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September 2-3, 2011


OUTLOOK: Mix of clouds and sun; warmer



Dry forests affect hunting season

Muzzleloaders put on a show

Where there’re exhibits near you

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Peninsula Spotlight

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102 pounds lost, $3,775 gained Are you ready for high school football? THIS WEEKEND EDITION of the Peninsula Daily News previews the new season of high school football on the North Olympic Peninsula. How will your team fare this season? Check out Peninsula Football 2011.

Inside today!

McKenna cleared by court Attorney general can join others in health care lawsuit By Mike Baker

The Associated Press

Dave Ramey




West U.S. 101 paving project nearly finished By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — A U.S. Highway 101 traffic paving project west of Port Angeles is nearly finished, to the relief of some West End residents who have experienced unexpected delays. A 11.6-mile-long section of U.S. Highway 101, from Tumwater Truck Route to Lake Sutherland, received a new asphalt surface. “The paving project is complete, and road striping should be complete by Saturday,” said Jerry Moore, state Department of Transportation project engineer. Turn



Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News (above)

Fundraising helps push his diet By Arwyn Rice

OLYMPIA — Attorney General Rob McKenna has the authority to lead Washington state into a challenge against President Barack Obama’s health care law, the state Supreme Court said Thursday. Justices said unanimously in their ruling that the city of Seattle cannot force McKenna to withdraw from litigation against the law. The decision emphasized that the high court was not expressing an opinion on the wisdom of challenging McKenna the law. McKenna said he was pleased with the ruling. “It’s important that the state’s constitutionally established, independently elected attorney general — whomever it may be — have the authority to protect the legal rights of the state and its people in the years to come,” he said in a statement.

collection (top);

Dave Ramey, right, leads a toast at the Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty office in Port Angeles to thank his friends for support they provided as Ramey lost 102 pounds in a year. From left are Pili Meyer, David Meyer, Shirley Stenger and Mike Stenger. That’s Ramey above left before the weight loss.

thick with you,” said Jim Saarinen, a friend and supporter. “We hope to be there for many more years of thin,” Saarinen said. Donations that started as a way to mark Ramey’s weight-loss milestones became a fundraising effort that netted $3,775 to charities. Port Angeles Food Bank will receive $3,675, and $100 was designated for the Salvation Army. “One hundred pounds is a significant

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — On Aug. 25, six days before his self-imposed target date, Dave Ramey reached his one-year goal of shedding 100 pounds. On Wednesday, the 57-year-old Port Angeles real estate broker and a group of friends celebrated both his weight loss of now 102 pounds and a fundraising effort that marked his achievement. “We’ve been through many years of

milestone but not the end of my journey,” Ramey said Wednesday. He plans to lose 50 more pounds in the next year, he said at the small party he hosted at his office at Coldwell Banker Uptown Realty. In September 2010, Ramey, who is 5-foot-11, stepped on his doctor’s scale and found that he weighed 367 pounds — about twice the recommended weight for his height. Turn



Teen’s murder trial in March Now 19, she’s accused of killing baby By Paul Gottlieb

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — At least three years will have elapsed between the Dec. 30, 2008, death of Lauryn Last’s newborn boy and Last’s trial on a charge of murdering the infant. Clallam County Superior Court Judge Ken Williams on Thursday set March 12 for Last’s second-degree murder trial, a day after he ruled her statement to police — in which in one version, she said she had let the infant die — was admissible at her trial. Williams said in his ruling Wednesday that during Last’s interrogation, an officer lied to her, saying there was evidence against her when there wasn’t. Williams said the deception was “an interrogation technique” and that police did not coerce the Port Angeles resident

into confessing. In court Thursday on her 19th birthday, Last, dressed in a print blouse and with her hair in a bun, spoke softly as she agreed to the March 12 trial date. Williams set aside eight days for the trial. County Deputy Prosecuting Attorney John Troberg said Wednesday that it would have been difficult to proceed with a trial without Williams’ ruling on Last’s statement to police.

Status hearing Sept. 30 Williams also set 1:30 p.m. Sept. 30 for Troberg and defense lawyer John Hayden of ClallamJefferson Public Defenders to file motions and for Williams to review the status of the case. In agreeing to a trial date more than six months away, Troberg told Williams that Hayden had said there were “scientific issues” Hayden wanted to raise. “There are a whole passel of Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News issues to raise,” Hayden Lauryn A. Last listens during Thursday’s Clallam responded. Turn

County Superior Court hearing to set the date of her


Teen/A4 trial for second-degree murder of her newborn son.

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Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News Business C5 Classified D1 Comics B4 Commentary/Letters A8 Dear Abby B4 Deaths C5 Faith C3 Movies *PS Nation/World A3 *Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Poll Puzzles/Games Sports Weather

A2 D2 B1 C6



Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News


The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.

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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

Chaz Bono’s ‘Dancing’ gig causes a stir

show, but online group is. It said on its website that the casting of Bono and openly gay reality star Carson Kressley “is completely unacceptable and Christians “DANCING WITH should not watch the show, THE Stars” Executive Prono excuses!” ducer Conrad Green said Besides Bono and Kressdespite controversy over the ley, the new cast includes casting of its first transgen- basketball star Ron Artest; der contestant, “Dancing” World Cup soccer player remains a family show and Hope Solo; reality stars viewers should check out the Robert Kardashian and new season before passing Kristin Cavallari; TV perjudgment. sonalities Nancy Grace Chaz and Ricki Lake; singerBono, who actress Chynna Phillips; was born actors David Arquette and female to J.R. Martinez; and Italian Sonny actress Elisabetta Canalis, Bono and who may be better known in Cher but the United States for being underwent George Clooney’s ex-girlsurgery to Bono friend. become a Green said the show has man, is among the cast of 12 no agenda other than entercelebrities set to appear on tainment and seeks to repthe ABC hit when it premieres later this month — a resent a range of people. decision that’s drawn ire Leak worries from some “Dancing” fans and conservative media Prosecutors want to groups. delay disclosure of coroner Dan Gainor of the Cul- and fire department records on Michael Jackson’s ture and Media Institute calls Bono’s casting “a ridic- death to parties in a civil suit to prevent information ulous, agenda-driven move by ‘Dancing With the Stars.’” leaks to the media before the trial of his doctor. “This is the latest examIn documents filed ple of the networks trying to push a sexual agenda on Wednesday, Deputy District American families,” he said Attorneys David Walgren Thursday. and Deborah Brazil said The organization is not media leaks would be inevicalling for a boycott of the table if the reports are

released for the civil case, in which Lloyd’s of London is suing entertainment giant AEG Murray Live over the insurance policy for the pop star’s ill-fated concert series. The prosecutors asked that materials including Jackson’s autopsy photos remain sealed until the conclusion of the involuntary manslaughter trial for Dr. Conrad Murray. Noting that Murray’s case has received “significant, unrelenting media attention,” they said any media leaks also would complicate jury selection for that criminal trial, which begins Thursday. Prosecutors predicted that those with access to the evidence would be offered money for any information. They also said some of the material sought in the lawsuit may never be admitted in evidence at the criminal trial. Jackson died in 2009. Lloyd’s had insured Jackson for $17.5 million for the shows. The insurer is challenging payment of the policy, saying they did not know Jackson was taking drugs before he died of an overdose of the anesthetic propofol.


WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Would you wear an “Osama bin Loggin’” T-shirt?



No, but I like it 


No, I dislike it 


Undecided  4.4% Total votes cast: 1,080 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

By The Associated Press

DAVID P. REYNOLDS, 96, a metals manufacturing executive who helped bring aluminum foil and aluminum beverage cans into the American kitchen, died on Monday in Richmond, Va. His death was confirmed by his daughter Margaret Mackell. Mr. Reynolds was the last member of his family to lead Reynolds Metals, which was founded in 1919 by his father, Richard S. Reynolds Sr., and grew to become the nation’s second-largest aluminum manufacturer behind Alcoa. Reynolds Metals was sold to Alcoa in 2000, five years after Mr. Reynolds stepped down from its board. Mr. Reynolds joined the family business as a salesman out of college in 1937 and began trying to persuade the major St. Louis breweries to affix aluminum labels to their beer bottles. Almost 50 years later, at 71, he retired as Reynolds’s chairman and chief executive, positions he held for a decade. Mr. Reynolds oversaw the development of aluminum products for the aerospace, automotive and construction industries. But he was best known for bringing the metal to a mass consumer audience. As aluminum sales slowed after World War II, Mr. Reynolds and his brothers hoped to avoid a glut by aggressively promoting aluminum’s use in consumer goods and packaging. Aluminum foil had been

Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL

sold since the 1920s, largely as an industrial product, but Mr. Reynolds saw an opportunity for Reynolds Wrap to become a household staple. He developed television commercials to show how aluminum foil could be used in cooking. He arranged demonstrations to educate consumers on how to wrap leftovers.


BERNARD WOLFMAN, 87, criticized America’s tax system as being riddled with loopholes, favoring the rich and hopelessly unwieldy. But after Washington’s political quicksand repeatedly swallowed his hopes for tax reform in Congress, he concluded that only an independent commission could do the job. Mr. Wolfman, a leading tax authority who died Aug. 20, expressed those views more than 40 years ago. They continue to echo in Washington today as lawmakers wrestle with a stalled economy and await the recommendations of a special bipartisan Congressional committee formed to address the federal deficit.

Did You Win? State lottery results

Thursday’s Daily Game: 0-1-9 Thursday’s Keno: 03-05-11-12-15-21-28-3132-33-35-36-40-43-44-4860-61-65-77 Thursday’s Match 4: 03-11-20-24

And like today’s advocates of a tax overhaul, he advised simplicity as a means to ensure fairness. Mr. Wolfman died in West Orange, N.J., where he was visiting relatives. The cause was heart failure, his daughter, Dina Wolfman Baker, said. He lived in Cambridge, Mass.

Corrections and clarifications

■  Bella Campbell’s first name was incorrect in a front-page report about a court hearing for a man charged with vehicular homicide. Campbell is the aunt of Darrell Campbell, who was killed in a head-on collision Aug. 25 on state Highway 112 west of Port Angeles.


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) Application of asphalt pavement to Eighth Street in Port Angeles has begun by Washington Asphalt Co. under contract with the city of Port Angeles. The work extends at the east end of the Tumwater Creek bridge and will extend full width eastward to Lincoln Street. The city street department is installing wooden curbing along the sides of the areas to be paved. And the water department is replacing old wooden water mains on Eighth Street with permanent cast-iron pipes before the pavement is laid.

1961 (50 years ago) After a busy summer and particularly good month of August, the MV Coho now shows a slight increase in business between Port Angeles and Victoria over the same period last year. “The first six months of 1961 were a little disap-

pointing,” said Jack King, vice president of Black Ball Transport Inc. in charge of Olympic Peninsula operations. Then in July, traffic aboard the ferry began to get heavier, and it became “very good in August,” he said. As last year, visitors from California led the list of MV Coho passengers.

1986 (25 years ago) A 10-year dream blazed to life this weekend with the formal dedication of the new Gardiner fire hall. “This is the realization of about 10 years of dreams, and it sure feels good,” said Philip “Shane” Zerr, Jefferson County Fire District No. 5 commissioner. As fire halls go, the new station — designed by Gardiner resident Gary Bandy — is somewhat unusual for this day and age. Its traditional brass pole is showcased in the middle stall, where an antique fire

engine owned by Bandy is stationed. Actual firefighting vehicles are garaged on either side.

Laugh Lines ACCORDING TO A new study, American fathers are spending more than twice the amount of time with their children than they used to in years past. Experts say it’s due to a sweeping new trend called “unemployment.” Conan O’Brien

Seen Around Peninsula snapshots A WEDDING PARTY with bridesmaids dressed in red crossing Front Street in Port Angeles on a sunny Saturday . . . 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

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Sept. 2, the 245th day of 2011. There are 120 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■  On Sept. 2, 1945, Japan formally surrendered in ceremonies aboard the USS Missouri in Tokyo Bay, ending World War II. On this date: ■  In 1666, the Great Fire of London broke out. ■  In 1789, the United States Treasury Department was established. ■  In 1864, during the Civil War, Union Gen. William T. Sherman’s forces occupied Atlanta. ■  In 1901, Vice President Theo­dore Roosevelt offered the advice “Speak softly and carry a big stick” in a speech at the Minnesota State Fair.

■  In 1935, a Labor Day hurricane slammed into the Florida Keys, claiming more than 400 lives. ■  In 1945, Ho Chi Minh declared Vietnam an independent republic. Ho died on this date in 1969. ■  In 1969, in what some regard as the birth of the Internet, two connected computers at the University of California, Los Angeles, passed test data through a 15-foot cable. ■  In 1986, a judge in Los Angeles sentenced Cathy Evelyn Smith to three years in prison for involuntary manslaughter for her role in the 1982 drug overdose death of comedian John Belushi. Smith served 18 months. ■  In 1991, President George

H.W. Bush formally recognized the independence of the Baltic states of Lithuania, Latvia and Estonia, which had broken away from the Soviet Union. ■  In 1998, a Swissair MD-11 jetliner crashed off Nova Scotia, killing all 229 people aboard. ■  Ten years ago: South African surgeon Christiaan Barnard, who’d performed the first successful human heart transplant in 1967, died in Paphos, Cyprus, at age 78. Actor Troy Donahue, a onetime teen movie idol, died in Santa Monica, Calif., at age 65. Mike Mussina of the New York Yankees came within one strike of a perfect game against the Boston Red Sox, only to have his bid broken up in the bottom of the ninth

by Carl Everett. The Yankees won, 1-0. ■  Five years ago: Afghan and NATO forces launched Operation Medusa, aimed at flushing out Taliban fighters in southern Afghanistan; 14 British servicemen were killed when their patrol plane crashed. Two-time Olympic decathlon champion and four-term California Congressman Bob Mathias died in Fresno, Calif., at age 75. ■  One year ago: Israeli and Palestinian leaders pledged in a first round of renewed peace talks in Washington to keep meeting at regular intervals. Seattle Storm forward Lauren Jackson was selected the WNBA’s most valuable player for the third time in her career.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, September 2-3, 2011

Second Front Page



Briefly: Nation Post-Irene frustrations rise in East

Democrat was helping a friend who doesn’t speak English cash in on his $31,000 share WARWICK, R.I. — Cold of a policy on showers. Meals in the dark. his 32-yearRefrigerators full of spoiled food. old daughter, Medina No TV. No Internet. who died of Up and down the East Coast, heart failure in May 2007 in patience is wearing thin among Chevy Chase, Md. the millions of people still waitPolice say Medina directed ing for the electricity to come $3,000 to an attorney and kept back on after Hurricane Irene $28,000. knocked out the power last Medina was elected last weekend. November. “It’s like ‘Little House on the Prairie’ times,” said Debbie Deficit projection McWeeney, who went to a Red WASHINGTON — The Cross shelter in Warwick to pick White House on Thursday preup food and water after everydicted that unemployment will thing in her refrigerator went bad. “Except I’m not enjoying it remain at 9 percent next year, a gloomy scenario for President at all.” Barack Obama’s re-election With the waters receding campaign. across much of the floodThe bleak figures from the stricken region, homeowners are Office of Management and Budmucking out their basements and dragging soggy furniture to get, which also projected overall growth this year at just 1.7 perthe curb. But the wait for power drags cent, serve as further confirmation of a sputtering economy on, with an estimated 1.38 milwhile dramatizing the challenge lion homes and businesses still without electricity, down from a Obama will face in making his case for re-election. peak of 9.6 million. The 1.7 percent growth rate is a full percentage point less Lawmaker arrested than the administration preSCITUATE, R.I. — A Rhode dicted at the beginning of the Island state lawmaker accused year. of pocketing a friend’s proceeds The White House report from a life insurance policy on also projects red ink totaling $1.3 trillion for the budget year the friend’s dead daughter has coming to a close Sept. 30. been arrested. That’s slightly higher than last State police said Rep. Leo year’s deficit but more than Medina was charged Thursday $300 billion less than the record with misappropriation of funds sum that the White House prefrom a policy check issued last dicted in February. year. The Associated Press They say the Providence

Manmade junkyard hinders space orbits Scientists offer weird plans for cleanup The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Space junk has made such a mess of Earth’s orbit that experts say we may need to think seriously about cleaning it up. That may mean vacuuming up debris with weird space technology — cosmic versions of nets, magnets and giant umbrellas, according to the chairman of an expert panel that issued a report on the problem Thursday. There are 22,000 objects in orbit that are big enough for officials on the ground to track and countless more smaller ones that could do damage to human-carrying spaceships and valuable satellites. The International Space Station has to move out of the way of debris from time to time. “We’ve lost control of the environment,” said retired NASA senior scientist Donald Kessler, who led the National Academy of Sciences report.


Computer-generated image includes objects in Earth orbit that are currently being tracked. Since the space age began 54 years ago, civilization has littered the area just above Earth’s atmosphere with leftover boosters and other parts that come off during launches, as well as old satellites.

International agreements When scientists noticed that this could be a problem, they came up with agreements to limit new space junk, and those plans had been working. Those agreements are intended to make sure what is sent into orbit eventually falls back toward

Earth and burns up. But two events in the past four years — a 2007 Chinese anti-satellite weapon test and a 2009 crash in orbit of two satellites — put so much new junk in space that everything changed, the report said. The widely criticized Chinese test used a missile to smash an aging weather satellite into 150,000 pieces of debris larger than four-tenths of an inch, and 3,118 pieces can be tracked by radar on the ground, the report said. “Those two single events doubled the amount of fragments in Earth orbit and completely wiped out what we had done in the last 25 years,” Kessler said. The study only briefly mentions the cleanup possibility, raising technical, legal and diplomatic hurdles. But it refers to a report this year by a Defense Department science think tank that outlines other unusual techniques. The report by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is called Catcher’s Mitt, and it mentions harpoons, nets, tethers, magnets and even a giant dish or umbrella-shaped device that would sweep up tiny pieces of debris.

Briefly: World Gadhafi in hiding, radios he won’t quit TRIPOLI, Libya — In a fiery broadcast from hiding, Moammar Gadhafi warned Thursday that loyalist tribes in his main strongholds were armed and preparing for battle, a show of defiance hours after rebels extended a deadline for the surrender of the fugitive leader’s hometown. The rebels, who have been moving troops toward remaining Gadhafi bastions across Libya, had shifted the deadline for Gadhafi the town of Sirte in hopes of avoiding the bloodshed that met their attack on Tripoli. Meanwhile, world leaders meeting in Paris on Libya’s future lined up behind Libya’s new de facto administration Thursday and a U.N.-led effort to stabilize the country after decades under Gadhafi’s rule. But the struggle for Libya’s future is not over, and NATO’s military operation will continue as long as needed to protect civilians, British Prime Minister David Cameron and French President Nicolas Sarkozy said.

Month of no deaths BAGHDAD — August marked the first month since the 2003 U.S.-led invasion of Iraq that no American forces have died, according to an Asso-

ciated Press tally. Figures compiled by the AP show that no American forces died in Iraq in August either in combat or non-combat related situations, a significant achievement in a conflict that has claimed the lives of 4,474 American service members since it began. All American forces are supposed to leave Iraq by December of this year, but U.S. and Iraqi officials have been discussing whether to have a long-term American military presence in the country.

The Associated Press


A large wave of about 20 feet crashes behind a surfer at Newport Beach, Calif., on Thursday as high tide and a winter storm off New Zealand combined to bring high waves to the Southern California coast. Giant waves at beaches from San Luis Obispo to San Diego were expected into today.

Uncensored ’Leaks LONDON — Uncensored copies of WikiLeaks’ massive tome of U.S. State Department cables circulated freely Thursday across the Internet, leaving a whole new batch of U.S. sources vulnerable to embarrassment and potential retribution. The United States, meanwhile, denied ever cooperating with the anti-secrecy group, and blasted WikiLeaks for allegedly threatening national security and the safety of confidential informants. WikiLeaks has blamed Britain’s The Guardian newspaper for the breach, saying that an investigative journalist had revealed the password needed to unlock the files in a book published earlier this year. Guardian journalists countered that it was sloppy security at Julian Assange’s anti-secrecy website that helped expose the cables to the world. WikiLeaks claimed in an editorial that it had tried to warn the U.S. government about the impending breach. The Associated Press


Appeals likely to delay any payout of Native land royalties The Associated Press

HELENA, Mont. — Appeals are being planned in a $3.4 billion settlement with the federal government over mismanaged Native American land royalties. But the attorneys who negotiated the deal are asking a judge to order the challengers to first each put up an $8.3 million bond. The settlement aims to resolve a 15-year lawsuit that claims U.S. officials stole or squandered billions of dollars in land royalties meant for Native Americans in exchange for oil, gas, grazing and other leases over a century. The number of Native American plaintiffs in the settlement,

Quick Read

which has been approved by Congress and a federal judge, could number 500,000 or more. Boulder, Colo., resident Kimberly Craven, a member of the Sisseton Wahpeton Oyate tribe and a vocal opponent of the settlement, has filed a notice in federal court that she plans to appeal its approval. A separate notice of appeal also has been filed by a nonprofit group called the Harvest Institute Freedmen Federation and two individuals, Leatrice TannerBrown and William Warrior. An appeal could delay by a year or more the disbursement of $1.5 billion to plaintiffs, plus put off reforms and a planned consoli-

dation of fractionated Native land included in the settlement, according to attorneys for the lawsuit’s plaintiffs, led by Blackfeet tribal member Elouise Cobell of Browning, Mont. They are asking U.S. District Judge Thomas Hogan of Washington, D.C., to approve an $8.3 million appeal bond before either appeal can proceed. “This is the largest settlement involving the government in American history and it resolves egregious breaches of trust that have continued for more than a century,” lead plaintiffs’ attorney Dennis Gingold wrote in an August filing with the court.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Fish limits need economic study, panel told

West: Mistrial declared in case of school shooting

Nation: Next big Atlantic storm stirs flooding fears

World: Badman’s remains identified 131 years later

FEDERAL FISHERIES MANAGERS should weigh the economic impact before approving a Pacific halibut allocation plan cutting the number of fish caught by sport anglers on charter boats, an Alaska lawmaker said Thursday. Rep. Craig Johnson, R-Anchorage, said the halibut allocation plan proposed by the National Marine Fisheries Service, which could cut the bag limit for charter boat anglers from two to one halibut, could harm Alaska coastal communities that depend on tourism. Representative of NMFS and the North Pacific Management Council exteded the public comment period on the proposal to Sept. 21.

A JUDGE THURSDAY declared a mistrial in the case of a Ventura, Calif., teen who shot a gay classmate in the back of the head during a computer lab class as stunned classmates looked on. Jurors were unable to reach a unanimous decision on the degree of Brandon McInerney’s guilt for killing 15-year-old Larry King — voluntary manslaughter or either first-degree or second-degree murder. Prosecutors now have to decide whether to refile murder and hate crime charges against McInerney, now 17, who was tried as an adult.

A SLOW-MOVING TROPICAL system packing walloping rains is slogging its way to the Gulf coast, which could be drenched with up to 20 inches, leading Louisiana’s governor to declare a state of emergency Thursday because of the threat of flash flooding. Tropical storm warnings are out from Mississippi to Texas. The National Hurricane Center said the system that is now a depression in the Gulf of Mexico will dump 10 to 15 inches of rain over southern areas of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama through Sunday and as much as 20 inches in some spots. By today, it could become Tropical Storm Lee.

AUSTRALIAN AUTHORITIES HAVE identified the remains of bushranger Ned Kelly, 131 years after the iconic outcast was hanged for murder and his body buried in the yard of a Melbourne prison. But mystery remains over the location of Kelly’s skull, which was last thought to have sat on the desk of a Victorian state police detective in 1929. Scientists have used DNA from Kelly’s great-great-nephew to identify the bushranger’s bones from others in a mass prison grave. Kelly, known for wearing homemade armor in a shootout with police, is an iconic figure in Australian history.



Friday, September 2, 2011 — (C)

Peninsula Daily News

Paving: Motorists wait Continued from A1 being done, he said. “I love getting new That puts the project roads,” Carroll said. “It’s like driving on a ahead of schedule. In July, Moore said the velvet carpet.” But, trying to figure out paving operation could last 60 working days from the the schedule confused Carr­oll when flagger schedJuly 25 project start date. Some shoulder painting ules didn’t follow what he found online. will continue for another “I’ve been late as often as week, he said. on time,” he said. Lately, delays have been Long waits much reduced compared The work often resulted with early traffic backups, in long waits for motorists. he said. Schedules for major road work are posted on the Unexpected delays Transportation website, at There have been a few minor issues that have However, the state web- caused unexpected traffic site showed an incomplete issues, Moore said. schedule for the Highway On Wednesday morning, 101 paving project, hinder- the heat-activated glue on a ing and frustrating West roadway directional arrow End residents who were failed, causing a backup as trying to adjust their comm­ crews removed the arrow utes east on the highway to from the asphalt and avoid delays. cleaned up the remaining Ryan Carroll, who lives glue, he said. between Beaver and Port Otherwise, the crews Angeles and commutes into have been off the road by Port Angeles every morning, 6:45 a.m., he said. complained Thursday that There is some shoulder he was late to work often work after 7 a.m., including after the project began. moving cones and equipThe website was updated ment, which shouldn’t Thursday morning, which impede traffic, he said. should help, Carroll said. Clallam Transit also He appreciates the work reported few problems on

Highway 101. Striping operations delayed a Forks bus by about 20 minutes during a late evening run, said Terry Weed, Clallam Transit general manager. “It’s the only delay we have encountered,” Weed said. The repaving project revealed an error in bridge construction on the Elwha River Bridge on Highway 101 that must be corrected, Moore said. Work is expected to begin next week and may create delays for drivers. A sealant layer built into the bridge’s road surface in the 1980s was installed too close to the surface of the road and must be removed and replaced, he said. The layer prevents water and road salts from penetrating the bridge’s metal structural parts. Grinding operations revealed the layer and tore up parts of it, Moore said. It will take about two weeks to replace the layer and repave the bridge, he said.

Freshly painted yellow stripes mark U.S. Highway 101 west of Port Angeles on Wednesday.

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Diet: He reached his goal of 100-pound loss Continued from A1 soup kitchens in the area. “It’s symbolic — I’m giving the weight away to “My scale [at home] doesn’t go that high,” never get it back,” Ramey said at the time. Ramey explained. He began by donating 25 By Aug. 25, he had reached his goal of losing pounds of food when he reached the 25-pound mile100 pounds. On Wednesday, he found stone. When he had lost 50 he’d lost two more pounds, weighing in at a relatively pounds, he donated 50 pounds. svelte 265 pounds. In July, Ramey reached the milestone of 75 pounds Donations of food lost — and donated 125 Throughout his weight- pounds of food to the food loss odyssey, Ramey bank — a number he donated food to the Port reached by adding all three Angeles Food Bank and milestones together.

For the 100-pound mark, Ramey wanted friends to help him donate a ton of potatoes to the food bank but was brought up short by a single question: Does the food bank need a ton of potatoes?

Purchasing agreement Ramey said he realized that the food bank has purchasing agreements that allows it to buy food much more cheaply than he and his friends could. Also, he learned that the food bank not only serves

more than 8,500 families and individuals each month, but it also provides food to area soup kitchens. So, he changed his plan. Instead of donating food, he wanted to find 100 friends who would make cash donations to the food bank when he lost 100 pounds by his target date of Aug. 31. He did, and they did. “I have hit the 100-friends-for-100-pounds goal, as well,” Ramey said. Donations came from all over the country, he said, from Bremerton and Seat-

tle, as well as from out-ofstate areas including Carmel and Sonoma, Calif.; Nashville, Tenn.; Washington, D.C.; and Denver, Colo.

Weight loss program

when there is no motivation or people to help with accountability, Ramey said. So he became accountable to his co-workers, friends and family. They nagged, teased and encouraged him to finish what he started. Once he became accountable to other people, it became harder to just give up, he said.

Ramey created his own weight-loss program, alternating between Slim Fast and Smart for Life weightloss products, and with the addition of something he ________ calls AIM. “AIM is ‘accountability, Reporter Arwyn Rice can be inspiration and motiva- reached at 360-417-3535 or at tion,’” Ramey said. arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. It’s hard to lose weight com.

Teen: Last’s pregnancy result of sexual assault


made her incapable of waiving her Miranda rights to counsel and to remain silent. The prosecution said she was able to make an informed decision. Last gives several versions of the birth and death of her son, according to a 52-page transcript of her statement. Port Angeles police interviews were conducted separately by Port Angeles Detective Jesse Winfield and Detective Sgt. Steve Coyle. Last had smoked marijuana and taken methadone the day of the interviews, which were conducted early in the evening,

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Continued from A1 Prosecutor Deb Kelly charged her with firstHayden was unavailable degree murder, a charge to comment Thursday about Kelly later reduced to second-degree murder. the court hearing. “My thought is, let’s get this thing on the road Sexual assault toward a resolution,” TroLast’s pregnancy was berg said in an interview. the result of a sexual “If we have some addi- assault on her that occurred tional motions or briefs, we when she was 15 and living need to get on with it.” in Colorado, according to Last remained on her court records. own recognizance Thursday A Colorado man who and left the courtroom with was 37 at the time is servthree adults. ing time in Colorado for the Troberg said Last is liv- assault. ing with family members. Williams ruled WednesLast was 16 when county day that Last was not coerced Jan. 2, 2009, into making incriminating statements three days after FOR OLD COINS her baby had died. Hayden had argued Last’s mental state, marked by the results of sexual and physical abuse from age 5,

The justices left open the possibility that the governor could intervene to stop McKenna’s action, saying there’s merit to the argument that the state’s chief executive has superior authority when the two agencies disagree on the correct course of action. Gov. Chris Gregoire was not a party to the case, and the justices said they will rule separately on that issue if it comes to them.

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During the first two of three interviews with police, she said she had tried to revive the infant with mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. Between the second and third interview, Coyle said there was a “stalemate” in the interrogation, prompting Coyle to speak to Last “for three or four minutes,” Williams said. Coyle’s questioning of Last was not recorded, Troberg said Thursday. Coyle told her the evidence pointed to her guilt and that up to that point in

the interrogation, “she was not being truthful,” Williams said. “[Coyle] asked her some questions and got some answers which were responsive and more inculpatory,” Williams said. After she talked to Coyle, Last said in the third interview that she intentionally let the infant die in the toilet, according to the transcript of the confession. “Although Sgt. Coyle had told Ms. Last that he knew that the evidence would not support her story, at the time, he did not know that that was the case and had therefore lied to her as an interrogation technique,”

Court: McKenna can’t deny legal aid to agency The Associated Press

OLYMPIA — The Washington Supreme Court is requiring Attorney General Rob McKenna to represent the state’s public lands commissioner in a legal appeal. Justices said Thursday that McKenna cannot deny the commissioner legal representation. They said it was the first time the court had been presented with a case in which the attorney general had refused

to represent a state official on an appeal. Commissioner Peter Goldmark had argued that state law requires McKenna to provide legal aid upon request, but the attorney general refused to appeal a right-of-way case in Okanogan County. The county’s public utility district won a lower-court case allowing it to run power lines across state trust land that Goldmark manages.

But Gregoire said in a statement Thursday afternoon that she does not plan to challenge McKenna on the issue, saying she’s focused on presenting the courts with an argument on why Obama’s health care the attorney general should before deciding to file an law is beneficial. “State law is clear that consult with the governor action on behalf of the state, and though that did not happen here, I am hopeful that will happen in future cases,” Gregoire said. McKenna, a Republican now running for governor, Come See Our Affordable said he believes the health Readymade Frames & Mats care law is unconstitutional Available in all Standard Sizes from: 5” x 7” – 12” x 16 because of a requirement (and some odd sizes too) that individuals without Perfect for Fair Entries! health insurance must purchase private insurance or 625 E. Front St. 755 W. Washington Ste. A face a fine. Port Angeles • 565-0308 Sequim • 582-9275 Gregoire, a Democrat, Mon.-Fri. 9:30 to 5:30 • Saturday 10:00 to 4:00 has said in a federal court

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Williams said in his ruling.

Williams said. Last subsequently indicated her self-incriminating statements “were made simply to have the interviews over with” and that “she finally just told the officers what they wanted,” Williams said. “However, the question before the court is whether or not the answers she gave were the result of having her will overborne by police coercion,” the judge said. Williams ruled there was no coercion involved.

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

brief that McKenna’s participation in the multistate lawsuit does not represent Washington’s position. She has moved ahead with plans to implement the health care law. “His trying to repeal it all is not good for young people. It’s not good for old people. It’s not good for the residents of Washington,” Gregoire said during a stop in Moses Lake.

Challenge to proceed The legal challenge against the Obama health care law will proceed with or without McKenna’s support. Conflicting decisions throughout federal courts have pushed the health care dispute toward an eventual decision by the U.S. Supreme Court. The provision requiring all Americans to carry health insurance or face a tax penalty has been at the center of the legal debate. The law does not allow insurers to turn away the sick or charge them outrageous premiums. To cover their health care costs, others — particularly the young and healthy — will need to pay premiums to keep costs from skyrocketing. The potential tax penalties are meant to ensure they will do so.


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, September 2, 2011


Lower Elwha review year’s accomplishments Tribal employees feted by department directors By Arwyn Rice

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — It’s been a good year for the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe, especially concerning projects for the Elwha River, said Sonya Tetnowski, chief executive officer, on Thursday. Tetnowski gave an informal State of the Elwha speech to a gathering of about 200 employees during a tribal Employee Appreciation Day at the tribal center west of Port Angeles. Many of the tribal buildings have received a face lift in preparation for dam removal celebrations, Tetnowski said. The events Sept. 13-18 will mark the beginning of the three-year project to remove the Elwha and Glines Canyon dams on the Elwha River. The dam removals are part of a National Park Ser-

vice $325 million effort to restore the Elwha River’s ecosystem. The dams, built in the early 1900s to provide hydroelectric power, were built without fish ladders — and so blocked salmon runs on the Elwha River, a resource the Elwha tribe traditionally depended on for food. The removal of the two dams represents the bigg­ est dam removal in U.S. history.

Tribal projects The dam removals go hand in hand with other river restoration projects the tribe has completed or that have been put in motion over the past year. Those include the new fish hatchery and a sewer system, she said. “The river restoration department has done an excellent job of getting us ready,” she said. “They’ve

Send PDN thoughts, memories of 9/11 TODAY AT 5 p.m. is the deadline for Clallam and Jefferson County readers to send the Peninsula Daily News your thoughts on the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on the United States. Your submission for possible publication must be a maximum of 250 words. Include your full name, address and phone number. Please also include a high-resolution photograph of yourself that we can use to illustrate your submission. Both should be emailed to leah.leach@ Here are topics you can address: ■  How has the nation changed since the attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon? ■  How have you changed? Did you lose someone close to you? Did the attack compel you to join the military or volunteer more of your time? Did it prompt you to draw closer to those you love? ■  What’s the most vivid memory you carry with you of Sept. 11, 2001? Peninsula Daily News

gotten us to the point where the dams are really coming down.” Tribal council members also praised the work done for the dam removals. “We were told the dams would never come down,” said Frances Charles, tribal chairwoman. “We never gave up hope.” Tetnowski said the tribe’s achievements in the past year have included: ■  The housing department built 20 new homes for tribal members and plan an additional 25 in the coming year. ■  At least 70 tribe members and employees have completed Community Emergency Response Team — or CERT — training. ■  The planning department received more than ­$3 million in grants for projects. ■  The Elwha Tribal Center has been updated with new technology. ■  Three members of the Elwha Recreation Department became certified trainers and are planning fitness programs for employees and elders. ■  The tribal health

clinic has expanded to include more dentists and dental hygienists and a chronic pain management program that cares for 140 patients. ■  The summer lunch program served more than 1,100 meals to children in need. ■  The Elwha language program has grown to five certified teachers, with instructors in every educational level from early head start to high school.

Employee Appreciation During Employee Appreciation Day, staff members were served lunch by their department directors and were awarded door prizes. “The staff really pulls it together for the tribe,” Charles said. Prizes included a paid day off, a paid birthday off, paid half-days, extended lunch periods, gift cards and T-shirts. Employees cheered for each winner, teasing and laughing. Longtime employees were recognized, including 15 that had worked for the

Arwyn Rice/Peninsula Daily News

Sonya Tetnowski, chief executive officer of the Lower Elwha Klallam, speaks during the State of the Elwha gathering Thursday at the tribal center west of Port Angeles. worked for the tribe for 30 years.

tribe for more than 20 years, and an additional 31 with 10 or more years of service. Verna Henderson, director of social services, was recognized as the most senior employee, having

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.

Shellfish closure lifted from Dungeness Spit to Neah Bay Sequim Bay remains closed to harvesting

Fuca beaches from Discovery Bay in Jefferson County to Neah Bay in Clallam County to recreational harvesting of all species of shellfish.

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — The state Department of Health has lifted a recreational shellfish harvest closure for beaches on the Strait of Juan de Fuca from Dungeness Spit to Cape Flattery. The closure had affected clams, oysters, mussels and other invertebrates. The Health Department lifted the closure for beaches directly on the Strait after samples showed no detectable levels of paralytic shellfish poisoning, or PSP, toxin, which is also known as red tide. High levels of PSP prompted the closure in late June of Strait of Juan de

Sequim Bay still closed Sequim Bay remains closed to recreational and commercial harvesting of all types of shellfish because of a different toxin — diarr­ hetic shellfish poisoning, or DSP — that has been found nowhere else in the nation. The Sequim Bay beaches were closed Aug. 8 after three King County residents who ate mussels harvested at Sequim Bay State Park in late June fell ill with diarrhetic shellfish poisoning, which can cause diarrhea, nausea, vomiting, abdominal cramps and chills. Tests last month confirmed that Sequim Bay is

the only body of saltwater where diarrhetic shellfish poisoning has been found in the nation. It has been found in Europe and Canada, including British Columbia. Paralytic shellfish poisoning is far more serious than DSP and can cause paralysis and death when ingested. DSP comes from a toxin produced by a type of plankton long known to live in high concentrations in Sequim Bay and around Puget Sound, Cox said.

Jefferson County The recreational shellfish harvest remains closed in Jefferson County except for shellfish other than butt­er clams in Kilisut Harbor, including Mystery Bay. The closures only apply to sport harvesting, not to commercially harvested

shellfish, which are sampled separately. Crab meat is not known to contain the toxin, but the guts of the crab should be discarded, health officials said. Butter clams are known to carry the toxin for up to a year. Seasonal closures remain in effect for Pacific Ocean beaches and along the Strait of Juan de Fuca from Sequim Bay to Discovery Bay. All areas are closed for scallop harvesting. Unlike bacterial contamination, DSP and PSP are not killed by cooking or freezing. For more information on shellfish harvest closures, phone the Marine Biotoxin Hotline at 800-562-5632 or visit the state website at 4xmftw7.

Devices to measure electricity usage at PUD, Clallam libraries Rep. Inslee to speak at Clallam Democrats dinner Peninsula Daily News

“Clallam Identity Project,” a post-election voter outreach program, Randazzo said. Those interested in attending may email the Clallam County Democratic Party at Info@clallam to be invited. For information, visit democrats.

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“I know for a fact this is one campaign stop Jay is looking forward to making, and we could not be more excited to host a nationally respected leader who is so in sync with our values here Admires Peninsula in Clallam.” Inslee is “a passionate The dinner will raise admirer of the Olympic funds for the Clallam Peninsula, its culture and County Democratic Party’s its natural splendor — especially its world-class hiking and kayaking opportunities,” said Matthew Randazzo, Clallam County Democratic Party chairman.

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SEQUIM — Gubernatorial candidate Rep. Jay Inslee will be the keynote speaker at the Clallam County Democrats’ Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Dinner in October. Dinner will begin at 7 p.m., preceded by a social hour at 6 p.m., at the Guy Cole Convention Center in Carrie Blake Park on Saturday, Oct. 29. Tickets are on sale for $60. Inslee, a Bainbridge Island Democrat represent-

ing the 1st District, faces Attorney General Rob McKenna, a Republican, in the Nov. 8 general election race for the governor’s seat.


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Devices to measure the amount of electricity that various household appliances use will be available at Clallam County public libraries next week. Beginning Tuesday, Killa-Watt Energy Detector Toolkits can be checked out from libraries in Port Angeles, Sequim, Forks and Clallam Bay, said Michael Howe, Clallam County Public Utility District spokesman. PUD representatives will talk about how to use the devices and how to cut electrical energy use at presentations at the four libraries. The programs will be held at: ■  Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. — 7 p.m. Tuesday. ■  Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. — 4 p.m. Wednesday. ■  Forks Library, 171 S. Forks Ave. — 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8. ■  Clallam Bay Library, 16990 state Highway 112 — 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9. The device calculates how much money or energy is being spent on an hourly, daily, monthly or yearly basis. Energy use is measured in watts and translated into

kilowatt hours, the same unit of measure used on electric bills. The toolkits can be checked out for one week and will include the device, instructions and other energy consumption information The devices are easy to use, said Paula Barnes, North Olympic Library System director. “They are a great way for consumers to see how much it costs to leave on appliances, computers and printers and to see how much money devices such as phone chargers can waste when they are left in an outlet after completing a charge,” she said. Said Doug Nass, PUD general manager: “Over the past several months, the PUD has been reminding customers that we are your partner in energy conservation. “Partnering with the local libraries just makes sense. “What better way to get these easy-to-use energy efficiency tools into the hands of the public?” For more information about the PUD, visit www. For additional information about the county’s public libraries, visit www.nols. org.


Friday, September 2, 2011

’12 deficit could hinder some plans


Peninsula Daily News

City: PA’s waterfront project will continue By Tom Callis

Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The city of Port Angeles’ $900,000 estimated deficit for next year is not expected to hinder its waterfront redevelopment plans, though street paving and other infrastructure-related projects may suffer. “We’ll have to reduce some of our focus on infrastructure, street maintenance and improvements,” said City Manager Kent Myers on Thursday. “We’re looking at decreases in some of that area.” City Council members were told of a possible $900,000 deficit for 2012 at a budget work session Tuesday.

Disparity in deficits The disparity in the projected deficit’s impact on projects mainly has to do with how they are funded, Myers said. The waterfront development project is funded through the economic development and lodging tax funds, while the deficit itself is limited mainly to the general fund. The general fund supports core city services, such as police, fire, streets, parks and recreation. It can also be used to support other funds, including the capital facilities fund, which covers large infrastructure projects. But this year, because of the projected deficit, no such contribution to capital projects is expected to be made.

Operating expenses

Improvement Plan, which includes redevelopment of the waterfront, is expected to cost the city $1.7 million to develop. No general fund contributions are expected to be made. Nathan West, city economic and community development director, said he is requesting $500,000 from the economic development fund to begin construction of an esplanade, a portion of the waterfront plan.

$3.5 million fund The fund has $3.5 mill­ ion. The esplanade is budgeted at $1.9 million, and West said the city would need to receive grant funding to cover the additional cost and break ground. “Our hope is that goes to a grant match,” he said of the funding request. The entire waterfront plan is estimated to cost around $17 million to implement. Myers said the city is breaking the project up into phases, so there is no comm­ itment to spend the entire amount. But he said the city is pursuing the project even while facing budget constraints because the public is behind it.

Myers: Residents pro “Based upon public hearings and public input, the citizens want to continue the project over the next several years,” Myers said. The city this week started looking at how to reduce the deficit. Myers said cuts will likely affect all services supp­orted by the general fund. But he said proposed program cuts have not been decided. “It’s too early to tell on that,” Myers said. The budget will be approved in December. Public hearings on the budget are scheduled for Sept. 27, Nov. 1, Nov. 15 and Dec. 6.

City Finance Director Yvonne Ziomkowski said the projected deficit is made up almost entirely of the city’s operating expenses. Only one infrastructurerelated project, a citywide wireless network for the police and fire departments, is a factor. That project is budgeted at $300,000 and will be funded by the Port Angeles ________ Police Department’s Reporter Tom Callis can be reserves. reached at 360-417-3532 or at The city’s Waterfront tom.callis@peninsuladailynews. and Transportation com.

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David Weitzman, Bob Stokes and Alex Anderson, from left, move a wooden concrete mold into position at the site of the 9/11 monument at Francis Street Park in Port Angeles on Thursday. Alan Barnard and Gray Lucier were also working at the site that day. The memorial, which will incorporate a piece of the World Trade Center, is expected to be dedicated Sept. 11.

Fire danger Couple accused of abuse dispute is moderate boy’s schooling Peninsula Daily News

Fire danger is moderate across the North Olympic Peninsula, the state Department of Natural Resources said on the eve of the Labor Day weekend. DNR urged campers, recreationists, woods workers and other forest visitors to be especially careful with fire over the holiday weekend. “Eighty-five percent of Washington’s wildfires are human-caused,” said Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark. “Please help us stop wildfires before they start.” DNR has a burn ban in place until Sept. 30 for all 12.7 million acres of public and private lands it protects from wildfire. During the ban, campfires may be allowed, but only in approved fire pits in designated campgrounds. Campers are not allowed to build their own fire pits. All other outdoor burning is banned. The use of gas and propane barbecues and self-contained stoves are allowed. Additional local restrictions may apply. Because campgrounds may choose to ban campfires, it’s best to check with the campground host before lighting a campfire. In areas where campfires are allowed, DNR makes these suggestions: ■  Use an existing fire ring; don’t create a new one. ■  Clear all vegetation away from the fire ring. ■  Keep the campfire small.

■  Keep plenty of water and a shovel nearby for throwing dirt on the fire if it gets out of control. ■  Never leave a campfire unattended. DNR also offers suggestions about putting out a campfire. First, drown it with water. Then, mix the ashes and embers with soil. Scrape all partially burned sticks and logs to make sure all the hot embers are off them and stir the embers after they are covered with water to ensure they are wet. Feel the coals, embers and any partially burned wood. Everything should be cool to the touch. If it is too hot to touch, it is too hot to leave. Then, add more water. Stir the remains, add more water and stir again. In the absence of water, use moist dirt, but be careful not to bury any hot or burning material, since it can smolder and later start a wildfire. Finally, check the entire campsite for possible sparks or embers, DNR said. The “moderate” fire danger rating for Clallam and Jefferson counties was set Aug. 12, DNR said on its website at http://tinyurl. com/pdzmxu, which shows fire danger and burning restrictions by county. For land clearing and residential backyard burning regulations, phone the Olympic Region Clean Air Agency at 800-422-5623. For more information, phone Olympic Region DNR at 360-374-2800.

By Tony Lystra The Daily News

LONGVIEW — A 14-year-old Longview boy allegedly starved by his adoptive parents looked on silently in Cowlitz County Juvenile Court on Wednesday as their attorney argued that the boy should not be allowed to attend public school this fall. It was the first time the boy had seen his parents, Jeffrey and Rebecca Trebilcock, since March, when authorities seized him and his siblings at a home in the rural Bunker Hill area west of Longview. Authorities said the Trebilcocks starved their children so badly that some resorted to eating toothpaste and dog food. A Superior Court order prevents the couple from making contact with their five adopted children, who range from 8 to 14 years of age and who are living in foster homes.

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And at Wednesday’s hearing, attorneys representing the children and state department of children’s services argued that the Trebilcocks’ children should be sent to public schools. However, Longview attorney Kurt Anagnostou, who is representing Jeffrey and Rebecca Trebilcock, argued that the children should be home-schooled and receive religious education just as they always have. Anagnostou said Rebecca Trebilcock’s sister is moving to the area from Alaska so she can apply for temporary custody of the children and school them at home. Attorneys for the children argued that home-schooling already has delayed the children’s educations. “I think the parents need to take responsibility for why they were behind: the deficits in their home-schooling,” said Eleanor Couto, who represents Cowlitz County Court Appointed Special

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Advocates (CASA), which is involved in the case. Assistant Attorney General Dana Gigler, who is representing children’s services agency, said the children have been tutored this summer by local teachers. State funding for tutors has dried up, and private schools cost money, she and other state officials said. If the children are not sent to public school, there are no other educational options for them this fall, Gigler said. Superior Court Judge Gary Bashor said he will take up the question of the children’s educations again next week. “What I’m inclined to do is have them go some place where there is religious education,” Bashor said. “Putting them in public school is contrary to that.” Attorneys advocating for the children also asked the court to allow the 14-year-old boy to have contact with a grown biological brother, saying the boy needs the support of a family member — even one he barely remembers from before his adoption.

No longer interested The state’s attorneys have said that the Trebilcocks have shunned the 14-yearold boy and are no longer interested in parenting him. That’s “not true,” Anagnostou said Wednesday. “They miss him. They want all their children returned to their household. . . . My clients are still the parents of these children.” Anagnostou said the Trebilcocks object to the boy contacting his biological brother. He said the Trebilcocks, not state social workers, should be the ones to decide whom their children can see. Judge Bashor said he would address the question of contact with the biological sibling next week as well. In addition, Bashor set a date of March 12 for a civil trial to determine whether the children will become wards of the state. The Trebilcocks also face criminal charges of first- and second-degree criminal mistreatment of their five adopted children. A trial in that case has been set for January in Cowlitz County Superior Court. Sheriff’s investigators said that all five of the Trebilcock’s adopted children were found this spring to be malnourished and underweight. Anagnostou has filed a motion in Superior Court asking a judge to lift the nocontact order barring the Trebilcocks from seeing their adopted children. “My clients desperately need to see their children and believe their children need to see them,” the motion said.


Peninsula Daily News

State wolf plan raises concerns Opponents: Proposal calls for too many of animals Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

ELLENSBURG — The members of the state Fish & Wildlife Commission got an earful about gray wolves this week, and the refrain was overwhelmingly the same: A proposed plan for managing wolves in Washington state calls for too many of the predators. About 75 people, many of them sheep and cattle ranchers in Wrangler jeans and cowboy hats, turned out for the latest in a series of public meetings Monday in Ellensburg to determine how to recover wolves in their historic territory and ultimately de-list them from endangered species protections while reducing and managing wolf-livestock conflicts. Two other special state Fish & Wildlife Commission meetings on the recommended wolf plan are scheduled Oct. 6 and Nov. 3 in Olympia. The commission is scheduled to take action on the wolf plan at its Dec. 2-3 meeting in Olympia. The state Department of Fish & Wildlife released a proposed management plan, five years in the making, earlier this summer. However, a 17-member citizen advisory group was unable to agree on recommendations for the plan despite months of discussion.

N. Olympic Peninsula

Opposed to plan The number of breeding pairs needed for removal of endangered species protection has been opposed by representatives of hunting and ranching groups. Ranchers and hunters echoed those concerns Monday. Don Jackson, a cattle rancher in the little town of Starbuck at the edge of the Blue Mountains, said he has lost five calves to predators since last fall on grazing land near Walla Walla. Wolves in that area are believed to be crossing back and forth between Washington state and Oregon. “I’ve lived there for 72 years. In that time, that country has never been wolf habitat,” he said. “All at once, I find out I’ve got wolves in the middle of my cattle. “I’m not encroaching on the wolf habitat. He’s encroaching on me, and he’s doing a pretty good job of it.” Gray wolves were eliminated as a breeding species in Washington by the 1930s. They have never been reintroduced to Washington, but numerous sightings over the years suggested that the animals had crossed into Washington from neighboring states and British Columbia. Gray wolves are listed as an endangered species statewide under Washington law and in the western two-thirds of the state under federal law. There currently are five confirmed resident wolf packs, all in Eastern Washington. Okanogan County commissioners have submitted

Olympic Peninsula The South Cascades and the Olympic Peninsula have some of the most contiguous habitat in the state for wolf recovery, and more effort should be made to address efforts there as a separate region, commented commission member David Jennings of Olympia. “That to me seems to be a real missed opportunity, compared to having it in the northeast corner of the state, where we’re going to have a lot of wolf conflicts,” he said. For more information on the wolf plan, visit http://

Judge issues restraining order for Longview union The Associated Press

OLYMPIA — A federal judge has issued a temporary restraining order against a union that has led protests at a new Port of Longview grain terminal. U.S. District Court Judge Ronald Leighton said Thursday there is substantial evidence local authorities are

unable to control the misconduct of the International Longshore and Warehouse Union. He’s ordered union protesters to stop blocking access to the facility and to stop all threats, violence and property damage. The union wants the terminal manager to use ILWU workers.

The company has been working with a contractor that is staffing the terminal with laborers from a different union. ILWU official Leal Sundet called the ruling a victory because it didn’t impose all the picketing limits sought by the National Labor Relations Board.


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Pharmacy throws party for longtime employee Worker’s tenure longer than Jim’s Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — Jim’s Pharmacy celebrated the 25th anniversary of its longest-tenured employee today with flowers and a cake. Idah Smith of Port Angeles has “been with Jim’s Pharmacy longer than Jim now,” said Joe Cammack, owner of Jim’s Pharmacy at 424 E. Second St. Smith went to work for Joe’s parents, Jim and Barbara Cammack, in September 1986. The Cammacks started the pharmacy in October 1983. Their son, Joe, bought the business from his parents in 2002. So, Smith “has actually been here longer than Jim has been,” Joe said.

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

Idah Smith, left, a 25-year Jim’s Pharmacy employee, stands with pharmacy owner Joe Smith manages the Cammack next to flowers and a photo that gift department and the were put up in her honor Thursday. Voice of Jim’s

over-the-counter department. She’s also “been the voice of Jim’s,” Joe said. “She does all our onhold messages on the phone,” he said. “When you are on hold, that’s Idah.” The biggest change

during her years at the pharmacy was the move to the present location from its original site on Peabody Street, Smith said. One of her favorite memories is “the day that a cow walked up to the drive-up window at the other build-

ShOrt Lunch Break? See our top 10 items listed for quick service


ing.” Smith said the pharmacy is off the beaten track and that she appreciates how the customers go out of their way to get there. “It’s a great community to have an independent pharmacy in,” she said.

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Under the plan, if wolves eventually show up in Clallam and Jefferson counties, it will probably be because numbers have increased enough in other parts of the state to move them to areas where they no longer exist. If wolves don’t manage to cross Puget Sound or the I-5 corridor on their own to settle on the North Olympic Peninsula, they could be “translocated,” meaning they would be moved from one part of the state to another. To date, the commission has not discussed using translocation in the Peninsula. The primary focus has

been the southern Cascade Mountains. Translocation would not be used for several years and only after a round of public hearings, state officials have said. Translocation would not occur anywhere until there are at least 15 breeding pairs in the state. That number could take wolves off the state endangered species list.

a request for gray wolves to be delisted there, and Douglas, Lincoln, Ferry and Stevens counties in Northeast Washington have offered support. Fifteen breeding pairs is simply too many, Okanogan County Commissioner Jim Detro said. Conservation groups have argued against reducing the number of wolves required for delisting. One woman at the meeting wore a T-shirt that read, “Little Red Riding Hood Lied,” but only a handful of people spoke up in support of the plan. Jay Kehne, who lives in Omak and represents Conservation Northwest, urged the commission to support the plan. “The number of wolves required for delisting under the plan is based on science,” he said. “Wolves are about understanding the facts and the real data and not letting fear overshadow your judgment,” he said. A member of the citizen advisory group, Bob Tuck of Eco-Northwest, also urged the commission to adopt the plan. “Wolves are just becoming a factor in our landscape. Precisely because of that, we can’t let wolf management drift without a rudder, and that rudder is a plan,” he said. “Keep in mind it’s just the beginning.” Under the plan, five breeding pairs would be required in Eastern Washington, four in the North Cascades and six in the South Cascades or Northwest Coast.

Friday, September 2, 2011

e s y n l e A l w to Ange r DA lk s n w rt A o o w b e A D Po l siD StoreSept. 2-5 Hours Vary Bac k t o S c h o o l ce S umme r C le a ra n s Fa ll Mus t- H ave

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Brown’s Outdoor 112 W. Front St., P.A. • 457-4150

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Family Shoe Store 130 W. Front St., P.A. • 452-3741

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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, September 2-3, 2011




Profits matter before environment? I WASN’T SURPRISED when the administration of George W. Bush sacrificed the environment for corporate profits. But when the same thing Mark happens under Bittman a Democratic administration, it’s depressing. With little or no public input, policies that benefit corporations regardless of the consequences continue to be enacted. No wonder an April 2010 poll from the Pew Research Center found that about only 20 percent of Americans have faith in the government (it’s one thing upon which the left and right and maybe even the center agree). But maybe this is nothing new: As Glenda Farrell, as Genevieve “Gen” Larkin, put it in “Gold Diggers of 1937”: “It’s so hard to be good under the capitalistic system.” But is anyone in power even trying? Last winter, the Department of Agriculture deregulated Monsanto’s genetically modified alfalfa, despite concerns about

cross-pollination of non-genetically modified crops. It then defied a court order banning the planting of genetically modified sugar beets pending completion of an environmental-impact study. Monsanto engineers these plants and makes Roundup, the herbicide they resist. But Roundup-ready crops don’t increase long-term yields, a host of farmers are now dealing with “superweeds” and there is worry about superbugs, nearly all courtesy of Monsanto. In fact, this system doesn’t contribute to much of anything except Monsanto’s bottom line. Yet Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack gave Monsanto the nod, perhaps yielding to pressure from the White House. The United States exerts that same kind of pressure abroad. WikiLeaks cables show that U.S. “biotechnology outreach programs” have promoted genetically modified crops in Africa, Asia and South America. They’ve also revealed that diplomats schemed to retaliate against any European Union countries that oppose those crops. Sacrificing the environment for profits didn’t stop with Bush, and it doesn’t stop with genetically modified organisms. Take, for example, the Key-

stone XL pipeline extension. XL is right: The 36-inch-wide pipeline, which will stretch from the Alberta tar sands across the Great Plains to the Gulf Coast, will cost $7 billion and run for 1,711 miles — more than twice as long as the Alaska pipeline. It will cross nearly 2,000 rivers, the huge wetlands ecosystem called the Nebraska Sandhills and the Ogallala aquifer, the country’s biggest underground freshwater supply. If Keystone is built, we’ll see rising greenhouse gas emissions right away — tar sands production creates three times as many greenhouse gases as does conventional oil — and our increased dependence on fossil fuels will further the likelihood of climatechange disaster. Then there is the disastrous potential of leaks of the non-Wiki variety. It’s happened before. Proponents say the pipeline will ease gas prices and oil “insecurity.” But domestic drilling has raised, not lowered, oil prices, and as for the insecurity — what we need is to develop wiser ways to use the oil we have. They say, too, that the pipeline could create 100,000 new jobs. But even the Amalgamated Transit Union and the Transport Workers Union oppose the pipe-

Peninsula Voices

line, saying, “We need jobs, but not ones based on increasing our reliance on tar sands oil.” Sounds as if union officials have been reading the writer and activist Bill McKibben, who calls the pipeline “a fuse to the biggest carbon bomb on the continent,” and NASA scientist Jim Hansen, who says the oil Keystone will deliver “is essentially game over” for the planet. Game over? No problem, says the State Department, which concluded that the project will have no significant impact on “most resources along the proposed pipeline corridor.” The Sierra Club quickly responded by calling the report “an insult to anyone who expects government to work for the interests of the American people.” I do expect that, and I am insulted. President Obama can deny Keystone the permit. A truly environmentally friendly president (like the one candidate Obama appeared to be) would be looking for creative ways to leave fossil fuels underground, not extract them. Perhaps he doesn’t “believe in” global warming at this point, like many Republicans? When government defends corporate interests, citizens must fight.

Our readers’ letters, faxes

It’s different here

history is different and the attitudes are different. The Aug. 28 letter “‘Job We are Northwesterners, Well Done’” misses the point not Southwesterners. entirely. Having lived in both AriIt’s not that the Border zona and Texas before runPatrol is not supposed to ning back home to my beauarrest people who enter here tiful, green, cool, calm, illegally. It’s how they do this that decent-peopled land, I resent it plenty when people from many object to as well as there come here and assume what they are doing when they know everything. they are not arresting peoThey do not, and if some ple who enter here illegally. day we have Arizona’s probAs a proud sister, niece lems, we do not need to deal and wife of police, fire and with it in the same manner military personnel, I can tell as they do. you how hard they work. Not every Hispanic is a I can also tell you that they are human and they all criminal, just as not every person who wears a uniform make mistakes. is perfect. Simply donning a uniKathleen Laney, form of any kind does not Port Angeles picture than the paper make one infallible. reported. Citizens need to hold The reporter said “JanuWeather data them and their superiors ary is about 3 degrees accountable. Regarding the Aug. 29 warmer in the Port-Angeles PDN article about the col- Sequim area” and about 1.5 The Border Patrol does no good in a community if it lege study finding warmer, degrees warmer elsewhere drier weather on the North on the Peninsula. makes the community its Olympic Peninsula [“Colenemy. That report data were for Maybe because the letter lege Study Finds Warmer, the minimum January temwriter is a “third generation Drier Weather on Peninperatures. sula”], I looked at the Arizonan” he’s not aware of However, the report data this, but here in Washington report on the website shows that the overall aver[] age temperature difference state, the culture is different, the land is different, the and got a little different in Port Angles between the

two 30-year periods is only 0.1 degree warmer. Other data from the report does show average temperatures in the area being 0.2 to 1.1 degree higher. Interestingly, I track the temperature data provided by our Clallam County Public Utility District for the Fairview district. Over the last 10 years, the average temperature has declined 1.1 degrees.

McKibben has helped organize protests at the White House against Keystone, and he’s one of hundreds who’ve been arrested in the last couple of weeks. These people are showing that the role of government as corporate ally must be challenged. As it will be in the fight against carte blanche for genetically modified organisms: From Oct. 1 to Oct. 16, there will be a march from New York City to Washington to demand that genetically modified foods be labeled, something a majority of Americans want. This small, perfectly reasonable request has run into joint opposition from the biotech industry and (here we go again) the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Why are most of us are filled with mistrust of the government? Maybe because we, like Gen Larkin, know it’s so hard to be good under the capitalistic system.


Mark Bittman, author and food writer, is a columnist for The New York Times. He can be reached at Mark@markbittman. com. Martha Ireland, whose column normally appears in this space, has the week off.

and email

Michele Bachmann was asked about the content of video of her talking about her religious beliefs and saying that she went into tax law out of submission to her husband. She gave a cute, dishonest and lawyer-like answer. She said that, for her, with her husband, submission meant respect. A friend of mine suggested one good and honorable answer she might have given. She could have said that if and when she took her oath of office, her situation would have changed so that she would no longer feel obliged by her religion to It would be interesting to submit to her husband — a see the data for all the areas version of “rendering unto Caesar.” in Clallam and Jefferson Most officers in our milicounties for the last 10 tary, I am sure, respect the years. Mark Hannah, enlisted personnel they Port Angeles command. If they start submitting to them, we are in trouble. Hannah is a retired I hope we don’t get chemical engineer. someone as our commander in chief who thinks that Michelle Bachmann submission means respect. During the Iowa RepubBill Marsh, lican presidential debate, Port Angeles

Perfect birthday in a hardware store By Mitch Luckett “HENERY’S HARDWARE STORE in Quilcene,” I said. “That’s it?” my friend Edna said. “You want to go to a hardware store for your birthday gift? “What do you need to get?” “Nothing in particular.” “You sure you don’t want to go see that new ‘Planet of the Apes’ movie?” Luckett “Maybe later. Today, let’s go hang at Henery’s. See what kind of mischief we can get into.” I lied about the mischief. I meant see what kind of excellent goodies I can find that I

in my pocket. Fifty cents, to a small boy in those days, could buy something didn’t know I needed until I of value (i.e., ball of string, tube grazed the fecund shelves of my of glue or roll of tape) and you’d favorite hardware store. still have enough money left over I grew up on a farm in Misfor a soda, pack of peanuts and souri, and, on our monthly trips comic book at Thurston’s Drug into the tiny town of Hawk Point, Store. I took my 50 cents allowance and Mr. Duncan, the hardware headed for Duncan’s Hardware store owner, gave me some simStore. ple tools of conduct: honesty and From the moment I opened kindness. And, of course, he also that squeaky front door, I was in started me down the path to a a wonderland daze. I sniffed the lifetime of being an unabashed, heady mixture of rosin, epoxies hopeless gearhead. and sawdust. My floating feet Duncan’s Hardware closed carried me down the right aisle many years ago, but I still revert where I ran my eager fingers to a small boy and walk through over sturdy mauls and stylish the same “squeaky” door every hammers. I walked every aisle, absorbing the workmanship and time I visit a neighborhood hardware store like Henery’s. innate beauty of tools. So, Edna informs me that she Somewhere near the BBs and ball bearings, my 50 cents would will spend $68 on my birthday start burning the proverbial hole gift — the number of candles on


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my cake. I push open the door to Henery’s and naturally commence navigating down the far right aisle. Mr. Duncan isn’t there, but Leonard, Willie or Pam are happy to guide me through the hardware wilderness. I fondle a stovepipe cap and point out to Edna what a practical work of art it is. I thought I didn’t need anything before going into Henery’s, but I ended up with the following purchases: ball of string, tube of glue and roll of duct tape. Can’t have enough of those staples. I also got hose fittings (both male and female), waterproof caulk, plumbers putty, wing nuts (several sizes), gate hinges, birdseed and suet, chamomilelavender odor neutralizer spray, fly catcher strips, needle nose

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vice grips, AAA batteries, herbalblend shampoo and conditioner, and two fluorescent light bulbs. All told — $59.14. With the remaining dollars, we stopped at my local Brinnon grocery and bought sodas, peanuts and — since there were no comic books — rented the perfect video for a “middle-aged-plus” birthday boy; the original “Planet of the Apes,” where (spoiler alert!) Charleston Heston sees the beached Statue of Liberty at the end. A revelation. It was my best birthday to date. I can hardly wait till next year.

________ Mitch Luckett is a Brinnon musician and storyteller. See “Have Your Say” below on how you can write a Point of View column for Commentary.

Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson and Paul Gottlieb, commentary editors, 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.

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Government gets things going earlier SO THE BIG, bad storm huffed and puffed and didn’t blow all the houses in. Reversing Katrina, on the Maureen sixth anniverDowd sary of that shameful episode in American history, the response to Irene was more powerful than Irene. And that made some solipsistic Gothamites who missed their subways and restaurants grouchy. There is no greater abuse to New Yorkers than inconvenience. Once the storm became “Apocalypse Not,” as The New York Post called it, there were those who accused Mayor Michael Bloomberg and Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey of overreacting to make up for their infamous under­reactions to last year’s Christmas blizzard, when Hizzoner was baking in Bermuda and the Guv was playing at Disney World in Florida with his family. In a Wall Street Journal column, Bret Stephens suggested “a new edition of the Three Little Pigs, this one for the CYA age.” Ordered to evacuate from his Manhattan home near the Hudson River, Stephens took his family to his parents’ wood-framed house in Connecticut, where a 50-foot elm crashed in the yard. So he went hard on the Chicken Little mayor. “What’s the wisdom of the ages,” Stephens asked, “when a mayor wants to erase the stain of mishandling last winter’s snowstorms by forcibly relocating people from his zone of responsibility to places that are somebody else’s zone of responsibility?” Should those whose job it is to prepare for the worst be punished because the worst didn’t happen? What determines your judgment of politicians’ reaction is what happens to you.

Those washed out from North Carolina to New Jersey to Vermont don’t think government overreacted. As Mel Brooks once said, “Tragedy is when I cut my finger. Comedy is when you walk into an open sewer and die.” Asked at a Saturday hurricane briefing about the response in relation to the debate about the role of government, Christie made it clear that saving lives was the most important thing. The Republican said he didn’t think that Democrats and Republicans were debating this: “Protecting the safety of our citizens is one of the bedrock roles of government.” Not so bedrock for some of the Flintstones types in Washington who are now hotly debating austerity versus salvation. The impressively hands-on performances of Christie, Bloomberg and Gov. Andrew Cuomo of New York were not enough to make tea-partiers, Republican presidential candidate Ron Paul and Republican House Majority Leader Eric Cantor root for big government against rampaging nature. Paul, a libertarian whose scorn of government is so great that he doesn’t even want it to coordinate in natural disasters, insisted that FEMA, which he calls “a giant contributor to deficit financing,” should be shut down. Though his state of Virginia was the epicenter of an earthquake before being hit by Irene, Cantor has insisted that additional money for cash-strapped FEMA must be offset by spending cuts, echoing his remarks in May that money sent to traumatized tornado victims in Joplin, Mo., would mean cuts somewhere else. The callous comments about disaster relief in recent days by Cantor, Paul and, believe it or not, the disgraced former FEMA Chief Michael “Heck of a job, Brownie” Brown infuriated Bernie Sanders, the independent Vermont senator touring his inundated state. He told Carl Hulse of The New York Times that coming together

to help on disasters “is what being a nation is about.” In a briefing at the White House on Monday, FEMA Director Craig Fugate said that the lesson of Katrina is for the federal government to “get things going earlier” and not wait until an overwhelmed state “says we’re going to need help.” Too bad that didn’t occur to W. in 2005. He met with Gov. Kathleen Blanco of Louisiana and New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin on Air Force One and correctly assessed that they were not up to the job — but then retreated behind clinical states’ rights arguments as a great American city drowned. In his new memoir, Dick Cheney faults Blanco for dithering and not requesting that the president federalize the response to Katrina. It’s a variation on Rummy shrugging that “You go to war with the army you have.” Always the hard-liner, Cheney notes: “President Bush has written that he should have sent in U.S. troops earlier, which may be true, but which to my mind lets state authorities off the hook too easily.” Why save lives if you can slap bumbling Democrats around? Proving once more that he is truly delusional, Vice praised President Bush in the wake of Katrina for “reaching out to people who needed to know that their government cared about them.” The awful hypocrisy is this: As we saw when they spent trillions trying to impose democracy on Iraq and Afghanistan, W. and Cheney believe in big government, in a strong, centralized executive power. But with Katrina, they chose not to use it.


Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Contact Dowd via http://

The president’s Uncle Omar “Always remember. “Never forget.”

to disappear is “voluntary departure” — THE PHRASE IS now embla- a securityzoned in red across the U.S. undermining Department of Homeland Security mechanism website. that allows But as the border-jumpObama adminers and visaMichelle istration disoverstayers to seminates its simply deport “Omar” Obama Malkin talking points themselves to mark the after going 10th anniverthrough the federal immigration sary of the 9/11 court system. jihadist attacks, Omar lost his first case to stay the White in the country in 1989; he lost a House remains second bid with the Board of stone-silent Immigration Appeals in 1992. about the presiThen, as 400,000 to 700,000 dent’s Uncle deportation absconders have done Omar problem. over the past two decades, Omar The refusal simply thumbed his nose at the to deal with Uncle Omar tells you law again and treated his entry everything you need to know about into America as an entitlement the emptiness and impotence of instead of a privilege. Washington’s 9/11 platitudes. Omar will now appeal any “Omar” is Onyango Obama, the deportation proceedings a third illegal-immigrant deportation time with the help of the same fugitive who is the long-lost Ohio law firm that represented Kenyan half-brother of President his illegal-immigrant deportation Obama’s father. fugitive sister, Zeituni Onyango. The president mentioned him Aunt Zeituni arrived in the in his best-selling book, Dreams U.S. in 2000 on a temporary visa. from My Father. Her asylum request was But these days, he’d undoubtrejected in 2004. edly prefer to whitewash him out She defied the immigration of the public eye. court order to go back to Kenya, Last week, Uncle Omar was moved into Boston public housing arrested for investigation of and hid with relatives for years drunken driving in Framingham, before winning a second bid to Mass., and held on an immigrastay in the country she’s since tion detainer. trashed publicly numerous times. The liquor store employee — As I reported exclusively in yes, he was apparently drinking November 2008, when Aunt Zeituthe inventory that legal Amerini’s case exploded before Election cans weren’t drinking — nearly Day, sympathetic Bush adminiscrashed into a police car and beltration officials ordered immigraligerently demanded to ring up tion authorities across the country the White House. to halt all deportation enforceFew in the neighborhood are ment actions until after the camlaughing it off. paign season was over. Just two weeks ago, an illegalAn Immigration and Customs immigrant drunken driver with a Enforcement (ICE) source familiar mile-long rap sheet mowed down with Western field offices told me and killed a 23-year-old Milford, at the time: Mass., man. “The ICE fugitive operations Open-borders advocates will group throughout the U.S. was call Uncle Omar “harmless.” told to stand down until after the But it turns out he’s not only a election from arresting or transrepeat deportation absconder who porting anyone out of the U.S. has ignored two court orders to “This was done to avoid any leave the country, but he is also a mistakes of deporting or arresting deadbeat who owes thousands in anyone who could have a connecback taxes and a fraudulent Social tion to the election, i.e., anyone Security card-holder who has from Kenya who could be a relamanaged to evade authorities for tive. The decision was electionhalf a century. driven.” The policy that allowed Omar Now we know there was at

least one other Obama deportation fugitive hiding in plain view who benefited from the freeze. More damningly, we know that both Republican and Democratic administrations continue to play politics with homeland security while paying lip service to the 9/11 dead. After the attacks, DHS officials discovered the full danger that the vast ocean of deportation fugitives posed. Consider the case of Gazi Ibrahim Abu Mezer, a Palestinian bomb-builder who entered the U.S. illegally through Canada in 1996 and 1997. He claimed political asylum based on alleged persecution by Israelis, was released on a reduced $5,000 bond posted by a man who was himself an illegal immigrant, and then skipped his asylum hearing after calling his attorney and lying about his whereabouts. In June 1997, after his lawyer withdrew Mezer’s asylum claim, a federal immigration judge ordered Mezer to leave the country on a “voluntary departure order.” Mezer ignored the useless piece of paper. He joined a New York City bombing plot before being arrested in July 1997 after a roommate tipped off local police. Countless jihadists have benefited enormously from lax enforcement of deportation orders and asylum loopholes. Jihad plotters Ramzi Yousef and Mir Aimal Kansi also exploited our catch-and-release system by invoking asylum and evading swamped authorities before plotting and executing jihadist attacks. The post-9/11 absconder apprehension initiative has been decimated. The total number of apprehensions of illegal immigrants by immigration enforcement agencies is less than half of what it was five years ago, according to the Center for Immigration Studies. And the White House is dispensing deportation waivers like Pez candy en masse. “Always remember. “Never forget.” Words, just words.


Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email:

Friday, September 2, 2011



Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, September 2-3, 2011




COMICS, DEAR ABBY In this section


Dryness to make hunting difficult TRUDGE LIGHTLY, MY dear Peninsulites. As is usually the case during Matt the first few weeks of hunting Schubert season on the North Olympic Peninsula, stealth equals success. “If it doesn’t rain [soon], it’s going to be tough, tough, tough on those boys,” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) in Forks said. “You ain’t going to creep through the woods very much. It sounds like you’re trying to sneak through a cornflake factory or something.” Gooding should know. He and his dogs were out on abandoned logging roads in search of grouse during opening day Thursday morning. Thanks to last spring’s unspringlike weather, that particular hunt isn’t likely to be all that good this fall. Upland game like grouse tend to be highly susceptible to pneumonia when forced to deal with cold, damp weather conditions for extended periods. I’m pretty sure that describes last April through May to a T. “The fact that this spring was one of the wettest, if not the wettest, on record, that was not a helpful thing for our chick survival,” said Mick Cope, regional wildlife program manager for the state Department of Fish and Wildlife. Added Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods (360-683-1950) in Sequim, “We could be in for a tough one this year; tougher than normal.” While it’s unlikely the weather had the same sort of effect on deer and elk populations, there’s little doubt that our recent spat of dry weather will make things difficult for bow hunters the next few days.

Deer opener Archery season began for deer throughout the Peninsula on Thursday. As I noted in Thursday’s outdoors column, hunter success has been on the rise in recent years for deer hunters on the east side of the Peninsula. More bucks have been taken out of the Olympic and Coyle Game Management Units (GMUs) during the past two years than at any other time since the turn of the millennium. Sharp increases in hunter success suggest that isn’t just because more hunters are coming to the area, either. “There have been some improved habitat conditions for deer with some different logging activities going on in those two units,” Cope said. Such increased activities have “both opened up some areas to better deer habitat, but also [provided] more access and visibility for those hunters,” he added. Mike Deese of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles said he saw plenty of bucks while out scouting the West End. His focus, however, is more on the archery elk opener set for Tuesday. “Archery hunting could be interesting for elk, because those bulls might not have their harems together,” Deese said. “The bulls might answer calls. You might be able to call one in.”

Salmon story We’re coming down to the last gasps of Humpapalooza 2011. What appeared to be a never ending run of pink salmon is starting to thin out in the ocean and across the Strait of Juan de Fuca. That’s not to say there aren’t any around. The more confusing problem, however, is the lack of hatchery coho coming through. “For the most part, the fishery has dropped off,” Chris Mohr of Van Riper’s Resort (360-963-2334) in Sekiu said.“I assumed that would happen with the pinks. This is usually the time they start going way.” Turn



Lonnie Archibald/for Peninsula Daily News

Forks first-year head coach Mark Feasel demonstrates blocking techniques using starting cornerback Tre Harris during a recent preseason practice. The Class 1A Spartans jump right into the fire as they open the 2011 season at 2A powerhouse Sequim tonight starting at 7.

Sequim-Forks battle set All 9 area teams open season this weekend Peninsula Daily News

The high school football season kicks off this weekend with all nine North Olympic Peninsula schools in action. And tonight in Dungeness Valley, new Forks head coach Mark Feasel and his Spartans will receive a trial by fire when they take on the state-ranked Sequim Wolves at 7 p.m. Much like a year ago, when Sequim rolled to a 58-7 victory in the two teams’ season opener at Spartan Stadium, the Spartans come in with a new head coach. And, much like a year ago, the Class 2A Wolves enter the game as heavy favorites. Talk about a first-game trial by fire. “I just don’t know really, 100 percent, what to expect . . . other than I know they are going to be tougher than snot,” said Feasel, who came to Forks by way of western Montana. Sounds like he’s is pretty well informed. The Wolves (9-2 in 2010) have won six league titles in seven seasons, including last year’s Olympic League crown, and were picked to do so again

by league coaches this fall. Opening the season against 1A Forks for the fourth year in a row, they are ready to back that up, as well as their No. 8 2A preseason ranking from the Tacoma News Tribune. “We definitely take it as a chip on our shoulder, because obviously everybody is out to get Sequim,” said Sequim senior Tyler Forshaw, entering his third season as a varsity starter. “Everybody is trying to beat us, so we’ve got to play as hard as we can and we can’t take any team lightly.” Obviously, that includes Forks, which was winless last season at 0-9. In addition to its new coach, the Spartans will also be debuting a new Wing-T offense. Facing a Sequim defense that returns three all-league selections, they’ll get to see exactly where they are in terms of development. “I’m hoping we can chunk out some first downs and [hold on to] the ball,” Feasel said. “That’s got to be a goal for us, is to have some ball control. “I want the kids to bring the fight and play to the end of the

Prep football previews in special section today THE SPECIAL SECTION Peninsula Football 2011, which features previews of all nine high school teams on North Olympic Peninsula, is in today’s editions. The prep season opens today and Saturday at various locations. See accompanying story for match-ups, sites and times for the games. fourth quarter no matter what, and we’ll build from there.” Here’s a rundown of the other six games on the Peninsula:

eight straight before finishing second in the Olympic League and reaching the state playoffs for the first time in 14 years. With most of that team now gone — quarterback Keenen Chief Sealth Walker is one of just three offenat Port Angeles sive starters returning — the ■ Time: Tonight at 7. Riders are looking for the same ■ Last meeting: Port Angeles spark against a Seahawks team 41-0 win at Seattle, Sept. 3, 2010. that lost 15 seniors of its own. ■ 2010 records: Port Angeles, 9-2 overall; Chief Sealth, 2-8 Coupeville overall. at Port Townsend ■ At stake: The Roughriders ■ Time: Today at 4 p.m. began last fall’s improbable rags■ Last meeting: Coupeville to-riches season with a 41-0 win win 33-6 at Coupeville, Sept. 3, over the Seahawks of the 3A 2010. Metro League. Port Angeles went on to win Turn to Football/B3

Seahawks host Raiders Final preseason game is tonight By Tim Booth

The Associated Press

SEATTLE — The last time Pete Carroll saw Terrelle Pryor in person on the field was a Saturday night in Columbus in 2009. But his impressions of Pryor go back long before USC and Ohio State faced Next Game each other Today that night. vs. Raiders “ W a y at Seattle back, coming out of high Time: 7:30 p.m. school, just On TV: Ch. 5 his overall athleticism,” Carroll said. “He was a dominant athlete, fast, strong, great confidence. “A guy who has had a background of success and it shows when he plays, versatility is there because he can do a lot of things with the ball.” Like everyone else, Carroll’s not sure if he’ll get a look at Pryor tonight when the Oakland Raiders and Seattle Seahawks close out the 2011 NFL preseason. It’s the only chance for Pryor to get on the field before the month of October. He’ll be banned from practicing or play-

Each story in the special section has a preview, photos, complete schedules and projected lineups for the Class 2A and 1A schools. Also see Matt Schubert’s column on predictions of how each team will finish in league, and see projected winners of this weekend’s games by the sports staff on Page B3. Peninsula Daily News


Angels split with Mariners The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Seattle offensive tackle James Carpenter, right, has one more preseason game to impress his coaches, tonight against Oakland. Above, he goes against Denver’s Von Miller last Saturday. ing for the Raiders after Friday night as part of a five-game suspension imposed before he entered the NFL supplemental draft. It’s been less than two weeks since Oakland selected the controversial former Ohio State star in the third round of the supplemental draft. He signed a four-year contract with the Raiders a few days later. Pryor gave up his final season with the Buckeyes after an investigation into the team’s memorabilia-for-cash scandal that cost coach Jim Tressel his job. Pryor was handed the same five-game suspension by NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell that he would have faced had he

returned to Ohio State, but was allowed to participate in practice and preseason games. Whether Pryor sees the field today is just one of the questions in a game that features a number of ties between the former AFC West rivals. While Raiders fans are anxious to see Pryor on the field, Seattle fans are just anxious about a struggling offensive line that’s left new quarterback Tarvaris Jackson exposed to far more hits than Carroll would like to see during the exhibition season. Seattle’s gone as far as rotating in Breno Giacomini at right tackle since rookie first-round pick James Carpenter has not played well.

SEATTLE — Torii Hunter and Howie Kendrick homered for the Los Angeles Angels to help a wild Ervin Santana overcome seven walks Thursday night in a 4-3 victory over the Seattle Mariners. T h e A n g e l s remained 3½ g a m e s behind AL West leader Texas. T h e Rangers beat Next Game Tampa Bay Today 7-2. S a n t a n a vs. Athletics (10-9), given at Oakland a three-run Time: 7 p.m. lead in the On TV: ROOT first inning, was not nearly as sharp he had been lately. He entered 6-1 with a 2.06 ERA and three complete games in his previous nine starts, and 4-0 with a 1.68 ERA in his last four road starts. Yet he walked a season-high seven batters against Seattle, with two scoring. Santana went 6 2/3 innings.



Friday, September 2, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Football: Coupeville at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; Lummi at Neah Bay, 6 p.m.; Chief Sealth at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Forks at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Kingston at Chimacum, 7:30 p.m.

Saturday Football: Clallam Bay at Crescent, 1 p.m.; Highland Christian at Quilcene, 1 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Clark, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Clark, noon.

Football NFL Preseason All Times PDT NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF St. Louis 4 0 0 1.000 88 Arizona 2 2 0 .500 101 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 47 Seattle 1 2 0 .333 51 East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 75 Washington 3 1 0 .750 92 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 57 N.Y. Giants 2 2 0 .500 72 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 2 2 0 .500 87 Tampa Bay 2 2 0 .500 80 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 60 Atlanta 0 4 0 .000 59 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 4 0 0 1.000 114 Green Bay 3 1 0 .750 89 Chicago 2 2 0 .500 60 Minnesota 2 2 0 .500 68 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Miami 3 1 0 .750 78 New England 2 2 0 .500 105 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 74 Buffalo 1 3 0 .250 54 South W L T Pct PF Houston 3 1 0 .750 77 Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 76 Jacksonville 1 3 0 .250 76 Indianapolis 1 3 0 .250 51 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 92 Pittsburgh 3 1 0 .750 98 Cincinnati 1 3 0 .250 47 Cleveland 1 3 0 .250 83 West W L T Pct PF Denver 2 2 0 .500 77 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 88 Oakland 0 3 0 .000 41 Kansas City 0 4 0 .000 42


Today 6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, European Masters (Live) 10 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, U.S. Open Men’s Second Round and Women’s Third Round (Live) 12 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Deutsche Bank Championship (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Tennis ITF, U.S. Open (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, TCU vs. Baylor (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Baseball MLB, Seattle Mariners vs. Oakland Athletics (Live) 7:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NFL, Oakland Raiders vs. Seattle Seahawks (Live) 8 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, Costa Rica vs. United States (Live)

Saturday PA 53 87 74 60 PA 58 68 77 67 PA 82 73 87 98 PA 47 87 72 44

PA 53 78 54 82 PA 65 42 119 86 PA 64 63 91 95 PA 80 82 81 90

Thursday’s Games Detroit 16, Buffalo 6 Indianapolis 17, Cincinnati 13 Baltimore 21, Atlanta 7 N.Y. Giants 18, New England 17 Miami 17, Dallas 3 Washington 29, Tampa Bay 24 St. Louis 24, Jacksonville 17 Philadelphia 24, N.Y. Jets 14 Chicago 24, Cleveland 14 Green Bay 20, Kansas City 19 Minnesota 28, Houston 0 Tennessee 32, New Orleans 9 Pittsburgh 33, Carolina 17 Arizona 26, Denver 7 San Francisco 20, San Diego 17 Today’s Game Oakland at Seattle, 7:30 p.m. End of preseason

College Football The AP Top 25 Fared Thursday No. 1 Oklahoma (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Tulsa, Saturday. No. 2 Alabama (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Kent State, Saturday. No. 3 Oregon (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 4 LSU at Arlington, Texas, Saturday. No. 4 LSU (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 3 Oregon at Arlington, Texas, Saturday. No. 5 Boise State (0-0) did not play. Next: at No. 19 Georgia, Saturday. No. 6 Florida State (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Louisiana-Monroe, Saturday. No. 7 Stanford (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. San Jose State, Saturday. No. 8 Texas A&M (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. SMU, Sunday. No. 9 Oklahoma State (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, Saturday. No. 10 Nebraska (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Chattanooga, Saturday. No. 11 Wisconsin (1-0) beat UNLV 51-17. Next: vs. Oregon State, Sept. 10. No. 12 South Carolina (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. East Carolina, Saturday. No. 13 Virginia Tech (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Appalachian State, Saturday. No. 14 TCU (0-0) did not play. Next: at Baylor, Friday. No. 15 Arkansas (0-0) did not play. Next: vs.

The Associated Press


football opener

Wisconsin quarterback Russell Wilson runs for a touchdown against UNLV in the first half Thursday in Madison, Wis. No. 11 Wisconsin routed UNLV 51-17. Wilson also threw two touchdown passes for the Badgers. Missouri State, Saturday. No. 16 Notre Dame (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. South Florida, Saturday. No. 17 Michigan State (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Youngstown State, Friday. No. 18 Ohio State (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Akron, Saturday. No. 19 Georgia (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 5 Boise State, Saturday. No. 20 Mississippi State (1-0) beat Memphis 59-14. Next: at No. 23 Auburn, Sept. 10. No. 21 Missouri (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Miami (Ohio), Saturday. No. 22 Florida (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. FAU, Saturday. No. 23 Auburn (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Utah State, Saturday. No. 24 West Virginia (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Marshall, Sunday. No. 25 Southern Cal (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Minnesota, Saturday.

Baseball Angels 4, Mariners 3 Los Angeles Seattle ab r h bi ab r h bi MIzturs ss 1 1 0 0 Ichiro rf 4 1 2 1 Romine ss 2 0 0 0 FGtrrz cf 3 0 0 0 Bourjos cf 3 1 1 0 Ackley 2b 3 0 1 2 HKndrc 2b 3 1 1 1 Carp 1b 2 0 1 0 TrHntr dh 3 1 1 3 Olivo c 4 0 0 0 Trumo 1b 4 0 0 0 Seager 3b 3 0 0 0 V.Wells lf 4 0 2 0 C.Wells lf 4 0 0 0 Callasp 3b 3 0 1 0 Ryan ss 2 1 0 0 Trout rf 3 0 0 0 Roinsn dh 3 1 0 0 BoWlsn c 3 0 0 0 BAreu ph 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 4 6 4 Totals 28 3 4 3 Los Angeles 301 000 000—4 Seattle 003 000 000—3 DP_Los Angeles 2, Seattle 1. LOB_Los Angeles 5, Seattle 6. 2B_Bourjos (24), I.Suzuki (19). HR_H.Kendrick (15), Tor.Hunter (19). SB_F. Gutierrez (13). CS_Tor.Hunter (7), Ryan (3). S_H.Kendrick. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles E.Santana W,11-9 6 2-3 4 3 3 7 5 Cassevah H,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 S.Downs H,21 1 0 0 0 1 1 Walden S,27-36 1 0 0 0 0 1 Seattle Furbush L,3-7 6 4 4 4 3 5 J.Wright 3 2 0 0 0 3 HBP_by J.Wright (Trout), by Furbush (M.Izturis). Umpires_Home, Jerry Layne; First, Bob Davidson; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Brian Knight. T_2:42. A_19,453 (47,878).

East Division W L 83 53 82 53 74 62 69 68 54 81 Central Division W L Detroit 75 62 Chicago 68 66 Cleveland 68 66 Minnesota 57 79 Kansas City 57 81 Boston New York Tampa Bay Toronto Baltimore

Pct GB .565 — .540 3½ .445 16½ .426 19

Pct .547 .507 .507 .419 .413

GB — 5½ 5½ 17½ 18½

Wednesday’s Games Detroit 5, Kansas City 4 Minnesota 7, Chicago White Sox 6 Cleveland 4, Oakland 3, 16 innings Toronto 13, Baltimore 0 Boston 9, N.Y. Yankees 5 Tampa Bay 4, Texas 1 Seattle 2, L.A. Angels 1 Thursday’s Games Oakland 7, Cleveland 0 Toronto 8, Baltimore 6 Kansas City 11, Detroit 8 N.Y. Yankees 4, Boston 2 Texas 7, Tampa Bay 2 L.A. Angels 4, Seattle 3 Today’s Games Chicago White Sox (Danks 6-9) at Detroit (Verlander 20-5), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 9-9) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 14-4), 4:05 p.m. Baltimore (Britton 8-9) at Tampa Bay (Price 12-11), 4:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 12-5) at Boston (A.Miller 6-1), 4:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 10-8) at Kansas City (Chen 10-5), 5:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pavano 6-11) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 15-7), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 7-12) at Oakland (Moscoso 6-8), 7:05 p.m. Saturday’s Games Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m. Seattle at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 1:10 p.m. Texas at Boston, 1:10 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 3:10 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 4:10 p.m. Minnesota at L.A. Angels, 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 10:05 a.m. Texas at Boston, 10:35 a.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 10:40 a.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 11:10 a.m. Minnesota at L.A. Angels, 12:35 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 5:05 p.m.

National League

American League West Division W L Texas 78 60 Los Angeles 74 63 Oakland 61 76 Seattle 58 78

Pct GB .610 — .607 ½ .544 9 .504 14½ .400 28½

Philadelphia Atlanta New York Washington Florida

East Division W L 87 46 81 55 66 69 63 72 60 76

Pct GB .654 — .596 7½ .489 22 .467 25 .441 28½

Central Division W L 81 57 73 64 67 70 62 75 59 78 47 90 West Division W L Arizona 78 59 San Francisco 72 65 Los Angeles 66 70 Colorado 64 73 San Diego 60 77 Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago Houston

Pct GB .587 — .533 7½ .489 13½ .453 18½ .431 21½ .343 33½ Pct GB .569 — .526 6 .485 11½ .467 14 .438 18

Wednesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 2 San Francisco 4, Chicago Cubs 0 N.Y. Mets 3, Florida 2 Philadelphia 3, Cincinnati 0 Atlanta 3, Washington 1 Houston 2, Pittsburgh 0 St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 3 Arizona 4, Colorado 2 Thursday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Cincinnati 4 L.A. Dodgers 6, Pittsburgh 4 St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 4 N.Y. Mets 7, Florida 5 Atlanta 5, Washington 2 Today’s Games Pittsburgh (Burres 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Dempster 10-10), 11:20 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 6-11) at Washington (Detwiler 2-4), 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Oswalt 6-8) at Florida (Hand 1-4), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-10) at Atlanta (Beachy 7-2), 4:35 p.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 13-5) at Houston (Harrell 0-0), 5:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 9-5) at St. Louis (C.Carpenter 8-9), 5:15 p.m. Colorado (Millwood 1-1) at San Diego (Harang 12-4), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (J.Saunders 9-11) at San Francisco (Cain 10-9), 7:15 p.m. Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 10:05 a.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Florida, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 5:35 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Philadelphia at Florida, 10:10 a.m. L.A. Dodgers at Atlanta, 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee at Houston, 11:05 a.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 11:15 a.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 11:20 a.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 1:05 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League Baltimore Orioles: Selected the contracts of

4 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, European Masters (Live) 8 a.m. (7) KIRO Tennis ITF, U.S. Open Men’s and Women’s Third Round (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Akron vs. Ohio State (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Utah State vs. Auburn (Live) 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Miami (OH) vs. Missouri (Live) 10 a.m. WGN Baseball MLB, Pittsburgh Pirates vs. Chicago Cubs (Live) 12 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Deutsche Bank Championship (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Western Michigan vs. Michigan, or Minnesota vs. USC (Live) 12:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, South Florida vs. Notre Dame (Live) 12:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, UCLA vs. Houston (Live) 1 p.m. (13) KCPQ Baseball MLB, Texas Rangers vs. Boston Red Sox (Live) 1:45 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, BYU vs. Mississippi (Live) 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Eastern Washington vs. Washington (Live) 4:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Great Clips 300 Nationwide Series (Live) 5 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Boise State vs. Georgia (Live) 5 p.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Tulsa vs. Oklahoma (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Oregon vs. LSU (Live) 7:15 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Colorado vs. Hawaii (Live) 4 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, European Masters (Live)

RHP Rick Vandenhurk and OF Kyle Hudson from Norfolk (IL). Claimed RHP Pedro Strop off waivers from Texas. Boston Red Sox: Activated 1B-OF Conor Jackson. Recalled LHP Felix Doubront from Pawtucket (IL). Cleveland Indians: Recalled RHP Corey Kluber and LHP Nick Hagadone from Columbus (IL). Placed OF Shin-Soo Choo on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 28. Detroit Tigers: Activated 2B Carlos Guillen from the 15-day DL. Recalled RHP Jacob Turner, 2B Will Rhymes and OF Andy Dirks from Toledo (IL). Purchased the contract of RHP Luis Marte from Erie (EL). Kansas City Royals: Recalled RHP Jesse Chavez from Omaha (PCL). Los Angeles Angels: Called up 1B Efren Navarro from Salt Lake (PCL). Recalled OF Jeremy Moore, INF Andrew Romine and LHP Horacio Ramirez from Salt Lake. New York Yankees: Recalled RHP Lance Pendleton, INF Brandon Laird and OF Chris Dickerson from Scranton/Wilkes Barre (IL) and LHP Raul Valdes from Trenton (EL). Purchased the contracts of RHP Scott Proctor and C-DH Jesus Montero from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Tampa Bay Rays: Activated OF Justin Ruggiano from the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Brandon Guyer from Durham (IL).

Briefly . . . Peninsula soccer teams earn win, tie TUKWILA — The Peninsula College men’s soccer team went 2-0 while the Peninsula women salvaged a tie to go 0-1-1 at the two-day NWAACC Friendlies tournament at Starfire Complex, which ended Thursday. The women Pirates tied Yakima 1-1 on Thursday. Carolina Flores scored Peninsula’s goal at 20 minutes with an assist by Shelby Solomon. The Pirates controlled the flow of the game but gave up a

sloppy goal for the second time in as many days. “We did a good job of moving the ball and putting pressure on Yakima but had a hard time of scoring,’ coach Kanyon Anderson said. The Pirates had 12 shots to Yakima’s three. The Peninsula men, meanwhile, ripped Evergreen State College 4-1. Miguel Gonzalez had a hat trick, scoring goals at 17, 47 and 49 minutes. He was assisted by Anthony Aguilar, twice, and Daniel Gonzalez Segoo Oliveira scored in the 23rd minute, assisted by Miguel

Gonzalez, The Pirates had 12 shots on goal to Evergreen’s seven. “Our players played well, especially after having played the day before,” coach Andrew Chapman said.

Elks kids soccer shoot PORT ANGELES — Naval Elks No. 353 is sponsoring the annual Elks Soccer Shoot competition for boys and girls Sept. 10. The event is set for the Elks Playfield and starts at 9 a.m. “The Elks Soccer Shoot program is a terrific program for our youth, the future of our country,” Vernon Reidel wrote in an email. The shoot consists of two dif-

ferent contests that test different level skills at different ages. Winners advance to the Washington state championships. For more information, visit

Youth baseball meeting PORT ANGELES — North Olympic Baseball and Softball will hold its annual meeting at 7 p.m. this coming Thursday at Vern Burton Community Center. The annual meeting is held each year in September to review the report of activities of the past year, to select a new board of directors to begin service in October and for election of officers. The meeting also will begin

the discussion of any improvements or program changes for 2012.

Holes-in-one Two area golfers earned holesin-one recently. Joey Barnes aced hole No. 4 at Peninsula Golf Club in Port Angeles using a 6-iron on Monday. It was his second one although he has been playing only six months. Bob Wright of Sequim, meanwhile, aced No. 4 at Cedars at Dungeness Golf Course in Sequim using a 6-iron on Thursday. It was also his second ace. Peninsula Daily News


Peninsula Daily News

PDN Weekly Football Picks

This weekend’s games (Day) High School Coupeville at Port Townsend, 4 p.m. (Fri.) Lummi at Neah Bay, 6 p.m. (Fri.) Chief Sealth at Port Angeles, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Forks at Sequim, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Kingston at Chimacum, 7:30 p.m. (Fri.) Clallam Bay at Crescent, 1 p.m. (Sat.) Highland Christian at Quilcene, 1 p.m. (Sat.) College Idaho St. at Washington State, 2 p.m. (Sat.) E, Washington at Washington, 4 p.m. (Sat.) No. 3 Oregon vs. No. 4 LSU, 5 p.m. (Sat.) No. 5 Boise St. at No. 19 Georgia, 5 p.m. (Sat.)

Brad LaBrie Sports Editor

Matt Schubert Sports Reporter

Mike Carman Golf Columnist

Port Townsend Neah Bay Port Angeles Sequim Chimacum Crescent Quilcene

Coupeville Neah Bay Port Angeles Sequim Kingston Crescent Quilcene

Coupeville Lummi Port Angeles Sequim Kingston Crescent Highland Christian

Washington St. Washington Oregon Boise State

Washington St. Washington Oregon Boise State

Washington St. Washington Oregon Boise State

Record: 121-61



Football: First weekend Continued from B1 in the 1B semifinals each of the past two seasons, with ■ 2010 records: Port the Blackhawks eliminating Townsend, 0-9; Coupeville, Neah Bay each time. Lummi must replace a 2-8 overall. ■ At stake: The Redskins number of starters, while look to snap a 10-game los- Neah Bay brings back a ing streak as they open the majority of its 2010 team. season against Coupeville for the fourth straight year. Kingston at The first of two games Chimacum tonight at Memorial Field ■ Time: Tonight at 7:30 — Chimacum hosts Kingston at 7:30 p.m. — the con- in Memorial Field. ■ Last meeting: Kingstest features two teams that finished last in its ton 20-18 win at Kingston, respective leagues last sea- Sept. 3, 2010. ■ 2010 records: Chimason. While Port Townsend cum, 5-5 overall; Kingston, won the first game of the 6-4 overall. ■ At stake: The Cowboys series in 2008, the Wolves of the 1A Cascade League have developed something of a rivalry with their 2A have won the last two. Olympic League counterLummi at Neah Bay parts the past three years. While Kingston has won ■ When: Tonight at 6. 2 of 3 in the series, each ■ Last meeting: Lummi game has come down to the 61-14 win at Class 1B state final possession. semifinals. That included last year’s ■ 2010 records: Neah 20-18 thriller between a Bay, 9-3 overall; Lummi, pair of teams that eventu13-1 overall. ally made the playoffs. ■ At stake: The Northwest Football League’s preClallam Bay at miere programs face off in a Crescent nonleague affair to begin the season. ■ When: Saturday at 1 The two rivals have met p.m. in Joyce.

Schubert: Fish Continued from B1 Also . . .

River runs

■ Time: Saturday at 1 p.m. ■ Last meeting: Quilcene 50-0 win at Arlington, Sept. 10, 2010. ■ 2010 records: Quilcene, 6-4; Highland Christian 0-7. ■ At stake: The first of two meetings this season, the Rangers are set to host the Knights in a nonleague affair.

A few predictions SOMEONE MUST 1A Nisqually WIN, and someone must League lose on the prep gridiron 1.) Cascade Christian* — this fall. Defending 1A Here’s a few state champs not-so-bold preMatt reloading. dictions about 2.) Orting* — Schubert how that will There was a time shake out in each when the CardiNorth Olympic nals were locks to Peninsula league. win this league. Why, you 3.) Life Chrismight ask? tian* — Eagles Because sometook big strides body has to be following a lastable to say the place showing in words “nobody 2009, and now believed in us.” bring back seven Playoff teams starters on are noted with defense and eight an asterisk (*). on offense. 4.) Charles Wright* — Olympic League Inventive head coach Mike 1.) Sequim* — The team Finch has a lot to work with after returning eight startto beat in the Olympic League until proven other- ers on defense and seven on offense. wise. 5.) Chimacum — Cow2.) Port Angeles* — Roughriders lost a lot from boys’ losses softened by the fact they return three last year’s Cinderella impact players on the offensquad, but they still have sive line. dual-threat QB Keenen 6.) Vashon Island — Walker. Pirates offense will miss 3.) Kingston* — Sequim Adrian Arceo, last year’s head coach Erik Wiker offensive MVP in the says the Buccaneer coachNisqually. ing staff is the best in the 7.) Port Townsend — The league at halftime adjustRedskins are young — real ments. young — but the homer in 4.) North Kitsap* — me can’t put them last. After a down year, Vikings 8.) Cedar Park Christian are primed to move back — Eagles used to bring a into playoff contention. large sledge hammer to road games. This year, 5) Bremerton (3A) — Nisqually foes will bring Knights must replace several key players, including hammer to them. workhorse back Kyle Ken1A SWL nedy, but have steadily improved under head coach Evergreen Division Nate Gillam. 1.) Montesano* — One of 6.) North Mason — these years the Bulldogs Bulldogs putting their top won’t win league. Just not rusher, Tommy Renne, at this one. quarterback after last 2.) Elma* — Eagles year’s starter fell victim to boast speed and experience. post-concussion syndrome Expect former state power following a hit against Port to return to prominence. Angeles. 3.) Onalaska* — The 7.) Olympic — Trojans Loggers have proven to are still trying to find a have staying power in Everreplacement for Army green. recruit Larry Dixon. 4.) Hoquiam — Grizzlies 8.) Klahowya — Don’t looking to return to 1A state act like you’re surprised. playoffs.

Saltwater Fishing (Aug. 22-28) Ediz Hook Monday, Aug. 22 — 12 boats (24 anglers): 3 coho, 26 pink; Wednesday, Aug. 24 — 17 boats (36 anglers): 8 coho, 56 pink; Friday, Aug. 26 — 26 boats (45 anglers): 8 coho, 35 pink; Saturday, Aug. 27 — 18 boats (51 anglers): 5 coho, 23 pink; Sunday, Aug. 28 — 20 boats (42 anglers): 10 coho, 22 pink; Port Angeles West Ramp Thursday, Aug. 25 — 12 boats (25 anglers): 13 coho, 38 pink; Freshwater Bay Ramp Thursday, Aug. 25 — 9 boats (14 anglers): 3 coho, 21 pink; Friday, Aug. 26 — 6 boats (13 anglers): 2 coho, 29 pink; Sunday, Aug. 28 — 8 boats (17 anglers): 1 coho, 26 pink; Olson’s Resort Tuesday, Aug. 23 — 36 boats (99 anglers): 90 coho, 180 pink; Wednesday, Aug. 24 — 35 boats (94 anglers): 54 coho, 138 pink; 8 rockfish, 6 greenling; Thursday, Aug. 25 — 60 boats (162 anglers): 74 coho, 223 pink, 7 rockfish; Friday, Aug. 26 — 66 boats (177 anglers): 31 coho, 191 pink, 7 rockfish; Saturday, Aug. 27 — 57 boats (154 anglers): 16 coho, 79 pink, 6 rockfish, 3 greenling; Sunday, Aug. 28 — 62 boats (153 anglers): 39 coho, 179 pink, 3 rockfish, 1 greenling; Van Riper’s Resort Monday, Aug. 22 — 29 boats (81 anglers): 26 coho, 243 pink; Wednesday, Aug. 24 — 38 boats (89 anglers): 70 coho, 130 pink; Friday, Aug. 26 — 31 boats (67 anglers): 31 coho, 61 pink; Van Riper’s Resort North Docks Thursday, Aug. 25 — 23 boats (53 anglers): 18 coho, 62 pink; Sunday, Aug. 28 — 15 boats (37 anglers): 15 coho, 46 pink; Van Riper’s Resort South Docks Saturday, Aug. 27 — 56 boats (148 anglers): 20 coho, 80 pink; Port Townsend Boat Haven Monday, Aug. 22 — 5 boats (10 anglers): No fish reported; Friday, Aug. 26 — 16 boats (33 anglers): 2 chinook, 4 coho, 40 pink; Saturday, Aug. 27 — 12 boats (28 anglers): 30 pink; Sunday, Aug. 28 — 15 boats (35 anglers): 2 chinook, 4 coho, 28 pink; Point Wilson Beach Thursday, Aug. 25 — 10 anglers: No fish reported; Quilcene Bay Ramp Saturday, Aug. 27 — 2 boats (4 anglers): 9 coho;

1.) Neah Bay* — The Red Devils have experience and a chip on their shoulder after getting bounced in 1B semifinals by Lummi two years in a row. 2.) Lummi* — Blackhawks coach Jim Sandusky knows how to win, even with a reloaded roster. 3.) Evergreen Lutheran (2B) — Bigger school has big advantage, but no way to get into the playoffs as eight-man 2B team. 4.) Muckleshoot* — Kings football program made playoffs in first year. 5.) Crescent* — Loggers bring track and field speed to football field . . . as well as track coach Darrell Yount. 6.) Lopez — Lobos expected to rebound after not fielding a team last fall with 11 athletes out. 7.) Quilcene — Rangers lose three-sport star Brandon Bancroft but first-year head coach Nic Dahl has 20 athletes to work with. 8.) Clallam Bay — Bruins slowly rebuilding program after a couple of rough seasons. 9.) Rainier Christian (2B) — Mustangs didn’t win a game in 2B Northwest League last fall. Now they move down to eight-man. 10.) Tulalip Heritage — Nobody knows what to expect out of Hawks. That’s why they go here. 11.) Highland Christian — Knights likely to struggle again after winless 2010.

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Pacific Fishery Management Council Weekly Quota Reports Aug. 22-28 La Push (Marine Area 3) 381 anglers: 95 chinook, 243 coho, 187 pink Total coho harvested this season: 1,406 (97.0 percent of quota) Total chinook harvested this season: 1,650 (100 percent of quota) Neah Bay (Marine Area 4) 795 anglers: 128 chinook, 108 coho, 479 pink Total coho harvested this season: 2,752 (41.5 percent of quota) Total chinook harvested this season: 2,902 (82.6 percent of quota)

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Matt Schubert is the outdoors columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column appears on Thursdays and Fridays.

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Send photos, stories Want your event listed in the outdoors column? Have a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique, why not share it with our readers? Send it to me, Matt Schubert, Sports Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; phone, 360-417-3526; fax, 360-4173521; email matt.schubert

5.) Rainier — After reaching playoffs, Mountaineers starting to believe. 6.) Forks — Spartans will not go winless again in 2011. 7.) Tenino — Beavers brutal road schedule — they play at Montesano, Elma and Forks — will be no fun for young team. 8. Rochester — Very little experience and a new head coach translates into long season for Warriors.

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Fish Counts


As low as rivers are running these days, it ought to be pretty tough to hook a salmon. That being said, there’s loads of summer coho moving into the Sol Duc, as well as a few fish in the Hoh. “The Hoh is holding up and its got some fish in it, but the rest of them, pretty skinny,” Gooding said. Of course, the Big Quilcene River is where the real action is at. The real question is whether you want any part of it. “It’s combat fishing at its best, or worst, depending upon how you look at it,” Menkal said. “Those fish run the gauntlet.” The Quilcene National Fish Hatchery reported 5,100 adult coho reaching its traps so far this season. Here’s guessing that run has some steam left in it.

■ As was mentioned in Thursday’s outdoors column, summer crabbing season comes to a close at sunset on Labor Day. Catch record card data is due by Oct. 1. Those who fail to report on time will be subject to a $10 fine when they purchase their 2012 crab endorsement. Reports can be submitted online at WkXeA starting Sept. 5. ■ George Douglas will discuss steelhead fishing at the Olympic Peninsula Fly Fishers’ monthly meeting at Campfire USA Headquarters, 619 E. Fourth St., in Port Angeles on Tuesday at 7 p.m. Douglas is the publisher of Kype Magazine, an online and printed fishing publication about salmon, trout and steelhead. ■ Brian’s Sporting Goods will host another free fishing class focused on river salmon and steelhead this Tuesday night and Sept. 13. The class will run from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. both nights inside the Sequim shop at 542 W. Washington St. ■ A special program on beach fishing for salmon will highlight the Puget Sound Anglers-East Jefferson Chapter monthly meeting in Port Townsend on Sept. 13. The presentation will start shortly after the meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. in the Marina Room at Point Hudson Marina.

Highland Christian at Quilcene



“What I am shocked by is there aren’t more hatchery coho around.” Preseason predictions had told of a significant coho run coming through Puget Sound this fall. With anglers still running into some out in the ocean by Umatilla, according to Joey Lawrence of Big Salmon Resort (360-6452374) in Neah Bay, there’s a chance they are just a little late to the Strait. “My guess is they are either really late or they missed the forecast,” Mohr said. “And I don’t know which is which.” Menkal said anglers have had success out near Sequim in recent weeks. There’s also been several positive reports from beach fishers out at Point Wilson and Marrowstone Island in Jefferson County. “They are starting to roll in,” Menkal said of the pinks and coho around Admiralty Inlet. “That rain we had last week is really starting to push fish down the Strait.” One other saltwater note: Area 3 (LaPush) and 4 (Neah Bay) will reopen to chinook fishing on Labor Day.

■ Last meeting: Crescent 46-22 win at Clallam Bay, Sept. 11, 2010. ■ 2010 records: Crescent, 3-5 overall; Clallam Bay, 1-7 overall. ■ At stake: The Loggers and Bruins each had an open date to begin the season, so they decided to take on each other in a nonleague matchup. With the two teams set to face each other in Northwest Football League action next week, Saturday’s game will serve as a tune-up. Crescent has won five straight in the series, including a pair of wins each in the 2008 and ’09 seasons.

Friday, September 2, 2011


Friday, September 2, 2011

Fun ’n’ Advice

Peninsula Daily News

Sister harsh in dealing with son


DEAR ABBY: I have a sister I love dearly. “Thea” is married to a wonderful man, and they have a 3-year-old son I love as if he were my own. My problem is Thea has a nasty, violent temper, and she doesn’t hesitate to use it toward the boy. Recently when he was overtired and needed to go to bed, Thea said he “knows better than to push me by throwing a tantrum.” She then threatened to “beat him bloody” if he didn’t “shut up” and go to sleep. Abby, she had already swatted his behind to the point that he could no longer stand up. This feels like abuse to me. When I suggested that perhaps Thea should try to calm down before she hits him (more than she already had), she threw me out of her house! I am terrified that this may be happening more often than I realize. But what if what I witnessed was just an isolated incident? If I act on it, I may never have a relationship with my sister again. What (if anything) can I do? I’m worried for the safety of my nephew, but I don’t want to cause a rift I can’t mend. Midwest Auntie

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Dear Auntie: It appears your sister has serious anger issues and lacks parenting skills. A mother who “swats” her child to the point that he can no longer stand is an abuser, and she needs an intervention before her child is seriously hurt. Because Thea’s reaction when you tried to intervene and calm her down was to throw you out of the house, the next step is to call Childhelp USA. The toll-free number is 800422-4453. Your call will be kept confidential, and a counselor can guide you further. Please don’t procrastinate.


Dear Abby: My fiance, “Roger,” died recently. I am working through the devastating grief of his passing, but the core of my pain was listening to the eulogies at his funeral. I expected Roger’s friends and family to share happy memories and celebrate the best of his life. However, many of those who



Van Buren

spoke — including his granddaughter — chose to remember him as a notorious womanizer both while his wife was alive and after her death. Stories were shared about how he constantly hit on much younger women, including his daughter’s

childhood friends. One “gentleman” even shared an “amusing” anecdote about how he and Roger found out they were sleeping with the same woman. I knew about Roger’s past before he met me, and I managed to come to terms with it, but I did not expect it to be brought up as entertainment at his memorial. I also thought it to be inappropriate with his late wife’s family in attendance. Now my memories are tainted, and I feel dirty and used. I live 500 miles from Roger’s home and will probably never see those people again. What can I do to get over this anger that continues to haunt me? Still in Mourning Dear Still Mourning: A eulogy is usually a respectful recapitulation of the deceased’s life story, which includes loving memories, lessons taught, examples set by the person. What happened at the funeral was an indication that Roger left behind bitter memories that were voiced by those who spoke. How sad for all concerned. However, this has nothing to do with you and your relationship with Roger. And the quickest way to work through your feelings would be to practice forgiveness and go on with your life — in which Roger was just a chapter.


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

The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Don’t limit the possibilities. If someone pressures you, be prepared to reciprocate. Concentrate on honing your skills and using what you have to offer in a unique manner. There is no time to bicker over something you cannot change. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): A partnership will open doors to bigger and better opportunities. Love is in the stars, and planning something special will enhance your current relationship or, if single, lead to an interesting encounter. 3 stars

Rose is Rose

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Do your best to take care of any pressing matters at home before you go out with friends or get involved in social events. Avoid emotional discussions. A personal problem will develop if you are flirtatious. 3 stars


CANCER (June 21-July 22): Interact with friends, neighbors and relatives. You should enjoy getting involved in a hobby or interest that makes you feel like you are accomplishing something. Shopping for bargains should be scheduled. Love is in the stars. 5 stars

Dennis the Menace



LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Do your best to finish what you start, especially if it has to do with a promise you made to someone special. You can change your home or plan to visit a place you’ve never been before. The change will do you good. 2 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll have a clear-cut vision regarding how you can help friends, family or someone in need. Your kindness will impress the people you encounter throughout the day. Visit familiar places or touch base with someone from your past with whom you would like to reconnect. 4 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You have to pay more attention to how you can work toward greater financial freedom. Use your insight and creative ideas to come up with a prosperous venture. Using emotional tactics, you will have no trouble persuading the right people to support your plans. 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): It’s time to have a little fun. Whether you are single or in a relationship, it’s important to interact with people who interest you. Much can be accomplished if you are upfront about your feelings and

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intentions. 3 stars SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Accept the inevitable and keep on moving. Not everyone will agree with what you are doing or planning, but as long as you don’t mislead anyone, you should be able to make the changes required to reach your goals. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Added responsibilities may be a burden, but if you do what’s being asked, it will become clear that good results will materialize. Changes at home will pay off and bring you greater respect, coupled with a promise from someone who is important to you. 4 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Don’t let emotional matters escalate. You have to stay in control and call the shots. Listen and observe, and it will help you avoid trouble and make a wise choice. 2 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Touch base with yesteryear. People, places and old ideas will surface, allowing you to revisit some goals that got left by the wayside. Don’t be afraid to contact someone from your past who can help you with a goal you want to pursue. 5 stars

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, September 2-3, 2011

c Our Peninsula A rendezvous with the past Other SECTION


area events

Re-enactors demonstrate at gathering

Peninsula Daily News

By Jeff Chew

Peninsula Daily News

SEQUIM — Vickie Shurr has attended the annual Green River Mountain Men Rendezvous for 30 years. She even met her husband, Mike, at a rendezvous when it was in Ravensdale, and now they bring their 9-year-old son, Daniel, who loves to shoot along with Mom and Dad. “He’s been shooting black powder since he was 3 years old,” she said proudly. “It is a real family,” Vickie Shurr said of those who participate in the annual event, which moved to the Olympic foothills Chris Tucker(2)/Peninsula Daily News south of Carlsborg and southWill Ulry of Olympia fires his muzzleloader at a metal turkey target on the range at the west of Sequim last year. Slab Camp grounds south of Sequim during 2010’s Mountain Man Rendezvous. The Shurr family will be among an estimated 100 or more rendezvous-goers expected this weekend at the Green Mountain Men Rendezvous at the Peninsula Longrifles camp up Slab Camp Road today, Saturday, Sunday and Monday. The Shurrs are the event’s trade chiefs. “As trade chiefs, we sell the Carson period clothing,” Vickie Shurr Edminster, 8, said. “Other people sell gun blows on a parts, accessories and cookware.” tiny piece of The re-enactment of the tinder as he annual fur trappers’ gatherings tries to light of the early 1800s is held from a fire at the 2010 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. rendezvous. “The biggest day is Saturday,” Vickie Shurr said, referring to children’s activities and shoots. Event admission is free for those who want to come up and look around, but there is a $20 shooter’s fee for ages 13 and older.

Peninsula Weekend




Garage sales, a military vehicle display and a host of other entertainment for the Labor Day weekend is scheduled across the North Olympic Peninsula. For more about arts and entertainment on the Peninsula, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s PDN. Other major weekend events are spotlighted in the Things to Do calendar, available exclusively online at Here are some of the highlights for this weekend:

Port Townsend/ Jefferson County Military vehicles PORT TOWNSEND — The Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum will host a gathering of old military vehicles and equipment today through Monday at Fort Worden State Park. An estimated 20 to 30 vehicles, along with displays of vintage military weapons, are coming from throughout the Puget Sound region and British Columbia. Visitors can attend the show for free, and no Discover Pass is required. Visitors are asked to park near the Artillery Hill main gate and catch a ride up the hill aboard a truck or Jeep. Turn



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Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Sagittarius full of celestial delights outs on the road to Hurricane Ridge or from a similar dark site, the thick One of the signature star clouds of the Milky constellations of the late Way seem to rise like summer sky is Sagittarsteam from the teapot’s ius, the half-man, halfspout. horse archer who floats Sagittarius, one of the low in the south after sun- oldest recognized constelset in September, aiming lations, is home to an his starry arrows at Scor- amazing assortment of pius, the giant scorpion to nebulae and star clusters, his right. most of which are easy The ancient Babylotargets for backyard nians associated the caon- astronomers. stellation with Nergal, Some of the highlights their god of the underinclude M8 (the Lagoon world, while the Greeks Nebula), M20 (the Trifid related it to Chiron, the Nebula) and M22, a wonwisest and gentlest of the derful globular cluster consisting of hundreds of centaurs. thousands of stars. Despite its mythologiLook for M8 about 5 cal pedigree, the constelladegrees above the teation looks more like a child’s drawing of a teapot pot’s spout. The Lagoon Nebula, a — handle on the left, spout on the right — than large, wispy cloud of interstellar gas and dust, is a centaur. When you look at Sag- large enough to be glimpsed by the naked eye ittarius, you’re looking from a dark location and toward the center of our is easily visible with bingalaxy, tens of thousands oculars. of light-years beyond the With a small telescope, constellation. you’ll see a wide, dark From one of the turnnews services

The constellation Sagittarius looks more like a child’s drawing of a teapot and is home to nebulae and star clusters.

Starwatch lane passing through the nebula: the lagoon from which it gets its name. Astronomers think the Lagoon Nebula is about 5,000 light-years away. You’ll find M20, the Trifid Nebula, slightly

Autumn arrives

degrees to the left of the top of the teapot. With binoculars, it appears as a small, faint, fuzzy patch of light, but telescopes show it is a tightly packed ball of stars. M22, about 50 lightyears in diameter, is only about 10,000 light-years from Earth, making it one of the closest globular clusters. You can find star charts at www.skymaps. com. Or download the Google Sky Map app if you have an Android smartphone or the Star Walk app if you have an iPhone or iPad.

Peninsula Daily News

above the Lagoon. Telescopes reveal three fairly distinct dark lanes trisecting the nebula, hence the name. M20 is about the same distance from Earth as the Lagoon Nebula and may be part of the same immense complex. Look for M22 slightly above and a couple of

Fall finally comes — though our patio thermometers already reflect that certain nip in the air — at 2:04 a.m. Sept. 23.

Spaceflight anniversary Astronauts Frederick Hauck, Richard Covey, John Lounge, George Nelson and David Hilmers flew into orbit aboard the space shuttle Discovery on Sept. 29, 1988. It was the first U.S. manned space flight after a hiatus of nearly 1,000 days that followed the destruction of the shuttle Challenger. It exploded Jan. 28, 1986, killing all seven members of its crew, including teacher Christa McAuliffe. Discovery also was the first shuttle to fly after 2003’s Columbia disaster.

Planets Although it’s fairly low, Mercury shines brightly in the east before sunrise for the first two weeks of September. Jupiter hangs high in the southern sky before sunrise throughout the month.

_________ Starwatch appears in the Peninsula Daily News the first Friday of every month.

Events: Fort Townsend trails sites of run, walk Continued from C1 Puget Sound. A guided walking tour of The camp will be assem- Artillery Hill starts at bled atop Artillery Hill in 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunthe original Coast Artillery day, departing from Memobivouac area today and ry’s Vault. taken down by Monday Fort Townsend race afternoon. Visitors are welcome PORT TOWNSEND — from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each Runners and walkers will day. follow the forest trails of Exhibits from the Span- Fort Townsend State Park ish-American War — the in the 12th annual fourera when Forts Worden, mile Trail Run/Walk on Casey and Flagler were Sunday. built — and World War I Registration will begin will be featured. at 7:30 a.m. in the Friends Artillery Hill’s Harbor Barn off the park’s lower Entrance Command Post parade ground. and Mortar Battery PlotThe race will start at ting Room will be open from 9 a.m. 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday A Discover Pass is not and Sunday. required to park at this Volunteers, in coopera- event. tion with State Parks, have The race route will wind refurbished those facilities, through old-growth cedar which were used when Fort and fir trees, Pacific rhodoWorden (1902-1953) was dendrons and various comthe Army’s headquarters mon and rare native plants. for the harbor defense of The final leg of the race


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runs along a bluff overlooking Port Townsend Bay. The finish line is on the original parade ground of the 1800s fort. Men and woman firstplace finishers will be awarded gift certificates donated by Sport Townsend. First-, second- and thirdplace finishers in each age category will receive place ribbons. Port Townsend Food Co-op is providing organic fruit at the finish line. The event is sanctioned by USA Track & Field. Registration is $15 for adults and $10 for ages 16 and younger. The event is sponsored by Friends of Fort Townsend, the PT Running Club and Fort Townsend State Park. For more information, phone Nancy Steinberg at 360-385-2998 or email


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Conservation activist PORT TOWNSEND — Quilcene conservation activist Connie Gallant will be the featured speaker at the Jefferson County Historical Society First Friday Lecture tonight. The program will be at 7 p.m. in Port Townsend’s historic City Council chambers, 540 Water St. Admission is by donation, which supports historical society programs. Gallent will speak on “Heroines of our Green Olympics,” talking about the conservation efforts of three women, Rosalie Edge, Polly Dyer and Bonnie Phillips. Edge is largely responsible for the success of Olympic National Park during the 1930s, Gallent said. Dyer, former president of Olympic Park Associates, has led conservation activism throughout the Northwest for more than 50 years. Now in her 90s, she is fighting for the reintroduction of wolves. Phillips, former executive director of Olympic Forest Coalition, was profiled in Time magazine as “Hero of the Planet” for her grassroots activism from her wheelchair during the spotted-owl wars of the Pacific Northwest. Gallant is the chairwoman of the Wild Olympics Campaign and serves as a volunteer board member and vice president of the Olympic Forest Coalition. Along with her husband, JD, she volunteers with Greenfleet Monitoring Expeditions monitoring the levels of dissolved oxygen in Quilcene and Dabob bays.

Quilcene Shindig QUILCENE — The sixth annual Quilcene Shindig, a community get-together with live music delivered from the back porch of the Old Quilcene Theater, will be Saturday. The Old Quilcene Theater is located at 11 Old Church Road, and the free event will run from noon to 9 p.m. This year’s shindig will feature rock, pop, swing, Americana and Irish music performed by both touring and stay-in-the-county musicians from Quilcene and around the Olympic Peninsula. Among the performers will be Locust Street Taxi at 7 p.m., preceded by the Steve Grandinetti Band at 5:30 p.m., Irish Salt at 4 p.m., The Low Ones at

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PORT TOWNSEND — The schooner Adventuress will sail to Protection Island Wildlife Sanctuary at the mouth of Discovery Bay on Saturday. The sail will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. It will leave from the Northwest Maritime Center dock in downtown Port Townsend. Tickets are $80 per person or $75 for members of the maritime science center, the Burke Museum or the Audubon or Washington Ornithological Society. All proceeds for the sail will benefit the Port Townsend Marine Science Center’s educational programs. Reservations are required and may be made by phone at 360-385-5582 or 800-566-3932, or by email at For more information about the marine science center at Fort Worden State Park, phone 360-385-5582, email or visit

Book and media sale PORT LUDLOW — The Community Enrichment Alliance’s Book and Media Sale will be held at the Port Ludlow Beach Club, 121 Marine Drive, on Saturday and Sunday. The sale will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday. Hardback books will sell for $1, and paperbacks and all children’s books will sell for 50 cents each. Also costing 50 cents will be DVDs, CDs, cassette sets and jigsaw puzzles. Sunday is “bag sale” day, where customers can fill grocery bags with books and pay $2 for each bag. Lemon cookies will be available to the first 100 attendees Saturday. Proceeds will go to the Community Enrichment Alliance’s Scholarship Fund, which benefits Chimacum High School seniors.

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3 p.m. and the Machete Sisters in the early afternoon. Other performers are expected to begin playing at noon. Vendors will sell handicrafts including furniture and other wood offerings of Quilcene’s Waltz Lumber, the usual residents of the Quilcene Theater. Donations will be accepted for the performers. For more information or to be a vendor, phone Marc Waltz at 360-301-3866.

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545 Eureka Way • Sequim • 360-681-4363


Founder of

Storytelling event PORT TOWNSEND — Bainbridge Island’s Jeff Leinaweaver will be the featured teller at the Mythsinger Foundation’s First Friday Storynight event. First Friday Storynight will be held at Better Living Through Coffee, 100 Tyler St., from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. today. An open mic session will also be held, but any story must be shared orally and not read. Leinaweaver is a storyteller, voice-over artist, vocalist and violinist. In the world of folklore and mythology, he has been the editor for Suite101’s Folklore and Mythology forums and has worked at the Smithsonian’s Office of Folklife Programs and Cultural Studies, where he has worked with luminaries such as Pete Seger, Alan Lomax and Mickey Hart. He is currently a board member of The Mythsinger Foundation and studies the art and storytelling craft of myth­singing with Danny Deardorff. Suggested donation is $10. For more information on this event, phone event host Brian Rohr at 360-531-2535 or visit

Maritime paintings PORT TOWNSEND — Members of the Puget Sound Group of Northwest Painters will be at the Bishop Victorian Hotel for an artists’ reception Saturday. The reception from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the hotel at 714 Washington St. in Port Townsend will kick off an exhibit of maritime paintings that will be displayed through Oct. 31. The artwork has been brought together for the 35th annual Wooden Boat Festival, scheduled Friday, Sept. 9, through Sunday, Sept. 11.

Sequim Community swap meet SEQUIM — The summer’s last community swap meet hosted by the Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley will be Saturday. The swap meet will be from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the field in front of the MAC’s DeWitt Administration Center at 544 N. Sequim Ave. in Sequim — directly across from the brick-building portion of Sequim High School. The MAC has hosted monthly swap meets since June as fundraisers for the center’s programs. Vendors pay $20 for a 10-foot-by-10-foot selling space. They can sell from tables, blankets or out of vehicles. Equipment will not be provided by the MAC. Turn



Peninsula Daily News

Step out of boat, walk to Jesus HAVE YOU EVER looked around you and wondered if maybe life isn’t quite all you had hoped it would be? Maybe visions of reaching high places have been obscured by the reality of life’s ruts. Maybe a heart that once pulsed fervently with expectations now beats the humdrum of boredom. Or maybe you’re flat-lining from regret. Looking back, you can see where you hung on when you should have let go, or where you let go when you should have hung on. The timeless refrain that often accompanies these realities of life begins with, “I wish I’d . . .” There is a story in the Bible that gives us a certain cure for these doldrums. You’re probably familiar with it. It’s the Jesus-walkingon-water story (Matthew 14:22-32): A boatload of disciples. Big storm. Big waves. Jesus walks on the water toward the boat. Big, wavy water. Whitecaps. The disciples freak out. Jesus tells them to be courageous, not afraid. Courageously, Peter, whose name ironically means “rock,” requests of Jesus to walk on the water toward him. Request granted. Peter gets out of the boat. Peter lets go of the boat. Peter walks on the water toward Jesus! Unfortunately, Peter takes his eyes off Jesus and focuses on the wind. The Rock begins to sink. (You saw that coming didn’t you?) Peter cries out to be rescued, and Jesus rescues him. “You of little faith,” Jesus says, “why did you doubt?” (Matthew 14:31). Jesus and Peter get in the boat. The storm stops. Then, all the disciples recognize that Jesus is the Son of God, and all the disciples worship Jesus. Centuries later, we often read this story from the safety of our cruise ships sailing on calm seas and piously chastise Peter for lacking faith. After all, even Jesus chastised him. True, but I can imagine Jesus trying to hold back a smile while reproving Peter.



ISSUES OF FAITH Let’s get back Reynolds in the boat a minute with Jesus and his disciples that early morning. All the disciples saw Jesus for who he really is: the Son of God. And they worshipped Him. Peter, water-walker and rock-sinker, worshipped. And the boat-potatoes worshipped. I’m admittedly reading between the lines, but I can’t help but believe that Peter’s worship was more intense, more sincere, more heartfelt. Yes, the storm had diverted his attention, but Peter worshipped as a man who had just walked on water! Peter also worshipped as a man who had just been rescued. Jesus’ hand had graciously and powerfully reached out and lifted him to safety. Did Peter ever look back and wonder what would have happened if the storm had not captured his attention more than the bidding hand of Jesus? Probably, but I can’t imagine Peter ever regretting getting out of the boat. I wonder if Peter’s friends ever regretted not getting out of the boat. Did any of them ever look back and wonder, “I wish I’d . . .”? Of this I am certain: Jesus always invites us to come toward him in faith, and walking on the water toward him is never a meaningless rut, boring or regrettable; staying in the boat is. Do you want more out of life? Bored? Regrets? Step out of the security of your boat and walk toward Jesus. Don’t focus on the storm; focus on Jesus. He still says, “Take courage. Don’t be afraid. Come.”



Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. The Rev. Greg Reynolds is pastor of Joyce Bible Church. His email is

Arwyn Rice/Peninsula Daily News

Volunteers Bonnie Wilson, left, and Phyllis Wheeler, both of Port Angeles, sort through holiday decorations in preparation for the Clallam County Historical Society garage sale.

Garage sale this weekend Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — The Clallam County Historical Society’s department-storesized garage sale is planned today and Saturday. The giant sale will be from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. each day at the former Lincoln School at West Eighth and South C streets. Tools, clothing, books, household items, furniture, crafts, paintings, picture frames, blanket hangings and collectibles are among the items for sale.

Visitors also can see the progress of the continued restoration of the 1916 brick building. Many of the partially renovated rooms house sale items in “departments” that include kitchenware, men’s and women’s clothing, holiday decorations, furniture and jewelry.

Collectibles The collectibles department includes cott­on christening gowns, a full set of antique porcelain spice rack

and Resource Center. Now, the site hosts both a research library and an artifacts center. The sale will be continued next weekend, open from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9, which will be halfprice day, and Saturday, Sept. 10, when remaining items will be sold for a “buck a bag.” For more information about the garage sale, phone the historical society’s office at 360-452-2662 or email

SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service Mass: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. Tuesday 6 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Confession: Half hour before all Masses & 4-5 p.m. Saturdays Youth Religious Ed Classes: Sundays 9:35-10:35 a.m. at Parish School Life Teen Night: Sunday 6-7:30 p.m. at Parish Hall Eucharistic Adoration: Fri. 9:00 a.m. to 8 a.m. Sat.

Worship Hours: 8:30 & 10:00 a.m. Nursery Provided

“Rebuilding Relationships”

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

Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. September 4: 10:30 AM Emerson said prayer is the consideration of life from the highest point of view.

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

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

Pastor Neil Castle Services: Saturday at 1 p.m.

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

Teaching the principles of Science of Mind SUNDAY 10 a.m. Services

Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”

9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.

Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n

(Disciples of Christ)


Sunday Worship at 9:30 AM Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 11 am most Sundays

A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship

Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a.m. Praise and Fellowship Service 6 p.m. Nursery Available

SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 4:00 p.m. Youth Group

Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:30 am Confessions: 1/2 hour before all masses and 4 - 5 p.m. Saturday

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

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

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly


can and two other co-defendants in U.S. district court in Brooklyn in 2007, alleging they had breached a 2001 agreement granting Magi access to images from PORT ANGELES — The the Vatican Library to market candles, chocolate, Rev. John Wingfield will wrapping paper and other lead the Sunday service at materials. Unity in the Olympics. Mauskopf rejected The title of his talk will Magi’s objections to having be “Joy of Work.” The service will be held the case heard by the Vatican, ruling that the combetween 10:30 and pany could get an adequate 11:30 a.m. There is a special meditation time in the hearing here even though the pope is supreme legissanctuary prior to the serlator, executive and judge; vice from 10:15 a.m. to appoints the judges who sit 10:25 a.m. on Vatican courts and can Fellowship time will immediately follow the ser- overturn court decisions if vice with coffee and treats. they’re unjust. “This court shall not All are welcome. Unity in the Olympics is presume that the Vatican courts would act in a located at 2917 E. Myrtle St. biased or corrupt manner Phone 457-3981 for toward plaintiff because more information. the Vatican state is a defendant,” Mauskopf Lawsuit dismissed ruled. Magi chief executive A federal judge in New Claire Mahr said she York has dismissed a lawwould likely appeal the suit against the Vatican concerning rights to repro- decision in U.S. courts duce images from treasures rather than pursue the case in the Vatican, given it in the Vatican Library. would cost too much to fly U.S. District Judge Magi’s 50-odd U.S.-based Roslynn Mauskopf ruled witnesses to Rome and Aug. 24 that the plaintiffs failed to show they couldn’t that the amount of damages that could be awarded get a fair hearing in the by the Vatican is paltry. Vatican courts, where conMagi’s suit against the tractual disputes for the two other defendants is images are supposed to be continuing in federal court. heard. Peninsula Daily News Magi XXI Inc. of Long Beach, N.Y., sued the Vati- and The Associated Press

containers, several sets of sterling silverware, crossstitch items and an accordion. The giant sale is the historical society’s biggest annual fundraiser, which helps fund the Museum at the Carnegie and other historical society operations as well as restoration of the old school site. The school site was purchased by the historical society in 1991 at a cost of $210,000 and will house the Clallam County Museum

A Free And Responsible Search For Truth And Meaning

Briefly . . . Sermon on ‘Joy of Work’ set Sunday

Friday, September 2, 2011


Friday, September 2, 2011


Peninsula Daily News

Business collects nonfood items for needy Peninsula Daily News

PORT ANGELES — JACE The Real Estate Co. is collecting supplies for its sixth annual Everything But Food Drive to benefit local food banks. Over the past six years, JACE has delivered 15 truckloads of supplies to food banks in Clallam County. Donations of new unopened toiletry items such as shampoo, soap, toothpaste and toothbrushes, disposable diapers, baby wipes, toilet paper and paper towels, as well as pet food and supplies will be accepted during business hours until Friday, Sept. 9, at JACE’s Port Angeles office, 1234 E. Front St., and Sequim office, 761 N. Sequim Ave. Donations will be distributed to Port Angelesand Sequim-area food banks. For more information, phone 360-452-1210 or visit for an extensive list of needed items.

JACE Real Estate Co. employees stand in front of a portion of the goods collected during the business’ 2010 Everything But Food Drive. JACE offices in Sequim and Port Angeles are collecting toiletry items for donation to Clallam County food banks during business hours until Friday, Sept. 9. From left are Jeanine Cardiff, Kimi Robertson, Nicole Brewer with daughter Raimey, Sue Dachs, Denise Kepler, Eileen Schmitz, Jace Schmitz and Melissa Randazzo.

Community members sought Briefly . . . for art selection panel in PT Methodist Peninsula Daily News

PORT TOWNSEND — Community members are sought to join an artist selection panel and work to develop the scope of work and call for artists for a public art installation in the Uptown neighborhood of Port Townsend. In 2009-2010, the Port Townsend City Council approved a Public Art Plan that focused on siting public art in the Uptown area. According to the city’s Art in Public Places policy and procedures, each public art project requires the appointment of an artist

selection panel The panel includes members of the Port Townsend Arts Commission Public Art Committee; one project architect or engineer; one project manager from the lead department; representatives of other boards, commissions, committees or public agencies (as appropriate); an at-large artist with specific relevant expertise; and two community members from the area in which the artwork will be located. The Port Townsend Arts Commission Public Art Committee is seeking community members from the designated Uptown area to

serve on the panel. Interested parties should submit to the arts commission a letter expressing interest, a description of his/ her connection to the outlined site and a biography or summary of experience. The public art committee is also seeking individuals to serve as the artist at-large. Interested parties should submit to the arts commission a letter expressing interest and a bio or summary of experience. Mail these items to: Port Townsend Arts Commission’s Public Arts Committee, 250 Madison St., Port Townsend, WA 98368.

Alliance of the Olympic Peninsula will hold its first meeting from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8. The meeting will be held at 162 S. Barr Road. Subsequent meetings PORT ANGELES — A will follow on second and meeting of the United fourth Thursdays. Methodist Women will be The Direct Sales Womheld in the parlor of the church, 110 E. Seventh St., en’s Alliance is an organiat 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. zation designed to support The Priscilla Circle will women in direct sales, present a program on the independent network marSchool of Christian Mission. keting and party plans. Lunch will be provided. A $3 donation is requested. All interested women Tea will be served. are welcome. To reserve your seat or for questions, phone Rose Direct Sales meet Marschall at 360-808-2662 or Debra Alwine at 360PORT ANGELES — The Direct Sales Women’s 460-0313.

women set to meet

Garage sale slated SEQUIM — Peninsula Friends of Animals (PFOA) will hold its end-of-summer annual garage sale at 223 Secor Road, off River Road on the south side of U.S. Highway 101, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9, and Saturday, Sept. 10. PFOA is a local nonprofit animal rescue organization. In its 11-year history, PFOA has found homes for more than 1,500 cats and assisted in spaying/neutering more than 5,000 cats. For more information, phone 360-452-0414. Peninsula Daily News

Rendezvous: Public

invited to gathering Continued from C1 children’s activities. A Dutch oven cookoff “If someone wants to and council fire are scheddrive up the dirt road up uled. Seminars will be prethere, we’re not going to turn them away,” Vickie sented on a variety of fur trade skills and lore. Shurr said. Period-dressed re-enactors will tend historic-style Directions campsites. To get there from U.S. The shoots are varied: rifle, pistol, trade gun and Highway 101, turn south on squirrel gun shooting, as Taylor Cutoff Road toward well as old-timers shooting, the Olympic Mountains a candle shoot and derrin- west of Sequim for 1.6 ger and black powder shot- miles, then turn right on Lost Mountain Road for gun shoots. Primitive archery and another 2.6 miles up Lost knife events are planned Mountain Road. Make a slight left onto along with woods trail walks and Slab Camp Road at Forest

Service Road 2870. A sign will mark the Peninsula Longrifle property on the left. The Green River Mountain Men is a nonprofit organization of men and women dedicated to educating the community about the pre-1840s fur trade era. For more information visit www.greenrivermm. org/rondy2011.pdf or contact Lance Mertz at 206384-9496 or lance.mertz@

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

Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News

“Sir” Michael Mahlock of Auburn, who portrays a major in the British army, works to repair a rifle at the 2010 Mountain Man Rendezvous.

Events: Sequim flag team tryouts continuing Continued from C2 concert. For more information, Vendors can sign up and phone Nancy Reis at 360pay for their space in 681-2952 or see director advance at the MAC Exhibit Vern Fosket in the band Center, 175 W. Cedar St. in room during the first week Sequim, or by phoning 360- of class. 683-8110. Some spaces may be Thrift shop available on the day of the SEQUIM — The Sequim sale, but this cannot be Dungeness Hospital Guild’s guaranteed. Thrift Shop will be open from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. SatTryouts continued urday for a white-tag sale. The shop on Second and SEQUIM — Tryouts for the Sequim High School Bell streets is loaded with Flag Team will be contin- accessories for the home and summer apparel, orgaued today. Tryouts, which began nizers said. All white-tagged items Thursday, will be held from 9 a.m. to noon today in the will be marked half-price. Volunteers are still high school band room on West Fir Street across from needed to work in the shop. For information,phone the tennis court. Participants are asked to 360-683-7044. wear comfortable clothes and athletic shoes and to Garage sale readied bring a bottle of water. SEQUIM — Readers Incoming freshman are Theatre Plus plans a garage welcome. sale at the old Dungeness The flag team will per- Schoolhouse, 2751 Towne form at Husky Band Day Road, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. during a University of Saturday. Washington football game Readers Theatre Plus is in September, the high a Sequim-based theatrical school’s homecoming game troupe that gives proceeds in October, Seattle’s Macy’s from its productions to nonHoliday Parade the day profits and graduating after Thanksgiving, a bas- seniors from Sequim and ketball halftime show in Port Angeles high schools. February, a parade in VictoThe sale will help the ria, the Irrigation Festival group pay for costs associParade in May and a June ated with its productions.

The public can donate clean, usable items in working condition at 8 a.m. Saturday. For more information, email or

Dahlias in winter SEQUIM — Washington State University Clallam County Extension Master Gardeners Janet Oja and Florence Larsen will share techniques for planting, growing and overwintering dahlias Saturday. The event will be at 10 a.m. at the Master Gardener Demonstration Garden, 2711 Woodcock Road. Oja and Larsen will discuss planting times and depth, watering and fertilizer needs for these summer and fall bloomers in the local climate. They also will explain how to dig and store the tubers. The presentation is part of the Class Act at Woodcock Garden series, sponsored by the Master Gardener Foundation of Clallam County, held the first and third Saturdays of the month. The presentations are free and open to the public. A free plant clinic will be held from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. after the presentation.

Trained Master Gardeners will be on hand to answer questions about gardening issues. For more information, phone 360-417-2279.

Cougar cub names SEQUIM — The deadline is today for submitting names for the Olympic Game Farm’s two 12-weekold brother male cougar cubs. Winners will be announced Saturday. Submissions will accepted by emailing olympicgamefarm@, visiting the game farm’s Facebook site at pages/Olympic-GameFarm/256426342118 and at drop boxes at the game farm and at Hardy’s Market on Old Olympic Highway. The winner will receive four free admission passes, a $50 gift certificate to the game farm’s gift shop, a $50 gift certificate to Hardy’s Market and a photo shoot with the two cubs.

Lincoln streets in downtown Port Angeles. Tracz will use grass-fed lamb from Kol Simcha Farm in Sequim. “Many people have never experienced how delicious lamb can be or how to cook with it,” said market manager Cynthia Warne. “Karolina will have free samples to try during the demonstration so people can experience lamb before they decide to try fixing it at home.” The demonstration booth will be located next to Derby Dolls car wash the manager’s booth close to PORT ANGELES — the clock tower. Port Scandalous Derby The demonstration is Dolls will wash cars to raise free and open to the public. money Sunday. Flea Market will offer items for sale both inside and outside The Landing mall Saturday and Sunday. The sale will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day at the mall at 115 E. Railroad Ave. Vendor spaces are available for $10 a day. Security will be on hand 24 hours a day to watch sellers’ items. For more information, stop by Celestial Espresso outside of the mall or phone Stan and Celeste Grall at 360-477-9038.

The Labor Day Weekend Fundraising Car Wash will Council available be from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at PORT ANGELES — Bada Bean! Bada Bloom!, Deputy Mayor Don Perry 1105 E. Front St. and City Councilwoman Cherie Kidd will be availLamb-cooking demo able to answer questions PORT ANGELES — The and hear comments from Port Angeles Farmers Mar- the public at the Port Angeket will host a lamb-cooking les Farmers Market on Satdemonstration by Nash’s urday. Organic Produce farm chef Members of the Port Karolina Tracz from 10 a.m. Port Angeles Angeles City Council host a to 1 p.m. Saturday. table at the farmers market The market, which is Labor Day garage sale open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., in The Gateway pavilion PORT ANGELES — The is at The Gateway pavilion the first Saturday of each Labor Day Garage Sale and at the corner of Front and month from 10 a.m. to noon.

Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, September 2-3, 2011




Politics & Environment

Mobile shopping: More buzz than buy thus far By Ellen Gibson

The Associated Press

NEW YORK — When it comes to mobile shopping, so far there’s more buzz than buy. As the number of people who use iPhones and other smartphones grows, compa­ nies selling everything from hardware to high fashion are touting all the new applica­ tions they’re rolling out that enable shoppers to do any­ thing from check a store’s inventory while in the dress­ ing room to order prescrip­ tions. Retailers are betting that selling their wares on a device that people carry around all day can encourage Americans to spend money during an economic down­ turn in which they’re making fewer impulse buys in their bricks-and-mortar stores. But so far, consumers mostly are using their phones to look up locations and compare prices and stop­ ping short of tapping the “buy” button. Why? In part because they find it hard to shop on the tiny screens and they don’t quite think it’s safe to

 $ Briefly . . . Expedia CFO leaving company

input their credit card infor­ mation into their phone. To be sure, mobile pur­ chases are growing faster than online sales, which are increasing at around 10 percent a year. But mobile commerce is expected to account for $6 billion, or just 2 percent of overall e-commerce sales this year, according to Forrester Research. By 2016, that fig­ ure could rise to $31 billion — still a sliver of electronic sales.

A shopping page appears on the screen of an “The transactions aren’t iPhone in New York.

anywhere close to a big num­ ber,” said Siva Kumar, whose company, TheFind, offers mobile price-checking appli­ cations. “But the first stage of any revolution is that people start using the new tool.” The use of smartphones is indeed growing. There are 82 million smartphones in circulation today in the U.S. — one in every three people 13 and older owns one — and that figure is expected to double by 2015. And smartphone users are increasingly using mobile applications: The average user spends 81 minutes a

day using mobile apps, more time than is spent Web browsing on a computer or other device, according to mobile analytics firm Flurry. But smartphone users are spending most of their time playing games, check­ ing social networks, taking video, accessing maps and getting sports scores, accord­ ing to digital research firm comScore. Shopping, meanwhile, ranks at No. 13, with less than 7 percent of mobile users accessing online retail

stores through their phones. Retailers are partly to blame for shoppers’ apathy. Less than a third of retailers polled by the National Retail Federation in May said they have a fully implemented mobile strategy, which might include an application avail­ able for download by iPhone, Droid and BlackBerry users. It’s far less pleasurable to hunt down a new pair of boots when it requires zoom­ ing in and out of a site that’s not oriented to the mobile screen, shoppers say.

burning pot can lead to dangerous flares or burns. The companies are: Bird Brain Inc. of Ypsilanti, Mich.; Bond Manufactur­ ing of Antioch, Calif.; Sunjel Company of Mil­ waukee; Fuel Barons Inc. of Lake Tahoe, Nev.; Lamp­ light Farms Inc. of Microsoft sued Menomonee Falls, Wis.; SAN FRANCISCO — Luminosities Inc. of St. Microsoft Corp. is being Paul, Minn.; Pacific Decor sued by a Michigan woman Ltd. of Woodinville; Real who alleges the world’s Flame of Racine, Wis.; and largest software maker ille­ Smart Solar USA of Olds­ gally tracks people whose mar, Fla. mobile devices run its Win­ The commission said dows Phone 7 operating Marshall Group of Elkhart, software. Ind., pulled out of the pub­ The lawsuit was filed lic announcement at the Wednesday in U.S. District last minute. The agency Court in Seattle by was continuing talks with Rebecca Cousineau. the company about a vol­ She noted that Micro­ untary recall. soft tells users they can The commission’s head, turn off location tracking, Inez Tenenbaum, said which is a feature in the Thursday the agency camera application on wants to make consumers phones running Windows aware of the recall with the Phone 7. approaching Labor Day But she claimed the weekend. software keeps tracking Flash fires created by users’ locations even after the thick, alcohol-based they turn off the feature. gels are difficult to put out The suit seeks classwith water and more effec­ action status. Cousineau is tively stopped with dryseeking an order stopping powder extinguishers, she Microsoft from gathering said. location data after users opt out of doing so and Nonferrous metals unspecified damages. NEW YORK — Spot nonferA spokeswoman for rous metal prices Thursday. Redmond-based Microsoft Aluminum - $1.0894 per lb., declined to comment. London Metal Exch.

Officials celebrate brand-new BMW plant in Moses Lake By Shannon Dininny The Associated Press

MOSES LAKE — Ger­ man carmaker BMW AG and a European carbon manufacturing company celebrated the opening of a new plant to produce car­ bon fibers for the automo­ tive industry Thursday. Drawn to the region by cheap hydropower and Washington state’s renew­ able energy efforts, the SGL Automotive Carbon Fibers plant could become the largest facility of its kind in the world because of strong demand for the composites.

The plant is a $100 mil­ lion partnership of BMW and SGL Group, one of the world’s leading manufac­ turers of carbon-based products. “We just might be wit­ nessing a piece of industrial history that is being made here,” SGL Group CEO Robert Koehler said. Depending on their application, carbon fibers can be lighter, stronger and far more durable than many metals. Boeing Co.’s new 787 jet­ liner is mostly made out of the material, and the com­ posites — long a force in

some car racing circuits — are increasingly being used in the commercial automo­ tive industry. Washington Gov. Chris Gregoire lobbied hard for the plant to be built in her state, where cheap hydro­ power from central Wash­ ington’s Columbia River dams is drawing more hightech companies and manu­ facturers to the region. “We share the same val­ ues,” she said. “We share the value of clean energy for tomorrow. That’s the future. That’s where jobs are.” Norbert Reithofer, BMW chairman, acknowledged

that Washington’s cheap power from renewable resources and its renewable energy incentives were fac­ tors in the decision to locate in Moses Lake. “This is very important to us,” he said. “At the BMW Group, we are thinking about sustainable mobility for tomorrow and the day after tomorrow. “We believe environmen­ tal responsibility extends beyond the car itself to the entire value chain. Because of this, sustainable vehicle production is becoming more and more important.”

Grilled cheese with a tech twist in San Francisco by Flip founder By Rachel Metz

The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Jonathan Kaplan made it easy for consumers to shoot cheesy home movies when he founded the company behind the Flip Video camcorder. Now, he’s hoping to popu­ larize something cheesier — and gooier — by starting a chain of grilled-cheese res­ taurants that combine fast food with high tech. Kaplan’s latest creation, The Melt, opens its first loca­ tion today in San Francisco’s SoMa neighborhood. Plans are in the works for two more restaurants in San Francisco and one in nearby Palo Alto by Thanksgiving. With financial backing from a venture-capital heavyweight, Sequoia Capi­ tal, Kaplan hopes to open 25 to 50 restaurants within the next year and about 500 across the country within five years. No matter how much peo­ ple like grilled cheese,

Kaplan’s plan is audacious, considering the state of the economy. Still, he believes building this kind of business makes sense, particularly during a time of uncertainty. Kaplan was flipping around the idea for The Melt even before the creation of the Flip Video, which the company he co-founded, Pure Digital, began selling in 2007.

Main food attraction? About 10 years ago, Kaplan said, he started researching grilled cheese to see if it could become the main food attraction for a national chain. As part of his research, he solicited customers’ opinions about the sandwich at the giant Mall of America in Bloomington, Minn. He was buoyed by their responses. Kaplan was convinced a grilled-cheese chain could succeed, but there was one big sticking point: How do

you make the sandwiches consistent when you have hourly employees — who aren’t professional chefs — behind the counter? Not sure how to solve this problem at the time, he put his plan on the back burner. In the meantime, he started Pure Digital. In 2009, Cisco Systems Inc. bought Pure Digital for $590 million as part of an effort to branch out from its core business of making com­ puter networking equip­ ment. Kaplan became general manager of Cisco’s consumer products division. But Kaplan left Cisco in February and decided it was time to give grilled cheese a go. With a small group of advisers — including chef and restaurateur Michael Mina — Kaplan approached Swedish home appliance maker Elec­ trolux about making a spe­ cial contraption that would create uniform grilled

Remembering a Lifetime available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www.peninsuladaily 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.

Firepot fuel WASHINGTON — Nine companies are recall­ ing about 2 million bottles and jugs of the gel fuel used in outdoor patio deco­ rations known as firepots because of the risk of seri­ ous burns. The Consumer Product Safety Commission said the gel fuel has been linked to several dozen cases in which people were burned when they couldn’t tell whether the flame was out. Pouring more gel on a

cheese sandwiches. They came up with a machine that combines two induction burners, a micro­ wave and non-stick pads, which allow the bread to toast while the cheese melts — without squishing the sandwich as a panini press might do.

Copper - $4.1710 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $4.1425 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2553.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.0241 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1821.00 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1826.00 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $41.735 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $41.482 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1846.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1852.90 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.

The Associated Press


born in Bend to Robert and Edna “Cathy” Hartman in 1949, he spent many years in Florence, Washington, both as a young adult and later in his life. Four brothers, Roy, Russell, Richard and Randy Slonecker; four children, Tracy, Rachel, Christina and Robert; 12 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren survive him.

April 25, 1949 August 29, 2011 Robert Neal Hartman, aka Rob Slonecker, passed away Monday August 29, 2011, in Bend, Oregon, with his family by his side. He was 62 years old. Although Bob was

st ce Voted 1 Pla 2008 - 2011 e Hom Best Funeral nty in Clallam Cou

His youngest brother, Rocky, preceded him in death. Bob had spent many years as a logger in both Washington and Oregon, and later in life, he was a truck driver in Florence, Washington. He graduated from Grays Harbor College with a degree in diesel mechanics. A private ceremony will be held.

The ONLY Locally Owned Funeral Home & Crematory Serving the people of Clallam County Scott Hunter

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■  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

BELLEVUE — Online travel company Expedia Inc. said Thursday its chief financial officer is leaving and would be replaced by the current senior vice president of corporate development. Michael Adler had been CFO for six years. Expedia said he will remain during a transition period includ­ ing completion of the spin­ off of TripAdvisor. Mark Okerstrom, cur­ rently senior vice president of corporate development, will be appointed to the job and take over after a tran­ sition period. He joined the company in 2006 and leads its stra­ tegic planning and acquisi­ tions functions. He previously worked for management consul­ tant Bain & Co. and as an acquisitions lawyer. Expedia owns Hotels. com, discount travel web­ site Hotwire and others. The shares fell 11 cents to close at $30.20.

The Associated Press

‘1st stage of revolution’

Real-time stock quotations at

• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Leah & Steve Ford


Visit our Website:



Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today







High 67

Low 44





Clouds and sun.


Partly sunny.

Partly sunny.

Partly sunny.

Nice with sun and some clouds.

The Peninsula An upper-air trough will continue to move out of the area today. The day will once again start with clouds; some sunshine will be around for the afternoon hours. It will still be a rather cool day. A ridge of high pressure will build across the area this holiday weekend. Port This will provide nice and rain-free weather with a partly to Townsend mostly sunny sky. Afternoon temperatures will climb into 64/49 the 70s in many places. The ridge of high pressure will likely remain in place into the middle of next week.

Victoria 70/48 Neah Bay 60/48

Port Angeles 67/44

Sequim 68/48

Forks 69/46

Olympia 73/43

Seattle 71/50

Spokane 74/47

Yakima Kennewick 79/44 83/45

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011

Marine Forecast

Clouds and sun today. Wind from the west at 7-14 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Clear tonight. Wind from the west at 7-14 knots becoming south. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility clear. Partly sunny tomorrow. Wind from the east at 6-12 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility clear. Sunday: Partly sunny and warmer. Wind west at 8-16 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility clear.

LaPush Port Angeles Port Townsend Sequim Bay*

4:07 a.m. 4:09 p.m. 6:59 a.m. 6:06 p.m. 8:44 a.m. 7:51 p.m. 8:05 a.m. 7:12 p.m.


Moon Phases

Sep 4

Everett 68/49

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

Table Location High Tide

Sunset today ................... 7:54 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 6:34 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 12:46 p.m. Moonset today ................. 9:58 p.m. Last

Seattle 71/50

Billings 76/48

San Francisco 80/58





Low Tide


High Tide Ht

Low Tide Ht

High Tide Ht

Low Tide Ht

7.4’ 8.7’ 6.0’ 7.1’ 7.2’ 8.6’ 6.8’ 8.1’

10:00 a.m. 10:48 p.m. 12:18 a.m. 12:18 p.m. 1:32 a.m. 1:32 p.m. 1:25 a.m. 1:25 p.m.

1.0’ -0.4’ -0.2’ 3.2’ -0.2’ 4.1’ -0.2’ 3.9’

5:04 a.m. 4:56 p.m. 8:22 a.m. 6:46 p.m. 10:07 a.m. 8:31 p.m. 9:28 a.m. 7:52 p.m.

10:49 a.m. 11:46 p.m. 1:13 a.m. 1:14 p.m. 2:27 a.m. 2:28 p.m. 2:20 a.m. 2:21 p.m.

6:08 a.m. 5:52 p.m. 9:59 a.m. 7:33 p.m. 11:44 a.m. 9:18 p.m. 11:05 a.m. 8:39 p.m.

11:45 a.m. ----2:14 a.m. 2:26 p.m. 3:28 a.m. 3:40 p.m. 3:21 a.m. 3:33 p.m.

6.8’ 8.4’ 5.9’ 7.0’ 7.1’ 8.4’ 6.7’ 7.9’

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


1.8’ -0.1’ -0.4’ 3.9’ -0.5’ 5.1’ -0.5’ 4.8’



6.3’ 8.0’ 6.0’ 6.6’ 7.2’ 8.0’ 6.8’ 7.5’

2.4’ ---0.5’ 4.5’ -0.6’ 5.9’ -0.6’ 5.5’

Sep 12

Sep 20

Sep 27

World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 92 75 s Baghdad 102 70 s Beijing 86 64 pc Brussels 79 60 sh Cairo 94 74 s Calgary 61 37 sh Edmonton 58 37 pc Hong Kong 88 80 t Jerusalem 78 59 s Johannesburg 79 38 s Kabul 84 61 sh London 78 60 c Mexico City 73 57 t Montreal 82 66 pc Moscow 67 48 pc New Delhi 92 78 t Paris 84 62 s Rio de Janeiro 68 60 c Rome 84 69 pc Stockholm 63 50 sh Sydney 65 53 pc Tokyo 83 73 r Toronto 86 71 pc Vancouver 69 51 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.

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

New York 79/68 Washington 86/69

Atlanta 92/69

El Paso 92/73

Houston 97/75 Miami 88/76

Fronts Cold

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 90 60 66 92 78 83 82 76 76 81 72 88 87 76 93 96 70 86 101 84 88 91 82 65 78 89 97 56

Lo W 68 t 51 r 48 pc 69 s 63 pc 65 pc 44 s 48 s 50 pc 57 s 60 pc 71 pc 67 s 51 s 72 pc 68 s 41 s 45 s 75 pc 57 pc 68 t 70 pc 44 s 47 c 47 s 73 s 75 t 48 r

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 96 107 96 84 88 88 79 94 88 79 102 84 90 112 84 112 77 90 89 95 96 78 100 76 80 78 72 86

Lo W 73 pc 85 s 71 s 66 pc 76 t 69 t 58 sh 72 s 76 t 68 pc 71 s 64 t 73 t 83 s 67 pc 90 pc 52 s 67 s 55 s 57 s 74 pc 54 s 76 pc 68 pc 58 pc 53 pc 47 s 69 pc

National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)

High: 114 at Imperial, CA

2011 Subaru FORESTER

20,999 Book discussion set Briefly . . . Four-session workshop for children, parents job series set

Chicago 93/72

Low: 20 at Stanley, ID


Model Code: BFB Option Code: 01


360.457.4444 800.786.8041 Add only tax, license and a negotiable $150 documentation fee. VINs posted at

Detroit 91/70

Kansas City 96/73

Includes: Automatic, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Air Conditioning, A Full Tank of Gas & Much More!

Since 1975 3501 Hwy 101, E., Port Angeles

Minneapolis 79/58

Denver 84/57

Los Angeles 84/66

Sun & Moon


Friday, September 2, 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 64 44 0.00 10.68 Forks 66 40 0.00 78.50 Seattle 73 50 0.00 24.26 Sequim 60 50 0.00 11.02 Hoquiam 65 51 0.00 45.79 Victoria 61 46 0.00 21.11 P. Townsend* 65 50 0.00 12.29 *Data from


Port Ludlow 67/49 Bellingham 67/43

Aberdeen 66/50

Peninsula Daily News


dealership.Vehicles pictured are for illustration purposes only. Expires 9/9/11.

Peninsula Daily News


his disability. She’s spent years trying to teach David the rules, from “a peach is not a funny-looking apple” to “keep your pants on in public!” in order to head off his embarrassing behaviors. But this summer, Catherine meets Jason, a surprising new sort-of friend, and Kristi, the next-door friend

The daily Things to Do calendar, the North Olympic Peninsula’s most comprehensive listing of public events of all kinds updated daily, appears exclusively online at . . .



Peninsula Daily


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. . . or via the QR code above for smartphones or tablets. Submitting items of events open to the public is easy and free: ■ EMAIL: Send items to news@ or via the “Things to Do” link at ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.

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Things to Do online

1005 S. 5th Ave, Sequim

she’s always wished for. It’s her own shocking behavior that turns everything upside-down and forces her to ask: What is normal? The group will be led by Youth Services librarian Antonia Krupicka-Smith. Parents are encouraged to read the books with their children and begin the discussion at home. Future discussions will cover The Westing Game by Ellen Raskin in October, Ida B by Katherine Hannigan in November and The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick in December. Multiple copies of Rules and other titles in the discussion series are available at the Sequim Library and can be requested online through the library’s catalog at Pre-registration is not required. For more information, visit and click on “Events” and “Sequim”, or contact Krupicka-Smith at 360-683-1161 or


SEQUIM — The Sequim Library is launching a new monthly book discussion group in September for children ages 8 through 11 and their parents or guardians. The goal of the group is to encourage lifelong reading. Books have been carefully selected by librarians to be age-appropriate, of high literary value and to encourage a love of books and reading. The book discussion group will meet the third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., starting in September and concluding in December. The first discussion, Rules by Cynthia Lord, will be held at the library at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 20. Rules is the story of 12-year-old Catherine, who just wants a normal life. This is near-impossible when you have a brother with autism and a family that revolves around

arents are encouraged to read the books with their children and begin the discussion at home. Future discussions will cover The Westing Game by Ellen Raskin in October, Ida B by Katherine Hannigan in November and The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick in December.

The Yale Educator Recognition Program recognizes outstanding educators from around the world who have supported and inspired their students to achieve at high levels. PORT TOWNSEND — Matriculating students The Port Townsend Library are invited to nominate is offering assistance to job high school educators, and seekers and individuals in a committee composed of career transition. Yale admissions officers A free four-session series review the nominations of Transition Yourself workYale gives honors individually and designate shops and a weekly netCHIMACUM — Chima- recipients. working group meeting will Winners were sent be available. cum High School teacher engraved desk sets and The course will be held at Susan Phillips has been congratulatory letters, and the Port Townsend Library, named a recipient of the 1220 Lawrence St., from 2011 Yale Educator Award administrators of the high 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday, by the Yale Office of Under- schools were notified of their achievement. Sept. 13, through Thursday, graduate Admissions. Phillips teaches Sept. 14, and Tuesday, Phillips was nominated Sept. 20, through Thursday, by 2011 Chimacum gradu- advanced placement EngSept. 21. lish, creative writing and ate and 2011-2012 Yale Transition Yourself helps University freshman Achsi French at Chimacum. career changers and job Haggenmiller. Peninsula Daily News seekers look at different ways to enhance job search strategies, explore options and create a plan with goals. A Transition Yourself Network Discussion Group continues weekly Tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. The discussion group is a creative problem-solving group that supports each individual in his or her individual career endeavors. For more information or to register, email Susan Wilson at





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



LOST: Wallet. Black, women’s, was on roof of car when left Lincoln St. Safeway, P.A. Call 460-3037 or drop off at Swains.

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 TO Z Sale: Fri.-Sat. 11-5 p.m., please no early shoppers, S. Laurel and Columbus. Auto parts, antique table and chairs, contractor tools, furniture, dishes, dress clothes to zebra striped chicken. BEST ESTATE Sale of the Year 157 Sunland Dr. Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. Antiques, collectibles, vintage clothing, exquisite furniture, books, lamps, fishing, household and tons more.

SEQUIM: Very special home in a beautiful setting. Set up especially for dog lovers. Extra large fenced yard + sep. dog pen. Private deck and pond area for outdoor enjoyment. 2 Br., 2 bath. Easy flexible move-in terms. $900 mo. Torres Real Estate 360-477-9458

22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals


VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM White male, 60, 6’, HWP, non-smoker, affectionate, caring, loves the outdoors, home life. Looking for that lady to build a special friendship and see where it goes from there. Mail responses to: PDN#228/Outdoors Pt Angeles, 98362

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


Help Wanted

A CAREGIVER Needed at adult care home in Sequim, cooking skills needed. 683-9194.

Tracking down a plumber shouldn’t clog up your day.

Boardwalk Square Sequim. Spaces for rent. 683-3256.

CHEV 1996 Silverado 1/2T 2 WD S/Box extcab 3 door P/U. 5.7 12K miles since rebuild p/s p/b cruise -tilt-p/w pdl p/m p/s, am-fm cd-cassette H/D tow pkg 700R4 blue interior. $4250. 360-808-3993 CHRYSLER: ‘02 Sebring LX. 4 cyl, Auto, 107K, 15/25 mpg. $3,650. 360-912-1255 ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-6 p.m. 1015 Hwy 101 W. Fairmount area. FLATBED TRAILER 21’ dual axle trailer with new brakes, wiring, battery, wheel bearings and paint. Needs decking. $1,500/obo. 477-0903

ACCOUNTING CLERK NEEDED Must have spreadsheet knowledge and be experienced in front desk procedures, payments processing, cash reconciliations, data entry. Must be able to pass drug screening and a criminal background check. Please send resume by email only to: Bonnie Meehan, Controller Peninsula Daily News bonnie.meehan@ peninsuladailynews. com

AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236. Bagels & Bagels Opening Baker, dependable, early riser, exp. A+. Training provided. PT-FT Olympic Bagel Co. 802 E. 1st St., P.A. CAREGIVERS needed all shifts. 12 hr weekend ® shifts. Assist meals, bathing, toileting, transfers. Caregivers 457-1644, 683-7377, 379-6659. Will train.

Looking for a plumber? Post it or any service you need at and

GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2, 311 Eunice St. off 3rd. No earlies!

get offers to do the job from providers right in your area. No calling around town. No hassle. And it’s FREE.

Post the service you’re looking for on through Grab Their FREECNA/NAR Due to growth, ATTENTION! new positions Add:

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Questions? Phone (360) 417-7691 or visit:

360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula PENINSULA CLASSIFIED

available. 408 W. Washington Sequim. 360-683-7047 office@ IMMEDIATE OPENING Experienced HVAC service tech with exp. in the servicing and repair of heat pumps, furnaces. Radiant systems a +. Benefits, wages DOE. Call 681-3333. IMMEDIATE OPENING HVAC technician with O6A card, with experience in the installation and servicing of ductless heat pumps Benefits, wages DOE. Call 681-3333 for more information.

OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM 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.



Help Wanted

Help Wanted

DISHWASHER/PREP Day & night shifts. Apply in person Cafe Garden Restaurant.

LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840.

Experienced caregivers needed, All shifts. Please call 452-2396

Order Fulfillment/ Customer Service Must lift 50 lbs. consistently, Customer and computer experience a must, team player, detail oriented, full-time, $9 hr. Please email resume to: hpatterson@starmani

Kitchen manager needed for a retirement/assisted living community in Clallam County. Experience working with special diets and senior citizens helpful. Budgetary experience preferred. Full-time with benefits and 401K. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#229/Kitchen Pt Angeles, WA 98362 Medical Asst needed for dermatologist office. Exp. preferred but will train the right person. Please apply at 360-681-6900, fax 360-681-6222, email sequimderm@yahoo. com MEDICAL OFFICE RECEPTIONIST Medical office experience preferred. Multi-tasking, team player, heavy phone, patient contact and computer usage. Part-time position. Send resume to: 240 W. Front St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 NEW CAREER? If you are looking for a challenging and rewarding new career, we are in need of a highly self-motivated, goal driven, honest, dependable, professional sales person. We offer a great compensation plan, with 401K, medical, dental, and training. Send resume to: sales@ ON-CALL RESIDENTIAL AIDE Promote daily living skills of residents at 2 sites. Req HS/GED and cooking/housekeeping skills. Work experience with chromic mental illness/substance abuse preferred. $11.13-12.05/hr. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. EOE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS is seeking a Part-time Reporter to work 20 hours per week covering news and events in Port Townsend and East Jefferson County. Prior newspaper experience required. Reply with a resume to Leah Leach, managing editor at leah.leach@peninsula

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Is taking applications for a part-time delivery driver. Job includes delivering newspaper bundles to carriers and servicing single copy locations in Sequim and Port Townsend areas. Hours are 11:30 p.m. to 5:30 a.m. Monday night through Thursday night. Minimum wage plus mileage Applicant must have a clean driving record, reliable vehicle, and be able to lift repetitively. Please pick up application at PDN office at 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles.

Permanent ranch help. Jack of all trades: Good hourly wage and benefits. Gardiner area. Applicant must pass background check. Apply by phone or email. 461-2954 or richard@mountbake


Help Wanted

NW Driving School accepting apps for a 4 mo. training program/in-car instructor. Bonus/wages upon completion of training. Apply at northwestdriving employment.htm Lincare, leading national respiratory company seeks Healthcare Specialist for well established and rapidly growing Port Angeles center. Responsibilities: Disease management programs, clinical evaluations, equipment set up and education, and excellence in patient care. RN, LPN, RRT, CRT licensed as applicable. Great personalities with strong work ethic needed. Desirable hours, competitive salary, benefits and career paths. Drugfree workplace. EOE. To apply bring resume to 1905 E. Front St., Port Angeles or fax to 360457-3263 Attn: HCS Position. ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 ROOFERS Experienced. Must know how to shingle. LABORERS NEEDED ALSO. 683-1483. THE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Circulation Department Telemarketer Phone Sales Position available part-time, 20 hrs wk. Hours are 3-7 p.m., Mon.–Fri. Base plus commission. Phone skills are a must. Customer service is minimal but necessary. Required to reach monthly goals. Please come to 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles, to fill out an application or e-mail: jasmine.birkland@pe ninsuladailynews. com

Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim

Now Hiring Bath Aides & Restorative Aides Avamere Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim is looking for 3 Bath Aides & Restorative Aides to complete our care team. Please call Jeannie Russell at 582-3900 for more information.


Go to and look for the WhoCanHelp link.


CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507


Lost and Found

FOUND: Dog. Small female, found on west side of P.A. 928-9482 FOUND: Envelope. downtown P.A., on GARAGE Sale: Sat., bench, call to 8-3 p.m., 1206 describe contents. South “N”, corner 452-3764 SEQUIM/BLYN: 2 Br., of 12th and N St. 2 ba w/den on 1 acre FOUND: Glasses. Downsizing, 30’s w/pond. W/D, D/W. Ladies red frame era Art Deco bedOpen floor plan, high MISC: Beautiful prescription glasses room set, misc furceilings, breakfast Ruger GP100, 327 with stars on side, niture and housebar, deck. $950 mo. cal, $450. Ruger City Hall Parking Lot, hold items, lamps, $900 dep. 461-2588. SP101 327 cal, P.A. Call 457-0411. books, some col$400. Both new in lectibles, lots of FOUND: Glove. Sig P226R rail with box. 460-4491. misc. Everything HydroSkin, along both 40SW & 357priced to sell. Parrish Road, in SIG barrels; CT MOVING Sale: Fri.Carlsborg. 683-7667. Laser grips; night Sat., 8-3 p.m., 840 GARAGE Sale: Fri.sights; Sig Custom N. Rhodefer Rd. Sat., 8-2 p.m. 1132 FOUND: Keys. 2 Chev Shop trigger job, Everything must go, E. 6th in alley. Eleckeys and dog tag, feed ramp & SRT; 3 excellent deals, lots tronics, tools, lawn Marsden Rd., P.A. mags; case. Less of kids stuff and mower, CD collec457-3453 than 5 months old. baby items. Must tion, lots of guy stuff, FOUND: Keys. Near Excellent condition. see. no baby clothes. fish hatchery in $1,150 Early birds okay! Sequim on 08/28. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: 360-477-0321 Dropped off at Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sequim QFC, lotto 2527 Eddie Lane, SWAP MEET: Sat.Sat.-Sun., 8-4 p.m., counter. behind Les Schwab. Sun., 9-3 p.m., Light 141 Coyote Meadow Bird cage, bat house, at Monroe to the FOUND: VW key. On Ln., off Happy Valley books, jewelry, north, marked. yard the road near Port Rd. Baby, kids and sports cards and art, cedar trellis, golf Angeles High School women’s items, household items set and cart, vacutrack. 457-7180. household and lots um, planters, glass, more. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: LOST: Cat. Black jewelry, records, Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., short hair, clipped windsocks, misc. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 1406 W. 6th. Fishing ear, Parkwood, Seq. items. See you there. 8-3 p.m. Sun., 9-1 gear, collectibles, 681-4129 p.m. 81 Schilke Way, and lots more. TROMBONE: Yamaha off of Heuhslein LOST: Cat. Black, trombone, with ProRoad in Agnew. Ellip- NW Driving School “Smokey”. Last seen Tec case. $300. tical, furniture, colon Freshwater Pk, accepting apps for a 457-4931 lectibles, fishing PA, 8/29 p.m. Wear4 mo. training progear, bikes, tools, ing collar, tags. Any gram/in-car instrucoutdoor patio furniinfo, please call tor. Bonus/wages VW: ‘84 Rabbit. White exterior with ture, brand name 460-5747, 928-9454 upon completion of blue, recently quality clothes also training. Apply at LOST: Cat. Long detailed, interior. plus sizes, housenorthwestdriving haired Siamese New rear wheel hold, saddle, more. female. Missing from brakes, wheel cylinEverything must go! employment.htm Carlsborg area. ders, timing belt, No earlies! 683-6839 auxiliary belt, water GARAGE Sale: Sat., P.A.: Westside 2+ Br. pump, thermostat, LOST: Dog. Boston wood stove, carport, Mon., 8-3 p.m., in radiator, DFI motor Terrier, black and patio, all appliances. alley at 702 S. Chermounts. Needs white brindle, 20 lbs., No pets. $750, dep, ry St. No Sun. sale. some transmission very fit, 4 yrs. old, ref. 360-808-4476. Hundreds of new work, and injector spayed, no collar. W. Harlequin books, seals replaced. Woodcock and electronics, col- PUPPIES: English Straight body. Kitchen-Dick, Seq. Springer Spaniel, lectibles, kitchen, $800. 477-0903. 477-7408 AKC championship furniture, couch, lines, 1st shots, lamp, camping, LOST: Dog. White dewormed, eyes WAREHOUSE Sale: clothing, and jewelry. female Chihuahua Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 9-5 normal, health Priced to sell, all with spots, Cl. Co. p.m., 632 W. 3rd St., guarantee. $800. items must go! Fairgrounds area, on Truck Route. Call to see, availP.A. 457-8710. HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Clothing, household, able Labor Day. Shadow. Gorgeous tools, electronics, LOST: Duck. Large 457-1725 black and silver. cars, Airstreams, male, from Golden $4,500. 452-0837. tanning supplies. Sands Pl., Seq. Dark RIFLE: Browning 300 grey, white mottled Winmag, 3 to 9 MEDICAL OFFICE chest. Child devaspower scope, 80 YARD Sale: Sat., 8-4 RECEPTIONIST p.m. Sun., 9-1 p.m. tated. Indoor, handrounds of ammo. Medical office experi815 E. 7th in alley. raise pet, on special $1,000 ence preferred. Infant to adult size diet, has a mate. 303-803-8415 Multi-tasking, team clothing-plus sizes Please bring BB player, heavy phone, too! Toys, kids SEQUIM: 2.5 wooded home! 681-5349. patient contact and books, tricycle, todacres with potential computer usage. LOST: Engraved iPod What type of service? Home Maintenance dler bike, single and water view, power Part-time position. Touch. Missing out of double strollers, and building pad in, Send resume to: car 8/29/11, dryer, rocking horse, on quiet country 240 W. Front St., Port engraved with changing table, car road, discount for Angeles, WA 98362 “Merry Christmas seats, computer cash, owner financLacey Belle”. desk, kitchenette, ing available. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: 360-809-3123 swing set, wagon, 6 $65,000 Sat. 8-4, Sun. 8-2, hp O/B, much more. 360-460-2960 709 S. Pine St. LOST: iPod Touch. No cover. Port Angeles skate park to Walgreens area. please call 360-417-5576 if found. LOST: Kitten. Siamese female, 12 wks. old, Carlsborg area. 582-0907 FORD: ‘10 Transit Connect XLT VAN. 25 mpg, 19,000 mi. $19,800. Warranty. P.A. 210-232-2046.




BIG multi-family sale! Antiques, collectibles, Breyers, trains (O,HO), shelves, dining chairs, crafts, pet/office sup., tools, kitchen/dishware, clothes, toys, games, DVD, VHS, books, more! Sat. ONLY, 7 a.m.-5 p.m., 15 Bigelow Rd. BIG Sale: Fri.-Sat.Sun.-Mon., 9 a.m.-?, 1206 W. 5th alley. Furniture, some clothes, household, fishing gear. BIRTHDAY Garage Sale: Sat.-Sun., 8:30-2:30 p.m., 715 W. Fir St. Stuff I can live without: books, video games, DVDs, Lord of the Rings.

MISC: Pistol Mauser model HSC, 380 cal., good cond., $150. Pistol, Walther model PPK-S, 9 mm380 ACP, excellent condition, $350. 12 gauge shot gun, Winchester pump Defender, 18” barrel, excellent cond., $250. Weatherbee 300 Winchester mag, Vanguard BGS with Leopold vari 2.5x8 scope, excellent cond., $600. 683-8810.

Lost and Found


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 Some rentals, in ads 5 “Gimme just __” 9 Chew the scenery 14 Aquatic bird 15 Rowlands of “Gloria” 16 Deteriorate 17 Sign some new sluggers? 19 Word with time and space 20 __ nous 21 Like some nests 23 Wartime submachine guns 24 Henna and such? 29 Giant legend 31 Nagpur native 32 Granola grain 35 1805 Vienna premiere 39 Lambs: Lat. 40 Stand-up gig for Richard? 43 Old wrap 44 Original Speed Stick maker 45 Children’s author Asquith 46 Composer/violinist who taught Menuhin 48 U.S. Army E-5 50 Instrument in need of cleaning? 54 Sci-fi character whose first name, Nyota, was first revealed in film in 2009 58 Did a little courting 59 Like some denim jackets 60 Flop with fins 64 Augustine, for one? 66 Best Actress nominee for “Ordinary People” 67 Miss Megley’s charge, in a Salinger story 68 Lavish affection 69 1830s revolution site 70 Grand jeté, e.g. 71 Go bananas DOWN 1 More than twinges


Work Wanted

ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. 452-2034. FOR QUILT TOPS Hand quilting done. 683-6901 HOME CLEANING Meticulous and honest. Amie 452-4184. HOUSE CLEANING For a clean house, call Cathy at 457-6845. LAWN & YARD CARE SERVICES. Mowing, weeding, hedge trimming, landscape maintenance, general clean-up of lawns, yards, lots garages. Tom at 452-3229 Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast, friendly, reliable, experienced, reasonable rates. Mow, blow, edge, weed, pulling, whacking, brush clearing, debris, hauling. Sequim /P.A. area. 681-3521 Cell: 541-420-4795.

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. NURSE PRACTITIONERS Solution: 9 letters

By Pancho Harrison

2 Salient feature 3 High-calorie cake 4 Jellied fuel 5 Past word 6 Hemmed but didn’t haw 7 Ones not with you 8 __ diem 9 He voiced Disney’s Mad Hatter 10 Drop-line link 11 Mil. training site 12 Ink spots, briefly? 13 Center 18 Bedevil 22 “M*A*S*H” procedures 25 Queso relleno cheese 26 Peak in an Eastwood film 27 Chin Ho coworker, in a TV cop show 28 Miffed states 30 Vibrating effect 32 Made a choice 33 Product suffix created in San Francisco in 1958 34 Blake title feline 36 “A Chorus Line” song


Professional Window Washing. 20 years experience in window washing, weatherization, repair and replacement. Call Jack for an estimate at 360-201-6409 See my online add at Peninsula Marketplace. Remodels and additions. 460-6508 RENT-A-MAN I can perform many types of labor both inside & out. Call & we’ll talk. John 775-5586

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.



A TRADITIONAL FAVORITE This Dutch Colonial in desirable Sunrise Heights offers over 3,500 sf, 4 Br., 2.5 baths. It’s a classic design with many smart upgrades that add to its character and livability and sits on a large corner lot. $474,500. ML261735. Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Beautiful 3 Br. 2 bath home on the waterfront. Great views through the expanse of windows in the great room. Large deck, hot tub, dock, 30 AMP RV hook-up with dump, oversized attached garage with storage. $489,000 ML260645/202240 Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: 41 Business Opportunities 42 Mortgages/Contracts 43 Money Loaned/Wanted


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D Y R S L O E P O R C U G A U T I N R R O P P S E R Y E S E D R D R O E E E U F ҹ S ҹ V C T T C T ҹ A N N I R C ҹ S A N A K A X I I G A R L N M E S C S S Y G

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Acute, Administration, Advanced, Assisting, Care, Center, Clinics, Counseling, Degree, Doctor, Education, Exams, General, Graduate, Health, Hospice, Hospitals, Labs, Managed, Masters, Mend, Minor, Neonatology, Occupation, Orders, Performing, Practice, Routine, Save, Service, Skill, Study, Team, Tests, Therapy, Train, Treat, Urgent Yesterday’s Answer: Relax

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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

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

UHRES (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

37 Starter: Abbr. 38 Axe 41 Hops drier 42 Swallow up 47 Economic series 49 Bs in the key of G, e.g. 51 Sing “The Lonely Goatherd,” say 52 Entrepreneur inspired by Hershey 53 Fluid buildup


CLEAN, LIGHT, AND BRIGHT Home in Sun Meadows! Well-maintained house with 2 Br. + den/2 baths, a fenced rear yard and patio is ready to go! Hardwood entry, vaulted ceilings, newer carpet, inside laundry. Great price for a great home! $169,900 ML261587/254814 Marti Winkler 477-8277 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY Don’t miss this opportunity to view this historic craftsman 4+ Br., 2 bath home on a double lot with beautiful mountain views. This home features fir floors and trim, a parlor with French doors, formal dining room with built-in hutch, 3 covered porches and a formal living room. The farmhouse style kitchen has a wood stove, built-ins with stained glass, huge pantry and a breakfast nook. In the basement you’ll find a workshop, 2nd kitchen, storage and a wine cellar. $249,900 ML261771/265682 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

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BIG MOUNTAIN VIEWS 2 Br. suites, 2.5 baths, 2,296 sf, 1.25 acres, upscale quality construction, light and airy with southern exposure, observatory equipment negotiable. $399,000 ML263139/261727 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND EXCELLENT VIEWS From this older, twostory home of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, shipping lanes, San Juan Islands, Victoria and Mt Baker. Located in a settled, well-kept neighborhood. Home currently separated into two rental properties: one upstairs and one downstairs (both have views!). 2-car attached garage plus parking in back off alley. $255,000. ML261246 Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Extensively remodeled in the mid-80’s and updated in 2008. Features vinyl windows, custom tile work, quartz counters, Victorian-style light fixtures, upstairs social room, lots of storage including a lighted attic above the master suite. Updated plumbing and electrical. Lots of natural light. Very nice dual views from master, kitchen and dining area. $239,500. ML261630 Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. FABULOUS MTN VIEW 1.2 acre, 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,568 sf home with 2 car garage and fabulous mountain view. Built in 1984, this manufactured home has new energy efficient windows, PUD weatherization, healthy well water, irrigation and underground utilities. Neat, clean, move-in ready! Seller financing available. $175,000. ML261703. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY FSBO Great water/ mountain views from Del Guzzi built home with living rm, great rm, and rec rm. 2 full baths/4 bdrms. Private, near schools, shopping, busses. Laundry rm with back entry. Private entry on first floor. Shop. Warm, south facing tiled patio. Large lot, fruit trees/ garden. $325,000 457-2796


55 U.S.S.R. part 56 Gaucho’s rope 57 One concerned with the spot market? 60 911 respondent 61 Female rabbit 62 Chi-Town team 63 Historical span 65 __ rally



FSBO: Lake Dawn 3 Br., 1 bath Heart ‘O’ The Hills home. Priced low at $114,000. 360-452-5803 HOME SWEET HOME Move right in to this sweet 2 Br. on a quiet street. You’ll be amazed at how much kitchen you will enjoy at this price. Lush landscaping in the front yard affords lots of privacy. Bonus is the detached double garage on the back of the lot. You can use the single attached garage for storage! $165,000. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY INNER HARBOR CONDO Beautiful 2 Br., 2 bath condo. Top floor, open floor plan with lots of storage. Well maintained. Attached oversized 1 car garage. Private balcony. $155,000. ML258554 Lois Chase Johnson 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow LEASE OPTION $219,900 Large 4 Br., 3 bath, 2,600 sf, 2 story home. 2 car garage, fenced yard. Sequim/Dungeness area. Move-in ready. By owner. Purchase price: $199,900. Leave message at 360-681-0765 or pinkhands@hotmail. com MOVE-IN READY! Perfectly located in quiet cul-de-sac between Sequim and Port Angeles, 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,856 sf. Well kept and improved rambler with private back yard and manicured front yard. Walk-in closet in master, living room and family room, open bright kitchen. Large utility room with storage, 3rd Br. very large with exterior entry. $177,400. ML261658. Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NEW SHERWOOD VILLAGE CONDO 3 Br., 2 bath, finished 2 car garage, one of Sequim’s nicest neighborhoods, mountain view, convenient location close to town. $299,500 ML260630/201322 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND

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

Print answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) CHECK GROWTH ABSURD Jumbles: VOCAL Answer: Being overcharged for the undercooked steak was this — A RAW DEAL



OLE CRABBY On the 3rd fairway at Cedars Dungeness Golf Course. Completely remodeled, like new. Granite counters, stainless appliances, maple flooring, fantastic views of the Olympic Mountains, separate golf card parking in basement area. $325,000 ML189839/260396 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE Recently updated with laminate floors in living room, dining room and kitchen. 3 Br., 2 bath, 2 fireplaces. Interior doors upgraded. Home features vinyl siding, metal roof, trex decking, solar screens on living room windows (west side of home), new metal garage doors and low maintenance. $199,900. ML261757 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Partially wooded 2+ acre setting near Sequim with a 2,383 sf custom rambler overlooking a lovely irrigation fed pond. Open floor plan with views out to the pond from many large picture windows. Plus 3 car garage and orchard. $365,000 ML260686/204322 Alan Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714


NEW LISTING: By owner. Nice 3 Br., 2 bath home. Wood floors, deck. Near markets in Sequim. Landscaped, fruit trees. Mtn view, must see. $185,000. Call for details/appt. 681-2875 PRICE REDUCED! 2 Br. home in great neighborhood near shopping and downtown amenities. Kitchen with lots of counter space, cabinets, eating nook, living/ dining area and enclosed laundry porch. Nicely fenced back yard with alley access, garden shed and room for RV parking. Seller is motivated must sell! Bring all offers! $102,000. ML261544 Deborah Norman Brokers Group Real Estate Professionals 681-8778 REDUCTION ALERT! Come and get it. 4 Br., home with 2 lots, 2 levels. Great water feature which tumbles under entry deck. Main floor features kitchen with new granite and formal dining, office, two bedrooms and laundry. New carpeting, new roof, new paint and added new lawn with fencing in side yard. Lower level family room has wet bar and two bedrooms for guests. $299,900. ML252056 Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



P.A.: 2 Br., 2 ba, all appliances, fixer upper mobile home. $45,000. 452-6524. RECENTLY UPGRADED Carpets, paint, and heat pump. Spacious kitchen, formal dining/living room, oversized 2 car garage and golf cart garage, nice landscaping and brick patio, back yard on the greenbelt. $245,000 ML261324/240543 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ROOM TO ROAM Plenty of room to roam on this 2.82 acre parcel. The barn is away from the mobile unit as is the workshop and storage shed. The 3 Br., 2 bath mobile has been freshly cleaned and painted and is ready for move in. $199,750. ML260602. Barclay Jennings 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company SO MANY POSSIBILITIES! Estate sized property with tri-level home is waiting for you. 6 Br., 3 bath, 2,952 sf. It has a kitchen up/ kitchen down. Mother-in-law? Teenagers? South facing sunroom enjoys the privacy of a fenced back yard, fruit trees and outbuilding. $275,000. ML261475. Margo PetersenPruss 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY



SUNLAND PRICE REDUCTION Enjoy Sunland ambience and amenities with this 4 Br., 2.5 bath home in a great location at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac. Formal dining room, vaulted ceilings, skylights, fireplace, and large kitchen. Sunland’s serene lifestyle includes a clubhouse, swimming pool, tennis and beach access. $239,900. ML261296. Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 TAKE A LOOK From this delightful rambler with both mountain and salt water views! 2 Br., 2 bath in main house; 1 Br., 1 bath in guest quarters. On 5 acres, plenty of parking. Close to golf courses, hiking trails. Sit on your deck and just enjoy life with space around you. Irrigation water available, too! $439,000. ML261147/229541 Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East This well kept 4+ Br., 1,962 sf home has a large living room and dining area with a propane fireplace, southern exposure back yard and a large 2 car garage with a workshop. Upgrades include newer windows, updated electrical and forced air heat. $175,000 ML261675/259008 Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

You can help us protect America! Call 1-866-247-2878 to report suspicious activity on the water and along our coastline.


The mission of Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Office of Air and Marine (OAM), the world’s largest aviation and maritime law enforcement organization, is to protect the American people and the nation’s critical infrastructure through the coordinated use of integrated air and marine forces to detect, interdict and prevent acts of terrorism and the unlawful movement of people, illegal drugs and other contraband toward or across U.S. borders.


Money Wanted: Need $190,000 secured by 1st TD, beautiful water front property, valued at least $500,000. 2 years interest only, 15% with Balloon. Please Call Art at 360-681-0168



Help Wanted

Teacher’s aide needed for preschool aged children. 14 morning hrs per week, $9/hr. School located in the Fairview area. Please submit resume to: m




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SEQUIM CONDO Sherwood Village, 3 Br., 2 ba, 1,378 sf, bright end unit, adult community. $162,000 360-461-5649 WHAT A JEWEL! Really well done upgraded 1940’s home on 2 lots. 3 Br., full bath on main level plus 1,519 ft of finished basement with 3/4 bath and outside access. Oversized carport off alley with single car garage. $245,000. ML261091/226486 Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. WONDERFUL COUNTRY HOME Beautiful panoramic view of Olympic Mountains. Propane brick fireplace, large master bath with separate tub/shower and walk-in closet. Large built-in pantry. 725 sf attached garage and additional 352 sf garage/ workshop area. Sun room off master Br. Gorgeous landscaping, fruit trees, sprinkler system. In area of newer homes. $249,000. ML261180. Carol Dana 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East WOW! In town, very clean/ private 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,472 sf. Large bonus room. Covered deck, hot tub, fenced yard. Room for R.V. Paved alley. $189,950 ML261278/237584 Jeff Biles 477-6706 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY YOUR GARDEN AT MERRILL ESTATES Beautiful 3 Br. home on 3+ acres offers all kinds of choices. Lots of windows let in lots of sunshine in the main living areas including the aptly named sunroom. Downstairs could be a separate apartment. There’s a sweet balcony off the master Br. that overlooks the gardens. Lots of spaces for enjoying the outdoors especially the patio. $425,000. ML261752. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY


Manufactured Homes

SEQUIM: ‘01 Skyline, 1,568 sf, 3 Br., 2 ba, Super Good Cents, fenced, new heat pump, garage. $78,995. 452-4867. SWEET HOME SEQUIM This well maintained 2003 manufactured home is clean as a whistle and move-in ready. The home has 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,546 sf and is light and bright with vaulted ceilings, a large kitchen, and beautiful flooring. Located close distance to shopping and near the Discovery Trail. $89,000. ML261350. Mike Fuller Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900 USED MFG HOME ‘81 24x52, 2 Br., delivered and set to your site, new carpet, wood stove, W/D. Buy Rite Homes 360-681-0777


Open House

OPEN HOUSE By owner. Fri.-Sat., 11-3, 505 S. Washington, P.A. 4 Br., 1 ba, garage/workshop, great location, exceptional condition. $175,000

Lots/ Acreage

130 FEET OF LAKEFRONT Recreational lot with water and power. Stream, sandy beach and deep water area. Year round spot to call your own. Price is for 1/2 interest in property. Public boat launch close by. $28,900. ML261203. Paul beck 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ‘B’ IS FOR BLACK DIAMOND At the end of treelined driveway this property opens up to a cleared homesite with sunshine and views and madrona trees. Beautiful 5 acre parcel in the desirable Black Diamond Area. Great sloping topography with wonderful mountain views and a partial salt water view that has potential to be opened up into spectacular Strait view. If you are looking for privacy then this is the place to build your dream home. Power, water and telephone available. $139,000. ML261744 Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company

Classified 54

Lots/ Acreage

SEQUIM: 2.5 wooded acres with potential water view, power and building pad in, on quiet country road, discount for cash, owner financing available. $65,000 360-460-2960

GET AWAY To the beach! This RV lot is close walking distance of a sandy beach on the Strait, in Sequim! It comes with a 1998 5th wheel that is in good condition. Water and power to the lot. Property is mostly chain link fenced. Would make a great base of operations, for your trips to the rivers, mountains, and all that the Olympic Peninsula has to offer! $39,000. ML26124 Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116 Property and hangar for sale by owner. 1.5 view acreage with 46 X 60 hangar on private airstrip near Sequim. Runway is adjacent to the hanger which has a full bathroom, walk in closet and lots of storage. Ready for an RV with hookups both inside and outside, has a septic system and the driveway and apron are asphalt. Overhead propane heaters keep you and your airplane(s) warm in the winter. Buyers agents welcome. $299,000. 360-912-0030 WHAT A VIEW Nearly the last 2 view lots on W. 4th Street in P.A. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward beautiful water view. Lots are ready to build on: easy access, utilities in at street or alley. Established area across from Crown Park, close to trails. Oversized city lots give plenty of room to build. Owner is licensed real estate broker. $79,950 each. ML261276. Jean Ryker 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East


For Better or For Worse

1725 W. 5th P.A. 2 Br. $600, no smoking/pets. 457-1632. 3 Br., 2 bath, West End. 9 mo lease, 1st mo., $1,050 dep., credit check. No pets, new carpet. 760-271-1362 CENTRAL P.A.: (2) 2 Br., 1 ba., avail. now. $650. 460-0392. CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 1 ba, no smoke/pets. $750 mo. 457-5352. CHIMACUM: 3 Br., 2 bath, fruit trees, view, 1 yr lease. $1,200 mo. 1st, last dep. Avail Sept. 1. Credit check. 732-4402.

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

Accepting applications for studio and 1 Br. apts. at the Lee Plaza. Rent $400 to $450 mo., plus electric. Income limits apply. 457-7785.

CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540 Expansive mountain view + 1 bedroom ADU, 2 car garage in Sequim. 3 acres, pasture. All utilities in for main home construction: 4 bedroom septic, 40 GPM well, 440 amp power, phone, internet. Separate RV pad with 50 amp power, water, sewage dump. Adjacent to lovely vineyard. $339,000. 360-301-0871



Fab Sunland 3 Br. home w/fireplace. Open House: 106 Leslie Ln. Sun., 8/21 1-3 and Tues., 8/23 4-6. JACE TREC 565-2020 HOUSE & SHOP W. SIDE P.A. 3+ Br., 1 bath & 3 bay, RV sized, garage/shop w upstairs storage. Fully fenced yd. $1,000 per mo. + utilities. Bkgrd. check req. No smoking/pets neg. Call 360-457-8126.

JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A 1 br 1 ba......$500 H 2 br 1 ba......$575 A 2 br 2 ba......$700 H 2 br 1 ba......$750 H 2 br 1 ba......$850 A 2 br 1 ba......$875 H 3 br 1 ba......$900 H 3 br 2 ba......$950 H 3 br 1.5 ba.$1100 H 4 br 2 ba....$1200 H 3 br 2 ba....$1250


CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1 Br. unfurnished from $438480. 2 Br. $514-541, 3 Br. $685, + util. no smoke, pet maybe. 452-4258 CENTRAL. P.A.: 1 Br., close to Safeway. $460/$500.477-3867 COLLEGE P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba. No pets. $500. 457-1611 EAST P.A.: 2 Br., W/D, D/W, carport, storage, upstairs unit. No smoke/pets. $625 + $500 dep. 452-8239. NEW MANAGEMENT 1st month free. New lower rent. Senior community. Call for details. 457-6827

P.A.: West side, 2 Br. $520 rent, $300 deposit. Refs. 457-2242 Properties by Landmark. SEQUIM: Beautiful 1 Br., in quiet 8-plex. $600. 809-3656.



More Properties at P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, 1 car gar., small yard, nice neighborhood. $475. References, avail. Sept. 504-2599. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, shop/carport, W/D, sm pet. Busy location. 3143 E. Hwy. 101. $575. 417-8250 P.A.: 2 Br., 2 full bath. West of town. No pets. $700, first, last, $500 dep. 417-0234. P.A.: 2,200 sf new Energy Star home. 2 Br., 2.75 bath, rec room, office. Lease. $1,250. 808-0022.

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, garage, no smoking. $1,100 mo., $1,100 security. 417-0153. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba. $900 mo. 1st + dep. Pets negot. No smoke. Year lease & screening req. Avail. Sept. 5th. 360-461-9735. P.A.: 511 E Lopez. 3 Br., 2 bath, w/ garage, $1000 mo. No pets/smoking. Call 809-0538.

P.A.: In town 2 Br., 1 ba, new appl., W/D, garage, utilities incl. $850. 417-9088.

P.A.: Westside 2+ Br. wood stove, carport, patio, all appliances. No pets. $750, dep, ref. 360-808-4476.

20 MIN. TO SEQ. OR P.T.: 3 Br, 2 ba, water view, lg. deck, 3-car gar., all appl., boat ramp near by, cr. ck, ref $1,175. 683-2799

Between P.A. & Sequim. 123 Amarillo Rd. 2 bed, 1 bath with W/D on 1.5 acres. Storage Shed. No smoking or pets. $800. 360-452-7721.

SEQUIM: 4 Br., water view. $950. SEQUIM: Very special home in a beautiful setting. Set up especially for dog lovers. Extra large fenced yard + sep. dog pen. Private deck and pond area for outdoor enjoyment. 2 Br., 2 bath. Easy flexible move-in terms. $900 mo. Torres Real Estate 360-477-9458


Share Rentals/ Rooms

Room on water, incl. internet/cable. 683-3228 ROOM: No D/A or pets. $300 mo. Call for details 808-1135.


Spaces RV/ Mobile

P.A.: RV or manufacutred home property with 20x20 garage. $400 mo. 808-0970.

Properties by Landmark. SEQ: Exc. water view 2 Br. $749. SEQUIM/BLYN: 2 Br., 2 ba w/den on 1 acre w/pond. W/D, D/W. Open floor plan, high ceilings, breakfast bar, deck. $950 mo. $900 dep. 461-2588. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, 4+ acres, near town, horses okay. $750 mo., 1st, last, dep. 683-9176. SEQUIM: 2+ Br., 1 bath. No smoking. Pets on approval. $800, 1st, last, dep. 683-8745




MISC: (2) Leather recliners, burgundy and tan, $75 ea. 40” Drop leaf table, with 2 chairs, $75. Floor lamp, $25. Microwave, $25. Beautiful antique armoire, $150. (4) Padded folding chairs, $40. 683-0999 MISC: (2) sofas: taupe or off white contemporary, $150 each. Glass and brass coffee and sofa tables, $30 ea. Faux oak entertainment center, $50. All like new. 683-1006 MISC: New twin mattress/box spring, $125. Vintage/antique wooden file cabinet, $50. Antique small caned wood rocker, $75. Lamps, $3-$20. 3x5 hunter green rug, $5. Outdoor furniture, $10. Folding tables, $20. By appt. 10 a.m.-9 p.m. 417-8154.

SEQUIM RV SITE Country setting, close to town. $395. 360-912-2067

MISC: Solid Oak pedestal dining table 54” round, excellent condition, $500. Serger, never used $200. 360-437-0268.


RECLINERS: (2) Leather. $200 each. 452-9199

Commercial Space

Boardwalk Square Sequim. Spaces for rent. 683-3256. CARLSBORG: Office space. 461-4085. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326

SOFA: 6’x3.5’, light brown in color, fair condition. $100. 582-1132


General Merchandise

BUTCHER BLOCK 25x19x34, has knife drawer and wine rack below, made by Bowman Shop and Studio. $100. 417-3773 CHINA: 40 pc. Royal Albert Petit Point English bone china dinner set, Hampton shape, floral pattern, reg. #778676, circ. 1932, 7 place settings, 4 cup teapot with creamer, sugar. $300. 360-379-0974.

P.A.: 3 Br., 1.75 bath, 1,100 sf, W/D, fridge. $950 mo, dep. No smoke. Pets neg. 461-0613

P.A.: House with gar. $910. Duplex with gar. $795. 452-1395.



P.A.: 2413 Ryan Dr. 3 Br., no pets/smoke. $700, 1st, last, $700 dep. 417-1688 msg.

P.A.: 2 Br., 1.5 ba. $700. 360-460-4089



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



RANGE: Kenmore glass top, stainless steel. $150. 797-7311



BED: Queen size mattress and box spring, Simmons Beauty Rest, pillow top. Great shape. Paid over $1,200 new. Asking $400/obo. 681-3299 DINING TABLE: 73” long 30” wide, blond finish with 4 chairs. Very nice set. $130. Two matching blond finish coffee tables one large $40, one small $30. 681-4429. Furniture for sale: Sofa, loveseat, chair colonial blue button tufted set. Very good condition, nonsmokers. Solid oak coffee table, 2 end tables, oak cabinet with brass. $775 all/obo. 928-2223 for info and photos.

Euro Body Shaper. The latest technology in fitness. The “all in one” machine is a massager/vibrator. Excellent condition. Review it online at You Tube. Paid $1,800. Asking $900/obo. 360-452-8664 FIREWOOD: $120/ cord. You haul. 775-1939 FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles


General Merchandise

Pride Victory mobility scooter. Originally $2,300. Never used, mint condition. $995. 360-504-2570 360-797-3518 TICKETS: Preseason Seahawk vs. Raiders, Sept. 2nd, Row T, Section 337, Seat 20-21. $80 ea. Will sell $120 both. 360-461-3661 TRUNKS: (2) Turn of the century large steamer trunks, $50 ea. 683-2362, Laura. Wyndham Timeshare Branson, Missouri, can be traded for other places. Orig. $8,000, sell for $1,000 plus lawyer transfer fee. 683-3546

Get your man cave ready for football season, Matilda Bay Cooler neon bar sign, 19”x19”. $100. 360-379-0974 Hobby Train Set for sale! N Scale. Some supplies. The set is on a 4x6x3ft table. $500/obo. Created by my father Mike Wells, a PA local. Looking for a person to enjoy it as he did. Contact 360-580-4374 MISC: Dresser, very nice, 1 yr old, beautiful, $450. 17.5” truck rims, $95. Reconditioned claw-foot bathtub, $900/obo. Nice baby gates, $85 both. Pictures available. 452-9445.


MISC: English string holder, $45. Pictures, $25 all. Carved wooden goose, $45. Carbide lamp, $10. Antique shuttle, $65. Cast iron toys, $65 all. 775-1035.

FLATBED TRAILER 21’ dual axle trailer with new brakes, wiring, battery, wheel bearings and paint. Needs decking. $1,500/obo. 477-0903 FREE: Wainscoting from old building. Also, free wood building, you move or tear down. 457-0643

Home Electronics

TV: Sony, 37”, works well, flat screen. $200. 683-2972.


MISC: Land Pride grooming mower, runs off PTU, $800. Floor scrubber/ buffer, new, commercial,175 rpm, 13” pads, $700. 683-8693


ALTO SAX: Yamaha YAS 52 intermediate alto sax. Fabulous condition, great step-up horn. One owner and ready to play! $850. See online ad for photos. 360-379-1839 CELLO OUTFIT: Kohr 3/4 cello with bow, case, and cello stand. Excellent shape/quality. $675 360-460-6373 DRUMS: Congas. 10” and 11”, almost new. Toca midnight blue laminate, with stand. Matching bongos with stand. $225. 582-1820 MISC: Gemeinhardt flute in excellent condition, $250. Vito clarinet, $$250. Just tuned and ready to go. 460-1718. PIANO TUNING and repair. Gary Freel Piano Service. Since 1984. 360-775-5480. PIANO: Fischer baby grand, good cond., bench and metronome, $3,000/ obo. VIOLA: Becker size 14, Romanian, like new, in case, $200/obo. 452-9605. PIANO: Samick SU343, bench included, country French oak. $1,800. 683-6901. TROMBONE: Yamaha trombone, with ProTec case. $300. 457-4931

MISC: Logging boots, 16” tops, sz 11, $125. Rubber logging boots, sz 11, $75. (4) airplane head set, $75 ea. Roofing nail guns, $100 ea. 461-8060. MISC: Oak dining set, seats 6, 1 extension, in great shape, $500. Nikon camera, with several Vivitar lenses and case, $80. 457-3078 MISC: Queen/king bed spread, drapes, shams, valiance, new in box, Penney’s, $200. Antique roll top parlor desk with chair, art deco, $300. Childs table and chairs, $25. 775-1035 MISC: Skis Volunt Genesis marker M44, 180 mm, $100. Bicycle, 23” ‘70 Campognolon and Chinelli, $650. ‘48 Jeepster transmission, 3 sp with electric OD, $650. 461-8060 MISC: Sofa sleeper, forest green, $150. Lift chair, Mocha microfiber, $275. 683-1006 PAINT SPRAYER & TOOLS. Graco paint sprayer, cart, hose, nozzle $300 or best offer. Elec. chain saw & extension pole $50. Cordless saw, cordless drill, carrying case $50. 360-531-1569


Sporting Goods

GOLF CART: ‘94 Yamaha gas powered, fully enclosed, headlights, tail lights, ball and club washer. $1,600. 808-2834. GUN: Dixie Southern Mountain Rifle (aka Tennessee Poor Boy). .50 cal percussion cap. Lots of extras. $830. 360-683-1065 MISC: Pistol Mauser model HSC, 380 cal., good cond., $150. Pistol, Walther model PPK-S, 9 mm380 ACP, excellent condition, $350. 12 gauge shot gun, Winchester pump Defender, 18” barrel, excellent cond., $250. Weatherbee 300 Winchester mag, Vanguard BGS with Leopold vari 2.5x8 scope, excellent cond., $600. 683-8810.

FIREWOOD: Dry fir. $200 cord. 452-1162 FIREWOOD: Seasoned, ready to burn, come see quality. $150+. 461-6843

General Merchandise

PROPANE INSERT Regency Panorama P121 two sided see-through propane fireplace insert, enjoy heat and the view in two rooms at once, new in crate. GREAT PRICE! $1,300. 477-8826. SPINNING WHEEL & ALPACA FIBER. Luet S15 spinning wheel in excellent condition $225. Alpaca roving $25/lb, alpaca yarn $10/ skein. Leave msg. 360-461-5437


Sporting Goods

ELLIPTICAL: Nordictrack Elite 1300, model #NTEL4255.0, excellent condition. $500. 683-6812. MISC: Beautiful Ruger GP100, 327 cal, $450. Ruger SP101 327 cal, $400. Both new in box. 460-4491. RIFLE: Browning 300 Winmag, 3 to 9 power scope, 80 rounds of ammo. $1,000 303-803-8415 Sig P226R rail with both 40SW & 357SIG barrels; CT Laser grips; night sights; Sig Custom Shop trigger job, feed ramp & SRT; 3 mags; case. Less than 5 months old. Excellent condition. $1,150 360-477-0321


Wanted To Buy

BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Picture boxes, flat, large, small. 457-3903. WANTED: Small older crawler (bulldozer) any model/condition, running or not, related equipment, skid steer, excavator, farm tractor, etc. Also, old gas pumps, advertising signs, old vending machines, Cash. 360-204-1017 WANTED: Used 120 gal upright propane tank. 452-1582. WANTED: Vintage interior door, would love stained glass/ leaded glass. 417-8097 days

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Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment


Food Produce

SUMMER HAY-DRIED IN THE FIELD-TAIL FEATHER FARM These are 2 string bales. In July we cut 1 of our Grass Fields sold out. We cut half the Alfalfa/Grass Mix Field sold out in July. We do not cut our fields a 2x time in 1 year. In August we had an opportunity of nice sun, heat we finished cutting the Alfalfa/Grass Mix field for this year. THIS IS FIRST CUT HAY-not a second cut. Come check it out-we sell it for $5.00/bale PLUS TAX of 8.4%. Yes I know most of the time you don’t see the tax but that doesn’t mean it isn’t being paid by farmers. This year we needed to add it rather than take it out of the cost. Call Scot 360-681-5476 or 360-460-7500. We do sell one bale so you can try it and see if your animals like it and how it stores. We welcome inquiries.

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BEEF: 2 yr. old Angus beef by the side. $1.75 lb. 928-3493 or 460-4970. BEEF: 2 yr. old Angus beef by the side. $1.75 lb. 928-3493 or 460-4970. GRASS FED BEEF $1.50 lb. hanging weight. 928-3733.

On he e Peni n ns s ul lla a On tth h he e Pe Pe Peni niin n ns su u ul a


Garage Sales Central P.A.

A TO Z Sale: Fri.-Sat. 11-5 p.m., please no early shoppers, S. Laurel and Columbus. Auto parts, antique table and chairs, contractor tools, furniture, dishes, dress clothes to zebra striped chicken. GARAGE Sale: Fri., 10-4, Sat., 9-3 p.m. 3016 S. Regent St. Nice girls mtn. bike, clothes, books, exercise equipment, kids telescope, etc. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8 a.m.-?, 602 E. 10th St. Wood burning stove, lg. grill, material and various items. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 8-2 p.m., 229 W 13th, in alley off Cherry St. Desks, ent center, bureau, Singer sewing, cosleeper, tables, wrought-iron plate rack, drapes, rugs, chairs, clothes, paperdolls, crafts, more. No earlies. GARAGE Sale: Sat. 83, Sun. noon-3, Mon. 8-3, 220 S. Oak St. in alley. Children’s clothes, toys, books, furniture, 2 jogging strollers, household goods, hand tools, garden tools, building supplies, 36” solid core birch door, 6040 vinyl windows, dryer, 36” Sony Wega, 2 printers, and lots more. GARAGE Sale: Sat., Mon., 8-3 p.m., in alley at 702 S. Cherry St. No Sun. sale. Hundreds of new Harlequin books, electronics, collectibles, kitchen, furniture, couch, lamp, camping, clothing, and jewelry. Priced to sell, all items must go! MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat. 8-4, Sun. 8-2, 709 S. Pine St. RUMMAGE Sale: Fri., 8-2 p.m. 114 E. 6th Terrace Apts community room, use parking lot entrance. Collectibles, records, knickknacks, books and more. WAREHOUSE Sale: Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 9-5 p.m., 632 W. 3rd St., on Truck Route. Clothing, household, tools, electronics, cars, Airstreams, tanning supplies. YARD Sale: Fri., 8-4 p.m., Sat., 8-3 p.m., 615 S. Chambers. Lots of boy’s clothes, garage stuff, chest of drawers, linens, and household misc. YARD Sale: Sat., 8-4 p.m. Sun., 9-1 p.m. 815 E. 7th in alley. Infant to adult size clothing-plus sizes too! Toys, kids books, tricycle, toddler bike, single and double strollers, dryer, rocking horse, changing table, car seats, computer desk, kitchenette, swing set, wagon, 6 hp O/B, much more. YARD Sale: Thur.-Fri.Sat., 9-4 p.m., 538 W. 6th St., between bridges. Last of California’s things. Everything must go! Make an offer! Good deals!


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-6 p.m. 1015 Hwy 101 W. Fairmount area.


Garage Sales Westside P.A.

Another astronomical Clallam County Historical Society GARAGE SALE 8th and C Streets Members only Sept. 1, 4-6 Public Sale Sept. 2 & 3, 8-2 Call 452-2662 for more info about sale or to become a member. BB’S GETTIN’ MARRIED! Everything must go! Fri.-Sat., 7 a.m.-? 928 W. Lauridsen/C St., upstairs, Apt. #2. 5’ Christmas nutcracker, vintage collector Monopoly games, overstuffed love seat, 5.5x3’ mirror, huge corner desk, 100+ worldly shot glasses, kitchen stuff, oval hanging pot rack, 7x5 2 tone leather woven rug, tons of clothes: scrubs, jackets etc. draperies, huge Broyhill coffee table, Super Q. rattan bed. CASH ONLY! BIG Sale: Fri.-Sat.Sun.-Mon., 9 a.m.-?, 1206 W. 5th alley. Furniture, some clothes, household, fishing gear. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-2 p.m. Airport/ Courtney Rd. Vintage cookbooks, sofa, chest freezer, electric fencing, ladies/mens XL clothes, VW tow bar, stove hood, iRoomba vacuum, stainless sink, microwave, craft supplies, mirrors, and lots more! GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 1206 South “N”, corner of 12th and N St. Downsizing, 30’s era Art Deco bedroom set, misc furniture and household items, lamps, books, some collectibles, lots of misc. Everything priced to sell. Garage/Yard Sale: Sat.-Sun.-Mon, 114, 1133 W 6th St. Lots of good quality stuff! Clothes, DVD’s, Furniture, Books Household/ Kitchen Monitors Pet stuff, Computers, Tools, Collectables, See online ad. LARGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., 50590 Hwy. 112, Joyce. Tools, collectibles, just about anything. MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-4 p.m., 1406 W. 6th. Fishing gear, collectibles, and lots more. YARD SALE CHEAP PRICES. Collectible glassware/Crystal/ vintage items. Large dollhouse/furniture. Upright piano. Saturday 9/3, 8AM. Everything goes. 719 W. 5th St. between Tumwater and A Street. YARD Sale: Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m., 2347 Edgewood Drive. Misc. items.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

ESTATE Sale: Years of stuff for guys and gals. Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 413 South Bagley Cr.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.

BIG multi-family sale! Antiques, collectibles, Breyers, trains (O,HO), shelves, dining chairs, crafts, pet/office sup., tools, kitchen/dishware, clothes, toys, games, DVD, VHS, books, more! Sat. ONLY, 7 a.m.-5 p.m., 15 Bigelow Rd. ESTATE Sale: ATTENTION: MEN WOMEN Estate sale unlike any other! Sat.-Sun. 9-5 p.m., Mon. 9-3 p.m. 133 Blue Mountain Rd. Misc. animal horns skulls, fish memorabilia, die cast model Mustangs, antiques, tools, air compressor, car jacks, car cover, garden tools yard decor, deer decoys, washer dryker, small freezer refrigerator, oak table with four chairs, oak china hutch, lift chair-new; electric hospital bed, walkers and plenty of household goods, etc. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-2 p.m. 1132 E. 6th in alley. Electronics, tools, lawn mower, CD collection, lots of guy stuff, no baby clothes. Early birds okay! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m., 1203 Caroline. Washer, dryer, refrigerator, tools, children’s clothing, books and more. GARAGE Sale: Labor Day weekend, Sat: 9-3 p.m. Sun: 10-3 p.m. Mon: 10-3 p.m. 818 N. Baker St. off of Hwy 101, P.A. Family style items including children’s toys, women’s clothing, kitchen household items, mens fishing sporting goods, books and so much more, with parking available on site, everything must go! GARAGE Sale: Sat. only, 8-2 p.m., 2555 Mt. Pleasant Rd. 457-9038. Toys, game console and games, anchor, clothes, furniture, entertainment center, heavy bag, bike, workout equipment, kitchen stuff, etc. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 8-3 p.m. Sun., 9-1 p.m. 81 Schilke Way, off of Heuhslein Road in Agnew. Elliptical, furniture, collectibles, fishing gear, bikes, tools, outdoor patio furniture, brand name quality clothes also plus sizes, household, saddle, more. Everything must go! No earlies! MOVING Sale: Sat. only, 8-4 p.m., 2809 Sunnybrook Meadow Ln. Misc household, furniture, tools, glider, BBQ, clothing all ages, books, cameras, cars, Christmas, and antiques. MOVING Sale: Sat., 12-6 p.m. 156 Marsden Rd., up Mt. Pleasant. Bed, entertainment center, huge TV, kitchen table with chairs. Mostly furniture, some kitchen, some collectibles, some toys and lots of books.


Garage Sales Eastside P.A.


Garage Sales Sequim

MULTI-FAMILY Sale: Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m. 2527 Eddie Lane, behind Les Schwab. Bird cage, bat house, books, jewelry, sports cards and household items

LARGE GARAGE Sale: Sat.-Sun., 93 p.m. 685 Cameron Rd. Lots of oldies but goodies. Nice stuff, no junk.

SWAP MEET: Sat.Sun., 9-3 p.m., Light at Monroe to the north, marked. yard art, cedar trellis, golf set and cart, vacuum, planters, glass, jewelry, records, windsocks, misc. items. See you there.

MOVING Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-3 p.m., 840 N. Rhodefer Rd. Everything must go, excellent deals, lots of kids stuff and baby items. Must see. MOVING Sale: Sat., 8-1 p.m., 578 Elk Horn Lp. Lots of nice furniture, kitchen items, 52” LCD TV, Miller clocks, refrigerator, freezer, Yamaha Clavinova piano, desks, bookcases. Everything must go. MOVING/GARAGE Sale: Sat.-Sun., 8-12 p.m. 881 W. Sylvester Ct. Just south of intersection of Olympic Hwy and Kendall. Living room, dining room, and bedroom furniture, office desk, and much more. MUSEUM & ARTS CENTER SWAP MEET Sat., 9-2 p.m. 544 N. Sequim Ave., across from Sequim High School. Info: 360-683-8110 RUMMAGE Sale: Sat., 9 a.m.-?, 820 W. Washington St. (off Bracket St. behind Sequim Consignment Company.) Everything from A-Z, some furniture, TVs, outdoor equipment, some restaurant equipment, small wares. Everything must go. Sequim: Garage Sale: Sept. 2 and 3 from 95. 91 Madera Place, Sequim in Solmar. Some fishing, tools, clothing, full size loft bed, dresser, stroller and car seat, books and toddler toys.

WEEK-LONG Sale: Fri.-Sat., August 27Sept. 3? 9-5 p.m. 1112 E. 6th St. No earlies! Sofa, love seat, dressers, mens tools, pickup truck, camper trailer, and much more!


Garage Sales Sequim

BEST ESTATE Sale of the Year 157 Sunland Dr. Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. Antiques, collectibles, vintage clothing, exquisite furniture, books, lamps, fishing, household and tons more. BIG SALE OF STRICTLY UPSCALE STUFF Sat., 7:30-3 p.m. 321 Brittany Lane, off Brigadoon. Don’t miss it! BIRTHDAY Garage Sale: Sat.-Sun., 8:30-2:30 p.m., 715 W. Fir St. Stuff I can live without: books, video games, DVDs, Lord of the Rings. Cancer Fundraiser GARAGE SALE Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 10 Winterhawk St. Alta Vista in Carlsborg. Adult and kids clothing, misc. ESTATE Sale: Sat., 9? 72 Avellana Rd., off River Road exit, turn right. Tons of furniture, great items, appliances. House and garage full! GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-2 p.m. 820 N. Rhodefer Rd., just beyond QFC off Washington. 26’ Interstate car trailer. 14’ Larson boat w/ 65 hp motor. 21’ travel trailer, rebuilt, everything new. Tools and household items. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-4 p.m. Sun., 12-4 p.m. 870 Old Gardiner Rd., next to Gardiner Community Center. Wide variety of items. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 8-4 p.m., 141 Coyote Meadow Ln., off Happy Valley Rd. Baby, kids and women’s items, household and lots more. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., West Alder Storage, 325 N. 5th Ave. #19. Leaf blower, quilt, 2 computer monitors, Landmark printer, George Foreman grill, knickknacks, little bit of everything. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-2, 311 Eunice St. off 3rd. No earlies! “GET ER DONE” GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 7 a.m.-6 p.m., 344 House Rd., HUGE MOVING Sale: Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 9-4 p.m., 71 Mariners Dr., off Old Olympic, east of 5th Ave. Some antiques.


Food Produce

Garage Sales Jefferson

5TH SEMI ANNUAL GARAGE SALE Fri.-Sat., 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Just like a mini flea market. Last one of the season, don’t miss this one. Lots of great items. Watches, jewelry, tools, linens, collectibles, furniture. Items added each day. 60 Tyee Ln., Port Ludlow. Lots of signs. Cell 425-918-2197 ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., Sept 24, 9-4 p.m. 431 Glen Cove Rd., Pt. Townsend. Tools, misc hardware, plumbing, electrical, garden tools, furniture, housewares. 8 hp generator, table saw, radial arm saw, new 3/4” drive socket set (to 2 1/4”), wood stove, wood cook stove, combo wrench set 1 3/8-2”, 5 pc pipe die set 1/2-2”. ESTATE Sale: Sat., 812 p.m. Parkridge Dr., near Courtesy Ford, at red barn on left, P.T. Antiques, 3 cast iron stoves, junk. All must go! Rain or shine! WEEKEND GARAGE Sale: Sat. 8-5, Sun. 9-3, 6495 Flagler Road, Nordland. Misc goods, sporting goods, tools, mower, books, and lots more.



Adorable kittens/cats $85 adoption fee PFOA 360-452-0414 ADORABLE PEKINGESE PUPPIES FLUFFY AND PLAYFUL, 10 week old male puppies are ready to be a part of your family. $350 each. 360-457-4965 or 360-460-0575 Black and white parti boys, red factor girls, various ages and sizes. $150-$500. Call for more information 452-2579. PUPPIES: Chocolate Labs, $350 females, $300 males. 477-6712 or 360-808-7851 PUPPIES: English Springer Spaniel, AKC championship lines, 1st shots, dewormed, eyes normal, health guarantee. $800. Call to see, available Labor Day. 457-1725 PUPPIES: Half Blood Hound, half Pit Bull, shots, wormed. $150/obo. Serious inquiries only. 461-0095 PUPPIES: Jack Russell Terriers, registered, 6 mo. old. great lines, beautiful. $400-$500 565-6104 PUPPIES: Mini Schnauzer puppies. 12 weeks. Outstanding no-shed coats. Very loveable and attentive. Tails cropped, dew claws removed, 3 times wormed, first and second shots. Leash and potty training started, well puppy vet checked. Both parents on site. $475. 681-7480. Short Jack Russell Puppies and Young adults ranging from $100 - $900. Vaccinations and dewormings up to date. Please contact Rob or Jaime for more info at 360-477-4427


Farm Animals

ALF GRASS: $5/ bale. Grass, $4. In barn, no rain. 683-5817. Labor Day Hay Sale Second cut Oregon Orchard Timothy mix, $11.50 bale. 452-1400 Leitz Farms WEANER PIGS: $65 ea. Pet, $40. Other pigs about $1/lb. Yearling male goats, $70 ea. 775-6552.


Farm Equipment



Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

SKID STEER: ‘02 Gehl 5635. 1,846 hours, 80 hp 2 spd turbo, foam filled tires and tracks, comes w/bucket and pallet forks. $12,500/obo. Char at 425-220-7618



ARIMA: ‘91 17’. Johnson 90 hp, exc., new top, galv. trailer. $11,500. 477-3884. BASS TRACKER: 17’, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, boat could use some cosmetic work, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684. BAYLINER: 19’ project boat. $800. 477-7012 after 6 BAYLINER: ‘84 20’ Capri. Cuddy, Volvo IO, full top, 8 hp Merc kicker, trailer. $3,200/obo. 452-5652 BOAT TRAILER: 1416’ boat, new tires and wheels. $400/ obo. 683-9274, cell 206-276-6438 BOAT: 14’6” fiberglass, with paddles. $750. 683-4523. BOSTON WHALER ‘95 13’, galv. trailer w/spare tire, 8 hp Merc, very low hours, ext steering and shift arm, sounder, boat cover. $3,500/obo. 437-7658 CAMPION: 21.5’ Explorer. Suzuki 225 hp, Yamaha 8 hp 4 stroke, radar, fish finder plotter, lots of extras. Exc. shape. 30 mile offshore boat. Call for details. $12,500. 385-7728. CHAMPION: ‘78 16’. 80 hp Merc., runs great. Caulkin trailer. $2,000. 477-3884.

DIVE BOAT: Inflatable 14’, heavy duty Hypalon, 40 hrs. on Honda 9.9 4 stroke, Transom wheels. $2,950 971-226-0002 GLASPLY: ‘76 23’ I/O, Must sell, make offer! $3,000/obo. 437-7658 GLASTRON: 16’ ‘80 85 hp Johnson, EZ Loader trailer. No salt, must sell! $1,800. 928-9645. HARBERCRAFT: 12’ aluminum, rigged for crab, late 8 hp Mercury, depth finder, rebuilt trailer, oars, etc. $2,200. 683-0904 HEWESCRAFT: 14’ with trailer, 9.9 Mercury O/B, low hours, fish finder. $2,000. 360-681-4293 JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256 LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445

LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714. LIVINGSTON: 12’, Merc 25 4 stroke, elec. start/tilt, kicker, galv. tlr, seats, console, many extras, all new condition. $5,800. 681-8761. LIVINGSTON: 14’ w/ trailer, elec. crab pot puller, 20 hp Evinrude, 2 seats, 6 crab rings, misc. equip. $3,000. 683-1957. LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382 MERC: 2004, 25 hp. Good condition. $1,450. 457-6163. MISC: 18”x11” trim tabs, $300. Saturn compass, $75. All priced to sell, must call for details. 360-385-6643

Build a Loving Legacy Online

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


Heavy Equipment/ Trucks

‘95 Pete 379 tractor, nice cab + front, all recent rebuilt Super 10, 391 rears, failed N-14, more. $5,000, will separate. 360-732-4071 DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 WS. Exc. condition, 3406 Cat, all new brakes, new 10-12 yd box, hydraulics, plumbed for pup, possible part time job. $42,000/obo, may trade. 460-8325

Now you can memorialize a loved one on as well as in the print edition of the PDN. Upload photographs, provide video, invite others to sign your online guest list and contribute loving recollections. Visit 165121149

Place your ad with the only DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula! PENINSULA CLA$$IFIED 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-8435 peninsula


MISC: E-Z Loader trailer, for 22’ boat, $600. 6 hp Johnson long shaft, $500. 360-301-2701 OUTBOARD: ‘87 Merc 9.9 short shaft. Better than average. $425. 417-2165. RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921 RENKEN: ‘80 17’. 90 Merc, new water pump, 2 downriggers, never in salt water. $2,500. 681-3714 RESORT BOAT: 15’ fiberglass. ‘07 40 hp Yamaha 4 stroke, low hrs., manual start, tiller handle. $3,000. 452-4384, msg RUNABOUT: 16’ and trailer, Sunbrella top. $350/obo. 477-0711. SAIL BOAT: Prettiest boat in the Marina. ‘81 Catalina 22, new sails, roller furler, 4 hp kicker, Slip E12 John Wayne Marina. $9,500. 582-0147. SEA SPORT: ‘92 22’ Rebuilt engine w/200 hours. 9.9 Honda, radar, video sounder, GPS, vhf radio, stereo, Scotty downrigger, porta potti, sink, rod holders, anchor, dual batteries, trailer. $33,000. 206-914-3276


Recreational Vehicles

SAILBOAT: 30’ Sloop fiberglass, head, galley. $10,500. 360-457-0684

5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075

TROPHY: ‘87 20’. In great shape. New electronics and custom canvas. Many extras, including fishing reels and rods, and crab pots. Asking $8,000. 457-4384

5TH WHEEL: ‘86 25’ Alpenlite. Good condition, new tires, awning, tinted windows, TV. $3,600. Call between 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. 461-2810



HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950 HARLEY: ‘03 Anniversary model Electra Glide Standard. 6,500 mi., black, always garaged, leathers, helmet, manuals, extras, 1 owner, serv. & maint. w/care. Senior citizen owned. $13,000. 640-1688. HARLEY: ‘06 Sportster. 7K mi., like new. $6,900. 452-6677. HILLCLIMB September 3-4 Gates open 8 a.m. Entrance 1 mi. up Deer Park Rd., P.A. Follow signs 1st bike up at 11 a.m. 417-7509 HONDA: ‘03 XR 80R. Like new. $1,500. 477-2633 HONDA: ‘04 750 Aero Shadow. Gorgeous black and silver. $4,500. 452-0837. HONDA: ‘04 Shadow 650. Showroom condition, low miles, lots of extras. $2,800. 457-8376 HONDA: ‘79 GL 1000. Ready for touring with vetter fairing handbags and trunk, runs great with only 39,197 actual mi. $2,250/obo. 460-7874 HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,900. 360-683-9175 HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great, low mi. $2,450/obo. 457-1533

LIVINGSTON: 12’, 10 hp Honda, good cond., dependable. $1,600. 461-2627.

'69 Flatbed Dump Ford and Farmall A Tractor. V8, 4 speed man. Metal lined. $2,000 cash, or cashier's check. '41 Farmall A tractor elec start and mower not running $500. 360-385-6088 after 9:30 a.m. Gregg. Kubota Tractor. 136.7 hours new. Tractor equipment included: rake, tiller and field mower/brush cutter. All in almost new condition. $12,000. 460-5483



HONDA: ‘95 Scooter. 80cc, 1,400 mi. $900 683-3119 HONDA: ‘98 XR100. Excellent condition. $1,200. 797-4518. HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200. KAWASAKI: ‘01 Vulcan 1500 Nomad Fi. Cruiser. Exc. cond. $3,800 360-640-9670

KAWASAKI: ‘06 KLX 250. Great bike!! dual sport, knobby back tire, street legal with new tabs. $2,995. 477-6873. KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942. KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530 MOPED: New, 16 mi., needs battery. $900. 452-2795. QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,700/obo. 452-3051 SCOOTER 2002 Derbi GP1. 50cc, liquid cooled, disc brakes, $950. 360-808-1767 SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt.

5TH WHEEL: ‘96 31’ Alpenlite Hillcrest RX. 2 slide-outs, extras. Excellent cond. $8,500/obo. 859-248-7566 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 35’ Nuwa Snowbird. Triple slide. Exc. cond., low mileage. $16,900. 775-5105. CAMPER 10’ Alaskan. $400. 477-0105 CAMPER: 6’ Six-Pac cabover, fits small truck. $2,700. 808-0153 CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779. MOTOR HOME: ‘02 32’ Georgetown. 2 slides, 25K, tow bar pkg., King Dome TV system, extra brake system, many extras inside. $35,000. Bill 452-2287 or 360477-7155. MOTOR HOME: ‘02 Itasca 32V. 31,500 miles, good condition, 2 slide outs, sleeps 6, 2 tvs, queen bed, DVD player, V10 engine, generator and built in A/C. $40,000. Tow car and hitch available. 582-0617.

MOTOR HOME: ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40 ft, 3 slides, 330 Cat Diesel, Allison Trans, solar battery charger, pressure regulator, water filter, slide toppers, 10,000 lbs. hitch, micro/ conv. oven, 3 burner stove, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TV's, Sat Dome, Sony AM/FM/ CD VHS player, computer/printer table, light oak interior, washer/drier hookup, memory foam mattress, 6KW generator, leveling system, gently used, non smokers. Low mileage 22,000. $99,500. 683-3887. MOTOR HOME: ‘05 29’ Itasca. 2 slides, sleeps 6, 2 TVs, queen bed, auto levelers, lots of storage, 50K mile transferable all coach warranty. Great cond, ready to go! $60,000/obo. 683-2958 MOTOR HOME: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601 MOTOR HOME: ‘07 31.6’ Winnebago Outlook. Good condition, extras, located Chimacum, WA. $58,950 928-210-7044 motorhome MOTOR HOME: ‘76 Tioga. Good shape. $2,300. 477-1478. MOTOR HOME: ‘91 Toyota Odyssey. V6, 5 speed, low miles, new tires, brakes exhaust, batteries. Willing to trade for camper. $8,500. 460-4420. MOTOR HOME: ‘93 21’ Damon Ford Hornet. Close to 70K mi., good condition. Fast sell for college student. $8,900/obo. 461-0867 MOTOR HOME: ‘95 Pleasure Way Class B 19’ Dodge V8. 60,500 mi., 15 mpg, kitchen, queen bed, bath, solar panel, non smoking, no pets. $18,500. 360-808-1405

SCOOTER: ‘09 200 cc Kymco. Like new. $2,099/obo. 582-0841 SUZUKI: ‘04 Bergman 650. Only 700 miles, like new. Dual trans. $5,000. 452-6643. SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard C90T. 342 mi., like new, many extras, always garaged $9,500. 461-1911. TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bon. Exc. cond., extras. $5,500. 460-6780. YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701. YAMAHA: ‘82 Virago. Clean. $1,500. 477-2633


Recreational Vehicles

2009 27’ Salem with slideout. Sleeps 6 or 7. Only used a handful of times. $17,000. 253-820-7237 Rob. 5TH WHEEL: ‘02 34’ Big Sky Montana. 3 slides, W/D, used to live in. Great storage. $20,000. 477-7957. 5TH WHEEL: ‘07 37’ Sandpiper F37SP toy hauler by Forest River. 2 slide outs, dbl axle, 2 sun panels, aftermarket A/C unit. $24,500. 460-8222

5TH WHEEL: ‘94 29' Fleetwood Prowler. Used, but in good condition. Plenty of room for multiple people. Has everything you'll need for a comfortable vacation. $4,500/obo. Call Kim after 6 p.m. 460-2634

RV: ‘98 22’ 97,000 mi., needs handyman, roof leaks into walls. Nice, runs well, new tires, $5,500. 360-477-6968 TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457. TRAILER: ‘00 23’ Sierra Classic. Excellent condition. $9,500. 683-1508. TRAILER: ‘03 25’. Slightly used, front bedroom, rear bath, single slide. $9,500. 681-7110 TRAILER: ‘04 19W Jayco Jay Feather LGT, Ultra Light. 2,835 lbs., aluminum frame, vacuum laminated construction, low mileage, excellent condition, many extras, 2 batts, 12 volt TV, CD, fishing rods and lures, BBQ, etc. Ready to roll. Must see. $9,500. 360-385-2318 TRAILER: ‘05 25’ Sportsmaster All Amenities. Only used 5 times. Clean. Wellkept. $11,250. 360-582-1531 TRAILER: ‘07 27’ Rainier. 3x12’ tip out, a list of extras, excellent condition. $16,500. 928-2099. TRAILER: ‘80 17’ Alpenlite. Very clean, everything works. $3,500. 797-3326. TRAILER: ‘86 18’ Prowler. $700/obo. 808-1648 TRAILER: ‘94 29’ Komfort. Fire damage one side, still livable inside. $1,800. Jerry. 360-970-2877.




Recreational Vehicles

TRAILER: ‘98 35’ Jayco. Lg. slide, self cont. $10,550 ave. retail. $8,980/obo. 360-775-1316

Winnebago 2010 Era Limited 170X, 24' Class B, Mini Motor Home Fully Equipped. Quiet fuel-efficient Mercedes-Benz turbo diesel engine, 1824 mpg, under 8,000 mi. Private seller. $69,895 Call 360-460-8889


Parts/ Accessories

ENGINE: 1995 Mercedes C280, 160K, will start and run for you. $600. 460-0262. JEEP RACK: Tilting Wild Boar rack, fits Jeep Unlimited 07present. Came on 2010 Unlimited, kayak cradle included. $450. firm. 775-7984 PARTING OUT: ‘91 Ford Explorer. $10$100. 460-0262 or 681-0940. TIRES: (4) Toyo A/T all terrain 33x12.5 R15, 60% tread, fits Dodge Ram 1500, 5 bolt pattern. $350. 670-5418 TRUCK RACK: Kargo Master, great condition. $400. 417-2047


4 Wheel Drive

CHEV ‘00 BLAZER LT 4X4 4.3L Vortec V6, auto, loaded! White exterior in excellent shape! Black leather interior in great condition! Dual power seats, moon roof, CD, cassette, A/C, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, roof rack, dual air bags, polished 15” alloys, spotless Carfax! $4,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

CHEV ‘01 TAHOE LS 4X4 5.4L Vortec V8, auto, loaded! Pewter metal exterior in excellent shape! Gray leather interior in great condition! Dual power seats, 3rd row seat, rear air, On Star, Alpine CD with auxiliary input, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, running boards, tow, side air bags, alloy wheels, spotless, 1 owner Carfax! $9,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

CHEV ‘04 IMPALA 3.4L V6, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM cassette, power windows, locks and seat. Only 50,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very, very clean, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $8,695 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 CHEV: ‘01 Silverado 1500. Vortec 5.3L V8 4WD Ext Cab 6 inch lift. Power windows, locks and seats, tinted windows, chrome wheels, tow package. Runs strong, interior in excellent condition, dent on passenger side. 160,000 miles. $8,000. 808-0937 or 452 1237


4 Wheel Drive

CHEV: ‘96 Blazer. 4door, 4x4, new tires, excellent, all the elec., 149K. $3,500, would consider RV trade. 460-4488. DODGE: ‘03 Ram 1500 SLT quad cab. 5.9 V8, auto, A/C, cruise, P/W, P/L, seat, AM/FM with CD, matching Leer fiberglass canopy, rear air suspension, 62K, excellent cond. $16,000. 640-3709 in Forks, WA. DODGE: ‘05 Dakota Laramie. 30K mi., V8, loaded! $14,900. 452-5402 DODGE: ‘87 Ram 50. 4x4, auto, very clean, 27K on new motor. $2,700. 683-2314. FORD ‘01 F150 SUPERCREW 4X4 5.4L Triton V8, auto, loaded! Gold exterior in great shape! Tan cloth interior in great condition! Power seat, power adjustable petals, cassette stereo, sliding rear window, dual air bags, cruise, tilt, chrome running boards, spray-in bedliner, matching Leer Tonneau cover, tow package, alloy wheels, 2 owner, spotless Carfax. $9,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD ‘04 F350 XLT SUPERCAB FX4 46K original miles. Powerstroke turbo diesel! Auto! Two tone black/silver exterior in excellent shape! Gray cloth interior in excellent condition! Power seat, power adjustable pedals, 6 disk CD changer, cruise, tilt, A/C, privacy glass, running boards, spray-in bedliner, tow, alloy wheels, only 1 previous owner! Nearly $7,000 less than KBB. $19,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD ‘08 EDGE SE AWD 3.5L V6, auto, A/C, AWD, cruise, tilt, AM/ FM/CD, power windows and locks, side air bags, keyless entry, privacy glass, alloy wheels. Only 37,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very, very clean 1-owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report, detailed service history, near new condition! $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 FORD ‘97 F250 XLT LARIAT 4x4 extra cab 7.3 diesel auto, AC, CD, power windows and locks. 90 days same as cash. Why pay more? we have the lowest in house rates. No credit checks. Military discoutns. www.theotherguys $7,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 FORD ‘97 F250 XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 5.4L Triton V8, auto, loaded! Light blue metal exterior in great condition. Gray cloth interior in great shape! Cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, power seat, matching Raider canopy with large rear man door, chrome wheels, with 80+% Toyo rubber, spotless Carfax! $5,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CHEV: ‘02 Avalanche Z71 4x4 Off-Road Pkg. Power, heated leather seats. Power windows, mirrors, sunroof. Keyless, CD, A/C. New brakes, tires, battery. One owner, nonsmoker, $9,459. 360-461-1705 CHEV: ‘04 AWD full size contractor van. $7,850. 452-5803.

CHEV: ‘11 Silverado 2500 HD 4WD LT Ext Cab. Vortec 6L V8 gas engine. Estate truck 3,125 miles. Includes interior plus pkg and convenience pkg. Loaded with back up camera to trailer pkg, remote start, heated mirrors, too much to list. $38,500. 683-2342. CHEV: ‘83 Suburban. 4x4, newer ‘454’ engine. $1,600/obo. 460-5435 CHEV: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710 CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967

FORD: ‘88 F-150 super cab. Tow pkg, 5.0 L, canopy, 1 owner. $2,495. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘94 Bronco. Midnight black pkg, tow pkg, newer tires, trailer brake, leather seats, tint, power locks/windows, auto, 351 ci, well-maintained, recently serviced. Nice truck. Great for grad or dad. 200K. $4,000. 477-1874 GMC ‘01 SLE TRUCK 4x4 auto crew cab HD, alloy wheels, power windows and locks. 90 days same as cash. Why pay more? we have the lowest in house rates. No credit checks. The original buy here pay here. www.theotherguys $10,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 GMC: ‘95 Jimmy SLE. 4.3 Vortec, 2” lift kit, grill guard, shift kit, running boards, roof rack, excellent cond. $4,000/obo. 477-4838 JEEP: ‘00 V8 Laredo. All power leather heated seats fully loaded CD player 132K in good shape, has exhaust leak needs minor work. $6,000/obo. 477-1782 call or text. JEEP: ‘01 Laredo. Red, 4WD, 121K, all power, leather, heated seats, fully loaded, CD/stereo, excellent mechanical shape, garaged. $6,500/obo. 928-9988


4 Wheel Drive

FORD: ‘93 Explorer. Runs good. $1,900. 582-9006, 565-6100 JEEP: ‘99 Grand Cherokee. 31K. $11,900. 683-2175. JEEP: ‘99 Wrangler Sport. 4.0 6 cyl. 5 speed, hardtop also comes with a soft top, air, tilt, CD, tinted glass, new front brakes, only 49,000 miles, great condition! $9,500. 460-6814. MERCURY ‘04 MOUNTAINEER AWD, 76K original miles. 4.0L SOHC V6, auto, loaded! 2 tone silver exterior on black leather, in great shape! Power seat, CD, 3rd row seat, tow, roof rack, moon roof, dual air bags, tinted windows, running boards, cruise, tilt, alloy wheels, spotless Carfax! $9,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

NISSAN ‘99 PATHFINDER SE SPORT UTILITY 4X4 3.3L V6 5 speed manual transmission, alloy wheels, running boards, roof rack, power windows, door locks and mirrors. Cruise control, tilt, air, CD/cassette stereo, dual front air bags. Immaculate condition inside and out! Hard to find 5 speed manual transmission! You won’t find one nicer than this. $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 PKG: GMC ‘03 Sonoma 4x4 ext. cab with ‘90 18’ Fleetwood Prowler 5th wheel. Both for $13,600. 457-4247 TOYOTA ‘00 TACOMA 4X4 PICKUP 2.7L 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual transmission, alloy wheels, new tires, Bedliner, Bucket seats, tilt wheel, air conditioning, cassette stereo, dual front air bags. Only 39,000 original miles! Immaculate condition inside and out! This truck is like new! $12,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 TOYOTA ‘09 MATRIX ‘S’ ALL WD Economical 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer/MP3, power windows and locks, power moonroof, side airbags, keyless entry, alloy wheels, fog lamps, only 34,000 miles, super clean 1 owner local car, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, non-smoker, garage kept, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 TOYOTA: ‘05 Tacoma TRD. 4 door, V6, auto, 48K. $22,500. 452-6316 TOYOTA: ‘77 Land Cruiser FJ40. Original 2F engine, aluminum body, lift with 34’s, ARB lockers, snorkel. Warn winch. Many extras!!! $12,000/obo (617) 510-9935 WANTED: Dodge pickup ‘98-’01, 1/2 or 3/4 ton quad cab, short bed, loaded, 4x4, excellent condition, 50K mi. or less. 683-8810



CHEV ‘07 UPLANDER LS 3.9L V6, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM /CD, keyless entry, power windows, locks, “Onstar” ready, privacy glass. Only 28,000 miles, balance of factory 5/100 warranty, very, very clean 1-owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $13,495 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

CHEV 1996 Silverado 1/2T 2 WD S/Box extcab 3 door P/U. 5.7 12K miles since rebuild p/s p/b cruise -tilt-p/w pdl p/m p/s, am-fm cd-cassette H/D tow pkg 700R4 blue interior. $4250. 360-808-3993 DODGE ‘07 GRAND CARAVAN SXT Local van with only 32,000 miles and loaded! Incl 3.8L V6, auto, front and rear A/C and heat, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM/CD and cassette, quad seating with Sto-N-Go. Dual power sliding doors, electronic traction control, trip computer, privacy glass, roof rack, alloy wheels, remote entry and more! We finance! VIN#360029 Expires 9-10-11. $13,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599





DODGE 1995 RAM 2500 DIESEL 3/4 ton, Laramie SLT. Extra cab. 2WD. B & D exhaust brake, big injectors, locking rear end, K & N filter, air bags, running boards, sliding tonneau cover, 5th wheel hitch and tail gate, trailer brakes, towing mirrors. $8,500/obo. Andy 360-477-8826 DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756 FORD ‘01 F150 SUPER CREW HARLEY DAVIDSON ED. 2WD, 72K original miles. 5.4L Triton V8, auto, LOADED! Black exterior on black leather interior, in excellent shape! Power seat, moon roof, slider, tow, chrome 20” wheels, privacy glass, 6 disk, and more! Spotless Carfax, thousands less than KBB retail. $11,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

FORD ‘06 E350 XLT Superduty 12 passenger, 51K original miles. 5.4L Triton V8, auto, loaded! Silver exterior in great condition! Gray cloth interior in great shape! Power windows, locks, mirrors, CD, rear air, A/C, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, barn doors, tow. $12,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

FORD ‘88 WINDSTAR GL MINIVAN 3.8L V6 engine, automatic, roof rack,privacy glass, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, 3rd row seating, cruise control, rilt, air conditioning, cassette stereo, dual front air bags. Only 84,000 original miles! Plenty of room for the whole family! $3,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

FORD: ‘10 Transit Connect XLT VAN. 25 mpg, 19,000 mi. $19,800. Warranty. P.A. 210-232-2046. FORD: ‘66 Flatbed. Recent rebuilt engine. $1,600/obo. 460-5435 FORD: ‘84 F-150. Body in very good cond., w/many amenities incl. (2) brand new front tires w/less than 100 mi. $1,495. 683-4200 leave message. FORD: ‘84 F150 SL. Red and black, long bed, ‘351’ Winsor V8 124K, new tires, well maintained, $1,500/ obo. 360-301-1911. FORD: ‘85 Econoline 150 wheelchair van. 58K mi., $2,000/obo. 360-640-1970 or 360-461-8709 FORD: 98 Windstar. 84K mi., excellent cond., white. $2,495/ obo. 683-4505. FORD: 98 Windstar. 84K mi., excellent cond., white. $2,495/ obo. 683-4505. HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Excellent condition. 93K. $6,500. 360-385-6702 JEEP: ‘96 Grand Cherokee Laredo. White. One-owner. Additional 6 CD changer. air, power everything. Interior and exterior in excellent condition. Current registration. Great tires. 204K miles. $3,500. 425-241-2050 TOYOTA ‘02 TUNDRA SR5 ACCESS CAB 4.7L V8, auto, loaded! Silver exterior in great condition! Gray cloth interior in excellent condition! CD/Cassette, cruise, tilt, sliding rear window, spray-in bedliner, Lund running boards, tow, A/C, alloy wheels. Timing belt has been replaced, 2 owner, spotless Carfax! $7,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 TOYOTA: ‘87 ‘350’ Chev motor and tranny, 8” Ford rear end, MSD ignition, 16’ slide deck trailer. $5,000 both. 460-2127, 504-2535



2000 HONDA CIVIC 120,000 miles, good condition, runs perfect. Good mpg. $4,700 457-7146/808-1767



FORD: ‘62 Thunderbird. Runs great, good paint/chrome. Red/black. $11,000. 683-2958

CHEV: ‘06 Uplander. 29K miles, DVD player. $12,000. 683-3147 CHEV: ‘89 3/4 ton PU. V8, auto, clean body, sharp interior, 127K, new brakes/tires, ext. cab. $2,500. 457-6156



2000 Honda CRV Very Good Condition, just detailed in & out. All scheduled maintenance has been done over the years. All wheel drive, tinted windows, auto start w/alarm, 4 mounted snow tires. 200,700 hwy mi. $5,500. 681-5157 or 360-801-1931 America’s Sports Car Chev ‘97 Corvette Coupe. C5 Sebring Silver coupe in excellent condition. Low miles 107K. Many extras including headers, Corsa exhaust, K N filter, drilled/slotted rotors, ceramic pads, C6 Z06 shocks anti sway bars. Z06 rims, Continental Extreme Contact DW tires with only 8K miles usage. Cosmetic upgrades as well. Many pictures available. 6 speed, 30 mpg. $14,500. All serious offers considered. No trades. Jay at 425-241-2050. BMW ‘01 740IL 4.4L V8, auto, loaded! Silver exterior in great shape! Tan leather interior in great condition! Dual power heat/massaging seats, moon roof, CD/cassette with premium sound, navigation, power adjustable heated steering wheel, side air bags, traction, 19” alloys, and much, much more! $8,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 BUICK: ‘68 Skylark Special. 1 owner, runs good. $1,500/ obo. 461-4475. BUICK: ‘94 Park Avenue. 108K, well maintained. $3,250/ obo. 460-2493. CADILLAC: ‘94 El Dorado. Northstar, good cond. $3,000. 457-4066 CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419 CHEV: ‘65 Impala. All original, excellent. $24,000. 452-6840. CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767.

FORD: ‘78 Ranchero GT. ‘351’, low mi., good condition, runs excellent. $1,500. 460-6979 FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘96 T-Bird LX. Runs good, nice car. $3,500. 452-2150. FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,500 477-1805 FORD: 99 Escort Sport. 114K, 2 dr, exc. running cond. $2,700. 808-0825. FORD: ‘99 Escort Sport. 114K, 2 dr, exc. running cond. $2,700. 808-0825. HONDA ‘01 ACCORD EX COUPE 2.3L V-Tec 4 cyl, auto, loaded! Red exterior in good condition. Tan cloth interior in good shape. Power driver’s seat, 6 disk CD changer, moon roof, cruise, tilt, side air bags, A/C, alloy wheels. $5,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

HONDA: ‘07 Accord. Good condition, 70K. $12,500. 208-559-4023 HONDA: ‘10 Fit. 4 dr hatchback, 5 speed, metallic copper, like new condition, average 32 mpg, 36-40 on Hwy., great to drive. $16,500. 360-301-9061 HONDA: ‘11 Fit Sport. 72 miles. $20,000. 683-6352

HONDA: ‘87 Prelude 168K, 38 mpg, extras. 1 owner. $2,100. 504-2154. HONDA: ‘95 Accord. 4 dr, 133K, new tires sunroof, great cond. $4,500. 457-3078. MAZDA: ‘06 Miata Sport. 8,900 miles. An as new garaged, babied car. 6 spd manual. A/C, power steering, locks, windows, mirrors. Cruise, tilt wheel, 17” alloy wheels. Galaxy gray w/black cloth. Black vinyl top. $16,600. 681-0151. MAZDA: ‘06 MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $15,500/obo. 681-0863

CHEV: ‘87 Corvette. Auto, black/graphite, 350/240, all power, leather, air, original, 2nd owner, always garaged, excellent condition, 46K mi., beautiful car! $13,500. 582-1260. CHRYSLER ‘00 TOWN AND COUNTRY LXI 105K original miles! 3.8L V6, auto, loaded! Gold exterior in excellent shape! Tan leather in excellent shape. Dual power seats, CD, cassette with Infinity sound, quads, 3rd seat, dual sliding doors, cruise, tilt, wood grain trim, roof rack, dual air bags, privacy glass, alloy wheels, spotless Carfax report. over $2,000 less than KBB! $5,695

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

CHRYSLER ‘01 PT CRUISER 2.4L 4 cylinder with auto transmission, silver exterior in good shape! Gray cloth interior in good condition. Power windows, locks, mirrors, 10 disk CD changer, cruise, tilt, dual air bags, privacy glass, A/C, local trade! $3,995

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

CHRYSLER: ‘02 Sebring LX. 4 cyl, Auto, 107K, 15/25 mpg. $3,650. 360-912-1255 FIERO: ‘88 GT. 5 speed, good driver, straight body, needs paint and TLC to be first class. $5,000. firm. 928-3728. FORD ‘04 CROWN VICTORIA POLICE INTERCEPTOR 4.6L V8, auto. White exterior in good condition, tan interior in great condition. Power seat, power mirrors, dual air bags, AM/FM stereo, A/C, ex-Washington State police car, Reliable, well maintained mode of transportation. $3,495

Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $10,000/ obo. 808-1598.

MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘68 Monterey, 4 door sedan, 88K, 1 owner. $2,500. 379-0575. MG: ‘79 BCV series. Color blue, excellent condition. $7,000. 683-5614 NISSAN ‘97 200SX SE SPORT COUPE 1.6L 4 cylinder, automatic, alloy wheels, rear spoiler, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, pioneer CD stereo with MP3 playback, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, dual front air bags. Immaculate condition inside and out! Great gas mileage! Legendary nissan reliability! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768. PLYMOUTH: ‘94 Acclaim. 4 cyl., low mi., good on gas. $1,600. 360-379-4100 PONTIAC: ‘02 Grand Am GT. 122K miles, V6 auto, leather, power seats, windows, mirrors with sun roof, iPod/USB connection, Pioneer Radio, new tires, recent brakes. Bright red, super clean $6,500 firm. 360-683-7577 SUBARU: ‘98 Impreza Outback Sport Wagon. 5 spd, AWD, 2.2 liter. 196K miles. Good condition. $4,400. 681-4422. VW: ‘84 Rabbit. White exterior with blue, recently detailed, interior. New rear wheel brakes, wheel cylinders, timing belt, auxiliary belt, water pump, thermostat, radiator, DFI motor mounts. Needs some transmission work, and injector seals replaced. Straight body. $800. 477-0903.

NOTICE We Need Pre-Owned Vehicles and RVs!

We will buy your vehicle – PAID FOR – OR NOT! –




DODGE ‘05 DAKOTA EX-CAB 4X4 Dual rear doors, sport package, 3.7L V6, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/ FM/CD, tow package, alloy wheels, remote entry, and only 65,000 miles! We finance! VIN#309427 Expires 9-10-11. $12,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599

FORD: ‘02 Explorer XLT. Exc cond., V6, air, tow, CD changer, 119K mi. $7,950. 457-4363

Classified Cars



SUBARU: ‘07 Forester. 98K, auto, power windows/seats, moon roof, great condition. $12,200. 461-1539 SUZUKI: ‘04 XL7. 4x4, 48,500 mi., red, excellent shape. $8,500. 775-9671. www.peninsula


Legals Clallam Co.



TOYOTA: ‘96 Camry. 5 speed, low miles. $3,500. 681-3023. VW: ‘74 Super Beetle. Show quality. $10,000. 457-7184. VW: ‘04 Beetle TDI (Diesel). Up to 50mpg! 78K, great shape, leather, moonroof, turbo. $11,000. 460-0572.

ZAP: ‘06 Xebra. Electric car. Emits no CO2 for global warming. $5,000. Ask for Jack, 683-2259



Legals Clallam Co.

Legals Clallam Co.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned trustee will on 09/16/2011, at 10:00 a.m. at the main entrance Clallam County Courthouse, 223 East 4th St., Port Angeles, WA, the undersigned Trustee (subject to any conditions imposed by the trustee to protect lender and borrower) will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington: TX#7256 & EASES EXC EASE Lt 2 .84A 97 30x56 Green ORFLT4823490 GH13 97-98 NC; Tax Parcel ID No.: 132804-110190; commonly known as: 1321 Big Burn Place, Forks, WA 98331, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust recorded on 12/10/1996, under Auditor’s File No. 748523, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Kevin D. Kettel and Traci M. Kettel, as Grantor, to Katrina E. Glogowski, Glogowski Law Firm, PLLC, as successor Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Green Tree Financial Servicing Corporation, as Beneficiary. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantor’s or Borrower’s default in the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to Make Payments as Follows: from Feb, 2011 thru Jun, 2011 of $700.27 each for a total of $3501.35; late charges from Feb, 2011 thru May, 2011 of $20.00 each for a total of $80.00; property taxes estimated at $5469.38; estimated foreclosure fees and costs of $3900.00; for a grand total of $12507.30. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: $77,982.92, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from Feb, 2011, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on 09/16/2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by 09/06/2011 to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee’s business on 09/06/2011 the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 09/06/2011, and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principle and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Kevin D. Kettel and Traci M. Kettel, 1321 Big Burn Place, Forks, WA 98331; Occupants, 1321 Big Burn Place, Forks, WA 98331, Kevin Kettel and Traci Kettle, PO Box 1992, Forks, WA 98331 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested, on April 28, 2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on April 29, 2011 Grantor and Borrower were personally served with said written notice or default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee’s fees due at any time prior to the sale. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the above-described property. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS – The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed or trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust including occupants and tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants and tenants by summary proceedings-under the unlawful detainer act, Chapter 59.12 RCW. DATED: June 9, 2011 /s/ Katrina E. Glogowski Glogowski Law Firm, PLLC 2505 Third Ave Ste 100 Seattle, WA 98121 (206) 903-9966 Pub: Aug. 17, Sept. 2, 2011 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington Chapter 61.24, et seq. T.S. No: D527950 WA Unit Code: D Loan No: 601211978/RUED AP #1: 132808530160 I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT the undersigned trustee, T.D. Service Company of Washington, 1820 E. First St., Suite 210, P.O. Box 11988, Santa Ana, CA 92705, will on OCTOBER 7, 2011 at the hour of 10:00 A.M. at AT THE MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 223 EAST 4TH STREET PORT ANGELES , State of WASHINGTON, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of the sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of CLALLAM, State of WASHINGTON, to Wit: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE, SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM STATE OF WASHINGTON: LOT 9, BLOCK 1, EVERGREEN MANOR, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON. ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 6 OF PLATS, PAGE 50, RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY, LOT 10, BLOCK 1, EVERGREEN MANOR, CLALLM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 6 PLATS, PAGE 50, RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY. SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS, EASEMENTS, CONVENANTS, OIL, GAS, OR MINERAL RIGHTSOF RECORD, IF ANY. The street or other common designation if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 150 EVERGREEN LOOP, FORKS, WA 98331 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street or other common designation. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated November 7, 2008, recorded November 10, 2008, under Auditor's File No. 2008-1228984 in Book --- Page --- , records of CLALLAM County, WASHINGTON, from LAWRENCE RUED as Grantor, to UPF WASHINTON INCORPORATED as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of STERLING SAVINGS BANK as Beneficiary. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower's or Grantor's default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: 5 PYMTS FROM 02/28/11 TO 06/28/11 @ 275.48 $1,377.40 TOTAL LATE CHARGES $52.43 APPRAISAL FEE $517.50 DEMAND FEE $535.00 MISCELLANEOUS FEES $91.00 Sub-total of amounts in arrears: $2,573.33 As to the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of your Deed of Trust, you must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of your Deed of Trust. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the documentation necessary to show that the default has been cured. IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is principal $65,000.00 together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 01/31/11, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of the sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on 10/07/11. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by 09/26/11, (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before 09/26/11, (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee's fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 09/26/11, (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address: LAWRENCE RUED 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331 SPOUSE OF LAWRENCE RUED 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331 OCCUPANT 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331 SARALEE RUED 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331 SPOUSE OF SARALEE RUED 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331 OCCUPANT 150 EVERGREEN LOOP FORKS, WA 98331-9684 LAWRENCE RUED 15905 W AUTUMN SAGE DR SURPRISE, AZ 85374-6104 SPOUSE OF LAWRENCE RUED 15905 W AUTUMN SAGE DR SURPRISE, AZ 85374-6104 by both first class and certified mail on June 3, 2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on June 3, 2011 , with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the abovedescribed property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee's sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee's sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings, under chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. Notice and other personal service may be served on the Trustee at: T.D. SERVICE COMPANY OF WASHINGTON 520 E. Denny Way Seattle, WA 98122-2100 (800) 843-0260 DATED: July 5, 2011 T.D. SERVICE COMPANY OF WASHINGTON, SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE By JOANNA L. DEVELASCO, ASSISTANT SECRETARY 1820 E. First St., Suite 210 P.O. Box 11988 Santa Ana, CA 92705 (800) 8430260 If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder's sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If available, the expected opening bid and/or postponement information may be obtained by calling the following telephone number(s) on the day before the sale: (714) 480-5690 or you may access sales information at TAC# 943163 PUB: 09/02/11, 09/23/11 Pub: Sept. 2, 23, 2011

fashion STATEMENT | This week’s new movies Linda Sutton

Art across Peninsula


Port Townsend, Quilcene, Sequim

Stephen Cunliffe

Above, “Avocet Kiss” by Stephen Cunliffe at Port Townsend Gallery Walk. At left, Paul Blake’s gyotaku print “Peer Pressure” in “Expressions in Printmaking” at the Museum & Arts Center in Sequim. At top, “Sea Nettle Family”by Linda Sutton at the Olympic Art Gallery in Quilcene.

Peninsula Daily News

The week of September 2-8, 2011


Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

The U.S. Navy’s Northwest show band, Deception Pass, comes to Fort Flagler State Park for an outdoor concert Saturday afternoon. Pictured are, from left, Josh Sullins, Derek Brainard, bandleader Joel Thiesfeldt, Rich Hanks, Jay Gillispie, John Head, Daniel Bonnin, Shane Harmon, James Randorff and Stephanie Brainard.

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Parking passes available at the event


Sunday, Sept. 18 5:30 pm Fort Worden Kitchen Shelter

Deception Pass band to play at Fort Flagler State Park

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NORDLAND — The U.S. Navy’s Northwest show band, Deception Pass, arrives this Saturday afternoon for a concert of contemporary pop music at Fort Flagler State Park. This last outdoor concert of the summer will start at 3 p.m. at the park’s Battery Bankhead. Admission is free, though a suggested donation of $5 is welcome. A state park Dis-

Admission & times â– Who: Deception Pass, U.S. Navy's show band. â–  When: Saturday, 3 p.m. â–  Where: Battery Bankhead, Fort Flagler State Park, 10541 Flagler Road â–  Admission: Free, but $5 donation suggested â–  Info: 360-385-1259 or cover Pass is not required to attend. Deception Pass

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Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: ■E-mail it to in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-417-3550 weekdays.


123 E. First Street, 1-A, P.A. 360-452-5615

No Doubt and “Walking on Sunshine� by Katrina and the Waves. The band’s 11 players — including vocalists, rhythm section and a small horn section — also have plenty of soul, R&B and jazz in their repertoire, according to the Navy announcement. For directions to the park at 10541 Flagler Road, phone 360-385-1259 or visit

Peninsula Spotlight


Peninsula Daily News

Friday, September 2, 2011

a statement

Anna Hoover models the shirt she made for “fashion STATEMENT,” a wearable-art show debuting Saturday at Ancestral Spirits in downtown Port Townsend. The show, which features a diversity of tribal art, aims to raise awareness about a proposed mine at Bristol Bay, Alaska.

Artists’ show to protest construction of mine By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — Bristol Bay, a place where nine Alaskan rivers flow together, nourishes the bodies and souls of many — be they bears, humans or whales. Now, this nourishment is reflected in a combined art show and consciousness-raising at Ancestral Spirits Gallery, the showplace for Native American and Alaska Native art at 701 Water St. The show, titled “fashion STATEMENT,” makes its Washington state debut with an opening reception from 5:30 to 8:30 Saturday night. It brings together artists from the Kwakwaka’wakw, Wiyot, Yup’ik, Nuu-chah-nulth, Aleut, Tlingit, Lakota, Maori, Luiseño, Choctaw and Nisga’a peoples, all of whom use art to respond to what they see as a dire threat to the health of Bristol Bay. The Pebble Mine, a massive copper and gold extraction project, is planned for the southwestern Alaska watershed, with permit applications to start in 2012. The mine will generate jobs and tax revenue, its would-be constructors say. But the plan has also caused fishermen, environmentalists and others to

sound the alarm for Bristol Bay. The bay is the world’s largest sockeye salmon fishery and a provider of salmon for the entire Pacific Northwest. Anna Hoover is one among those fighting the Pebble Mine with all of her youthful, networking, artistic might. She’s an Aleut fisher, a businesswoman and the curator of fashion STATEMENT. The show is a blend of the commonplace — T-shirts — and the mystical. Twelve artists, including Hoover and her father, the noted boat builder, carver and painter John Hoover, have created images for the shirts, which will sell for $30 apiece.

Vividness and diversity “We’ll hang them on a clothesline,” gallery director Annette Huenke said, adding that the show presents an opportunity to enjoy the vividness and diversity of tribal art. Huenke hailed Anna Hoover as “a great artist . . . she got her father’s genes.” Hoover praises her fellow fashion STATEMENT contributors, including Aleut-Tlingit artist Nicholas Galanin, whose design is an ironic three-eyed fish straight out of television’s “The Simpsons.” There’s also the “Salmon Man”


image by her father John Hoover and Larry McNeil’s picture of a salmon sinking its teeth into some old-time mining gear. Other internationally celebrated artists in the show: Marcus Amerman, Sonny Assu, Rick Bartow, Phillip Charette, Joe David, Brad Kahlhamer, Richard Kereopa, James Luna, Daka-xeen Mehner and Tanis S’eiltin. The show is part of Hoover’s master’s thesis for her University of Washington degree in native art history. And 80 percent of proceeds from T-shirt sales

will go toward one of her next projects: establishing a native arts cooperative at Bristol Bay. “Rather than donate the money to one of the many nonprofit organizations fighting the mine, the money could be better spent providing the people living in the area a voice of their own,” Hoover writes in her thesis.

Bristol Bay native Hoover grew up on Bristol Bay, the daughter of fishers; she started crewing on a salmon boat while a

teenager. For the past four years, she’s been managing her family’s fishing operation. Along with other activists across North America — including eight Alaska Native corporations and the Natural Resources Defense Council — Hoover is urging anyone concerned about salmon and the future health of the environment to learn about the Pebble Mine project. “If the Pebble Mine is allowed to go forward, it will inflict irreversible damage on Bristol Bay, including the permanent

destruction of 60 miles of salmon habitat,” the NRDC has said. Pebble Mines Corp. reportedly envisions an open pit stretching 2 miles wide and several thousand feet deep. “Waste rock” and tailings would be stored in two artificial lakes, which would be formed by huge dams. The biggest of those would measure 740 feet tall and 4.3 miles long. “It would be devastating for the area,” Hoover said. But “it doesn’t have to happen. We can stop it, by protesting.” Information about the project is easily found by typing “Pebble Mine” into an Internet search engine, while details about fashion STATEMENT are at www. NativeArtistsagainst The T-shirt show will hang on the line through September at Ancestral Spirits, which is open from 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily. Then, on Nov. 3, the exhibition will open at the Burke Museum of Natural History at the University of Washington in Seattle, where Hoover said a set of shirts has been purchased for the permanent collection. During and after this month, fashion STATEMENT shirts may also be ordered online through the gallery, which can be reached via www.Ancestral or 360-3850078.


Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

PT Shorts shares Jazz songstress Duras’ The Lover returns to WOW Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — The story of a French girl and her secret romance with a wealthy Chinese man — The Lover by Marguerite Duras — comes to the stage for one “PT Shorts” performance Saturday night. Excerpts from The Lover will constitute this monthly staged reading at 7:30 p.m. in the Pope Marine Building at Water and Madison streets. Admission is free to PT Shorts, a Key City Public Theatre event that coincides with Port Townsend’s

stage Saturday

first-Saturday gallery stroll. In Duras’ 1984 novel, the girl — who’s never named — awakens to the difficult task of making her way alone in the world. The PT Shorts presentation of The Lover runs for an hour and stars Danielle Marie Holland, a local actor seen in all three of Key City’s most recent productions: “The Soup is Served,” “The Garden of Monsters” and “Macbeth.” For more details, phone 360-379-0195 or visit www.KeyCityPublic

Peninsula Spotlight

PORT ANGELES — Jazz singer Sarah Shea will return to the Wine on the Waterfront, or WOW, stage, upstairs in The Landing mall at 115 E. Railroad Ave., for a concert with her band, Chez Jazz, this Saturday night. Shea, who grew up in Sequim, has become one of the busiest performers on the North Olympic Peninsula, but only recently released her first CD. “The Nearness of You,” a compilation of standards that starts off with “Fever,” moves into “I’ve Got You Under My Skin,” “Cry Me a River,” “Summertime” and seven other standards from

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the great American songbook. Shea, with saxophonistclarinetist Craig Buhler and keyboardist Al Harris alongside, will step onto the WOW stage at 8 p.m. Saturday. The cover charge will be $3 while CDs will be available for $15. “Nearness” is also on sale in Port Angeles at Coog’s Budget CDs, 111 W. Front St.; Odyssey Books, 114 W. Front St.; Necessities & Temptations, 217 N. Laurel St. and Strait Music, 1015 E. First St. The disc also is available at The Buzz cafe, 128 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim, and Quimper Sound, 230 Taylor St., Port Townsend.

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Jazz vocalist Sarah Shea arrives at Wine on the Waterfront in Port Angeles this Saturday night to offer songs from her new CD, “The Nearness of You.”

Janie Dicus, BSN

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

‘The Guys’ looks at recovery from 9/11

Pianists pair up in barn

Performances to benefit local firefighters

Olympic Music Festival enters final weekend

Peninsula Spotlight

By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Peninsula Spotlight

QUILCENE — Two Steinways and a pair of players will fill the Olympic Music Festival farm with Mozart, Stravinsky, Schubert and Ravel this weekend. The performers are Julio Elizalde, a pianist noted for his feline touch, and Di Wu, who is described as a charismatic and up-and-coming talent; together they will take the stage at 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

Stravinsky and others This, the summer’s last “concert in the barn” on the 55-acre farm at 7360 Center Road, features “Le Sacre du Printemps (The Rite of Spring)” by Stravinsky, Mozart’s Sonata in D Major for Two Pianos, “La Valse” by Ravel and Schubert’s Rondo in A Major. Elizalde, a native of the San Francisco Bay Area, is graduating this year with a doctor of musical arts degree from Juilliard in New York City. He’s per-

Friday, September 2, 2011

Sengzhong Gan

Pianist Di Wu will play Mozart, Schubert, Ravel and Stravinsky this Saturday and Sunday in the last Olympic Music Festival concerts of the season. formed at Carnegie Hall there, and is part of the New York-based New Trio. Wu has played with the Philadelphia Orchestra as well as in concert halls across Europe and Asia. The Philadelphia Inquirer has hailed her for her “charisma, steely technique and keen musical intelligence.” At the festival farm, patrons can choose to sit inside the barn or loll on

the lawn, where a sound system delivers the music. Tickets to these season-closing performances range from $14 to $33 at www.Olympic or 360732-4800.

Next weekend, two community theater troupes will present “The Guys,” Anne Nelson’s story of a New York City fire captain and a journalist coping together after the World Trade Center attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave., is staging “The Guys” next Friday, Sept. 9, through Sunday, Sept. 11. Readers Theatre Plus will bring it to the Port Angeles Community Playhouse, 1235 E. Lauridsen Blvd., on the same three days. The OTA production stars Roger Briggs and his wife of 44 years, Sharon Briggs, as the captain and the journalist. The couple has presented “The Guys” in Poulsbo’s Jewel Box Theater and, when they lived in Kennewick, at the fire station in Richland. Readers Theatre Plus’


Mu sic

borg, Sequim and Blyn. Admission will be $10 for all seats at all performances. At OTA, tickets will be available at the door and at the box office at 360-683-7326, but for the Port Angeles playhouse performances, they’re on sale at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim, and Odyssey Books, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles. Curtain times for the OTA production are 7:30 p.m. Sept. 9 and 10 and finally 2 p.m. Sept. 11. The Readers Theatre Plus performances are set for 7:30 p.m. Sept. 9 and 10 and 4:30 p.m. Sept. 11. For details, phone 360-681-3862.

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staged reading of “The Guys” features stage and screen actress Carol Swarbrick Dries and veteran Port Angeles actor Paul Martin. All four actors say they’re honored to share the story on the 10th anniversary of the attacks. They describe the play as an inspirational one about two people who, despite their differing backgrounds, are able to help each other recover. Both productions are fundraisers: Readers Theatre Plus will donate proceeds to the Clallam County Fire Chiefs Association while OTA will give to Clallam County Fire District 3, which has stations in Carls-



Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

Water, metal, wood on PT Gallery Walk By Diane Urbani de la Paz

layered abstract paintings while Shane Miller shows off her metal book-boxes. Kopp’s works on paper mix drawing, painting, printmaking and bookbinding techniques, and Miller makes finely detailed, etched metal boxes to tell complex tales. “As a child I had a skill, a patience, a desire for untangling knotted things no one else would bother with: necklaces, bits of string, a jump rope, the dog’s leash,” Kopp says. “As an artist, the thread of my work has evolved over the past 20 years and found its way back to this childhood fascination.”

Peninsula Spotlight

PORT TOWNSEND — A move to Water Street and a show titled “Waterborne” are the news this month on the Port Townsend art scene. Artisans on Taylor, the gallery and shop on Taylor Street downtown, is keeping its name even though, after 17 years, it’s moving to 911 Water St. This Saturday night, art lovers are invited to an opening party celebrating the change and the September “Waterborne” show, a display of provocative paintings by celebrated Port Townsend artist Karen Hackenberg. Hackenberg is known for combing local beaches where she finds coffee cups, children’s toys, water bottles and other castoffs, and turns them into art with an environmental conscience.

Found object jewels

Take another look “Her ability to take the images and landscape around her and depict them with profound clarity is truly stunning,” said Artisans on Taylor owner Anna Nasset. “She creates beautiful images that beg us to take another look at how we are treating our Earth.” In addition, Artisans on Taylor is showcasing paintings by Colorado-based

Stephen Cunliffe

Stephen Cunliffe’s “Palouse Sky” awaits at the Port Townsend Gallery. mountain climber Renan Ozturk, Port Townsend jewelry artist Elyse Garling and painter Max Knutson. Saturday’s opening reception from 6 p.m. till 8 p.m. is free to the public, as always.

At the Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St., the power of storytelling through visual art takes center stage this month with a show called “Story/ Lines.” In this exhibition, local artist Kim Kopp offers her

Miller, a jewelry maker who now combines metalwork with found objects, says her narrative boxes were born out of a need for more surface area to tell a story. She’s a child of the South where, she says, “storytelling is a prerequisite.” “Many of the boxes are developed around vintage photographs, a format I have been drawn to for years,” she adds. “Also, there is often an element of science or biology intertwined with the narrative. In a former life I was a fisheries biologist, and am still awed by the natural world.” A public reception for “Story/Lines” will be open from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m.

Saturday at Northwind. Then Kopp and Miller will give a free talk on their art at the center at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 18. For more details, see www. Also this month, the Port Townsend Gallery, 715 Water St., is unveiling Stephen Cunliffe’s acclaimed photography. Cunliffe, winner of Canon’s national prize for nature photography for his 2009 image “Avocet Kiss,” donates any profits from sales of his photos to the Port Townsend Marine Science Center, the Dungeness Audubon River Center, and the Jefferson County Land ”Sunny Garden” is one of Lynn Trust.

Color it bold Wanda Mawhinney, an abstract painter, is showing her art alongside Cunliffe’s at the Port Townsend Gallery, so the place will be lined with bold colors. Both Mawhinney and Cunliffe will be on hand for a reception from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday. At Gallery Nine, the cooperative at 1012 Water St., the September show is “Art as a Spiritual Journey,” with woodworker and drum maker Tom Stewart and painter Jim Jacobson. “With each painting, I strive to express this passion, [and] reflect the joy I feel while applying paint to canvas,” Jacobson says. Stewart, for his part,

Sunflower Series paintings now Gallery in downtown Sequim. A to the public tonight during the Walk. finds joy in various kinds of wood. He makes a variety of things: drums, yoga props, garden hoes, framed yin-yang images. Gallery Nine, like its neighbors, will be open for Saturday evening’s free art stroll. For more details on the cooperative’s 24 member artists, visit www. or phone 360-379-8881.

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, September 2, 2011


Olympic Art Gallery hosts party Saturday Sequim shines tonight during art stroll By Diane Urbani de la Paz


watercolors of wildlife from land and sea. Also featured are scroll-saw art by Terry Foltz, Leslie Leider’s floral QUILCENE — This Labor Day arrangements, bronze sculptures by weekend brings the fruits of artistic the artist simply known as Ratso, labor together for another celebration Celtic jewelry by Mary Ellen Gilberg at the Olympic Art Gallery, 40 Washand iron art by Sally and Charlie ington St. at U.S. Highway 101. Brown. The venue is a bit of a drive from “Be ready,” Sally added, “to clap the Peninsula’s cities. But Saturday’s your hands, stop your feet and enjoy Olympic Art Festival beckons with Mitch Luckett on his banjo, singing more than a dozen artists displaying and telling stories.” and demonstrating a dazzling mix, Luckett will tell it all throughout said gallery co-owner Sally Brown. the day: Ozark Mountain tall tales, You’ll “walk into a world of art,” narrative songs, Olympic Mountain she said, adding that the attractions parables, Native American myths. range from Cathy Cutsforth’s handAdmission is free to the art festival, woven baskets to Linda Sutton’s jelly- the fifth annual presented by the nonfish photographs. profit Olympic Art Gallery. To learn Saturday’s event from 10 a.m. till 5 more about the gallery and the dozens p.m. also showcases Melissa Penic’s of artists whose work appears there stained, etched and slumped glass, year round, visit http://Olympic Carolyn Guske’s paintings of rare or phone 360-765farm animals and Amy Weber’s 0200. Peninsula Spotlight

de la


munity will share her pleasure in this fresh Sunflower Series. Peninsula Spotlight The Blue Whole’s other September artist, McLean, is equally impassioned. The SEQUIM — Artists native of Edmonton, Alberta, is both a fine here are still reveling artist and a business woman who makes in the summer season. custom glass tiles Sequim. In fine art, For one example, McLean’s approach is a questioning one, that symbol of solar as she looks for ways to reflect nature and brilliance, the sunflower, has one of down- human cultures. In many of her works, she starts with a town Sequim’s galleries abloom during tonight’s drawing or photo and adds glass. “How would a photo of a Duwamish First Friday Art Walk. chief change if I layered more glass over Lynne Armstrong’s the strength in his jaw line or the vision Sunflower Series, replete with petals and in his eyes? Could color represent emotion and movement in glass?” she asks. fruit, is on display at The Blue Whole will serve refreshthe Blue Whole Gallery, ments during its artists’ reception tonight, 129 W. Washington St. as will other downtown galleries and Alongside artist Jody ne Armstrong’s McLean’s art glass, the shops participating in the free art walk. Venues hosting parties from 5 p.m. till 8 w at the Blue Whole sunflowers are a cenp.m., unless otherwise noted, include: A reception is open terpiece for tonight’s ■  The Museum & Arts Center, 175 W. e First Friday Art gallery stroll. And Cedar St., presents “Expressions in Printthey’re the surroundmaking,” a showcase of 42 art prints. Conings for one of several tributing artists include Japanese gyotaku free, public receptions. “I intend to fill the gallery window with fish printer Paul Blake, Mary Franchini, Debra Brochin and Syd Dupree. sunflower paintings,” Armstrong said. ■  The Rainshadow Coffee Roasting “This display will convey my profound Co., 157 W. Cedar St., serves customthanks for the bounty of summer joys. “Sunflowers symbolize life force for me. roasted java alongside the vibrant images by prolific painter Jeff Tocher. Their exuberant color, grand size and ■  The Red Rooster grocery, 134 1/2 W. cheerful presence evoke a smile, a good Washington St., adorns its walls with feeling.” watermedia and block prints by Sallie Armstrong added that her September Radock. show is an homage to Vincent Van Gogh, ■  Wind Rose Cellars, 155-B W. Cedar who painted his now-iconic sunflowers in St., will pour what it calls its “artfully 1888 and ’89. crafted” wines. “When Van Gogh wanted to persuade ■  Doodlebugs Scrapbooking, 138 W. his friend Gauguin to come help him form Washington St., opens its Creative Café an artist colony at Arles, [France],” she Art Bar for visitors to make “marshmalnoted, “he painted his famous sunflower low pops” between 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. for a series to decorate the walls of the room” small fee. he was readying for his fellow artist. Armstrong, who has been painting all Turn to Sequim/9 of her life, expressed hope that the com-

By Diane Urbani


Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Port Townsend

Peninsula Spotlight

Come experience an evening of ART Saturday, September 3rd 5:30 - 8:30 pm


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Phil Ragsdale’s Artwork shown upstairs from Wynwoods Gallery in The Artists’ Work Studio


Native ArtistsFaber Against Jonasie Pebble Mine and AInuit wearableSculpture art exhibit dedicated to saving Bristol Bay Jewelry spirits


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Stephen Cunliffe

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, September 2, 2011


Author to read from Renaissance to host work at Northwind North Coast Writers Peninsula Spotlight

By Diane Urbani de la Paz

Bill Mawhinney, organizer of the Northwind reading. A novelist and short Peninsula Spotlight story writer as well as a PORT TOWNSEND — poet, Ransom published his Bill Ransom, a pioneer of first book, Finding True the National Endowment North & Critter, on Copper for the Arts’ Poets in the Canyon Press, and received Schools program, will come nominations for both the to the Northwind Arts Cen- National Book Award and ter, 2409 Jefferson St., for the Pulitzer Prize. an evening of poetry and conversation Thursday. Short stories The NEA program brought Ransom to Port Several of his short stoTownsend a few decades ries were taken by the ago, “where he, Joe PEN/NEA Syndicated FicWheeler and Donn tion Project, referred to as Trethewey founded Cen“the Pulitzer Prize of the trum on a dream and a short story,” Mawhinney shoestring in 1973,” noted added.

More recently, Ransom has had four of his novels — Jaguar, ViraVax, Burn and The Jesus Incident — chosen as electronic books for the Kindle and Nook e-readers. Today Ransom, 66, serves as Academic Dean of Curriculum at the Evergreen State College in Olympia; his latest book is The Woman and the War Baby on Blue Begonia Press of Yakima. Admission to Ransom’s reading at 7 p.m. Thursday is free. To find out more about the monthly events at the Northwind Arts Center, phone 360-437-9081.

Sequim: Venues, sites Continued from 7 ber. The group, whose leader is the well-known artist Judy Priest, will host ■  The Full Moon Candle Co., 161 W. Washington a reception from 1 p.m. till 4 p.m. Sunday. St., is showing off art by ■  The Sunshine Cafe, Grace Shepard, bowls by 135 W. Washington St., Don Porter and florals and landscapes by Diana Miller. adorns its walls with cartoons by the late Tim ■  At The Gallery at the Quinn; chef’s choice snacks Fifth Avenue, 500 W. Henare laid out during the evedrickson Road, the 10 ning reception. members of the Advanced ■  The Dove’s Nest, 139 Watercolor Group, which W. Washington St., prespaints each Monday morn- ents Ken Beale’s fine art ing at the Sequim Senior photography highlighting Activity Center, present a the Olympic Peninsula. ■  Key Bank, 120 N. show throughout Septem-

Dunlap Ave., features Joan Balzarini’s acrylics and watermedia, with a reception today from 5 p.m. till 6 p.m. Also, the Loonie Tunes Quartet will sing their way through downtown tonight. The women’s barbershop ensemble is out to raise awareness of the Grand Olympics Chorus concerts at Sequim High School on the weekend of Oct. 1. For details about and a map of First Friday Art Walk venues, see www.

and the Deck is Open!

Place & time ■ Who: North Coast Writers’ Suzann Bick ■ When: Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. ■ Where: Renaissance, 401 E. Front St., Port Angeles ■ Admission: Free. ■ Info: 360-457-6410 “Phallic Furniture.” Bick’s articles, book reviews and poetry have appeared in journals including Essays in Arts and Literature, The Antioch Review and Tidepools, the Peninsula College literary magazine. After teaching freshman seminars at Stanford University, she became the first director of Antioch College’s Writing Program, where

Port Angeles Symphony Presents

she was responsible for literature, gender studies and creative writing courses. Bick has also taught at Peninsula College and served as judge for Tidepools. She now works oneon-one with writers and gives private workshops. For information about Bick and the North Coast Writers Group, phone 360457-6410.

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Silents are Golden:

An evening of silent films accompanied, as in the good old days, by live music provided by the Orchestra!

Friday, September 23, 7:30 Sequim Boys & Girls Club 400 W. First St., Sequim

Saturday, September 24, 7:30

Vern Burton Community Center 308 4th St., Port Angeles

Tickets are $20 and include ice cream floats and popcorn! Tickets for sale at


Summer is Here

PORT ANGELES — New Orleanian Suzann Bick, a member of the North Coast Writers Group, will start a new season of free readings Tuesday. Bick, who now lives in Port Angeles, will offer selections from her writing at 7:30 p.m. at the Renaissance cafe, 401 E. Front St. The cafe will open at 7 p.m. for those interested in snacks, drinks and conversation. Among other projects, Bick is working on a poetry chapbook titled Twelve-Stepping through the French Quarter. On Tuesday, she’ll share some poetry plus a short story,

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Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

PS    Nightlife

Clallam County

Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Dave and Rosalie SecPort Angeles ord’s Luck of the Draw Band Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) with guest singer Charlie Fer— Karaoke Wednesday, 9 p.m. ris Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.; open mic Thursday, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. Front Street Alibi (1605 E. Front St.) — Bucky Briggs Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jimmy Band (featuring Jenn Smith) tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $2. Hoffman Band (country, rock) tonight 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Jerry’s The Junction Roadhouse Country Jam Thursday, 5 p.m. (US Highway 101 and state to 8 p.m. Highway 112, junction) — Ravin’ Wolf (sagebrush blues) Dupuis Restaurant (256861 Highway 101) — Bob Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., and Dave (blues) Wednesday, cover; jam session hosted by 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Johnnie Mustang Sunday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; Jason Mogi Fairmount Restaurant and Paul Stehr-Green (1127 W. Highway 101) — Les Wednesday, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys (ballroom dance favorites) Tuesday 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first-timers free.

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Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Sarah Shea (jazz vocalist) Saturday, 8 p.m., $3.

Sequim and Blyn The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave. ) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas and Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The Cedars at Dungeness (1965 Woodcock Road) — Robyn Lynn tonight, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Damiana’s Best Cellars (143 W. Washington St.) — Locozonly (Kevin Magner,

Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Discovery Bay Pirates tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; Keith Scott Blues Saturday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Blue Hole Quintet, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino (270756 Highway 101) — Mister Sister (variety dance music from ’60s to current), tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Gruvbox (disco, dance, retro, Motown) Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; 3 Miles High Sunday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; jam session with Barry Burnett and friends Monday 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Comedy Night with Brett Hamil and Mike Wally Walters Wednesday 8:30 p.m.


401E.E.Front FrontStreet Street Port Pt. Angeles 401 Angeles 360/565-1199 360/565-1199

Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.; all ages open mic, Wednesday, 7 p.m. Inn at Port Hadlock (310 Hadlock Bay Road) — Open mic hosted by Dave Sheehan, Thursday, 7 p.m.

Sirens (823 Water St.) — Quenby & the West of Wayland Band (Americana, country, roots) tonight, 9 p.m., $5; The Pitfalls (Southern rock meets Northwest grunge), Saturday, 9 p.m., $5; open mic Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Blue Crows (vintage jazz, blues and ragtime) Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.

Port Townsend


Don’t Miss It!

Port Townsend Brewing

Admission Is Free

This listing, which runs every Friday, is to announce live entertainment at Clallam and Jefferson county night spots. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360417-3527, fax it to 360-417-3521, or e-mail news@peninsuladaily


Sept. 2nd thru 7th Friday Noon to 7pm Sat. thru Wed. 9am to 7pm Specialized

Fabulous Inventory

Check out our



Harborside Inn, Port Townsend 330 Benedict St.

Look for pink signs

For Show info call 509-460-2868


Trade In Policy 150 W. Sequim Bay Rd., Sequim 360-681-3868 • M-F 10-6; Sat. 10-5


Co. (330 10th St.) — Locust Street Taxi (pop rock band) tonight, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.; John Port Hadlock Nelson (rock, world beat, folk) Ajax Cafe (271 Water St.) Sunday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.; Tool — BBR (acoustic classic rock), Shed Trio (roots rock) Saturday, 6 p.m. Wednesday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

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


All the good things are right here...

Jefferson County

The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, Upstage (923 Washington an all ages venue. St.) — Meklit Hadero Band (vocals, jazz, soul, art-rock, Castle Key Restaurant folk, world music) tonight, 8 and Lounge (Seventh and p.m., $12 ; Jim Nyby and the F Wind Rose Cellars (155 W. Sheridan streets) — The Skip Street Band (blues, rock), SatCedar St., suite B) — Jake Morris Trio (jazz) Saturday, urday, 8 p.m., $6; open mic, Reichner Saturday, 3 p.m. to 6 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., $8. Monday, 6 p.m.; The Old p.m. Crusty Minstrels Singalong Highway 20 Roadhouse (Upstage fundraiser) Wednes(2510 Sims Way) — Lickity day, 7 p.m., $10. Split Saturday 9:30 p.m., $7. Uptown Pub (1016 LawMasonic Lodge (1338 Jef- rence St.) — Open mic hosted ferson St.) — Luv2Dance by Greg Vinson Tuesday, 8 (recorded music) Saturday 7 p.m. p.m. to 10 p.m., $5.


Smuggler’s Landing Restaurant and Lounge (115 Railroad Ave.) — Rusty and Duke (country) Monday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Scott Bradley and Mary Magner) tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

at great prices


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R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Voo-Doo BBQ Blues Band, Sunday, 10 p.m.

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Spotlight

Peninsula Daily News

Friday, September 2, 2011

PS At the Movies: Week of September 2-8 Port Angeles

“Buck” (PG) — Director Cindy Meehl captures Buck Brannaman’s philosophy of gentle horse training by catching him at work on one of his many horse clinics. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today through Monday, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday through Monday. “Cars 2” (G — animated) — In this Pixar release, star race car Lightning McQueen (voice of Owen Wilson) and his pal, Mater, head overseas to compete in the World Grand Prix race. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 12:55 p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Saturday through Monday. “Conan the Barbarian” (R) — A quest that begins as a personal vendetta for the fierce Cimmerian warrior soon turns into an epic battle against hulking rivals. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:20 p.m., 7:30 p.m. daily, plus , 9:40 p.m. today through Monday.

■  Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■  Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■  The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■  Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883. ■  Wheel-In-Motor Drive In: 210 Theatre Road, junction Highways 19-20, Port Townsend; 360-3850859. The Associated Press

Ciarán Hinds, left, and Helen Mirren star in the espionage thriller “The Debt.” p.m. and 2:50 p.m. Saturday through Monday. “Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark” (R) — A young girl (Bailee Madison), sent to live with her father and his new girlfriend, discovers creatures in her new home who want to claim her as one of their own. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today through Monday, plus 1:05 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Saturday through Monday. “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2” (PG13) — The final chapter begins as Harry (Daniel Radcliffe), Ron (Rupert Grint), and Hermione (Emma Watson) continue their quest of finding and destroying Lord Voldemort’s (Ralph Fiennes) three remaining Horcruxes. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:45 p.m. tonight, 12:30 p.m., 3:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Saturday through Monday, and 4:45 p.m. only Tuesday through Thursday. “The Help” (PG-13) — A look at what happens when a Southern town’s unspoken code of rules and behavior is

Port Townsend

shattered by three courageous women who strike up an unlikely friendship. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:45 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. today through Monday, plus 12:15 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday through Monday, and 6:30 p.m. only Tuesday through Thursday. “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” (PG-13) — In presentday San Francisco, a man’s experiments with genetic engineering lead to the development of intelligence in apes and the onset of a war for supremacy. Prequel to the “Planet of the Apes” saga. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:55 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today through Monday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 2:50 p.m. Saturday through Monday. “30 Minutes or Less” (R) — Two fledgling criminals kidnap a pizza delivery guy, strap a bomb to his chest and inform him that he has mere hours to rob a bank or else. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. and 9 p.m. today, 9:15 p.m. only Saturday through Monday, and 9 p.m. only Tues-

Sequim’s Local Winery

Join us for wine on the Patio at our

Wine Soiree • Saturday • Sept. 10th, 3-6 $10 cover • includes a glass of wine

Tasting Room @ 155 W Cedar St Suite B • Sequim


with Curbside Bistro ~ Greek Cuisine

day through Thursday.

“The Help” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily. “The Debt” (R) — Espionage thriller begins in 1997, as shocking news reaches

“Cowboys and Aliens” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. And “Crazy Stupid Love” (PG-13) — A father’s life unravels while he deals with a marital crisis and tries to manage his relationship with his children. At Wheel-In Motor Movie,. Box office opens at 7:30 p.m. Showtime at dusk.

retired Mossad secret agents Rachel (Helen Mirren) and Stefan (Tom Wilkinson) about their former colleague David (Ciarán Hinds). All three have been venerated for decades by their country because of the mission that they undertook back in 1966. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily.

Follow the PDN on

“Apollo 18” (PG-13) —



Peninsula Daily


The Gallery at the Fifth Month of September, 2011 Joining Sequim artist Judy Priest will be her advanced watercolor students from the Sequim Senior Activity Center. These folks have worked hard for several years and are ready to gain recognition for their efforts. Various techniques and subject matter have been explored. Some are group subjects, most are individual choices of subject. It is a real pleasure to present these fine artists to the public. Class members are: Shirley Anderson, Bob Alderson, Jan Canale, Jim Gift, Jan Dennis, Barbara Lee, Shirley Mercer, Jan Olts and Geno Menia. Geno is re-learning to draw with his left hand, having lost use of his "artistic" right hand. Also, Irmgard Doetch of Lolling, Germany will be represented in the class exhibit, having recently returned to Germany.

500 W. Hendrickson Rd., Sequim, WA 98382



“Cowboys and Aliens” (PG-13) — A spaceship arrives in Arizona in 1873 to take over the Earth. A posse of Wild West cowboys is all that stands in the aliens’ way. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today through Monday, plus 12:35

See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.

Where to find the cinemas

“Apollo 18” (PG-13) — In this science-fiction thriller, decades-old found footage from the never-disclosed Apollo 18 mission suggests the reason why the U.S. has never returned to the moon. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today through Monday, plus 1 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Saturday through Monday.



Friday, September 2, 2011

Peninsula Daily News

Peninsula Spotlight

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