Hawks fly past Giants
Monday Cloudy with increasing showers C6
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Peninsula Daily News Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
October 10, 2011
Latest in liquor fight: Big vs. small If initiative passes, larger stores could sell spirits Peninsula Daily News news services
Author Mary Doria Russell will speak at Chimacum High School auditorium Tuesday as the speaker for the 2011 Huntingford Humanities Lecture.
Noted novelist Doria Russell to appear in Chimacum By Diane Urbani
change of pace. At best, it’s nourishing and satisfying — and maybe even memorable,” Doria CHIMACUM — The woman Russell said . has a snappy retort for the quesThe acclaimed novelist, who tion about her work. lives outside Cleveland, is coming Yes, it may seem like texting to the North Olympic Peninsula and YouTube are taking over, on Tuesday to offer a talk titled novelist Mary Doria Russell “Confessions of a Book Junkie.” acknowledges. Admission is free to the So will we have any use, in 10 6:30 p.m. lecture in the Chimaor 20 years, for a full-length novel? cum High School auditorium, 91 She answers with an analogy: West Valley Road. “In an era of snacks and junk Doria Russell’s speech is food, what good is a well-cooked 2011’s Huntingford Humanities and beautifully presented meal? Lecture, an event named for the late Sally Huntingford, a teacher At the very least, it’s a welcome de la
Peninsula Daily News
and mother who believed in the ways a library can enliven a rural community. Huntingford helped establish the Jefferson County Library, which presents the lecture each year.
Praised for work The writer, who joins Sherman Alexie and Nancy Pearl among those who have come to give Huntingford lectures, enjoys glowing praise for her creations. Turn
Voters on the North Olympic Peninsula get a do-over of sorts Nov. 8 — they’ll be deciding whether liquor sales in the state should go private. Initiative 1183 would allow hard liquor — whisky, vodka, gin and the like — to be sold at stores large (like Costco) but not small (like a corner store). Unlike a year ago, when competing privatization initiatives — 1100 and 1005 — were defeated by voters, one single initiative on this November’s ballot would preserve jobs among distributors that the 2010 I-1100 especially wouldn’t have. I-1183 appears on ballots in the all-mail election that begins Oct. 19 with ballot distribution to registered voters and ends at 8 p.m. Nov. 8. This time, it simply makes Washington selling liquor in private stores like most of the nation. State governments sell spirits in a minority of states — 18 — and operate retail stores in a smaller minority. And while it’s hard to predict how prices would change, competition among private companies might inch Washington toward other states — such as California — where liquor is cheaper.
Other regulations But aside from privatization, Initiative 1183 puts under the microscope the byzantine regulations that govern alcohol sales across the country. Rules that replaced Prohibition set up a three-tier system: separating manufacturers, wholesale distributors and retailers. Supporters of the measure backed by Costco Wholesale, which is based in Issaquah and operates a North Olympic Peninsula outlet in Sequim, said it would leave the three-tier system intact while changing some
rules specific to Washington state. For example, Costco and other big retailers would be able to negotiate discounts for buying in large quantities. “That’s the way we do business,” John Sullivan, associate general counsel for Costco, told The News Tribune of Tacoma. “If I’m a manufacturer, whether it’s wine or tires or mayonnaise, it’s more efficient for me to sell a truckload or a pallet to Costco rather than individual cases. “That’s the way the world works.”
Wholesalers object But John Guadnola, director of the Washington Beer and Wine Wholesalers Association, said I-1183 would “emasculate” the three-tier system of regulation, which he said discourages excessive drinking. “I don’t think alcohol should be marketed like oatmeal, myself,” Guadnola said. Washington bans alcohol price discounts based on quantity. And grocers cannot distribute alcohol to their stores from a central warehouse, which would allow them to bypass wholesalers. Costco challenged those rules in court but lost.
Common practice R. Corbin Houchins, a lawyer who has worked for large retailers on alcohol law and is a former counsel at the Olympia Brewing Co., said it’s common for states to forbid central warehousing. Some states, but probably not a majority of them, ban quantity discounts, he said. I-1183 would leave the bans in place for beer, but would remove them for wine and wouldn’t extend them to the new private market in hard liquor. Small wineries won’t be able to compete for shelf space if retailers can command deep discounts for buying by the case instead of the bottle, Guadnola said. Turn
Mountain goats in Cascades on decline I-90 corridor may contribute to dwindling animal numbers By Kie Relyea
mountain goat habitat is protected as national forest, park or wilderness, he said, so how could BELLINGHAM — When their numbers be dwindling? David Wallin was asked by the Overhunting in the past Sauk-Suiattle tribe eight years turned out to be one reason. ago to help figure out why the number of mountain goats in the Geographic isolation Washington’s Cascades was so low, he was puzzled. A newer culprit is Interstate “How could mountain goat 90, which runs east from Seattle populations possibly be in trou- and cuts across the Cascades. ble?” wondered Wallin, an enviThink of it as a big road mounronmental science professor at tain goats are reluctant to cross. Western Washington University. That means different populaMost of the alpine environ- tions don’t mix much. And so ment in the state that makes up I-90 isolates the goats geographThe Bellingham Herald
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ically and genetically — and that reduces their chances of survival, according to Wallin. “The single most important factor that’s structuring mountain goat populations in Washington state is the I-90 corridor,” he said. “It’s not an absolute barrier, but it’s a very strong impediment.” Wallin is among a group of researchers studying the regional decline of mountain goats. It’s a collaboration kick-started by the Sauk-Suiattle tribe, for whom the mountain goat is important historically and culturally, and includes lead biologists from the state Department of Fish and Wildlife as well as the U.S. Forest Service.
Inside Today’s Peninsula Daily News 95th year, 240th issue — 3 sections, 18 pages
Classified C2 Comics B4 Commentary/Letters A7 Dear Abby B4 Horoscope B4 Lottery A2 Movies C6 Nation/World A3 Peninsula Lookback A2
Peninsula Poll Puzzles/Games Sports Weather
A2 C3 B1 C6
Monday, October 10, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2011, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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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
Artist paints portrait of Clooney A WISCONSIN ARTIST said he has to pinch himself after being commissioned to paint a portrait of actor George Clooney. Some scenes from Clooney’s new movie “The Ides of March” were filmed at the University of Michigan, Clooney where paintings by Ben McCready hang. He said the actor wanted some of them to hang in the background. So while getting permission from McCready to use the images in the movie, university staff and Clooney’s staff also arranged for McCready to paint Clooney as a surprise. McCready and his family presented it to him in March on the set. McCready told WMTVTV that Clooney was friendly and genuine. He said Clooney loved the portrait and told McCready he made him look young.
Gabor surgery Zsa Zsa Gabor’s husband said the 94-year-old actress will undergo an
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL
The Associated Press
A portrait of actor George Clooney painted by artist Ben McCready of Whitewater, Wis. operation at a Los Angeles hospital where she also is being treated for an infection. Frederic Prinz von Anhalt said Sunday that doctors at UCLA Ronald Reagan Medical Center planned to reattach a tube in Gabor’s stomach that became loose and led to bleeding. The celebrity socialite was rushed to the
FRIDAY/SATURDAY QUESTION: Have you increased or decreased your dining out in restaurants and other eating places since the Great Recession hit?
hospital Saturday. Von Anhalt said Gabor has opened her eyes but is not speakGabor ing or responding. He said doctors are waiting for antibiotics to take effect on the infection.
HERMAN CAIN SAID that as president he will bring Republicans and Democrats together. He was the guy that brought pineapple and ham together on a pizza, so it wouldn’t be surprising. Jimmy Kimmel
About the same
I never dine out
55.5% 33.2% 6.7%
Total votes cast: 1,580 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com
By The Associated Press
I never eat at home 0.4%
Passings MIKEY WELSH, 40, former Weezer bass player who also found success in his second career as an artist, has been found dead in a Chicago hotel room, police said. Police spokeswoman Laura Kubiak said Mr. Welsh was supposed to check out of Mr. Welsh the Raffacirca 2000 ello Hotel at 1 p.m. Saturday. When he didn’t, hotel staff went to his room and later entered it. Kubiak said Mr. Welsh was unconscious and not breathing. Weezer posted a message on its official website, saying, “a unique talent, a deeply loving friend and father, and a great artist is gone, but we will never forget him.” The cause of death was undetermined pending toxicology tests, according to an autopsy performed Sunday by the Cook County Medical Examiner’s Office. Test results could take up to six weeks, authorities said. Kubiak said there’s nothing to indicate foul play.
A drug overdose is suspected as the cause, according to the Cook County Medical Examiner. Mr. Welsh, of Burlington, Vt., performed with Weezer from 1998 to 2001, leaving after suffering a nervous breakdown, according to the band’s website. He eventually established himself in a second career as a painter.
DIANE CILENTO, 78, an Australian actress whose long stage and screen career included an Oscar-nominated performance in the 1963 movie “Tom Jones,” died in Queensland, Australia, on Thursday, a day after her 78th birthday. Her death was announced by Anna Bligh, the premier of Queensland. No cause was given. Ms. Cilento began acting in her teens and was 22 when she was nominated for a Tony Award in 1956 for her portrayal of Helen of Troy in a production of the Jean Giraudoux play “Tiger at the Gates.” On screen, she appeared with Charlton Heston in “The Agony and the Ecstasy” (1965) and with Paul Newman in the
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
WOMAN ENTERING PORT Angeles car wash with window half-open . . . 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 news.com.
western “Hombre” (1967). She received an Academy Award nomination in 1963 for her supporting performance in “Tom Jones,” Tony Richardson’s hugely successful film version of Henry Fielding’s 1749 novel, as a gamekeeper’s daughter who lusts after the roguish title character, played by Albert Finney. The film was nominated for 10 Oscars and won four, including best picture and best director. Ms. Cilento was also the author of two novels, The Manipulator (1967) and Hybrid (1971).
NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
■ An Associated Press dispatch about state Supreme Court Justice Mary Fairhurst being treated for cancer appearing Sunday on Page A5 reported erroneously that she has been diagnosed with lung cancer and had been receiving radiation treatment for the past seven weeks. Though Fairhurst has a tumor on her lung, it is not lung cancer. It is colon can-
cer that has spread to her lung. She is halfway through a planned seven weeks of radiation treatments.
________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News
1936 (75 years ago)
1961 (50 years ago)
1986 (25 years ago)
Forty-four farms of Eastern Clallam County produced 1.348 million pounds of threshed seed peas for the Rogers Seed Co. during the 1936 season and brought about $40,000 cash to the region. Seven Milwaukee Road railroad carloads of the seed peas already have been shipped to Midwest and Eastern markets, and the rest of the crop will be moved soon except for some peas to increase North Olympic Peninsula acreage in 1937. The Milwaukee packing shed and the old creamery building in Sequim are packed to the rafters with the peas, which are first run through the cleaning mill and sacked preparatory to sorting.
The House forestry subcommittee from Washington, D.C., is visiting Olympic National Park as part of a tour of federal lands in the Pacific Northwest. Following a briefing on the national park’s terrain by Superintendent John Doerr using the relief map at the historical museum on Mount Angeles Road south of Port Angeles, the committee lunched at Aggie’s and was joined by Mayor James Maxfield, state Sen. Gordon Sandison and state Reps. J.L. McFadden and Paul Conner. The subcommittee then was taken on a tour of Olympic National Park’s ocean strip before moving on to Portland, Ore., for two days of hearings.
Quilcene High School’s football program may be over for the season following the suspension of seven of the 14 team members for athletic code violations. Also suspended were three volleyball players and three cheerleaders. The training rules violations apparently occurred during a weekend party at Hansen’s Pond in Quilcene. Principal Ted Knivila said alcohol was consumed at the party.
Did You Win? State lottery results
■ Sunday’s Daily Game: 4-6-1 ■ Sunday’s Keno: 05-06-07-17-19-28-29-3233-35-47-56-57-61-62-6467-77-79-80 ■ Sunday’s Match 4: 01-10-13-19
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, Oct. 10, the 283rd day of 2011. There are 82 days left in the year. This is the Columbus Day observance in the United States, as well as Thanksgiving Day in Canada. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Oct. 10, 1911, Chinese revolutionaries launched the Wuchang Uprising, which led to the collapse of the Qing (or Manchu) Dynasty and the establishment of the Republic of China. On this date: ■ In 1845, the U.S. Naval Academy was established in Annapolis, Md. ■ In 1911, California voters approved Proposition 4, giving women the right to vote, and Proposition 7, which established the
initiative process for proposing and enacting new laws. ■ In 1913, the Panama Canal was effectively completed as President Woodrow Wilson sent a signal from the White House by telegraph, setting off explosives that destroyed a section of the Gamboa dike. ■ In 1935, the George Gershwin opera “Porgy and Bess,” featuring an all-black cast, opened on Broadway; it ran for 124 performances. ■ In 1938, Nazi Germany completed its annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland. ■ In 1943, Chiang Kai-shek took the oath of office as president of China. ■ In 1967, the Outer Space Treaty, prohibiting the placing of weapons of mass destruction on
the moon or elsewhere in space, entered into force. ■ In 1970, Quebec Labor Minister Pierre Laporte was kidnapped by the Quebec Liberation Front, a militant separatist group. Laporte’s body was found a week later. ■ In 1973, Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, accused of accepting bribes, pleaded no contest to one count of federal income tax evasion and resigned his office. ■ In 1985, U.S. fighter jets forced an Egyptian plane carrying the hijackers of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro to land in Italy, where the gunmen were taken into custody. ■ Ten years ago: U.S. Rep. Nancy Pelosi of California won the race for the post of House
Democratic leader. Americans George A. Akerlof, A. Michael Spence and Joseph E. Stiglitz won the Nobel Prize in economics; Americans William S. Knowles and K. Barry Sharpless and Ryoji Noyori of Japan won the Nobel Prize in chemistry. ■ Five years ago: The Bush administration rejected anew direct talks with North Korea in the wake of the communist country’s nuclear test and suggested it was possible the test was something less than it appeared. ■ One year ago: Kim Jong Il’s heir apparent, Kim Jong Un, joined his father at a massive military parade in his most public appearance since being unveiled as North Korea’s next leader.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, October 10, 2011
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation Subpoenas for ‘Fast and Furious’ coming WASHINGTON — The chairman of the House oversight committee said Sunday that he could send subpoenas to the Obama administration as soon as this week over weapons lost amid the Mexican drug war. Rep. Darrell Issa, D-Calif., suggested on “Fox News Sunday” that Attorney General Eric Holder knew about the gun trafficking operation known as “Fast and Furious” earlier than he has acknowledged. In the 2009 operation, the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives allowed intermediaries for drug cartels to buy thousands of weapons from Arizona gun shops and lost track of about 1,400 of the 2,000 of those guns. Some of those weapons have been recovered at crime scenes in Mexico. Operation Fast and Furious came to light after two assault rifles purchased by a nowindicted small-time buyer under scrutiny in the operation turned up at a shootout in Arizona where a Customs and Border Protection agent was killed.
Deficit panel stuck WASHINGTON — After weeks of secret meetings, the 12-member deficit-cutting supercommittee established under last summer’s budget and debt deal appears no closer to a breakthrough than when talks began. The panel members aren’t doing much talking, but other lawmakers, aides and lobbyists closely following the group are
increasingly skeptical, even pessimistic, that it will be able to meet its assigned goal of at least $1.2 trillion in deficit savings over the next 10 years. It’s a familiar impasse: Democrats won’t go for an agreement that doesn’t include lots of new tax revenue; Republicans are just as ardently anti-tax.
Too young to tan SACRAMENTO, Calif. — California girls who dream about the sun-kissed skin glorified in song by Katy Perry will have to wait until they turn 18 before they can get the effect from tanning beds under a new first-in-the-nation law. Gov. Jerry Brown announced Sunday that he had signed a bill that prevents the under-18 from using the tanning method. The law takes effect Jan. 1. Although Texas has banned the use of tanning beds for those younger than 16, SB746 bill makes California the first state to set a higher age limit. Ban supporters said the higher age limit is needed because skin damage caused by the type of radiation used in tanning beds often leads to melanoma, which is skin cancer that can be fatal. The ban will hurt businesses, many of them owned by women, said the Indoor Tanning Association. About 5 percent to 10 percent of its members’ customers are under 18, the group said. The organization said tanning salons already are regulated by the state Department of Consumer Affairs and the federal Food and Drug Administration — regulations it called the most stringent in the nation. The Associated Press
The Associated Press
A dollar bill is burned during a demonstration calling for an end to the Federal Reserve in Washington, D.C.
Occupy Wall St. ability to transform followed By Cristian Salazar The Associated Press
NEW YORK — To veterans of past social movements, the Occupy Wall Street protests that began in New York and spread nationwide have been a welcome response to corporate greed and the enfeebled economy. But whether the energy of protesters can be tapped to transform the political climate remains to be seen. “There’s a difference between an emotional outcry and a movement,” said Andrew Young, who worked alongside the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. as a strategist during the civil rights movement and served as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations. “This is an emotional outcry. The difference is organization and articulation.”
The Associated Press
Egyptian security forces respond to a burning vehicle during clashes with protesters in Cairo on Sunday.
24 die in worst Cairo riots since Mubarak ouster CAIRO — Massive clashes raged Sunday in downtown Cairo, drawing Christians angry over a recent church attack, hard-line Muslims and Egyptian security forces. At least 24 people were killed and more than 200 injured in the worst sectarian violence since the uprising that ousted Hosni Mubarak in February. The violence lasted late into the night, bringing out a deployment of more than 1,000 security forces and armored vehicles to defend the state television building along the Nile, where the trouble began. The clashes spread to nearby Tahrir Square, drawing thousands of people to the vast plaza that served as the epicenter of the protests that ousted Mubarak. Christians blame Egypt’s rul-
ing military council for being too lenient on those behind a spate of anti-Christian attacks since the ouster of Mubarak.
Arab Spring eyes Poles WARSAW, Poland — Activists from Egypt, Libya and Tunisia observed Poland’s parliamentary election Sunday to gain firsthand experience about how to hold the first democratic votes in their countries in decades. Tunisia sparked the wider democracy movement now known as the Arab Spring when citizens took to the streets in January to protest their authoritarian government. Tunisia was the first Arab Spring country to successfully overthrow its longtime leader, President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali, and will also be the first to hold free elections to emerge from the movement, on Oct. 23. Egypt plans to vote Nov. 28; no elections are scheduled in Libya yet. The Associated Press
The nearly 4-week-old protest that began in a lower Manhattan park has taken on a semblance of organization and a coherent message has largely emerged: That “the 99 percent” who struggle daily as the economy shudders, employment stagnates and medical costs rise are suffering as the 1 percent who control the vast
majority of the economy’s wealth continues to prosper. Labor unions and students joined the protest Wednesday, swelling the ranks for a day into the thousands, and lending the occupation a surge of political clout and legitimacy. President Barack Obama said Thursday that the protesters were “giving voice to a more broad-based frustration about how our financial system works”; some Republicans have been seeking to cast Occupy Wall Street as class warfare. The growing cohesiveness and profile of the protest have caught the attention of public intellectuals and veterans of past social movements. History is littered with social movements that failed to emerge as political forces to create lasting change — including mass labor protests to end unemployment and to call attention to job injustices, said Immanuel Ness, a professor of political science at Brooklyn College and the editor of the Encyclopedia of American Social Movements. He compared it to the tea party movement, saying both were raising concerns about general anxieties over the economic system. “The messaging is directed at working people,” he said.
“Both the tea party and Occupy Wall Street are arguing that something needs to change. The question is: What is the source of the problem?” In the late 1990s, a global movement to reject corporatedriven globalization took to the streets, most famously in the U.S. by shutting down the 1999 meeting of the World Trade Organization in Seattle.
Post-WTO fizzle In spite of several actions aimed at summits by world institutions, the “movement of movements” faded away. Much like the Occupy Wall Street protests, one of the main criticisms was that it lacked a cohesive message. Todd Gitlin, an author and former president of the Students for a Democratic Society in the mid1960s, attended Wednesday’s rally and said the emerging movement was different. The demands of the protesters were crystallizing around calls to tax the wealthy to address inequality, he said. But he said the movement was still evolving, and it remains to be seen whether it can evolve as an effective organization.
Some encounter hiring bias after being jobless too long The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — After two years on the unemployment rolls, Selena Forte thought she’d found a temporary job at a delivery company that matched her qualifications. But Forte, a 55-year-old from Cleveland, says a recruiter for an employment agency told her she would not be considered for the job because she had been out of work too long. She had lost her job driving a bus. Forte, scraping by now as a part-time substitute school bus driver, is part of a growing number of unemployed or underemployed Americans who complain they are being screened out of job openings for the very reason they’re looking for work in the first place. Some companies and job agencies prefer applicants who already
have jobs, or haven’t been jobless too long. Forte could get help from a provision in President Barack Obama’s jobs bill, which would ban companies with 15 or more employees from refusing to consider — or offer a job to — someone who is unemployed. The measure also applies to employment agencies and would prohibit want ads that disqualify applicants just because they are unemployed. But Obama’s bill faces a troubled path in Congress, where the Senate will address it this week, as Republicans strongly oppose its plans for tax increases on the wealthy and other spending provisions. The effort to protect the unemployed has drawn praise from workers’ rights advocates, but business groups say it will just stir up needless litigation by frus-
trated job applicants. The provision would give those claiming discrimination a right to sue, and violators would face fines of up to $1,000 per day, plus attorney fees and costs. “Threatening business owners with new lawsuits is not going to help create jobs and will probably have a chilling effect on hiring,” said Cynthia Magnuson, spokeswoman for the National Federation of Independent Business. “Business owners may be concerned about posting a new job if they could face a possible lawsuit.” A survey earlier this year by the National Employment Law Project found more than 150 job postings on employment Web sites such as CareerBuilder.com and Monster.com requiring that applicants “must be currently employed” or using other exclusionary language based on current employment status.
. . . more news to start your day
Nation: ‘Real Steel’ reels in $27.3 million in debut
World: Hurricane gains strength in eastern Pacific
World: Israel copes with bout of extremist violence
World: Oil to be pumped from ship stuck on reef
“REAL STEEL,” SET in a nearfuture when robot fighters have replaced humans in the ring, debuted at No. 1 with $27.3 million, according to studio estimates Sunday of the weekend box office. “Real Steel” added $22.1 million in 19 overseas markets for a worldwide total of $49.4 million. The political saga “The Ides of March” was the runner-up, opening at No. 2 with $10.4 million. The previous No. 1 movie, “Dolphin Tale,” slipped to No. 3 with $9.2 million, raising its domestic total to $49.1 million.
HURRICANE JOVA IS gaining strength in the eastern Pacific Ocean, the U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami said Sunday evening. Jova had maximum sustained winds of 90 mph and was centered about 305 miles southwest of Manzanillo, Mexico. It was moving east at 8 mph. Forecasters expect Jova could become a major hurricane by tonight or Tuesday. Meanwhile, Tropical Storm Irwin continued swirling in the eastern Pacific, about 810 miles southwest of the southern tip of Baja California. Irwin had maximum sustained winds of about 50 mph.
A ROGUE ELEMENT has emerged in the Israeli-Palestinian gallery: Unknown assailants, widely assumed to be Jewish extremists, have vandalized Muslim cemeteries, mosques and farmlands in a spate of attacks that have put the country on edge. These attacks, which in recent days have spread from the West Bank into Israel proper, have stoked fears of heightened violence and sparked increasingly agitated calls to find and punish the assailants. On Sunday, Israeli leaders chimed in with condemnations, and police said they were stepping up efforts to halt the violence.
MARINE CREWS WERE preparing Sunday for an operation to extract oil from a container ship that is stranded on a reef near New Zealand. The 775-foot Liberia-flagged Rena struck the Astrolabe Reef about 12 nautical miles from Tauranga Harbour early Wednesday. The ship has about 1,700 metric tons of fuel on board; so far, up to 30 tons are believed to have leaked into the Bay of Plenty, a spot noted for its fishing, diving and surfing. The extraction operation is expected to last at least two days, although it could be delayed by bad weather, which is forecast for today.
Monday, October 10, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Briefly . . . Port of PA to discuss FAA lease agreement PORT ANGELES — Port of Port Angeles commissioners will discuss a Federal Aviation Administration lease agreement at its regular meeting today at 9:30 a.m. today. The meeting will be held in the commissioners meeting room at the Port of Port Angeles administrative headquarters, 338 W. First St., Port Angeles. The commissioners will hear updates on the port’s third-quarter 2011 Work Plan, the 2011 Operating Budget Projec-
tions, 2012 Operating Budget Assumptions and the revised Capital Improvement Prioritization
PA schools enrollment report PORT ANGELES — The School Board tonight will hear a report on the Port Angeles School District’s October enrollment. The report is related directly to state funding and is hoped to improve on a September report in which district enrollment declined by more than 150 students. The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. at the Central Services Building, 216 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles.
The board will also be asked to designate several dozen old computers and computer-related items as surplus, and approve a $500 donation from the Port Angeles Education Foundation to the Port Angeles High School Art Department for art supplies.
Uncollected school funds FORKS — The Quillayute Valley School District board will discuss the district’s uncollected non-tax revenue at a meeting Tuesday. The board will make an effort to collect all revenues due from federal, state, local and non-tax sources, with a deadline of Dec. 30.
Schools Superintendent Diana Reaume will present a report on the impact of the loss of local educational agency (LEA) allocations to the district during the 6 p.m. meeting at the administrative board room at 411 S. Spartan Ave., Forks. The board will also be asked to approve a contract for preschool special education services, a contract for website services with David McIrvin and a memorandum of understanding for claiming students with Puget Sound Skills Center. The board will also hear a music presentation from Forks Elementary School students and instructor Joe Osbourne. Peninsula Daily News
Congress to debate free trade, jobs, China Peninsula Daily News
WASHINGTON — This week, the House will debate free-trade agreements, while the Senate will debate President Barack Obama’s jobs bill and a currencyexchange bill aimed at China.
Contact legislators (clip and save) “Eye on Congress” is published in the Peninsula Daily News every Monday when Congress is in session about activities, roll call votes and legislation in the House and Senate. The North Olympic Peninsula’s legislators in Washington, D.C., are Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-Mountlake Terrace), Sen. Patty Murray (D-Bothell) and Rep. Norm Dicks (D-Belfair). Contact information
Eye on Congress
— The address for Cantwell and Murray is U.S. Senate, Washington, D.C. 20510; Dicks, U.S. House, Washington, D.C. 20515. Phone Cantwell at 202224-3441 (fax, 202-2280514); Murray, 202-2242621 (fax, 202-224-0238); Dicks, 800-947-6676 (fax, 202-226-1176). Email via their websites: cantwell.senate.gov; murray. senate.gov; house.gov/dicks. Dicks’ North Olympic Peninsula office is at 332 E. Fifth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. It is open from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Thursdays and by appointment. It is staffed by Judith Morris, 360-452-3370 (fax: 360-452-3502).
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Jefferson and Clallam counties are represented in the part-time state Legislature by Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, the House majority whip; Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Sequim; and Sen. Jim Hargrove, D-Hoquiam. Write Van De Wege and Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 (Hargrove at P.O. Box 40424), Olympia, WA 98504; email them at vandewege. email@example.com; tharinger. firstname.lastname@example.org; hargrove. email@example.com. Or you can call the Legislative Hotline, 800-5626000, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on holidays and from noon to 1 p.m.) and leave a detailed message, which will be emailed to Van De Wege, Tharinger or Hargrove, or to all three. Links to other state offi-
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Forks Community Hospital would like to thank the Board Members of West Jefferson County: We would like to take this opportunity to tell each one of the Board Members thanks for their continued support of Forks Community Hospital. They have been more than generous to FCH in contributing funds to purchase needed equipment.
Norm Dicks D-Belfair
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cials: secstate.wa.gov/ efits for every dollar of cost elections/elected_officials. to manufacturers. aspx. Developed over several years under the Clean Air Act, the rules would curb Learn more emissions of mercury, which Websites following our find their way into water state and national legisla- and fish and can cause tors: brain damage in infants ■ Followthemoney. and children. org — Campaign donors by The rules also would industry, ZIP code and more curb emissions of particu■ Vote-Smart.org — lates that cause heart and How special interest groups lung diseases as well as rate legislators on the gases such as nitrogen issues. oxide and sulfur dioxide that form into smog. How they voted The bill requires the ■ CEMENT-PLANT EPA to develop replaceAIR POLLUTION, JOBS: ment rules for cement Voting 262 for and 161 plants that would take against, the House on effect in 2017. Thursday passed a RepubliA yes vote was to pass can bill (HR 2681) to nullify the bill. Environmental Protection Dicks voted no. Agency rules now being phased in to curb air pollu■ M E R C U R Y, tion by about 150 cement- INFANTS, JOBS: Voting manufacturing plants 166 for and 246 against, the nationwide. House on Wednesday Backers said the cost of refused to exempt from HR compliance could force 2681 (above) any cement employers to close plants kiln whose mercury emisand discharge workers, sions stand a chance of while the EPA projects up slowing brain development to $19 in public-health ben- or causing learning disabilities in infants and children. The amendment sought to keep such kilns answerable to new Environmental Protection Agency cementDOCUMENT PREPARATION plant rules, due in full by DISSOLUTION 2013, which HR 2681 would nullify. SSA, DSHS A yes vote was to expeGet Yourself a “Pair ‘o’ Legal Feet” dite pollution rules for cement plants. Dicks voted yes. 30 MINUTE CONSULTATION CALL NOW ■ POLLUTION, CHILDREN, JOBS: Vot3430 East Hwy 101, Ste 26 PA ing 167 for and 243 against, By Appointment the House on Thursday firstname.lastname@example.org refused to uphold new EnviEIN#20-8318779 ronmental Protection Agency rules that would limit pollutants such as mercury emissions from
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industrial boilers, incinerators and process heaters. The underlying bill (HR 2250) would nullify EPA rules, due next year, that would curb air pollution from those three industrial sources. On this vote, the House defeated an amendment that sought to maintain the EPA’s present timetable for curbing discharges that could cause brain damage and developmental problems in infants and children. The underlying bill, which Republican sponsors said would save jobs, remained in debate. A yes vote was to expedite pollution rules for industrial boilers. Dicks voted yes. ■ STOPGAP BUDGET, DISASTER AID: Voting 352 for and 66 against, the House on Tuesday sent President Obama a bill (HR 2608) to fund federal agencies at essentially fiscal 2011 levels for the first several weeks of fiscal 2012, which began Oct. 1. Lasting through Nov. 18, the stopgap funding is needed because Congress has failed to enact any of the 12 appropriations bills that run the government. The bill includes $2.65 billion in Federal Emergency Management Agency aid to areas damaged by hurricanes, flooding, tropical storms, wildfires and the mid-Atlantic earthquake. That aid is not offset by cuts in other programs in keeping with congressional precedent that disaster aid should be rushed as emergency spending to those in need, not delayed by partisan disputes. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Dicks voted yes. TRADE ■ CHINA PENALTIES: Voting 62 for and 38 against, the Senate on Thursday advanced a bill (S 1619) to increase the chances of U.S. trade retaliation against China or any other country that artificially devalues its currency to gain unfair advantage over U.S. farmers and manufacturers. The bill remained in debate. The bill requires the Treasury and Commerce departments to act more aggressively against nations that manipulate exchange rates in order to make their exports cheaper and imports from the U.S. costlier. The bill bars the U.S. government from buying goods and services from such countries and pressures the administration to place tariffs and countervailing duties on imports from those countries. A yes vote was to set the stage for U.S. tariffs on imports from China. Cantwell and Murray voted no.
Peninsula Daily News
Rural care funds pushed OMC lobbies for reforms at ‘advocacy days’ in D.C. By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Olympic Medical Center Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis and Commissioner Jim Leskinovitch lobbied the U.S. congressional delegation for adequate Medicare reimbursement and other reforms at the rural hospital “advocacy days” in Washington, D.C., last month. Lewis discussed the conversations they had Sept. 13-14 and touched on the financial challenges that OMC and other hospitals are facing during last Wednesday night’s hospital board meeting. “All the elected officials listened, but they kept repeating: ‘The budget is in bad shape, and we don’t know what’s going to happen,’” Lewis said.
Jefferson, Forks Lewis and Leskinovitch were joined by 26 others representing 15 Washington hospitals, including Jefferson Healthcare and Forks Community hospitals. They met with elected officials to “try to inform them and convince them to support rural health care,”
“All the elected officials listened, but they kept repeating: ‘The budget is in bad shape and we don’t know what’s going to happen.’”
Eric Lewis chief executive officer, Olympic Medical Center
Lewis said. Meetings were held with U.S. Rep. Norm Dicks, D-Belfair, Sen. Patty Murray, D-Bothell, Sen. Maria Cantwell, D-Mountlake Terrace, and other members of Congress. Dicks represents the 6th Congressional District, which includes Clallam and Jefferson counties. Murray and Cantwell represent the entire state. “We have to continue our efforts on advocacy at the federal level,” Lewis said. “For OMC’s future — because 55 percent of our patients are Medicare — we have to get adequate Medicare reimbursement. Right now, we’re paid below cost for Medicare, and that’s not sustainable.” Lewis has been a strong advocate for reforming the geographic variation in Medicare reimbursement. Larger states get paid more per Medicare patient because they have less primary care and more representation in the U.S. House
of Representatives, he said. OMC gets about 72 percent of its business from Medicare or Medicaid. Another key item of discussion was protecting physician payments, which are scheduled to be cut by 29.5 percent Jan. 1.
‘Hold harmless’ needed
the state budget, Lewis said proposed cuts to the Basic Health Plan, certified public expenditure payments, disability lifeline program and maternity support services would amount to a $4.96 million per year hit to OMC. “It’s very challenging,” Lewis said. During a political forum held by the Port Angeles Rotary Club meeting earlier Wednesday, OMC Commissioner John Nutter said health care is facing a “financial disaster.” “A perfect storm is happening,” he said. Nutter said the $5 million in proposed state cuts is “more than our bottom line the last two years put together.” Board chairman Jim Cammack on Wednesday night urged to public to get informed and contact their elected representatives through a legislative advocacy link at www.olympic medical.org. Click on the button with the American flag on the upper left side of the OMC home page.
They also lobbied for an extension of a “hold harmless” program for outpatient care at sole community hospitals like OMC, which expires Dec. 31. If reimbursement rates drop too far, say 84 percent of cost, hold harmless lifts reimbursement to 92 percent of cost. Critical access hospitals — those with 25 beds or fewer such as Jefferson Healthcare and Forks Community — are paid at cost for Medicare. Sole community hospitals ________ are not, which translates to a Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be loss of about $6 million per- reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. year for OMC. ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. Turning his attention to com.
Candidate’s art shown in capital Photo exhibit in state official’s office this year Peninsula Daily News
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willingness to learn and teach others, commitment to his work, PORT ANGELES — patience and professionClallam County Long alism. Range Planner Robert After working as an Knapp earned the electrician in the comDepartment of Commumunity for 15 years, nity Development’s employee of the quarter Knapp earned an associate degree from Peninaward for the third sula College and bachequarter, department lor’s and master’s Director Sheila Roark degrees from Western Miller announced. WashingAs a ton Unitoken for lthough he gets versity. his efforts, the parking spot Knapp Knapp just as the rainy has been gets three months of working season starts, Knapp desigfor admitted that he takes nated Clallam the bus to work most parking days. “It’s the thought,” County at the for three he said. Clallam years. County AlCourtthough he house. gets the parking spot “Noted for his extenjust as the rainy season sive participation in the starts, Knapp admitted stormwater monitoring Friday that he takes the program, Mr. Knapp was bus to work most days. given the ‘Place to Park “It’s the thought,” he for Making your Mark’ said. award in our monthly Clallam County Planstaff meeting Tuesday,” ning Manager Steve Roark Miller said. Gray was the first recipKnapp was selected ient of the “Place to Park by a team of non-manfor Making your Mark” agement department award. employees called the Roark Miller devised Secret Parking Lot Award Team, or SPLAT. the parking spot award earlier this year. “It was an honor to be picked by my co________ workers,” Knapp said. Reporter Rob Ollikainen Roark Miller said can be reached at 360-417Knapp was chosen for 3537 or at rob.ollikainen@ his positive attitude, peninsuladailynews.com. Peninsula Daily News
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PORT ANGELES — The Olympic Peninsula YMCA recently announced that First Federal will be the main sponsor of the 2011 A Taste of the Peninsula event. “First Federal truly makes a difference in our community,” said YMCA CEO Kyle Cronk. “Partnering with First Federal allows the Y to impact even more people throughout the community.” The fifth annual “A Taste of the Peninsula” will be held at the Elks Naval Lodge, 131 E. First St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. The event celebrates the bounty of North Olympic Peninsula farms and food producers, local wineries, breweries and the area’s culinary talent. Local winemakers and beer brewers will offer tast-
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PORT ANGELES — Peninsula Pre 3 Cooperative will host its 14th annual Harvest Carnival at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 W. Fourth St., from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday. There will be games, prizes, face painting, crafts, a photo booth, concessions, a cake walk, four raffle baskets and a silent auction. Cost is $3 for children, $4 for adults and $14 for a family of four or more. For more information, phone April Amundson at 360-504-2365 or email email@example.com.
ings, and chefs will provide food samples prepared with locally harvested ingredients. The event is to celebrate the programs offered through Olympic Peninsula YMCA and the many volunteers who make those programs thrive. Live jazz will be provided by the Taste of Jazz Sextet of local musicians Ed Donohue, Chuck Easton, Andy Geiger, Al Harris, Ted Enderle and Tom Svornich. Tickets, which include a two-week YMCA fitness pass, are $45 and are available at the YMCA, 302 S. Francis St., in Port Angeles. For more information, phone the YMCA at 360452-9244 or visit www. clallamcountyymca.org. Peninsula Daily News
tenant Governor is open to the public Mondays through Fridays from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. It is located in Room 220 of the Legislative Building at the state Capitol, 416 Sid Snyder Ave. S.W., Olympia.
there is a constant craving for both.” The display features images of the Olympic Peninsula, Seattle’s Pike Place Market, the Palouse, Mexico and India. Exhibits in Owens’ office are rotated quarterly. They are chosen by a council chaired by Linda Owen, wife of Lt. Gov. Owen. Brad Owen serves the state as president of the Senate. He is the acting governor in the absence of Gov. Chris Gregoire. The Office of the Lieu-
OLYMPIA — The office of Lt. Gov. Brad Owen is displaying a collection of photography by Clallam County commissioner candidate Linda Barnfather of Sequim. Barnfather, the legislative assistant to state Rep. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, is running against Port of Port Angeles Commissioner Jim
cEntire, a Sequim RepubM lican, in the Nov. 8 election. Owen and Barnfather are both Democrats. Barnfather could not be reached for comment Friday evening. Owen announced that Barnfather’s photography — taken in Washington state and overseas — will be displayed at the Office of the Lieutenant Governor through December. “I love living on the Olympic Peninsula, but I do consider myself a citizen of the world,” Barnfather said in a news release. “Travel and observation are truly a passion, and
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Crab festival draws crowds from across country, world By Arwyn Rice
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — Visitors to the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival were treated to some of the best weather the Olympic Peninsula has to offer in October. Volleyball teams played a sand tournament on Hollywood Beach, enjoying one last summer outing. “This is stellar,” said Eric Kuzma, a volleyball player in the tournament, pointing to retreating clouds that mostly hugged the mountains. A full day of sun on Saturday and a mostly sunny Sunday made for a good tournament. “It was beautiful,” Kuzma said. The summer season’s last gasp attracted at least 15,000 visitors, said Scott Nagel, producing director of the crab festival.
Crab lovers from around the world arrived to take part in celebrating — and eating — 7,500 pounds of fresh crab, mostly caught in Sequim Bay. A tour group from Denmark arrived Friday to watch the preparations and to enjoy the festival, said Mickie Vail, director of operations.
Hail from Denmark The Denmark tour of the Peninsula arrives each year, scheduled to coincide with the festival’s opening and a chance to watch the preparations, Vail said. “We run around like little crab,” she said. More than 600 foot passengers arrived from Victoria on the MV Coho, and Nagel said he talked to people from states across the country, some of whom
came to Port Angeles just for the crab. Sunday morning’s Crab Revival gospel concert was attended by about 150 people,who were treated to music from the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers and Abby Mae & the Homeschool Boys. “The sun was out; it was all perfect,” Nagel said. The Crab Revival will become an annual event, he said. Other popular events attracted hundreds of spectators and participants. The Grab-A-Crab Derby attracted would-be fishermen to a group of large tanks near the City Pier. Those who could persuade one of several marked crustaceans to take a squidshaped lure could keep the crab, and have the catch cleaned and cooked on the spot.
Meanwhile, the crab boats that provided the crab for the festival were out again, delving into the waters for more crab, Nagel said. When a Coast Guard helicopter hovered over the water just off the City Pier, visitors flocked to the east side of the event to watch as a swimmer dove from the aircraft to simulate a rescue operation. Similarly, when the Northwest Raptor & Wildlife Center brought out a collection of live raptors, including a redtail hawk, peregrine falcon, barred owl and a screech owl, people crowded into a roped-off area.
_______ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-417-3535 or at arwyn.rice@peninsuladailynews. com.
Paz/Peninsula Daily News
Jackson Leclaire, 4, of Seattle arrives for breakfast Sunday morning at the Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival.
Novelist: New book story about Doc Holliday Continued from A1 more while reading his biographies. “That boy was born with The Sparrow was her debut novel; A Thread of a cleft palate, surgically Grace and Dreamers of the repaired in 1851. He and his mother were intensely Day followed, and then close. She invented speech Doria Russell was swept up therapy for him,” she began. by a gunfighter with a past. “He played classical John Henry “Doc” Holli- piano, and he graduated day is known mostly for the with the degree of doctor of shootout at the O.K. Corral. dental surgery when he was But Doria Russell, after only 20.” seeing Val Kilmer portray Doc Holliday was 22 him in the movie “Tomb- when he was diagnosed stone,” discovered much with advanced tuberculosis.
He left Atlanta for Dallas, hoping the dry air would be better for his health, but arrived just in time for the depression of 1873. “Anyone who’s graduated from college recently knows exactly what [Holliday] was up against. Careers that seemed bright and promising suddenly evaporate. You’ve got a shiny new business degree, and you’re lucky if you can get a part-time job at Star-
bucks,” said Doria Russell. “Doc turned to gambling because that was the only way he could make a living. Everything else required strength and stamina. He had neither, so he did the best he could.” Holliday’s story became Doc, Doria Russell’s new novel, and critics didn’t hold back their praise. Kirkus Reviews, for one, described Doc as “filled with action and humor, yet philosophically rich and deeply
moving . . . a magnificent read.” Doria Russell’s books are powerful discussion starters, added Meredith Wagner, associate director of the Jefferson County Library. Her book group-read The Sparrow — a novel that raises big questions about religion and faith — and “we had one of our best conversations surrounding that book.” Copies of Doria Russell’s novels will be available for purchase Tuesday night
and are always available for checkout at the Jefferson County Library, 620 Cedar Ave. in Port Hadlock. For information about the Huntingford Humanities Lecture and other library offerings, phone 360-385-6544 or visit www. jclibrary.info.
________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360417-3550 or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com.
Liquor: ‘They don’t want competitive prices’ Continued from A1 afraid that a change in Washington might spread Supporters of the initia- to other states, he said. “They don’t want comtive say wholesalers are just trying to keep their petitive prices in the marketplace because they’ve protected status. Wholesalers have had it easy for a number of become used to a market years,” Gilliam said. “That’s where they can name their why you’re seeing the prices and force everyone to national money come in.” Indeed, distributors are pay, said Joe Gilliam, president of the Northwest Gro- opening their pockets to cery Association, which defeat I-1183 – and Costco includes large grocers like is matching them in the money race. The two sides Costco. The distributors are combined have raised more
than $15 million as the race enters its final month. The money buys ads that make competing claims about prices, public safety and the role of government, and those will surely be at the top of voters’ minds when they mail their ballots.
stores would be largely banned from selling liquor. That restriction was added to counter fears of mini-marts supplying underage drinkers, which helped defeat a similar Costco initiative a year ago. There would be exceptions for small stores in areas with no big competitors, which will allow some No small stores rural contract stores to surIn a provision that vive. doesn’t seem to be modeled The size of those areas on any other state’s, small isn’t defined, which oppo-
nents have seized on as a loophole, inventing their own definition that predicts small liquor stores sprouting up everywhere. Most of the funding for the opposition comes from the Wine and Spirits Wholesalers of America. Others in the alcohol industry have helped, including Guadnola’s local group. A fraction of the spending comes from labor unions, including the
United Food and Commercial Workers who represent state liquor store workers. The stores would close and many of the nearly 1,400 state Liquor Control Board employees would lose their jobs if I-1183 passes. Restaurants also stand to gain from warehouse delivery and volume discounts of wine. And they expect to get better deals on liquor.
Goats: Cascade population drops to about 3,000 Continued from A1 about 90 percent — among the biggest declines, Wallin They’ve studied the said. Historically, going back causes for the drop and are considering how to boost 50 to 80 years, the mountain goat population in the those numbers. The implications go state was believed to numbeyond the goats, which are ber around 10,000. The dramatic drop in icons of wild places and the their numbers is being Cascades. “They are representative attributed to overhunting of the alpine environment from the 1950s to the late and that environment’s 1980s, when Fish and Wildhealth,” said Leslie Parks, a life was issuing 300 to 400 graduate student in WWU’s permits a year to hunt goats Huxley College of the Envi- on the assumption they ronment who is working could be managed like deer. But mountain goats with Wallin on the project. There are an estimated reproduce at lower rates, 2,500 to 3,000 mountain and their survival rates are lower than those of deer, goats in the Cascades. Around Darrington, the according to Wallin. “[Mountain goats] simpopulation has dropped by
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In their search for why goats haven’t bounced back, scientists now believe that I-90 is a contributing factor because it cuts across the Cascades, separating goat populations on the north and the south, essentially walling them off from each other, according to Wallin. While wildlife crossings could help mountain goats cross I-90 and, ultimately, broaden their gene pool, another option is to relocate goats from British Columbia, where there is a large and healthy population, or from Olympic National Park. The current genetic study focuses on understanding how mountain goat populations in Washington are related to populations in British Columbia, Wallin said, and whether B.C. goats could be relocated to help those in the Cascades. Wallin said he expected they could. As for the mountain goats in Olympic National
Park, they were a nonnative species introduced in the 1920s by hunters who took six from Southeast Alaska and six from northern British Columbia and plunked them onto the North Olympic Peninsula. By the 1980s, they had grown in number to 1,000. Genetically, they’re different from the ones in the Cascades. But in the 1980s, in an effort to keep the goats from overgrazing Olympic National Park, parks officials captured as many goats as they could and gave them away, including 150 that were moved to the Cascades to augment declining populations. Genetic tests showed those goats from the park survived and bred with the native goats. Fish and wildlife officials have been considering using the Olympic goats again, Wallin said. But much remains to be finalized, including which populations of mountain goats would be relocated and where they would go in the Cascades. “Given state budget cuts these days, it’s all up in the air,” Wallin said. Last October, one of the Olympic National Park’s mountain goats fatally gored Bob Boardman, 63, of Port Angeles. Wrongful-death and per-
sonal-injury claims totaling $10,022,700 have been made against the park over Boardman’s death by his estate; his widow, Susan Chadd of Port Angeles; and her son, Jacob Haverfield.
I-90 barrier Genetic tests of different mountain goat populations in the Cascades show plenty of inbreeding, which in turns means a loss of genetic diversity that could affect the animals’ longterm survival. I-90 is among the features of a modern landscape that mountain goats must navigate when they come down from their alpine habitats, Park said. “Mountain goats also are dependent on low-elevation habitat to maintain connectivity between populations,” she said. “The modern landscape that goats must negotiate in order to move between populations includes forest service roads, highways, one interstate and varying levels of development.” Exactly why the goats are reluctant to cross I-90 isn’t known. Is it the road itself, the traffic or development along the road such as businesses and houses? The impact of such barriers is being studied nationwide. In Washington, concern about the effect of man-
made barriers on mountain goats and other wildlife prompted the formation of the Washington Wildlife Habitat Connectivity Working Group. The group is part of the Wildlife Corridors Initiative created by the Western Governors’ Association. The fear is that the ability of wildlife to move from one habitat to another in search of new homes, mates, food and shelter is being harmed as the state becomes more populated and developed. Efforts are being made to create wildlife crossings — to allow animals to move above or under the highway — as part of improvements and widening of the interstate east of Snoqualmie Pass. The project will build the first wildlife overpass in Washington, according to the I-90 Wildlife Bridges Coalition. Wallin said such wildlife crossings for I-90 are an experiment but noted a similar project has been done with the TransCanada Highway, which bisects Banff National Park. “For the most part, it seems like they’ve been successful, and the animals are using them,” Wallin said. “We’re optimistic what’s being done with the I-90 upgrades are going to be helpful.”
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ply can’t withstand that level of harvest,” he said. “In hindsight, they made some decisions that were understandable at the time but also turned out to be very wrong.” So in the early 1990s, wildlife officials cut the number of hunting permits issued statewide to 15 to 20 annually. “Everybody thought that should address the problem,” Wallin said. It did, in some places like Mount Baker and Goat Rocks Wilderness Area. But the population didn’t rebound as expected. “Many herds within Washington remain very small, and some former goat ranges remain unoccupied,” Parks said.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, October 10, 2011
Where have you gone, Joe DiMaggio? THE MELANCHOLY OVER Steve Jobs’s passing is not just about the loss of the inventor of so many products we enjoy. It is also about the loss Thomas of someone Friedman who personified so many of the leadership traits we know are missing from our national politics. Those traits jump out of every Jobs obituary. He was someone who did not read the polls but changed the polls by giving people what he was certain they wanted and needed before they knew it. He was someone who was ready to pursue his vision in the face of long odds over multiple years. Most of all, he was someone who earned the respect of his colleagues, not by going easy on them but by constantly pushing them out of their comfort zones and, in the process, inspiring ordinary people to do extraordinary things. There isn’t a single national politician today whom you would describe by those attributes, which is why the fake Jobs obituary published in The Onion, the satirical online newspaper, struck such a nerve.
It began: “Steve Jobs, the visionary cofounder of Apple Computers” — and the only American in the country who had any clue what he was doing — “died Wednesday at the age of 56.” It went on to quote President Obama as saying that Jobs “will be remembered both for the lifechanging products he created and for the fact that he was able to sit down, think clearly and execute his ideas — attributes he shared with no other U.S. citizen. ‘This is a dark time for our country, because the reality is none of the 300 million or so Americans who remain can actually get anything done or make things happen.’ ” Ouch! Fortunately, the last part is not true. There are still thousands of U.S. innovators who embody Steve Jobs’ most important attribute — they didn’t get the word. They didn’t get the word that we’re down and out. They didn’t get the word that we’re in a recession. They didn’t get the word that Germany is going to eat our breakfast and that China is going to eat our lunch, so they just go out and invent stuff and make stuff and export stuff. Like Jobs, they just didn’t get the word — and thank God. But we’re not doing them justice because our political system is not providing these entrepreneurs what they need to thrive
in the 21st century. Think of how cramped and uninspiring our national debate has become. It is all about cutting, filibustering, vetoing and blaming — or solving our problems by either untaxing or taxing millionaires alone. Neither party is saying: Here is the world we are living in. Here are the big trends. Here is our long-term plan for rolling up our sleeves to ensure that America thrives in this world because it is not going to come easy; nothing important ever does. What is John Boehner’s vision? I laugh just thinking about the question. What is President Obama’s vision? I cry just thinking about the question. The Republican Party has been taken over by an antitax cult, and Obama just seems lost. Obama supporters complain that the GOP has tried to block him at every turn. That is true. But why have they gotten away with it?
It’s because Obama never persuaded people that he had a Grand Bargain tied to a vision worth fighting for. We cannot bail or tax-cut our way to prosperity. We can only, as Jobs understood, invent our way there. That is why America needs to be for the world in the 21st century what Cape Canaveral was to America in the 1960s — the place where everyone everywhere should want to come to start up and make something — something that makes people’s lives more productive, healthy, comfortable, entertained, educated or secure. To do that, we need to reinvigorate our traditional formula for success — quality education and infrastructure, open immigration, the right rules to incentivize risk-taking and government-financed scientific research. But to do all that in a recession means we have to cut spending, raise tax revenues and invest in this formula. And to do that, we need a Grand Bargain that involves upfront spending plus credible, long-term fiscal reform that is at the true scale of our debt problem. Obama has given the spending plan, but he has not produced a credible, this-reallyhurts fiscal plan — and many Americans know it. The paucity of Obama’s audacity is striking. Sometimes the news is in the
Our readers’ letters, faxes
[“Republicans Would Cripple America, President Recently, I was diagClaims. Obama Swings nosed with clinical Through Seattle On Funddepression. raising Trip,” Sept. 26 PDN]. After a long series of Yes, the evidence is prescription-drug intervenclear. tions, my physician, Republicans are pushthrough a blood test, found an increased calcium level. ing back against left-wing Democrats who want to X-rays indicated a tumor on one parathyroid. spend ever more on: ■ Stimulus programs Surgery removed the tumor and one parathyroid, that primarily stimulate and the depression disaptheir campaign contribupeared. tions, not employment. I share this so that oth■ Granting amnesty to ers might find the relief millions of illegal aliens. that I found. ■ Bribing, with foreign Lee Maxwell, aid, other countries to like Port Ludlow us. ■ Paying more and GOP ‘pushback’ more people not to work. ■ Unnecessarily rigid Obama complains about regulation of business. the Republican pushback ■ Indoctrinating chilagainst any kind of sensidren (the Department of ble reforms that would Education). make our economy work better. ■ Saving the planet
from scientifically questionable environmental threats. ■ Granting money and
power to unions at the expense of other workers. ■ Appointing Supreme Court justices anticipating
noise, like the Wall Street protests or the tea party. But sometimes the news is also in the silence. To me, the biggest protest in the country today is that when the tea party insanely blocked any GOP participation in a Grand Bargain that involved taxes, most Americans were silent. Why? Because they didn’t think Obama was offering a big plan from his side, either — one that rose to the true scale of our problems and aspirations, one that would push us out of our comfort zone and make us great. “The country has been way ahead of the politicians,” argues Stan Greenberg, a Democratic pollster. “They are impatient with the small and the short term. “Voters totally understand the scale of the problem facing the country, and they are looking for leaders who are ready to step up and offer a big vision — and don’t try to fool them with things that don’t address the long-term challenges.”
Thomas L. Friedman is a three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. His column appears in the Peninsula Daily News on Mondays. E-mail Friedman via nyti.ms/ friedmanmail.
other than in government, to create more regulations, all the while hiding the inflation caused by their programs (the Federal Reserve). On the other hand Republicans, tea partiers, independents and clearthinking Democrats want to free private business in order to provide a job-creating environment instead of threats of higher taxes and strangling regulations, and to eliminate ineffective government and reduce federal debt and interest payments, all in order to employ rather than pay people not to work. Republicans also attempt to avoid transformation of the republic into their approving unconstitu- the false promises of socialism. tional acts and actions Each of the above stifles Paul Hanway, rather than generates jobs, Sequim
Is new pipeline worth jobs, lots of oil? IN WASHINGTON, D.C., conference rooms, the proposed pipeline running from Alberta, Canada, to Texas refineries on the Gulf of Mexico may look rather attractive. The 1,700mile Keystone Froma XL pipeline Harrop would supply the United States with abundant crude from a friendly neighbor. It would create 20,000 jobs, says owner TransCanada. And it would be reasonably safe for the environment, according to a U.S. State Department study. From the Nebraska Sand Hills over which this pipeline would go, the views are considerably less supportive. This fragile landscape of tiny lakes and giant sand dunes
sprouting grass could have come from another world. Nebraska Highway 2 is a twolane voyage through its heavenly solitude, punctuated now and then by a small town. Some years ago, Car and Driver magazine called it one of the most scenic stretches in America. I recall being stopped for speeding while flying along a magnificent piece of this empty road, somewhere in Grant County. The officer wrote us a ticket while wanting to know that our visit through his jurisdiction was otherwise pleasurable. The sand hills are like that — not just a unique environment, but part of a rural culture in which patrolmen have time to chat with speeders. Am I a wee bit the hypocrite? Here I was burning fossil fuels on my vacation, and now I’m talking against a project to bring in more oil. There is a national security
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case for securing up to 700,000 gallons of oil a day from a part of the world that’s not volatile, dangerous and perpetually angry at America. While I’m all for clean energy, we’ll still need oil for some time. But the Great Plains have some conflicting needs. Under the Nebraskan dunes and parts of Kansas, Wyoming, Colorado, Texas and New Mexico lies the shallow Ogallala aquifer, an underground sea of water already much depleted. Suppose a pipeline spill poisoned this precious source of water for irrigation and drinking? (Nebraska Gov. Dave Heineman, a Republican, wants it moved to run along an existing pipeline in the eastern part of the state.) We hear assurances from the State Department that any mishaps are controllable. But then you have the recent example in Michigan, where a pipeline rupture released 840,000 gallons of tar-sands crude.
Some 35 miles of the Kalamazoo River remain closed a year later. Another pipeline transporting the same kind of crude suffered two leaks last spring in North Dakota and Kansas and had to be shut down. The proposed Keystone XL would carry the same especially corrosive oil over shallow aquifers under sandy soil. And how much confidence can one place in the small agency that’s supposed to regulate it? Simply producing oil from tar sands releases far more greenhouse gases than from conventional crude. Some argue that Canada is determined to exploit the resource and will ship it to China if America doesn’t take it — and on tankers that burn still more fossil fuels. Perhaps the thousands of pipeline protesters in front of the White House should be spending more time in Ottawa. The promise of 20,000 new jobs is questionable.
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; email@example.com Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; firstname.lastname@example.org
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Most would be temporary and probably in other countries. The State Department puts the number of created U.S. jobs closer to 6,000. But no matter. The Ogallala aquifer nourishing the people and economy of this irreplaceable ecosystem isn’t worth 200,000 jobs. The Obama administration gets the final say on this project. Its deciders should put their boots on this sandy ground, look up at the stars flooding the big sky and ask the locals about their lives and livelihoods. The pros and cons of the Keystone XL pipeline would not balance so nicely if they did.
________ Froma Harrop is a columnist for the Providence (R.I.) Journal. Her column appears here every Monday. Contact her at info@creators. com or at 40 Creators Syndicate Inc., 5777 W. Century Blvd., Suite 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
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@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. 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.
Monday, October 10, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
Fish and Wildlife cuts could curb fishing State budget woes may hurt Hood Canal hatchery, others By Mark Yuasa
meet for a special session that begins in late November. The governor informed state Fish and Wildlife to produce 5 percent ($3.45 million) and 10 percent ($6.9 million) budget-cut scenarios in its operating budget. State Fish and Wildlife has lost 41 percent of its General Fund Support during this recession, dropping from $110 million in 20072009 biennium to $69 million currently. GFS money is used for four primary types of activities: fish production, recovery and fisheries management (41 percent); habitat conservation (21 percent);
The Seattle Times
OLYMPIA — The state plans another round of budget cuts, and it doesn’t look pretty for anglers and shellfish gatherers unless lawmakers can come up with a solution. State Fish and Wildlife has announced proposals of cuts and reductions at the request of Gov. Chris Gregoire.
$1.3 billion shortfall The governor last summer told all state agencies to look at possible cuts due to a shortfall that now has reached $1.3 billion. The Legislature plans to
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$300 million annually. n Elimination of Puget Sound toxic contaminant monitoring. This cut would eliminate Fish and Wildlife’s ability to detect toxic contaminants in Puget Sound indicator species (English sole and Pacific herring), eliminating the department’s ability to guide recovery efforts in the Puget Sound Action Agenda. n Suspended wildlife damage compensation. Fish and Wildlife would suspend payments to agricultural producers and associated evaluation for crop damage by deer and elk. This would result in economic losses to agricultural producers and could reduce tolerance for deer and elk populations near agricultural communities, including Sequim and Forks.
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Other proposed cuts: n Elimination of ballast water monitoring activities in Puget Sound and on the Columbia River. This would end ballast water inspections of arriving ships, increasing the risk that aquatic invasive species could be introduced into state waters. Some of these invasive species could create potentially catastrophic economic impacts if they spread into hydropower facilities, agricultural irrigation and other water-dependent systems. The Northwest Power and Conservation Council’s Independent Economic Advisory Board estimates economic impacts to the Columbia River hydroelectric system from zebra/ quagga mussels alone could range from $250 million to
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impact local personal income generated by chum and associated fisheries in the Hood Canal region, estimated at $6 million per year. Other cutbacks would reduce Puget Sound crab and shrimp management; reduce clam and oyster seeding on public beaches by 30 percent; and reduce predator control, disease testing and intertidal clam and oyster assessment and management. The recreational harvest of clams and oysters from public beaches would be reduced by over 20 percent in two to three years. There would be an increased risk of shellfish disease and predators spreading and jeopardizing native shellfish and the state’s commercial shellfish industry.
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Hoodsport Hatchery production in Hood Canal would drop by roughly 50 percent (a reduction of 12 million chum salmon annually); area fall chinook salmon production would fall by 12 percent (a reduction of 800,000 chinook annually); and pink salmon production would be eliminated (500,000 pink salmon produced every other year). The cut would negatively
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enforcement (20 percent); and administrative activities including executive management, infrastructure and staff-support functions (14 percent). The proposed cuts include salmon hatchery closures in Skagit County and Willapa Bay and reduced maintenance at other hatcheries.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, October 10, 2011
S E CT I O N
COMICS, DEAR ABBY In this section
The Associated Press
Quarterback Charlie Whitehurst was one of Seattle’s unsung heroes against the New York Giants.
The Associated Press (2)
Wide receiver Victor Cruz of the New York Giants gets his hand on the ball but it bounces off and is intercepted moments later by Seattle cornerback Brandon Browner (39) in the fourth quarter. Browner ran the ball back 94 yards for a touchdown as the Seahawks hang on to win 36-25.
A Giant of an upset
Don’t overlook Seahawks come out these on fire, remain hot Hawks By Tom Canavan
The Associated Press
By Barry Wilner
The Associated Press
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Out there in their little corner of the NFL world, Pete Carroll and the Seattle Seahawks like what they are putting together. The Seahawks were derided, not praised, for winning the weak NFC West a year ago, doing it at 7-9, the first team with a losing record to walk off with a division title. Even after they stunned the thendefending Super Bowl champions, the Saints, in a wild-card playoff game, they were dismissed by many. That’s dangerous business in the NFL, especially when an opponent has that attitude. Seattle stunned the New York Giants 36-25 Sunday, outplaying the Giants for much of the day and coming up with several big plays from unsung players such as Charlie Whitehurst, Doug Baldwin and Brandon Browner. What the Seahawks showed was the kind of resilience that can be a foundation for a rebuilding franchise.
Still rebuilding And with all the wheeling and dealing coming out of the Pacific Northwest since Carroll arrived in 2010, there’s no question they are rebuilding. Carroll is encouraged; wins like this one can do that for a coach. “Most of it was heartfelt because we’ve been hanging tough,” Carroll said. “We haven’t met our expectations, but we haven’t backed off. “We continue to hold to the standards up there no matter what they’re saying on the outside or what they think about us. We’ve hung together and that allows you this kind of effort. “Two-and-three doesn’t mean anything to anybody else, but I don’t care. To us, we’re growing. We’re coming along.” They really began coming along last week when a late rally fell just short against Atlanta. Against another formidable NFC foe, the Seahawks finished what they started. “This sends out a memo to the rest of the league that you’ve got to play 60 minutes against the Seattle Seahawks,” defensive end Anthony Hargrove said. The seven-year veteran’s surge through the offensive line and tackle on running back Danny Ware gave Seattle a safety in the third quarter. “We’re growing as a team and we’re not a team you can’t be ready for.” Seattle is a team almost devoid of stars. Its best players — running back Marshawn Lynch, safety Earl Thomas, defensive tackle Brandon Mebane, tight end Zach Miller — hardly are household names. That doesn’t bother Carroll a bit. Instead, he seeks players who never back down. Turn
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — Unsung is an understatement for the guys who lifted the Seattle Seahawks to victory Sunday. Doug Baldwin, Brandon Browner and Charlie Whitehurst were the unlikely stars as Seattle beat the New York Giants at their own game: with a fourth-quarter rally. Backup quarterback Whitehurst threw a 27-yard touchdown pass to Baldwin with 2:37 to play and Browner returned an interception 94 yards to thwart a desperate, late challenge by the Giants as the Seahawks won 36-25 on Sunday. “We believe in ourselves and we believe in each other,” Baldwin said after making eight catches for 136 yards and the critical score. “It’s believing the guys next to you will do it.” Baldwin is an undrafted free agent from Stanford who leads the team with 20 receptions. Browner is a first-year NFL player who spent four years in the Canadian Football League before joining the Seahawks. His romp down the right sideline — with coach Pete Car-
roll sprinting along with him for a few yards — finished off New York (3-2), which had rallied for victories in its last two games. “It was almost like slow motion, the tipped ball and it landed in my hands and it was a footrace from there,” Browner said.
Touchdown drive Whitehurst, who replaced the injured Tarvaris Jackson in the third quarter, led the Seahawks (2-3) on an 80-yard touchdown drive capped with his pass to Baldwin on a play in which the Giants seemed to stop after defensive end Osi Umenyiora jumped offside. “I did notice that,” Whitehurst said of the offside. “Leon Washington picked him up and they kind of stopped dead and I got the ball out of my hand quickly. Doug was wide open.” The Giants mounted another late drive and had first-and-goal at the Seahawks 5 after consecutive completions of 41 and 19 yards to Victor Cruz. A procedure penalty on first down pushed the ball back to the 10, then Eli Manning (24 of 39 for 420 yards, three touchdowns and three interceptions) Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin scores a looked to Cruz one more time. Turn
touchdown on a Charlie Whitehurst pass late in the
Hawks/B2 fourth quarter.
Brewers rally to beat Cards 9-6 Milwaukee goes long, and often, to take 1-0 lead between rivals By Chris Jenkins
The Associated Press
The Associated Press
Milwaukee’s Jerry Hairston Jr., right, and Prince Filder celebrate beating St. Louis on Sunday in Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE — Even before the first pitch, the Milwaukee Brewers took a swing at the St. Louis Cardinals. Come Sunday, the Brewers swapped their barbs for bats — and just kept bashing. Needing a comeback in the NL championship series opener, Milwaukee turned to its power duo of Ryan Braun and Prince Fielder, then got a clutch hit from Yuniesky Betancourt to beat the Cardinals 9-6. The Brewers celebrated wildly as the big hits came during a rapid-fire rally. “It’s the playoffs, bro,” Fielder said. “You’ve got to let it all out.” Braun launched a two-run, 463-foot homer in the first inning and added a two-run double during a six-run burst in the fifth. Fielder hit a two-run homer and the typically light-hitting Betancourt added a two-run homer to cap it. The midgame turnaround came so fast that the crowd wasn’t done cheering Braun’s big hit when Fielder went deep. “I don’t even know if I heard
the ball come off Prince’s bat,” Brewers manager Ron Roenicke said. “I knew it was a good swing and came off nice, but when you can’t hear the ball, the sound of it, because of all the people yelling. “I wasn’t sure what was going to happen there until I saw the ball flight.” At least for one game, the bitter NL Central rivals avoided any on-field confrontations in their first postseason matchup since the 1982 World Series. That’s despite an already tense atmosphere that gained some steam when Brewers starter Zack Greinke let it slip on Saturday that some of his teammates don’t like the Cardinals’ Chris Carpenter — a comment that drew a stern rebuke from Cardinals manager Tony La Russa. Greinke hinted that he heard a few comments from the Cardinals’ dugout Sunday, but he said it was nothing out of the ordinary. “They’re yelling from the dugout some, but most teams do that,” Greinke said.
Monday, October 10, 2011
Peninsula Daily News
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Today Volleyball: Chimacum at Orting, 5:45 p.m. Girls Soccer: Chimacum at Orting, 5 p.m. Boys Tennis: Sequim at Bremerton, make-up match 4 p.m.
Tuesday Volleyball: Clallam Bay at Crescent, 5 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Mason, 6:15 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 6:15 p.m.; Elma at Forks, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at Bremerton, 6:15 p.m. Girls Soccer: Port Townsend at North Mason, 6:45 p.m.; Port Angeles at Bremerton, 6:45 p.m.; North Kitsap at Sequim, 6:45 p.m.; Elma at Forks, 7 p.m. Girls Swimming: Port Townsend at Klahowya, 3 p.m. Cross Country: Forks at Elma, 3:30 p.m.
Today 8 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Frys.com Open, Final Round, Site: CordeValley Golf Club - San Martin, Calif. 1 p.m. (13) FOX Baseball MLB, American League Championship Series, Game 2, Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers (Live) 5 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, National League Championship Series, Game 2, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers (Live) 5:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NFL, Chicago Bears vs. Detroit Lions, Site: Ford Field - Detroit (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Washington State vs. UCLA (encore) x-Sunday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 1:05 or 5:05 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 17: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 5:05 p.m.
Wednesday Cross Country: Port Townsend and North Kitsap at Klahowya, 4 p.m.; Sequim and North Mason at Port Angeles (Lincoln Park), 4 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Olympic, 4 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Olympic, 2 p.m.
WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 19 at National League Thursday, Oct. 20 at National League Saturday, Oct. 22 at American League Sunday, Oct. 23 at American League x-Monday, Oct. 24 at American League x-Wednesday, Oct. 26 at National League x-Thursday, Oct. 27 at National League
Area Sports BMX Racing PORT ANGELES BMX TRACK Sunday 26-30 Cruiser 1. Larry Moroles 2. Zach Slota 3. “Scary” Geri Thompson
Transactions BASEBALL Steve Mullensky/for Peninsula Daily News
8 Intermediate 1. Moose Jonhson 2. “American Idol” Tolliver 3. Austin Loomis 4. Taylor Slota 5. Jaron Tolliver
run fit for royalty
Port Townsend’s Amanda Webby keeps her eyes glued to the timing clock as she approaches the finish line of the half-marathon at the 32nd Royal Victoria Marathon in Victoria on Sunday. Webby achieved her goal of running the 13-plus miles in less than 2 hours with a time of 1:59.32.
Bowling LAUREL LANES 7 Cedars Mixed Friday Men’s high game: Bill VanGordon, 225; men’s high series: Bill VanGordon, 634. Women’s high game: Louise Demetriff, 201; women’s high series: Louise Demetriff, 571. Leading team: Team 5. Longhouse Market Thursday Men’s high game: Tony Chapman, Jr., 247; men’s high series: Tony Chapman, Jr., 670. Women’s high game: Sandy Gunn, 199; women’s high series: Rena Peabody, 537. Leading team: Foul Ups. Birch’s Molar Bowlers Wednesday Men’s high game: George Kennedy, 245; men’s high series: George Kennedy, 610. Women’s high game: Dianne Ludeman, 178; women’s high series: Aleta Smith, 515. Leading team: Mountaineers. Lakeside Big Four Men’s high game: Bill Van Gordon, 289; men’s high series: Josh Fagan, 668. Leading team: Four Asfaults. Sequim Olympic Lanes Wall Street Journal Tuesday Men’s high game: George Kennedy, 185; men’s high series: Jim Anderson, 480. Women’s high game: Inge Magrs and Kelly Meyer, 174; women’s high series: Kelly Meyer, 440. Leading team: Funnies. Sunlanders I Men’s high game: Ray Dejong, 181; men’s high series: Marty O’Brien, 489. Women’s high game: Cheryl Coulter, 189; women’s high series: Cheryl Coulter, 530. Leading team: The Strikers.
Golf CEDARS AT DUNGENESS GOLF COURSE Lady Niners Low Net Thursday First Division 1. Bonney Benson, 32; 2. Jo Hendrickson, 33; 3. Lillian Gomes, 34. Putts were won by Bonney Beson with 15. Second Division 1. Lee Stanley, 31; 2. Shari Miller and Donna Teel, 36. Putts won by Donna Teel with 16. Closest to pin Hole 17: Carolyn Gill.
Football NFL Standings NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 4 1 0 .800 142 Seattle 2 3 0 .400 94 Arizona 1 4 0 .200 96 St. Louis 0 4 0 .000 46
SPORTS ON TV
PA 78 122 121 113
East L T Pct PF 1 0 .750 83 2 0 .600 127 2 0 .500 99 4 0 .200 125 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 157 Tampa Bay 3 2 0 .600 87 Atlanta 2 2 0 .500 90 Carolina 1 4 0 .200 116 North W L T Pct PF Detroit 4 0 0 1.000 135 Green Bay 4 0 0 1.000 148 Chicago 2 2 0 .500 94 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 111 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 4 1 0 .800 164 New England 4 1 0 .800 165 N.Y. Jets 2 3 0 .400 121 Miami 0 4 0 .000 69 South W L T Pct PF Houston 3 2 0 .600 127 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 105 Jacksonville 1 4 0 .200 59 Indianapolis 0 5 0 .000 87 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 119 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 110 Pittsburgh 3 2 0 .600 102 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 74 West W L T Pct PF San Diego 4 1 0 .800 120 Oakland 3 2 0 .600 136 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 77 Denver 1 4 0 .200 105 Washington N.Y. Giants Dallas Philadelphia
W 3 3 2 1
PA 63 123 101 132 PA 125 125 105 132 PA 76 97 98 106 PA 120 119 125 104 PA 95 94 115 136 PA 57 94 89 93 PA 109 133 150 140
Sunday’s Games Minnesota 34, Arizona 10 Oakland 25, Houston 20 Kansas City 28, Indianapolis 24 Buffalo 31, Philadelphia 24 New Orleans 30, Carolina 27 Cincinnati 30, Jacksonville 20 Pittsburgh 38, Tennessee 17 Seattle 36, N.Y. Giants 25 San Francisco 48, Tampa Bay 3 San Diego 29, Denver 24 New England 30, N.Y. Jets 21 Green Bay at Atlanta, late Open: Baltimore, Cleveland, Dallas, Miami, St. Louis, Washington Today’s Game Chicago at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16 St. Louis at Green Bay, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Washington, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Detroit, 10 a.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 10 a.m.
Buffalo at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Cleveland at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. Houston at Baltimore, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at New England, 1:15 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1:15 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago, 5:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Kansas City, San Diego, Seattle, Tennessee Monday, Oct. 17 Miami at N.Y. Jets, 5:30 p.m.
Seahawks 36, Giants 25 Seattle N.Y. Giants
14 0 2 20—36 7 7 0 11—25 First Quarter Sea—Obomanu 11 pass from Jackson (Hauschka kick), 12:28. NYG—Ballard 12 pass from Manning (Tynes kick), 9:08. Sea—Lynch 1 run (Hauschka kick), 3:00. Second Quarter NYG—Nicks 19 pass from Manning (Tynes kick), :11. Third Quarter Sea—Hargrove safety, 7:02. Fourth Quarter Sea—FG Hauschka 51, 14:28. NYG—Cruz 68 pass from Manning (Bradshaw run), 12:37. Sea—FG Hauschka 43, 10:15. NYG—FG Tynes 26, 4:49. Sea—Baldwin 27 pass from Whitehurst (Hauschka kick), 2:37. Sea—Browner 94 interception return (Hauschka kick), 1:08. A—78,650. First downs Total Net Yards Rushes-yards Passing Punt Returns Kickoff Returns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time of Possession
Sea 22 424 29-145 279 6-69 3-71 3-111 26-41-1 6-36 7-44.6 3-2 10-70 28:46
NYG 21 464 25-69 395 2-12 3-82 1-0 24-39-3 3-25 7-49.0 3-2 7-52 31:14
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Seattle, Lynch 12-98, Jackson 4-17, Washington 3-10, Forsett 4-9, Whitehurst 2-6, Robinson 3-5, Rice 1-0. N.Y. Giants, Bradshaw 17-58, Manning 3-5, Ware 4-3, Cruz 1-3. PASSING—Seattle, Jackson 15-22-1-166, Whitehurst 11-19-0-149. N.Y. Giants, Manning 24-39-3-420. RECEIVING—Seattle, Baldwin 8-136, Obomanu 6-51, Rice 4-38, Lynch 4-33, Tate 2-31, A.McCoy 1-20, Washington 1-6. N.Y. Giants, Cruz 8-161, Manningham 5-56, Nicks 4-65, Ballard 3-72, Bradshaw 2-27, Ware 1-22, Pascoe 1-17. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.
Baseball MLB Playoffs DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) All games televised by TBS American League Detroit 3, New York 2 Friday, Sept. 30: Detroit 1, New York 1, 1½ innings, susp., rain Saturday, Oct. 1: New York 9, Detroit 3, comp. of susp. game Sunday, Oct. 2: Detroit 5, New York 3 Monday, Oct. 3: Detroit 5, New York 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York 10, Detroit 1 Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, New York 2 Texas 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Sept. 30: Tampa Bay 9, Texas 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Texas 8, Tampa Bay 6 Monday, Oct. 3: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 National League St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 6 Sunday, Oct. 2: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 5: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3 Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 1, Philadelphia 0 Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 Sunday, Oct. 2: Milwaukee 9, Arizona 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Arizona 8, Milwaukee 1 Wednesday, Oct. 5: Arizona 10, Milwaukee 6 Friday, Oct. 7: Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2, 10 innings LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Texas 1, Detroit 0 Saturday, Oct. 8: Texas 3, Detroit 2 Sunday, Oct. 9: Detroit at Texas, ppd. rain Today: Detroit (Scherzer 15-9) at Texas (Holland 16-5), 1:19 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 11: Texas (Lewis 14-10) at Detroit (Fister 11-13), 5:05 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12: Texas (Harrison 14-9) at Detroit (Porcello 14-9), 1:19 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 13: Texas at Detroit (Verlander 24-5), 1:19 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 15: Detroit (Scherzer 15-9) at Texas, 5:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 16: Detroit (Fister 11-13) at Texas, 5:05 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS Milwaukee 1, St. Louis 0 Sunday, Oct. 9: Milwaukee 9, St. Louis 6 Today: St. Louis (Jackson 12-9) at Milwaukee (Marcum 13-7), 5:05 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12: Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10) at St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9), 5:05 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13: Milwaukee (Wolf 13-10) at St. Louis (Lohse 14-8), 5:05 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 14: Milwaukee at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL--Fined St. Louis manager for criticizing an umpire in a televised interview during Sunday night’s game. Suspended free agent minor league OF Timo Perez, Oakland minor league OF Mitchell LeVier, free agent minor league C Oscar Rodriguez and free agent minor league RHP Kelvin Santana 50 games for violating the minor league drug program. American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS--Announced strength and conditioning coach Ty Hill will not return next season. Named Ryan Stoneberg strength and conditioning coach. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS--Declined 2012 club options on 3B Casey Blake and RHP Jon Garland. Sent INF-OF Eugenio Velez outright to Albuquerque (PCL).
BASKETBALL NBA Development League TEXAS LEGENDS--Named Del Harris coach in addition to his duties as general manager.
FOOTBALL National Football League MINNESOTA VIKINGS--Signed FB Ryan D’Imperio from the practice squad. Waived TE Allen Reisner. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS--Signed S Ross Ventrone to the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS--Placed DT Will Tukuafu on the injured reserve list. Signed S Colin Jones from the practice squad, Signed WR John Matthews to the practice squad. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS--Released FB Eddie Williams. Placed LB Matt McCoy on injured reserve. Signed LB Jameson Konz from the practice squad and LB David Vobora.
HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL--Named Dan Marr director of central scouting. BUFFALO SABRES--Signed D Matt MacKenzie to a three-year, entry-level contract. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS--Signed vice president-general manager Stan Bowman to a three-year contract extension through the 201516 season. Assigned F Jeremy Morin to Rockford (AHL). Agreed to terms with F Brandon Saad on a three-year contract. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS--Assigned F Ryan Russell to Springfield (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS--Assigned G Joey MacDonald, F Chris Conner, D Garnet Exelby, D Logan Pyett and D Doug Janik to Grand Rapids (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS--Assigned F Kyle Wilson to Milwaukee (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS--Traded C David Steckel to Toronto for a 2012 fourth-round draft pick. Reached an affiliate agreement with Kalamazoo (ECHL) for the 2011-12 season. NEW YORK ISLANDERS--Agreed to terms with C Ryan Strome on a three-year, entry-level contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING--Assigned F Dana Tyrell to Norfolk (AHL). Placed D Mattias Ohlund on injured reserve. VANCOUVER CANUCKS--Claimed RW Dale Weise off waivers from the N.Y. Rangers.
COLLEGE NCAA--Rejected an appeal by former Southern Indiana coach men’s basketball coach Rick Herdes to overturn its two-year show-cause penalty for infractions committed at the school.
Hawks: A Giant of an upset vs. New York Continued from B1 His pass tipped off Cruz’s hands, bounced off Kam Chancellor and was picked off in the air at the 6-yard line by Browner, who went the distance to ice the game. Cruz had eight catches for 161 yards, including a 68-yard TD after Chancellor misplayed what should have been an interception and tipped the ball into the air. Cruz stuck out his right arm for a one-handed catch and sped the final 25 yards to score, making it 22-19 for New York. But Cruz couldn’t hold on to the biggest throw. “I thought I gripped it, but as soon as I went to grip it in, I got hit and it bobbled up in the air,” Cruz said.
“I knew it was all downhill from there because there were two guys there and one of them was going to pick it off.” Whitehurst finished 11 of 19 for 149 yards in relief of Jackson, who was 15 of 22 for 166 yards and a touchdown before going out with a chest injury after being tackled on a third-quarter run. Marshawn Lynch rushed for 98 yards and a touchdown, and Steven Hauschka had field goals of 51 and 43 yards. Manning’s touchdown passes covered 13 yards to tight end Jake Ballard, 19 to Hakeem Nicks just before halftime and the long one to Cruz, which seemingly had the Giants on the road to their fourth straight win. Seattle dominated the third quarter with defense.
It took a 16-14 lead on a safety by Anthony Hargrove on a tackle on a play that started at the Giants 5. “I came inside and beat the guard and all I saw was a guy in blue in the end zone,” Hargrove said. The lead grew to 19-14 on the long field goal by Hauschka, and then the fun started in the fourth quarter. The Seahawks should have gone to the locker room at halftime with at least a seven-point lead, but instead found themselves tied at 14 after Giants cornerback Aaron Ross picked off Jackson’s throw at the New York 41 with less than a minute to play. Manning then completed four straight passes, the final one covering 19 yards to a diving Nicks in
the right corner of the end zone. The interception wasn’t the only mistake for Seattle, which lost two fumbles deep in Giants territory. Lynch lost one at the 11 in the first quarter and Michael Robinson lost the other on a first-andgoal from the 2 in the second quarter. The Seahawks also let a golden opportunity slip away just before halftime when Manning could not handle a low snap from center Kevin Boothe. It appeared linebacker Leroy Hill had a chance to recover the ball, but he missed and Boothe fell on it. Still, Seattle scored more points in the first 12 minutes of this game than it did in the last two games against New York,
when the Seahawks were outscored 85-13. The game opened with the teams exchanging lightning-fast 80-yard touchdown drives. Ben Obomanu scored on an 11-yard pass in the flat that caught the Giants in a blitz, while Ballard carried linebacker David Hawthorne the final 2 yards on a 13-yard TD pass up the middle. Notes: Two Giants, guard Chris Snee and long snapper Zak DeOssie, sustained concussions. Baldwin had 12 receptions coming into the game for 194 yards. The game was a relative sackfest: New York had six, led by Jason Pierre-Paul with 2½, and Seattle had three, two by Chris Clemons.
Peninsula Daily News
Monday, October 10, 2011
Raiders just win, baby, for Davis Oakland holds off Houston
Week 5 highlights Passing
Matt Cassel, Chiefs, 21-29-0, 257 yds, 4 TDs, 138.9 PR Ben Roethlisberger, Steelers, 24-34-1, 228 yds, 5 TDs, 116.2 PR Alex Smith, 49ers, 11-19-0, 170 yds, 3 TDs, 127.2 PR
The Associated Press
HOUSTON — The Oakland Raiders won the day after owner Al Davis died, beating the Houston Texans 25-20 on Sunday behind Jason Campbell’s two touchdown passes. Michael Huff intercepted Matt Schaub’s pass in the end zone on the final play to secure the win. Coach Hue Jackson dropped to his knees on the sideline, covered his face with his hands and cried as his team celebrated the bittersweet victory. Sebastian Janikowski kicked four field goals, and Oakland survived a wild finish to improve to 3-2. Stadiums around the league observed a moment of silence before the early games to honor Davis, who died at his Oakland home at age 82. The Raiders wore black decals on the backs of their helmets with “AL” written in silver letters. Schaub threw for 416 The Associated Press yards and two touchdowns Oakland wide receiver Denarius Moore evades Houston linebacker Brooks Reed in the fourth for the Texans (3-2) but missed star receiver Andre quarter of Sunday’s game in Houston. Johnson, who sat out with a Chargers 29, right hamstring injury.
Patriots 30, Jets 21 FOXBOROUGH, Mass. — BenJarvus Green-Ellis ran for a career-high 136 yards and two touchdowns. Tom Brady had another strong game, completing 24 of 33 passes for 321 yards and one touchdown as the Patriots scored at least 30 points for the 13th straight regular-season game. Meanwhile, New York’s Mark Sanchez had another tough one, passing for just 166 yards against the team that entered with the NFL’s lowest-ranked defense. One week earlier, he threw for 119 yards in a 34-17 loss at Baltimore. In the last meeting between the Jets and Patriots, Sanchez outplayed Brady in New York’s 28-21 playoff win on Jan. 16, adding to the fierce rivalry between the AFC East teams.
to their worst start since 1999, coach Andy Reid’s first season. Vick went 26 of 40 for 315 yards and two touchdowns, but was undone by a career-worst four interceptions. He added 90 yards rushing to pass Randall Cunningham for most career yards by an NFL quarterback.
Saints 30, Panthers 27
DENVER — Philip Rivers overcame an interception and a fourth-quarter fumble to lead San Diego despite Tim Tebow’s best efforts to rally Denver from a 16-point deficit. Tebow threw for one touchdown and ran for another after replacing Kyle Orton to start the third quarter, and had one final shot for the win before his pass fell incomplete in the end zone on the final play. Nick Novak kicked five field goals and Ryan Mathews ran for a careerbest 125 yards for San Diego, which takes a 4-1 record into its bye week. Denver (1-4) is full of questions heading into its break, chief among them: Is this Tebow’s team or was this just a temporary fix? Orton was 6 of 13 passes for 34 yards with no touchdowns and an interception.
CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Drew Brees found Pierre Thomas wide open on the right side for a 6-yard touchdown with 50 seconds left to lift New Orleans (4-1). Brees threw for 359 yards and two touchdowns, including a nearly flawless final drive in which he completed 8 of 9 passes for 80 yards to take back momen49ers 48, Bills 31, Eagles 24 tum after Cam Newton and Buccaneers 3 ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. the Panthers (1-4) had SAN FRANCISCO — — Fred Jackson had 196 taken their first lead early Alex Smith threw two of his yards from scrimmage and in the fourth quarter. three touchdown passes to linebacker Nick Barnett Vernon Davis, and Frank had two of Buffalo’s four Defense steps up Gore ran for a score in his interceptions. second straight 100-yard The Saints’ defense rushing game for San FranAfter scoring on a 31-yard interception return finally sealed the win, let- cisco. in the second quarter, Bar- ting the Panthers reach Carlos Rogers returned nett sealed the victory by only midfield before New- an interception 31 yards for grabbing Michael Vick’s ton’s desperation heave a touchdown and tight ends tipped pass intended for downfield fell incomplete Davis and Delanie Walker Jason Avant with 1:49 for the game’s the final play. each caught TD passes of remaining at the Bills’ 26. Newton threw for 224 20-plus yards in San Francisco’s third straight win Jackson scored on a yards and two touchdowns, since blowing a late lead in 5-yard run and finished with 111 yards rushing in including the go-ahead a Sept. 18 overtime loss to helping the Bills (4-1) 5-yard scoring pass to Greg the Cowboys. The 49ers are 4-1. match their best start since Olsen for a 27-23 lead with 12:32 to play. He also scored Josh Freeman never 2008. The Eagles (1-4) have on a sneak late in the third found the flow that made him so effective in the rout lost four straight and are off quarter.
ick Novak kicked five field goals and Ryan Mathews ran for a career-best 125 yards for San Diego, which takes a 4-1 record into its bye week. here last November and the Buccaneers (3-2) were a step behind in a short week after beating the Colts on Monday night.
Chiefs 28, Colts 24 INDIANAPOLIS — Matt Cassel threw for 257 yards and four touchdowns, and Kansas City scored the final 21 points against winless Indianapolis. Dwayne Bowe and Steve Breaston each caught two TD passes to give the Chiefs (2-3) their first win at Indianapolis. The 17-point comeback matched the biggest in team history.
Good first half With the injured Peyton Manning watching from the sideline, Curtis Painter had a brilliant first half. He was 12 of 17 for 237 yards with two TDs and a quarterback rating of 152.2 as the Colts (0-5) built a 24-7 lead. But Cassel found Breaston for a 16-yard TD pass just before halftime and Bowe on a 5-yard score with 40 seconds left in the third quarter to get the Chiefs within 24-21. Then, with 5:15 left in the game, Breaston caught the 11-yard go-ahead score.
Steelers 38, Titans 17 PITTSBURGH — Ben Roethlisberger tied a team
Seattle: Shocking win in N.Y. Continued from B1
But it could keep the NFC West competitive, despite San Francisco’s early success.
Kyle Orton, Broncos, 6-13-1, 34 yds, 0 TDs, 21.0 PR
(1-4) and finished 21 for 42 for 232 yards and one touchdown pass, a performance so shaky the Vikings were able to confidently run down the clock after stumbling through the second and third quarters.
Former Eagles This wasn’t a productive afternoon for either former Philadelphia quarterback, from McNabb’s bounced passes to Kolb’s errant throws.
record with five touchdown passes — including two to Hines Ward. Other than a slight limp when he ran, Roethlisberger appeared to have no Bengals 30, issues with his sprained left foot, also hitting Mike WalJaguars 20 lace, Heath Miller and JACKSONVILLE, Fla. David Johnson for scores as the Steelers (3-2) ended — Andy Dalton threw two Tennessee’s three-game touchdown passes, and Bernard Scott scored with 1:56 winning streak. remaining for Cincinnati (3-2). Single-game record The Bengals took advanThe five TD passes tied a tage of Matt Turk’s 22-yard single-game team record punt into the wind to set up Roethlisberger already shares with Mark Malone the winning score, a touchdown needed because Mike and Terry Bradshaw. Tennessee’s Chris John- Nugent missed an extra son ran for a score but fin- point in the first half. ished with 51 rushing yards Dalton hooked up with on 14 carries. Jermaine Gresham on a The Titans are 3-2. fourth-and-6 play to keep the short drive alive, then Vikings 34, found Andre Caldwell for Cardinals 10 an 8-yard gain. MINNEAPOLIS — Adrian Peterson powered in Running it in for three first-quarter TDs With the Jaguars (1-4) to build a lead large enough even Minnesota (1-4) expecting a pass on third down, Dalton handed to couldn’t lose. Peterson rushed 29 Scott, who weaved his way times for 122 yards and into the end zone to make it Donovan McNabb jogged in 23-20. for a score, too, as the Jacksonville had a Vikings made it 28-0 less chance to tie, but Blaine than 12½ minutes into the Gabbert fumbled a bad game. snap and the Bengals ended up with the ball. Kolb struggles Cincinnati also scored on Kevin Kolb had three a fumble return on the final turnovers for the Cardinals play.
The 49ers are 4-1 after ripping Tampa Bay 48-3 on Sunday. Regardless, Carroll is convinced the Seahawks’ attitude has them on the right path. “We believe in these guys because they deserve it,” he said. “And we hope they’ll give us more thrills like this.”
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Carroll credits general manager John Schneider with finding those players, but it’s Carroll who has to get the most out of them. Baldwin had eight receptions for 136 yards and a 27-yard catch that put Seattle ahead to stay. Browner took a tipped interception 94 yards for the clinching score. “Maybe New York thought it would be an easier win, but in the NFL there are no easy wins,” Baldwin said. “It feels good because
Wished I Stayed Home
we are going in the right direction.” That direction probably won’t land the Seahawks in Indianapolis in February.
Adrian Peterson, Vikings, 29-122, 3 TDs BenJarvus GreenEllis, Patriots, 27-136, 2 TDs
In a way, Carroll prefers those types, which is somewhat ironic considering all the All-Americans he had while dominating college football at Southern California. “The leadership in the locker room carried over through this week, staying the course at halftime, too,” Carroll said, noting how the Seahawks should have been in front, not tied 14-14. “It’s a credit to those guys. We weren’t going to be discouraged by what had happened. We were just going to get out there and keep playing football, and we thought we could win. “Our energy was there, our juice was there. Feeding off of one another was really apparent on the sidelines and throughout the whole game.
“When we needed it most we were able to come up with it and make plays.” The key plays came from Baldwin, an undrafted free agent from Stanford who has become Seattle’s leading receiver, and Browner, who spent the last four years in Canada.
Victor Cruz, Giants, 8-161, 1 TD Doug Baldwin, Seahawks, 8-136, 1 TD Dwayne Bowe, Chiefs, 7-128, 2 TDs
Monday, October 10, 2011
Fun ’n’ Advice
Peninsula Daily News
Buffet breakfast causes brouhaha
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I were on vacation out of state with our four young children, staying at a large resort that offered a free buffet breakfast. While my husband tended to the children’s beverages and eating utensils, I stood in line to make waffles for everyone. (There were three waffle irons available.) As I made four waffles for the six of us — as others were doing for their families — a woman began berating me and another man for “monopolizing” the waffle irons. She said we should make only one waffle at a time and then get back in line. She went on to insult our kids by saying that by feeding our kids whole waffles for breakfast, we are responsible for the epidemic of childhood obesity in this country. Was I being rude? Is there a rule of etiquette regarding waffle-making in a buffet? We like to sit down as a family and enjoy our meal together. Waffling in the South
For Better or For Worse
If you think he has been unfaithful, you may be right. The question now is, what do you intend to do about it? If you no longer trust your husband, then marriage counseling would be appropriate.
Dear Abby: I lost my wife and only child three years ago in a car accident. I felt my life ended that day, but I’ve managed to put the pieces back together thanks to the support of my family and friends. Now I’m at the point where I think I’m strong enough to start dating again. When do I tell my date what happened? I don’t want to scare her away Dear Waffling: As far as I know, with my story. you broke no rule of etiquette. It’s a big part of who I am, but it’s What you encountered was a hunnot all I am. gry woman who was taking her First dates are about getting to impatience out on you. know someone, and it’s hard not to She is lucky you didn’t hand her share this, but I’m uncomfortable an egg and tell her to go suck on it. sharing right away. Do you have any advice? Dear Abby: Two weeks before our youngest child’s wedding, my Tentative in Minnesota husband of more than 40 years suddenly became obsessed with worry Dear Tentative: I see no reason that I was unfaithful. why you should disclose all the It was unfounded and nearly details of what happened to your ruined the wedding for both of us. wife and child on a first or second This continued for two weeks date. after the wedding, until he finally If the subject of your marital stavowed to “let it go.” tus is raised, it’s perfectly all right to My husband is now bending over say that you are a widower, that the backward to make it up to me. subject is a painful one, and you will He is as thoughtful and passionshare more details when you know ate as if we were on our honeymoon the person better. again. It would be insensitive for anyone While I’m enjoying the attention, to press you for more information I can’t help but wonder if he is the after hearing a statement like that. guilty one. _________ What do you think? Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, Turning the Tables in Illinois
Frank & Ernest
Dear Turning The Tables: What I think isn’t nearly as important as what you think.
also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology
By Eugenia Last ARIES (March 21-April 19): Impulsive action will not bring good results. You must avoid arguments. A relationship may be on the line if you cannot bring yourself to compromise or to see both sides of a situation you face. Now is not the time to make a drastic life change. 3 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Put greater emphasis on your future. Avoid a falling out with a colleague, employer or authority figure. A snap decision regarding your career will not be beneficial. You must think matters through and strategize first. Ask questions and listen to advice. 3 stars
Rose is Rose
Dennis the Menace
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Keep life simple; don’t brag or take on too much. Learning will help refresh your memory and call to mind what you already know. Get domestic chores out of the way or consider making a move. You’ll come up with a creative way to make extra cash. 3 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Protect what you have. Giving out too much information or being too readily available to help demanding people will cut into valuable time you need to pursue your own projects. Avoid impulse purchases or hasty decisions that can lead to worry. 3 stars
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Take part in an event, activity or fundraiser that will help you stand out. Recognition for your generosity will lead to something worth your time and effort. Someone you impress will make you an offer. Take a leap of faith. 4 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Communicate. Find out where you stand and what possibilities lay ahead. Don’t procrastinate because you sense some difficulty may occur. Strive to overcome anything or anyone that tries to slow your progress. Original ideas will help you bypass setbacks. 3 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Pick up skills and information, or anything that will help you advance. Put some effort into a relationship that means something to you. Avoid being critical when encouragement is what’s required. Don’t mislead; be upfront about your intentions. 2 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Follow your intuition. Use your talents and you will spark interest from someone you’ve worked with in the past. Hone your skills rather than fight the impossible. Follow your heart and your dreams. 3 stars
The Family Circus
Now you can shop at www.peninsuladailynews.com!
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Home and self improvements should be at the top of your list. Clear up odd jobs. A change at home will help you reflect on what’s happened in the past and how you should move forward in the future. 5 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Stick to what you know. Assumptions will get to trouble. A problem with communication will lead to a sudden turn of events that can alter your day. Don’t give an answer or make a promise without having all the pertinent facts. 2 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Make changes that will benefit you emotionally, financially and physically. Take the initiative and ask for whatever you need to follow through with your plans. A partnership will lead to greater opportunities and benefits. 4 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Follow a creative dream. Put together proposals and present what you have to offer to someone in an influential position. Someone you least expect from your past will step up and offer help if you share your ideas. A deal can be made. 3 stars
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, October 10, 2011
CLASSIFIEDS, PUZZLES and WEATHER In this section
Tenor opens Port Ludlow arts season Peninsula Daily News
PORT LUDLOW — ItalianAmerican tenor Aaron Caruso will perform at the Champagne Opening of the Performing Arts in Port Ludlow season Saturday, Oct. 22. The concert will be held at the Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, at 8 p.m. Caruso’s “Pavarotti Meets the Rat Pack” showcases a classically trained voice singing Italian songs ranging from the operas of Puccini to hits by the Rat Pack’s Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin. A champagne reception celebrating the arts council’s 20th anniversary will begin at 7 p.m. along with an exhibit of Elizabeth Harmon’s artwork.
Performing for 21 years The 34-year-old Caruso has been singing for 21 years, first performing on stage at age 13. He attended Interlochen Arts Academy High School in Michigan, earned his bachelor’s degree in vocal performance with an Italian minor from University of Michigan and studied opera in New York and Italy. He has performed Puccini’s “La Boheme” and in many operatic concerts.
Caruso replaces the Canadian classical crossover group Il Voce. All subscription tickets and individual tickets bearing the original Sept. 24 date will be honored at the Oct. 22 concert. Because of the rescheduling and substitution, refunds or exchanges for another concert later in the season will be issued to holders of individual Il Voce tickets, purchased by check at the Bay Club or with a Flex Pass. The Bay Club is not authorized to handle exchanges or refunds. Mail the tickets to Ticket Exchange, P.O. Box 65210, Port Ludlow, WA 98365, with the choice of a replacement concert or refund and a complete mailing address. Brown Paper Tickets will issue refunds to credit cards if requested. Caruso tickets are $24 and are available at the Bay Club in Port Ludlow or at www. brownpapertickets.com. The Bay Club also has sixticket Flex Passes at $132. Season subscription applications are at www.portludlow artscouncil.com. For information, phone 360437-2208.
Jefferson, PT libraries offer eBooks for Kindle Peninsula Daily News
Jefferson County Library and Port Townsend Public Library are now offering free eBooks for Amazon Kindle users. This past spring, Amazon agreed to work with Overdrive, the company that provides electronic book lending services to libraries. The CLAN libraries in Jefferson County have offered digital downloads of books and other materials to various devices for years. However, until now, the Kindle has not been an option.
‘Big deal for us’ “This is a big deal for us because so many of our customers have Kindles, and they’ve wanted access to our digital collections,” said Meredith Wagner, associate director at Jefferson County Library. Wagner said digital lending at both libraries has grown more than 100 percent over the past year, and she expects this latest service will affect those numbers even more, especially since Ama-
zon released less expensive Kindles this month. “All browsing, searching and checkout of eBook titles will remain the same at the Washington Anytime Library, which can be accessed through the libraries’ websites,” said Cris Wilson, adult services librarian at the Port Townsend Library.
Kindle links, apps When users check out a Kindle Book, a “Get for Kindle” link will be presented that opens a new window at Amazon, prompting the users to log in to their Amazon account. Once signed in, the user will select which Kindle device or free Kindle app they want to deliver the title to. The libraries will continue to provide technical support for eBook lending. For more information, phone the Jefferson County Library at 360-385-6544 or visit www. jclibrary.info, or phone the Port Townsend Library at 360-3853181 or visit ptpubliclibrary.org.
Helifor crew member Stephen Johnson helps direct a log into East Twin River for the Lower Elwha Klallam Tribe’s salmon habitat project.
Lower Elwha rebuild fish habitat on E. Twin River slowly regrows.” Large woody debris is an With the help of a heavy-lift important part of a good salmon helicopter, the Lower Elwha Klal- habitat. lam tribe placed 140 trees in a The helicopter placed trees as one-mile stretch of Twin River large as 50 feet long and 30 watershed to create better habiinches in diameter, and weighing tat for salmon. up to 10,000 pounds. “Many watersheds on the Olympic Peninsula have been affected by historic logging prac- Rootwads tices in the last century, as well Some of the trees had large as forest fires, both of which rootwads, which act like an removed streamside vegetation anchor in the streams. and simplified fish habitat,” said The rootwad helps slow down Mike McHenry, the tribe’s habithe water to create shallow pools tat biologist. where fish rest and feed. “As a result, we’ve lost wood They also help create gravel in the river channels, so we’re beds suitable for salmon to putting it back while the forest spawn and create redds, or
salmon egg nests. The Twin River watershed is home to coho and chum salmon, cutthroat trout and coastal steelhead. The tribe has been conducting habitat restoration in the Twin River watershed since 2002. Efforts included working with private and public land managers to restore old logging road systems that were poorly constructed and were causing landslides that disrupted the fish habitat in the river, according to McHenry. Partners with the project include Washington Department of Natural Resources and private property owners.
Arts center seeks artists for gift market
National Merit Scholarships, Commended Students placed among the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who entered the competition by taking the 2010 Preliminary SAT/ National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test.
Peninsula Daily News
Radio show ‘Says You!’ Briefly . . . returns to Chimacum Tickets now available Peninsula Daily News
CHIMACUM — After a soldout performance last year, the radio panel game show “Says You!” will return to the Chimacum High School auditorium, 91 West Valley Road, at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13. Hosted by Richard Sher, local contestants will be captained by “Says You!” veteran cast members Arnie Reisman and Paula Lyons. The performance will consist of two shows recorded back to back. “The cast of ‘Says You!’ and everyone who came to the show had such a wonderful time here last year we’ve been planning ever since to bring them back” said Lela Hilton, academic director of the Clemente Course. “The format for this show is a bit different, though.”
Local panelists “This time, we’re showcasing local panelists and games,” Hilton said. “In fact, we’re hoping that all the games for both shows come from the community, so we’re
having a contest for the best games.” Contest winners will be invited to join the cast for a reception after the performance. Game ideas can be submitted until Oct. 28 at www.saysyou. net/got_a_good_one.
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Fine Arts Center is inviting artists to participate in its annual Art is a Gift holiday market. Tickets and seating The entire museum space will be devoted to fine arts and crafts Tickets are $35 for festival seating and $50 for premier seat- items displayed in an exhibitionstyle atmosphere throughout the ing and are available at www. holiday season. keycitypublictheatre.org/ To be considered, submit samclemente.htm or at Quimper ples in JPEG format to PAFAC@ Sound, 230 Taylor St., Port olypen.com, or send a link to your Townsend. website for review. Proceeds from the show will Center staff will be available benefit the Clemente Course in to view work in person by the Humanities, which begins its appointment. 12th class in January. Art is a Gift will run from The Clemente Course offers a Dec. 2 to Jan. 8. free, accredited college course to The Port Angeles Fine Arts low-income adults and pays child Center will retain a 35 percent care and transportation costs for commission on sales to benefit its qualified students. programs. Subjects studied are U.S. hisThe deadline for entry is Montory, history of art, philosophy, lit- day, Nov. 7, but early submission erature and writing. is encouraged. “Says You!” is heard on Deadline for delivery of work National Public Radio stations is Monday, Nov. 28. like KUOW and KPLU. The Port Angeles Fine Arts For more information, phone Center is located at 1203 E. LauHilton at 360-732-007 or visit ridsen Blvd., near the Jones jeffersonclemente.wordpress.com. Street water dome.
An opening reception will be held Friday, Dec. 2. For more information, phone 360-457-3532 or email email@example.com.
Fundraiser success PORT ANGELES — The Answer for Youth (TAFY) fundraiser Monday, Sept. 19, at Swain’s in Port Angeles raised $740 with a bake sale and raffle of a bicycle donated by Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. TAFY is an all-volunteer, dropin center for at-risk and homeless youths and young adults.
Students honored PORT ANGELES — Principal Garry Cameron announced five Port Angeles High School students have been named as Commended Students in the 2012 National Merit Scholarship program: Tarah Erickson, Kaitlin Fairchild, Connor Gouge, Jessalyn Rogers and Adrielle Tobias. A certificate from the school and National Merit Corp., which conducts the program, was presented by Cameron to the seniors. Approximately 34,000 Commended Students throughout the nation are now recognized for their exceptional academic promise. Although they will not continue in the 2012 competition for
Educator grants The Beta Nu Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma announces that applications are now available for continuing education grants from the Helen Gariepy Grants for School Educators in Clallam County. Gariepy’s substantial bequest honors her long career as an educator in Port Angeles. Grants are offered for professional improvement or development of skills. Any educator or paraprofessional working in a Clallam County school may apply. Funding may be for full reimbursement of funds or for partial reimbursement for programs not paid by other sources. The fall application deadline is Nov. 15. Brochures and applications may be obtained at the chapter website, www.betanuchapter.com. For more information, phone Marsha Omdal at 360-681-2254 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Peninsula Daily News
MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2011
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
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Lost and Found
LOST: Black hood with fur edging, for black coat, left on bus #26 in P.A. 425-238-2667 LOST: Blanket. Gray and black wolf, at UPROAR at White River Amphitheater in Auburn, WA. Desperate to get back. 460-5699
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
Wild Rose Adult Care Home has a private room available. Best care at best rate. 683-9194
Lost and Found
LOST: Dog. Small black/white Sheltie, near bluffs at McDonnell Creek area, Agnew. Please don’t chase. Call Joe at 460-1967. LOST: Sunglasses, in black case in downtown P.A., or possibly on Ediz Hook. Morning of 10/6. 360-808-4238
f O U N D : W o m a n ’s Ring. On Park Ave., near Peninsula College, P.A. 452-2040.
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Harrison Sold His Ford In The Peninsula Classifieds. And you can sell your car in the Peninsula Classifieds even if you’re selling your Chevy and your name is Chase.
MEDICAL ASSISTANT Join multi-disciplinary team supporting consumers with chronic mental illnesses in an outpatient setting. FT w/benes. Must be program grad and license-eligible. Mental health exper pref’d. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE
LAWN & YARD CARE SERVICES Mowing, Weeding, Edging, Hedge Trimming, Pruning, Landscape Maintenance & General Clean-up. Tom at 452-3229
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. Resume to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org 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 dailynews.com
AUTO SALESPERSON Koenig Chevrolet Subaru is looking for a highly motivated individual for our Auto Salesperson position. Excellent pay program and benefits. Contact Bill Koenig Chevrolet Subaru 457-4444 Case Manager-PATH Program for WEOS Full-time This position involves outreach to persons who are homeless and who have mental health/substance use issues. Additional duties include working with our housing support team in providing supportive services and developing housing resources. Bachelors degree in social sciences, social work or related area and 2 years mental health treatment experience preferred. Closely related experience may be substituted for education and/or mental health experience preference. The pay range is DOE Send resumes to Gena @ email@example.com. CNA for Long Term Care Full-time and Part-time Washington State Certification required The pay range is $10.56 – $15.12 Send resumes to Gena @ firstname.lastname@example.org. Development Mgr for First Step 25 hrs. wk. For req/full desc or to submit resume email email@example.com EOE
Housecleaning, pet walking, errands. Mature, reliable. 683-4567
PAINTER/PREPPER Wages DOE. Pick up application at Evergreen Collision, 820 E Front St., P.A.
HANDYMAN: Reliable repairman. Rent/ wages. 620-0482. Janitorial subcontractors wanted. 7 days a week, 1.5-2 hrs per day. 425-741-2070.
LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840.
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.
Pick your ad package and rate that works for you.
ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840
Lawn/Garden Care ENVIOUS GREENS Fast, reliable, reasonable rates, fall clean-up, gutter cleaning, weed pulling/whacking, brush clearing, debris hauling. Sequim/P.A. area. Local: 681-3521. Cell: 541-420-4795.
WSDOT is currently seeking to fill a permanent Maintenance Technician 2 position Located in Sekiu. For more information please visit the following internet address: http://bit.ly/q2dcI1
CUSTOM WOODWORKING Entertainment centers, mantles, work stations, bookcases, design through installation. Local references. Reasonable rates. 452-4347. Eddy’s Small Engine Repair. Mowers, trimmers, saws. 360-681-3065 Enrich your garden. Fall program. Prune, weed, feed, mulch. Outstanding results. Sunshine Gardening 452-9821
Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim
Now Hiring Avamere Olympic Rehabilitation of Sequim is looking for 3 Bath Aides & Restorative Aides to complete our care team. Please call Heather Jeffers at 582-3900 for more information.
Bath Aides & Restorative Aides
3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1,096 sf on large corner lot. Large kitchen. New carpet. Bathrooms newly remodeled with tile shower and granite countertops. Peek-a-boo water view and mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 27x20 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. $199,000. 360-460-7503
Wonderful housecleaning. Experienced, references. Call Esther 775-9513 Yard cleanup, hedges, fire wood, misc. 452-3076 Mark. Young Couple, Early Sixties. available for moss removal, fall clean-up, garden restoration, fence and deck repairs. Excellent references. Chip & Sunny’s Groundskeeping Services 360-457-1213
41 Business Opportunities 42 Mortgages/Contracts 43 Money Loaned/Wanted
SALES: Cabinets, counters, doors and millwork. Thomas Building Center, 301 W. Washington, Sequim, 98382. SCHEDULER Schedule clinical appointments. Exper req’d. FT with benefits. Resume & cvr ltr to PCMHC, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. www.pcmhc.org EOE
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.
10 ACRE RANCH Tucked away in the Elwha Valley the beautiful ranch is a short distance to the Elwha River, close to riding trails, and 1.5 miles to the park entrance. The home features upgraded kitchen and baths, large master suite with separate shower and jetted tub. The main barn features a 1 Br., 1 bath apartment, horse stalls, workshop, and tack room. Pastures have electric fencing. $385,000. ML260930. Tom Blore Peter Black Real Estate 683-4116
A PANORAMIC WATER, ISLAND & MOUNTAIN VIEW HOME overlooks P.A., Strait, Vancouver Island and Victoria. Borders Nat’l Park. Great home. Photos at: bitly.com/PAhome FSBO. $238,000. 360-452-8770 AFFORDABLE Adorable water view home in Port Angeles. See Victoria, Ediz Hook, the Coho and ships go by. All new light fixtures and newer windows and laminate flooring. Nice fenced backyard with alley access. $170,000. ML261557 Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East BEAUTIFUL 2006 custom built home on 1.24 acres with commanding views of the Olympic Mountains and Straits of Juan De Fuca. 2 Br. (1 up and 1down), plus a large office with 2 1/2 baths in 2,488 sf. Home is in “like new” condition with oak hardwood floors, lots of cabinets, coriantype countertops, heat pump, and a wood fireplace. Bathrooms have tiled floors. Both front and back yards are on timed sprinklers. 3rd level is an eagle’s nest with huge water views. $439,000. ML261697/260710 Dave Stofferahn 477-5542 and Heidi Hansen 477-5322 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY
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BEST KEPT SECRET Price was reduced by $25,000. 4 Br., easy living, new roof, paint, fenced side yard, granite counters, new carpet, off street parking and main level has 2 Br., and 2 baths. Sits on 2 corner lots, unique water feature under entry walkway. Lower level entry has 2 Br., bath and family room with wet bar. Nice mountain view and tall evergreens. Don’t overlook this home. $299,900. ML252056 Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY CAREFREE LIVING Dominion Terrace condo, immaculate 1 Br., 1 bath unit. Upgraded flooring and appliances. Cozy den addition, too many amenities to list. $94,500. ML172278/260131 Terry Peterson 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND ENJOY COUNTRY LIVING 3 Br., 2.5 bath home on just under 2 acres. Custom cherry cabinets and hardwood floors. Large wraparound deck. Nicely landscaped with raised beds and greenhouse. Bonus room over garage. $419,500 ML253317/261533 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND FANTASTIC PRICE! Home located in the Resort at Port Ludlow. Established neighborhood, close to all amenities. 3 Br., 1.5 bath. Propane fireplace, carport. $199,500. ML279629. Nancy Rathke 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow For Sale By Owner 3 Br., 2 ba, 1.25 acres, built in ‘94, newly renovated, insulated, thermo pane windows, 1,400 sf plus 2 lg. decks, garage, breakfast nook, Discovery Trail out back door, natural spring. 526 N. Bagley Ck., P.A. $165,000. 206-856-0279 or 360-808-2981 GREAT AREA, GREAT HOME! Spacious 2 Br. home on quiet dead-end street by high school. Home features large bedrooms, vaulted ceilings, great garage/ workshop and newer roof and windows. Don’t miss this one! $139,000 ML261941/277414 Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM OR
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.
INCREDIBLE 180º MTN VIEW Almost new (2010) 5 acres. Partially fenced. Custom built. Chef’s kitchen, stainless steel appliances, wall oven and gas cooktop. Granite counters and eating bar, 2 master suites. 6’ glass block shower. Large den. Fireplace, covered deck, patio. 2 car attached garage. RV parking. $489,000. ML261579. Carol Dana 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East LOVE TO GARDEN? Amazing landscaping featuring an array of fabulous perennials, ornamentals and trees in a fully fenced setting with pond. This tri-level home with large deck and hot tub offers spectacular views of Discovery Bay and Cape George. $259,000 ML260711/206519 Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. NORTHWEST STYLE Great split level home with 2 Br., 2 bath and 1,828 sf has been well maintained and is located in Sunland. On a large lot, spacious interior, beautiful brick fireplace and all of the Sunland amenities (tennis, swimming, clubhouse, beach). $225,000. ML261689. Mike Fuller Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim 683-3900
HOME SWEET HOME This home has been in this family for 3 generations. Great back yard for gardening and enjoying mountain view. Generous living space in the living room and parlor. Conveniently located on bus line and close to grocery. You’ll love the vintage touches throughout. $149,000. ML261890. Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
OUT OF THE TENSION ZONE On 5 acres off a quiet lane set amidst meadows and woods is a 4 Br., 3.5 bath, 3,059 sf home. Intricate detailing, formal and family dining areas, quiet music or TV room, 3 car attached garage and 2 car detached garage/workshop. Adjacent to state land and near public beach access. Possible seller financing available. A place to unwind naturally at a relaxing price. $495,000. ML260969. Sheryl Payseno Burley 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
If you’ve been waiting for a large home with dual views in a central neighborhood, here’s your chance to have a great home for less than you could build it! The rooms are ample with a large lower level family room and upper level living room with gorgeous water views. $200,000 ML261965/278378 Doc Reiss 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
‘P’ IS FOR POSSIBILITIES Single story house on .28 acre with light industrial zoning opens up a world of business possibilities. Large rooms, many upgrades, located mere seconds from downtown Port Angeles. Bring your imagination! $99,900. ML261887. Eileen Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
SPACIOUS 1,832, sf home in a great Port Angeles neighborhood. Beautiful hardwood floors, brick fireplace and a recently updated Kitchen. $179,500 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 SPACIOUS RAMBLER On oversized west side lot. 3 Br., 2 bath, family room with fireplace, formal dining room plus nook. A private south side patio and much more! $225,000. ML261905 Chuck Turner 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY SPARKLING NEW Manufactured home in beautiful Dungeness Meadows on your own land. Includes clubhouse, golf course, swimming pool and trail on dyke. Detached garage 572 sf, expanded decking. Security patrol. Come and be close to the Dungeness River and all it offers. $139,000. ML261972. Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East SUNLAND SALTWATER VIEW CONDO 4 Br., 3 bath plus den, chef’s kitchen with granite counters, large rec room, teak hardwood floors, master bath with jetted tub and tile shower, across from the Sunland Clubhouse. $424,000. ML231952/261204 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND SUNLAND TOWNHOME New designer kitchen. 1,831 sf 3 Br., 2 bath, northwest murphy style bed in guest Br. Built in 1990, on the 10th fairway. $299,900 ML231504/261183 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND THE PRICE IS RIGHT And the time is right to buy this new listing! a 1990, single level 3 Br., 2 bath home located in a quiet neighborhood on a large lot. A smart investment! $175,000. ML261908. Kathy Brown 417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
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FOUND: Dogs. (2) neutered male red and white Corgies found on 18th and McDonald, PA. Please call 457-8206.
THIS PERFECTLY LOCATED HOME Sits on 2 city lots. Its design boasts lots of square footage and offers mountain views. The home includes 4 Br., 2 baths, a spacious family room, fireplace, extra storage, and a large shop off the garage. $167,500 ML261523/254600 Lynn Moreno 477-5582 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY VIEWS! Excellent 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,590 sf home centrally located, fenced backyard, living room and family room. Two decks one on each level facing the water and mtn views, too! Family room features expansive water views, balcony, tongue-in-groove ceiling and two bright skylights. Home offers a lot of storage including large crawl space that you can enter and walk into. New interior paint, hardwood floors just refinished and brand new carpet in living room, family room and stairs. $166,900. ML261611. Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
EASY LIVING IN HENDRICKSON PARK Open floor plan, 2 Br., 2 bath, kitchen with breakfast bar, dining room, living room. Master with large walk-in closet, master bath with 2 closets. Low maintenance yard, 10x12 storage shed in back yard with power, close to Safeway, SARC, stores, Olympic Discovery Trail. Located at back of cul-de-sac so very little road noise. $79,000. ML261616 Jan Sivertsen 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Light and bright, super good cents, 28x48 home in a peaceful, 55+ park. ADA ramp access with attached carport and wood storage shed. New Formica counter tops, hot water heater and entry doors. Updated with porcelain sinks, newer carpets and laminate flooring. $54,000 ML261451/246908 Holly Coburn 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
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.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. SELENA GOMEZ Solution: 6 letters
By Jeff Chen
DOWN 1 Cops enforce them 2 Yen 3 Fast food pickup site 4 Pamper 5 Chocolate factory vessels 6 __-Wan Kenobi 7 Where boxers and pugs play 8 Leg joint protector 9 Cliffside nest 10 Cosmo rival 11 Reprimands 12 Looks that lovers make 13 Beginning 18 Bird by the beach 24 __ Tin Tin 25 Yakked and yakked 27 Starbuck’s captain 28 Like a custom suit 29 Soup with sushi 31 Capt.’s subordinates 33 “I tawt I taw a __
FRESHWATER BAY 5 acres. $110,000. 928-3572
‘W’ IS FOR WATER FRONT Amazing new prices on premium waterfront parcels between Sequim and Port Angeles. Owner financing available. Views of the islands, ships, eagles and whales. Power to the property and community water available. $124,900. ML252079 Jace Schmitz 452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
SHOW HORSE TRAINING FACILITY This working horse ranch has almost 18 acres of fenced and cross-fenced pasture, a new state of the art 11,520 sf barn with a 7,200 sf arena, 15 stalls, office, bath, wash and grooming area, 2 houses-each with separate water share and septic. $795,000. ML260905. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
FOR SALE OR LEASE This building on Front Street with Commercial Arterial zoning allows for many types of businesses. Currently set up as a hair salon, (salon chairs and hair dryers are negotiable). 5 paved parking spaces in the back off of the alley. $129,900. ML260036. Terry Neske 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
The pros at PENINSULA DAILY NEWS can design AND print your publication. Great quality at competitive prices. Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
WINTER SPECIAL Motel weekly, $179. Continental breakfast, microwave, refr., bathtub, Wi-Fi. Clean. 457-9494.
CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent references required. $700. 452-3540 CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br. No smoking/pets $500. 457-9698. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean quiet, upstairs 2 Br., in well managed complex. Excellent references required. 457-7149 CENTRAL PA: 2 Br., 1 bath. Close to Safeway, quiet. No smoke/pets. Ref req. $575. 460-5892. CLEAN, SPACIOUS 2 Br., W/D. $600 plus dep. 1502 C St., P.A. No smoking/ pets. 360-452-3423 COLLEGE P.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba. No pets. $500. 457-1611 P.A.: 1 Br. $600 mo., $250 dep., util. incl No pets. 457-6196. P.A.: Darling country furn. 1 Br. $1,000. 452-7609, eves. P.A.: Newer west side studio apt., utilies incl., no smoking. $650 mo., $500 dep. 670-9329 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
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Nice sunny level parcel with many improvements is ready for your new home. The well is in at 71ft and gets 30gpm per the well log. The septic site registration has been completed for a sand filter to pressurized drain field and the permit expires 6/28/2014. Awesome mountain view plus pastoral views. $96,000 ML261527 Michaelle Barnard 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
1725 W. 5th P.A. 2 Br. $600, no smoking/pets. 457-1632. 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
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Actress, Alex, American, Arwin, Band, Bang, Charity, Cheerleading, Converse, Disney, Drums, Earth, Grew, Guitar, Hears, Hope, Horton, Host, Icon, Kiss and Tell, Like, Lips, Lovato, Love, Mandy, Marie, Naturally, New, Piano, Rain, Raise, Russo, Says, Scene, Science, Scout, Shoes, Sneakers, Star, Surf, Texas, Waits, Wallace, Wand, Waverly, Who, Willie, Wizards, Year Yesterday’s Answer: Jetties
Friday’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.
DAEDD ©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
MOACM (c)2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
tat!” 34 French friends 35 Letters on reply cards 37 Drone or worker 40 Unsophisticated 41 Come before 42 “If __ only listened!” 46 Rope at a rodeo 47 City destroyed by fire and brimstone 49 Common teen
AGNEW: 1,600 sf log home 2 Br., 1 bath, fenced yard, storage, quiet street. Between PA and Seq. $900. 970-712-0523 Between P.A. & Sequim. 2 Br., 1 bath with W/D/S/R on 1.5 acres. Super clean! Storage shed. No pets. $775. Available now. 360-452-7721. CENTRAL P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba. $1300 mo. No pets. 360-477-0016. CENTRAL P.A.: Country in the city, 2 Br., 2 ba, updated with computer room. $825/$850. Drive by 415 S. Valley then call 460-7652.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. HOUSES/APT IN P.A. H 1 br 1 ba......$500 A 2 br 2 ba......$750 H 2 br 2 ba......$895 H 4 br 2 ba....$1050 H 3 br 2 ba....$1100 H 4 br 1 ba....$1200 HOUSES IN JOYCE H 2 br 1 ba......$500 H 3 br 1 ba......$850 H 4 br 2 ba....$1100 H 3 br 2 ba....$1500
More Properties at www.jarentals.com JOYCE: 2 Br. chalet on the water, privacy. $975 mo. 681-6308. P.A.: 2 Br. $600, $600 deposit. No pets. Refs. 457-5847. P.A.: 2 Br. house, $895. 3 Br. duplex, $795. 452-1395. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, covered parking with large storage room. $900. 670-6160. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, garage, no smoking. $1,100 mo., $1,100 security. 417-0153. P.A.: 3 Br., 3 ba, Strait view near high school, laundry room, recent upgrades, single garage. $1,150 mo. 360-775-5327. P.A.: Available now, 2 Br. deluxe town house, 1,400 sf. 1.5 bath. $800. No pets. 457-6181 P.A.: Pvt 2 Br., 2 bath, pics ezpa.net, 1,400 sf. $675. 452-5140. PA: 2/3 Br., 1 bath. Views, remodeled. $825-$925. Quiet studio, $450. No smk/pets. 457-7035. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEQ: Exc. water view 2 Br. $765. tourfactory.com/397357
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SEQUIM/BLYN: 2 Br., 2 ba w/den on 1 acre w/pond. W/D, D/W. 1,200 sf, high ceilings, bkfst bar, deck. No garage. $900/mo. F/L/dep. 461-2588.
SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, fenced, hdwd floors, no pets, Nov. 1st. $1,200. 461-9593.
SEQUIM: 4 Br., 3 ba for rent now. $1,150/mo. 1 year lease. No smokers. Ref's req'd. Scott: 360-388-8474 SEQUIM: Lg 1 Br., 1 ba., great location. $725. 683-6746. SEQUIM: New, 2 Br., 2 car gar., granite/ hardwoods, yard maintained. $1,150 mo. 460-0432. W.SIDE HOUSE AND SHOP.3+BD,1BA., 3BAY garage (RV) w/ storage. Fully fenced yard. No smoking. Bkgrd. check req. $1,000 per mo. + utilities. Call 360-457-8126
LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller firstname.lastname@example.org or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. Office/Workshop/ Storage Spaces available. 300 sf up to 2,500 sf 360-683-3737 PEABODY PLAZA 1 or 2 person, 7th and Peabody. $375 mo. 452-1232 ext. 11 PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
emotion 50 Ryan of “When Harry Met Sally...” 52 Actors McKellen and Holm 54 Agitated state 55 A.D. part 56 Armstrong’s “small” stride 59 Fair-hiring inits.
DISHWASHER Kenmore, under the counter. Older but works well. $25. 681-4429 MISC: 25 cf refrigerator side-by-side, front door ice and water, excellent, $650. Upright freezer, 15 cf good condition, $150. 452-3200
BUNK BED: Complete unit with desk, chair, shelves, wardrobe, mattresses, bunky boards, good condition, paid $1,400. Sell for $575/obo. 775-1035. DINING SET: Dining table and 6 chairs, solid cherry, double pedestal table. 2 capt. chairs, 4 side, upholstered seats. Perfect condition. $700. 504-2017. DINING TABLE: Oak leaf, seats 6, recently upholstered chairs, excellent condition, pictures available. $200. 379-6456 or 360-302-0239. FURNITURE SET Sunroom furniture set, 5 piece deluxe, like new. Includes love seat, chair, tables, stool, and lamp. $500. 681-6076. HOSPITAL BED: Sunrise medical electric. Model #IC5890. $2,000 new. Asking $350/obo. You haul. 582-0373 MISC: 83” sofa, red and gold plaid, exc. cond., $400. Cherry queen headboard, $150, matching mirrors, $75. (2) occasional tables, $75 and $50. 582-0954. MISC: Pine china hutch, $250. Pine armoire, $500. (2) Flat screen projection Sony tvs, $250 ea. Light wood dining table with leaf, 6 chairs, $125. 452-1003, call after 5.
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Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
DISHWASHER Kenmore, under counter, very nice. Works well. $50. 417-7685
Let your potential buyer get a mental picture of your item OR add a picture to your ad! Classified customers are smart consumers. The ones with money call the good ads first! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com PENINSULA CLASSIFIED
EMINMU Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print answer here: Yesterday’s
MISC: Professional size L shaped desk with upper cabinets, $200. 4 pc oak queen size bedroom set, $425. Quality glass and metal coffee and end table, $150. All OBO. 808-1694 SOFA BED: Single, in very nice oak cabinet, cost $1,400. Sell $450. 452-7745.
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ACROSS 1 Cheryl of “Charlie’s Angels” 5 Screwdriver liquor 10 “Logically, then ...” 14 The “height” part of a height phobia 15 Have __ to pick 16 Red Army leader Trotsky 17 Terrified Detroit baseball player? 19 Vietnam neighbor 20 Cuts off 21 Architect I.M. 22 Advantage 23 Very long time 24 Indy 500 entrant 26 Tippler 27 Memo-directing abbr. 29 Actress Sorvino 30 Voice below soprano 32 “Don’t make me laugh!” 33 Embarrassed Carolina football player? 36 Boeing competitor 38 Strolls down to the saloon 39 Depressed Miami football player? 43 Gun, as a V6 44 Ran a tab 45 Mine products 46 Talk like Daffy 47 __ Lanka 48 Went off course, nautically 50 “Little Red Book” writer 51 Prefix with directional 53 “Community” network 54 Sealy alternatives 57 Arp’s art movement 58 Jealous San Francisco baseball player? 60 Take too much of, briefly 61 Me-tooer’s phrase 62 Teen outbreak 63 Noises from ittybitty kitties 64 Online status
MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2011
ASSORTED ITEMS Large blonde pedestal dining table and 4 chairs; (2) coffee tables; assorted table lamps; (2) TVs. From $15-$150. Call for info. 417-7685
BOX TRAILER: ‘06 24’+. Excellent shape. $7,500. 683-8162 CANOPY SHELVING Made by Leer, to fit inside pickup bed camper shell. Used with side doors. Call for details. $500. 683-8810 CAR TRAILER: 6’x12’ single axle small car trailer. Also works great for ATVs. $500. 460-0262, 681-0940 CEDAR KINDLING $4 per bundle, 5 bundle minimum, delivered to P.A./Sequim area. 683-9112. CEMETERY PLOT: 1, Sequim View Cemetery, space #3, Lot 507, division 3, value approx. $1,200. Asking $750. 452-5638, evenings. CEMETERY PLOTS (2) Plots in Dungeness Cemetery, lot 133. Retail $1,900 each, both $2,500. 509-341-9082 CLAWFOOT TUB Large, antique, deep, cast iron. Dimensions roughly 69Lx29 Wx17D. No cracks, no chips, just needs a little TLC. Located in Port Angeles, $450 /obo. 360-457-6660. EXTRACTOR: Rug Doctor, hot water extraction carpet cleaning machine, plus all attachments, used once, paid $500. Sell for $300/ obo. 504-2113. FIREWOOD: $179 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com FIREWOOD: Seasoned, ready to burn, come see quality.$175+. 461-6843
(Answers tomorrow) CLOWN CURBED SHAKEN Jumbles: SHIFT Answer: The photography teacher had everything he needed, but his students — LACKED FOCUS
FLATBED TRAILER 20.5’ dual 3,500 lb. axles trailer with new brakes, wiring, battery, wheel bearings and paint. Licensed and ready for your choice of decking. Must sell! $1,200/obo. 477-0903 GREENHOUSE GLASS 24 sheets. New, tempered. Cost $1,900, sell $480. 360-301-2974 LOOKING FOR SPACE! Do you have an empty warehouse or space that you want to rent out for a few days for an event? We need 10,000+ sf of flat ground with room for parking for the weekend of November 11th. Please email portscandalousroller email@example.com or call 360-670-9840, leave msg. MISC: Flat screen monitor, Acer 20”, new in box, $100. 3 piece wicker set, 2 chairs, love seat (needs paint), $40. Dishes, spring, fall, winter, $15-$50. 928-3483 MISC: New trex accents decking madera color, $2.70 ft. Diamond plate truck toolbox, $150. New RV cover, 34' class A, $200. 5th wheel louvered tailgate fits chevy, $125. 6' tilt angle 3 point blade, $175. 360-683-2254 MISC: Trash burner, $140. Upright heavy duty Kirby vacuum, w/attachments and carpet cleaning attach., $150. 7 quart Presto canner, $50. 12” cement patio blocks, 50¢ each. 360-379-1099 MISC: Washer/dryer, $200. XXXL leather jacket, $200. (2) twin beds, $80. Rear hitch carrier, $225. 457-8376 Mobility Scooter Rascal 600 Model, red, almost new, 2 baskets. $899. 452-5303
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.
FRONTIER WOOD STOVE Take 16” wood. $450. 360-732-4328 POWER CHAIR Jazzy, 1103 Ultra, with power seat, 300 lb. weight capacity, used very little only in house. $3,300 681-2346 ROTOTILLER Troy-Bilt, 8 hp. $300. 808-1052 SALMON Fresh ocean Coho. 360-963-2021 SEAHAWKS TICKETS (2) adjoining seats, all games. Sold in sets only. Section 302, row J. $100/set. 477-3292 SHELVING: Metal to fit 2 garages. Cost about $1000, sell for $750/obo. 452-7745. SHOP SMITH: With jigsaw attachment. $200. 477-4573. WOOD STOVE Country air tight free standing with glass doors, 17”x19” box. $500. 683-9274. Wood Stove Pellets Eureka, Olympus, Pacific. $185-$240 ton. 452-1400. WOOD STOVE Quadra Fire 3100, certified, heats 2,000+ sf. $650. 681-2519.
DAD’S GUN: Hi-Standard 22 long rifle pistol, model “B”, 6.5” barrel, 3 magazines and original leather holster, 1930s era. $450. 681-5373. FIREARMS: 1911 .45 cal., $625. Marlin 3030, with Leopold scope, $550. Call Marty at 670-8918. GUN SHOP at the P.A. Antique Mall, 109 W. 1st St. Taking guns on consignment, 1 low fee. Buying/trading/selling guns, rifles scopes, binoculars, spotting scopes Special order new guns, dealer plus 10%. We do scope mounting, also buying gold/silver. Call 452-1693 or 457-6699 GUNS: SIG P226 Tac OPS 40, NEW IN BOX, 4 mags, 357 sig barrel plus ammo, $950. Springfield Armory, XDM 3.8 40, new, $500. Cash only. 477-4563 Hunter’s Truck Camper Dry. $175. 360-809-8000 POOL TABLE: Coin operated, good condition. $1,000/ obo. 461-1746.
BASS GUITAR: EMG acoustic electric bass, stand, gig bag, and amp. $225. 457-1289 GUITARS REDUCED! Squire Stratocaster electric guitar, black, comes with soft case, extras, $175. Washburn electric guitar, tremolo bar, multiple pick ups, electric blue, smaller size, perfect for beginners, replacement strings, $125. Both in new condition, great sound! Make an offer! 477-0903. LAP HARPS: (2) never used brand new. Stoney End Isabella Cross String, $900/obo. Mideast Heather, hand carved, $450. Both with padded cases and extra new set of strings. 808-8608. ORGAN/PIANO Small, electric, excellent condition, includes seat, light, earphones and music. $450. 452-9084 or 460-2375 PIANO: Samick upright, ebony black, used once. $2,000. 681-0227 PIANO: Spinett, good condition. $500. 452-6661 PIANO: Wurlitzer. $400. 457-1748.
REVOLVER: Ruger GP100, 4” barrel, caliber 327 federal mag, new in box, $475. 460-4491. RUGER: M77 Tang Safety 7mm mag, new Leupold VX-III, 6 boxes ammo, sling, case, custom stock. $1,000 firm 417-2165 SHOTGUN: Chas Daly made in Prusia. 12 ga. SxS. $3,800. 681-0814 WANTED: Gun parts, reloading items, ammo. 379-6519. WANTED: Guns, ammo, scopes. The older the better. Worn or broken ok. 683-9899
Garage Sales Westside P.A.
AUCTION: Airport Rd. Self Storage, 12 p.m. Wed. 10/12, 4114 S. Airport Rd. Units 624, 312. 460-8333 to verify.
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
AUCTION: Bayview Mini Storage, 62 So. Bayview, P.A. at 1:00 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 for Units B-81 (tenant K. Karas); B-82 (tenant K. Blanchard); B-84 (tenant G. Stevens). Call 452-2400 to verify.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2011
Wanted To Buy
ANTIQUES WANTED Old postcards and bottles. 460-2791. BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Old flat head Ford parts, speed equip. 452-8092. WANTED: Smaller recliner, prefer cloth, not leather. Reasonably priced. 681-4429
FREE: 2 male Seal Point kittens, sweet and playful, born 7/29, litter box trained and wormed. 461-5495, after 4.
Northwest Farm Terrier Puppies. Versatile, medium-sized, healthy, intelligent. Born 7/21/11, $350 for males, $400 for females, price includes papers, flea and tick treatment, vaccinated and wormed twice. Great dogs! 360-928-0273. firstname.lastname@example.org
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
ADORABLE DORKIE PUPPIES Out of our Yorkie and dapple mini-dachshund. Tiny, first shots and dewormed. $400 and up. 452-3016. COCKATIELS: Hand fed. Single $25. Mates $45. Turkeys, young, $25 ea. 452-9084 or 460-2375
ALF GRASS: $5/ bale. Grass, $4. In barn, no rain. 683-5817.
FREE: To good home. Older dog, older cat. Desperately need home to love them. Can go separately. 477-3117
81 82 83 84 85
Rough Collie pup. 9 week-old sable male. Vet-checked, socialized with children, livestock, cats. $400. 928-0215
FREE: To good home. Female Lutino Cockatiel. Must bring own cage to pick up. If you want more info please call Kathy Barnes at 683-5796.
PUPPIES: 2 beautiful male Mini Schnauzer puppies. 16 weeks. Outstanding no-shed coats. Very loveable and attentive. Tails cropped, dew claws removed, 3 times wormed, first, second and third shots. Leash and potty training started, well puppy vet checked. Both parents on site. $475. 681-7480.
CHICKS: Young hen and rooster, and layers. Start at $2.50 up to $20. 460-9670.
QUARTER HORSE 7 yrs. old, sure footed, well trained, trail riding horse, 14.4 hands, soral colored, beautiful must see. $900/obo. Text message or call 360-912-1122 Please Serious inquires only
'69 Flatbed Dump Ford. V8, 4 speed man. Metal lined. $2,000 cash, or cashier's check. 360-385-6088 after 9:30 a.m. Gregg.
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
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 MISC: Cat 12 grader, 99E, $8,500. Detroit 4-53 engine, $2,500. Deutz BF6L913 engine, $1,500. Ranco end dump trailer, $17,000. ‘87 Peterbuilt 10 WH tractor, $16,000. Utility 40’ flatbed trailer, $6,000. (4) 17.5x25 loader tires, $1,000. 18” and 14” steel beams, .30¢/lb. 360-379-1752 LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
DOZER: ‘94 550 Long track Case. With brush rake. $15,000. 683-8332.
BOAT: 14’ aluminum with trailer, 10 hp Honda O/B. $2,500. 681-6162
PETE-377, $160,000 in 1999, 550 Cat, 18 sp, 3.55, 244”, Studio sleeper, 640,000 mi. $19,000, less without drop, sleeper and rack. 732-4071.
BOAT: 14’6” fiberglass, with paddles. $750. 683-4523.
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
ALUMINUM BOAT: 17’ Bass Tracker, 100 hp Mercury, Calkins trailer, motor serviced by Anchor Marine and runs great, trailer new in ‘02, great fishing and crabbing boat. $2,400. 681-4684. BAYLINER: ‘69 17’, 120 I/O. Orig. owner, garaged, elec. winch, fish finder, full top, E-Z Loader trailer w/spare. $3,200. 360-385-3350 BOAT: 12’ aluminum with trailer, 6 hp motor and accessories. $1,500/obo. 808-0156
KLAMATH: Welded aluminum boat, 14’ with galvanized trailer, 6 hp Johnson O/B, depth finder, good crabbing boat. $2,200. 565-6111. LARSEN: 14.5’ Lapline. Nice, extras. $1,900/obo. 452-9445
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.
LIVINGSTON: 12’, 18 hp Nissan O/B, covered steering station. $1,600. 452-6714. LIVINGSTON: 14’ w/ trailer, elec. crab pot puller, 20 hp Evinrude, 2 seats, 6 crab rings, misc. equip. $3,000. 683-1957.
DINGHY: Mint condition sailing nesting dinghy including trailer, motor, mast, boom, sails, canvas cover. $3,200. 360-379-1616
LUND: 12’ with EZ Loader trailer, 8 hp 4 cycle Honda motor, like new. $2,975. 683-5382 RAYSON CRAFT: ‘66 17’ V drive flat bottom, 326 Pontiac with trailer. $4,700. 457-5921
DIVE BOAT: Inflatable 14’, heavy duty Hypalon, 40 hrs. on Honda 9.9 4 stroke, Transom wheels. $2,950 971-226-0002
RENKEN: ‘80 17’. 90 Merc, new water pump, 2 downriggers, never in salt water. $2,500. 681-3714 SAILBOAT: 22’ Columbia. 9.9 Merc ob. Well maint. $3,400. 206-397-9697
HEWESCRAFT: 14’ with trailer, 9.9 Mercury O/B, low hours, fish finder. $2,000. 360-681-4293
SAILBOAT: ‘73 29’ Ericson. New diesel, new electronics. Roller furling. Health forces sale. Slip Q15. Take as is, $10,000. 760-792-3891
JET SKI: ‘97 Kawasaki SS Waverunner 750. With ‘96 Spirit trailer. $1,500. 670-3256
SAILBOAT: 30’ Sloop fiberglass, head, galley. $10,500. 360-457-0684 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 SEARAY: 18’ 120 hp 220 Chev 4 cyl., Mercruiser O/B, new water pump, needs engine work, EZ Load trailer in great condition. $600/obo. 206-794-1104 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
HARLEY DAVIDSON 1995 Fat Boy. All custom, new tires, chrome with a Jim’s Drag motor with blower. Must sell. $14,000/obo 452-2275 HARLEY: ‘02 Low Rider. Loaded, 15K mi. $10,000 firm. 460-4950
ATV: ‘07 Eton 150. 2WD, Viper, as new. $2,200. 683-6203. HARLEY: ‘06 Sportster. 7K mi., like new. $6,900. 452-6677. HARLEY: ‘90 SportsterXLH 883. Cust. pearl paint w/ wolf/moon emblem, Screaming Eagle pkg, Corbin saddle, windshld, fwd contrls, saddlebags w/ quick-release brackets, Kuryakyn ISO grips, more. Stock seats, svc manual, HD sissybar/rack incl. Lots of power and modified gearing for hwy speeds. 20,900 mi. $3,600. 360-683-2182 HONDA: ‘03 XR 80R. Like new. $1,500. 477-2633 HONDA: ‘03 XR100R. Excelelnt condition. $1,500. 808-3953. 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: ‘71 Trail 90. Runs great. 4 cycle, hi/lo gear change. $950. 385-0096. 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
BBob’s ob’s TTractor ractor SService er vice
Specializing in; Custom Cedar, Vinyl Chain Link
Specializing in: Field Mowing, Rototilling, Landscaping. Lawn Prep, Back Hoe, Drain Works, etc., Post Holes, Box Scraper, Small Dump Truck, Small Tree and Shrub Removal
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360-670-1350 360-670-1350 Lic#BOBDADT966K5
Pressure Washing Roof & Gutter Cleaning Moss Prevention
Call Bryan or Mindy
w will ill m meet e e t oorr bbeat eat m most o s t eestimates stimates
Maintenance Detail • Repair Diagnostics Propane • Tires Complimentary Wash & Vacuum
Free initial Check Engine Light Inspection! Free Estimates! 294752 Hwy 101 Quilcene
Larry’s Home Maintenance
GEORGE E. DICKINSON
Grounds Maintenance Specialist • Mowing • Trimming • Pruning • Tractor Work • Landscaping • Sprinkler Installation and Repair
Residential and Commercial Excavating and General Contracting
Thomas O. McCurdy Bagpiper
(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274
Family operated and serving the entire Olympic Peninsula since 1956
s Handyman Services
In sid e , O u ts id e , A ny sid e
• Tile • Kitchen & Bath • Custom Woodwork • Water Damage/Rot
(360) 477-1805 Every Home Needs “A Finished Touch”
WANTED: Wind Damaged
& Leaky Roofs
TREE SERVICE SPECIALIZING IN TREES
Small Jobs A Specialty
360-452-2054 Kenneth Reandeau, Inc.
FREE S ATE ESTIM
(360) 460-0518 165122885
email@example.com Licensed • Bonded • Insured Cont #ANTHOS*938K5
Washers • Dryers • Refrigerators • Ranges 72289323
Full 6 Month Warranty
Contractors Lic. GARLACM*044ND
YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:
Reconditioned Appliances • Large Selection
Biodegradable Cleaners Commercial @ Residential Licensed @ Bonded
Quality roofing at a reasonable price Honest & Reliable
Strait View Window Cleaning LLC
914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875
Inspections - Testing Surveys
Cash Struxness 360.477.0014 cell firstname.lastname@example.org
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
WHEELS: (4) MKW 20”, chrome. All four for $500. 808-2563.
97 AIR COMPRESSOR Craftsman, 5 hp. $150. 775-6498. ANTIQUE: White wicker bassinet. 31x 23x10. $25. 360-504-2282 ART: Pre-WWII Japanese wood picture. $50. 452-9685. BAMBOO BLINDS (3) dark matchstick, 4x6. $15 each. 457-9498 BBQ: Costco brand, 3 burner, rotisserie, side burner. $75. 457-8227 BEDROOM SET: Dbl bed, nightstand, mirror, 9 drawer chest. $200. 452-4268. BICYCLE: Girls 15”, red with white tires, basket. $30. 360-224-7800 BOOTS: Dr. Marten’s Air Wair, black leather, mens size 9. $25. 775-4979. BOOTS: Womens, rubber, size 7, never worn. $10. 797-1179 BOWFLEX: Exercise machine, exc. $150. 683-6999 BUNK BEDS: Wood, twin, with mattress. $85. 461-4674. CAR SEAT: Infant, green Winnie the Pooh. $10. 504-2282 CAR SEATS: (2), for child. $6 each. 681-4293 CHAIN SAW: Poulan, like new. $65. 360-437-0623 CHAINSAW: Home Lite, 20” bar, super XL, $200/obo. 928-3464 CHAIR: Hammock style with frame. $100. 808-0516. COFFEE TABLE Octagon shape, glass top, 35”, good cond. $40. 683-1774. COFFEE TABLE: Oak 55”Lx26”Wx15”H. $29. 360-224-7800. COLLECTION: Blue glass, several beautiful pieces, old and new. $125. 808-7678 COMPUTER DESK And hutch, oak veneer, 56Wx23Dx 30H. $125. 797-1106 COMPUTER TABLE Excellent, shaker style. $175. 206-397-9697 CORK BOOTS Wesco size 10, good condition. $40. 457-3836 COSTUMES: (2) Old Navy chicken, size 2 and 4/5. Spider, sz 3, $10. 477-8505. CROCK: 20 gal., you haul. $100. 477-3286 DINING TABLE Drezel Heritage, dbl ped., leafs, 6 chairs. $200. 683-4413. DINING TABLE: Oak, with 6 chairs, very nice. $200/obo. 452-0720 DOOR: Solid wood entry door, nice, never used. $200. 775-6331. DRAWER SLIDER (15) pair, 22”, full ext., 50 lbs ball baring. $15. 681-8808.
DRESS FORM: On stand, 5’ tall, padded. $50/obo. 681-4834 DRYER: Amana, electric, works fine. $75. 504-2017 DUCK DECOYS: (2) antique, cedar, Chesapeake Bay. $95 each. 457-0650. DVDS: (40). $3 each. 452-8953 Elvis Memorabilia Lots of stuff, mint condition. $100. 360-437-0623 END TABLE Rectangular shape, 26”, good cond. $10. 683-1774. FIREPLACE LOGS (42) Duraflame 6lbs ea. $2 ea. 457-8763. FISH POACHER Large, stainless steel. $15. 681-7579. FOOD SLICER Mandolin, stainless steel. $20. 681-7579. FORD: ‘86 XL Explorer. No motor/trans/ transfer. $200. 808-0788 FREE: Entertainment center, mission style. 60Wx53Hx20D. 360-477-0321 FREE: Farm fencing, 5’x approx. 70’. You pick up. 683-3378. FREE: Mattress, double, good condition. 452-9893 FREE: Patio/lawn chairs and tables. 457-1994 FREE: Riding lawn mower. 670-6613. FREEZER: 18 cf, exc. cond., runs well. $100. 681-3845. FREEZER: Large, 5 years old. $150. 452-7745 FURNITURE: Sofa and 2 chairs. $75. 452-6027 GARDEN BENCH Custom, wood slabs, carved bears. $200. 452-4268 GOLF CART: E-Z Go, older, with charger. $200. 417-5427. GUITAR: Carlos, like new, plays great. $100/obo. 681-4834. HEAD/FOOTBOARD Solid wood, queen size. $200. 681-7916 HEADBOARD: Full, brass, w/decorative ceramics/rails. $125. 360-388-1472 HI-FI CONSOLE: 4 speed, AM/FM radio, nice. $100 firm. 457-5746 INK CARTRIDGE: HP 45, 23, and 96A. $5 ea. 683-0146 JACKET: Used Nitro motorcycle jacket. Mens med.-large. $15. 681-8734. JACKET: Womens, windbreaker, white, silver lining, hood, sz 12. $15. 797-1179. JADE PLANT: Beautiful, large, shapely. $100. 457-0650. Jogging Stroller Like new. $40. 775-4493 LAMP: Standard Speciality Co. Bird on limb, 20” H, new. $60. 681-5034.
LOVE SEAT: Black microfiber, great cond. $75/obo. 452-2468
HONDA: ‘86 250 trials bike. Unique, factory street legal. $850. 461-2627.
YAMAHA: ‘08 TW200. 2,300 mi. $3,000. 457-3701.
HONDA: ‘86 Goldwing trike. $5,900. 360-683-9175
YAMAHA: ‘82 Virago. Clean. $1,500. 477-2633
HONDA: ‘87 Goldwing. Looks/runs great. $2,200/obo. 457-1533 HONDA: ‘90 XR250. New tabs. $1,200/ obo. 683-6561. HONDA: ‘99 Night Hawk 750cc. Black chrome 10.7K miles new battery excellent condition $2,800. 360-457-5012, or cell, 559-642-8200. HONDA: Trail 90. New tires, runs great! $750. 460-1377.
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
KAWASAKI: ‘01 Vulcan 1500 Nomad Fi. Cruiser. Exc. cond. $3,800 360-640-9670 KAWASAKI: ‘84 ZX1100. New paint, tires, brakes. Runs good. 120 hp. $2,800. 457-1942. KAWASAKI: ‘93 KLX 650. $1,800. 460-3530 QUAD: ‘06 Kymco 150cc. Low hours/ miles. $1,500/obo. 452-3051 SCOOTER: ‘05 Honda Reflex. Like new condition, very low mi., 50+ mi. to the gal., Versahaul, other extras. $2,600. 360681-7102 for appt. 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 4x4 Rhino 700cc. Green Rhino, windshield, roof and sound system. Asking $8900/ obo. For more info call 360-477-6165.
5TH WHEEL: ‘11 30’ Crossroads Cruiser Patriot. 3 slides, fireplace, 2 recliners, 16” wheels. Asking $42,000 incl. 6’ slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210 5TH WHEEL: 33’. New hot water tank, etc. $700 775-6075 CAMPER: ‘03 10.6’ Bigfoot truck camper. 2500 series, color bamboo, model 25C106E. Highest quality, excellent condition. $9,000/obo. 360-379-1804 CAMPER: ‘74 Conestoga. Stove, fridge, port-a-potty, sleeps 4, no leaks. $800. 461-6615. CAMPER: ‘94 8’6” Lance Squire Lite, Fully provisioned, good cond. $4,000. 360-683-4830 or 360-460-3946 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.
LUMBER RACK Heavy duty steel, came off Ford F250. $50. 452-0937. MASSAGE CHAIR Homemedics. $50. 670-3302 MASSAGE TABLE Like new, strong, incl. extras. $195. 206-397-9697 Matchstick Blinds 8x6. $25. 457-9498. MATTRESS: Beautyrest, twin, firm, spotless. $20/obo. 457-1994 MATTRESS: New, queen size, $50/obo. 681-0721 METAL DESK: 60x20, 6 drawers, key. $35. 683-6999 MISC: Chest of 4 drawers, $40. Bookcase, $40. 477-3286. MISC: Rocker chair w/ottoman, $25. Stainless steel grape press, $80. 681-7568 MOTOR AND PUMP Century 1 hp electric, 230/115 volt. $80. 681-8808 MOTORS: Cheap. Ford 360, $150. Nissan Z24, $75. Nathan at 808-0788. ORGAN: Baldwin Fun Machine. $50. 683-6371 PACK & PLAY Portable crib. $30. 775-4493. PAINT GUN: Craftsman 1 hp comp., hose, 3 guns, 2 tank. $100. 775-6498. PARTS: From Prowler travel trailer. Windows, doors, etc. $10. 457-3627. PORT-A-POTTY: For camping or boat. $25. 461-0527. PRINTS: (3) Of Port Ludlow, Wally Exum. $25. 683-0146. PSP: Portable PlayStation. $100. 670-3302 RECEIVER: Sony, control center. $100. 452-9685 RECLINER: Navy, large, very good shape. $70. 683-6371 RECLINER: Oversize chair. $200. 683-8897 RETAIL DESK: Two level top. $75. 457-7097 RIMS: (4) 8 hole for Dodge pickup. $50. 681-2747 ROD & REEL: Spin combo, new. $75. 452-8953 ROLL BAR/BUMPER Matching. $75 for pair or $40 ea. 808-0788. SEWING MACHINE Portable, with case and bobbins. $25. 457-3425. SEWING MACHINE Vintage Singer, enclosed in wooden box. $200.775-6331 SHAVER: Norelco, cordless, triple head, used 3 times. $25. 683-8897
CAMPER: ‘99 8’ Lance. Crank jacks, excellent cond. $5,000/ obo. 732-4779.
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: ‘06 Lexington GTS 28. 3 slide-outs. $50,000. 681-7601
SHOP SMITH: W/jig saw attachment. $200. 477-4573. SOFA TABLE Light oak, like new. $65. 452-0720 SOFA: Large 4 piece sectional w/sofa bed. Good cond. $200. 681-2840. SOFA: Older Victorian style, carved wood legs/feet/detail. $200. 452-7717. STEREO SPEAKERS Technics SB-2820. 35.5x14.25x10. $100. 797-1106. SUITCASES Ballistic, nylon, black. $25. 452-5303. TABLE SAW: Delta, 10”, 13.5 amp, stand. $50. 452-2468 TABLE: Maple, 4 chairs. $75. 461-0527 TABLE: Round, oak with forest green accent, (6) chairs. $75. 461-4674. TABLES: Two in one. Coffee: 36x18x18. Dining: 36x34x28. $60. 452-8123. TARP: 60x120, blue, good condition. $120. 460-3756 TENT: 4 person, $20. (2) sleeping bags, $10. 457-3425. TIRE CHAINS: $15. 457-8227 TIRE: 205/60 R15, 75% tread, on 5 hole alloy rim. $25. 417-0111, 417-1693 TIRES: (4) studded, P235/R75/15 on Toyota rims. $60. 681-4297 TRAILER HITCH: E-Z Lift. $75. 460-6046. TRAILER: For golf cart. $100. 417-5427 TRANSFER POLE Medical, great condition, in box. $50. 775-4979 TV: Daytron, 13”, portable with radio. $20/obo. 928-3464. TV: RCA, 28”, with remote, works well. $50/obo. 457-3627. TV: Sanyo 30” flat screen, integrated HD, exc. cond. 5 yrs old. $100. 452-8123. TV: Sharp 26” with swivel stand, great cond. $75. 417-3695 UTILITY TRAILER Older, 4x8, no title. $150. 460-3756 WASHER/DRYER Whirlpool Duet. $200. 683-3887 WASHER: Amana, works fine. $75. 504-2017 WASHER: Maytag, heavy duty. $100. 452-0937 WEED WHACKER Stihl, only used 5 times. $200 firm. 457-5177 WEIGHT BENCH Soloflex, all attempts and chart. $49. 452-5303 WET SUIT: 2 piece medium mens. $150. 681-4293 X BOX: Games/Rock Band drum, $95. Will separate. Sequim. 360-388-1472
TENT TRAILER: New ‘10 Coleman Yuma. $7,900. 683-2457. TRAILER: ‘94 29’ Terry. $4,900. 681-7381 TRAILER: ‘94 30’ Komfort Travel Trailer. Great shape, living room slide-out, A/C, micro, refrigerator/freezer. $4,000. Brinnon area. 360-535-2078 TRAILER: ‘98 35’ Jayco. Lg. slide, self cont. $10,550 ave. retail. $8,490. 360-775-1316 TRAILER: ‘99 24’ Mallard. New cond. $6,500/obo. 797-3730 TRAILERS: Older 21’ Roadrunner. Completely redone inside. New tires. $3,200. ‘98 28’ Komfort. Excellent shape. Large slide out. New tires. Large Tanks. $7,900. 683-8162.
MOTOR HOME: ‘76 Tioga. Good shape. $2,300. 477-1478.
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. www.erarv.com $69,895 Call 360-460-8889
MOTOR HOME: ‘88 29’ Suncrest. 35K, runs good, updated int $4,500. 683-2325
MOTOR HOME: ‘75 Newell Coach 35’. Aerodynamic aluminum body, Original, not a conversion, Cat, many featurs, updates. $18,500/obo. 460-6979
MOTOR HOME: ‘91 30’ Allegro Bay. 85K, runs/drives well, new brakes, satellite King Dome, very clean. $12,500. 477-9436. TRAILER: ‘80 17’ Alpenlite. Very clean, everything works. $3,500. 797-3326. TRAILER: ‘82 19’ Terry. New 13’ awning, refrigerator, A/C, everything works, must see. $3,300. 683-1032 TRAILER: ‘88 26’ Shasta Riviera. Air, needs interior work. $1,000/obo. 206-794-1104
CANOPY SHELVING Made by Leer, to fit inside pickup bed camper shell. Used with side doors. Call for details. $500. 683-8810 ENGINE: ‘87 Subaru engine. $250. 4600262 ENGINE: Ford 351 M, complete rebuilt small block, new oil pump and gaskets. $1,300. 683-1032. FORD: ‘97 Escort LX. 4 dr, parting out. $5$500. 206-794-1104 JEEP: ‘76 CJ model. No engine or trans. $500. 460-0262 or 681-0940
4 Wheel Drive
CHEV: ‘00 Tahoe. Low miles, lots of extras. Good tires. $8,500. 360-928-3440 CHEV: ‘01 Blazer. 4x4. 144K mi., runs great. $4,500. 460-8155. CHEV: ‘03 Tahoe 4WD 4.8 liter V8, runs great, cloth interior excellent shape, power seat, windows, locks, newer tires, custom rims. $9,900. 460-7901. 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: ‘86 SUV. Runs well, 7 passenger, snow tires. $2,495. 477-0710 CHEV: ‘90 Suburban. $4,000/obo. 360-683-1967 CHEV: ‘94 Silverado 2500. Good cond. $9,750. 683-4830. CHEV: ‘96 Suburban. CD, leather, exc. $3,650. 461-2627. CHEV: ‘97 Tahoe. 4x4, leather interior, air conditioning, tow pkg., runs/drives great, must sell. $3,995. 775-9648. CHEV: ‘98 4x4. New tires, canopy, 90K. $8,250. 461-1677. DODGE ‘05 D3500 QUAD CAB LONG BED SLT BIGHORN 4x4 pickup, 5.9 liter 24V Cummins turbo diesel, auto, alloy wheels, running boards, bedliner, tow package, brush guard, sliding rear window, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise, tilt, air, CD stereo, information center, dual front airbags. Only 62,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Popular 5.9 liter diesel engine! This pickup is in like new condition! Stop by Gray Motors today! $29,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com 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. $13,750. 640-3709 in Forks, WA. DODGE: ‘05 Dakota Laramie. 30K mi., V8, loaded! $14,900. 452-5402 DODGE: ‘06 1500 Short box. All pwr, excellent shape. $17,500. 683-8162. FORD: ‘02 Explorer XLT. 4WD, exc cond, loaded, V6, tow, CD changer, 3rd seat, more. 122K, books $7,740. Sacrifice $6,900. 457-4363. FORD: ‘05 Expedition. 1 ownr, low mi., exc. cond. $12,000/ obo. 683-9791, 942-9208
FORD: ‘08 Super Duty F350 4x4 crew cab. 6.4L V-8 diesel King Ranch. 16K miles, 20K in options. Exc. cond., never smoked in. Dealer maintained. Power Glide removable 5th wheel hitch. $39,900. Ron at 360-477-9659 FORD: ‘88 F-150 super cab. Tow pkg, 5.0 L, canopy, 1 owner. $2,495. 360-374-3259 FORD: ‘91 F250 Lariat 110K, blue ext., lots of extras, good cond $2,500/obo. 457-4347 FORD: ‘93 Explorer. Runs good. $1,900. 582-9006, 565-6100 FORD: ‘98 Explorer. runs great. $2,500/ obo. 206-794-1104. GMC ‘97 YUKON SLT 5.7 liter V8, auto, air, 4x4, AM/FM CD/cassette, power windows, locks and seat, keyless entry, full leather, luggage rack, tow package, privacy glass, running boards, rear barn doors, clean and reliable local trade, non-smoker. $4,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com HONDA ‘06 ELEMENT EX-P ALL WD 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks and mirrors, AM/FM CD, dark glass, roof rack, sunroof, alloy wheels, and more! 1 owner. 1 week special. Expires 10-1511. VIN004592. $11,995 *We Finance* Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com
4 Wheel Drive
FORD: ‘99 F250. 7.3L diesel. 154K, 4 dr. $13,500. 912-2323. GMC: ‘88 Suburban 3/4 ton 4x4. 5.7L V8, 198K miles. Solid engine and trans. 4x4 works great. Gutted inside. Was used for camping and hauling fire wood. Extra set of 17” tires, wheels and lug nuts included. $900. Jason, 452-3600 ISUZU: ‘93 Rodeo 4WD. Low mi., 5 sp, rear tire, rear defrost, new larger sized tires with excellent grip for snow and ice, new radio/CD. Must sell. $2,200/obo. 253-208-4596 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 KIA ‘09 BORREGO EX 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, dual zone climate control air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD/MP3/Sirius, keyless entry, power windows, locks and seats, Home Link, 7 passenger seating, privacy glass, luggage rack, alloy wheels, fog lamps, side airbags, only 35,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, spotless Carfax report. $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com NISSAN ‘00 PATHFINDER SE 4X4 3.3 liter V6, auto, alloys, running boards, roof rack, sunroof, privacy glass, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, air, Bose CD/cassette, compass/temp display, dual front airbags, priced below Kelley Blue Book! Sparkling clean inside and out! Loaded with options! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com NISSAN: 01 Pathfinder. 134K, 6 cyl., auto, air, tilt, cruise, all power, sun/moon roof, AM/FM CD iPod, tow pkg., nonsmoker. $7,400. 457-3891 TOYOTA: ‘88 4WD. V6, new exhaust/ tires, runs good. $3,000/obo. 681-0447
MONDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2011
FORD: ‘74 F250 Camper Special. Body and interior are exc. 390 eng w/auto. $900/obo. 477-1949 FORD: ‘94 F150. $1,000. 452-2615. FORD: ‘95 Aerostar. 170K, 4x4, lots new parts, good cond. $1,300/obo. 457-4347 HONDA: ‘00 Odyssey. Runs great, nice body, forest green, captains chairs. $4,500. 385-2012. TOYOTA: ‘08 Tacoma SR5 ext. cab. 4 cyl, auto, all pwr. CD stereo, 1 owner. 14,680 original miles. $18,000/obo 417-8291 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 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. $5,000. 681-5157 or 253-208-2729
CHRYSLER: ‘03 Town & Country Ltd. DVD, loaded. $6,500. 808-0825 DODGE: ‘05 Caravan. Limited Edition, DVD player, AM/FM radio/ cassette, great shape, 90,500 mi. $7,500/obo. 360-640-9756 DODGE: ‘98 3/4 ton. Short bed, quad cab, w/fiberglass shell, V8, posi rear end, all power, air, leather int., tow pkg, 102K miles, very good cond. $6,000/obo. 683-8810 FORD: ‘32 Truck. ‘350’ Chev engine, needs TLC. $10,000. 360-732-4125 FORD: ‘84 F150 SL. Red and black, long bed, ‘351’ Winsor V8 124K, new tires, well maintained, $1,500/ obo. 360-301-1911.
ACURA: ‘90 Acura Integra LS. Barbie Pink. 5 speed. 133,000 mi. Runs and drives great! Cruise control, underglow, sunroof, exhaust, much more! Minor body damage. $5,500/obo. See online add for more info. 360-461-4154. CADILLAC: ‘00 El Dorado ETC. 80K, black/black, leather, beautiufl, must see. $7,800. 681-3093. CADILLAC: ‘84 El Dorado. Exc. 60K. $8,500. 452-7377. CADILLAC: ‘97 Catera. Well maintained, sunroof, leather. $4,150. 461-1160 or 457-1419 CHEV: ‘67 El Camino. 400/T400. $12,000. 707-241-5977 CHEV: ‘68 Impala. 327 cid, 400 at. $7,500. 450-3767. CHEV: ‘91 Z28 Camero. Red t tops, excellent condition. $4,200. 928-1170. CHEV: ‘94 Suburban. 3/4 ton. 2 owner, larger ‘454’ engine, tow pkg., 120K. $3,500. 808-3374. CHEV: ‘99 Malibu LS. 1 owner, only 86K miles. Very nice car. $3,465 360-912-3901 CHRYSLER ‘04 PT CRUISER WAGON 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, sunroof, keyless entry, power windows and door locks, air, CD/cassette stereo, cruise control, dual front airbags. Only 69,000 miles! Extra clean! Sharp! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com DODGE: ‘96 Caravan. Runs and drives super. Well maint. with records, 159K. $2,400. 457-1104. FIAT: ‘72 Model 850 Spyder. $2,000. 681-4119 FORD ‘08 EDGE SE 3.5 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows and locks, keyless entry, privacy glass, back-up sensor, alloy wheels, side airbags, only 37,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker, spotless Carfax report. $20,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com FORD: ‘65 Fairlane 500 Sport Coupe. ‘289’ 225 hp, auto, bucket seats, real nice car. $6,900. 457-6540
TOYOTA: ‘93 extended cab pickup. SR5 4x4. $3,500. 460-1481 VACATION ADVENTURE PACKAGE 4 wheel & paddle! ‘97 Ford Explorer, 2 kayaks, paddles, carry system and accessories. All you need for a Northwest kayak adventure! Over $700 in accessories included FREE with this package! Package price $4,457 ($200 off). 460-7833.
Legals City of P.A.
Legals City of P.A.
CITY OF PORT ANGELES NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on October 26, 2011, the CITY OF PORT ANGELES PLANNING COMMISSION will conduct a public hearing in consideration of an application to allow a RESPITE use in the RS-7 Residential Single Family zone as a conditional use. The site has been a long standing bed and breakfast use. The application was submitted on September 27, 2011, and was determined to be complete on October 5, 2011. The current proposal is to allow an occupancy that provides a retreat environment for the families of fallen service men and women. The conditional use permit is required because the proposed occupancy (9 to 10 persons with support staff) exceeds that defined by the Port Angeles Municipal Code as a single family occupancy. Support staff is expected and off street parking is provided. Written comment will be taken until October 25, 2011. The public hearing will begin at 6 p.m., City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street, Port Angeles, Washington. Application information may be reviewed at the City Department of Community & Economic Development, City Hall, P.O. Box 1150, Port Angeles. City Hall is accessible to persons with disabilities. Interested parties are invited to attend the meeting APPLICANT: BETSY SCHULTZ LOCATION: 1108 South Oak Street For further information contact: Sue Roberds, (360) 417-4750 Pub: Oct. 10, 2011
FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertible. $10,000/ obo. 808-1598. FORD: ‘76 LTD. 2 dr, 351, good cond., runs exc., very dependable, some new. $950. 460-6979. FORD: ‘79 Fairmont. Good condition, new brakes, great transportation vehicle, one owner. Asking $1,200. 582-9227. FORD: ‘86 Taurus. Runs great, clean. $600/obo. 681-3313. FORD: ‘96 T-Bird LX. Runs good, nice car. $3,500. 452-2150. FORD: ‘98 Mustang GT. V8, 5 sp, leather int., all power. $4,000 477-1805 FORD: ‘99 Ford Escort. 156,000 miles, 35 MPG, excellent condition, has many repairs, good tires 4 extra rims, have receipts, owner Chilton manuals. $2,500/obo. 360-461-6214 360-912-2858 HONDA ‘01 ACCORD VP SDN 4 DOOR 2.3 liter, 4 cylinder, auto, air, CD/cassette, dual front airbags, priced under Kelley Blue Book! Only 65K miles! Great gas mileage! Immaculate condition inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com HONDA ‘05 ACCORD 4 DOOR HYBRID Only 54,000 miles and loaded incl. V6 hybrid, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD stacker, leather interior with heated seats, electronic traction control, 8 airbags, alloy wheels, remote entry, and more! Exp. 10/ 15/11. VIN003139. $15,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com 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: ‘95 Accord. 4 dr, V6, cruise, new tires, sunroof. $4,400 firm. 457-3078. MAZDA: ‘06 Miata MX5 Touring. Red, leather, 10K. $14,500/obo. 681-0863
HONDA: ‘89 CRX HF. $2,500. 683-1006. PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. Classic, fun, fast, auto or stick. $11,950. 683-7768. PONTIAC ‘06 G6 2 DOOR GTP 3.9 liter V6, 6 speed, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD, power sunroof, leather interior, alloy wheels and more! Exp. 10/15/11. VIN151869 $9,995 Dave Barnier *We Finance* Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com 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 PONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am. Lots new, nice. $4,800/obo. 477-3180 STUDEBAKER: ‘62 Lark Cruiser. 289 Packard V8, body pretty good, but project. Time and money. $1,200/obo. 460-4963 SUBARU: ‘06 Tribeca. 62,000 miles with recent required service $14,500 or best reasonable offer. 360-683-2049 SUBARU: ‘89 Wagon GL. 2WD, runs good. $400 firm. 457-0534. TOYOTA ‘04 CAMRY LE 4 DOOR 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, AM/FM CD and cassette, remote entry and more! Exp. 10/ 15/11. VIN330502. $9,995 *We Finance* Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com TOYOTA ‘09 MATRIX ‘S’ WAGON Economical 2.4 liter 4 cylinder, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer/MP3, power windows, locks, and moonroof, keyless entry, side airbags, alloy wheels, fog lamps, only 34,000 miles, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, very very clean 1 owner local car, spotless Carfax report. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com VW: ‘04 Passat GXL. 2 yr. warranty, 65K mi. $9,500. 681-7381.
MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $7,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘95 Grand Marquis. Good transportation. $1,850. 457-5500. MERCURY: ‘99 Grand Marquis. $4,000/ obo. 681-0353. MG: ‘79 BCV series. Color blue, excellent condition. $7,000. 683-5614 MGB: ‘76 Under 80K, new carb, exhaust, alternator, fuel pump and more. $2,950/ OBRO. 417-2165.
Legals Clallam Co.
VW: ‘74 Super Beetle. Show quality. $10,000. 457-7184. VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs well, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,295/obo. 775-9648
Legals Clallam Co.
AUCTION: Bayview Mini Storage, 62 So. Bayview, P.A. at 1:00 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 for Units B-81 (tenant K. Karas); B-82 (tenant K. Blanchard); B-84 (tenant G. Stevens). Call 452-2400 to verify. Pub: Oct. 9, 10, 2011
NOTICE OF INVITATION FOR BIDS SEALED BIDS will be received by the Board of Clallam County Commissioners at 223 East Fourth Street, Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington until 10:00 a.m., Tuesday, October 18, 2011, at which time they will be publicly opened and read aloud for: The construction of approximately 0.07 miles of new road called South 14th Ave. (City of Sequim), including drainage improvements, curb, gutter, sidewalk work, and other related work. Complete plans and specifications may be obtained from the office of the Public Works Department, Courthouse, 223 E. 4th St., Ste. 6, Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015, (360) 417 2319. Questions regarding this project may be directed to Ray Bradford (360) 417-2530 or Joe Donisi at (360) 417-2404. The sealed bids must be clearly marked on the outside of the envelope, "BID PROPOSAL – SOUTH 14TH AVE. (CITY OF SEQUIM) PROJECT 10-SEQUIM10". Address bid proposal to: Board of Clallam County Commissioners, 223 E. 4th St., Ste. 4, Port Angeles, WA 98362-3015 or hand-deliver to 223 E. 4th St., Room 150, Port Angeles, Washington. Bid documents delivered to other offices and received late by the Commissioners' Office will not be considered nor will bids received by facsimile or email. Clallam County will determine the lowest responsible bidder in accordance with the terms of Clallam County Code Section 3.12.080 and reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive informalities in the process or to accept the bid which in its estimation best serves the interests of Clallam County. Clallam County in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color, or national origin in consideration for an award. The attached contract plans, these contract provisions and the Standard Specifications for the above-described project are hereby APPROVED THIS 27th DAY OF September, 2011. BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Howard V. Doherty, Jr., Chair ATTEST: Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub: Sept. 30, Oct. 3, 10, 2011
Monday, October 10, 2011
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
Cloudy with rain becoming steadier.
Windy with rain.
A couple of showers possible.
Clouds and sun with a shower possible.
The Peninsula A cold front pushing toward the Pacific Northwest coast will bring plenty of clouds along with occasional rain and cool air to the Peninsula today. Snow levels across the Olympics will be down around 6,000 feet. Rainfall may be fairly light and periodic Neah Bay Port early tonight, but an upper-air disturbance will bring the 54/48 Townsend possibility for some steadier rain later tonight and Port Angeles 55/48 Tuesday. It will be windy Tuesday as well. Wednesday 54/45 will remain mostly cloudy with a couple of showers Sequim possible.
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2011
Periods of rain today. Wind from the east at 8-16 knots. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility less than 3 miles at times. Cloudy tonight with a couple of showers followed by a steadier rain. Wind from the west at 7-14 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility less than 2 miles at times. Rain tomorrow. Wind from the west at 10-20 knots. Wave heights 3-6 feet. Visibility less than 3 miles.
11:58 a.m. ----Port Angeles 2:44 a.m. 2:15 p.m. Port Townsend 4:29 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Sequim Bay* 3:50 a.m. 3:21 p.m.
San Francisco 69/61
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
Moon Phases New
High Tide Ht
Low Tide Ht
High Tide Ht
Low Tide Ht
8.0’ --5.9’ 6.6’ 7.1’ 7.9’ 6.7’ 7.4’
5:44 a.m. 6:17 p.m. 8:18 a.m. 8:54 p.m. 9:32 a.m. 10:08 p.m. 9:25 a.m. 10:01 p.m.
1.2’ 0.5’ 2.6’ 1.1’ 3.4’ 1.4’ 3.2’ 1.3’
12:26 a.m. 12:28 p.m. 3:31 a.m. 2:30 p.m. 5:16 a.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:37 a.m. 3:36 p.m.
6:22 a.m. 6:56 p.m. 8:55 a.m. 9:19 p.m. 10:09 a.m. 10:33 p.m. 10:02 a.m. 10:26 p.m.
1:07 a.m. 12:58 p.m. 4:13 a.m. 2:48 p.m. 5:58 a.m. 4:33 p.m. 5:19 a.m. 3:54 p.m.
6:59 a.m. 7:33 p.m. 9:31 a.m. 9:47 p.m. 10:45 a.m. 11:01 p.m. 10:38 a.m. 10:54 p.m.
7.4’ 8.2’ 6.1’ 6.6’ 7.4’ 7.9’ 7.0’ 7.4’
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
1.4’ 0.2’ 3.1’ 0.6’ 4.0’ 0.8’ 3.8’ 0.8’
7.4’ 8.2’ 6.4’ 6.6’ 7.7’ 7.9’ 7.2’ 7.4’
1.7’ -0.1’ 3.5’ 0.2’ 4.6’ 0.2’ 4.3’ 0.2’
City Hi Lo W Athens 63 59 r Baghdad 93 62 s Beijing 65 50 c Brussels 66 53 pc Cairo 97 75 s Calgary 51 39 pc Edmonton 52 39 c Hong Kong 81 79 r Jerusalem 91 65 s Johannesburg 81 51 s Kabul 74 46 sh London 70 55 pc Mexico City 70 51 t Montreal 72 51 s Moscow 50 39 sh New Delhi 97 67 s Paris 71 56 pc Rio de Janeiro 81 72 t Rome 66 54 s Stockholm 53 41 r Sydney 69 55 pc Tokyo 78 65 pc Toronto 76 53 s Vancouver 54 50 r Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
SEQUIM — Washington State University Master Gardener Rita Dinger will close the 2011 season of the Class Act at Woodcock Garden educational series by demonstrating how to plant a terrarium on Saturday. The talk will be held at the Master Gardeners Demonstration Garden, 2711 Woodcock Road, at 10 a.m. Dinger will discuss the origin of terrariums, how to select a container and what types of plants are appropriate for the environment created in the glass garden. According to Dinger, terrariums provide an alternative to sensitive houseplants because once planted, they require minimum care. “You can plant an indoor garden in a bottle, terrarium, fish bowl, apothecary
jar or cider jug,” Dinger said. This is Dinger’s eighth year as a certified Master Gardener. She was recognized as the 2010 Clallam County Master Gardener of the Year and has provided more than 1,500 hours of volunteer work at the local demonstration gardens, plans clinics and in public education. She is the Sequim Plant Clinic manager, the culinary herb garden manager at the Woodcock garden and has taught numerous classes and written newspaper articles on garlic, herbs, planning sustainable vegetable gardens and crop rotation. The Class Act at Woodcock Garden series is sponsored by the Master Gardeners Foundation of Clallam County. The final Sequim-based
Houston 86/69 Miami 87/77
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
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
Hi 66 44 59 68 83 82 59 64 59 67 78 77 75 62 75 80 56 65 83 68 77 77 62 38 61 86 86 48
Lo W 46 s 35 s 52 r 57 sh 51 pc 60 pc 40 sh 49 pc 37 r 50 pc 57 s 56 s 67 r 39 s 56 pc 53 s 43 r 54 r 64 pc 42 s 57 c 54 s 50 r 25 pc 45 pc 73 pc 69 pc 37 sh
plant clinic for the 2011 season will be held following the presentation, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Trained Master Garden-
n Deer Park Cinema, Port Angeles (360-4527176)
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 . . .
“Dolphin Tale” (PG) “Dream House” (PG-13) “50/50” (R) “Moneyball” (PG-13) “Real Steel” (PG-13)
Hi 74 79 81 80 87 71 73 83 83 82 73 73 88 88 83 86 61 78 70 78 82 64 84 73 69 71 60 82
Lo W 58 pc 63 s 62 pc 61 s 77 t 56 pc 57 c 53 s 65 pc 64 s 55 pc 53 c 71 t 67 s 60 pc 65 s 54 r 58 pc 52 pc 57 pc 61 s 50 pc 69 pc 62 s 61 pc 49 c 40 pc 60 pc
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 95 at Edinburg, TX
Low: 13 at Wisdom, MT
ers will be on hand to answer questions about gardening issues. For more information, phone 360-417-2279.
MOUNTAIN VIEW HEARING
BETTER HEARING with a human touch
“What’s Your Number” (R)
n The Rose Theatre, Port Townsend (360385-1089)
“The Hedgehog” (NR) “Moneyball” (PG-13)
n Lincoln Theater, Port
Angeles (360-457-7997) “Drive” (R) “Killer Elite” (R)
Shannon, Robert & Gwen
n Uptown Theatre, Port Townsend (360-3853883) “Dolphin Tale” (PG)
W NE TION A OC
MOUNTAIN VIEW HEARING AID CENTERS, INC.
Port Angeles 504 E. 8th St., Suite F Mon-Thurs 9-4
Welcome All Ages • New & Medicare Patients
. . . 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@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Things to Do” link at peninsuladailynews. com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ FAX: 360-417-3521.
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
Veteran Master Gardener Rita Dinger will teach about making and caring for terrariums at the Master Gardeners Woodcock Demonstration Garden in Sequim at 10 a.m. Saturday.
Things to Do online
New York 82/64 Washington 82/60
Master Gardener to teach class on building terrarium Peninsula Daily News
Kansas City 74/58
El Paso 77/55
Sunset today ................... 6:36 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:27 a.m. Moonrise today ................ 5:41 p.m. Moonset today ................. 6:11 a.m. Last
Los Angeles 80/61
World Cities Today
Yakima Kennewick 59/43 66/50
Sun & Moon
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Table Location High Tide
Monday, October 10, 2011
Shown is today’s weather.
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 59 48 trace 11.23 Forks 58 44 0.49 87.17 Seattle 60 51 0.12 26.47 Sequim 63 51 0.00 11.47 Hoquiam 60 48 0.23 49.89 Victoria 60 44 0.02 23.11 P. Townsend* 59 47 0.00 12.72 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Port Ludlow 55/47 Bellingham 57/48
Peninsula Daily News
625 N. 5th Ave., Suite 3 Mon-Thurs 9-4
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Nancy Martineau, Dining Services Director Kelly Trudeau, Community Relations Ross Jones, Resident Council Treasurer Linda Henderson, Waitstaff Supervisor John LeClerc, Executive Director Suzanne Greenleaf, Program Manager Gladys Doty, Administrative Assistant Mary Klock, Resident Care Director Rachelle King, Lead Aide Elva Grindheim, Resident Council Food Committee Chair John Phillips, Maintenance & Housekeeping Supervisor Peggy Jaras, Resident Council Secretary Nonie Sharpe, Resident Council Vic President Sandy Louch, Resident Council President
Influenza (the flu) is a contagious respiratory illness caused by influenza viruses. It can cause mild to severe illness and at time can lead to death. Some people, such as older people, young children and people with certain health conditions, are at high risk for serious flu complications. The best way to prevent the flu is by getting vaccinated each year. Jim’s Pharmacy flu clinics are held Mondays and Wednesdays from 10 am to 2 pm through October 19th while supplies last. No appointment is needed. The cost is $30. We can bill Medicare Part B, DSHS, Uniform Medical, as well as most insurance companies. Unlike in the past, do not wait until later in the season to get your flu shot. BUSINESS OWNERS - Let us come to you! It is important for people who work with the public to get vaccinated. We offer flu shots for your employees at your place of business. Please call (360) 452-4200 to set up a flu shot clinic time.
Published on Oct 10, 2011