425,000. ML211900. Bryan Diehl 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow






5 BR., 3+ BATH CUSTOM HOME Lovely architecture with both beauty and livability. Slate, granite and hardwood finishes. Wrap around deck. 2 car garage. Close to North Bay amenities. $425,000. ML211900. Bryan Diehl 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow CAREFREE LIVING Sequim valley views, 1 Br. with updated flooring and appliances, too many amenities to list, all utilities included in HOA. $94,500. ML172278/260131 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND CHARMING WEST SIDE HOME What a great buy with beautiful saltwater and mountain views. This 4 Br., 1 bath home, with nearly 1,500 sf, has recently been updated and is very clean. Wood stove and newer roof! Move in ready. $159,000. ML260813. Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY COME SEE ME Flexible floor plan. 2 Br., 2.75 bath, 3,400+ sf home on 2.5 beautiful private acres. Huge 42’x28’ garage/shop with 12’x14’ doors. Owner financing possible. $245,000. ML260643 Dave Sharman 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East DELIGHTFUL! This custom built home with attention to detail is perfect for entertaining. Open floor plan with a cook’s dream kitchen! Top of the line appliances, tasteful tile, large island/breakfast bar plus separate formal dining. Spacious family room with large decorative windows. Perfectly private backyard with patio and deck. Impeccable inside and out! $268,500. ML260865 Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY Exceptional buy. Older liveable mobile on 5.74 acres, Crescent water share, Recent survey, 1 outbuilding w/elect. Southern exposure. $100,000. 461-4374 anytime, 460-0351/928-0101 eves and weekends. LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714


50 Indian drum 51 Wolf, at times 52 Long-armed ape 53 Squeezing (out) 54 Columbus’s birthplace 59 Wander aimlessly 61 Underworld bigwig 63 Cedar kin 64 Valuable rock 65 Cheering crowd member



FANTASTIC VIEWS Strait, city lights, Victoria and Mount Baker. Vaulted cedar tongue groove ceilings, skylights, fireplace with propane insert and two free standing propane stoves, separated master Br. Large wood deck off family room. RV parking with dump, water and electric. $375,000. ML251615. Karen Kilgore 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East For Sale By Owner 350 Stone Rd., Seq. Call to schedule appt 2,000 sf single level, 3 Br., 2.5 ba, 2 car gar., 400 sf attach. workshop, well, septic, dead-end road, 1.25 ac. $217,000. Eric 801-404-4147 FSBO: Water/mtn. view, 3/4 acre, 2+ Br. mobile, 2591 Lower Elwha. $110,000, owner will fiance with $25,000+ down plus approved credit, 10 year contract. 461-4861 GREAT HORSE PROPERTY 2,840 sf, ‘06 Marlette Home on 5.99 acres. 2 Br., 2.5 bath with den, 450 sf rec room, master Br. and bath with jetted tub, attached 2 car garage + 1,080 sf pole barn, fenced pasture for horses. ML29072566/241304 Team Topper 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Great Sunland location on the 3rd fairway and just a short walk to the clubhouse and first tee. Beautiful townhouse with great curb appeal and very functional design. All rooms are very spacious including the master suite and laundry room. Great patio with southern exposure and retractable awning. The 2 car garage has a separate entry for a golf cart. $299,000. ML260327/183957 Shawnee Hathaway Ochs 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Great water and mountain views on .62 private ac near schools and shopping. Del Guzzi built home with living rm, great room, rec rm. Laundry rm with back entry. Private entry on 1st floor. Shop. Warm, south facing, tiled patio. Fruit trees/garden. $325,000. 457-2796.

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



Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club


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

Answer: Yesterday’s


MOUNTAIN TOP ESTATE Majestic 10 acre mountaintop estate with breath taking views of the water. Exceptionally high quality construction and craftsmanship is evident in every room of this fine home. Beautiful hardwood floors, superb master Br. suite with fireplace and a fully customized 1,075 sf shop and garage. $749,000 Claire Koenigsaecker U-$ave Real Estate 460-4903 NICE AND COMFORTABLE Single story 3 Br., 2 bath home on a half acre, terrific location. How’s about a toasty wood stove, ceiling fans, nice upgrades and a pretty cool view! Awesome deck in back with the occasional Mt. Baker backdrop makes for great BBQ and entertainment opportunities. There’s plenty of storage for vehicles and necessities with 2 car garage. $177,000. ML260803/212224 Mark Macedo 477-9244 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY PRIVATE SETTING Beautifully remodeled 2 Br., 2 bath home with office on 1.4 acres in the Port Williams area. The property has plenty of trees for privacy with a nice open landscaped area around the home. Features include hardwood floors in the living area, new window package in 2010, kitchen with plenty of cabinets, office or den with propane fireplace, two nice decks for entertaining focusing on a fantastic water feature. $279,000. ML260868 Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116 PROPERTY HAS IT ALL Propane log insert in fireplace, new flooring, new interior paint, large laundry room with storage and half bath. Double car attached garage. Detached 280 sf fully finished shop/garage wired with 220. Sits on a corner lot with alley access. Lots of sunlight. Partial Mountain views from patio and kitchen. $182,000. ML260866. Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East www.peninsula

(Answers tomorrow) BRAWN KNIGHT FIGURE Jumbles: CLUMP Answer: When he brought home cucumbers instead of zucchini, he was this — IN A PICKLE



HUD HOME 3 Br., 1.5 bath with attached garage. Nice raised garden beds and mountain view. $120,000. ML260870/215773 Paul Beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ‘Q’ IS FOR QUALITY Move-in ready home with upgrades and extras galore. Newer flooring throughout. Laundry rooms upstairs and down. Large water view kitchen with dining bar adjoins family room and french doors to freshly painted deck and fenced yard with rose garden, lawn, landscaping and separate parking for camper or boat. $279,000. ML260405. Eileen Schmitz 565-2020 JACE The Real Estate Company STUNNING GOLF COURSE VIEWS Lovely condo in excellent condition. Propane fireplace, 2 Br., 2 bath plus den/office. Located on the 9th hole of the Peninsula Golf Course. Beautiful views of the Olympic mtn range and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. The living is easy in this 1,590 sf. Light and bright, this is a delightful home. $210,000. ML260873. Vivian Landvik 417-2795 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TAKE A LOOK Check out the great location of this comfortable 2 Br., 1 bath home. The kitchen has an eating bar and plenty of room to move around. There is a wood burning stove in the living room for additional heat. The basement has an additional bedroom and workshop/storage area. The large, fenced back yard is accessed from the alley for parking. $130,000. ML260750. Barclay Jennings 417-8581 JACE The Real Estate Company THE PRICE IS RIGHT Built in 1992, this 1,952 sf home has 2 Br., 1.5 bath plus a bonus “eagle’s nest” with water and mountain views - all on .55 acres near the water. Open floor plan, propane stove, supersized, attached, direct access 2 car garage. Don’t miss this opportunity to live close to the water for an affordable price. $170,000. ML260872 Mike Fuller Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900



MOVE IN READY On the 8th fairway with secluded setting. Sunland bright sunny home. Low maintenance landscaping. Large master suite with office space. Wood stove. $280,000 ML177264/260199 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND THIS HOME COULD BE YOURS Located in desirable Cresthaven neighborhood and across from the college, this 3 Br. home is in great condition. The floor plan flows well for today’s busy lifestyles. Spend time on your hobbies, not your house $249,900. ML260604. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TRANQUILITY ABOUNDS! 1.74 acres 3 Br., 2 bath home with large deck overlooking pastoral views. Large central kitchen with living room, dining room and family rooms. Lots of builtin storage and roomy closets. 2-car garage has workshop area. Centrally located for access to hiking, fishing, and exploring the North Olympic Peninsula. $199,900 ML251342 /91035 Heidi Hansen 477-5322 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY Updated rambler short distance to schools and stores. Both baths have been remodeled with Corian countertops and tile floors. Open kitchen/dining/living room. Roomy breakfast bar that sits 6. Large 2 car garage that is heated and plumbed with a sink. $185,900 ML260242/179487 Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. VALLEY, WATER, AND MTN VIEWS Gorgeous new kitchen with slab granite, tile, lighting and other fixtures! 3 Br., 3 bath, 2,362 sf, 3 car attached garage plus a 1,320 sf shop/RV storage building, and 6.18 acres. Beautiful landscaping includes numerous rhodies, brick walks, majestic trees, paved circular drive. Lots more to this home! $497,500. ML260797. Marc Thomsen 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



FSBO: 4 Br., 1.5 bath, garage, oak floors, 1.5 lots. $189,000. 775-6739 SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 ba, no pets/smoking. $750. 460-4294. SEQUIM: Buy or Rent-to-Own newer 3 Br, 2 ba, 2 car, lg lot $285,000. Owner/ Agent. 582-0101. VIEW HOO! Enjoy the mountain view from the wraparound porch from this nearly new 2 Br., 5 bath home on 5 acres. Relax in the spacious living area with vaulted ceiling. Retreat to the private master suite with fireplace. Let your inner chef whip up gourmet delights in the beautifully equipped kitchen and serve in formal dining room. Store cars and toys in extra large double garage. $279,000. ML260575 Dick Pilling 417-2811 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WATCH THE GOLFERS Sunland Golf Course condo, 2 Br., 2 baths, 2 car garage, nice deck with view of fairway, enjoy Sunland amenities. $179,500 ML216005/260875 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND


Manufactured Homes

LOW MAINTENANCE Landscaped front/ back yards. House interiors are sure to please. Extra roomy triplewide in Parkwood Community for 55+. Clubhouse and outdoor rec features make this a winning combination. $84,000. ML252439. Chuck Murphy and Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


Open House

Paradise Awaits You with this amazing property at 63 Gretchen Way, P.A. 9-3, Sat.-Sun. during May come tour 3 miles up O'Brien Right on Gretchen 2nd house on left. Asking price $377,500. Contact 360-417-5414





Lots/ Acreage

2 FOR 1 Two great lots for the price of one. This market has created many opportunities and this is certainly one of them. These lots are in a great neighborhood near the college. Don’t miss out call today. $69,900. ML260880. Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



Lots/ Acreage

2 LOTS FOR SALE By Owner. CALL 253549-3345 PORT ANGELES lot at 222 W. Park Ave. Half acre +. CLOSE IN TOWN Water, power, and sewer installed. Paved street, walk to Albertson’s and High School. $99,000 Owner financing Diamond Point lot with water view, perc, water $69,000. 5 ACRES SEQUIM VALLEY AIRPORT Stunning mtn view parcel with taxi access to the Sequim Valley Airport. Insulated 16’x16’ outbuilding, great fire ring, and huge concrete slab. Build your own hangar and taxi for takeoff when you want. $239,000. ML260666 Alan Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.


Lots/ Acreage

LOT ON MORSE CREEK This .32 acre lot has approx. 60’ of frontage. Power is in at the road, community water on the property and there is an old perk test that indicated a pressurized partial fill system. Four Seasons Park allows for manufactured homes 10 years old or newer. Possible owner financing. $22,000. ML260858 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

The pros at PENINSULA DAILY NEWS can design AND print your publication. Great quality at competitive prices. Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714


Lots/ Acreage

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS 1.46 acres off O’Brien Rd. with easy seller terms. Power, phone and PUD water in the road. Will need a septic. $54,950. Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. STUNNING VIEWS OF DISCOVERY BAY Awesome building lot in Diamond Point, community water available, partial mountain view, paved streets, protective CC&R’s, beach access and more. $153,000. ML260298/182353 Dianna Erickson 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Commercial Printing Services 417-3520

THURSDAY, MAY 12, 2011

Apartments Unfurnished

Accepting applications for studio and 1 Br. apts. at the Lee Plaza. Rent $400 to $450 mo., plus electric. Income limits apply. 457-7785. 61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space


Apartments Unfurnished

A: 2 Br. west P.A. $575 A: 2 Br. central $650 D: 1 Br. central $575 360-460-4089


Apartments Unfurnished

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. upstairs, in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540. P.A.: 1 Br. $475. Dwntown, some pets ok. 425-881-7267

CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs:

P.A.: Over 950 sf, 1 & 2 Br. avail. 4020 Newell Rd. 360-452-4524 Properties by Landmark.

Buying Selling Hiring Trading

SEQUIM: Beautiful 1 Br., in quiet 8-plex. $600. 460-2113.

Call today!


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

Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714




130 W. 11TH P.A. Nice 2 Br., available 6/1. $750, 1st, last, deposit. 457-9776.



JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSE/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 2/1 util incl...$650 H 2 br 1 ba......$850 D 2 br 1.5 ba.. $900 D 2 br 1 ba......$950 H 4 br 1.5 ba.$1100 H 3 br 2 ba.....$1200 H 3 br 2 ba....$1350 H 2 br 2 ba.....$1400 HOUSE/APT IN SEQ A 2 br 1.5 ba...$875


More Properties at




P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, $800 mo. + security. 360-457-6922

SEQUIM 3+BR, 2BA dbl wide on part fenced half acre near schools. N/S, good dog OK. $795 + electric, pics on www.olypenhomes.c om, 683-1179.

P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath. W/D, carport, Sect. 8 ok. $660. 808-0022. P.A.: 2413 Ryan Dr. 3 Br., no pets/smoke. $700, 1st, last, $700 dep. 417-1688 msg. P.A.: 3 Br., 2.5 bath, beauty. WOW 2 car, yard, central, nice. Sorry no pets. $1,000. 452-9458.

SEQUIM: Happy Valley. Newer 3 Br., 1 ¾ ba, 2 car garage. Mtn view. $1200. No smoking/pets. 683-9847



Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link

Specializing in: Field Mowing, Rototilling, Landscaping. Lawn Prep, Back Hoe, Drain Works, etc., Post Holes, Box Scraper, Small Dump Truck, Small Tree and Shrub Removal

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Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting

Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956

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Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs

If it’s not right, it’s not Done Right! FREE Estimates Glen Spear Owner Lic#DONERRH943NA

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“Need something fixed?” Call Me!




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Painting & Pressure Washing 78289849


Free Estimates • Senior Discounts Licensed Bonded • Insured Reg#FINIST*932D0 155119228

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Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Cont #ANTHOS*938K5



SPRING SPECIAL: expires: June 17, 2011



Small Jobs A Specialty

360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.


Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges


We buy, sell, trade and consign appliances.



Jami’s Jami’s

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PATTY The Pooper-Scooper


“From Concrete to Cabinets”

No job to small! Serving Diamond Point, Clallam & Jefferson Counties



Dry Wall Repair

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Re m ov a l o f p o p c o rn o r a c o u s t i c c e i l i n g s Re m ov a l o f w a l l p a p e r • Re p a i r o f c r a c k s a n d h o l e s • Te x t u re t o m a t c h O r a n g e Pe e l - K n o c k Dow n - Ha n d Tr ow e l

AND SIZES: X 1” X 2” X 3” X 1” X 2” X 3”

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

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3Licensed 6 0and. Bonded 452 .7938 Contr. #ESPAI*122BJ WINDOW CLEANING Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell

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


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Interior Painting








Painting The


5 582-0384 82-0384

SERVICE DIRECTORY P PROFESSIONAL RScanning O F E SPriSntiIngO NAL S c a n n i n g & Printing Services Se r v i c e s

Greater Sequim/PA Area: 360-504-2213 Cell 360-808-5381

Professional, Honest & Reliable FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured #CARRUC*907KJ


$2 each additional dog

• Kitchen and Bath Updates and Remodels • Additions, Garages, Framing and Siding • Finish Carpentry, Cabinets, Trim, Doors, etc. • Tile: Floors, Showers, Walls and Countertops • Concrete Driveways, Walks and Retaining Walls • Drywall: New, Repair, Painting and Texture • Creative Help with Design and Layout • Small Jobs, OK




Licensed, Bonded, Insured - DAVISP*926KZ


(360) 457-8102 Owner: Steve Davis Over 25 Years Experience



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Yard Service • Odd Jobs Hauling • Property Clean up Moving • Brush Removal Hedge Trimming Roof/Gutter Cleaning Tree Pruning Accepting New Contracts

Interiors, Exteriors, Drywall Repair Pressure Washing, Sandblasting New and Existing

Design & Installation Maintenance & Renovation - Hard Scapes Custom Rockeries - Stone Terraces - Paths Patios - Irrigation - Lawn Restoration Top Soil - Bark - Compost - Landscape Boulders


Residential • Commercial Industrial • Marine

Driveway - Drainage Systems - Clearing Brushing - Demolition - Site Prep - Park Outs Rock Walls - Concrete Removal - Stump & Brush Removal - Brush Hog - Field Mowing Crushed Rock - Fill Dirt


Full 6 Month Warranty



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


Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection



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

Davis Painting



Serving the entire Peninsula


Honest & Reliable at a reasonable price

Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND

914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875



$400 OFF NEW ROOF 0A5100336



Inspections - Testing Surveys


M-F 8-5 Sat. 10-3

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• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair


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360-775-6678 • 360-452-9684


(360) 477-1805

Anthony’s Services



Specializing in Trees

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



Interior/Exterior Painting & Pressure Washing


John Pruss 360 808-6844


BBob’s ob’s TTractor ractor SService er vice



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Thursday, May 12, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Gas gauge needle swings Dear Doctor: I have a 2000 Chevy Blazer with a gas gauge that acts as if I’m driving through a magnetic field. When I shift the transmission into park or neutral, the gas gauge needle goes back and forth from E to F continuously. When I put the shifter into drive, it will register a tank of gas from full to halfway only. After that, it stays at the halfway mark. I must use my trip meter so that I do not run out of gas. Someone told me it is an electronic problem and will cost around $1,000 to fix. What does the transmission shifter have to do with the fuel-sensing gauge? Jim Dear Jim: The first step is to connect a professional scan tool to the vehicle and look at the actual information the fuel sender unit is sending to the computer. A very common problem is the dash cluster. We take them out and send them to be repaired on a weekly basis. The cost is in the $350 range for the majority of



P.A.: New, never lived in 2 Br., 1 ba with att. garage, $975, dep. 452-0109, 461-9169 Properties by Landmark. SEQUIM: 2 Br. on 1 ac, very private, close to town. $700 incl. util. 681-5316. SEQUIM: Lease or Rent-to-Own, newer 3 Br, 2 ba, 2 car, lg lot $1,195 mo 670-6792 WEST SIDE P.A: 3 Br., 2 ba. No smoking. $875. 360-775-1414.


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plugs, throttle cleaned, fuel pump replaced, two fuel injectors replaced, valves dash clusJunior replaced and tried using a — tank of high-test gas and Damato ters regardless an additive for the injecof the make tors. of vehicle. Please help! Bill If the Dear Bill: For the problem is engine to stall and the the fuel sender unit, speedometer needle to fluctuate indicates there is an then the cost should electrical issue somewhere. My first thought would be around be a poor ground connec$600 on tion. average for a replacement You need to find a AAAmodule. approved shop that uses Identifix professional supCar loses power, idles port so that working Dear Doctor: My together with other techni1995 Nissan Maxima V6 cians, the issue will be has 210,000 miles, and solved. most of the time it runs The problem could have beautifully. multiple origins, including Out of the blue, it will a problem connection or start to lose power and idle faulty crankshaft sensor. irregularly. On older vehicles, we It starts revving up and find many connection bucking and then slowing issues that result in very down. unusual problems. The speedometer needle fluctuates until the car New pedal needed finally stalls out. Dear Doctor: My boyIt will run great for friend recently purchased a days, and then this hap2010 Mercury Mountainpens. eer. Here’s what has been done so far: replaced spark He’s having a problem


Spaces RV/ Mobile

P.A.: Undercover RV site. $300 mo. 457-7315


Commercial Space

Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 P.A.: Renovated, repainted, ready to go, prime office space on central 8th St, 900 sf, private entrance, excellent exposure, great parking. $800 mo., plus utilities. 457-1032. Sequim’s Newest

SEQUIM: Room. $350 No drugs/drink/smoking. 457-6779. SEQUIM: Small room near Safeway. $400, deposit. 683-6450. WANTED: Room to rent, single male, 83, excellent health, landscape designer, willing to assist in yard. 808-8423.


DOWNTOWN RETAIL Now Available. 683-3311, days 683-3300, eves.

Place your ad at peninsula

Commercial Space

PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 SEQUIM: 850 sf, sunny office/salon space. 460-5467.



Beautiful wrought iron, glass and slate indoor table and four chairs. Chairs have tan microfiber seats. Really lovely set, last of Mom’s estate sale items. Nearly new. $250. 457-5825.



71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79

Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy



WASHER: Maytag Neptune front loading. $150. 437-9752.

Peninsula Daily News Garage Sale Ad!

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


Car of the Week

with the brake pedal being too small and his foot often slips off it. Do you know if Mercury — or anyone for that matter — makes a larger pedal to correct this problem? Jan Dear Jan: I get many questions on pedals and seats that are not suiting the individual driver. I haven’t come across a new-car dealership that would alter the original factory design and placement of equipment due to liability. You will have to find an independent shop that will make the modification. You can also check with companies that modify vehicles for special-needs persons as well. This should not be a big deal or expense.

2011 Ford Transit Connect XLT Premium BASE PRICE: $23,050 for base passenger model; $23,200 for XLT Premium. AS TESTED: $24,820. TYPE: Front-engine, front-wheel-drive, five-passenger, compact van. ENGINE: 2-liter, double overhead cam, Duratec, inline four cylinder. MILEAGE: 21 mpg (city), 26 mpg (highway). TOP SPEED: 90 mph. LENGTH: 180.7 inches. WHEELBASE: 114.6 inches. CURB WEIGHT: 3,500 pounds. BUILT AT: Turkey. OPTIONS: Rearview camera $470; reverse sensors $280; two additional keys $65. DESTINATION CHARGE: $805. The Associated Press

–––––––– Junior Damato is an accredited Master Automobile Technician, radio host and writer for Motor Matters who also finds time to run his own seven-bay garage. Questions for the Auto Doc? Send them to Junior Damato, 3 Court Circle, Lakeville, MA 02347. Personal replies are not possible; questions are answered only in the column.





BED: Contour, new, never used, single, 1,001 positions, hand held remote. $3,800. 461-1907.

DINING TABLE: Formal with 2 leaves, 8 cushion chairs, excellent condition on 2 pedestals. $700/obo. 582-0071.

DINING SET: Elegant, oak, seats 6, 1 extension. 59” long x41” wide. $800. 457-3078

MISC: Redwood burl wood coffee table, 43”x74”, $500. 1945 Lane cedar chest, good condition, $300. Vintage 5 drawer chest of drawers, blonde wood, $200. 582-9423

DINING SET: Ethan Allen early American antique, dark pine. Table with 2 leaves, 6 chairs, two-piece hutch with glass doors. Excellent condition. $2,000. 681-2780 DINING TABLE Solid oak, nice shape, 4 chairs. $300/obo 452-6439 MISC: Large dining table with 4 chairs, light blond finish, $135. 2 matching coffee tables, 1 large $40, 1 small $30. Very nice, must see to appreciate. 681-4429

MISC: Round rattan table with 4 padded chairs. Includes fitted table cloths, $75. Bedroom set, long dresser with mirror, 2 end tables, headboard with double bed, $125. Big boy recliner, $50. 417-9403 MISC: Table lamps several varieties to choose from, $18 each or 2 for $25. Call 417-7685 weekdays or 681-4429 evenings before 9 p.m.



General Merchandise

ENTERTAINMENT Center, high quality made with solid Cherry wood, 3 sections with TV opening of 37.5”. $700. 360-437-9752

BAIT: Halibut, crab, shrimp, 40 lb. bags, 70¢ a lb. 683-3779.

MOVING SALE TV stand, $20. Ottoman with storage, $45. 2 rugs, $5 and $20. Round table & 4 chairs, $60. Queen size mattress free. Located in P.A. 425-686-8537

DESPERATELY SEEKING Used, self-propelled gas lawn mower, under $100. 417-3536

CEMETERY PLOTS (2) in Mount Angeles Cemetery. $1,600/ pair. 452-4136.

FIREWOOD $185 cord. 360-460-3639 FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles

Sofa bed and ottoman. 92” SWstyle sofa bed with large ottoman. Pale blue with mahogany trim. Call for on-line photos. $450/obo. 683-5216. SOFA BED: Beautiful La-Z-Boy queen, pastel floral, no smoke or pets. $475. 928-3321

LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714


General Merchandise

GARAGE: New portable garage/ shelter 12’x30’x12’, 1 5/8” steel frame, super heavy duty, 12 mil poly tarp, full sides and end covers, one with dbl zippers, grey, ez instructions. Never been assembled. $1,800. 683-0636 GENERATOR: Homelite model HG 1800. Portable, new in box. $330. 452-2432. GENERATOR: Honda 800 watt. $400. 460-0658 HOME GYM IVANKO home gym, capable of 17 different exercises. $200. 681-0768. LAWN TRACTOR John Deere, 14 hp, 46” deck, hydrostatic drive, bagging equipment, extra blades, fertilizer/seed spreader. $1,250. 477-6059













TRADES WELCOME • FINANCING AVAILABLE CALL 457-4901 Since 1957 1-888-457-4901 1937 E. First, Port Angeles CALL 457-4901 Since 1957 1-888-457-4901 1937 E. First, Port Angeles CALL 457-4901 Since 1957 1-888-457-4901 1937 E. First, Port Angeles CALL 457-4901 Since 1957 1-888-457-4901 1937 E. First, Port Angeles









Expires 6/12/11

Expires 6/12/11

Expires 6/12/11

Expires 6/12/11


















Race St., Race St., Race St., Race St., REID & JOHNSON 1stPortat Angeles REID & JOHNSON 1stPortat Angeles REID & JOHNSON 1stPortat Angeles REID & JOHNSON 1stPortat Angeles MOTORS 457-9663 MOTORS 457-9663 MOTORS 457-9663 MOTORS 457-9663

Dealers, To Advertise Here: Call Lyndi @ 360-417-3551 TODAY for more information




General Merchandise

LUMBER RACK New Surefit, fits F250. $300. 360-796-4502. MISC: 36” Rototiller with engine, pull with 18 hp tractor, $550 or trade for firearms or boats. Electrolux Lux Legacy vaccum, manual, bags, attachment, also Electrolux floor scrubber, $300 both or trade. 417-2056. MISC: All new. Weber gas bbq with cover, adapter, and full 5 gal tank, $140. Cuisinart touch control toaster/broiler, $100. VuQube portable satellite TV system with cable and remote, $250. Thule roof rack, fits Ford Focus, $150/ obo. 360-797-4038. MISC: Cabelas Outback Lodge 8 man tent, $280. Floor nailer, brand new Akuzuki kit in box with 5,000 ct L-nails, 2”, $200. 457-6845. MISC: Cub Cadet 1500 riding mower, with mulcher, $1,500. Queen size brass bed, with mattress & accessories, $500. Oriental art and vases, $100-$250. 681-0131 MISC: Custom steel entry gate with cast iron finial 40” tall x 48” wide, $200. 457-6845 MISC: Older but well maintained, good condition International 2.5 ton flat bed dump, $10,000/obo and Chev. cube van with gutter machine mounted, $3,000/ obo. Ladders, $100$200. Compressors, $100-$150. Nail guns, $100-$150. 457-0066 MISC: Wood burning stove and flueing, $250. Kenwood console piano, $750. Refrigerator, $100. 681-0563 MISC: Yardman garden tractor, 18.5 hp, $650. New lumber, fir, (14) 4x8 sheets, (10) 2x4x10, (4) 2x4x8, (5) 4x4x8, (5) 4x4x10, (30) 2x6x10, $300. 582-0988 10-7 p.m.


Garage Sales Central P.A.

ANTIQUE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-2 p.m., corner of Old Mill and Hawthorne Place. Multi-family, quality antiques, furniture, paintings, figures, and silver. Cash only. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-4 p.m., 338 Widbey St. Flow Blueware, stemware, Noritake set, sectional sofa, Danish table and china closets, Case knives, Colt Woodsman, tools, much more. Half price noon Sat. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m. 227 W. 11th St., in alley. Sofa, Ethan Allen table, some antiques, household items, small ladies clothes, and much more! WANTED: Quality items in good condition for garage sale on 6/4. No clothing or shoes. Profits benefit WAG, local dog rescue. For pickup call 452-8192


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 8-3 p.m. 1040 Lower Elwha Rd., one mile down. Please, no earlybirds. Antique Art Deco vanity, dressers, neon beer signs, pool table, 4 poster beds, 51" rear projection TV, chairs and far too much to list. New items brought out each day. FUND RAISER Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., Joyce Bible Church Gym, just east of Crescent School in Joyce! 8th Annual Benevolence Fund Raiser. Furniture, clothes, games, toys, kitchen gadgets, hobby, bed and bath items, and much more! There are hundreds of items to browse and buy! For more info about donations or the Benevolence Fund contact Marylan Thayer 928-9561.

PELLET STOVE: In excellent condition, accessories, 38 bags of pellets. $1,500. 417-1001

GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m., 1021 W. 5th. Tools, books, artwork, records, collectibles, paint, furniture, dodads, misc.

RC HELICOPTERS (2) 4’ gas-powered with radio and accessories. $500/obo. 460-7437.


RC TRUCK T-Maxx gas powered truck with radio and accessories. $300/obo. 460-7437. Sears workout station. Great condition. $225. 360-385-2484. UTILITY TRAILER 12’ Hallmark, tandem axle, electric brakes, spare tires, mount, 7,000 gross. $2,500. 360-796-4502 WHEELCHAIR Motorized. $5,000. 681-3713 WHEELCHAIR: Jazzy Select power wheelchair, like new, used 5 times. $2,450. 360-301-4730 WOOD LATHE: 12” Delta 2 Chucks. $650. 683-2212.


Home Electronics

TV: 19” color Magnavox with remote. Works great! $50 or trade for good working clothes dryer. 681-4429.


Sporting Goods

BOWFLEX ‘Ultimate’ Home Gym. $400. Assembly and Owner’s Manual, DVD included and Leg Press Belt, Leg Extension/Leg Curl Attachment. Leave message 360-4614035 Port Angeles Collector buying guns. I.D. and transfer paperwork required. Give me a call, paying fair value. 360-643-1890 GUNS: Beretta, 90Two F 40 Smith & Wesson, 12 round, $525. 90-Two F Beretta 9 mm, 17 round, $525. Ruger GP100, 357 magnum, 3” barrel, stainless, $500. Must fill out transfer paperwork. Like new, never fired 460-4491 RIFLE: 1905 British 303. $375. 461-0796

RIFLE: French Lebel Model 1886 8mm Lebel rifle. $599/obo 760-702-7192 Total Gym XLS. Like new condition, accessories included. $475. Call Mike or Shaila, 565-8104. Photos can be seen online at www.peninsuladailyne WANTED: Gun parts, reloading items, ammo. 379-6519.


Garage Sales Central P.A.

BASEMENT Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., St. Matthew Lutheran Church, 13th and Lincoln St. Double bed with headboard and footboard, brand new mattress and boxspring, 40” round oak table with 2 matching chairs, lawnmower, cardio glide, bamboo chair with matching footstool, 2 children’s desks, crib mattress.

Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

MOVING SALE Fri.-Sat., Sun., 9-6 p.m. Gales Addition, 2345 E. 3rd Avenue. No earlies. Collectibles, furniture, movies, kitchen items. Everything goes! Rain or shine.


Garage Sales Sequim

6TH ANNUAL DIAMOND POINT NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALE: Sat., 8:00-1:00 p.m. Come join us for a day of fun, treasures and bargains! We have over 25 homes participating this year. Truly something for everyone! Take Hwy 101 to Diamond Point Road and follow the signs. ESTATE/GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m. 92 Discovery Way, Diamond Point. Furniture, tables, chairs, beds, dressers, coffee tables, kitchenware, jewelry, knickknacks. Antiques: 1917 oak dental cabinet with 21 drawers. Mint condition Minnesota Model A treadle sewing machine. Camper, 11’ queen cabover, fully functional, except fridge, $1,900. Lumber rack for smaller size pickup, $100. Garage Sale May 1415, 320 Duke Drive, Sequim. 9-4 Saturday and Sunday. Tools, kitchen/ household items, books, DVDs, clothing, camping and fishing gear, chainsaws, professional grade line trimmer and hedge trimmer. For sale also but not on site: corner computer work station with hutch and a flat screen tv cabinet for up to 50” tv. I will have pictures available and can assist with delivery locally. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m. 570 E. Glacier View Dr., off Brown Rd. TVs, dog houses, Gorilla ladder, furniture, tools, clothes, gardening items, office items, electronics, and much more! NEIGHBORHOOD Sale: Fri., 9-2 p.m., Alta Vista Estates, off Carlsborg Rd. Antiques, collectibles, Blueware Delft, household items, hall runner, Ukrainian eggs, tapes, linens and misc. WE ARE MOVING! GARAGE SALE! Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 9-5 p.m. 1332 Doe Run Rd. (Bell Hill).


Garage Sales Jefferson

A PACKRAT IS MOVING! 3-day huge undercover sale. Fri.-Sat.Sun., 9-4 p.m. 468 Hastings Ave., Port Townsend. Collectibles, junk, old lighting, household, books, clothing, jewelry. No early sales!


Wanted To Buy

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: 3 point hitch plow, (2) 14’ or (1) 16’. 6’ sickle mower. In good shape. 683-6648 or 460-5080. WANTED: Costco type 10x20 canvas shelter, all or parts. 457-7183

81 82 83 84 85

Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment


Food Produce

BEEF: Farm raised all natural grass-fed beef. Hamburger, $2.75/lb. 452-2731. EGGS: Farm fresh. $3 per dozen 775-4893



ANATOLIAN SHPHD: Pure bred, 14 month old male, approx. 135 lbs. Good with people, house trained, good watchdog. Training collar, kennel, supplies included. $450, or make reasonable offer. 640-1477. AQUARIUM: 10 gallon, complete with pump. $45. 457-6997 FREE: Lg. mixed 7 mo. old male, up to date on all shots, micro chipped, great with kids, very sweet, to good home only. 681-3042. PEKINGESE/ SHIH-TZU PUPPIES Male, ready to go, needs good home. $350. 452-9553. PUPPIES: Parson Russell Terriers, 8 wks., registered, shots, ready now. $600. 582-9006. Purebred Pomeranians Puppies. Just in time for Mothers Day. 3 male puppies, ready now. Should be around 4-5 lbs. $250. Please call or text 360-460-3392. YORKIE: Male, 8 months, neutered, very friendly, sweet and lively. Looking for experienced Terrier mom. $500. 360-379-9939


Farm Animals

HAY: Good quality grass hay. $5.50 bale. 461-5804. WANTED: Free or cheap spoiled hay. 461-5026


Horses/ Tack

Big Horn Saddle for sale. Top of the line saddle. Model number 195. Black. $450. 683-6161 HORSE BOARDING. On trail near Robin Hill Farm Park. Full care $350/mo. 360808-2065. HORSE: 5 yr. old registered quarter horse buckskin mare, started, trailers, stands will for farrier. $2,000/obo 928-0250 SADDLE: Older, Texan, with belly cinch, breast collar, matching belt, bridal and bit. Beautiful, used in shows. Lots of tooling, no silver. $600. 504-2001.


Farm Equipment

Chipper 6 cyl 1969 Asplundh contiuous feed and 1968 Ford 1 Ton DmpTrk rebuilt V8 4 spd man trans. 2 sets of new blades, manual. $5000 cash or cashiers check. Gregg 360-385-6088 9:00 AM-9:00 PM. TRACTOR: ‘96 John Deere 970 series, front loader, box scraper, post hole digger, 4WD diesel. $12,000. 460-5974. TRACTORS: International model 350, late 1950s. $5,500 both. 582-9869, leave message.



2 Necky Kayaks. 1 Zoar Sport with rear rudder and 1 Manitou 14 with retractable skeg. Both blue in color. Both purchased brand new for $3,200 and will sacrifice for $2,000. 2 paddles included. Will sell separately for $1,100. 681-3302. ARIMA: ‘96 17’ SeaRanger. 90 hp Johnson V-4 Oceanrunner, canvas top, VHF radio, compass, depth/fish finder, USCG safety package, Shoreland’r Trailer. Excellent condition. $12,900. 360-681-2638 BOAT: 10’ fiberglass with new oars. $390. 452-9598 DILLABAUGH: Rocket 15’ with trailer. Plus 9.5 Einrudd Sportwin OB motor. $1,200. 565-0134. HEWES: 16.3’ Sea Runner. Fully equip. $14,000. 457-4049. HEWESCRAFT: ‘97 17’ 90 hp Johnson, 6 hp Evinrude, both run good, ready to fish. $8,500. 360477-5650, 452-9950. KAYAK: Emotion Edge, with cover, oar, and life jacket. Like new, used once. $350. 360-797-4038 Livingston Model 12T Resort, seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer, extras, show room condition. $6,800. 681-8761 NELSON: ‘80 fiberglass boat, newer Suzuki 25 hp, 4 stroke, electric start and tilt, less than 50 hrs., color fathometer GPS, trailer. $4,000. 452-5356.



19’ Lightening sailboat, full sails. Teak woodwork, new seats, extended tiller arm, trailer. Good condition, and newly laminated bottom. Must sell, moving. $2,000/obo. 253-245-4531


PACIFIC MARINER 16’, 6 hp and 40 hp Merc, many extras. $3,000. 452-7337. SEA NYMPH: ‘96 14’ alum, 15 hp Suzuki and 2 electric trolling motors, trailer and accessories. $2,950. 797-3636 SNARK: 1 boat, all uses! Sail, motor, row, fish. 115K sold. $3,927 + frt. Sound Sailboats. 457-3903 SPORTLINE: ‘86 20’ Cabin. Exc. cond., 165 hp eng., 2 downriggers, extras, located in Clallam Bay. $5,200. 327-3775. TOLLY: ‘66 38’. Twin 318s, 200 hrs., loaded. Trade for 20’ alum. $25,000. 360-770-2410



DIRT BIKES: ‘05 Suzuki 110, $900. ‘06 CRF 70, $1000. Both in excellent condition. 461-6000 HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘02 883 Hugger. 6K, like new, maroon. Will trade for sidecar bike/small truck. $4,800. 457-4020. HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘11 Soft Tail Deluxe. Pearl blue, lots of chrome, bags, windshield, never driven, must sell due to health. $19,000/obo. 360-681-4245 HARLEY: ‘06 Soft Tail Deluxe, special edition, 123rd of 150, 1450cc, fully dressed, immaculate, always garaged, never in rain, in parades and won lots of awards. $17,000/obo. 360-808-3444 HARLEY: ‘88 883. Low miles. $3,800/ obo. 457-1289. HD: ‘02 883 Custom XL Sportster. Original owner, 33,800 original mi., pearl white, maintenance paperwork, lots of extras, immaculate. $3,950/ obo. 808-0040. HD: ‘81 XLS Sportster. 1,000 cc, 9K. $2,900. 461-1501.

HONDA: ‘02 VTX 1800 R. Candy apple red, excellent, 13K, loaded, garaged. $6,500/obo 360-477-8923 HONDA: ‘03 Shadow 600cc. Saddlebags, 2,400 miles, showroom quality, stored in heated area. Health forces sale. $3,500. 385-2065 HONDA: ‘04 CRF50. New training wheels, kids. Great learner bike. $700. 417-9531 HONDA: ‘95 Goldwing 1500 GL Interstate. Excellent condition, always garaged. $7,000/ obo. 360-808-9526 or 360-808-5809.


Recreational Vehicles

HONDA: ‘07 Shadow 750, 900 miles. $5,400. 460-4126.

CAMPER: ‘90, for small p.u. $2,500/ obo. 417-0710.

QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,700/obo. 452-3051

MOTOR HOME: ‘77 Chinook. New tires, shocks, muffler and other upgrades. $3,200/obo 457-1457, call after 1 p.m.

SUZUKI: ‘06 C-50 Boulevard. 4,600 mi. $4,900. 460-9556. SUZUKI: ‘06 C50, black, 7,050 miles. $4,250/obo 360-912-0272

SUZUKI: 2005 Boulevard (S50). Very nice, 800cc, well maintained, garage stored. Gray, saddlebag hardware, great bike for smaller people. 14K miles. $3,000/obo. 460-0012 or jbgoode1017@hotmail .com YAMAHA: ‘01 V-Star. Clean, too many accessories to list. Excellent condition. $3,500. 460-0825. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 1,650 mi., 2 racks. $4,500. 374-5463.


Recreational Vehicles

2001 5th Wheel 36 ' Cardinal by Forest River This was our home on wheels. 3 axle, 3 slides, hydraulic disc brakes, Air Cushion hitch, two air conditioners, inverter, Lots of extras. $26,000. 582-0803 5TH WHEEL: ‘94 35’ Avion. 13’ slide-out room plus slide-out in bedroom. AC. New fridge in ‘06. $5,000/obo. 457-7581 5th WHEEL: ‘04 Jayco Eagle. 3 slides, very good condition. $20,000 obo. 360-302-0966

5TH WHEEL: ‘07 36’ Lakota. Stored inside, very nice inside and out, king bed, 3 slides, built for year around living, lots of storage, supreme 84 mo. extended warranty, interested in trade for motor home, more pics at NADA MSRP is $50,974. Offers welcome. $35,330. 683-7411 5TH WHEEL: Terry. $1,500. 808-5722

TRAILER: ‘00 26’ Prowler. 13’ slide, excellent condition. $7,700. 360-631-4540

TRAILER: ‘02 30’ Prowler. Immaculately clean, 14' power slide chair, TV, VCR, CD, DVD, PS2, full kitchen, large refer, separate freezer, micro oven, stove double sinks, skylights, heat/AC, sleeps 6-8, 14K. 670-1163 TRAILER: ‘06 26’ Jayco. Excellent condition, extras. Reduced price. $12,500. 477-3695. TRAILER: 15’ Layton. Self cont., auto level jacks, micro, TV, pressure system, forced air heater, brand new gen., new tires/elec. brakes, HD awnings, $4,850. 582-0802. VINTAGE TRAVEL TRAILER ‘66 24’ Kenskill. Everything works. $1,250/obo. 417-5583

OWENS: 16’ I/O, 125 hp Mercury motor, needs work. $700/ obo. 681-0828.

HD: ‘96 Ultra classic. 20,657 mi., stored in garage. $7,500. 360-374-5755

91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars



5TH WHEEL: ‘96 30’ Coachmen. 12’ slide, rear kitchen, A/C, a must see. $8,900. 452-4132 5TH WHEEL: ‘98 29’ Alpenlite. Non-smokers, great cond. $14,500. 460-9680.

COMBO: ‘97 Ford LST 250 diesel power stroke, 38K. 5th wheel, Komfort Camper. Slide out, awning, microwave, stereo system, tub with shower, queen bed. Both $16,500. 360-683-4873 MOTOR HOME: ‘00 31’ Flair. 2 tip-outs, fully loaded, 18K. $45,000. 457-3260. MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’ Ford Sunseeker, under 8,000 mi, double tipout. $50,000/ obo. 360-808-6392.


4 Wheel Drive

1981 Subaru Brat 4x4 rebuilt 1800 engine, 4 speed, dual exhaust. Rusty but dependable, hi/lo 4x4. Good tires, glass, brakes, interior. locking canopy. 27-30 mpg. New alt/reg. $1750. 360452-7439

2003 Ford Escape XLS $7,995.00 4x4 V6 Automatic 75,550 miles New Brakes on 5/2010 New Tires on 12/2010 at 66,959 miles New Battery 2011 Runs great! Contact 457-4866 or 460-9316 CHEV: ‘05 Trailblazer LS. AC, PS, PW, PDL, CC, towing pkg., 4.2 auto 4WD, white/grey, 81K miles. $12,000. 683-7789 CHEV: ‘94 1/2 ton pickup. Runs good, 5K miles on tires. $3,750. 683-3682 CHEV: ‘94 pickup. Ext. cab, lifted wheels/tires, call for more info. $5,000/ obo. 461-4665. CHEV: ‘96 Blazer. 4 door, new tires. $3,000. 683-4761. DODGE: ‘99 Ram 2500. Cummins turbo diesel, 47,400 mi. $17,800. 379-0575. FORD ‘04 F150 SUPER CREW FX4 4X4 5.4 liter V8, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, tow package, matching canopy, sliding rear window, privacy glass, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, leather seats, CD stereo, cruise, tilt, air, backup sensors, 4 wheel ABS, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of $24,090! Only 24,000 miles! Immaculate condition inside and out! Loaded with options. Stop by Gray Motors today! $22,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 FORD: ‘01 F150. Gettin’ right with God. Crewcab Lariat. Tow pkg, 4.6L, auto, hard tonneau cover, bedliner. Must sell. $9,800. 457-4185.

MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft. 3 slides, 6 speed Allison trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner stovetop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table,light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, 6 KW generator, leveling sys, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k) gently used, non smokers. $108,000/obo 360-683-3887 MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Winnebago Itasca Suncruiser. Better than new, only 17K mi., 3 slides, many extras, price includes ‘07 Honda CRV, ready to tow with brake system. $120,000. Call for more info or to make an appt. to come check it out. 360-683-1679

MOTOR HOME: 2002 Newmar Kountry Star Class A Diesel 37' 59,000 miles, Generator, Leveling System, 2 Slideouts, Backup Camera, New Tires, W/D, Queen Bed, No Pets, Non-Smoking. Must See. Only $52,500. Bill 360-301-5735

FORD: ‘86 F350 Crew cab. Utility box. $1,500. 460-5765. FORD: 97 Expedition XLT. 7 pass, power options. $2,995. 461-2145/417-3063 FORD: ‘97 F250 HD. Ext cab XLT. 4x4 Power Stroke diesel, V8, 103K mi. $14,000. 460-6510. GMC: ‘78 3/4 ton. Exceptionally clean. $2,500. 683-7899.

JEEP: ‘09 Jeep Commander Sport 4x4. 23,549 miles, V6 (better fuel economy than the V8), full time four wheel drive stability/traction control, front and side airbags, CD player with built-in Sirius radio, tow package. $19,499 305-915-0432 JEEP: ‘86 Comanche PU. 86K miles, recent tune up. $1,900. 582-9701. LANDROVER: ‘65 88. 250 Chevy 6 cyl, ready for restoration. $2,500/obo. 360-643-2056 NISSAN: ‘88 Ext. cab. 4x4 pu, runs good, $1,850/obo or trade for street bike. Call 460-9080

THURSDAY, MAY 12, 2011


4 Wheel Drive

GMC: ‘83 Jimmy 4WD. $500. 460-9776 TOYOTA ‘01 RAV4 Economical 2.0 liter 4 cylinder, auto, all WD, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM cassette/CD, power windows and locks, power moonroof, privacy glass, very clean local trade, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $8,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 TOYOTA ‘01 SEQUOIA SR5 4x4, auto, power doors, windows, locks, 3rd row seating. The original buy here, pay here! 90 days same as cash! Lowest in-house financing guaranteed. Sale price. $12,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 TOYOTA: ‘90 4x4 Extra Cab 5 speed. 1 owner, runs great. Good maintenance record, new tires, extra rims and tires, tool box, ladder rack. $2,200. 452-7823 evenings.



CHEV ‘99 VENTURE LT VAN 3.4 liter V6, auto, alloy wheels, roof rack, keyless entry, privacy glass, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, power sliding door, CD/cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, rear audio and climate controls, dual front airbags. Priced under Kelley Blue Book! Loaded with options! Convenient power sliding door! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 CHEV: ‘03 S10, 5 speed. $5,800/obo. 457-7014 CHEV: ‘69 3/4 ton pickup. Excellent mechanical condition, many new parts, lift bed. $925/obo 457-3005, 461-7478 CHEV: ‘80 1 ton extended van, runs and drives. $650. 477-2202 CHEV: ‘83 S-10 pickup. Runs, extra parts $1,000/obo. 683-5819 CHEV: ‘89 3/4 ton. Extended cab, clean. $5,500. 457-6156. CHEV: ‘89 Astrovan. Mark III, auto, 232K mi., runs excellent. $800. 683-7173. CHEV: ‘93 Tahoe. 2WD, auto, power windows, cruise, canopy, seats 6, 163K, new tires/battery. Comfortable and fun to drive! $3,500/obo. 504-2001 DODGE: ‘97 Caravan. 4 cyl. runs excellent. $2,500. 809-3215. FORD ‘01 RANGER EDGE 5 speed, 2WD, air, CD, alloy wheels. Very sharp! No credit checks! 90 days same as cash! Military discounts! $5,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 FORD: ‘76 1 ton van. Fresh tune up, road ready! $800/obo. 797-3232 FORD: ‘85 F250. Lariat diesel E.C. 103K miles, great shape, garage-kept, no rust. $3,995/obo. 683-1945

FORD: ‘90 F250. 7.5L V8 XLT Lariat. 129K mi. In good shape, a real workhorse! $1,500, a bargain! 360-742-9582 FORD: ‘95 F350. Powerstroke EFI diesel, AT, PB, PS, three fuel tanks, 5th wheel towing w/electronic brake, regular tow package w/electric brake, 164K miles. White color, crew cab, one owner, excellent condition. $8,500/obo. 360-450-3767 FORD: ‘98 E350. 110K miles, power locks/windows, A/C, cruise. Ladder rack, all inside racks. $6,000/obo. 460-0556 FORD: ‘98 Ranger XLT Super Cab. 106,500 miles; 6 cyl 4.0 liter 5 sp. man trans; A/C CD AM/FM; power windows & doors; alloy wheels; bed liner; shell; air shocks; very good tires. No body damage, never wrecked. $3,600. 306-797-1624 GMC: ‘72 3/4 ton pick up. $500. 460-9776. GMC: ‘76. Auto, 350 eng., runs great. $1,500. 327-3775.

GMC: ‘97 V-8 SLE 3 door 5.8l, auto/OD new battery, locking bed cover, bed liner. Alloy wheels/new tires. CD, power, tinted, dual bags, antilock, cruise, tilt, flow exhaust, 123,000. $3,400. 775-7048






GMC: ‘89 Vandura. Window van, new tires/brakes/exhaust, very clean, runs great. $2,500. Call 360-452-5912 days 360-775-9946 days TOYOTA: ‘74 pickup. Needs clutch/brakes, lots of new parts. $500. 582-7519.

HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. Low mi. $9,900. 797-3130, after 5.


LINCOLN: ‘95 Towncar. exc. cond., 81K orig. miles. $5,000. 602-677-7453


1929 MODEL A Deluxe coupe. Rumble seat. Professionally restored. $15,000. 582-9869, leave message 1930 MODEL A DLX coupe. Super clean/condition. Rumble seat. Ready for the parades! $16,000. 681-5191 leave message.

1952 MGTD: Exclnt cond, great history, long term local owner (25 yrs). Car is being sold to benefit Sequim School Dist and Boys & Girls Club. $22,500. Call for details 683-3311 (ext 123) or 683-3300 CADILLAC: ‘00 Deville. White, sunroof, leather, NorthStar V8, all power, great condition. $3,950. 452-7716 CADILLAC: ‘01 Seville SLS. 120K, nice. $5,495. 460-9556. CHEV: ‘04 Impala LS. Low mi., leather, all power, great gas mi., excl. cond. $7,500. 452-6174. CHRYSLER ‘08 300 TOURING Economical 3.5 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks, and seat, power moonroof, keyless entry, full leather, privacy glass, alloy wheels, fog lamps, beautiful black crystal clean coat, 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. Just reduced! $16,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 CHRYSLER: ‘92 Imperial. 106K mi., new tires/brakes, new vinyl top, also set of studded tires, showroom condition, loaded. $3,000 360-683-2529

CUTE GAS-SAVER 2006 Ford Focus 2 dr. hatchback, manual transmission, gas-saver at 31 hwy., 23 city, 55,000 mi., very clean. Great graduation gift. $6,300. 360-417-5106 DATSUN: ‘64 Roadster. $2,500. Call for details. 452-3488. FORD ‘07 FUSION SEL Economical 3.0 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD/MP3, 6 disc changer, power windows, locks, and seat, full leather interior, alloy wheels, fog lamps, 46,000 miles, beautiful 1 owner lease return, non-smoker, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, spotless Carfax report. $13,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 FORD: (2) ‘88 Mustangs GT. $2,500 for both. 797-3784. FORD: ‘01 Crown Victoria LX. Beautiful well kept car, leather, new tires, touring pkg., excellent road car, 89K mi. $6,500/ obo. 360-477-5430. FORD: ‘59 2 door wagon, V8, stick, good shape, 105K. $4,900. 683-7847. FORD: ‘69 Galaxy 500. $3,500. Call for details. 452-3488. FORD: ‘82 Thunderbird. Collectible 2 door, sunroof, runs great. $2,500. 582-9869, lv. msg. FORD: ‘93 Escort Wagon. Must sell. $1,400/obo. 670-6883 FORD: ‘95 Mustang GT. 5 sp, V8, black, very nice, 114K mi. $5,850. 460-9078. FORD: ‘99 Taurus. New tune up, 107K mi $3,495. 460-9556 LINCOLN: ‘01 Town Car. 75K, moving, must sell. $5,900/ obo. 360-450-3767 or 360-460-7211.


Legals City of P.A.

LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, excellent condition. $2,200 452-9693 eves.

MAZDA: ‘97 Miata. Red, new top/tires, 67K mi. $5,500. 417-3965 MERCEDES: ‘85 380SL, 2 tops, good condition, recent $3,000 work done, beautiful, red. $12,000 or will trade for older restored pick up. 452-5891 leave message. NISSAN ‘07 ALTIMA 2.5S Economical 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, push button start, side airbags, 63,000 miles, very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, near new condition. $14,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 NISSAN: ‘95 Maxima. 200K, exc. body. $600/obo. 461-7384. PONTIAC ‘05 SUNFIRE COUPE 2.2 liter Ecotec 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual transmission, new tires, rear spoiler, Pioneer CD stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $7,815! Immaculate condition inside and out! Clean Carfax! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 PONTIAC: ‘68 Tempest. ‘350’ auto, runs great, rare, fun. $3,500. 670-3634. PONTIAC: ‘96 grand AM SE. V6, auto, new tranny, AC, runs and drives great. $2,000/obo. 452-8664 SAAB: ‘90 Model 90. Runs. $1,500. 683-3544 SUBARU ‘04 LEGACY L ALL WD WAGON 2.5 liter 4 cylinder, auto, Enkei alloy wheels, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, dual sunroof, MP3 stereo with iPod controls, headrest video screens, cruise, tilt, air, dual front airbags, Kelley Blue Book value of 413,055! Loaded with extras! Hard to find panoramic sunroof! Stop by Gray Motors today! $10,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

SUBARU: ‘98 Legacy Sedan. Manual, AWD, 170K miles, CD player, upgraded speakers, good condition. 360-670-2336

TOYOTA: ‘03 Sequoia. Immac., runs perf, Carfax, all eqpt + rear A/C, dual pwr sts, moonroof (slide, tilt), run brds, priv glass, grill grd, tow pkg, alloys, wnd deflects, 2 rem keys, sir XM & boost, grt tires. 133K. Can't beat this deal! $11,000/obo. 360-461-1595 TOYOTA: ‘89 Corolla SR5. 2 door, auto. $2,200 firm. 452-8663 after 5 p.m. VOLVO: ‘86 Wagon. Runs great. $800. 360-820-0339 VW: ‘03 Passat SW. 103K, silver, turbo, leather, loaded. $6,200. 385-0411. VW: ‘04 Passat GLX. AWD SW, 86K miles, original owner. EC $10,500/obo. 457-9999 VW: ‘70 Karmann Ghia. Project. $700. 681-2382 VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,895/obo. 775-9648


Legals City of P.A.

CITY OF PORT ANGELES 321 East Fifth Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 NOTICE OF DECISION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on May 5, 2011, the City of Port Angeles Community & Economic Development Department issued a wetland and environmentally sensitive areas final determination of approval with regard to proposed construction in such an area on the Rayonier Mill site, outside of the shoreline area. Any appeal of this decision must be made within 14 days to the City of Port Angeles Department of Community and Economic Development with an accompanying fee for such action. For further information, please contact Sue Roberds, Planning Manager, Department of Community & Economic Development, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington, (360) 417-4750. Pub: May 12, 2011



Thursday, May 12, 2011

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 53

Low 37





Clouds and sun with a couple of showers.

Partly cloudy and chilly.

Clouds and intervals of sunshine.

Cloudy with a shower possible.

Cloudy with a chance of rain.

Cloudy with a few showers possible.

The Peninsula In the wake of a cold front, today will not be a rainy day, but there will be some showers in spots. Between the showers, some sunny intervals can be expected. The workweek will end on a dry note Friday. Milder temperatures will be accompanied by Neah Bay Port some sunshine. Moisture will increase across the Pacific 50/40 Townsend Northwest over the upcoming weekend. While there may Port Angeles 56/42 be a shower on Saturday, steadier rain is likely during 53/37 Saturday night and Sunday. In addition, lower temperaSequim tures will be the rule.

Victoria 54/41


Forks 52/36

Olympia 59/33

Seattle 61/43

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011

Spokane 57/40

Marine Forecast

8:12 a.m. 9:02 p.m. Port Angeles 10:43 a.m. 11:22 p.m. Port Townsend 12:32 a.m. 12:28 p.m. Sequim Bay* 11:49 a.m. -----




Low Tide


High Tide Ht

6.5’ 7.6’ 4.6’ 7.1’ 8.4’ 5.5’ 5.2’ ---

2:22 a.m. 2:37 p.m. 5:39 a.m. 4:44 p.m. 6:53 a.m. 5:58 p.m. 6:46 a.m. 5:51 p.m.

1.8’ 0.9’ 2.4’ 1.7’ 3.1’ 2.2’ 2.9’ 2.1’

9:27 a.m. 9:52 p.m. 12:28 p.m. 11:55 p.m. 1:07 a.m. 2:13 p.m. 12:28 a.m. 1:34 p.m.

6.6’ 8.2’ 5.0’ 7.1’ 8.5’ 6.0’ 8.0’ 5.6’


Low Tide Ht 3:27 a.m. 3:35 p.m. 6:21 a.m. 5:45 p.m. 7:35 a.m. 6:59 p.m. 7:28 a.m. 6:52 p.m.

*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.

High Tide Ht

1.0’ 1.0’ 1.3’ 2.5’ 1.7’ 3.3’ 1.6’ 3.1’

10:36 a.m. 10:40 p.m. 1:51 p.m. ----1:40 a.m. 3:36 p.m. 1:01 a.m. 2:57 p.m.

6.9’ 8.7’ 5.7’ --8.6’ 6.9’ 8.1’ 6.5’

Low Tide Ht 4:26 a.m. 4:30 p.m. 7:02 a.m. 6:44 p.m. 8:16 a.m. 7:58 p.m. 8:09 a.m. 7:51 p.m.

May 24

June 1

June 8

City Hi Lo W Athens 67 56 pc Baghdad 102 67 c Beijing 78 58 s Brussels 66 43 pc Cairo 81 63 s Calgary 73 44 s Edmonton 74 50 s Hong Kong 87 78 t Jerusalem 67 48 s Johannesburg 69 46 s Kabul 82 48 s London 64 49 sh Mexico City 86 59 pc Montreal 67 50 pc Moscow 59 46 s New Delhi 112 84 pc Paris 70 44 pc Rio de Janeiro 82 68 pc Rome 76 56 pc Stockholm 66 54 sh Sydney 62 48 s Tokyo 72 68 r Toronto 70 54 pc Vancouver 58 42 pc Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Clouds and sun today with a couple of showers. Wind east-southeast 4-8 knots. Waves 2 feet or less. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Partly cloudy tonight. Wind light and variable. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility clear. Clouds limiting sun tomorrow. Wind east-southeast 4-8 knots. Waves 1-2 feet. Visibility clear. Saturday: Considerable cloudiness with a shower possible. Wind west 20-30 knots. Waves 3-5 feet.



World Cities Today

Yakima Kennewick 65/34 69/40


Moon Phases Last

Seattle 61/43

0.0’ 1.2’ 0.2’ 3.3’ 0.2’ 4.3’ 0.2’ 4.0’

Minneapolis 76/49

Billings 66/42

Detroit 77/61 New York 73/54

Chicago 84/60

Affordable Dentures And Implants To Look And Eat Your Best

Los Angeles 74/60

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice 0s

City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau

Atlanta 90/66

Houston 88/70 Miami 91/76

Fronts Cold Warm

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.

Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s

National Cities Today Hi 75 61 59 90 67 76 63 66 54 75 62 76 80 54 84 86 57 66 85 60 82 77 61 57 74 86 88 56

Lo W 50 s 39 s 39 sh 66 pc 49 s 55 s 33 pc 42 pc 38 c 52 pc 48 pc 57 pc 65 t 34 r 60 t 62 t 35 pc 36 pc 63 t 38 sh 58 t 61 t 34 pc 30 s 47 s 72 sh 70 t 38 sh

City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC

Hi 82 86 84 74 91 76 76 88 86 73 82 80 93 93 76 91 63 76 77 77 86 71 88 67 60 68 66 76

Lo W 56 t 72 s 65 t 60 pc 76 pc 57 t 49 t 69 pc 72 pc 54 s 54 pc 54 t 67 t 71 s 54 s 73 s 44 pc 59 pc 49 s 46 s 65 t 51 s 69 t 62 pc 47 pc 44 t 45 s 58 s

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 103 at Laredo, TX

Low: 19 at Bodie State Park, CA

Why skip foods you love or feel embarrassed to smile? FREE evaluation. Call today.

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Washington 76/58

Kansas City 82/56

Denver 60/38

San Francisco 60/47

El Paso 81/61

Sunset today ................... 8:42 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 5:38 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 3:08 p.m. Moonset today ................. 2:50 a.m.

May 17

Everett 55/42

Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Table Location High Tide

Sun & Moon

Thursday, May 12, 2011

-10s -0s

Shown is today’s weather.


National Forecast

Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 53 46 0.16 8.21 Forks 51 44 1.18 66.90 Seattle 51 47 0.32 19.52 Sequim 56 48 0.12 8.49 Hoquiam 52 47 0.57 40.32 Victoria 52 48 0.23 17.52 P. Townsend* 57 47 0.03 8.88 *Data from


Port Ludlow 57/42 Bellingham 55/36

Aberdeen 58/39

Peninsula Daily News

(360) 379-1591

Major credit cards or terms on approval.

Harvey: Booklet helps with caregiver to-do tips

Continued from C3 calmly and know that your body language needs to ■  Use one-step instruc- reassure him. tions when asking him to Eating do what you want. This will decrease his frustra■  Serve meals at the tion level and make each same time every day. activity a success for him. ■  Serve foods with dif■  Don’t tell him more ferent colors and textures. than he needs to know at ■  Make the table a one time. calm place to eat. ■  Be patient. Give him ■  Use plain-colored lots of time to answer your dishes with no pattern to question. set off the color of the food ■  Give him lots of time on the plate so he can see to finish what he is trying the food. to say. ■  Use a shallow ■  Don’t argue with him. bowl with a lip on it if   It is easier to agree with he keeps pushing the   him and do what you had planned anyway. ■  Don’t try to reason with him; you will just get angry, and he will not know why. Change what you are talking about to something he likes. ■  Don’t correct or fuss raditional Railing Profiles at him for getting something wrong. Does it really matter? It may only make him feel bad. ■  Don’t say, “I just told you that.” Just repeat the answer you have already given him. Tam-Rail Railing Kits ■  Don’t ask him to Stair Rail Kits remember things that hapavailable in nominal 6' and 8' lengths with your uare or colonial balusters. 42" rail kits available in pened in the past. Talk engths with square balusters. t Kit about what you remember pyramid post cap, post ring, post mount and use in either wood or masonry applications happening and how he was es 38", 48" 116" heights a andpart of it. and Post Ring ■  say, “You can’t.” d cap and post ring orDon’t pyramid cap available ail Bracket Kit “Do as much as you Say, standard 6' and 8' straight railing kits can, and I will help you.” Bracket Kit tes stairs with a 30° to 32° slope ■  Don’t demand things e Bracket Kit nd 45° angle applications and extended stair from him. Always show ations that range from 33° to 38° him what you want him to do. ■  His entire day depends upon how you speak to him. Speak very

food off the plate. ■  Put only the knife, fork or spoon he needs to eat with next to the plate. ■  Allow plenty of time to eat. Don’t rush him. If he refuses to eat, it may be because: ■  He has too many choices on his plate. Try offering one food item at a time. ■  He may not know how to get started. Show him the act of eating.

In the car ■  Keep the car keys out of sight.

■  Always talk to him about where you are going. ■  Tell him where you are going as you leave the house. ■  If he wants to know why he can’t drive, tell him the doctor or insurance company said he could not drive anymore. ■  Open the car door for him. ■  Help him put on his seat belt. Tell him each car’s seat belt is different if he has difficulty putting it on. ■  Use the child safety lock feature on the car

doors so he is unable to unlock the door from the inside. ■  Make trips in the car to places he likes to go as well as places he has to go. ■  In the later stages of Alzheimer’s disease, having him sit in the back seat is safer and less scary for him. ■  If he refuses to get out of the car when you get to where you are going, don’t argue with him. Drive around the block and try again. ■  If he refuses to get out of the car at home and

someone else is there, ask them to meet you at the door and invite him to come in. That’s it. That’s a lot. Thank you, Dungeness Courte.

_________ Mark Harvey is director of Clallam/Jefferson Information & Assistance, which operates through the Olympic Area Agency on Aging. He can be reached at 360-452-3221 (Port AngelesSequim), 360-385-2552 (Jefferson County) or 360-374-9496 (West End); or by emailing harvemb@ The agency can be found on Facebook at Olympic Area Agency on Aging-Information & Assistance.

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