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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS October 22, 2013 | 75¢

Port Angeles-Sequim-West End

State ‘Obamacare’ sign-ups brisk ‘We’re leading the charge,’ exchange says BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The Washington Health Benefit Exchange, set up for uninsured residents to sign up for insurance plans under the federal Affordable Care Act, is among the nation’s leaders, an exchange

ALSO . . . ■ “No excuse” for online woes, frustrated Obama says/A3

spokeswoman said Monday. “We are leading the charge in enrollment,” said Bethany Frey, who told the Peninsula Daily News that, as of Monday, 35,528 Washington residents have fully enrolled in new health coverage under the program also known as “Obamacare” since Oct. 1. An additional 56,000 residents have completed online applica-

tions that are awaiting payment due by Dec. 23. Additional applications received through community organizations on paper over the weekend were not yet reflected in the totals. Also remaining to be calculated is a county-by-county breakdown for enrollment, Frey said. Regional and county numbers are expected to be available within a few weeks, she said. The Washington Healthplanfinder is online at www.wahealth planfinder.org. Or applicants can phone 855-

923-4633 weekdays from 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Many of the completed new health care policies — 19,658 — are through expanded Medicaid, which allows for more “working poor” adult coverage than the previous plan. Many new Medicaid recipients — 11,341 — were already eligible for Medicaid, and their health care coverage already has been activated, according to information provided by the state. “We’re pleased by the strong response of Medicaid-eligible resi-

dents, with more than 30,000 new enrollments over the first 20 days of October,” said Dorothy Teeter, state Health Care Authority director. The Customer Support Center has received 65,634 calls — above forecasts — due to strong consumer interest, Frey said. The Washington Healthplanfinder website has counted 5,703,091 unique page views — individuals researching their health care options, state figures showed Monday. TURN

TO

HEALTH/A4

True Peninsula mystery re-enacted for TV Curbs on

medical pot urged State agencies want drastic cuts in how much patients get BY GENE JOHNSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LISA HITT

John Whitman, 19, a North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center student, holds The Lady of the Lake by Mavis Amundson, in preparation for filming a docudrama based on the true-crime tale of a bizarre body found in Lake Crescent in 1940.

SEATTLE — State agencies charged with making recommendations about the future of medical marijuana in Washington want to drastically cut how much pot patients are allowed to have, restrict what they can have it for and make them obtain the weed at stores that are licensed under the state’s recreational marijuana law. Representatives from the Liquor Control Board, Department of Revenue and Department of Health released their draft recommendations Monday. An advocate for medical marijuana patients called the suggestions “ugly” and said they’d burden truly sick people who depend on pot.

Recreational marijuana

1940 tale inspires video students in the skills center broadcast technology classes taught by Lisa Hitt. “No one has done it, can you believe PORT ANGELES — The story of the it?” Hitt said. preserved body of a murder victim found At least one scene will take place in a in Lake Crescent in 1940 will be coming rowboat on Lake Crescent, showing Montto the small screen, thanks to a group of students at the North Olympic Peninsula gomery “Monty” J. Illingworth dumping the body of his wife, Hallie Latham IllingSkills Center. Planned as a docudrama based on his- worth, into the lake. He later was contorical accounts, “The Lady of the Lake” is victed of having beaten and strangled her. Filming will be weather-dependent currently in preproduction by 16 students BY ARWYN RICE

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

and is likely to begin in spring, when the weather is warm enough for sensitive electronic equipment, Hitt said. Hitt and her students are seeking interviews with people who were in Port Angeles in the early 1940s who remember Illingworth’s trial, knew those involved in the trial, or have memorabilia, clothing or cars from that era that can be used in filming. TURN

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Washington voters last year approved the recreational use of marijuana, as well as its sale to adults older than 21 at statelicensed stores. Officials have been concerned that Washington’s unregulated medical marijuana market could undercut the sale of fully taxed pot and invite a crackdown from federal prosecutors, who have called the state’s medical marijuana system untenable. The Legislature this year directed a work group comprising members of the agencies to evaluate how medical and recreational marijuana markets might coexist. TURN

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POT/A6

School Board candidates face PA chamber BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Four School Board candidates who are in contentious races on the Nov. 5 ballot faced a business audience at a forum Monday. Questions covered the Common Core curriculum, unfunded mandates, the future of educational content and replacing four aging schools were addressed at the Port Angeles Regional Cham-

Incumbent Sarah Methner, 43, school volunteer and parent, and Debby Fuson, 60, office manager and bookkeeper, are vying for Position 1 on the ballot now before voters in the all-mail election ending Nov. 5. Mike McCarty, 73, retired sales-technical support consultant with AT&T Global Services Inc., is running for election to ber of Commerce noon meeting at Position 2 against incumbent the Red Lion Hotel. Cindy Kelly, who did not attend FREE PDN VOTER GUIDE on Clallam County candidates and issu issues is available at the county courthouse and other public locations. An e-version is at www. peninsuladailynews.com.

resuscitation and the use of emergency defibrillators is good, he said the state doesn’t fund the training and equipment needed to teach it. “It’s unfair,” he said. Fuson said the problem of Unfunded mandates unfunded mandates is at the state and federal levels and needs to be “We’re caught in a dilemma dealt at those levels. with unfunded mandates,” “Elect new representatives to McCarty said. the state Legislature,” Fuson said. While he agreed that requiring schools to teach cardiopulmonary TURN TO FORUM/A4

Monday’s forum. Kelly, 56, manager for the Dry Creek Water Association was absent due to a family medical emergency, according to Brian Kuh, chamber president.

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INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY HOROSCOPE MOVIES NATION/WORLD PENINSULA POLL

B4 B6 B5 A9 B5 B5 A7 A3 A2

PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS SUDOKU WORLD

B7 B1 A2 A3


A2

UpFront

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tundra

The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services

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

PORT ANGELES main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 General information: 360-452-2345 Toll-free from Jefferson County and West End: 800-826-7714 Fax: 360-417-3521 Lobby hours: 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday ■ See Commentary page for names, telephone numbers and email addresses of key executives and contact people. SEQUIM news office: 360-681-2390 147-B W. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 JEFFERSON COUNTY news office: 360-385-2335 1939 E. Sims Way Port Townsend, WA 98368

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Carol Burnett honored with humor prize WHEN CAROL BURNETT launched her namesake variety show in the 1960s, one TV executive told her the genre was “a man’s game.” She proved him wrong with an 11-year run that averaged 30 million viewers each week. On Sunday, the trailblazing comedienne received the nation’s top humor prize at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. Top entertainers including Julie Andrews, Tony Bennett, Tina Fey, Amy Poehler and others performed in Burnett’s honor as she received the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor. The show was taped Sunday and will be broadcast Nov. 24 on PBS stations. “This is very encouraging,” Burnett, 80, deadpanned in accepting the prize. “I mean it was a long time in coming, but I understand because there are so many people funnier than I am, especially here in Washington. “With any luck, they’ll soon get voted out, and I’ll still have the Mark Twain prize.” Fey opened the show with some jokes about the recent government shutdown and about fears over “Obamacare.” “Enough politics. We are

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Carol Burnett, center, is honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor at the Kennedy Center on Sunday in Washington, D.C. here tonight to celebrate the first lady of American comedy, Ted Cruz,” Fey said, referring to the Texas senator who took a prominent role during the shutdown. Fey quickly turned to showering Burnett with accolades for opening doors for other women comedians. “You mean so much to me,” Fey said. “I love you in a way that is just shy of creepy.” In an interview, Burnett said she was drawn to comedy after realizing how it felt to make people laugh.

Clarkson

Blackstock

the knot Sunday at Blackberry Farms in Walland, Tenn., outside Knoxville. A representative for the singer didn’t immediately respond to an email seeking comment about the marriage. Clarkson was the first winner of “American Idol” Clarkson weds and has released five albums and sung multiple Kelly Clarkson has pop hits. She has won three married music manager Grammy Awards. Brandon Blackstock. Blackstock manages The pop singer tweeted country star Blake Shela photo Monday in her ton. wedding gown next to The couple has been Blackstock. She writes, “I’m dating for two years and officially Mrs. Blackstock.” got engaged last year. Clarkson said she tied

SUNDAY’S QUESTION: How much should politicians rely on public opinion polls to shape their decisions? Very much

43.1%

Much

24.9%

A little bit Not at all

19.6% 11.3%

Undecided 1.2% Total votes cast: 849 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight

Passings

Corrections and clarifications

By The Associated Press

K.S. “BUD” ADAMS JR., 90, owner of the Tennessee Titans, has died in his Houston home. The team announced Monday that Mr. Adams had died, saying he “passed away peacefully from Mr. Adams natural in 2009 causes.” The son of a prominent oil executive, Mr. Adams built his own energy fortune and used it to found the Houston Oilers in the upstart American Football League. Mr. Adams moved the team to Tennessee after the 1996 season when he couldn’t get the new stadium he wanted in Houston. The franchise, renamed the Titans, in 2000 reached the Super Bowl that Mr. Adams had spent more than three decades pursuing. His 409 wins were the most of any current NFL owner. He won his 400th career win in the 2011 season finale when his Titans defeated the team that replaced his Oilers in Houston, the Texans. His franchise made 21 playoff appearances in 53

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL

seasons, eighth among NFL teams since 1960. Mr. Adams, an avid sports fan who sponsored amateur basketball and softball teams, made football history with Dallas oilman Lamar Hunt on Aug. 3, 1959, when the two held a news conference in Houston to announce the AFL would begin competing with the NFL the following year.

The Los Angeles Times reported that Mr. Scheimer’s company was the largest animation operation in the country in the early 1980s by number of employees. Mr. Scheimer, who graduated with an art degree from the Carnegie Institute of Technology, founded the company in 1962 with a $5,000 loan from his mother-in-law and opened a one-room office in Southern California. His first big hit was “The New Adventures of Superman” and the studio went on to work on series including “He-Man and the Masters of the Universe” and “The Archie Show.” He won a Daytime Emmy Award as a producer of the 1974-75 season of the “Star Trek” animated series.

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

With today’s edition, the Evening News [predecessor October monthly medal of the Peninsula Daily competition is on the bill News] became the first Sunday at Port Angeles daily newspaper in the Golf and Country Club. eight-state Pacific NorthWinter rules will be in west to use offset lithograforce from now on at the ________ phy. golf club, co-captain Ed [Components of that LOU SCHEIMER, 84, Sherman announced. press were still in use when who founded the Filmation Principal effect of winter the PDN closed its printing animation studio that prorules is to permit players facility in November 2011.] duced Saturday morning to improve the lie of the cartoons including “Fat ball on the wet fairway. Albert” and “The Archie Sherman said the rules 1988 (25 years ago) Show,” has died in Los Machinery and buildare the result of long grass, Angeles. ings that made up the forwetness and other condiThe Pittsburgh native tions brought about by fall mer Merrill & Ring Inc. behind the cartoon powermill on the Port Angeles and winter weather. house died Thursday, two waterfront are being days before his 85th birthremoved to make way for a 1963 (50 years ago) day, Mr. Scheimer’s wife, new paper-making plant The Port Angeles EveMary Ann, said Sunday. for Daishowa America Inc. ning News today produced Seen Around The site is expected to its first edition on a new be cleared by the end of the Peninsula snapshots press that features the Laugh Lines year, said Orville Campbell, COUPLE SIPPING cleaner and more-efficient plant engineer for COFFEE outdoors near printing process of offset A NEW STUDY says Daishowa America’s pulp the Port Angeles lithography. parents are biologically and paper mill. waterfront as a thick fog Gone forever is the letprogrammed to dislike Daishowa sold M&R’s rolls in . . . terpress process in which their children’s spouses. equipment and facilities to I asked my father-in-law molten lead is molded into an auction company, which WANTED! “Seen Around” if that was true, and he type that in turn is inked in turn auctioned them to a items. Send them to PDN News said, “Not now, I’m watchtotal of about 250 buyers. Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles and presses a letter image ing ‘The Craig Ferguson onto newsprint much the Among the major buyers WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or Show.’” same way that a rubber email news@peninsuladailynews. at the auction was WeyerJimmy Fallon com. stamp presses onto paper. haeuser Corp.

1938 (75 years ago)

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, Oct. 22, the 295th day of 2013. There are 70 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Oct. 22, 1962, President John F. Kennedy delivered a nationally broadcast address in which he publicly revealed the presence of Soviet-built missile bases under construction in Cuba and announced a quarantine of all offensive military equipment being shipped to the Communist island nation. On this date: ■ In 1746, Princeton University was first chartered as the College of New Jersey.

■ In 1797, French balloonist Andre-Jacques Garnerin made the first parachute descent, landing safely from a height of about 3,000 feet over Paris. ■ In 1836, Sam Houston was inaugurated as the first constitutionally elected president of the Republic of Texas. ■ In 1928, Republican presidential nominee Herbert Hoover spoke of the “American system of rugged individualism” in a speech at New York’s Madison Square Garden. ■ In 1934, bank robber Charles “Pretty Boy” Floyd was

shot to death by federal agents at a farm in East Liverpool, Ohio. ■ In 1968, Apollo 7 returned safely from Earth orbit, splashing down in the Atlantic Ocean. ■ In 1979, the U.S. government allowed the deposed Shah of Iran to travel to New York for medical treatment — a decision that precipitated the Iran hostage crisis. ■ In 1981, the Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization was decertified by the federal government for its strike the previous August. ■ In 2002, bus driver Conrad

Johnson was shot to death in Aspen Hill, Md., in the final attack carried out by the “Beltway Snipers.” ■ Ten years ago: IRL racer Tony Renna, 26, died after crashing at close to 220 miles-an-hour during a test drive at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. ■ Five years ago: The fishing vessel Katmai sank in the Bering Sea off Alaska’s Aleutian Islands, killing seven crewmen; four survived. ■ One year ago: Tropical Storm Sandy formed south of Jamaica, and forecasters said it was expected to strengthen.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, October 22, 2013 P A G E

A3 Briefly: Nation Student opens fire at school; teacher killed SPARKS, Nev. — A student at a middle school opened fire with a semiautomatic handgun on campus just before the starting bell Monday, wounding two 12-year-old boys and killing a math teacher who was trying to protect children. The unidentified shooter killed himself with the gun after a rampage that occurred in front of 20 to 30 horrified students who had just returned to school from a weeklong fall break. Authorities did not provide a motive for the shooting, and it’s unknown where the student got the gun. Teacher Michael Landsberry was being hailed for his actions outside Sparks Middle School during the shooting. “In my estimation, he is a hero. . . . We do know he was trying to intervene,” Reno Deputy Police Chief Tom Robinson said. Both wounded students were listed in stable condition. One was shot in the shoulder, and the other was hit in the abdomen.

Christie drops effort TRENTON, N.J. — Gov. Chris Christie dropped his legal challenge to same-sex marriages Monday, removing the possibility that the vows of couples who began getting married hours earlier could be undone by a court. New Jersey became the 14th state to allow gay marriages Monday, three days after the state Supreme Court unanimously rejected Christie’s request to delay the start of the nuptials. He has said residents, not a

court or legislators, should decide on the issue. The announcement came from a Republican governor who is a possible Christie 2016 presidential candidate and has for years opposed gay marriage while supporting the state’s previous civil union law.

Obama: ‘No excuse’ for health site snafus President vows that fixes will ease sign-ups BY JULIE PACE

Phony truckers

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WICHITA, Kan. — To steal huge shipments of valuable cargo, thieves are turning to a deceptively simple tactic: They pose as truckers, load the freight onto their own tractor-trailers and drive away with it. It’s an increasingly common form of commercial identity theft that has allowed con men to make off each year with millions of dollars in merchandise, often food and beverages. And experts said the practice is growing so rapidly that it will soon become the most common way to steal freight. A generation ago, thieves simply stole loaded trucks out of parking lots. But the industry’s widening use of GPS devices, hightech locks and other advanced security measures have pushed criminals to adopt new hoaxes. Helping to drive the scams, experts said, is the Internet, which offers thieves easy access to vast amounts of information about the trucking industry. Online databases allow con men to assume the identities of legitimate freight haulers and to trawl for specific commodities they want to steal. The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama on Monday said there was “no excuse” for the cascade of computer problems that have marred the rollout of a key element in his health care law. But Obama declared he was confident the administration would be able to fix the issues. “There’s no sugarcoating it,” Obama said. “Nobody is more frustrated than I am.” The president said his administration was doing “everything we can possibly do” to get the federally run websites where people are supposed to apply for insurance up and running. That includes bringing in additional technology experts from inside and outside the government to work on the issues. People have until March 31 to sign up for coverage. The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office had projected that about 7 million people would gain coverage through the exchanges during the first year. The president Monday guaranteed that everyone who wants to get insurance through the new health care exchanges will be able to, even if they have to enroll over the phone or fill out a paper application. The White House also appeared to open the door to the possibility that people trying to purchase insurance who were confounded

Briefly: World working to find the right balance between protecting peoples’ security and privacy CAIRO — Egypt’s Christians rights. were stunned Monday by a Kerry drive-by shooting in which arrived in Kerry masked gunmen sprayed a wedParis on Monding party outside a Cairo church with automatic weapons day to anger over a reported NSA program that collected fire, killing four people, including two young girls, in an attack more than 70 million French telephone records over a month. that raised fears of a nascent Kerry said protecting people’s insurgency by extremists after the military’s ouster of the pres- security in today’s world is a “very complicated, very chalident and a crackdown on lenging task” but was designed Islamists. Several thousand Christians to protect U.S. citizens. The French government sumgathered Monday for the funeral moned the U.S. ambassador for of the four members of a single an explanation and promises family gunned down the previous evening, as the government that the snooping would stop. and religious leaders condemned Bus bomb kills 6 the attack. Egypt has seen an increase MOSCOW — A female suiin attacks by Islamic radicals cide bomber blew herself up on since the military removed a city bus in southern Russia on Islamist President Mohammed Monday, killing six people and Morsi and launched a heavy injuring about 30, officials said. crackdown on his Muslim The attack in Volgograd Brotherhood and its allies. added to security fears ahead of The targets have mainly the Winter Olympics in Sochi. been security forces and ChrisThe suspected bomber was tians, whom Islamists blame from the North Caucasus, a because of their strong support region in southern Russia where of Morsi’s ouster. an Islamic insurgency has been simmering for more than a Kerry goes to Paris decade following two separatist wars in Chechnya. PARIS — Secretary of State John Kerry said America is The Associated Press

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

President Barack Obama speaks in the Rose Garden of the White House on the initial rollout of the health care overhaul. by website problems might be exempted from the law’s penalty for remaining uninsured after March 31.

Like a pep rally Obama’s event in the White House Rose Garden had the feeling of a health care pep rally, with guests in the Rose Garden applauding as Obama ticked through what the White House sees as benefits of the law. The president was introduced by a woman who had successfully managed to sign up for health insurance through the marketplaces in her home state of Delaware. The rollout failures have been deeply embarrassing for the White House. The issues have called into question whether the administra-

tion is capable of implementing the complex policy and why senior White House officials — including the president — appear to have been unaware of the scope of the problems when the exchange sites opened Oct. 1. Obama, in his most extensive remarks about the health care problems, insisted Monday that the health care law is about more than just a website. “The essence of the law, the health insurance that’s available to people, is working just fine,” he said during his 25-minute remarks. The White House said more than 19 million people have visited HealthCare.gov since the site went live Oct. 1. Officials also said a half-million people have applied for insurance on the federal- and state-run websites.

Gunmen spray Cairo Christian wedding party

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

INFERNO

ON THE INTERSTATE

A vehicle burns as volunteer firefighters respond to a collision on Interstate 65 near Tanner, Ala., that involved eight trucks and cars Monday afternoon. Authorities said four people were injured.

Quick Read

. . . more news to start your day

West: Scouts remove pair who toppled ancient rock

Nation: Commuters face gridlock with transit strike

Nation: Cover-charge flap leads to strip club killing

World: Britain to build first N-plant since Fukushima

TWO UTAH MEN already facing possible criminal charges for purposely toppling an ancient rock formation in a state park have now been removed from their posts as Boy Scout leaders. A northern Utah Boy Scouts council announced Monday that Glenn Taylor and Dave Hall will no longer be allowed to lead scouting troops due to what happened Oct. 11 at Goblin Valley State Park, which they filmed and posted on Facebook. The rock formation they toppled is about 170 million years old, a Utah State Parks spokesman said. The central Utah park is dotted with thousands of the mushroom-shaped rocks.

FRUSTRATED SAN FRANCISCO Bay Area commuters started the workweek Monday facing gridlocked roads and long lines for buses and ferries as a major transit strike entered its fourth day, increasing pressure on negotiators to reach a deal that resumes train service. There were signs of movement from the Bay Area Rapid Transit agency and its unions, and both sides met Monday afternoon. Federal investigators, meanwhile, were searching for clues to a weekend train mishap that killed two workers. Many commuters left for work before dawn to wait for buses.

AN ARGUMENT OVER a cover charge led to a nightclub shooting early Monday on the Las Vegas Strip that left one patron dead when he tried to subdue the gunman and two employees in critical condition, authorities said. A man opened fire about 5:45 a.m. wounding a manager and a guard at Drai’s After Hours, a club at Bally’s hotel-casino, police Sgt. John Sheahan said. Another guard might have been injured. Sheahan said the nightclub was open at the time and the shooter was believed to have acted alone. He was hospitalized with unspecified injuries.

BRITAIN HAS STRUCK an agreement to build a new nuclear power plant — the first such deal in the European Union since the disaster at Fukushima, Japan, prompted a major rethink of the energy source’s merits. The $25.9 billion project, which was agreed on Monday with France’s EDF energy and a group of Chinese investors, aims to keep the lights on in Britain amid declining supplies of North Sea gas and rapidly escalating fuel costs. The new reactor will be built at Hinkley Point in southwest England and will start working in 2023, subject to EU approval.


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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013 — (C)

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Tale: Hitchcock CONTINUED FROM A1 turned into a soap-like substance due to minerals in Anyone interested in the lake and the very cold helping with the historical water temperatures. Although her face was aspects of the film are asked to phone Hitt at 360-565- not recognizable, investigators identified the body as 1533 The docudrama will lean Hallie Illingworth, a waittoward the creepy, inspired ress at Lake Crescent Tavby classic thrillers, Hitt ern — now Lake Crescent Lodge — who had been said. “[Alfred] Hitchcock did it missing since 1937, Amundbest. You don’t see every- son wrote. Monty was known to thing,” she said. Hitt said that modern police, who said they had teenagers grow up sur- been called to least one rounded by dramatic cine- domestic violence call to the matography, from the Inter- couple’s home, and co-worknet to video games and tele- ers said she often showed up to work with black eyes vision. or other injuries. Hallie was also known to Visual storytelling be violent, sometimes startThey absorb the cadence, ing fights in bars. The fights styles and techniques used were often over interest in visual storytelling, she other women showed in her said, and often have devel- husband. oped a feel for it without Monty said that his wife textbook instruction. had left him for another The skills center broad- man — which would have cast technology program, made him the third huswhich can accommodate up band she had left behind. to 16 students, has the Her family and friends equipment it needs for the never heard from her again. filming, including a high He moved to California definition underwater cam- with another woman. era and access to two ROV The autopsy identified cameras that can fly over the woman showed that scenes for dramatic shots. Hallie Illingworth’s neck She said she hopes to was bruised and discolored, sell the video to a Seattle and her chest showed eviarea television station as a dence of extensive hemorlocal area real-crime docu- rhage. drama, possibly as a package with other mysteries Cause of death that lay beneath the deep The coroner determined blue waters of Lake Cresthat she had been beaten cent. And plenty of those mys- and strangled. Investigators said that teries exist, including tales they believed that Monty of a train that toppled into the water, taking passen- tried to conceal the crime by gers and cargo to the bottom driving to the Log Cabin and the 1929 disappearance Resort with his wife’s body of Russell and Blanch War- in trunk of his car, wrapped ren of Forks, who are the body in blankets and thought to have accidentally tied the bundle with a rope. Monty then attached driven off the road and into weights to the bundle and the water. There’s also an ambulance wreck that took rowed into deep water, the life of the injured person where he dropped the body inside and recent claims of overboard, they charged. When the ropes rotted, confessed serial killer Israel Keyes, who said he dumped the saponified body floated at least one body into the to the surface, where it was found by the fishermen. lake. Monty was arrested in Lake Crescent’s reputation for bodies makes it a Long Beach, Calif., in Octobit disconcerting to swim ber 1941, extradited to there, since it’s so easy to Washington and charged imagine one of those bodies with murder. He was tried in Clallam returning to the surface, ala the Lady of the Lake, Hitt County Superior Court, convicted of second-degree mursaid. “You can see deep. You der on March 5, 1942, and can see a floater coming sentenced to life imprisonment at the Washington State up,” she said. The true crime book The Penitentiary in Walla Walla. Monty was paroled in Lady of the Lake, by Mavis Amundson and published 1951 after serving nine by a Peninsula Daily News years, and died on Novemsubsidiary, details the his- ber 5, 1974, in Los Alamitos, tory of the participants, the Calif. ________ crime, investigation, trial and aftermath. Reporter Arwyn Rice can be In July 1940, two fisher- reached at 360-452-2345, ext. men found a woman’s body, 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula wrapped in blankets and dailynews.com. tied with heavy rope, floatThe book, The Lady of the ing in Lake Crescent in Lake, is available for $5.95 weekOlympic National Park. days at the Peninsula Daily News’ Her body was not decom- main offices at 305 W. First St., posed, but saponified — Port Angeles.

Health: Fines CONTINUED FROM A1 insurance is made available to people with pre-existing State-operated insur- conditions and other ance markets opened Oct. 1 reforms. under the Affordable Care The federal law, which Act, designed to offer afford- requires all citizens to purable insurance for individu- chase insurance or pay a als and small businesses, fine, goes into effect on and to make sure health Jan. 1, 2014.

DAVE LOGAN/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

WINNER

OF A KISS

Lisa Hopper holds her pig “BB” so John LeClerc, director of Park View Villas, can kiss the pig. LeClerc won a fundraising contest between himself and D Bellamonte, director of the Port Angeles Senior Center, in which they netted nearly $4,000. The pig-kissing was part of the sixth annual Senior Center Harvest Dinner at the Vern Burton Center in Port Angeles on Saturday. The dinner fed more than 200 people.

Forum: Educating the legislators CONTINUED FROM A1 mixed bag by candidates. Fuson noted that 45 of There are three depart- 50 states have adopted the but only ments in Washington state curriculum, government that oversee because the federal governeducation and aren’t coordi- ment has attached funding nating their efforts — a to its use. “We’re lowering stanproblem that is not being addressed by the Legisla- dards again. Teaching to the test,” she said. ture, she said. Common Core has a posMethner, a member of the Washington State itive side, Methner and School Directors’ Associa- McCarty said. Methner cited the Comtion’s legislative committee, said she and other school mon Core use of The Federboard members from across alist Papers in English the state make an effort to class, where students learn educate legislators on the history and civics while problems that those studying writing, rather unfunded mandates create than leaving such subjects for school districts operat- to a U.S. government class. Another Common Core ing on a tight budget. “This is our No. 1 posi- concept is presenting basic math to the youngest stution,” she said. Many of those legislators dents as simple algebraic mean well, Methner said, equations, so that when but simply aren’t aware of they get to algebra class the effects on the districts. later, it’s simple and famil“A lot of them have no iar, she said. McCarty added that it is clue,” she said. One of those mandates, a tool to help bring the U.S. Common Core, a curricu- back into educational comlum soon to be required by petition with other world the state and strongly countries in a global econencouraged by the federal omy. “Common Core is a foungovernment, was seen as a

dation,” he said. How much students need to use technology in schools was a matter that divided the candidates. Fuson said that her son, in sixth grade, was required to have a scientific calculator for math class.

Delay calculators An advanced calculator shouldn’t be introduced until after students have learned to do the calculations on their own, and she tried to prevent her son from using one in class, she said. “I lost that fight,” she said, and noted that math was the only subject her youngest son failed to pass on his exams. Methner disagreed that students’ introduction to technology should be delayed. She asked the audience: “Have any of you tried to use a scientific calculator recently? It’s a skill to know how to use it.” If students aren’t taught to use technology early and are comfortable with them

before they are necessary for advanced math courses, it is more difficult for them to adjust, she said. Students should have the essential, basic math skills they will need for life well before they reach the sixth grade, she added. “It’s our floor, not our ceiling,’” she said. McCarty said sometimes students simply don’t use those skills. “We need a mock-up of a McDonald’s cash register, then pull the plug and make them finish the transaction,” he said. Writing well also should be stressed, he said. All three candidates agreed that four aging Port Angeles schools — Port Angeles High School, Stevens Middle School and Hamilton and Franklin Elementary schools — need to be replaced. “We have four facilities that aren’t up to snuff. We need a bond,” McCarty said. However, it also needs the best education inside, he said.

Pot: Final recommendations CONTINUED FROM A1 growing would be eliminated, as would the collecThe Liquor Control tive gardens that have supBoard must send final rec- plied marijuana to the hunommendations to the Legis- dreds of medical dispensalature by Jan. 1, and law- ries that have proliferated makers could take up the in the state. issue in the next session. Under the draft recom- Licensed pot shops mendations, the amount of Medical marijuana marijuana patients can would be sold at licensed have would be reduced from pot shops that obtain a 24 ounces to 3 ounces, which medical marijuana endorseis still more than the 1 ment. ounce adults are allowed Patients would have to under the recreational law. register with the state, and Patients and their care- the pot they purchase would givers are currently allowed be subject to the same high to grow up to 15 marijuana excise taxes as recreational plants at home, but home- marijuana, but patients

would get a break by not having to pay local or state sales taxes. Philip Dawdy of the Washington Cannabis Association called the recommendations problematic. The intent of the state medical pot law passed by voters in 1998 was to allow patients to grow their own marijuana or designate someone to grow it for them, and that should remain the law, he said. Forcing patients to travel to a licensed recreational pot store would inconvenience many because “it’s not going to be simple for patients with debilitating conditions to

get to them,” Dawdy said. Alison Holcomb, the American Civil Liberties Union of Washington lawyer who drafted the state’s recreational marijuana law, said that if patients and their caregivers have to register with the state, there’s no reason to bar them from growing pot at home. “Collective grows have been the biggest concern, in terms of being able to rein in the commercial activity that’s been occurring under the guise of medical marijuana,” Holcomb said. ‘I just don’t see the harm in allowing patients to have a personal supply.”

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

A5

Annual drive to aid Jefferson’s food banks Number of families helped by agencies continues to rise PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The annual WAVE Food Drive to support the four food banks of East Jefferson County is set for Saturday. WAVE, which stands for “what a valuable experience,” has gathered donations for the food banks serving Port Townsend, TriArea, Brinnon and Quilcene for the last 28 years. Figures were not available for the 2012 drive, but in 2011, the WAVE drive, an ecumenical effort by community churches, raised more than $18,000 in financial donations and brought in more than 1,300 pounds of food, said this year’s organizer, Skip Cadorette, pastor of First Baptist Church. And the need continues to grow, said Shirley Moss, director of the Port

be accepted. Canned foods that are past their expiration dates by less than three years still can be donated. Food donations for people can’t have been opened, but opened containers of pet food — as well as opened containers of shampoos, hand lotions and dish soaps — are welcome. Donations are stored in an Olympic Community Actions Programs warehouse.

Townsend Food Bank. “When we moved into Mountain View Commons in November 2009, we were serving about 236 families, and now we’re serving between 300 and 350 families and seniors each week,” Moss said. Last Wednesday, the agency provided food for Where to donate 274 families, 25 of them new clients, and it usually CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Community donations serves about 70 seniors on Port Townsend Food Bank Director Shirley Moss can be made all day SaturSaturdays, Moss said. sorts produce in anticipation of Saturday’s food day at QFC stores in Port Townsend and Port Haddrive. ‘Worthy of support’ lock and from 10 a.m. to 2 participating Cadorette said he visited munity is absolutely worthy serves about 300 agencies p.m. at churches. the Port Townsend Food of your support,” he said. statewide, Moss said. The churches are Cherry Bank for the first time last Donations of both money As for canned food, “we month “and was over& A Street Church of Christ, whelmed by its cleanliness, and non-perishable food really appreciate canned 230 A St.; Evangelical Bible proteins such as tuna fish (Methodist) Church, 2135 organization, efficiency, the will be accepted. Each donated dollar can and peanut and salmon, San Juan Ave.; First Bapexcellent quality of food available and the kindness buy 33 pounds of food and we really need pet tist Church of Port through Food Lifeline, food,” Moss said. of every volunteer. Townsend, 1202 Lawrence “This service to our com- based in Shoreline, which Grace Lutheran Home-canned foods can’t St.;

Church, 1120 Walker St.; Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave.; St. Mary’s Star of the Sea Catholic Church, 1335 Blaine St.; St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 1020 Jefferson St., all in Port Townsend and Lutheran Church of the Redeemer, 45 Redeemer Way, in Chimacum. Participating churches will collect food and money throughout October. Donations also can be mailed to Port Townsend Food Bank at P.O. Box 1975, Port Townsend, WA 98368. Checks can be made payable to Jefferson County Food Bank. They are distributed to the Port Townsend, TriArea, Brinnon and Quilcene food banks. The Quilcene food bank also serves Coyle. For more information, see wavefooddrive. wordpress.com.

PA School Board to accept present of TV studio gear BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles School Board will be asked to accept a $100,000 donation of television studio equipment for the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center on Thursday at 7 p.m. at Jefferson Elementary, 218 E. 12th St. The board also is expected to recognize Darwin Gearey, a retired Port Angeles television producer, for the donation.

Lots of equipment

Channel 21 Wave TV has designated Channel 21 to host PATV, as the local-access or education channel, once the school acquires a $16,000 Leightronix digital programming recorder. The board is also expected to approve new state-mandated graduation requirements that will require the class of 2017 and later students to complete training in cardiopulmonary resuscitation and in the use of emergency defibrillators.

The donation includes two full-size Sony broadcast cameras, a large Winstead broadcast production console, a 3,000-watt light kit, numerous studio grade microphones, monitors, large Canon zoom lenses, broadcast recorders and ________ digital editing units, cords and accessories to connect Reporter Arwyn Rice can be the matching pieces, the reached at 360-452-2345, ext. PATV.com Internet domain 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula name and a library of stock dailynews.com.

ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

BARBECUE

footage of many Olympic Peninsula locations and events. Student-operated PATV, which stands for Peninsula Area TV and Pirate Athletics TV, is currently an webcast-only station.

FOR A GOOD CAUSE

Port Angeles High School band member Matthew Becker, 16, right, serves a barbecue meal to Kelly Karas of Port Angeles at Blue Flame Barbecue in Port Angeles during the band’s fundraiser to help pay for the band to travel to Washington, D.C., in April. The band sold nearly all of the 1,500 tickets printed for the event.

Briefly . . . Authors set to read in PT on Thursday PORT TOWNSEND — Alex Kuo, the American Book Award-winning author of Lipstick and Other Stories as well as a poetry collection titled A Chinaman’s Chance, will join Gun Show Nation author Joan Burbick for a reading this Thursday. Admission is free to the 7 p.m. event at the Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St. Kuo, a teacher and poet,

Dream and Gun Show Nation in 2006. For more details, phone Bill Mawhinney at 360437-9081.

10th anniversary PORT TOWNSEND — Organic Seed Alliance will celebrate its 10th anniversary with a celebratory dinner, art show and fundraiser Saturday. The celebration kicks off at the Northwest Maritime Center, 431 Water St., at 6 p.m. The event will celebrate OSA’s roots and the advancements made since its launch. After 10 years,

OSA has established itself as the leading organic seed institution in the U.S., organizers said. Those interested in attending can purchase a ticket at www.seedalliance. org. Cost is $75 per plate, and the deadline to purchase is Wednesday. OSA formally was known as Abundant Life Seed Foundation, a nonprofit established in 1973 with the mission of acquiring, propagating, preserving and distributing native and naturalized seed. On Aug. 4, 2003, a fire consumed the Aldrich’s

Market building in uptown Port Townsend which contained the offices of Abundant Life Seed Foundation, destroying more than 2,300 seed varieties. Following the fire, Abundant Life Seed Foundation changed its name to Organic Seed Alliance. The founders rebuilt the organization with a new mission to advance the ethical development and stew-

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ardship of seed. This included changing the emphasis on collecting, preserving and distributing seed to delivering research and education to growers, and engaging in advocacy efforts that supported their vision. They ultimately sold the catalog component of their operations. For more information, visit www.seedalliance.org. Penisula Daily News

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has received three National Endowment for the Arts awards as well as grants from the United Nations for background research in China. More than 350 of his poems, short stories, photographs and essays have appeared in magazines, newspapers and anthologies such as Craig Lesley’s Dreamers and Desperadoes and Ishmael Reed’s From Totems to Hip-Hop. Burbick, professor emerita of English at Washington State University, is author of 1997’s Healing the Republic, 2002’s Rodeo Queens and the American


A6

PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Peninsula professor brings Cuban streets alive at talk BY DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

RAINBOW WARRIOR

VISIT

Sunday was a hot day on Victoria’s Inner Harbour for Edward Pullman, a volunteer with Greenpeace’s Rainbow Warrior. Pullman donned a polar bear suit to call attention to the Greenpeace vessel, which visited Victoria’s Ship Point to offer free tours. The primarily windpowered ship, registered in Amsterdam, came to Canada to promote the Greenpeace agenda of “a green and peaceful future.”

Agency to help at-risk youth to hold open house Thursday PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The Answer For Youth (TAFY), 711 E. Second St., will hold an open house from noon to 4 p.m. Thursday. The public can visit with TAFY volunteers, have a light lunch or dessert, celebrate the nonprofit’s

achievements and see what’s new. TAFY is a nonprofit that provides outreach to homeless or at-risk youths and some young disadvantaged adults For more information, phone 360-670-4363 or 360477-0247.

PORT ANGELES — Imagine yourself walking along El Malecon, the oceanfront promenade: 84 degrees, blue waves crashing, tropical breeze blowing mist through the air. This is Havana, Cuba, and Reina Barreto, a Peninsula College professor for eight years now, took people there from Port Angeles on Saturday morning. You might take a walk into a city park, Barreto said, to get away from the traffic. There, you find a bench, perhaps with a statue of Lenin beside it. But no, it’s not Lenin, it’s Lennon. You’re in Havana’s Parque John Lennon, where the statue stands with the inscription from the song “Imagine”: “You may say I’m a dreamer, but I’m not the only one.” Cuban President Fidel Castro had banned the Beatles back in the 1960s, calling them a distraction from the revolution. But after Lennon was murdered, Barreto said, Castro decided that he and the late Beatle were kindred spirits — “both dreamers,” he thought.

Dreamers in Cuba Dreamers — artists — like Lennon enjoy a special status in Cuban society, Barreto continued. The professor, who traveled to Havana this past spring, gave the Washington Community College Humanities Association conference’s keynote lecture, “The Art of Difference: An Overview of the Arts in Cuba Today,” at Maier Hall on the Port Angeles campus. Peninsula College associate dean Bruce Hattendorf noted that Barreto, a Spanish instructor here since 2005, brings to the conference not only the credentials — including a Ph.D. from the University of South Florida — but also a rare and joyful spirit. She’s been known to demonstrate Latin dances during a class, and to beam throughout her lectures about culture. It’s these arts and humanities, Hattendorf said, that allow us to connect with one another as human

DIANE URBANI

DE LA

PAZ/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Peninsula College professor Reina Barreto took Port Angeles residents on a tour of Havana during a lecture Saturday morning. beings instead of as members of this or that political faction. In Cuba, politics have been highly untidy, with post-revolution strife, poverty and flocks of people fleeing, Barreto acknowledged. But for artists, especially the young ones, the island is a fertile place. Dancers, musicians, painters, sculptors: They’re regarded as cultural producers, important people who earn more than the average medical doctor. She visited many cultural showcases across the island: the Ballet Nacional de Cuba, the Instituto Superior de Arte; artists’ homes and galleries. Then there was the Havana district of Jaimanitas, where Jose Rodriguez Fuster lives. It’s painted with murals, populated with sculpted figures — all made by Fuster and his neighbors. “It’s a place you really don’t want to leave,” said Barreto. “It’s a playground . . . covered with art everywhere.” The people of Jaimanitas have all become artists, all become “extraordinary,” as Fuster says in a video. “My participation is popular and

democratic,” he adds. Yet artists of all types still are leaving Cuba behind, Barreto noted. A group of dancers from the Ballet Nacional defected last April while traveling in Mexico. And Barreto, who grew up in the United States with a mother who had left Cuba, found herself “more perplexed” after this year’s travels. She saw how the nation’s artists play with the outsider’s view of Cuba. “You see something on the surface, but there’s something really different in the background, behind the scenes,” she said. “The artists are very eager to show [visitors] their Cuba.” And in Cuban society, “things are changing. . . . Cuba is an exciting place to be right now. It’s possible to imagine a Cuba without the Castros,” both Fidel and his brother Raul, now president. Meantime, said the professor, “There is so much to learn.”

________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane.urbani@peninsuladailynews.com.

Mixed-media painter to show artwork at Peninsula College PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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“Iredale Wreck” is among the 13 Darren Orange paintings on display at the Peninsula College Orange’s solo show, titled PUB Gallery through this week. Orange will give “Cascadia,” has 13 canvases a free lecture on his art in the college’s Little on display through Friday. Theater at 11:30 a.m. Friday. 13 canvases

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PORT ANGELES — Darren Orange, a mixedmedia painter who grew up among the apple orchards of Yakima, is displaying his large-scale works in the PUB Gallery of Art at Peninsula College, where admission is free to the public. The gallery, inside the J building on the main campus at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., is open weekdays from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.

That’s the day the artist will give a free lecture in 11:30 a.m. A reception, also the college’s Little Theater, free, will be held in the gallery afterward. also in the J building. His talk will start at For information on

Orange’s show, Friday lecture and other public events at Peninsula College, see www.pencol.edu.

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October 25th and October 26th, 2013, 6:00pm in the Dining Room Get away with murder! Mystery Dinner only $75 per person. Includes hand-passed hors d’oeuvre reception, 4 course wine dinner, character packet. Dinner & Overnight Packages starting at $299.00 per couple. Includes dinner package, deluxe room & breakfast. Upgraded room packages available for an additional fee. Reservations required.

To book, call 360-928-3211 Taxes and gratuity not included. *Taxes, surcharges and gratuities may apply and are not included. Lake Crescent Lodge is managed by ARAMARK Parks and Destinations, an authorized concessioner of the National Park Service.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

A7

Snohomish awaits word on tidal power Project’s safety dispute by tribes, including Jamestown S’Klallam THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

EVERETT — The Snohomish County Public Utility District is waiting to hear from federal regulators whether it will be able to test the potential for generating electricity from the power of tides flowing through Admiralty Inlet. The utility expects to hear in December whether the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission will allow it to sink two turbines in the waterway. The spinning fans would generate only enough electricity for 450 homes, but the utility is looking for alternative sources of energy. The Everett-based utility had hoped for approval of the $20 million project last summer, but it was delayed by opposition and then the partial government shutdown, The Daily Herald reported Monday.

Admiralty Inlet The utility wants to install two 65-foot tall turbines about 200 feet deep in Admiralty Inlet, the strait between Whidbey Island and the Olympic Peninsula. The current is strong in the waterway that links the Strait of Juan de Fuca with Puget Sound. The project is opposed by Native American tribes with fishing rights and by Pacific Crossing, a company that owns two underwater data cables between Whidbey Island and Port Townsend. Public Utility District officials said the concerns either are unfounded or have been addressed. A 215-page environmental study issued last year by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission concluded that the turbines pose no threat to the cables, wildlife habitat or fishing.

The turbines would be placed about 575 feet and 770 feet from the cables. Pacific Crossing and its trade group, the New Jersey-based North American Submarine Cable Association, said the standard should be around 1,600 feet to avoid boats dropping anchors in the area. “Our ultimate concern is the adequate and safe separation of the turbines from our cables,” Kurt Johnson, DUCATORS FROM ACROSS STATE DESCEND ON ENINSULA OLLEGE chief financial officer for Pacific Crossing. “We’re The Washington Community College Humanities Association 33rd annual conference kind of concerned this projkicked off Friday at Peninsula College with a keynote address by of two-time Pulitzerect will become a precedent prize winner and editorial cartoonist David Horsey. The Maier Hall event was attended for authorizing projects such as this at an unsafe by college instructors from across Washington. They included, from left, Glynda Schaa, of distance from submarine Peninsula College, Horsey, Tracy Heinlein of North Seattle Community College and cables.” Michael Darcher of Pierce College. The PUD earlier submitted to the federal agency a list of precautions that crews would take when operating near the turbines. For example, boats would stay running when in the area to eliminate the THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The construction bene- ers Boatbuilders of Whid- 60 years. The 144-car boats need for dropping an anchor, fited from lessons learned bey Island and attached to under construction will BREMERTON — Two from previously building said Craig Collar, assistant the hull. The Tokitae was enable the 59-year-old Evernew Washington state fer- three 64-car ferries. They to PUD general manager floated out of dry dock July green State and 55-year-old ries designed to carry 144 new ferries are on time and Steve Klein. Klahowya to be retired. 19. cars in the medium-size on budget, said Vigor senior A third 144-car vessel, Already in green and Olympic class are taking project Tribal letters manager Jeff white colors, it’s being whenever it’s built, would shape at Vigor Shipyards, Bukoski and WSF Contested and outfitted for sea replace the Hiyu, which is The Tulalip tribes, the the former Todd shipyard. struction Manager Ron trials in early February, only 46 years old but is too Suquamish tribe and the The Tokitae is scheduled Wohlfrom. small at 34 cars. Wohlfrom said. Point No Point Treaty for delivery in February The 87-car Tillikum, age Council, representing the and the Samish at the end More bang for buck 54, would become the Keel-laying Port Gamble and James- of next year, the Kitsap Sun standby boat. town S’Klallam tribes, each reported Saturday. At $261 million for the The Samish’s keel-layThe fleet would then be sent letters disputing the Both ferries have two car two 144-car vessels, the ing ceremony was March 8. in pretty good shape for a environmental study. decks, one passenger deck $906,000 per car space bet- Steel is being shaped and while, with the next-oldest Fishing gear could get and a sun deck. They will ters the $1.1 million per slot welded into large modules, ships — 46-year-old Superhung up in the turbines, carry up to 1,500 passen- for the 64-car ferries, then modules joined to class ferries Elwha, and the structures could gers. according to WSF Finance other modules in the build Kaleetan and Yakima — not potentially harm migrating Director Jean Baker. hall. slated to be swapped out for salmon, said Daryl Wil- Third unfunded The hull of the Tokitae Washington State Fer- new boats until 2026, 2027 liams, environmental liaiwas rolled out of the con- ries expects its boats to last and 2028. son for the Tulalip tribes. A third Olympic-class struction building onto a The turbines would take ferry is planned but dry dock in March. The up a tiny part of the large unfunded, said WSF Plan- superstructure was barged inlet, Collar said. The util- ning Director Ray Deardorf. to Vigor from Nichols Brothity is working with the University of Washington on sonar equipment and underwater cameras that will be deployed to monitor fish passage near the turBoard Certified Ear, Nose & Throat Specialist, Allergy bines. Fellowship Trained with Practice Emphasis on Sinus, Nasal and Allergic Disease

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Police seeking pickup truck in Kenmore hit-and-run death THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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PeninsulaNorthwest

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

A lifelong battle nears its end take anything for granted. He doesn’t allow self-pity, and often checks on his friends at Tent City 3. But these days, he spends most of his time in his apartment, reclined on his bed, trying to rest as sirens blare by and life goes on around him.

Man stays positive despite losing so much to cancer BY MARTHA KANG KPLU.ORG

SEATTLE — Children openly stare. Store clerks ask him to leave. People call him names within earshot, as if he can’t hear. These things no longer shock Matt Barrett; they’ve become part of life as he knows it. “I was in the theater, and the next thing I know, I’m getting a purse swung at me. I’d scared her kid,” he said. Heavily disfigured, Barrett is often mistaken for a burn victim. But his scars are the result of 11 types of cancer, four brain tumors and more than 5,000 procedures, 1,710 of them major. At 6 foot 4 and more than 300 pounds, Barrett, 48, is a towering figure who commands attention. And because his rigid legs move slowly, gawkers have plenty of time to stare. But try as they might to banish him, Barrett refuses to give up on the goodness of humanity. He is quick to smile and reach out to others. And he finds joy in the little things, like finding a bargain at the grocery store or receiving a thoughtful message from a friend. “I did not choose this life and have not always wanted it, but I have learned to accept it and adapt to its trials, tribulations and challenges,” he said.

Genetic form of cancer Barrett was just 2 and growing up in a Mormon household in Grand Junction, Colo., when he began showing signs of basal cell nevus syndrome. The genetic form of cancer affects the patient’s skin, nervous system, endocrine glands and bones. “There really is no good type of chemotherapy for this type of tumor,” said Charles Wilson, a retired physician who treated Barrett during his childhood. “The only thing that could be done is to remove the tumors as they occur, but of course with the number and the places they occur, it’s difficult.” Barrett’s life has been one long cat-and-mouse game between his doctors and his ever-resilient

cancer cells. His face is now a quilt of countless skin grafts. His eyelids have been replaced so many times that they no longer fully close when he sleeps. “When I was 32, they decided to just take sections of my face,” said Barrett, “because the cancer was just [spreading[. They’d do something, and they’d have to redo it in six months.” His father and brother suffered from the same genetic cancer, but Barrett was most severely — and visibly — affected.

Terminal brain cancer

Don’t talk about it Still, his parents didn’t allow him to talk about his illness, afraid it would draw unwanted attention. As a result, Barrett suffered in silence, dealing alone with his pain and fears. “I was never really close to any of them, the black sheep I was,” said Barrett of his family. “I grew up watching cancer change and destroy my life and my family, going to doctor after doctor for problem after problem, and all the while trying to hide it from those around me in school and public. Not exactly the best way to grow up.” When Barrett was 17, his father tried to enlist him in the military. But the military didn’t want a cancer patient, so his father placed him in Job Corps instead. It wasn’t long before the demands of cancer — the pain, the procedures, the recovery — took over his life.

MARTHA KANG/KPLUG.ORG

Matt Barrett, who has fought a lifelong battle with various cancers, stands in his Seattle apartment during an interview.

know, you have a choice. You can start your life over and put away all this anger, all this hate. And change your life for the better. And let people see you for you.’ The chaplain’s words hit home. Barrett decided he wouldn’t let his anger define him any longer. He began living a very different life, residing at various homeless encampments before eventually moving into Seattle’s Tent City 3. He began writing poetry about homelessness, and published a book titled A View from the Street, which he sent to lawmakers around the country. He also started writing a blog, sharing stories about his lifelong battle with cancer in hopes of giving others strength. “I just see myself as someone Homeless drifter trying to live the best I can and leave a positive mark behind me Unable to hold down a job, he in this world,” he said. became homeless and drifted from place to place, working at a Don’t judge by the cover circus for a time, then running with a motorcycle gang — a phase “My wish is that people of his life he’s not proud to remem- wouldn’t judge a book or person ber. by their cover, [but] rather get to “My bad-boy phase — I can know the person inside.” attribute it to my anger and my Two years ago, Barrett was hostility toward my family. And approved to move into a studio my church. And just life in gen- apartment in a high-rise public eral,” he said. housing building in downtown Then Barrett met a chaplain Seattle. who changed his life. “My friends like to tease that I “The chaplain told me, ‘You live in a penthouse,” he said.

But there is nothing spacious or fancy about the so-called penthouse, which costs him $469 per month — more than half of his monthly disability check of $710, most of which covers bills. Barrett also receives $175 per month in food stamps, but he must hunt for discounts and deals to make ends meet. Barrett’s life has been punctuated by the things he has lost to cancer — his childhood, his family, his senses of smell and taste. “It’s having cysts in your jaws that take out your sinuses and your [senses of] smell and taste, having your jaw wired shut for three months because your bone is down to an inch and they don’t want you to chew with it anymore,” he said. “The cysts are basically hydrochloric acid, you know. Whatever they get a hold of, they’ll eat through.” Through the thousands of procedures, Barrett has developed a tolerance for strong painkillers. Even doctors are amazed heavy doses of morphine can’t give Barrett any relief, but to him, it’s just part of life as he knows it. “Because it’s all I’ve ever known,” he said. “I don’t even remember what it feels like to be pain-free.” Perhaps because he has lost so much, Barrett doesn’t seem to

Two brain tumors, one terminal, have been growing in his brain, and months have passed since doctors told him he only had months to live. Since then, Barrett has been slowly losing control of his right leg, which spasms and numbs at will, causing him to fall. The pressure inside his head triggers debilitating headaches, and he now wears a patch over his left eye, which blurs in and out of focus. “When I take the patch off, my right eye goes to black. [Then] I can’t see out of the right eye, and the left eye’s vision is diminished,” he said. “I just try to keep calm and don’t freak out.” Ask Barrett how he’s doing, and he says he’s tired and hurting but “trying my best.” He’s feeling more pain than even he is used to. He knows his body is breaking down. “My body has been compensating for the last 46 years for all the issues,” he said. “And now it can’t keep up. “The damage in my head, the damage in my system is too great to compensate for everything.” The grace and strength Barrett has shown over the years has not gone unnoticed. In May, dozens of his friends gathered to celebrate his life and unveiled a surprise: Seattle Mayor Mike McGinn had declared May 25, 2013, as “Matt Barrett Day” in honor of his “generosity, accomplishments and tremendous courage.” Barrett says he isn’t afraid of death; he’s only afraid he’ll suffer at length before his body can finally rest, free of pain. “The reality is there’s only one way for this pain to end, and that’s not something anybody wants to talk about,” he said. “I’ve had a full life. I’ve done things. There are things in my life that I wish I would’ve done that I didn’t. But there are also things that I did that most people only dream of.”

Briefly . . . New Sequim volunteer head begins

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

United Food and Commercial Workers union employees Tim Phelan, left, and Nicki Olivier assembled picket signs Monday in Seattle before the strike was averted.

Last-minute deal averts Puget grocery strike Stores in Jefferson, Clallam counties were not involved THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Memorial service PORT ANGELES — The National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) will hold a memorial service at the City Pier pavilion at 7 p.m. Thursday. The service is to commemorate the lives of loved ones — whether family members or friends — who have lost their lives to mental illness, either through suicide or some other cause brought on by mental illness. The service also will commemorate the lives of those who have lost their spiritual and mental capabilities due to mental illness. Finally, the service will be honoring members of the armed services who come home with mental illness brought on by the horrors of war that results in severe mental debilitation and sometimes suicide. Attendees will have an opportunity to light candles and speak a few words about the loved ones they

have lost. If anyone attending the service is struggling with suicidal thoughts, NAMI members will be available to talk to them. NAMI members are not necessarily professionals, but they will be available to listen and can offer sources of help. This event is free and open to the public. Attendees are encouraged to dress warmly and to bring a folding chair and flashlight. For more information, phone 360-452-5244 or 360-452-4235.

Dog park meeting PORT ANGELES — A Port Angeles Dog Park meeting will be held at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., at 6 p.m. Thursday. Group members will be putting together long range plans, meeting calendar, speaker suggestions, maintenance scheduling and reports are planned by the city of Port Angeles and Nor’Wester Rotary. Dog treats are provided for all who attend. For more information, visit www.padogpark.org. Peninsula Daily News

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SEATTLE — Union leaders for about 21,000 workers at four major grocery store chains in the Puget Sound area said Monday they had reached a last-minute agreement in labor talks with four major chains, avoiding a strike. The pact was announced only two hours before a 7 p.m. strike deadline. A strike by the United Food and Commercial Workers would have affected QFC, Safeway, Albertsons and Fred Meyer stores in King, Snohomish, Pierce, Kitsap, Thurston and Mason counties.

No supermarkets in Clallam and Jefferson counties would have been affected by a strike. Grocery chains on the North Olympic Peninsula are covered by separate contracts. Union negotiators said they will unanimously recommend the new contract — but workers still must give their approval. Meetings in which union members will vote on the contract have yet to be arranged. No other details were given by union officials. Allied Employers, which represented the companies throughout negotiations,

said in a statement that the agreement “continues to preserve good wages, secure pensions and access to quality, affordable health care for our employees.” Earlier Monday, union workers prepared for a strike by making hundreds of picket signs with the motto “Stand Together,” and stores posted help-wanted signs for temporary replacements. It would have been the first Puget Sound area grocery strike since 1989, when about 8,000 workers for Albertson’s, Fred Meyer and Safeway, as well as smaller chains, walked off the job for 11 weeks. News of the strike deadline, which broke Friday night, sent some shoppers stocking up on groceries to avoid crossing picket lines.

SEQUIM — Pamela Leonard-Ray has been named volunteer coordinator for the city of Sequim. LeonardRay began her work with the city recently and will be available Tuesdays, Wednesdays Leonard-Ray and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to noon. She can be reached at pleonard-ray@sequimwa. gov or 360-582-2447. This is an unpaid volunteer position. The volunteer coordinator, under the direction of the city clerk, develops and manages the city of Sequim Volunteer Program and markets the program to increase public awareness of the city’s volunteer opportunities. Leonard-Ray moved to Sequim from Charleston, S.C., where she was the dean of the Learning Center at Trident

Technical College. In addition to her volunteer work with the city of Sequim, she will be working as the business manager for Olympic Theatre Arts.


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, October 22, 2013 PAGE

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Spooky stories in time for Halloween WITH HALLOWEEN NEXT week, it is time to explore the unknown, the unexplained and the just plain weird stories of some of my West End neighbors. Some of them have asked to remain anonymous, and others don’t care what people think of their experiences because they know what really happened. AT THE END of a windy road near Beaver sits a house built in the 1940s. A woman who does not want to be named remembers her years growing up there and the strange things that occurred on more than one occasion. Many times something, a presence, would be pacing around in her room, and her parents would ask her repeatedly why she was stomping around at night. At other times, guests to the home would complain of being tapped on the shoulder only to look to see that no one was there.

WEST END NEIGHBOR “I’m not sure if it was hurt — Baron I didn’t see any blood — but to me, when it looked my way, it seemed to look sad. But that may or may not have been. “I had to swing wide and cross into the other lane to avoid hitting it. “The body style was chubby like a bear, but the face was different than any bear I have ever seen around here. ���I also thought the color was odd, unless somehow it looked gray from my headlights shining on it. “It freaked me out.” Later, when telling a coworker about the strange event, one of them commented that there have been other weird creatures reported near Quilcene and Brinnon. A truck driver once reported seeing a kangaroo. It turned out to be a coyote that because of injured or no front legs had learned to hop on its hind feet.

Christi

when his father warned him not to go outside. A FEW YEARS ago, a Forks Like all self-respecting teenresident was living near Brinnon. agers, he went outside anyway. Having worked the late shift, Hanify recalled: it was about 3 o’clock in the “I crossed a spring and then morning when she was driving stood under a spruce tree. The home. wind was really blowing. “I came around one of the cor“Then a voice said, ‘Bruce go ners,” she said, “and sitting in my over there,’ and it showed me a lane of traffic was a bear-like place about 30 feet away.” creature with long spiky grayish After hesitating and hearing BRUCE HANIFY RECALLS colored hair. a voice from the “other side” dur- the voice again, Hanify moved. “It was hunkered over and A second later, a huge spruce ing a big windstorm in 1973. turned its face toward me as I Having had the enviable privi- limb impaled the ground where approached. he had been standing. lege of spending some of his “It sort of looked like a bear A few days later when youth growing up in the Hoh but had a flatter face — more inspecting the site, Hanify said, Rain Forest, where his father like a koala bear or sloth — and “it had speared right into the was the ranger, Hanify rememits hair was long. It also had bers a night during a windstorm spot where I had been.” short ‘arms.’

Peninsula Voices service levels in our fire district; no one else. We are As a fire commissioner the only ones the public for Clallam County Fire District No. 2, I believe it is can count on to respond every time they call 9-1-1. time to set the record We have that obligation, straight when it comes to and we accept that responour levy request and the banter being tossed around sibility. by those making false In the Peninsula Daily statements. News, Bill Littlejohn of Do not be fooled by mis- Olympic Ambulance stated, representations made by “I am only out to protect those against the levy. my territory.” Fire District 2 studied News flash: It is not his our budget position, we territory. It is Fire District evaluated how to best 2’s territory. serve our community, we Olympic Ambulance is a held open meetings to lissecondary-service provider ten to the public and we operating without any contook public testimony. This process took over a tract in Fire District 2. It has no obligation to year. Our decision to seek respond to your 9-1-1 call. funds to maintain current In fact, its record is service levels was not filled with times it failed to taken lightly. We are responsible for respond when dispatched.

For levy lid lift

OUR

WHILE MANY OF us experience things we cannot explain, some of us create things to help explain who we are as a community. Sgt. Mike Rowley of the Forks Police Department is working very hard this week to get a haunted house ready to open for the nights of Oct. 25 and 26 at the Teen Center, 945 S. Forks Ave., sponsored by the Forks Police Foundation. He is very excited about it, but he really needs help. “I need actors for the house itself both Friday and Saturday from 5 p.m. until 11 p.m. and some materials and labor,” Rowley said.

To help or donate, phone Rowley at 360-640-8884 or email forkspolicefoundation@live.com. It might make for some good Halloween stories for the future.

________ Christi Baron is a longtime West End resident and Forks High School alumna who is an administrative assistant at Forks City Hall. Phone her at 360-374-5412, ext. 236, or 360-374-2244 with items for the column. Or email her at hbaron@centurytel.net. West End Neighbor appears on the PDN’s Commentary page every other Tuesday. Her next column will appear Nov. 5.

READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL

Your fire district is seeking your help so we can serve you. The cost is less than the price of one take-out pizza per month. For 70 years, the community has counted on us. Can we count on you now? Dave Whitney, Port Angeles

Closure tickets? One wonders if Sens. Ted Cruz and Mike Lee and Ms. Sarah Palin received “violation of closure” tickets when they pushed past the barriers at the World War Memorial in Washington, D.C. [“Contempt for Law,” Peninsula Voices, Oct. 16]. Tom Connelly, Sequim

Utility rates much lower in Wenatchee BY TODD HOLM

POINT OF VIEW

RECENTLY, I TRAVELED to Wenatchee. One of the things I immediately noticed is everyone has a green lawn. I found that remarkable, coming from Port Angeles as in the summer most everyone lets their lawn turn brown. Even our fine arts center Holm has a brown lawn. It’s something I really think makes our city look pretty uncared for. One of the least expensive

things we could do to make our city look so much better, especially to tourists, is to adjust the water rates in the summer so everyone could enjoy a green lawn. Here I was in the middle of a desert, and the lawns are green. I live in a rain forest and the lawns are brown. Even the poorer areas in Wenatchee have green lawns. Now granted, there may be a truck on the lawn, but the lawn is green. All the parks are green. Green is clearly valued. What’s up? Just look to the water rates. Wenatchee’s base rate for water is 62 percent lower than

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Port Angeles’. The usage rate is anywhere from 21 percent to 48 percent less, depending on how much you use. Wenatchee has a flat rate, no matter how much water you use: $1.63 per 100 cubic feet. In Port Angeles, the more you use, the more penalizing the rate gets at $3.17 per 100 cubic feet. At our top rate for water, using 1,501 cubic feet or more, we are nearly twice as expensive as Wenatchee. Take a look at the rest of the utility rates, and it gets even more interesting. Sewer rates are almost onehalf less. Stormwater rates are almost 80 percent less. Garbage rates almost 40 percent less. They pick it up once a

week and they have to haul it out of town just like we do. And it’s contracted out. No smelly every-other-week pickup offered. Only the yard waste rate is higher in Wenatchee — $2 more per month. Our monthly utility bill in Port Angeles for water, sewer, storm water and garbage, before any usage, is 81 percent higher: $67 in Wenatchee and $121 in Port Angeles. This begs the big utility question: How do they do it? I think our City Council needs to take a moment, look at what other cities are doing and how much their utilities are charging, and ask some tough questions before we entertain a rate increase.

NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 lleach@peninsuladailynews.com ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525 lhorton@peninsuladailynews.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 durbanidelapaz@peninsuladailynews.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 Email: news@peninsuladailynews.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052 jsmillie@peninsuladailynews.com ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way, 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550 cbermant@peninsuladailynews.com

I appreciate we have already paid for a study and that each city has a unique set of circumstances, but where is our money going? Perhaps a good place to start would be to ask the city staff in Wenatchee how they do it. Why can’t we have Wenatchee’s utility rates? I think if we look closer, hopefully we can do better for our citizens.

________ Todd Holm, a Port Angeles resident since 1961, is the owner of Gross’s Nursery-Florist in Port Angeles and is a past member of the city’s Planning Commission. See “Have Your Say” below on writing a Point of View essay on a Peninsula lifestyle issue.

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ PAUL GOTTLIEB, Commentary editor, 360-452-2345, ext. 5060 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, October 22, 2013 SECTION

CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section

B

James sure could coach Before I knew about Don James, who died Sunday, I was lectured about Don James. I had just taken a newspaJohn per job in this faraway place McGrath called Tacoma. My friend Rick Talley, a fellow former Chicagoan who had relocated to Southern California, was familiar with the Pacific Northwest from his days as a sports columnist for the Los Angeles Daily News. “You will be writing a ton of college football in Tacoma,” Rick told me, “and you will become very familiar with Don James.” Don James. The name rang a bell, and I could sort of place the face, but otherwise, I had nothing more insightful to offer than, “I heard that guy’s a pretty good coach.” “Pretty good?” Rick said “Is that what you just said? Pretty good?” The tone in Rick’s voice had changed, from helpful big brother to frustrated teacher. “Kid,” he told me, “you’ve got some homework to do. Don James is one of the greatest college football coaches of all time.” When I saw James in perDon James son a few months later, he didn’t look like the one of the greatest college football coaches of all time. In fact, he didn’t look like a college football coach. He was shorter than any of his players. He wore glasses. He resembled a history professor. But James’ eyes could turn to steel, and his glare had the power of a shotgun.

Not a cuddly coach When he replaced Jim Owens as Huskies coach for the 1975 season, some veteran players were put off. Owens had a bit of Southern charm about him; he not only knew the names of the players on the roster, he likely knew the names of their parents. James didn’t bother with such chit chat. “He was a little bit detached and let the coaches do the touchy-feely things,” former Huskies center Blair Bush once recalled to writer Greg Brown. “There wasn’t much of that from the assistants, either. “In our first meeting with James, he made it very clear that we were going to spend time in the weight room. We were going to get in shape, and we were going to do it his way or we weren’t going to get on the field. “He came in with a very mature group of coaches – a whole bunch of experienced coaches. He basically said, ‘Sign up or sign out.’ “It was not a warm and fuzzy place. But then again, college football isn’t warm and fuzzy.”

Getting their kicks Seahawks’ kick game excelling BY DAVE BOLING MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Seattle Seahawks kicker Steven Hauschka (7) kicks a field goal from the hold of punter Jon Ryan (9) earlier this season against the Indianapolis Colts.

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Sark: ‘This won’t happen again’ UW coach wants to end trend of losing streaks BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — This feeling is all too familiar to Washington. A promising start. A hopeful horizon. A belief this is the year they rejoin the Pac-12 elite. Next Game A n d Saturday then it’s vs. Cal gone. P o o f . at Seattle Scuttled by Time: 8 p.m. a three- On TV: FS1 game midseason losing streak that’s become an unwelcome, constant visitor for nearly a decade. Steve Sarkisian is in this place again after the Huskies were routed 53-24 at Arizona State on Saturday, a third straight loss after Washington’s promising 4-0 start.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Head coach Steve Sarkisian and the Washington Huskies are currently mired in an all-too-familiar three-game losing streak. The Top 25 ranking: gone. The national recognition: gone. The belief this was the year the Huskies were truly contenders in the Pac-12 North Division: gone. “Fortunately, but unfortunately we’ve been here before,” Sarkisian said Monday.

“We’ve always responded. We’ve always responded and we’ve always bounced back and we’ll do it again. “I don’t have a shadow of a doubt that our guys are going to come out and play a great football game on Saturday night.

“What I do know to be different is a year from now today, it will be a different press conference. This won’t happen again.” Almost like clockwork, the Huskies (4-3, 1-3 Pac-12) have gone on a midseason tumble. TURN

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Cougars’ bye comes at a good time MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

Stuck with Warren Moon A pivotal turning point in James’ University of Washington career came in 1977 after two rebuilding seasons had produced a combined record of 11-11. The Huskies were 1-3, and many fans were restlessly awaiting the benching of struggling senior quarterback Warren Moon. But James reassured Moon that no changes were imminent at quarterback, and then the coach went to work on salvaging the season – and carving his legacy. “After that third loss,” linebacker Michael Jackson once recalled, “James came back and just pounded us to death in practice.

RENTON — Jon Ryan’s first punt of the season for the Seahawks was returned 10 yards by Ted Ginn Jr. of the Carolina Panthers. Because of ALSO . . . Ryan’s precision placement ■ Wide and hovering receiver hang time, Harvin along with returning to aggressive covpractice/B3 erage, the next 25 punts in seven games have been returned a total of minus-2 yards. Then consider kicker Steven Hauschka. Except for the field goal blocked at Indianapolis, Hauschka has made his past 27 fieldgoal attempts. And since the start of the 2012 season, playoffs included, he’s 43 for 47, with the four failures the result of two blocks and distant misses from 61 and 51 yards. His 22-for-23 mark in outdoor conditions over the past two seasons (95.7 percent).

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington State running back Teondray Caldwell (34) is pulled down by Oregon defender Tony Washington.

PULLMAN — The Washington State football team is twothirds of the way through its season and ready for a break. In the words of quarterback Connor Halliday, “It’s kind of a perfect time for the bye week.” The Cougars (4-4) are a coinflip team through their first eight games, and will need to remain so in the final four to qualify for a bowl game. While the team has lost its last two games by a combined score of 114-62, Washington State showed enough in its loss to Oregon on Saturday to think it can still challenge for a postseason berth. Just a week after saying that Halliday quit competing in the team’s loss to Oregon State, coach Mike Leach had no qualms with his quarterback’s competitiveness against the second-ranked Ducks, regardless of his four interceptions. “I thought he kept battling in there,” Leach said.

“Some of those picks he had some help. He got hit on one and we dropped one and flicked it up to them.” Unlike the Oregon State game, in which the Beavers ran off 35 unanswered points, the Cougars rallied against Oregon and scored the game’s last two touchdowns.

Continue progression With nearly two weeks before their next game against Arizona State, it will be imperative that the Cougars build on that progress. One of the biggest improvements was in the way that the Cougars responded when faced with adversity, such as a turnover or a big play by the Ducks. Leach gives the players 24 hours after each game before their minds need to be on the next one, but on Saturday the players didn’t need the coolingoff period. TURN

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SportsRecreation

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

Today’s

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

Scoreboard Calendar Tuesday Girls Soccer: Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Sequim, 6:45 p.m. Volleyball: Crescent at Neah Bay, 5 p.m.; Shorewood Christian at Quilcene, 6 p.m.; Port Townsend at Sequim, 6:15 p.m.; Port Angeles at North Mason, 6:15 p.m.; Forks at Montesano, 7 p.m.

Wednesday Boys Tennis: Olympic League Tennis Tournament at North Kitsap High School. Volleyball: Vashon at Chimacum, 5:45 p.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Highline at Starfire Complex in Tukwila, 3 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Highline at Starfire Complex in Tukwila, 1 p.m.

Thursday Girls Soccer: Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Port Townsend (Senior Night), 6:45 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 6:45 p.m. Volleyball: Crescent at Clallam Bay, 5 p.m.; Muckleshoot at Quilcene, 6 p.m.; Olympic at Port Townsend (Senior Night), 6:15 p.m.; Sequim at Bremerton, 6:15 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Angeles, 6:15 p.m.; Taholah at Forks, 7 p.m. Cross Country: Olympic League Championships at Sequim, 4:30 p.m. Boys Tennis: Olympic League Tennis Tournament at North Kitsap High School. Girls Swimming: Bremerton at Port Angeles, 3 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 3 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 3:30 p.m.

Preps AP Football Poll - How Fared Class 4A 1. Camas (7-0) beat Union 44-6. 2. Skyline (6-1) beat Newport 34-17. 3. Chiawana (6-1) lost to Lake City, Idaho, 33-26. 4. Graham-Kapowsin (7-0) beat Puyallup 34-33. 5. Ferris (6-1) beat Lewis and Clark 34-6. 6. Federal Way (6-1) beat Spanaway Lake 44-13. 7. Gonzaga Prep (6-1) beat Rogers (Spokane) 48-17. 8. Bellarmine Prep (6-1) beat Yelm 53-14. 9. Union (5-2) lost to Camas 44-6. 10. Edmonds-Woodway (7-0) beat Lynnwood 35-7. Class 3A 1. Bellevue (7-0) beat Mount Si 52-13. 2. O’Dea (7-0) beat Eastside Catholic 63-45. 3. Marysville-Pilchuck (7-0) beat Everett 63-27. 4. Mount Si (6-1) lost to Bellevue 52-13. 5. Eastside Catholic (5-2) lost to O’Dea 63-45. 6. Shadle Park (6-1) beat North Central 49-0. 7. Wilson, Woodrow (6-1) lost to Foss 14-13. (tie) Glacier Peak (6-1) beat Shorewood 20-8. 9. Blanchet (6-1) beat Seattle Prep 43-9. 10. Lincoln (6-1) beat South Kitsap 42-35.

Class 2A 1. Tumwater (7-0) beat Centralia 59-20. 2. Lynden (7-0) beat Burlington-Edison 45-24. 3. Ellensburg (7-0) beat Wapato 51-6. 4. Sumner (7-0) beat Washington 58-8. 5. Lakewood (7-0) beat Cedarcrest 21-0. 6. W. F. West (6-1) beat River Ridge 44-21. 7. R.A. Long (7-0) beat Hockinson 34-30. 8. Prosser (4-3) lost to West Valley (Yakima) 10-7. 9. White River (6-1) beat Clover Park 28-20. 10. Mark Morris (6-1) beat Ridgefield 48-7. Class 1A 1. Zillah (7-0) beat Cle Elum/Roslyn 43-13. 2. Woodland (7-0) beat Stevenson 62-28. 3. Cascade Christian (7-0) beat Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) 56-21. 4. River View (7-0) beat Wahluke 55-15. 5. LaCenter (7-0) beat Seton Catholic 49-14. 6. Freeman (7-0) beat Chewelah 52-7. 7. Mount Baker (6-1) beat Friday Harbor 50-7. 8. Cashmere (6-1) beat Brewster 59-24. 9. King’s (6-1) beat Granite Falls 55-7. 10. Cedar Park Christian (Bothell) (5-2) lost to Cascade Christian 56-21. Class 2B 1. Morton/White Pass (7-0) beat Wahkiakum 51-0. 2. Lind-Ritzville/Sprague (6-0) beat Davenport 42-8. 3. LaConner (6-1) beat Chief Leschi 70-0. 4. Napavine (6-1) beat Ocosta 49-7. 5. Waitsburg-Prescott (5-1) beat Mabton 46-8. 6. Raymond (6-1) beat Naselle 55-16. 7. Wahkiakum (5-2) lost to Morton/White Pass 51-0. 8. North Beach (6-1) beat South Bend 70-0. 9. Tri-Cities Prep (5-1) beat Dayton 27-0. 10. Darrington (6-1) beat Vashon Island 35-15. Class 1B 1. Neah Bay (6-0) beat Lopez 68-24. 2. Liberty Christian (5-1) lost to Colton 44-32. 3. Touchet (6-1) beat LaCrosse/Washtucna 56-6. 4. Wilbur-Creston (6-1) beat Almira/CouleeHartline 54-14. 5. Lummi (5-2) beat Clallam Bay 74-26.

Cross Country Washington Coaches Poll - Week 8 2A Girls 1. Sehome 2. Burlington 3. Capital 4. Bellingham 5. Cedarcrest 6. Lakewood 7. North Kitsap 8. Ellensburg 9. West Valley-Yakima 10. Port Angeles Others: Deer Park, Steilacoom, Kingston and Ephrata. Terry Rice Freshman/Sophomore Classic Sehmel Homestead Park in Gig Harbor 2-mile Course Friday Port Angeles Girls 7. Willow Suess, 13:35 17. Lily Morlan, 14:36 59. Zaundria Patterson, 17:00 66. Maria Soule, 17:44 86. Jennifer Danielson, 20:32 90. Maggie Wright, 21:30

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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

Port Angeles Boys 18. Tristan Butler, 12:04 42. Hunter Dempsey, 13:02 43. Cody Anderson, 13:03 51. Mark Reid, 13:19 77. Noah Johnson, 13:59 93. Isaac Newlin, 14:24

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 San Francisco 5 2 0 .714 176 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 Arizona 3 4 0 .429 133 East W L T Pct PF Dallas 4 3 0 .571 200 Philadelphia 3 4 0 .429 169 Washington 2 4 0 .333 152 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 Carolina 3 3 0 .500 139 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 153 Tampa Bay 0 6 0 .000 87 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 4 2 0 .667 168 Detroit 4 3 0 .571 186 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 7 0 0 1.000 169 Denver 6 1 0 .857 298 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 East W L T Pct PF New England 5 2 0 .714 152 N.Y. Jets 4 3 0 .571 134 Miami 3 3 0 .500 135 Buffalo 3 4 0 .429 159 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 Jacksonville 0 7 0 .000 76 North W L T Pct PF Cincinnati 5 2 0 .714 148 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 Cleveland 3 4 0 .429 131 Pittsburgh 2 4 0 .333 107

PA 116 135 184 161 PA 155 196 184 209 PA 103 83 157 132 PA 127 167 206 158 PA 81 197 144 132 PA 127 162 140 178 PA 131 146 194 222 PA 135 148 156 132

Thursday’s Game Seattle 34, Arizona 22 Sunday’s Games Atlanta 31, Tampa Bay 23 Washington 45, Chicago 41 Dallas 17, Philadelphia 3 N.Y. Jets 30, New England 27, OT Buffalo 23, Miami 21 Carolina 30, St. Louis 15 Cincinnati 27, Detroit 24 San Diego 24, Jacksonville 6 San Francisco 31, Tennessee 17

Kansas City 17, Houston 16 Green Bay 31, Cleveland 13 Pittsburgh 19, Baltimore 16 Indianapolis 39, Denver 33 Open: New Orleans, Oakland Monday’s Game Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, late. Thursday, Oct. 24 Carolina at Tampa Bay, 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27 Cleveland at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Buffalo at New Orleans, 10 a.m. Miami at New England, 10 a.m. Dallas at Detroit, 10 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. San Francisco vs. Jacksonville at London, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. Washington at Denver, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Monday, Oct. 28 Seattle at St. Louis, 5:40 p.m.

Baseball Postseason Glance LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League Boston 4, Detroit 2 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Wednesday: Detroit 7, Boston 3 Thursday: Boston 4, Detroit 3 Saturday: Boston 5, Detroit 2 National League St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Wednesday, Oct. 16: Los Angeles 6, St. Louis 4 Friday, Oct. 18: St. Louis 9, Los Angeles 0 WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) St. Louis vs. Boston Wednesday: St. Louis (Wainwright 19-9) at Boston (Lester 15-8), 5:07 p.m. Thursday: St. Louis at Boston, 5:07 p.m. Saturday: Boston at St. Louis, 5:07 p.m. Sunday: Boston at St. Louis, 5:15 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 28: Boston at St. Louis, 5:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 30: St. Louis at Boston, 5:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: St. Louis at Boston, 5:07 p.m.

Hockey National Hockey League WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 8 7 0 1 15 39 16 Anaheim 8 7 1 0 14 30 19

SPORTS ON TV

Today 11:30 a.m. (25) ROOT Soccer UEFA, AFC Ajax vs. Celtic FC, Champions League (Live) 11:30 a.m. FS1 Soccer UEFA, Barcelona vs. AC Milan (Live) 2 p.m. (25) ROOT Footvolley, Pro Tour Championship Site: Hollywood Beach 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Louisiana-Lafayette vs. Arkansas State (Live) 5 p.m. NBCSN Hockey NHL, Nashville Predators vs. Minnesota Wild (Live) Phoenix 9 5 2 2 12 27 26 Los Angeles 9 6 3 0 12 24 22 Vancouver 10 5 4 1 11 27 29 Calgary 7 3 2 2 8 23 26 Edmonton 9 2 6 1 5 26 36 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 8 7 1 0 14 27 12 Chicago 8 5 1 2 12 23 19 St. Louis 7 5 1 1 11 27 19 Nashville 9 5 3 1 11 19 22 Minnesota 9 3 3 3 9 19 22 Winnipeg 9 4 5 0 8 22 25 Dallas 8 3 5 0 6 20 28 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 9 6 3 0 12 24 23 Toronto 9 6 3 0 12 30 22 Boston 7 5 2 0 10 20 10 Montreal 8 5 3 0 10 26 15 Tampa Bay 8 5 3 0 10 26 21 Ottawa 8 3 3 2 8 21 24 Florida 9 3 6 0 6 20 32 Buffalo 10 1 8 1 3 13 28 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 8 7 1 0 14 31 19 Carolina 9 4 2 3 11 22 26 N.Y. Islanders 8 3 3 2 8 25 23 Columbus 8 3 5 0 6 19 22 Washington 8 3 5 0 6 21 25 New Jersey 8 1 4 3 5 17 26 N.Y. Rangers 7 2 5 0 4 11 29 Philadelphia 8 1 7 0 2 11 24 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s Games Columbus 3, Vancouver 1 Nashville 3, Winnipeg 1 Anaheim 6, Dallas 3 Monday’s Games San Jose at Detroit, late. Colorado at Pittsburgh, late. Calgary at Los Angeles, late. Today’s Games Anaheim at Toronto, 4 p.m. Vancouver at N.Y. Islanders, 4 p.m. New Jersey at Columbus, 4 p.m. Edmonton at Montreal, 4:30 p.m. Chicago at Florida, 4:30 p.m. Nashville at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Washington at Winnipeg, 5 p.m. Calgary at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Ottawa at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Boston at Buffalo, 5 p.m.

Bradford, Wayne, Cushing all out for the season THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Sam Bradford was running out of bounds when a shove sent him tumbling to the ground. Reggie Wayne was wide open when he turned to catch a low throw and crumbled to the turf. Two seemingly harmless plays turned out to be quite costly. Bradford and Wayne each tore an anterior cruciate ligament in their knees and will miss the rest of the season. Bradford’s injury is a devastating blow to the St. Louis Rams, who will turn to backup quarterback Kellen Clemens. Wayne’s injury seriously

dampened the Indianapolis Colts’ spirit after a big win over Peyton Manning. “I have great respect for what he does on the field, but just as genuine concern for him as a person,” Clemens said of Bradford, who was hurt when he was pushed by Carolina’s Mike Mitchell late in the fourth quarter of a loss to the Panthers. Bradford tore his left ACL, which coach Jeff Fisher said was already in a brace. The former No. 1 overall pick had 14 touchdown passes and just four interceptions in his fourth season. Wayne tore his right ACL in the fourth quarter of a victory

over Denver. The soon-to-be 35-year-old wide receiver had played in 189 consecutive games. Wayne led his team with 38 catches and 503 yards this season. In 13 seasons, all with the Colts, he has 1,006 receptions, 13,506 yards and 80 TD catches. “Looking back at it again today, there was really no one within 30 yards of him,” quarterback Andrew Luck said. “He probably would have scored if I actually give him a decent ball. I feel somewhat responsible for the whole thing. I think I feel sick to my stomach about it a little bit.”

The Chicago Bears also suffered big losses Sunday. Quarterback Jay Cutler will miss at least the next four weeks after tearing a muscle in his groin during a 45-41 loss to Washington. Pro Bowl linebacker Lance Briggs will be out for around six weeks after sustaining a small fracture in his left shoulder. Veteran Josh McNown will replace Cutler. Pro Bowl cornerback Charles Tillman also left the game with a knee injury for the Bears. In other injury news: Houston Texans Pro Bowl linebacker Brian Cushing is out for the season with a left knee injury

that will require surgery. Cushing, who tore his left ACL last season, was injured in the third quarter of a loss at Kansas City during a low block by running back Jamaal Charles. The Green Bay Packers lost tight end Jermichael Finley to a significant neck injury in their win over the Browns. Finley needs more tests to determine the severity. Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Nick Foles sustained a concussion in a loss to Dallas. Meanwhile, Michael Vick is still recovering from a hamstring injury that forced him to miss the past 2 1/2 games.

Briefly . . . gym the following Thursday, The Sea Hawkers Booster Club has chapters all over, Oct. 31. including in Colorado, Arizona, California, Las Vegas, Alaska, the City hoops league Midwest, Canada and even the PORT ANGELES — The Port U.K. Angeles Parks and Recreation PORT ANGELES — The men’s city basketball league Olympic Peninsula chapter of the Peninsula volleyball begins play Nov. 4. PORT ANGELES — The PenSeahawkers Booster Club is lookGames will be played weekinsula Volleyball League, a ing for more members. nights at Roosevelt Elementary Thursday night league for interThe club will hold a meeting School. mediate to advanced volleyball tonight at Gordy’s Pizza and The league is open to men and players, will begin on Nov. 7. Pasta at 7 p.m. women, ages 18 and up. The league is a 3-3 coed This is not a formal meeting, The cost is $425 per team, league for players 16-over. so potential club members can plus individual player fees. Matches are held on Thursday stop by whenever they can make Team packets available at the nights, starting at 6:30 p.m., at it. Port Angeles Parks and Recrethe Peninsula College gym. The club will be discussing ation office. Proceeds go to support athwhat kind of get-togethers the Players without a team can letic scholarships. group wants to have. call and get on a “free agent” list. The registration fee is $240 You do not have to live on the Deadline for teams is this Friper team on or before Nov. 7. The day (Oct. 25). Olympic Peninsula to join. The club already have members from fee is $300 for teams paying after For more information, phone that date. There is no individual Reno, and Cincinnati Dan at 360-417-4557. player fee. Among the perks of memberRegistration forms are availship is that any Sea Hawker Maxwell takes 7th with a game ticket receives a free able on the Peninsula College ALBANY, N.Y. — Port Angeles pregame field pass, which allows athletics website, www.gopcpiHigh School graduate Alison rates.com. them onto the field an hour and Maxwell took seventh place at Interested participants are a half before the game. the 47th annual Albany Invitainvited to tune up at an open For more information, phone tional cross country meet last gym on Thursday, Oct. 24, at Damaris Rodriguez at 6:30 p.m. There will be no open 360-457-1392. weekend.

Sea Hawkers Booster club meeting tonight

Next, she served up two crosses that were converted to goals. Her second goal was set up by hard work, and she finished off her first career hat trick by converting a penalty kick after being Riders of the week fouled in the penalty area. PORT ANGELES — Nick Jeffers is a two-year captain Lasorsa and Kylee Jeffers are for the soccer team. last week’s recipients of the Port Senior volleyball player BritAngeles High School Roughrider tany Norberg was the Roughrider Student-Athlete of the Week honStudent-Athlete of the Week last ors. month. Both Lasorsa and Jeffers are She switched back and forth seniors. between right side and middle at Lasorsa picked up 109 yards the South Whidbey Volleyball on nine carries and scored two Invitational, and adjusted easily touchdowns in the Port Angeles football team’s win over Bremer- each time. Norberg helped the Riders ton. clinch the win for ninth place Lasorsa has a cumulative (out of 15 teams) with nine kills GPA in the 3.5 range. in the final match, in which Port He has been the football team’s white helmet recipient for Angeles routed Cascade Christian 25-8 in the final game. three years in a row. Along with being one of two Jeffers played one of the best games of her career in an 8-1 win team captains and bringing a positive attitude to bring to the over Port Townsend, finishing with three goals and two assists. court, Norberg also is commended by her coaches for workShe started with a goal from ing hard in the classroom and her head, which was the first keeping on top of her work. header goal since the 2009 seaPeninsula Daily News son.

Maxwell’s time of 18:48 helped the third-ranked Middlebury College women’s team win the event by 30 points over Marist.


SportsRecreation

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

B3

Hawks: Despite errors, special teams thriving CONTINUED FROM B1 plays and it can overshadow how well we’ve played overThat’s the best success all. The effort really has rate of anybody in the NFL been amazing.” When Hauschka was left with more than 10 attempts. Yet he draws attention bloody and concussed after only when he gets obliter- a tackle on a kickoff against ated attempting a tackle on the Titans, Ryan was left to line up as kicker, and Maraa kickoff. Thirty-five percent of the gos, a safety, assumed Seahawks’ plays are on spe- Ryan’s role as holder. It was not as absurd as it cial teams, and excellence on those units contributes might have seemed, since significantly to the team’s Ryan had kicked field goals when he was in the CFL, six wins. Yet the field-goal block and Maragos was the holder and touchdown return in college at Wisconsin. But when it went awry, against the Colts was a facit made headlines. tor in their lone 2013 defeat. “There’s the potential for And a fumbled snap by replacement holder Chris something big on every speMaragos gave a calamitous cial teams play,” Ryan said. “You look at our ‘goals (but ultimately insignificant) touchdown to Tennes- board’ [in the locker room] and we’re reaching 11 or 12 see a week later. every game. You might get 20 plays on special teams Mistakes get noticed every game but if one goes And that is the perfect bad, it’s what everybody example of how volatile – sees.” and valuable – special A core group of backups teams plays can be in the man the coverage and National Football League. return units, but the “When you get plays like Seahawks are a team that that, it sheds a bad light on emphasizes special teams how well we’re playing on so much they sprinkle a special teams,” said Heath number of starters on the Farwell, captain of the spe- units. cial teams. All-Pro safety Earl “You get two unfortunate Thomas and Pro Bowl

safety Kam Chancellor are the outside pursuers on kickoff coverage, and AllPro cornerback Richard Sherman serves as a “jammer,” who hounds the opposition’s “gunners” on punt returns.

Starters help out “It says a lot about who those guys are and who we are as a team and how much special teams mean to us,” Ryan said. “You’re not going to see Pro Bowl guys rolling down there on special teams and making tackles on most teams, but our guys are really getting after it. It says a lot about the character of those guys.” Thomas has 17 special teams tackles in his career and a touchdown off a blocked punt. Sherman scored on a 90-yard return of a blocked field goal last season. “I love it; I love special teams,” Thomas said. “We’ve got a lot of unselfish guys and we take pride in what we do. We’re very physical, very fast, relentless and aggressive.” Thomas deflects credit to some of the special teams aces, Maragos, Byron Max-

well, Farwell and Mike Morgan, players who have lent continuity to those units. “Give credit to them; they’re the core of this team and we wouldn’t be where we are without them,” Thomas said. Ryan saw how important special teams were to coach Pete Carroll from the first day. “When this staff got here four years ago, we started over to build a nucleus, bringing in some really good special teams guys and keeping them together,” Ryan said. “It’s fun to be a part of that.” A couple of relative newcomers, though, have been important this season. Backup corner Jeremy Lane, in his second year, “is playing as good as anybody I’ve ever seen play at gunner [on punt coverage], splitting double teams and causing fair catches,” Farwell said. The other is fullback Derrick Coleman “who has been unreal with his blocking and all the stuff behind the scenes that nobody really understands,” Farwell said.

Harvin back at practice THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

RENTON — Wide receiver Percy Harvin is returning to practice for the Seattle Seahawks after missing the first seven weeks of the regular season following hip surgery. The Seahawks made the announcement on Monday. The team is not scheduled to practice until Tuesday following last Thursday’s win over Arizona. Harvin has been on the physically unable Offensive regulars operate within the dictates of the scheme, and defenders have assignments and coverage duties. But the essence of special teams is flying to the ball and making plays. “Guys give it 100 percent and just fly around and have fun with it,” Ryan said. “I think so many of the guys really enjoy it because you’re not as restricted as you are in the other ele-

to perform list all season after surgery to repair the labrum in his hip in early August. Seattle now has three weeks to add Harvin to the active roster. He could play as soon as next Monday at St. Louis, and the latest Harvin could return would be Week 11 against Minnesota. Seattle traded a trio of draft picks, including its first round pick in the 2013 draft, to the Vikings in exchange for the speedy Harvin. ments of the game.” Farwell and Ryan, independently, gave the same one word answer when asked to identify the most crucial component to special-teams success: Effort. “That’s the key, guys playing with such great effort,” Farwell said. “You see starters showing how much they care about it. That’s the attitude of all the guys here, doing whatever they can to help this team win.”

Dawgs: Sark wants to give Sankey more runs CONTINUED FROM B1 Every year since 2004, Washington has found itself on at least a three-game losing skid. Many of those seasons, the losses were expected as Washington was outclassed. This was the year the Huskies finally looked like they would shed the problems of the past. They started 4-0 for the first time since 2001 then nearly pulled off a massive road upset at Stanford. But the loss to the Cardinal was a taxing setback and started the Huskies back down the losing path.

They were outgunned by No. 2 Oregon at home 45-24 then completely fell flat at Arizona State. It’s been a brutal stretch for the Huskies. But the final results were not acceptable to Sarkisian. “This isn’t going to go away. We’re going to play Stanford and Oregon every year. If we have to play them in back-to-back weeks so be it. It’s that next game after those hard-fought, emotional battles, how we deal with it,” Sarkisian said. “Obviously, we haven’t dealt with them well enough yet up to this point.” A break is coming for the

Huskies with struggling California coming to Seattle on Saturday night, followed by Washington’s second bye week of the season and then a home game against Colorado.

Price feeling pain The lingering question for Washington is whether quarterback Keith Price will be healthy enough to go against the Golden Bears. Price was sacked seven times by Arizona State and left the game in the fourth quarter, limping to the locker room. The concern is that

Price’s thumb on his throwing hand was injured against Stanford and has not improved. Sarkisian said Monday there is swelling in a different spot on the thumb than before. The Huskies cancelled practice Monday and Sarkisian said he wouldn’t be able to assess where Price is health-wise until today. If Price isn’t deemed healthy enough to go, redshirt freshman Cyler Miles would get the start. Resting a battered quarterback isn’t unprecedented for Sarkisian, having done it once before with Price and once with Jake Locker when

Boling: Talent dictated scheme CONTINUED FROM B1 the talent dictate the scheme, instead of the other way around, and the “There was never anyHuskies eventually corthing good said to us. I remember we were all talk- nered the West Coast market on talent. ing about the Rose Bowl, James was only 60 and Coach James said, ‘I when he retired, in the don’t want to hear the “Rose” word in your mouth summer of 1993, as the most successful coach in ever again.’ school history. “This was right before Conference sanctions the Oregon game. We were against the football proso mad at each other Oregram had been announced, gon didn’t have a chance.” The Huskies won, 54-0, and while neither James nor any other coach was and ended up beating Michigan in what would be specifically found guilty of giving improper benefits to the first of six Rose Bowl appearances under James. players, the league determined there had been an Punctuality was imporabsence of “institutional tant to James — if you control.” were just on time for a The Huskies, with the meeting, you were late — and efficiency was paraapparent approval of thenmount. school president William As a strategist, he let Gerberding, were slapped

with a two-year bowl ban and one year off TV; James thought Gerberding should have accepted a one-year bowl ban and two years off TV. “I have decided I can no longer coach in a conference that treats its players and coaches so unfairly,” James wrote in a statement released on Aug. 22, 1993. Despite the chaos surrounding his decision to quit, James remained a fixture around the Huskies football program. If he had any regrets about a career in which he won an astounding 70 percent of his games, they were too few to mention. A prevailing memory of James is of him walking out of the hotel and onto a

bus awaiting to take the team to the airport for its return flight to Seattle after the Rose Bowl, on Jan. 2, 1992. The Huskies had been awarded half of the national championship — the University of Miami, where James once had been a quarterback, shared the other half — and there was an almost beatific smile on his face. College football is not a warm and fuzzy place, which made coaching it a perfect profession for Don James. He was not a warm and fuzzy person. But he had his moments.

________ John McGrath is a McClatchy News Service sports columnist.

Cougs: Better Leyland steps down as Tigers’ manager THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DETROIT — A picture of Jim Leyland’s face stared out from the video board at an empty Comerica Park, next to that familiar Olde English “D” and a message that said simply: “Thank You Jim.” After eight seasons managing the Tigers, including three division titles and two American League pennants,

Leyland stepped down Monday. His voice cracking at times, his hands wiping away tears at others, he announced his departure two days after Detroit was eliminated by Boston in the AL championship series. “It’s been a thrill,” the 68-year-old Leyland said during a news conference at the ballpark.

slide was redirected over the weekend after longtime Huskies coach Don James died Sunday from pancreatic cancer at the age of 80. The outpouring of emotion over James’ passing continued Monday as the school announced plans to honor the former coach with a public memorial service on Sunday. There will also be tributes to James during Saturday’s game against California. “I don’t know if there is a more iconic figure in Seattle and obviously when you speak of the University of Washington football program,” Sarkisian said.

UW announces plans to honor Don James BY TIM BOOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — Steve Sarkisian took a moment Monday to think back on his favorite moment with former Washington coach Don James. It wasn’t one of the practices or team meetings James would attend sometimes. It was a casual picture of James and Sarkisian shaking hands on the field before the 2010 Holiday Bowl in San Diego. “It’s something I look at, quite honestly, every single day before I leave my office,” Sarkisian said. “It wasn’t a planned photo. It was one that was caught spontaneously, and something I cherish today and will cherish forever.” The school announced a series of tributes to James that will take place this week.

A public memorial service for the coach will be held on Sunday afternoon at Alaska Airlines Arena, with details for the service still being finalized. A day before the memorial, the Huskies will host California in an 8 p.m. kickoff. James will be honored throughout the game. Players and coaches will wear decals with the initials “DJ” and members of his family will serve as the honorary captains for the pre-game coin toss. The Washington band will also perform a tribute to James during halftime that will include a memorial video. “I think it is fitting that this week is homecoming and we have an amazing opportunity to celebrate coach James in a very tasteful manner,” Sarkisian said.

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CONTINUED FROM B1 interceptions, and the offensive line is just giving up “I think we did a good job 1.88 sacks per game, comof just moving on to the pared to 4.75 a season ago. But their successes are next play and little things like that,” said defensive masked by their deficienlineman Xavier Cooper, who cies, and too often a catascored a defensive touch- strophic play follows a great down off a fumble in the one. Ducks quarterback Marloss. “We’ve just got to get in cus Mariota coughed up his the film room and continue first two fumbles of the year to the Cougars, and was to prepare. “We get a bye week, and sacked three times. But he after that we play Arizona combined to pass and throw for just under 400 yards in State.” There is plenty for the the rout. “We just made a little too Cougars to improve on. The defense is 11th in many mistakes,” safety the conference in yards Deone Bucannon said after given up per play and the game. “We gave them too many Washington State quarterbacks have combined to opportunities and we throw 19 interceptions, weren’t as physical as we three more than any other should have been.” The Cougars’ ability to team in the country. The caveat is that Wash- eliminate those mistakes ington State does a lot of will determine whether things very well. they make it to a bowl game The defense is second in in Leach’s second year at the conference with 11 the helm.

both were limited by injuries. Whoever the quarterback is, they’ll probably be handing off a lot to running back Bishop Sankey, who was held to 22 yards on 13 carries against the Sun Devils after entering the game as the national leader in yards rushing per game. “I love running the ball and I love giving the ball to Bishop and to go in and . . . look at the stat sheet and he has 13 carries after a critical ball game in the season, that’s not enough,” Sarkisian said. Some of the sting from Washington’s most recent

Growing pains? Andrew May’s garden column. Sundays in

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for October 22, 2013 PAGE

B4

Greenspan looks back at Fed tenure, ’08 crisis BY MARTIN CRUTSINGER

be able to do. There were a lot of things of that nature where I thought we did well. And there were other things we didn’t do well.

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — For 181/2 years as Federal Reserve chairman, he was rhapsodized for helping drive a robust U.S. economy. Yet in the years after he stepped down in 2006, he was engulfed by accusations that he helped cause the 2008 financial crisis — the worst since the 1930s. Now, Alan Greenspan has struck back at any notion that he — or anyone — could have known how or when to defuse the threats that triggered the crisis. He argues in a new book, The Map and the Territory, that traditional economic forecasting is no match for the irrational risk-taking that can inflate catastrophic price bubbles in assets like homes or tech stocks. Relaxed and looking fit at 87, Greenspan acknowledged some errors of judgment as Fed chair, but he said he saw no reason to downgrade his own assessment of his tenure. “Our record was fairly good,” he said. ■ Q: You write that you were shaken by the 2008 financial crisis because of the failure of one of the pillars of a stable financial market — “rational financial risk management.” What did you discover in your research for the book about this issue? A: Fear and euphoria are dominant forces, and fear is many multiples the size of euphoria. Bubbles go up

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Economist Alan Greenspan stands in his office in Washington, D.C. He responded to critics that he helped cause the recession of 2008. very slowly as euphoria builds. Then fear hits, and it comes down very sharply. When I started to look at that, I was sort of intellectually shocked. Contagion is the critical phenomenon which causes the thing to fall apart. ■ Q: When you published your last book, Age of Turbulence, in 2007, you were being hailed as a “maestro” of the global economy. Then the worst financial crisis since the 1930s erupted. Your policies as Fed chair were blamed for sowing the seeds for that crisis. How did the criticism affect you personally? A: I’ve been around long enough to know that a good deal of the praise heaped on me I had nothing to do with. The only thing I did object to was the fact that where the criticism was actually wrong.

Did it bother me? Of course it bothered me. But I’ve been around long enough to have ups and down. So you get over it. ■ Q: With the knowledge you gained from the financial crisis, has it changed your own assessment of how well you performed as Fed chairman? A: The real question is, should I have done something different? And the answer to that question is no. Did we make mistakes? You bet we made mistakes. But I thought our record was fairly good. Remember, we stepped in, probably at just the right time after Oct. 19, 1987, when the market went down 22 percent. It was pretty rocky for awhile, but I thought we maneuvered that better than I expected we would

■ Q: A lot of criticism centers around the failure of the Fed and other regulators to deal with the explosion of subprime mortgages, which were packaged into securities that then turned bad and were at the center of the troubles. Should the Fed have handled subprime mortgage regulation differently? A: The problem is that we didn’t know about it. It was a big surprise to me how big the subprime market had gotten by 2005. I was told very little of the problems were under Fed supervision. But still, if we had seen something big, we would have made a big fuss about it. But we didn’t. We were wrong. Could we have caught it? I don’t know. ■ Q: You’re not a big fan of the Dodd-Frank Act (the 2010 financial regulation law that aims to prevent another crisis). Why not? A: It was written politically, in a way that the regulators get the responsibility to solve the problem. There is a whole list of things the act wants done, and it specifies how individual regulators are going to solve the problems. Regulators are now required to do vastly more and to square it with other agencies.

$ Briefly . . . Hyundai set to recall 27,500 cars DETROIT — Hyundai says it will recall 27,500 Genesis Luxury cars to fix problems that could cause the brakes to fail. The automaker said the recall affects cars from the 2009 through 2012 model years. Brake fluid in the cars will be changed, and dealers will inspect brake control modules to see if they need to be replaced. Hyundai said fluid in the cars doesn’t have a corrosion inhibitor. As a result, a gel can build up on valves in the braking system that can cause loss of braking. Dealers will pick up the cars and give customers loaner vehicles. The move comes after the U.S. government announced an investigation Monday.

Microsoft update NEW YORK — Microsoft has pulled a Windows update from its website after it caused some customers’ devices to crash. The company said it removed the RT 8.1 update from the Windows Store during the weekend. In place of the update, Microsoft posted an apology for the problem and said it’s trying to resolve the situation quickly. The company said it will give updates as soon as possible. It said the problem

Travis Babcock

Dr. Keith Ure

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Market watch Oct. 21, 2013

Dow Jones industrials Nasdaq composite Standard & Poor’s 500 Russell 2000

-7.45 15,392.20 +5.77 3,920.05 +0.16 1,744.66 -2.29 1,112.48

NYSE diary Advanced:

1,485

Declined:

1,578

Unchanged:

112

Volume:

3.0 b

Nasdaq diary Advanced:

1,225

Declined:

1,316

Unchanged: Volume:

104 1.7 b

AP

affected only a limited number of users, some of whom had difficulty downloading the update. Microsoft said RT 8.1 is an operating system for tablets and light, thin personal computers. It only runs built-in apps or apps downloaded from the Windows Store.

Gold and silver Gold futures for December delivery rose $1.20, or 0.1 percent, to settle at $1,315.80 an ounce Monday. Silver for December delivery rose 37 cents, or 1.7 percent, to end at $22.28 an ounce. The Associated Press

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Dilbert

by Lynn Johnston

Red and Rover

by Brian Basset

Frank & Ernest

by Bob and Tom Thaves

Garfield

Momma

[“Doonesbury” is on hiatus; please email your comments on this strip to pdncomics@gmail.com]

by Jim Davis

DEAR ABBY: I’m never happy DEAR ABBY with just one partner. It’s not that I want to go out and have a different band is 50, and we man every night of the week — just Abigail have been married some options. Van Buren for three years. We I’m currently in a polyamorous are in a healthy relationship, so seeing other men is relationship, raise OK. But my boyfriend is now asking his 12-year-old me why I feel the way I do because together and are he is considering becoming monogatrying for our own mous again. children. We have I crave something different from plans for the rest man to man and seek whatever the of our lives, are in other one doesn’t have. I have been good health, have with my fair share of guys, yet there regular checkups, doesn’t seem to be one person who and our life insurhas all the qualities I need in my ance and estate planning are in life. Should I just stay single and order. noncommittal forever? But, Abby, sometimes I find Fickle in Fort Wayne myself worrying about his age. I cry when I contemplate spending a Dear Fickle: Perhaps not forever, chunk of my life alone because I but for now, yes, until you meet don’t think I could ever love anyone someone who has more of the qualifi- else as strongly as I do him. cations you’re looking for. When you My husband is my rock, my reado, you may finally realize that in son for living, and I’m grateful for successful relationships some degree every moment I have with him. of compromise is always involved. I’m psychologically well otherwise. These sad feelings don’t last Dear Abby: I recently married a longer than a few hours. Is this norwonderful woman I have been mal? Should I talk with someone friends with for years. I was always about it? Should I just tell my hussecretly in love with her. We are very band my feelings and remind him happy together. how much he means to me? The only problem is that her exHappily Married husband, from whom she has been in Henderson, Nev. divorced for four years, was violent. If I try to brush her hair away from Dear Happily Married: Your her face or make a sudden movefeelings are normal for a woman who ment of any kind, she flinches or is fully invested emotionally in her panics. husband. However, if your anxiety I have never been violent with over the possibility of losing him anyone, and I know she has PTSD increases, by all means talk to a from her past marriage. How should licensed mental health professional I sensitively broach the subject of about it. counseling to deal with this serious As to your last question, whether issue? you should confide your feelings to Concerned in the Midwest him, it would be a beautiful compliment to let him know you don’t take Dear Concerned: When it haphis importance in your life for pens again, tell your wife calmly that granted or the joy he has brought you know it’s a reflex and see if you you. But don’t be surprised if, when can get her to tell you why it haphe hears you say it, he says the same pens. thing back to you. You both are truly At that point, you could suggest blessed. she talk to a counselor because you _________ love her and would never hurt her, Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, and when she flinches, it hurts you also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was that she’s still carrying around this founded by her mother, the late Pauline Philheavy baggage. lips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.

Dear Abby: I am 25. My husby Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Problems at home will keep you busy. An older member of your family may add to your responsibilities. Schedule your day precisely and you will have room for some entertainment and fun with friends or your lover during the evening hours. 4 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Update your image. In order to get the gig, you have to look the part. Jealousy is apparent and someone may mislead or try to outdo you. A partnership will undergo stress if one or both of you are being evasive. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Follow through with your plans and you will gain power. Persistence and being a little pushy will help you excel. A better situation at home or a new place to live looks favorable, but don’t overspend on luxury items. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Speak up, offer suggestions and show your concern. Use your expertise and call in favors in order to help a cause of choice. An emotional problem is likely to surface if someone you are close to feels neglected. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Put in the time and you will be pleased with the results. Work to improve partnerships and expand your prospects, both personally and professionally. Don’t let a last-minute change of plans alter your course. Do what’s best for you. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Participate in activities that allow you to discuss job possibilities. Sharing your ideas will make you look good and should lead to something that interests you. Show off your creative talent. Take action and you will get a good response. 3 stars

by Hank Ketcham

Pickles

by Brian Crane

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Focus on what you can do and how you can make a difference, not what others want from you. Stand behind your ideas and create a buzz. Be the mastermind; communicate and display what you have to offer. Romance looks promising. 4 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Self-improvement projects should be on your to-do list. Making subtle changes to your appearance will improve your personal outlook. Your emotions will be difficult to control if someone you are fond of is evasive or unhappy with something you did. 3 stars

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace

B5

Being single best option for woman

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Rethink your plans. If you have been procrastinating about a creative idea, it’s time to make things happen. A change in an important partnership appears to be to your benefit. Romance is highlighted. Mixing business with pleasure looks encouraging. 5 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Apply a bit of pressure if someone opposes you. An innovative and intuitive approach will capture interest and support. Travel to a destination that can broaden your outlook or help you diversify current plans. 3 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Keep your thoughts a secret and concentrate on your goals. Don’t be fooled by someone trying to bully or fast-talk you into something you don’t feel right about doing. A change in your personal life looks beneficial. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Jealousy and emotional mayhem is apparent. Back away from a situation that is spinning out of control. Focus on what will get you ahead professionally, financially and contractually. Explore new avenues but don’t let your emotions interfere with your decisions. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


Classified

B6 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

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CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1 Br., and 2 Br. Apts. 2nd floor clean, light, $553-$661 incl. util! No smoke/pet maybe. (360)504-2668 EXPERIENCED PLUMBER Full-time, benefits. P.A., (360)452-8525 HEALTHCARE: Caregivers and Med Aides needed for Seapor t Landing Assisted Living & Retirement. Exper ienced and conscientious Caregivers and Med Aides needed to suppor t senior housing community. Positions are full time and start immedidately. Must pass pre employment dr ug test, criminal check. Please Apply direct: 1201 H a n c o c k S t . , Po r t Townsend.

PT SERVERS: Seaport Landing Assisted Living Retirement has immediate need for par t time ser vers in our dining room. HS diploma or equiv, pre empl drug test and criminal check. Apply direct: 1201 Hancock St., Port Townsend. RESIDENT Care Coordinator / LPN. Responsible for the health services department. Hires/trains/ supv/schedules our care-giving staff. Coordinate, monitor and evaluate the services for resident care needs. Must be exp in staff dev, medication admin, scheduling, regulations and geriatr ics. Apply direct to Seaport Landing Retirement Assisted Living Comm, 1201 Hancock St, Por t Townsend, WA 98368 or send resumes to Employment @LiveBSL.com

KITTENS: SBT Bengal kittens. Available to loving homes, silver smokes. $850/obo. TENT TRAILER: ‘84 (360)461-7930 Shasta. Licensed and new tires. $1,000. MISC: Taur us Raging (360)683-4369 Bull .454 pistol 6 1/2” barrel, holster, ammo, $ 6 5 0 . ( 1 ) n ew R u g e r T O Y O TA : ‘ 8 9 L a n d CELLO: Beginner, size 10/22 barrel, (1) new Cruiser. Needs engine, 4/4, good tone, rarely wood stock and (1) used running gear/body good used. $350. wood stock. $150.00 for shape. $2,000/obo. (360)477-5313 (360)452-6668, eves. all (360)461-4847.

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General AMATEUR historian is looking for information on settlers, trappers, squatters, hunters or anybody else who lived along Cameron Creek in Olympic National Park. Would you be willing to share your letters, diaries, photos, family stories or personal recollections with me for a story I’m writing? Website: ExploreOlympics.com Email: b.wirta@comcast.net Phone: (206)295-0247

Busy Agency seeking part-time marketing specialist. NO INSURANCE EXPERIENCE NEEDE D. J o b i n c l u d e s a n swering phones, taking payments, calling leads, setting appointments, and other clerical duties. P r o fe s s i o n a l a p p e a r ance, attention to detail, excellent communication skills, fluent in Microsoft Office, and a great work ethic are a must. Resumes to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#723/Sales Port Angeles, WA 98362 CAREGIVERS NEEDED $100 hire bonus. Training available. Call Caregivers. P.A. 457-1644 Sequim 683-7377 P.T. 379-6659

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

3020 Found LOST: Dogs. Male blue heeler, not neutered. Female, black, spaniel-like, young. Off Chicken Coop Rd. 683-4966 or 461-3233

4026 Employment General

Air Flo Heating Co. is Hiring the Best! Service, Installation and Sales positions availa bl e. To p wa g e s a n d benefits. DOE. Apply in person at 221 W. Cedar St., Sequim.

CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Is looking for an individuals interested in a carrier route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Ear ly morning delivery Wed. Fill out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at (360)207-5577 INSIDE SALES/ ADMINISTRATIVE DUTIES Join the combined fo r c e s o f Pe n i n s u l a Daily News, Sequim G a z e t t e a n d Fo r k s Forum to bring marketing oppor tunities to businesses in our area. 75% telephone sales, 25% office administration back up. Must have sales experience, great customer service and be able to multi-task in a deadline oriented environment. Full-time, benefits, base wage plus commission. Job is based in Sequim. Email resumes with references to sstoneman@ soundpublishing.com

CDL DRIVER Needed. Coast Seafoods hatchery in Quilcene has an immediate opening for a CDL driver for the nursery bag crew. Job will include tank cleaning, loading and unl o a d i n g t r u ck s, a n d other duties, as well as driving. Typical driving range is within a 4 mile radius, 3 to 4 times daily. Coast Seafoods is a drug and alcohol free workplace. The job hours are Monday through Friday - 6 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Coast Seafoods offers vacation benefits, 401K as well as subsidized medical and dental insurance. Call Mar k Ajax: (360)301-2011 or apply in person at 1601 Linger Longer Road, Quilcene. CDL Log truck drivers: 1 year exp. min., signing bonus and health benefits. Pay on percentage. (360)460-7292 C N A / R N A : Pa r t / f u l l time, all shifts. Wright’s Home Care. 457-9236. CRISIS INTERVENTION SPECIALIST For mobile crisis interventions/assessments/ stabilization svcs. Req Master’s degr or RN, plus 2 yrs mental health exp. Resume & cvr ltr to PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. peninsulabehavioral.org EOE EXPERIENCED PLUMBER Full-time, benefits. P.A., (360)452-8525 HEALTHCARE: Caregivers and Med Aides n e e d e d fo r S e a p o r t Landing Assisted Living & Retirement. Experienced and conscientious Caregivers and Med Aides needed to suppor t senior h o u s i n g c o m mu n i t y. Positions are full time and start immedidately. Must pass pre employment dr ug test, criminal check. Please Apply direct: 1201 H a n c o c k S t . , Po r t Townsend.

H E L P Wa n t e d : A r e you energetic and detail oriented? Do you enjoy people and wor king in a fastpaced environment? If so, we encourage you to come and apply those strengths at our busy year-round resort. Looking for parttime piece-rate housekeepers and full-time maintenance technician; Drug Background Screening required. Must be available to work weekends. Please apply in person at 141 Orcas Drive (off Hwy 101 between Sequim Port Townsend).

...Hiring the best to be the best! Currently Columbia Bank has the following position available at the Port Angeles Branch: • Branch Manager • Various Other Positions Apply online at www.columbiabank.com Columbia Bank is proud to be an Equal Opportunity Employer KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 MAKE A DIFFERENCE! MAKE MONEY! Per Diem Residential Aides. Resume to: PBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 . Details at: http://peninsula behavioral.org. EOE.

Permanent and On-call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Correctional Officer 1 Pay starts at $16.99 hr. Plus full benefits. Closes 11/12/13. Apply on-line: www.careers.wa.gov. For further information please call Laura at (360)963-3208 EOE. POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Entry or lateral firefighter/paramedic. For more info call (360)683-4242. PT SERVERS: Seaport Landing Assisted Living Retirement has immediate need for par t time s e r ve r s i n o u r d i n i n g room. HS diploma or equiv, pre empl drug test and criminal check. Apply direct: 1201 Hancock St., Port Townsend. RESIDENT Care Coordinator / LPN. Responsible for the health services department. Hires/trains/ supv/schedules our care-giving staff. Coordinate, monitor and evaluate the services for resident care needs. Must be exp in staff dev, medication admin, scheduling, regulations and geriatr ics. Apply direct to Seaport Landing Retirement Assisted Living Comm, 1201 Hancock St, Por t Townsend, WA 98368 or send resumes to Employment @LiveBSL.com

Medical Assistant-ACE Ja m e s t ow n Fa m i l y Health Clinic in Sequim seeks 2 FT MAs. Requires HS diploma/GED, completion of accredited Medical Assistant Pro- RETAIL Asst. Managgram, current WA Health e r f o r P t . A n g e l e s Care Assist cert A, C & Goodwill. 3 yrs retail E; CPR cer t, CPT & s u p e r v i s o r ex p r e q . ICD-9 coding, able to lift Apply online at 30 pounds. Indian preftacomagood erence for qualified canwill.org/jobs didates. Mon-Sat, variable hrs, 7 a.m.-6:30 R N P O S I T I O N : P. T. , p.m.; full benefits. Apply: possibly work into F.T. http://jamestowntribe. Not for profit assisted liviapplicants.com. i n g . M u s t p a s s b a ck MEDICAL ASSISTANT ground and drug test. Diploma from Certified (360)417-3418 program. No phone calls. Pick up app. at Peninsula Children’s Clinic, SALES REP: Responsible, flexible, experi902 Caroline St., P.A. enced sales staff with ex c e l l e n t c u s t o m e r MILLWRIGHT: Sawservice. Clothing dismill (Chip-n-Saw and plays, cleaning, expeb a n d m i l l ) , p l a n e r, rience with debit and chippers. Must have cash sales. Drug testj o u r n ey m a n ex p e r i ing, refs required. P.T., ence. Must have your some weekends. own hand tools. Day P.O. Box 1046, shift, permanent after Carlsborg, 98324. 90 days. Reliable employer. Full medical, pension, holidays and SEQ. SCHOOL DIST. vacation. Must know Seeking substitute bus hydraulics, pneumat- drivers, will train. ics, some electrical, (360)582-3261 chains, belts and sprockets; ability to WANTED: Concer ned troubleshoot. Must be Citizens has a current s e l f - m o t i v a t e d a n d opening for a Family Reable to work unsuper- source Coordinator to vised. Some welding serve the Port Angeles skills would be useful. and Joyce area. PrePlenty of opportunity ferred experience workfor overtime. Mill locat- ing with children Birth to ed in Forks. Allen Log- age 3 and knowledge of ging Co. developmental mile360-374-6000 stones. Must be able to pass background clearPeninsula Housing Au- a n c e , h a v e r e l i a b l e thority is hiring for the transportation and composition of a full-time Re- puter experience. This pairer-Laborer/Custo- position will be part time, dian. This position is re- great pay and no benes p o n s i b l e f o r t h e fits. If interested please performance of routine stop by Port Angeles ofcustodial functions relat- fice at 805 E. 8th St. or ed to buildings, grounds, contact Britni at appliances and PHA (360)374-9340 or owned and operated 1-888-493-8198 equipment. Application and Job Description can be obtained at: www.pe- 4080 Employment ninsulapha.org/About Wanted Us/Employment or call ( 3 6 0 ) 4 5 2 - 7 6 3 1 . S e n d CNA CAREGIVER: Exapplication & resume to cellent refs., looking to PHA, Attn: Teresa 2603 work in private home. S. Francis, Port Angeles, Please leave message WA 98362 Position open for Jackie, (360)683-4557 until filled. EOE. Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. CNAs encouraged to apply. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.

FALL CLEAN-UP: Hone s t a n d d e p e n d a bl e , pruning, mowing, edging, weeding. 582-7142. RUSSELL ANYTHING 775-4570 or 681-8582

FA L L i s h e r e ! C a l l Ground Control Lawn C a r e fo r a n h o n e s t and fair estimate. Leaf cleanup, final mowing, fall/winter lawn treatments, hedge shearing. (360)797-5782. For ALL your sewing needs! *Alterations *Repairs *Custom Designs *Reconstruction o f g a r m e n t s. G e t i t made or altered for the Holidays. Call now for appointment at (360)797-1399 or (360)504-2814. HANDYMAN for Hire. Property maintenance, painting, dump runs, minor home repairs, house washing, etc. Free estimates. Available anytime, call 360-582-6207

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

E-MAIL:

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

5000900

AMATEUR historian is looking for information on settlers, trappers, squatters, hunters or anybody else who lived along Cameron Creek in Olympic National Park. Would you be willing to share your letters, diaries, photos, family stories or personal recollections with me for a story I’m writing? Website: ExploreOlympics.com Email: b.wirta@comcast.net Phone: (206)295-0247

4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4080 Employment General General Wanted

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County 603 GEORGIANA ST., PORT ANGELES Spectacular views of: harbor, Vancouver Island, Mt. Baker, Cascades, Coast Guard Base, beautifully renovated victorian – upscale and quality, 4 br., 2.5 bath, 2,335 sf and basement and garage, 0.33 acres (2 lots) gorgeous meticulous landscaping, private – central location – near hospital. MLS#272018.$649,000. Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

PEACEFUL SETTING... Down a private country lane, but close to town, this immaculate home on an acre, is a must see! With 3 br., 2 bath, 2,017 sf, beautiful gardens, a water feature, decks, hot tub, gourmet kitchen, heat pump, skylights and a basement with 2 workshops/hobby rooms. MLS#270348. $325,000. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY

FSBO: $229,000. Open plan triple wide 2,300 sf, 3 br., 2 baths, large bonus room or 4th bedroom. Mountain view on 1.01 acres, close to Discovery Trail, NOT in the Carlsborg Urban Growth Area. Covered front porch, large rear deck, ex t r a l a r g e 2 8 ’ x 3 6 ’ (1,008 sf) detached gar817 W. 12TH STREET RARE FIND 2 bedroom 1 bath main age and workshop. 4 br., 3.5 bath home with (360)582-9782 home with recent upl o t s o f u p gra d e s a n d grades, separate studio amenities on 24 acres GREAT CONDITION adjacent to garage also with year round creek. recently updated. This Painted about 2 years Attached 2 car garage + charming set up is in a a g o a n d n i c e l y l a n d - detached heated shop nice neighborhood on a scaped. Spacious living with .5 ba. and 2 stall/2 q u i e t s t r e e t c l o s e t o room. The kitchen has 2 story barn. everything! Many recent deep SS sinks, all appli- MLS#272120. $524,900. upgrades, everything is ances included, washer Harriet Reyenga and dryer. Master has it clean and tidy. (360)457-0456 MLS#271951. $124,900. own full bath and walk-in WINDERMERE closet. The concrete pad Brooke Nelson PORT ANGELES is extra long and can fit (360)417-2812 3 cars easily. Trex Deck COLDWELL BANKER ROOM FOR off back door with a reUPTOWN REALTY EVERYONE HERE mote awning and fruit This home was designed trees in back yard. AFFORDABLE for multi-generational livMLS#272047/543329 Mains Farm rambler with ing: 2 master suites; 2 $79,000 3 br, 1.5 bath. Cozy firelaundr y areas, large Walter Clark place with propane inkitchen and lots of living (360)797-3653 sert in living room. Gena r e a s. L a n d s c a p e d 1 TOWN & COUNTRY erous eating area off acre yard with fencing kitchen. Large lot; parand fruit trees. Nearly GREAT tially fenced with 2 stor3,000 sqft plus a 2-car NEIGHBORHOOD age buildings plus chainl i n k d o g k e n n e l o r Live in one side and rent garage and outbuildings fenced area for garden- out the other. Well main- fo r s t o ra g e. C l o s e t o ing. 2-car attached gar- tained duplex with de- town but rural neighborage. Irrigation water to t a c h e d 3 c a r g a ra g e. h o o d w i t h m o u n t a i n house for outside water- Great corner lot location views. w i t h e a s y a c c e s s t o MLS#270599. $299,900. ing April 15-Sept. 15. Heidi Hansen MLS#271285. $159,900. schools, shopping, and (360)477-5322 downtown Port Angeles. Heidi Hansen Windermere These 1 br, 1 bath units (360)477-5322 Real Estate feature laminate flooring Windermere Sequim East in the living areas, kitchReal Estate ens with plenty of storSequim East age, peaceful open yard UNIQUE BLACK Diamond area: with fruit trees. OPPORTUNITY 1.73 acres, zoned R2 lt MLS#271257. $129,500. Custom Built 3 Br., 3 Tom Blore indust., 2001 manuf bath log home, fabulous (360)683-4116 home 1,530 sf in excelviews- Straits, San PETER BLACK lent cond.; wheelchair Juan’s and Mt. Baker, REAL ESTATE acc, electric forced air dramatic kitchen/living heat, local water system; area, upscale appliancGREEN ACRES pole barn with 500 sf loft es, tile floors and granite INDEED! and office, RV hookups. counters, 30x30 ft outNew Listing Lots of wide Sale may inc. hot tub. building with concrete Ver y quiet and sunny. open spaces inside and pad, daylight basement Shown by appt only. No o u t t o a c c o m m o d a t e (kitchen, bath and livcontingencies, cash on- family and friends on this ing). l y. N o a g e n t s . C a l l s u n n y 2 . 5 a c r e s i n MLS#504234/271404 ( 3 6 0 ) 4 6 0 - 8 4 1 2 a n d Dungeness Valley. This $349,900 leave msg if no immedi- lovely home enjoys large TEAM SCHMIDT rooms, private deck, 3 ate answer. $234,000. Mike: 460-0331 car garage with a driveIrene: 460-4040 CHARMING SUNLAND thru, RV pad & out bldg. WINDERMERE Quiet location on a priHOME SUNLAND New carpet, paint, light- vate road. ing and doors, conven- MLS#272226. $300,000. UTILITIES ARE IN Kathy Brown ient deck off dining area, Water view, drive by 840 (360)417-2785 lots of storage space in Three Crabs Rd. – nice COLDWELL BANKER house, 2 car garage and lot 85’ x 140’ backs up to UPTOWN REALTY garden shed, easy care a canal and across the landscaping on corner road from the beach; INVESTMENT lot. great views of Olympic OPPORTUNITY MLS#497597/271270 S e p a r a t e h o u s e w i t h Mountains. Community $224,500 own garage and fenced water hooked up, elecDeb Kahle yard, 4 unit complex tric in and 3 br septic in(360)670-5978 (ea. has carport), coin- s t a l l e d ( n eve r u s e d ) . WINDERMERE op laundry available, un- Large storage barn. PerSUNLAND finished basement area fect spot for your dream could be a rental too, home or a weekend get PLACE YOUR good rental history = sol- a way. Beach rights inAD ONLINE cluded. id investment. With our new MLS#272173. $89,500. MLS#506937/271439 Cathy Reed Classified Wizard $479,000 (360)460-1800 you can see your Tyler Conkle Windermere ad before it prints! (360)670-5978 Real Estate www.peninsula WINDERMERE Sequim East dailynews.com SUNLAND

WELL CARED FOR ONE OWNER HOME! Lovely one owner 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath home with unfinished basement. Fireplace in living room, nice landscaping, and detached garage with work benches. Beautifully cared for and move-in ready. 919 W. 12th St. MLS#271993 $162,500 Patti Morris (360)461-9008 JACE The Real Estate Company

WHISKEY CREEK BEACH Rare opportunity to own this 11.22 acres waterfront proper ty located west of Port Angeles on the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Approximately 1,571 frontage feet of low to medium bank and 300 feet includes tidelands. There is also a boat launch and breakwater. 1 main residence, guest cottage, 4 beach front c a b i n s, 1 wa t e r v i ew cabin and approximately 1 3 RV s p o t s . R u r a l Neighborhood Commercial Zoning allows for many uses including RV Parks, Lodges, Campgrounds, Residential Dwellings, etc. MLS#272218 $1,600,000. Harriet Reyenga (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

308 For Sale Lots & Acreage

P.A.: Nice and quiet city lot, 2 garages. $42,500. (360)808-0970

SEQUIM: 9.3 acres, water view, level serene grassland, trees, build ready, irrigation included, power available. 724 Roupe Rd. $225,000 (360)681-7725 or (360)683-3289 eves.

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes

P.A.: ‘84 28x44 dbl wide s u p r e m e, m e t a l r o o f, new gutters, nice 2-car carport, 10x10 storage or workshop. Lot space $325 mo. $27,500 furnished, or $26,000 unfrun. Fir West Park. (360)460-5342 or (360)460-7470 after 3.

408 For Sale Commercial

AIRPLANE HANGER At Fairchild Int. Airport, P.A. For sale or rent, neg. Leave message, (360)683-8000 SPACE WANTED! Port Scandalous Roller Derby is seeking a full-time practice s p a c e . Wa r e h o u s e , shop, garage, hangar, empty storage area, etc. Any flat space sitting empty, give us a call! Lease month to month or longer. Sequim or Port Angeles area. (360)912-2655.

91190150

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. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, 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 Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.


Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

DOWN 1 D-Day fleet 2 Pre-college, for short 3 Must have now, in memo-speak

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. DOING THE LAUNDRY Solution: 8 letters

L O O W S P I N E L I T X E T By Bruce Venzke and Gail Grabowski

4 Most peculiar 5 Stein filler 6 Kelly in Electrolux ads 7 Mother of Don Juan 8 Transmitted 9 Natural to a region 10 Enjoy a winter sport 11 Some charity golf tournaments 12 Cry of surprise 13 Sings like Ella 18 German river 22 Wicker worker 25 Runner Sebastian 27 Sushi bar soup 28 PC linkup 29 Tiny Tim’s instrument 30 Loosen, as laces 31 “Act Naturally” singer Ringo 32 Puts back together 36 Picnic crashers 37 From around here 40 Infielder’s mistake

505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County P.A.: West side, 2 br., 2 bath, propane stove, sun porch, patio, covered deck, and garage. No pets! Refs., dep. $945/mo. (360)808-4476

AT T R A C T I V E s p a cious 3 br, 1.5 bath home with great mtn view. 2,100 sf. Nice r e s i d e n t i a l e a s t PA neighborhood. Fenced yard, patio, deck, 2-car garage. Huge Great Room with gas fireplace. Large Kitchen with newer appliances, Laundry Room with washer dryer. Unfurnished. Lots of storage. $1,100 mo. 1-yr lease. Pets negotiable. Photos and details at www.housepa.net. 360-808-3549

Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, gar. $1,100 mo. $1,100 security. (360)417-0153. P.A.: 805 S. D St. 4 Br., 2 bath, garage, view, no smoke. Avail. in 2 weeks. $1,075 plus $925 dep. (360)477-6532. P.A.: 920 E. 10th St., near college, 3 Br., 2 ba, 2 car gar. $1,000. (360)477-0865

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10/22

Bleach, Blend, Bonnet, Bright, Chlorine, Clean, Clothes, Coat, Cold, Color, Cycle, Delicate, Detergent, Dilute, Dirt, Dryer, Fabric, Grease, Hand, Heat, Hotel, Iron, Knits, Measure, Oily, Pants, Pile, Press, Rayon, Remove, Rinse, Rugs, Scoop, Shirt, Silk, Soak, Soap, Softener, Soil, Solvent, Sort, Spin, Spot, Stain, Suit, Temperature, Textile, Warm, Wash, Water, White, Wool Yesterday’s Answer: Baggage 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.

SUMYT ©2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

KEPOR (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

41 Academic address ending 42 Breakfast syrup source 44 Massage technique 45 Female in the flock 47 __ Raceway: Pennsylvania NASCAR track 48 Latin for “where it originally was”

10/22/13

49 Creative output 50 Blockhead 51 Anti-crow’s-feet treatment 55 Pres. Jefferson 56 Despise 57 Words to a traitor 59 Grandma 60 Unlocks, poetically 62 Subdivision unit 64 Bread for dipping, say

TELTAT

CAUROG

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

Print your answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: EXPEL GIDDY PASTRY BOTHER Answer: King Kong went to the New York City fruit stand in search of a — BIG APPLE

6005 Antiques & Collectibles Colonial Secretary In P.T. $600. Email masaenz@msn.com for photos. HOOSIER CABINET 1922, vintage, excellent condition. $750. (360)460-7274 SAFE: Old. $1,000. Purchaser to move. (360)379-1180

605 Apartments Clallam County

6010 Appliances

DRYER CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, Super capacity Kenmore quiet, 2 Br., excellent dryer, 70 series, $125. references required. (360)301-0267 $700. (360)452-3540.

6050 Firearms & Ammunition

OFFICE SPACE FOR SALE OR LEASE Lease purchase possible. Call Mark DeRous i e a t R E / M A X E ve r green (360)457-6600.

M M T S E R R D S P I R O N R ‫ګګګګ‬ I T E I E A I N W E O S A S B E S A D L H E C F E R R C Y A E P L R C V I E I H O P A I O M K N I T E R E Y R R E T A W

MISC: Taur us Raging Bull .454 pistol 6 1/2” barrel, holster, ammo, $ 6 5 0 . ( 1 ) n ew R u g e r 10/22 barrel, (1) new wood stock and (1) used wood stock. $150.00 for all (360)461-4847. WANTED: Browning A-5 light auto shotgun, 12 gauge. (360)504-2520.

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com REAL FIREWOOD (360)460-3639

6075 Heavy Equipment HYSTER: ‘79 tilt-bed trailer. 25’ long, 20 ton. $8,800/obo. Tom, (360)640-1770 SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, ex. cond. $15,000/obo. (360)417-0153

6080 Home Furnishings

B E D : S l e e p N u m b e r, split king, adjust firmness of each side to your ideal setting. Also h a s a d j u s t a bl e b a s e. Raise or lower your PROPERTIES BY head and feet to your LANDMARK level of comfor t. 452-1326 $2,500/obo. Call John at S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h (661)330-3542 Ave., Boardwalk Square. MISC: Couch, loveseat, (360)683-3256 coffee table and end taVETERINARIAN bl e , g o o d c o n d . S e e CLINIC ON HWY 101 photos online! $200. Ready to operate as (360)460-4655 clinic or use as office space. Priced to Sell Im- HUTCH: Early American mediately. Call Mark De- maple, with drop leafs, Rousie at RE/MAX Ever- 44”Wx20”Dx60”H. $150. green (360)457-6600. (360)477-0866

COCA COLA: In box, FREE: (4) Shelf boards, numbered 1984 Olym- 5/8” x 8” x 4’. (360)452-8478. pics commemorative bottle. $10. 452-1277. FREE: extra-large AIR HOCKEY: Air hock- COFFEE TABLE: 29x chairs, (2) heavy duty, ey t a bl e, u s e d , g o o d 29x21, wood, glass, rat- very sturdy, you haul. (360)457-6343 tan, $80. 683-6999. cond., Model #50410. $35. (360)808-3391. COINS: New Zealand, FREE: Health Rider exBELT SANDER: Sears 1953 proof set, 8 coins, erciser. Ab Lounge exerc i s e r. T V s t a n d w i t h red case. $200/obo. belt/disk sander. $90. shelf. 457-4241. (360)681-2968 (360)452-1661

AIR COMPRESSOR Wheelbarrow air compressor, Honda Engine. $200. (360)808-0523.

L O V E S E AT : D a r k R O C K E R : V i n t a g e , mauve, floral, wood trim, wicker, excellent shape, great cond. $75/obo. $40. 457-4610 (360)808-9182 ROTISSERIE: FarberLYE: For soap making, ware open hearth, like drain cleaning. $5 per new. $45. lb., up to 15 lbs. (360)582-1292 (360)582-0723 ROTISSERIE: FarberM AG A Z I N E S : B r i t i s h ware open hearth, like Auto. $20. new. $45. (360)457-4971 (360)582-1292

BICYCLE: Adult, black, C O S T U M E : B r o w n 21 speed mountain bike, B e a r , i n f a n t , 6 - 1 2 months. $10. good cond. $80. (360)457-4920 (360)460-0556

GAME CUBE: Black MISC: Crutches, (3) with controller, memory sets, $5 each. Burl wall card, Pokemon game, clock, $20. cords. $20. 417-0288 (360)452-9685

BOOK: 1946 Midships DESK: Oak secretar y desk, perfect condition, Navy yearbook. $20. 36”. $200. (360)452-1277 (360)582-0216 B O O K : Po r t A n g e l e s Histor y, by Brady and DESK: Secretary desk, pull out, 3 drawers, 34” x Martin. $10. 40” x 15”. $45. (360)477-4553 (360)457-6431 BOOKS: (2) books on DESK: Solid Mahogany, Forks area, fiction, by 8 drawer, as is. $150. Chiggers Stokes. $5 ea. 457-9368. (360)477-4553 BOOKS: Harry Potter, DOLL: Franklin Mint, 24” hardcover, books 1-7. All Q u e e n N e f e r t i t i , e x . cond. $80. for $69. (360)775-0855. (360)683-2099 BOOTS: Hunting boots, DRILL PRESS: Sears “DeerStalker,” 11 series, 1 0 0 0 gr o f t h i n s u l a t e, 15-1/2” floor drill press. $100. (360)451-1661. 11M. $85. 461-7624. B O O T S : M e n ’s s i z e ENGINE HOIST: Heavy 11D, Black Tanner, $25. duty, $150. 457-9368. Brown RedWing, $25. EXERCISE EQUIP: NorEx. cond. 360-681-2198 dic Track Pro Skier, was $640 new. Asking $100. CAMO OUTFIT: Cam(360)808-0836 ouflage outfit, new, 2 piece, Med., long. $20. FENCE: Wireless pet (360)683-9295 containment system, new. $200. CHEST WADERS: Hod(360)928-3692 gam, new, size 9, 1200 gram. $90. FISHING ROD: St. Croix (360)460-0556 fishing rod, 9’ premier. $200/obo. CHINA CABINET: 72H (360)379-4134 x32W, glass and oak, 4 shelves, $195. FREE: 24 bricks, 2.25” x 683-6999. 3.5” x 8, dark pink in color. (360)452-8478. C L OT H E S : B oy s, 2 T, like new. $5. FREE: (2) Cymbal (360)417-5159 stands, (1) hi-hat stand. (360)683-0146 CLOTHES: Girls, size 6, like new. $10 for all. FREE: Fill dirt, you haul. (360)417-5159 (586)944-1228

GAMES: Play Station 2, PA I N T BA L L G U N S : 38+ games, extra con- Hardly used, tanks, gogtrollers. $200/obo. gles. $150. (360)681-4202 (360)461-4935 GIFT CARD: SW Air- PAINT: Premium exterilines giftcard with $50 on or paint, 12 gal., Hunter it. Asking only $40. Green, Behr Perm. (971)998-7691 $195. (509)780-3041.

S TA R BU R S T R A D I O : 1970s promo. $20. 360452-6842. S T E A M M O P : N e w, Shark Steam, chemical free steam, cleans, sanitizes. $50. 683-5284. SUMP PUMP: Craftsman sump pump, brand new, 60 gal. per min. $200. (360)461-4935.

ROUTER: Porter-Cable SWIVEL MOUNT: For a heavy duty, model 6902, Cannon downrigger. base, table, 24 carbide $40. (360)775-2288. bits. $200. 477-0550. TA B L E S AW: C ra f t s S A N D E R : S e a r s B e l t man 8”, huge motor. 4”/6” disk sander. $90. $40. (360)457-4971. (360)451-1661 TELESCOPE: Meade SAW: 10” Makita show 114 EQ-ASTR, reflectsaw, works, needs cord. ing. $100. $60. (360)460-7274. (971)998-7691 SAW: Makita 14” saw. $150. (360)460-8271.

GOLF CLUBS: Men’s. PHONE: Satellite phone, Beautiful Maxeli set of new in box. $50. 10 irons. Ping grips. $38. (360)582-0723 360-385-2776. PLANERS: (Hand), 3 GOLF CLUBS: Men’s from $8-$30. “wilson Staff ” almost (360)683-9295 new set of irons. $300. PLATES: 60+ collector 360-385-2776 plates, with old trunk. H E A R T M O N I T O R : $100/obo. Sears. Paper and screen (360)808-2629 read out with time, $25/ POCKET CAROSEL obo. 360452-6842. Eastman Kodak, Proj., in J A C K E T : P a t a g o n i a orig. box. $100. H2No water proof, (360)379-4134 breathable, new, men’s PRINT: Kinkade Classic L. $100. 683-5284. Collection “Sweatheart K N I F E S E T: K i t c h e n Cottage II”, gold frame. k n i fe s e t ( 8 ) l i fe t i m e $195. (360)808-3391. steel. $200. PUZZLES: Vintage. 2 (360)681-7579 o l d p u z z l e s . $ 5 / o b o. LADDER: 10’ wood, 3 360-452-6842. leg orcard ladder. $75. R A D I O : A M / F M / bl a ck (360)808-2629 and white TV, good conLADDER: Solid wood, dition, good for shop. $6. wood, 6’. $50. (360)452-6974 (360)460-7274. RAIN JACKET: CabeLADDER: Wooden or- la’s packable, pocket, XL chard ladder. $80. regular, practically new. (360)928-3692 $25. (360)461-7624.

TOOLBOX: For full-size truck, fiberglass, locks. $75. (360)452-9685.

SCREW SHOOTER Milwaukee heavy duty, TOOLS: Ryobi 18V drill, l i k e n e w, m e t a l b ox . Sawsall, hand saw and $100/obo. 683-0934. charger. All for $80. 360S E A H AW K S I T E M S : 452-2468 Banner, cap, SI mags, TOY C A R S : D i e c a s t antenna balls, $50/obo. c a r s , yo u r c h o i c e o f 360-452-6842. twenty. $10 each. (360)681-7579 SHARPENER: “Drill Doctor” drill bit sharpen- TRAILER HITCH: And er to 1/2”. $35. ball assembly, new, nev(360)452-1661 er used. $35. (360)683-8841 S H O E S : U g g To d d l e r Boots Size 6. Black VEST: Hunter’s vest, tan Sparkly outside, furry inand red, (2) ammo holdside. 457-4920. $50. ers. $12. (360)452-6974 SINK: Double, 33” x 22”, with faucet, sprayer. WASH BASIN STAND $25. (360)417-0619. W i t h m i r r o r, v i n t a g e, drawers, cupboard, 41”. SKI JACKET: Woman’s, $150. (360)457-6431. down, hooded, blue. $38. (360)775-0855. WASHER AND DRYER SOFA: Lane recycling Work well, set $75. Drys e c t i o n a l , o a t m e a l er alone, $25. (360)457-9761 tweed, great cond. $195. (360)797-3730 W E L D E R : W i r e fe e d , STAMPS: RW 1 Duck L i n c o l n “ W e l d P a c k NH Mint (OC) single. 100.” $200. (360)460-8271. $200 firm. LANDSCAPE BLOCKS RECLINERS: (2) La-Z(360)681-2968 WII: With extra controlWindsor brand, approx. Boy recliners, burgandy, TABLE SAW: No motor. ler, works. $75. 50 blocks total. $1 each. fabric. $50 each. (360)681-4202 $30. 360-452-2468. (360)683-7394 (360)681-6388

E E F R E Eand Tuesdays A D SS R F Monday AD

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E E R F

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• 2 Ads Per Week • 3 Lines • Private Party Only

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or FA X to: (360)417-3507 Email: classified@peninsuladailynews.com

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5A246724

P.A.: Lovely 2+ Br., 1.5 bath, 3 acres, garage, wood stove, W/D, mount a i n v i e w, n e a r h i g h school. $900. No smoke/pets. Dep. and Refs. (360)452-6052.

Monday’s Puzzle Solved

SEQ: 2 Br., 2 bath, 2.5 acres, with orchard, close to town. $850, first and last. (949)646-5991.

DISCO BAY: Waterfront, newly renovated 3 Br., 2 ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. CENTRAL P.A.: Con$900. (360)460-2330. venient 1 Br., and 2 Br. Apts. 2nd floor clean, JAMES & light, $553-$661 incl. util! ASSOCIATES INC. No smoke/pet maybe. Property Mgmt. (360)504-2668 (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. P.A.: 1 Br., incredible H 1 br 1 ba ...............$475 A 1 br 1 ba ...............$500 wa t e r v i ew, o n bl u f f, H 1 br 1 ba ..............$550 downtown. No pets. Call Pat (360)582-7241. A 2 br 1 ba ...............$600 A 2 br 1 ba ...............$700 P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. H 3 br 2 ba ...............$850 $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. H 3 br 2 ba, acre ......$990 (360)670-9418 H 4 br 1 ba............$1350 S E Q : 2 r o o m S t u d i o, H 3 br 2.5 ba.........$1500 $595. Walk to shopping! APTS. IN SEQUIM A 2 br 1.5 ba ...........$875 tourfactory.com/367154 Complete List at: SEQUIM: Beautiful 1 or 1111 Caroline St., P.A. 2 B r. , gr e a t l o c a t i o n . $600/$700. 809-3656. P.A.: 1009 Vine St., 1 B r. , 1 b a t h , g a r a g e , fenced yard, W/D, dish665 Rental washer, small dog OK. Duplex/Multiplexes $750. (360)477-3051. SEQUIM: Clean, spaP.A.: 1 Br., 1 ba, wash- cious, 2 Br., 2 ba, den, er/dr yer hookup, nice laundr y room, garage, and quiet. $500. W/D, large fenced yard, (360)808-0970 g r e a t m t n . v i e w, n o P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, gar- pets/smoking. $900 mo. plus security dep., incl. age. $725. yard, trash, septic. (360)808-0970 (360)681-5216. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, dbl. garage, 1234 W. 17th. 1163 Commercial no pets/smoking. $1,000 Rentals (360)457-5766

10/22/13

D N A H T A T N E G R E T E D

Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags

ACROSS 1 Jay who’s on late 5 Crop up 10 1974 CIA vs. KGB spoof 14 Vehicle behind dogs 15 Summer skirt material 16 McDonald’s founder Ray 17 It’s heedless to go off it 19 Davenport’s state 20 One-__: biased 21 Ancient Mexican 23 HIV-treating drug 24 “Hold on __!” 26 Family nicknames 28 Car-waxing result 33 Letters linking real and assumed names 34 Lures 35 Himalayan republic 38 Invoice add-on 39 Choir room hangers 43 “Over my dead body!” 46 MouthHealthy.org org. 47 Motion on a mound 51 Dwarf planting 52 Polish prose 53 Mil. training center 54 Wood shop tool 58 Prefix meaning “culture” 61 Work hard 63 Director’s cry, and hint to the ends of 17-, 28and 47-Across 65 Savvy about 66 __ voce: softly 67 Skye of “Say Anything ...” 68 Mark for removal 69 Deplete 70 Start of a classic Christmas poem

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013 B7


Classified

B8 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013 6080 Home Furnishings

6100 Misc. Merchandise

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Delonghi por table electric h e a t e r, u s e d o n c e , $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814. FURNITURE: Must See! Beautiful Cherr ywood King Bedroom set with new king mattress and spings and incorporated side cabinets, drawers and inset mirror, $1,000/obo. New queen floral print hide-a-bed, $200. New cherrywood office desk with chair and matching bookshelf, $400. (970)209-5933 for info. LA-Z-BOY LIFT CHAIR Green, excellent condition, paid $2,000. $330. (360)457-9214

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

6100 Misc. Merchandise

CARGO TRAILER: ‘12 Look brand, fits UTV, inside 12’x6.5’, trailer brakes, single axle. $3,300. (360)417-0539. CAR TOW DOLLY New, never used. $1,200. (360)928-3692. CIDER PRESS N ew, l a r g e h a r d wo o d tub, motorized, last unit available! $495. (360)461-0719 CONCRETE mixer and l a w n t r a c t o r : D I Y, towable concrete mixer holds about 5 bags, hyd r a u l i c d u m p, $ 4 5 0 . Lawn tractor has trailer, d i s k , l a w n r o l l e r, n o mower deck, $200. (360)683-8979 SPACE WANTED! Port Scandalous Roller Derby is seeking a full-time practice s p a c e . Wa r e h o u s e , shop, garage, hangar, empty storage area, etc. Any flat space sitting empty, give us a call! Lease month to month or longer. Sequim or Port Angeles area. (360)912-2655.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

DOWNSIZING! Vintage baby cradle, with pad, great condition, $50. Solid wood kitchen table, with leaf, no chairs, $40. Delonghi por table electric h e a t e r, u s e d o n c e , $30. Vintage orange floral love seat, $20. Black & Decker hedge tr immer, $10. Infant life vest, $10. Like new P235/75 R15 tire on rim, was a spare for ‘84 Chev S-10 Blazer, $30. (360)460-6814. GOLF CLUBS $85. (360)460-6814. Grandfather Clock Howard Miller, 610940, large curio. $3,500. (360)808-6201 L A P I DA RY S l a b S aw 18” Lortone LS18, good condition. Vise with t h r e a d e d fe e d , g o o d blade. $500. ( 3 6 0 ) 7 9 7 - 1 9 5 3 eve n ings/weekend or leave message.

6105 Musical Instruments

M I S C : R e f r i g e r a t o r, Sears, side-by-side, ice maker, $600. Dishwasher, Sears, $150. Bedroom set, 4 piece, queen, $300. Microwave d r a w e r, $ 3 0 0 . W i n e f r i d g e / c o o l e r, $ 1 2 5 . Warming oven, $200. (360)461-6659

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

6115 Sporting Goods

7020 Dogs ROT T / M a s t i f f D a m , German Shepherd Sire, Great puppies, $200 each. 360-689-7923

C E LT I C H A R P : 3 6 POOL TABLE: League string, Camac Excalibar size coin operated slate, c o m p l e t e w i t h m u s i c good condition. $500. (360)477-2918 stand, stool and padded case, excellent condition. Asking $3,500/obo. (360)457-8221 6125 Tools

6115 Sporting

MISC: Set of 4 studded Goods tires, very good condition, P265/70R17, $ 2 2 5 / o b o. Q u a l C ra f t BIKE: Men’s Free Spirit. wall jacks, built our new $80/obo. (360)808-0009 house with them, excellent condition, $100 firm. BIKES! (360)457-9218 or R O C K S TA R b r a n d 582-6181 BMX, bought at P.A. MOVING SALE: Paisley bike shop 5 years ago, print love seat $40. Dry- hardly r idden, great er $75. Coffee tables (3) s h a p e , $ 8 5 . N E X T your choice $25 each. brand 18 speed girls Filing cabinets (3) $20 mtn. bike, 24”, back each. Set of golf clubs b r a k e s n e e d t o b e $50. Dog house for me- c o n n e c t e d , r i d d e n dium size dog $50. Sin- once, $40. Call (360)460-6814 g l e p e r s o n i n f l a t a bl e Kayak with paddles $145. call 417-7685 weekdays or 681-4429 BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid weekends. One or Entire Collection Including Estates 6105 Musical Call (360)477-9659.

Instruments

7025 Farm Animals & Livestock GRASS HAY: $4 bale. (360)457-0477

MISC: (2) 10” table saws, $100/obo each. S h e e t - r o ck j a ck , n ew cond., $100. (360)457-6628 or (360)460-3765

7035 General Pets 5 AKC LAB Pups. Black or Yellow, Male or Female. $500 to $600. Sell or trade. 360-275-5068, Belfair

SAWS: Craftsman 12” b a n d s a w, 1 0 ” t a b l e saw, both $225. (360)683-8418

CAT: Beautiful mostlyragdoll cat, 9 years old, neutered, declawed. He wants to be your only child! He wants to be BOOKS WANTED! We petted before breakfast-love books, we’ll buy plus any other time! If yours. 457-9789. you have a home for an only child, call me! (239)776-5554 WANTED: Old fishing reels, working or not, FREE: Roosters. Two cash. (360)582-9700. beautiful roosters, WA N T E D : R e l o a d i n g Barred Rock and a Buff items, presses, dies, and Oprington. (360)683-7668 misc. items. 457-0814.

6140 Wanted & Trades

KITTENS: SBT Bengal kittens. Available to loving homes, silver smokes. $850/obo. (360)461-7930

Tools/fuel full size truck CELLO: Beginner, size DIRTBIKES: (2). Honda WANTED TO BUY box, diamond plate, 90 4/4, good tone, rarely ‘03 230, $500. Honda Salmon/bass plugs and ‘03 450, $1,000. gal. plus small pump. lures, P.A. Derby meused. $350. (360)452-4299 $250. (360)452-4760. morabilia (360)683-4791 (360)477-5313

UTILITY TRAILER Heavy duty, 14’. $2,500. (360)460-0696

9820 Motorhomes 9820 Motorhomes MOTORHOME: ‘86 Ford Shasta Class C. 52K, good condition, recently purchased, not being used, want to sell. $5,900. (360)457-6434.

MOTOR HOME: ‘99 25’ Allegro by Fleetwood. Class A, 85K mi., hydraulic power levelers, new fridge, rear queen bed, 2 solar panels and inverter, suited for on or MOTOR HOME: ‘88 38’ off grid camping. $8,500. Beaver Motorcoach. Cat (360)460-7534 300 diesel, Allison trans, 53K mi., has everything MOTOR HOME: ‘99 40’ but slide-out. $27,000. Monaco Exec. Excellent (360)477-1261 cond., ‘450’ Cummins M11, Allison trans., lots MOTORHOME: ‘93 34’ of extras. $65,000/obo. Winnebego Adventure. (360)460-7200 Ex. cond., nonsmokers, 65k miles, 2 roof air, hy- MOTORHOME: Georgie draulic levelers, Onan boy Persuit. 25’, coach, generator, microwave, ve r y c l e a n , ex c e l l e n t ice maker/fridge, 4 burn- condition, 39.7k, brand er stove, laminate floor- n e w b a t t e r i e s , w a l k ing, lots of storage, very around bed, trailer hitch, livable. $11,500. No rea- body straight. $14,750. sonable offer refused. (360)477-2007 (360)565-6221 MOTORHOME: Rexhall MOTORHOME: ‘94 32’ ‘ 0 2 R o s e a i r . 3 2 ’ , 2 F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . slides, basement model, ‘454’ Chev engine, 67K hydraulic jacks, 12 cubic mi., electric step, 7000 foot refrigerator with ice watt Oman generator, m a ke r, f i r e p l a c e, G M g o o d t i r e s , i n v e r t e r, Motor. 47k miles, comes queen walk-around bed, w i t h e v e r y t h i n g ! leveling jacks, 2 TVs, 2 $48,000/obo. lg. solar panels, 2 room (360)452-6318. A / C, b a ck u p c a m e ra , w i n d o w aw n i n g s , 1 8 ’ LONG DISTANCE awning, outside shower, No Problem! ss wheel covers, electric heated mirrors. $12,500 Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714 or best reasonable offer. (360)457-4896

D •I •R •E •C •T •O •R •Y

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360-681-0722 Lic # SERVIOP965R7

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36812652

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39881502

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457-5186

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Port Angeles, WA 98362

32740271

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38861384

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(Owner) 3A903262

360.460.4784 360.452.3355

GROOFINGD

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681-4303 • 452-MOSS (6677)

26636628

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33746190

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93313247

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Reg#FINIST*932D0

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Washington State Contractors License LANDSCI963D2

32736526

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Fall is for planting.

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ockburn.INC

YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE

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Driveways - Utilities - Site Prep - Demolition Concrete Removal - Tree & Stump Removal Drainage & Storm Water Specialist Engineering Available - Rock Walls Lawn Restoration - Hydroseeding Top Soil - Compost - Bark

• Fences • Decks • Small Jobs ok • Quick, Reliable

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Decks & Fences Windows & Doors Concrete Roofs Tile

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Remodels Appliances Handicap Access Painting Interior/Exterior

• Doors/Windows • Concrete Work • Drywall Repair

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Contractor # GEORGED098NR Mfd. Installer Certified: #M100DICK1ge991KA

Painting & Pressure Washing

Done Right Home Repair

CONSTRUCTION, INC.

116 Barnes Rd., Sequim, WA

Larry Muckley

(360) 683-7655 (360) 670-9274

EXCAVATING/LANDSCAPING

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Classified

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9820 Motorhomes

SOUTHWIND: ‘85 Class A. New brake booster, tires, and new fridge full of gas propane trip ready all lights work every system gone through over $3,000 just spent on system repairs health forces sale. Only 56,000 miles total on this vehicle. Only $6,000/obo. This is a must see and ready to go. 454 engine runs great Onan gen set has new star ter relay, w o r k s p e r fe c t l y. To w hitch both front and rear. Driver side door for easy access. Call and leave message if we don’t answer: (360)683-6575.

9802 5th Wheels 5TH WHEEL: Carriage ‘04 Cameo. Three slides, center kitchen with island. King bed. Automatic HDTV Sat. on roof. In great condition, this has been a nonsmoking unit and no animals. $19,250. Contact via e-mail: bjgarbarino@hot mail.com or (360)390-8692

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others

D AV E S C A D D E N : 2 man pontoon boat, will take Class IV rapids. $1,000 cash. 808-0422. DINGHY: West Marine 8’ inflatable dinghy. Never used, or even inflated. $600. (360)683-5525. GUIDE MODEL: Willie 16X54, custom trailer. $4,000. (360)460-4417.

HARLEY: ‘04 Davids o n N i g h t Tr a i n FXSTBi. 15300 miles. Extras! Can Deliver. Awesome bike! Brad (360)683-2273. Price reduced. $6,995. brad@stinton.com

HEWE: 17’ River Runner. 115 Mercur y jet, new 5 hp Ricker, depth sounder, GPS, lots of Kawasaki: ‘03 KLR650. Extras. $2,600. extras. $7,950. (360)457-1314 (360)452-2162

FIFTH WHEEL: Forest R i ve r ‘ 0 6 W i l d c a t . 2 7 FW, nonsmoker, rig for boondocks, 4 solar panels, 4 6V golf cart deep cycle batteries, XPower inverter, 3000 plus 3600 Onan Generator, Hijacker Hitch. $18,500/obo. Call Sonny, (360)952-2038.

KAYAK: $1,900. Cust o m b u i l t 1 6 ’ K ay a k . Newfound Boat Works E x p l o r e r. B e a u t i f u l sculptured cedar and basswood strip planked deck. A work of art. Paddled once, I have too many Kayaks! (360)774-0439

K AWA S A K I : ‘ 0 5 K X 250F. Few aftermarket accessories, 2 stands, set of tires. $2,300. (360)670-5321

FORD: ‘02 Taurus SE. CHEVROLET 2005 3.0 V6, auto, air, CD. SILVERADO 1500 4X4 $3,995. (360)457-1893. 5.3L Vor tec V8, automatic, good tires, tow package, spray-in bedliner, tilt, air conditioning, AM/FM, dual front airbags. Only 83,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! This is everything you need in a truck, and nothing you FORD: ‘10 Escape. Out- don’t! Why spend more standing Condition. 2010 on gadgets and extras? Ford Escape, Red with Where else can you get black leather interior and a l o w m i l e a g e 2 0 0 5 Auto 4WD. Roof rack, Chevrolet for under ten sunroof and satellite ra- grand? Come see the dio. Mileage 16800. Sel- Peninsula’s value leadlingbecause wife can no ers for over 55 years! longer dr ive. Ver y re- Stop by Gray Motors tos p o n s i v e a n d p e p p y day! driving. Contact Bob $9,995 Smith at 206-755-9744 GRAY MOTORS or email: smithrl@wave 457-4901 cable.com. graymotors.com

YA M A H A : ‘ 0 3 V- S t a r Classic. Air cooled, V- FORD: ‘96 Escort LX. 2 Twin 5 sp, many extras. dr., needs work. $350/ $3,800/obo. 683-9357. obo. (360)452-2468.

DODGE: ‘10 1/2 ton white 4x4, 1 owner, very good condition. $23,000 (505)927-1248

YAMAHA: ‘06 YZF R1 FORD: 98 Taurus SE. 4 50th anniversary edition. dr, sedan. Top shape. 23k, clean title, comes $3,500. 683-5817. DODGE: ‘92 Dakota with extras, ex. cond. 4WD. $2,000/ obo. A I R S T R E A M : ‘ 9 3 3 4 ’ 9808 Campers & KAYAK: Hydrotech in- $7,000. (360)477-0017. (360)797-1198 Canopies Excella 1000. 3 axles, flatable Kayak with padnice. $14,500. In Por t DODGE: ‘99 2500 Sedles, manual and stor- 9180 Automobiles Angeles. (206)459-6420. C A M P E R : ‘ 0 3 L a n c e. age/carrying bag. Like Classics & Collect. r ies. Deisel, ext. cab, Like new, used two short utility box, new trans. new! Only used once! C E DA R C R E E K : ‘ 0 3 trips, for short bed pick$9,400. (360)565-6017. $160 1989 Cadallic Allente up, air, queen bed, dinDeluxe. Ex. cond., aluCall (360)417-7685 1951 Crosley Sta.Wag. HONDA: ‘92 Prelude. FORD ‘01 F150 minum frame, slide, walk ette, shower, toilet, lots weekdays 1976 Dodge Motorhome N o n - V T E C, ( 4 ) ex t r a SUPERCREW XLT 4X4 around queen bed, din- of storage. $8,495. 2001 Honda Passport tires and rims. $2,500 4.6L Triton V8, automat(360)681-0172 i n g t a bl e a n d c h a i r s, LIVINGSTON: 14’ 20 hp All run & in good shape. s o fa b e d , c l e a n a n d Honda, electr ic star t, $ 8 0 0 0 . fo r a l l . Wo r t h cash. Call or text any ic, alloy wheels, new C A M P E R : O u t d o o r s time after 4 p.m., tires, r unning boards, comfortable. $14,500. man, bed, refrigerator, power tilt, galvanized much more. 683-7847. (360)461-5877 tow package, leer cano(360)683-4473 trailer. $5,400. Call for stove. $1,800. py, s p ray - i n b e d l i n e r, detials (360)681-8761. JEEP: ‘96 Grand Chero- rear sliding window, pri(360)417-9223 R O A D M A S T E R To w kee Laredo. Nice ride. OLYMPIC: 17’ ‘84 88 vacy glass, keyless enDolly. Model RM440, ex- S&S: ‘83 9.5’ camper. $2,000. (360)808-0565. try, 4 full doors, power cellent condition, good Self-contained, stable lift Johnson and 8HP Mercury, both two stroke. EZ t i r e s , s e l f s t e e r i n g jack system, new fridge. L I N C O L N : ‘ 9 0 To w n w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, adjustable wheels,electric brakes $3,000. (360)452-9049. load trailer. $2,000. Car. Call for details. (360)452-3275 for easy secure trans$3,500. (360)683-9553. pedals, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD port. 620 lbs. empty with T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 8 4 PORTLAND PUDGY ‘06 MINI COOPER: ‘07 Con- stereo, dual front airmax weight of towed ve- Shasta. Licensed and multi-function dinghy, B U I C K : R a r e 1 9 7 7 vertible. Price reduced! b a g s . O n l y 1 1 5 , 0 0 0 h i c l e 4 , 3 8 0 l b s . new tires. $1,000. u n s i n k a b l e , d o u b l e B u i c k S k y H a w k . 8 1 k Great car, no problems, original miles! One own(360)683-4369 $1,400/obo. hulled, 7’8”x4’5”, can be original miles on this one fun and fast! 24K miles. er! Clean Carfax! Im(360)912-0030 used as life raft. $1,000. of a kind car. Excellent This is a twice reduced maculate condition in9050 Marine (360)437-0908 mechanical with V6/Au- price, and is firm, and if side and out! You just tomatic. See on-line ad still in my possession won’t find a nicer SuperTRAVEL Trailer: JayMiscellaneous RACING SAILBOAT for details. Need the gar- when this ad runs out, I Crew! Come see the Peco ‘05 Jay Flight. 25’, rear kitchen, complete APOLLO: 17’ Classic 28’ Star. Sails, genoa age space. Clear title. am just going to trade it ninsula’s truck source for and trailer. $3,500. $5K or best offer. with 6 gal. water heat- Runabout. 140 hp OMC in! This a DARN GOOD over 55 years! Stop by (360)963-2743 (360)460-6162 er gas/elec., air cond., I / O, t ra i l e r, ex c e l l e n t Gray Motors today! DEAL!! $16,500. g a s f u r n a c e , r e - condition. $3,100. $11,995 (360)477-8377 R U N A B O U T : ‘ 7 8 1 4 ’ CHEV: ‘87 El Camino. frig/freezer gas/elec, 3 (360)683-0146 GRAY MOTORS boat, ‘78 EZ Load trailer, Runs good, good body MITSUBISHI ‘97 burner gas stove with 457-4901 7 0 h p O / B M e r c u r y, and interior. $2,800/obo. MIRAGE LS COUPE oven, micro wave, gas graymotors.com good cond Must sell! ATTENTION (360)683-6079 1.8L 4 cylinder, automatpower slide-out, queen $1,500. (360)928-1170. Boaters and Divers: ic, alloy wheels, new FORD: ‘06 F-450 4X4 size bed, non smoking (2) Rendova rigid hull C O RVA I R : ‘ 6 3 Tu r b o utility SCELZI. 11’ comunit, Complete with i n f l a t a bl e b o a t s, o n SAILBOAT: 32’ Clipper, S p y d e r C o u p e . R e - tires, rear spoiler, tinted b o b o d y w i t h r a c k , w i n d ow s, p owe r w i n Reese Dual Cam t ra i l e r s, n o m o t o r s. Yanmar diesel, wheel stored, loaded. $10,500. dows, door locks, and 36,000 miles. $27,000. High-perfor mance One is 12’, and one is s t e e r i n g , f u r l i n g j i b, (360)683-5871 (360)531-1383 mirrors, cruise control, sway control. $8,500. 14’. $1,500 each/obo. sleeps 4. $9,995. tilt, air conditioning, al(360)457-5330 (360)457-8221 Call after 5:00 p.m. DAT S U N : ‘ 7 2 2 4 0 Z pine CD stereo with iPod F O R D : ‘ 7 4 1 / 2 t o n . (360)302-5202 SAILBOAT: ‘69 Victory race car and trailer. controls, dual front air- Shor tbed, 50k miles 21’. With trailor. $1,500. Red, spare engines, bags. Only 84,000 origi- on rebuilt 390 motor, 4 BAYLINER: 20’ Cabin (360)509-4894 trans., wheels, tires n a l m i l e s ! S p a r k l i n g speed manual, r uns Cruiser. E-Z Load trailer. and more! $10,000. clean inside and out! strong, new upholstry $800/obo. 775-6075. (360)385-5694 G r e a t f u e l e c o n o m y ! and tires, etc. Some Won’t last long at this light body rust--good BAYLINER 2859. Price FORD: ‘62 Galaxie 500 price! Come see the Pe- project truck. $2,500 reduced from $26,000 to Conver tible. Excellent, ninsula’s value leader for firm. (360)477-2684. $20,000. Selling beall original, ‘390’ V8, all over 55 years! Stop by T R AV E L Tr a i l e r w i t h cause of health. Engine p owe r, 6 9 , 7 0 0 m i l e s. Gray Motors today! FORD: ‘78 shor t bed. Pick-up: Ford ‘88 F150 overhauled last year, $4,995 $18,200. (360)683-3385, Ext. cab, 70K actual mi. Pickup. $2,000 worth of outdrive replaced 3 yrs GRAY MOTORS Rrobert169@Qwest.net ago, 10 hrs on 25 hp $1,200. (360)504-5664. new tires and rims. 1997 S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n 457-4901 kicker. Great electronics 21’ Chateau travel trail2 6 ’ . P r o j e c t b o a t . LINCOLN: ‘50 Cosmo. FORD: ‘79 F-250 Ranggraymotors.com er. Complete with A/C, including radar, color $3,500/obo, or trade. Good body and interior, er Camper Special and refrigerator, queen size fish finder, GPS char t (360)477-7719 M U S TA N G : ‘ 8 5 G T 5 does not run. $3,000. Brown. Good solid truck bed, bunk beds, micro- plotter. Diesel heater, Speed convertable. 302 with new tires. Engine is (360)683-1260 wave, stove. Will sell c u s t o m c a b i n e t s a n d SEA-DOO: ‘96 SpeedHO, loaded. $3,400/obo. a 400 and runs strong. master bed. Great boat s t e r . T w i n R o t e x . separately or as a unit. MAZDA: ‘94 RX7. Twin (360)460-8610 There are airbags for a f o r f i s h i n g . E l e c t r i c $5,000. (360)452-3213. $8,000. t u r b o, l o t s o f p ow e r, camper. $2,200. downriggers, rods and PONTIAC: 2001 Bonne(360)681-4224 m a n y m o d i f i c a t i o n s , (206)723-2434 gear. Comfortable weekville SSEi. Bose Stereo, 59K, $14,000. Serious end travel with stove, reH e a t e d Powe r S e a t s, FORD: ‘84 Bronco. Rebuyers only. 461-0847. frigerator, shower and K e y l e s s E n t r y, F o g liable. $500. 9802 5th Wheels head. Excellent condiPONTIAC: ‘78 Trans Am Lights, Leather, new bat(360)808-0565 tion. Call 327-3695. Original silver, 400 mo- tery and tires, A/C, Power Windows, plus much FORD: ‘89 1/2 ton picktor, auto. $10,000. 5th WHEEL: ‘03 32’ STERLING 1995 19’ m o r e . O n l y 7 4 , 0 0 0 up. Real runner, 4.9 liter, (360)457-6462 Thor. 3 sliders with slide straight 6, 5 sp, new C u d d y. T h i s fa bu l o u s miles. 6,500. toppers, rear kitchen, tires/radiator. $2,300/ boat is clean and lots of T R I U M P H : ‘ 7 4 T R 6 (360)452-4867 wood cabinets, roomy obo. (360)504-2113. fun. It is powered by a Classic British Spor ts and ready to roll or park. 1995 Mercruiser 3.0L in- Car. Excellent runner, PONTIAC: ‘86 Fiero SE Chimacum. $9,500. FORD: ‘94 F150 4WD. Coupe. Rare automatic. b o a r d e n g i n e a n d i s c o nve r t i bl e w i t h h a r d (760)415-1075 towed on a 1995 Calkins top, rare over-drive, lots C l e a r t i t l e . V 6 . N i c e Rhino back end, fibertrailer. Contact Travis of extra original and new shape. Black with gray glass top, good driver. 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 Wild- B OAT / M OTO R : 1 6 ’ Scott (360)460-2741. $2,500/obo parts. $19,900. Serious interior. 171,500 miles. wood. 36’, good cond., Starcraft fiberglass 1960 (360)797-4175 Sunroof. Good transmisinquiries. (360)460-2931 e v e r y t h i n g w o r k s . runabout with 75 hp TIDE RUNNER: 18’, s i o n , ex c e l l e n t s p o r t $2,900/obo. 565-6017. Johnson and trailer. Not great boat, good shape, tires. Power windows. FORD: ‘96 F350 460 cid 9292 Automobiles Not a show car but a 4x4 Crew Cab. 114k 5 a love boat, but runs like lots of extra goodies. $9,000/obo. 374-2646. a champ. $1,600. But Others great driving fun sports speed A/C, good tires, m a t c h i n g c a n o p y. w a i t . T h e r e ’s m o r e ! car. $2,000. $7,850 firm. Call 1991, 20 hp Merc fresh W A L K E R B AY : 1 0 ’ (360)452-1049 Abandoned Vehicle (360)477-6218 from the shop with re- molded hull boat, trolling Auction motor, galv. trailer, all built carb, new plugs, lotIn accordance with RWC S AT U R N : ‘ 0 1 C S 1 . 3 FORD: ‘98 Ranger. 4 like new. $1,650. door, 79k, new clutch za zip. $1,400. 46.55.130, the following door, king cab, 4WD, au(360)681-8761 (360)582-0723 ve h i c l e s w i l l b e a u c - and brakes, 36 mpg. to, air, CD, new trans., $2,900. (360)452-7370. tioned at 808 EAST radiator, alternator, batCANOE: 18’ Wilkenson FRONT STREET, PORT TOYOTA: ‘09 Prius. 47k, tery. $4,900/obo. cedar strip, made in Port 9817 Motorcycles ANGELES, WA 98362 (360)683-8145 white, nav., leather, 5 5 T H W H E E L : ‘ 9 7 Townsend. $650. o n 1 0 / 2 3 / 2 0 1 3 a t CD change. $18,990. (360)683-0146 Nash, 1 slide, 27’, very TOYOTA: ‘00 Tacoma. 11:00:00 AM.Sign Up at DUCATI: ‘00 ST4. 16.7K 1 (805)478-1696 g o o d c o n d . V6, super charger and FIBERFORM: 17’, deep yellow, pristine, many office from 10:00am to $4,000/obo. e x h a u s t , 2 sets of 10:45am absolutely no TOYOTA ‘12 CAMRY upgraes. $4,900. V with 65 hp Merc. (360)928-2111 wheels and tires, 161K late sign ups!! VEIWING LE Bryan (360)681-8699 $2,000. (360)374-2069. AT THIS TIME. 4 cyl., auto, ABS, CD, mi. $10,000/obo. (360)683-8479, after 6 EVERGREEN TOWING power pkg., balance of PORT ANGELES factory warranty, 35 mpg 97-VOLKS JETTA hwy. Stock #12258794. WA license #ACJ6822 Vin# posted at dealer1988-CHEV VANCON ship. NADA retail WA license # 543WQL $18,100. 1994-FORD TAU4D Special Price $15,950 WA license # 2723RW NADA RETAIL $18,100 2000-KAWK VST Preview at: AK license # 2723RW heckmanmotors.com TOYOTA : ‘ 0 9 A c c e s s 2006-DODGE CAVAN Heckman Motors Cab. 48500 miles, 4X4, Wa license # 462VGA 111 E. Front, P.A. auto, SR5, TRD off road, PENINSULA TOWING (360)912-3583 14mo/23k mi warranty, 1995-FORD RANGER tow, new Michelins, back WA license # BI8208C 9434 Pickup Trucks up alarm, bed liner, bug 1998-KIA SPORT Others guard, never off road, WA license # 27VFY charcoal int., located in s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as 1999-DODGE DURANCHEV: ‘88 1/2 ton. 4x4, Sequim. $24,900. GO WEEK space permits Mondays & m a t c h i n g c a p, c l e a n , (301)788-2771 WA license #AAT9349 priced to sell. $2,800. s Private parties only Tuesdays TOYOTA: ‘93 2WD pickAbandoned Vehicle (360)775-6681 up. Canopy, runs good. Auction s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber In accordance with RWC CHEV: ‘89 Pickup short $3,450/obo. 452-5126. 46.55.130, the following bed, chrome rims, Tarp, s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales ve h i c l e s w i l l b e a u c - automatic, ver y clean. 9556 SUVs t i o n e d a t 4 3 1 8 D RY $4,000/obo. Others (360)683-0979 CREEK ROAD, PORT ANGELES, WA 98363 CHEVROLET ‘03 S10 CHEV: ‘01 Tracker 4x4. on 10/23/2013 at EXTENDED CAB LS Set for towing, ex. cond., 10:00:00 AM.Sign Up at 2WD PICKUP 2 owner vehicle. $5,950. office from 10:00am to 4.3L Vor tec V8, auto(360)683-5382 10:45am absolutely no matic, alloy wheels, new late sign ups!! VEIWING C H E V : ‘ 1 1 Tr ev e r s e . tires, canopy, bed mat, AT THIS TIME. third door, cruise control, Gray, great condition. ALPINE AUTO INC $18,500. (605)214-0437 1999-DODGE DURAN- tilt, air conditioning, cd stereo, dual front airGO bags. Only 79,000 origi- C H E V: ‘ 9 0 S i l va r a d o WA license # 594XCZ n a l m i l e s ! S p a r k l i n g Suburban, 8k miles on 1988-DODGE RAMPU new engine, 4WD, capWa license # B820055U clean inside and out! tain seats in front, bench Great driving little 1989 TOYT CAM runaround truck! Nice seats back. $4,500. OR license # YPX972 (360)681-7704 matching canopy! You 1994 HONDA ACD4D just can’t go wrong with CHEVY: ‘94 Suburban WA license # ABX0082 a l o w m i l e a g e S 1 0 ! 2500, 4-WD, Air, Tow CHEV: ‘79 Corvette L82. Come see the Peninsu- Package, Power WinO r a n g e , T- t o p , 6 5 K la’s truck source for over dows, Locks, Mirrors. miles. $6,000. Call for 55 years! Stop by Gray 204K Miles. 3rd seat, InMotors today! details. (360)775-9996. cludes Extra Set of Stud$7,995 ded Snow Tires on Steel C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 2 P T GRAY MOTORS Rims. Call: (360)640Cruiser. Auto, air, cruise, 457-4901 3187 CD, 132.5K. $3,200/obo. graymotors.com Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News DODGE: ‘98 Durango. (360)457-5299 D O D G E : ‘ 0 6 D a k o t a 88k, trailer tow package, PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 7 P T 4X4. Quad cab, excel- a i r, p owe r s e a t s / w i n Port Angeles, WA 98362 Cruiser. Excellent condi- lent cond, electric seats dows, 7 pass, loaded! & windows, grill guard, $4,890. (360)452-2635. tion, low mi. $6,750. NO PHONE CALLS side steps, bed liner and (360)775-5426 Tonneau cover, new bat- TOYOTA : ‘ 0 4 R a v - 4 . (360) 417-3507 DODGE: ‘03 Caravan. t e r y, t i r e s a n d f r o n t 111K mi., white, ver y classified@peninsuladailynews.com Looks good. $3,500. b r a ke s, l ow m i l e a g e. good condition. $9,950. (360)457-9162 $15,500. (360)582-9310. More info (360)808-0531

9832 Tents & Travel Trailers

RUN A FREE AD FOR ITEMS PRICED $200 AND UNDER

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013 B9 9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

9556 SUVs Others

JEEP: ‘00 Grand Cherokee 4.0. In-line 6, auto, reg. 4WD, leather int., ehated seats, sunroof, privacy glass, roof rack, custom wheels and tires. $5,800. (360)582-0892.

NISSAN: ‘02 Pathfinder LE 4WD. 106k, automatic leather heated seats, sunroof, well maintained. $9,500. (360)683-1851.

T O Y O TA : ‘ 8 9 L a n d Cruiser. Needs engine, running gear/body good shape. $2,000/obo. (360)452-6668, eves.

SUBARU: ‘04 Forester 9730 Vans & Minivans 2.5 XS. Ex. cond., 74k, Others new tires, complete serJ E E P : ‘ 0 2 W r a n g l e r vice record. $10,800. FORD: ‘01 Windstar Sierra. White, gray hard(360)681-8544 SEL. 144k, lots of new top, straight 6 cyl., auto, par ts, looks and r uns m u d a n d s n ow t i r e s, h e av y d u t y bu m p e r s, TOYOTA: ‘04 4 Run- great. $3,995. (360)452-9002. wired for towing, CB, fog n e r LT D. E x . c o n d . One owner, leather, lights, 77k. $11,995. heated seats, naviga(919)616-0302 FORD: ‘93 1/2 ton tion, towing package, Conversion Van. High near new tires. Miles, top, 4 captain’s chairs, 133,500, mostly highsofa, 82k actual miles. way. Mtce/svc records $4,500. ava i l . , n o n - s m o ke r. (360)808-2594 $12,500 firm. (360)460-0060 G M C : ‘ 9 1 Va n d u r a TOYOTA: ‘85 22R 4X4. Conv. van. 187K, some Extra wheels, hood, oth- body damage, runs exJEEP: ‘11 Patriot with er misc parts. $1,800. cellent. $1,500/obo. CTV. Like new, 38.8K (360)390-8918 (360)681-0258 miles 2.4 L 16 valve, 2 W D c o n t i n u o u s l y 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Va r i a bl e Tr a n s a x l e I I Clallam County Clallam County (smooth “shifting”), air conditioning AM/FM/CD trailer hitch, split rear SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR seats, side airbags, 28 - CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Thomas T. Campbell, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00341-4 PRO30 MPG. $13,950. BATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 (360)385-0995 The personal representative named below has J E E P : ‘ 8 3 C J 7 . Ve r y been appointed as personal representative of this good cond., rebuilt title. estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be $5,200. (360)379-1277. barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as NISSAN: ‘09 Murano SL provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four FWD. Sport Utility 4-dr, months after the date of first publication of the no62,000 miles, AC, AT, tice. If the claim is not presented within this time cruise, tilt, leather seats, frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherbackup camera, AM/FM/ wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. CD/XM with Bose sound This bar is effective as to claims against both the s y s t e m , d u a l p o w e r / decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. heated front seats, pow- Date of First Publication: October 15, 2013 er windows and locks, Personal Representative: Carol S. Michel keyless entry, tow pkg Attorney for Personal Representative: and more. Extra clean, Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 n o n s m o ke r, ex c e l l e n t Address for mailing or service: condition and well main- PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM tained. $20,500. 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Call (360)797-1715 or (360) 457-3327 (208)891-5868 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court 13-4-00341-4 9931 Legal Notices Probate Cause Number: Pub: Oct. 15, 22, 29, 2013 Legal No. 519384 Clallam County

TS No.: WA-09-290222-SH APN No.: 053008560070 Title Order No.: 090425715-WA-GSO Grantor(s): RODNEY ALLEN VON HOUCK, OLGA MIKHAILOVNA VON HOUCK Grantee(s): WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK A FEDERAL ASSOCIATION Deed of Trust Instrument/Reference No.: 2007 1197703 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et. seq. I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, the undersigned Trustee, will on 11/1/2013, at 10:00 AM At the first floor main lobby to the entrance of the County Courthouse, 223 East 4th, Port Angeles, WA 98362 sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable in the form of credit bid or cash bid in the form of cashier’s check or certified checks from federally or State chartered banks, at the time of sale the following described real property, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to wit: LOT 7 OF CEDAR PARK TRACTS, CLALLAM COUNTY, WASHINGTON, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN VOLUME 5 OF PLATS, PAGE 15; ALSO ALL OF CMC REAL ESTATE CORPORATION’S(THE FORMER CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE, ST. PAUL AND PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY) 100 FOOT WIDE RIGHT OF WAY WHICH LIES SOUTHERLY OF THE NORTH LINE OF LOT 7 AND LIES NORTHERLY OF THE SOUTH LINE OF LOT 7 AS EXTENDED WESTERLY AND LYING ADJACENT TO LOT 7 IN CEDAR PARK TRACTS, TOWN OF PORT ANGELES, COUNTY OF CLALLAM, WASHINGTON, SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 30 NORTH, RANGE 5 WEST, W.M. SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM, STATE OF WASHINGTON. More commonly known as: 573 CEDAR PARK DR , PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 3/8/2007, recorded 03/13/2007, under 2007 1197703 records of Clallam County, Washington, from RODNEY ALLEN VON HOUCK AND OLGA MIKHAILOVNA VON HOUCK , WHO ACQUIRED TITLE AS RODNEY ALLEN HAUCK AND OLGA M. HAUCK HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Grantor(s), to CLALLAM TITLE, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK A FEDERAL ASSOCIATION, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned by WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK A FEDERAL ASSOCIATION (or by its successors-in-interest and/or assigns, if any), to Citibank, N.A. as Trustee for WaMu Asset-Backed Certificates, WaMu Series 2007-HE3. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust/Mortgage. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $206,278.51 IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: The principal sum of $415,439.88, together with interest as provided in the Note from the 5/1/2009, and such other costs and fees as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. Said sale will be made without warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 11/1/2013. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by 10/21/2013 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before 10/21/2013 (11 days before the sale) the default as set forth in Paragraph III is cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. Payment must be in cash or with cashiers or certified checks from a State or federally chartered bank. The sale may be terminated any time after the 10/21/2013 (11 days before the sale date) and before the sale, by the Borrower or Grantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the principal and interest, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following address(es): NAME RODNEY ALLEN VON HOUCK AND OLGA MIKHAILOVNA VON HOUCK , WHO ACQUIRED TITLE AS RODNEY ALLEN HAUCK AND OLGA M. HAUCK HUSBAND AND WIFE ADDRESS 573 CEDAR PARK DR , PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 by both first class and certified mail, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served, if applicable, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. These requirements were completed as of 6/18/2009. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS - The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date of this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Toll-free: 1877-894-HOME (1-877-894-4663) or Web site: http://www.dfi.wa.gov/consumers/homeownership/post_purchase_counselors_foreclosure.htm. The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Toll-free: 1-800-5694287 or National Web Site: http://portal.hud.gov/hudportal/HUD or for Local c o u n s e l i n g a g e n c i e s i n Wa s h i n g t o n : h t t p : / / w w w. h u d . g o v / o f f i c es/hsg/sfh/hcc/fc/index.cfm?webListAction=search&searchstate=WA&filterSvc=dfc The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: 1-800-606-4819 or Web site: http://nwjustice.org/what-clear. If the sale is set aside for any reason, including if the Trustee is unable to convey title, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the monies paid to the Trustee. This shall be the Purchaser’s sole and exclusive remedy. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary, the Beneficiary’s Agent, or the Beneficiary’s Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. THIS OFFICE IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. Dated: 6/28/2013 Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington, as Trustee By: Michael Dowell, Assistant Secretary Trustee’s Mailing Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington C/O Quality Loan Service Corp. 2141 Fifth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101 (866) 645-7711 Trustee’s Physical Address: Quality Loan Service Corp. of Washington 19735 10th Avenue NE, Suite N-200 Poulsbo, WA 98370 (866) 645-7711 Sale Line: 714-573-1965 Or Login to: http://wa.qualityloan.com TS No.: WA-09-290222-SH P1047825 10/1, 10/22/2013 Pub: Oct. 1, 22, 2013 Legal No. 515401


B10

WeatherWatch

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2013

Neah Bay N G 553/43 O F

Bellingham g 54/45

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Y G F OTo Townsend T o 52/44

Port Angeles 53/44

FOG

FOG

FOG

Sequim Olympics 54/44 Port Ludlow Freezing level: 13,500 ft. 52/45

Forks 61/42

FOG

Brinnon 53/45

Aberdeen 62/44

TONIGHT

Yesterday

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Forecast highs for Tuesday, Oct. 22

Last

Billings 66° | 41°

San Francisco 70° | 48°

WEDNESDAY

THURSDAY

53/43 Cloudy with morning fog

FRIDAY

First

Washington D.C. 64° | 50° Atlanta 68° | 54°

Full

Miami 88° | 77°

Cold

Oct 26

58/48 Mostly sunny except for fog

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset today

Nov 3

Nov 9

55/46 Partly sunny; fog persists

58/48 Morning fog; mostly sunny

Ocean: NE wind to 15 kt. Wind waves to 2 ft. W swell 8 ft. Morning and afternoon fog. NE wind 10 kt becoming E to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 to 2 ft. W swell 6 ft at 14 seconds.

CANADA

Seattle 64° | 48° Olympia 57° | 39°

Spokane 66° | 37°

Tacoma 64° | 45° Yakima 72° | 36°

Astoria 66° | 50°

ORE.

© 2013 Wunderground.com

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 3:26 a.m. 7.4’ 9:01 a.m. 3.0’ 1:49 p.m. 8.6’ 9:43 p.m. -0.1’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:10 a.m. 7.1’ 9:40 a.m. 3.4’ 3:26 p.m. 8.1’ 10:24 p.m. 0.3’

Port Angeles

6:43 a.m. 7.0’ 11:52 a.m. 5.3’ 4:29 p.m. 6.1’ 11:42 p.m. -0.4’

7:32 a.m. 6.9’ 12:54 p.m. 5.5’ 5:06 p.m. 5.8’

Port Townsend

8:20 a.m. 8.6’ 12:15 a.m. -0.6’ 6:06 p.m. 7.5’ 1:05 p.m. 5.9’

9:09 a.m. 8.5’ 12:55 a.m. -0.4’ 6:43 p.m. 7.1’ 2:07 p.m. 6.1’

Dungeness Bay*

7:26 a.m. 7.7’ 12:27 p.m. 5.3’ 5:12 p.m. 6.8’

8:15 a.m. 7.7’ 12:17 a.m. -0.4’ 5:49 p.m. 6.4’ 1:29 p.m. 5.5’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low

High

Nov 17 -0s

0s

6:10 p.m. 7:45 a.m. 8:43 p.m. 11:28 a.m.

Hi 60 70 77 52 64 70 63 74 63 56 69 43 69 64 83 52

10s

20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

70s

80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 59 Casper 49 Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 76 Albany, N.Y. 39 PCldy Charleston, W.Va. 61 Albuquerque 47 PCldy Charlotte, N.C. 68 41 Amarillo 42 PCldy Cheyenne 61 Anchorage 43 Cldy Chicago 61 Asheville 37 PCldy Cincinnati 61 Atlanta 48 PCldy Cleveland Atlantic City 36 Clr Columbia, S.C. 72 Columbus, Ohio 62 Austin 55 Cldy 60 Baltimore 38 Clr Concord, N.H. Billings 41 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 73 62 Birmingham 43 PCldy Dayton 45 Bismarck 25 .01 Cldy Denver Des Moines 63 Boise 39 Clr 59 Boston 45 Clr Detroit 38 Brownsville 71 .08 Rain Duluth 78 Buffalo 46 .03 Cldy El Paso Evansville 65 Fairbanks 47 Fargo 41 THURSDAY Flagstaff 67 High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 58 59 4:57 a.m. 6.9’ 10:24 a.m. 3.8’ Great Falls 4:08 p.m. 7.6’ 11:09 p.m. 0.8’ Greensboro, N.C. 64 Hartford Spgfld 63 Helena 58 8:24 a.m. 6.7’ 12:25 a.m. 0.0’ Honolulu 84 5:49 p.m. 5.4’ 2:15 p.m. 5.5’ Houston 75 Indianapolis 63 10:01 a.m. 8.3’ 1:38 a.m. 0.0’ Jackson, Miss. 70 Jacksonville 78 7:26 p.m. 6.7’ 3:28 p.m. 6.1’ Juneau 51 Kansas City 70 9:07 a.m. 7.5’ 1:00 a.m. 0.0’ Key West 86 6:32 p.m. 6.0’ 2:50 p.m. 5.5’ Las Vegas 83 Little Rock 68

Nation/World

Victoria 57° | 45°

Cloudy

New York 66° | 54°

Detroit 50° | 36°

Fronts

SATURDAY

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: SE wind to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft. Morning and afternoon fog. Tonight, E wind to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft.

LaPush

Denver 66° | 39°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News

Marine Weather

Tides

Chicago 46° | 37°

El Paso 73° | 39° Houston 81° | 64°

New

Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 43° | 27°

Los Angeles 81° | 55°

-10s

Low 44 Cloudy with patchy fog

Sunny

Seattle 64° | 48°

Almanac FOG

The Lower 48:

National TODAY forecast Nation

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 50 44 0.00 17.84 Forks 55 37 0.00 72.81 Seattle 51 47 0.00 25.61 Sequim 48 45 0.00 9.08 Hoquiam 58 47 0.00 43.88 Victoria 50 47 0.00 19.38 Port Townsend 49 46 0.00 15.91

36 27 59 34 39 26 47 42 49 47 42 29 54 46 29 38 50 30 46 44 26 31 26 51 37 37 36 32 71 59 43 41 66 43 40 81 56 49

.03

.01 .01

.07 .23

.14 .25

.89

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

Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk, Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Pendleton Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, Maine Portland, Ore. Providence Raleigh-Durham Rapid City Reno Richmond Sacramento St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, P.R. Santa Fe St Ste Marie Shreveport

76 63 81 67 90 81 52 47 64 72 63 62 61 73 66 88 70 63 86 59 62 63 64 65 46 76 67 84 73 88 64 75 70 64 89 65 50 71

56 42 47 46 77 50 42 34 38 60 50 44 29 52 32 72 41 45 59 40 38 47 41 39 32 37 40 50 50 78 38 63 58 48 78 38 42 50

.20 .01 .08

.07

.05

.01 .12

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

TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 94 at Palm Springs, Calif. ■ 18 at Leadville, Colo., and West Yellowstone, Mont. GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet

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

53 57 86 72 85 70 66 72 58 64

34 45 74 42 53 51 46 47 36 39

.01

Cldy Cldy PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy Clr Clr Clr Clr

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

Hi Lo 63 56 86 54 61 40 70 56 70 58 85 64 61 36 80 58 83 71 80 61 71 50 76 48 62 57 68 55 51 36 37 29 89 67 71 59 88 72 75 61 81 61 68 60 48 36 58 45

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

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PDN20131022C