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Friday/Saturday Weekend sun, with highs in the 60s B12

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS October 5-6, 2012 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper


PT Gallery Walk




First Friday Art Walk in Sequim

16th annual Clallam Farm Tour

All the info on next week’s fest





Fiber arts events in Sequim



Clockwise from top right: “Death Valley Patterns” by Stephen Cunliffe; “Olympic Autumn” by Robert Lee; a fiber arts at Sequim Museum & Arts Center; “Soul Lion” by Jeff Tocher.

Gallery walks Friday, Saturday PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Hospital touts digital records system efficiency in the management of Jefferson Healthcare patient records and facilitate coordinated treatment among different institutions, the hospital’s chief executive officer said. If all goes according to a tentative schedule, the hospital could have the Epic patient-records BY CHARLIE BERMANT management system up and runPENINSULA DAILY NEWS ning by the middle of 2013, CEO PORT TOWNSEND — A new Mike Glenn told hospital commisdigital patient-records system sioners Wednesday afternoon. called Epic would increase the “What is really exciting about

Commission will consider Epic contract

giving approval to proceed at their Oct. 17 meeting, set for 3:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the hospital at 834 Sheridan St. Conversion, which includes a 10-year service contract, would cost the hospital $3.4 million to $3.7 million over five years with a yearly operating cost of approxi‘It will be fantastic’ mately $300,000, according to “Particularly with our provider Information Services Director network, it will be fantastic to Roger Harrison. have this level of integration. Access to the Epic system was Commissioners will consider cited as one of the advantages of

Jefferson Healthcare’s reciprocal care agreement with Swedish Medical Center, which commissioners approved last year along with Olympic Medical Center in Port Angeles and Forks Community Hospital. Epic is the market leader, Glenn said Wednesday. “This will allow us to deliver health care better and more efficiently,” he said.

this is that we are now providing a couple of steps below the average medical record, if there is such a thing at a hospital, and overnight being a couple of steps above the average records,” Glenn said of the transition.




Getting their Kinetic Skulpture race-ready 3 days of PT events culminate on Sunday BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The idea that a person can never walk through the same river twice — one changes, as does the river — is never more appropriate than when discussing the annual Kinetic Skulpture race. The form of the celebration — which begins tonight and leads up to the race Sunday — doesn’t change appreciably from year to year. Teams of entrepreneurs build self-propelled crafts that run an odd race course, while the entire town comes to watch. But who knows what will happen?

‘Last festival of the year’ “This is the last festival of the year,” said Janet Emery, who has run the event for 17 years. “And it is the only one that all the people in Port Townsend come out to see.” The weekend will begin with an early bird hospitality party from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today at the Undertown, 211 Taylor St. Saturday’s events will begin with an assembly of racers at 10:30 a.m. in the U.S. Bank parking lot near the ferry terminal. The racers will parade down Water Street to Monroe Street to take a “float test” adjacent to the Northwest Maritime Center. TURN




In preparation for this weekend’s Kinetic Skulpture race in Port Townsend, Cleare Shields, Jessica Randall and Jonathan Henson, from left, add some last-minute touches to their craft, the Lord Humongous.

Wanted: Odd Fellows hall buyer Open house is Sunday at century-old PA building BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


A for-sale sign hangs on the historic Independent Order of Odd Fellows building in Port Angeles.


Lease for only


PORT ANGELES — There’s one thing Maureen Wall wants for the 100th anniversary of the historic First Street building she’s owned for about nine years: A buyer. Wall, a stone carver and art restoration specialist by trade, started looking for new owners of the historic former Independent Order of the Odd Fellows building in April but has so far received no interest. To help remedy this, Wall has scheduled an open house at the his-

toric building from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at 314 W. First St. The open house will feature the ballroom space on the second floor, which serves as Wall Wall’s studio, with Wall and Deborah Norman, the listing broker for the property, on hand to answer questions. The 12,000-square-foot building, for which Wall is asking $822,000,



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has two unoccupied commercial spaces on the ground floor, with three currently rented apartments toward the rear. The taxable value of the building is $179,490, according to Clallam County assessor’s records. The Independent Order of Odd Fellows, a 600,000-member-strong fraternal organization that came to the United States in 1819, finished constructing the building in 1912 and occupied it until the mid-1960s, when it sold it to Hentray Ltd., Wall said. TURN TO ODD/A10


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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2012, Michael Mepham Editorial Services This is a QR (Quick Response) code taking the user to the North Olympic Peninsula’s No. 1 website* — The QR code can be scanned with a smartphone or tablet equipped with an app available for free from numerous sources. QR codes appearing in news articles or advertisements in the PDN can instantly direct the smartphone user to additional information on the web. *Source: Quantcast Inc.

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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Newsroom, sports CONTACTS! To report news: 360-417-3531, or call one of our local offices: Sequim, 360-681-2390; Jefferson County/Port Townsend, 360-385-2335; West End/Forks, 800-826-7714 Sports desk/reporting a sports score: 360-417-3525 Letters to Editor: 360-417-3527 Club news, “Seen Around” items, subjects not listed above: 360-417-3527 To purchase PDN photos:, click on “Photo Gallery.” Permission to reprint or reuse articles: 360-417-3530 To locate a recent article: 360-417-3527

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 © 2012, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

Audit Bureau of Circulations

The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Pricey jewels stolen from actress’ home APPROXIMATELY $127,000 WORTH of jewelry has been stolen from actress Julianne Moore’s New York City brownstone. Police said a complaint was filed with the NYPD on Monday. They said Thursday that a necklace, bracelets and watches, some by Cartier, were reported missing. They said the robbery occurred at the home in Manhattan’s West Village sometime between June 6 and Aug. 28. Police said the brownstone was under renovation, and about 15 to 25 construction workers had access to the house during that time. There have been no arrests, and the jewelry has not been recovered. Police are investigating it as a grand larceny.


Actress Julianne Moore smiles at last month’s Emmy Awards in Los Angeles.

Divas keep feuding Mariah Carey told Barbara Walters her fellow “American Idol” judge Nicki Minaj threatened to shoot her, Walters reported on ABC’s “The View” Thursday morning. Walters recounted a phone conversation with Carey with new details of Tuesday’s blowup between Carey and Minaj. Walters said Carey told

her that “when Nicki walked off the set, multiple people heard Nicki say, ‘If I had a gun, I would shoot the [adjective unspoken by Walters] [expletive].’” After a meeting Wednesday attended by the pair, Minaj said to Carey, “I love you, but we might fight again,” according to Walters. “Mariah responded, ‘No, we will not.’”

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Obama or Romney aside, which one of these other candidates for president might you favor?


Gary Johnson (Libertarian)

By The Associated Press

BIG JIM SULLIVAN, 71, an acclaimed session guitarist who played on dozens of hits in the 1960s and 1970s, has died, his wife said Thursday. Norma Sullivan said Mr. Sullivan had died at their home in West Sussex, England, on Tuesday. He suffered from heart disease and diabetes and had stopped performing live recently because of his health problems. Mr. Sullivan learned guitar as a teenager and turned professional when he was just 16. He played with many of the biggest names in British pop at the height of the “Swinging London” era. Along with Jimmy Page, who would later star in Led Zeppelin, Mr. Sullivan was one of the most in-demand session guitarists of his era. His website lists sessions with the Tom Jones, Marianne Faithfull, David Bowie, Gerry and the Pacemakers, and many others. He claimed to have played on more than 1,000 singles that entered the British charts. Mr. Sullivan’s website said he joined his first band, the Wildcats, at age 17 in 1958, which he described as “the early days of rock and roll in this country.” He said he and his

friends were too busy learning music to do normal teenage things. He was known for his mastery of a wide variety of styles, from hard rock to country to blues. “I am a very lucky man,” he said on his website. “I am living my life with my hobby as my profession.” Mr. Sullivan also toured with Tom Jones’ band, playing in Las Vegas casino hotels and on television shows.

_________ DR. JOSEPH LEE PARKER JR., 95, the last surviving Navy doctor who landed on Omaha Beach in Normandy during the D-Day invasion of World War II, has died, according to a funeral director and a researcher. Dr. Parker,of Greensboro, Ga., died Sept. 27 at St. Mary’s Good Samaritan Hospital in Greensboro. Kenneth Davey, who has done extensive research of military records associated with the Allied invasion, said the Waycross, Ga., native was the last surviving Navy physician who served on Omaha Beach. Davey said Dr. Parker was a member of the 6th Naval Beach Battalion.

Dr. Parker’s obituary from McCommons Funeral Home said he treated the wounded, including Allied and German troops, for 21 days on the beach. Dr. Parker was awarded the French Legion of Honor medal in 2011, according to the 6th Naval Beach Battalion website. Dr. Parker and 16 other veterans were honored for their service during the war.


Virgil Goode (Constitution)


Jill Stein (Green)


Peta Lindsay (Socialism-Liberation) 1.7% James Harris (Socialist Workers)


Ross Anderson (Justice)


Total votes cast: 413 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Peninsula Lookback

Setting it Straight

From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Corrections and clarifications

(U.S. 101) on the eastern Elwha Hill. Clallam County Sheriff ■ Final arrangements Charles Kemp identified a are progressing for revising “mystery car” that had Secondary State Highway plunged into Lake Crescent 9-E between Center and as that of D.J. Caulkins, who was on a hunting trip the approach to the Hood Canal Bridge to build a off Olympic Hot Springs Road when the car was sto- shorter route from Highways 9/101. len. ■ A preliminary survey Using the Storm King is under way on the alignFish Hatchery boat, Olympic National Forest Ranger ment of Secondary Highway 9-G from Highways Max Borst and Kemp 9/101 in Port Angeles to hooked onto the front axle the Heart O’ the Hills of the car while grappling entrance to Olympic for it in 65 feet of water. Raising the car slightly, National Park. they were able to have a 1987 (25 years ago) motorboat tow it to the hatchery, where a state The state Legislature highway crew with a tackle will hold a special session pulled the car out of the next week to consider a lake. state toxic-waste cleanup bill. Laugh Lines 1962 (50 years ago) Gov. Booth Gardner Seen Around ordered the session, and Donald I. McMurray, I WISH THE iPhone Peninsula snapshots Sen. Paul Conner, district construction engipeople would design one neer for the state Highway D-Sequim, backed GardDOE WITH THREE that’s black and has two ner’s decision even though fawns in Shane Park in pieces, and it plugs into the Department, updated the it caught him by surprise. Port Angeles Rotary Club Port Angeles . . . wall and you can pick one “It looks to me like it’s on a variety of North piece up and talk into it. WANTED! “Seen Around” something we should do,” Olympic Peninsula highI tell you, the whole items. Send them to PDN News Conner said of plans to cretime I had one of those old- way projects: Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles ate a state super-fund ■ A $200,000 contract fashioned plug-in phones, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or mechanism for hazardoushas been let for widening not once did I misplace it. email news@peninsuladailynews. com. waste cleanup. David Letterman Primary State Highway 9

1937 (75 years ago)

■ The plans the Jefferson County commissioners approved Monday were management plans for Mystery Bay and South Port Townsend Bay. A headline on Page A1 Thursday in the Jefferson County edition erroneously referred to shoreline plans. ■ To clarify, Robbie Mantooth was speaking for herself, not as a member of the North Olympic Land Trust board, when she spoke about her position on the proposed Wild Olympics Wilderness and Scenic Rivers Act of 2012. A story on Page A1 Thursday in the Clallam County edition identified her as a land trust board member. Mantooth said the land trust has not gone through the process of determining its position on the matter.

_________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS FRIDAY, Oct. 5, the 279th day of 2012. There are 87 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History: ■ On Oct. 5, 1962, The Beatles’ first hit recording, “Love Me Do,” was released in the United Kingdom by Parlophone Records. The first James Bond theatrical feature, “Dr. No” starring Sean Connery as Agent 007, premiered in London. On this date: ■ In 1829, the 21st president of the United States, Chester Alan Arthur, was born in Fairfield, Vt. Some sources list 1830. ■ In 1892, the Dalton Gang, notorious for its train robberies, was practically wiped out while attempt-

ing to rob a pair of banks in Coffeyville, Kan. ■ In 1910, Portugal was proclaimed a republic following the abdication of King Manuel II in the face of a coup d’etat. ■ In 1921, the World Series was covered on radio for the first time as Newark, N.J., station WJZ relayed reports from the Polo Grounds, where the New York Giants were facing the New York Yankees. Although the Yankees won the opener 3-0, the Giants won the series 5 games to 3. ■ In 1931, Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon completed the first non-stop flight across the Pacific Ocean, arriving in Washington state some 41 hours after leaving Japan.

■ In 1947, President Harry S. Truman delivered the first televised White House address as he spoke on the world food crisis. ■ In 1981, President Ronald Reagan signed a resolution granting honorary American citizenship to Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg, credited with saving thousands of Hungarians, most of them Jews, from the Nazis during World War II. ■ Ten years ago: Addressing police and National Guardsmen in New Hampshire, President George W. Bush warned that Saddam Hussein could strike without notice and inflict “massive and sudden horror” on America. ■ Five years ago: President

George W. Bush defended his administration’s methods of detaining and questioning terrorism suspects, saying both were successful and lawful. ■ One year ago: Steve Jobs, 56, the Apple founder and former chief executive who invented and mastermarketed ever sleeker gadgets that transformed everyday technology from the personal computer to the iPod and iPhone, died in Palo Alto, Calif. The Rev. Fred L. Shuttlesworth, 89, a civil rights activist who endured arrests, beatings and injuries from fire hoses while fighting for racial equality in the segregated South of the 1960s, died in Birmingham, Ala.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 5-6, 2012 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation 2 held in killing of Ariz. Border Patrol agent PHOENIX — Federal police have arrested two men who may be connected with the fatal shooting of a U.S. Border Patrol agent just north of the MexicoArizona border, a Mexican law enforcement official said Thursday. The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to release the information, said it was unclear if there was strong evidence linking the men to the shooting of Agent Nicholas Ivie. Ivie and two other agents were fired upon Tuesday in a rugged hilly area about 5 miles north of the border near Bisbee, Ariz., as they responded to an alarm that was triggered on one of the sensors that the government has installed along the border. The wounded agent was shot in the ankle and buttocks and released from the hospital after undergoing surgery. The third agent wasn’t injured.

been ready to harvest, a police officer and county sheriff’s deputy in a helicopter spotted it as they headed back to their hangar about 3 miles away. Officers became farmers for a day as they began to chop down about 1,500 marijuana plants that police said could have earned the growers as much as $10 million. No arrests had been made as of Wednesday, and police were still trying to determine who owns the property on the city’s far South Side.

New SpaceX launch

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — A private company is headed back to the International Space Station. On Sunday, SpaceX will try to launch another Dragon capsule full of food, clothes and science experiments for the astronauts at the space station. The company hopes to repeat the success of its test flight in May. Rainy weather could keep the company’s Falcon rocket grounded. Forecasters said Thursday there is a 60 percent chance of favorable conditions for the 8:35 p.m. EDT launch 1,500-plant pot garden from Cape Canaveral. This is the California compaCHICAGO — In a bustling ny’s first official launch under a metropolis where skyscrapers $1.6 billion contract with NASA. are as likely to sprout up as anything a farmer might plant, The contract calls for 12 deliversomeone decided there was just ies. The Dragon will spend a few enough room to grow something a little more organic: marijuana. weeks at the space station However, just days before the before being cut loose at the end crop on a chunk of land the size of October. of two football fields would have The Associated Press

In fallout after debate, Obama turns challenger Romney jubilant; president attacks foe’s truthfulness THE NEW YORK TIMES

DENVER — President Obama and his team woke up here Thursday morning confronted by the realization that he lost his first debate by passively letting Mitt Romney control the conversation. Then the president and his advisers resolved to do what he himself did not the night before. “Mitt Romney has been running around the country for the last year promising $5 trillion in tax cuts that favor the wealthy. The fellow onstage last night said he didn’t know anything about that,” Obama told 12,000 supporters at a lakeside rally. “The man onstage last night, he does not want to be held accountable for the real Mitt Romney’s decisions and what he’s been saying for the last year,” the president said. “And that’s because he knows full well that we don’t want what he’s been selling for the last year.” The vigorous assault on Romney suggested just how worried Obama’s campaign has become.


President Barack Obama addresses a campaign rally in Denver on Thursday, as Republican candidate Mitt Romney speaks to the media aboard his campaign plane. He added, “He may win the Oscar for his performance last night, but he’s not going to win the presidency.” The Romney team, feeling rejuvenated, fired back. “In full damage-control mode, President Obama today offered no defense of his record and no vision for the future,” said Romney spokesman Ryan Williams. ‘Devoid of honesty’ “Rather than a plan to fix our David Axelrod, the president’s economy, President Obama simstrategist, called Romney an “art- ply offered more false attacks and ful dodger” whose debate com- renewed his call for job-killing tax ments were “devoid of honesty.” hikes.”

The president’s advisers concluded that he lost his first debate by not pressing Romney enough. They decided to try to correct that Thursday with a more aggressive stance, including the rally rhetoric, a new television ad and a conference call questioning Romney’s truthfulness.

Briefly: World Turkish PM doesn’t want war with Syria AKCAKALE, Turkey — Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan said Thursday that his country does not want war with Syria but that it is determined to protect its borders and people. Erdogan was speaking at a news conference held hours after Turkey’s Parliament approved a Erdogan bill authorizing military operations against Syria. Earlier Thursday, Turkey fired on targets in Syria for a second day following a Syrian shelling that killed five civilians in a Turkish border town. Erdogan suggested the Syrian shelling was not accidental, saying that such shells had fallen on Turkish territory on seven previous occasions. “We want peace and security and nothing else. We could never want to start a war, “ Erdogan said. He spoke at a joint news conference with visiting Iranian Vice President Reza Rahimiin in Akcakale.

Al-Nour Party unravels CAIRO — Internal feuds are threatening to unravel the polit-

ical party of Egypt’s ultraconservative Islamist Salafis, as pragmatists try to shake off the control of hard-line clerics who reject any compromise in their puritanical version of Islam. The fight for leadership could paralyze the Al-Nour Party, which rocketed out of nowhere to become Egypt’s second most powerful political force, behind the Muslim Brotherhood. Together, the Brotherhood and Al-Nour embodied the rise of Islamists after last year’s fall of Hosni Mubarak. It underlines the key dilemma in the project of political Islam — what to do when the maneuverings of democratic politics collide with demands for strict purity of religious ideology. “The party is exploding from inside,” Mohammed Habib, who was once a leader in the Muslim Brotherhood, said of Al-Nour.

Dialect dies with Scot LONDON — In a remote fishing town on the tip of Scotland’s Black Isle, the last native speaker of the Cromarty dialect has passed away, taking with him a little fragment of the English linguistic mosaic. Academics said Wednesday that Bobby Hogg, who was 92 when he died last week, was the last person fluent in the dialect once common to the seaside town of Cromarty, 175 miles north of Edinburgh. The demise of an obscure dialect spoken by a few hundred people is part of a trend toward standardization. The Associated Press





Women’s rights activists sail a boat around a harbor in Smir in northern Morocco on Thursday to raise awareness about safe abortions after officials there tried to seal the port. Organizers initially said a large ship offering abortion information was coming from the Netherlands, prompting the closure.

Police seek computer used by son who was shot by dad THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW HAVEN, Conn. — An attorney for a Connecticut man who fatally shot his 15-year-old son, thinking he was an intruder, said Thursday that state police want access to a computer and phone used by the teen to try to determine why he was out at night wearing a ski mask and armed with a knife. Gene Zingaro said his client Jeffrey Giuliano is cooperating with the request because he and his wife want the same answers.

Quick Read

Police said Giuliano went outside with a gun at approximately 1 a.m. Sept. 27 after his sister called to say someone was trying to break into her house next-door in New Fairfield.

A shiny object Officials said Giuliano saw a masked person holding a shiny object come toward him in a threatening manner and shot him. He later was told the person he killed was his son Tyler. Police said the weapon was a knife.

Police are probing the shooting. No charges have been filed. State police made the request Wednesday and plan to view the family computer, probably next week, Zingaro said. He said they want to see any emails, posts to social media and visits to websites made by the boy. “In my opinion, the focus of the investigation has shifted from what happened on the night of the shooting to why Tyler was where he was and what he was doing,” Zingaro said.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Archibishop choice riles gay rights advocates

Nation: N.Y.C. teens use valet service for cellphones

Nation: Dinosaur expert IDs fanged, teeny species

World: American sentenced to life in prison in Baghdad

THE INSTALLATION OF a new Roman Catholic archbishop of San Francisco — a backer of California’s same-sex marriage ban — is drawing support and concern as the 56-year-old priest assumed the mantle at St. Mary’s Cathedral at a Mass on Thursday. Salvatore Joseph Cordileone, a native Californian who served as bishop of neighboring Oakland for the past 3½ years, has a nationwide reputation as a fierce defender of the Catholic Church’s positions on homosexuality in general and same-sex marriage in particular. The stance prompted Marc Andrus, Episcopal bishop of California, to invite Catholics opposing it to join his fold.

THOUSANDS OF TEENS who can’t take their cellphones to school have another option, courtesy of a burgeoning industry of sorts in always-enterprising New York City: paying a dollar a day to leave it in a truck that’s parked nearby. Students might resent an expense that can be as high as $180 a year, but leaving a phone at one of the trucks in the morning and then picking it up at the end of the day has become as routine for city teenagers as getting dressed and riding the morning-rush subway. “Sometimes it’s a hassle,” said Kelice Charles, a freshman at Gramercy Arts High School in Manhattan, citing the expense. “But then again, it’s a living.”

NOT EVERY DINOSAUR grew up to be a mighty predator like Tyrannosaurus rex. A few stayed small, and some of those — tiny enough to nip at your heels — were the first to spread across the planet more than 200 million years ago. In a discovery at least 50 years in the making, an especially bizarre species of dwarf herbivores has been identified in a fossil found in the 1960s in South Africa. In the online journal ZooKeys, Paul Sereno, a paleontologist at the University of Chicago, on Wednesday described the newfound member of the heterodontosaur family: It had a parrotlike beak and stabbing canine teeth. It also was covered with quills like a porcupine.

AN IRAQI COURT has sentenced an American citizen to life in prison on charges of assisting al-Qaida and financing terrorist activities in Iraq, according to a government statement released Thursday. The Interior Ministry said Omar Rashad Khalil, 53, was recruited by alQaida in Iraq in 2005. Khalil, an architectural engineer, is of Palestinian descent and entered the country in 2001, the ministry statement said. The ministry released excerpts from a confession it said Khalil made in which he allegedly admitted to receiving money from a Syrian man in the United Arab Emirates to pay for terror attacks.



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2012 — (J)


PA police seek man likely to be armed BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles police were looking Thursday for a 37-year-old Port Angeles man wanted for investigation of multiple domesticviolence-related offenses after they served a search warrant at a house associated with him and found a small explosive device. Andrew David Nilsson, who also goes by Andrew Stanger, remained at large late Thursday afternoon. Police consider him likely to be armed and potentially dangerous.

Police seek to arrest Nilsson for investigation of second-degree assault, felony unlaw- Nilsson ful imprisonment, felony harassment, fourth-degree assault and third-degree theft. All the charges are domestic-violence-related and stem from an incident that began Sept. 29 with a single individual, said Port Angeles Deputy Police Chief Brian Smith. Port Angeles police

served a warrant at about 1 p.m. Wednesday at a house in the 200 block of East Eighth Street, Smith said. Police did not find Nilsson but found a pingpongball sized device thought to contain explosives, prompting a call for the State Patrol bomb squad, Smith said.

Nilsson is described as white, 5-foot-10 and weighing 190 pounds with brown hair and blue eyes. He has no known distinguishing marks. Police believe he may be driving a white 1990 Honda Prelude with Washington license plate AHK8429.

May be armed Explosive device Bomb technicians confirmed the device contained explosives and took it with them. No other explosive devices were found at the house, Smith said.

Police suspect Nilsson may be armed with an AK-47 and potentially dangerous, Smith said. Port Angeles Police Sgt. Barb McFall, the lead investigator on the search, said Nilsson is known to own an

AK-47, though no such weapon was found at the house in the 200 block of East Eight Street believed to be his residence. Although Nilsson has no known diagnosis of mental health issues, McFall said his girlfriend and other witnesses to the alleged domestic violence offenses believe Nilsson may be suffering from some sort of paranoia. Police have no clues as to where Nilsson might be, McFall said, though his girlfriend reported the pair enjoyed hiking in the Hurricane Ridge area of Olympic National Park. “They do like to hike, so

that’s a possibility,� McFall said. Nilsson reportedly told his girlfriend he was heading into a wooded area of some sort and could possibly plan to travel south to Oregon, McFall said. McFall said police have no indication Nilsson is a direct threat to the public but urged that no one approach him. Instead, anyone who sees him or knows of his whereabouts should phone 9-1-1.

________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula

Epic: Patients CONTINUED FROM A1 to run the new system and adding another 150 com“We are really on the puters for a total of about crest of the wave of organi- 700 terminals throughout zations that will be imple- the hospital, Harrison said. “This is a very important menting this.� Purchase of a version of step for us, and it is essenthe Epic system, which tial that we do every step includes network hardware, right, including the due dilidata center hardware and gence, the contracts, the licensing, and point-of-care vetting and then the implehardware — computers, mentation, which will be scanners and other equip- the biggest challenge,� Harment — was approved last rison said. month by OMC commisGlenn said the Epic syssioners, who voted unani- tem is “fully integrated and mously for a $7.6 million enterprisewide,� as opposed agreement with Providence to other vendors who use Health and Services. several unrelated modules Jefferson Healthcare, under the umbrella of an with 25 beds, is consider- interface. ably smaller than the Epic “There’s a lot of things minimum of 200 beds, and that we do that could be the hospital’s outreach to done so much better if we Epic prior to the Swedish have an electronic records affiliation was ignored, system,� said Joyce Cardiaccording to Glenn. nal, a certified nurse educaSwedish, through its tor who works at the hospirecently purchased Provi- tal. dence Medical Center, will “We get orders from provide an Epic license to physicians on paper that Jefferson Healthcare that are sometimes difficult to can be adapted to the decipher as a person tries to smaller facility. figure out what it says, and we spend a lot of time lookDifferent arrangement ing for paper records,� she This operation differs continued. “With an electronic from the OMC model: The server will be located off- record, we can eliminate site at the Providence facil- mistakes in providing medication,� she added. ity. Jefferson Healthcare “This increases patient will need to make some safety because we can make equipment purchases, sure we are administering replacing about 150 com- the right medication to the puters that are too outdated right patient.� The tentative schedule for implementation would begin with a workflow analysis in December and January conducted by Providence personnel, followed by a four- to six-week design period when the system is built. A three-month installation and training period, SUPPORT EDUCATION: during which time both the When you go on old and new systems will vacation, donate the run in parallel, would take place with plans to “go live� credit for your in June. suspended copies

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________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

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Water on Dyes Inlet is clear as glass as a boat passes through in Bremerton earlier this week. For a five-day Peninsulawide forecast, see Page B12.

Sheriff accused of ethics violations appeared in uniform on his campaign website and wore his uniform to a Republican Party picnic. Strachan told The SeatTHE ASSOCIATED PRESS Strachan committed minor tle Times that ethics are SEATTLE — The King ethics violations by cam- very important to him and that he wants to make sure County Ombudsman’s paigning in uniform. Office said Sheriff Steve The office said he he does this right.

Ombudsman’s office: Official wore his uniform on campaign website

Kinetic: Crowning is key event CONTINUED FROM A1 the shouts of the crowd. Sunday is the main Funds for the annual event, with the racers lining race are raised by the Sat- up at the Legion at 10:30 a.m. in preparation urday night ball. That begins at 8 p.m. at for the “Low Noon� start the American Legion Hall, time. 209 Monroe St., which has a The first checkpoint is at capacity of 520 people the Port Townsend Salmon Admission will be $15 at Club ramp near the marithe door. The ball is time center at around 1 p.m. restricted to those older Teams will work their than 21. way up to the beach at Fort Worden State Park for a Entertainment “Kwick Sand� race at about Featuring The Better 1:30 p.m. A Discover Pass is not Half as entertainment, the headlining event is the required for those who want crowning of the Rose Hips to watch the race. The next stop will be the Queen, who carries the Kinetic flag at other events Dismal Bog at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds, 4907 throughout the year. Each contestant must Landes St., where there is a tell a joke, share a recipe mud race, followed by the and show a talent of some “Homage to the Kosmic kind. Rooster� at Cedar Street Three finalists are off San Juan Avenue at picked by the judges, and about 3:30 p.m. the winner is selected by The final checkpoint will be at Kinetic Coffee at 520 Kearney St., with the last leg down Water Street to the American Legion post, WE BUY AND SELL ending at “6-ish.� Open Tuesday - Friday 11 - 3 Awards will follow, with 452-3358 every participant receiving 721 E. 1st3Ts0! a prize, the most coveted





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here is the idea that something like the Kinetic Skulpture race can happen only in a place like Port Townsend because of the town’s inherent eccentricity, but it is also, to borrow one of the region’s favorite words, sustainable.


being the “Mediocrity Award� for the racer finishing in the middle. This is computed through a network of 15 ham radio enthusiasts who clock each participant at different locations and send the data to the “command center� at the Legion post. The racer who was in the middle for the greatest amount of time gets the award. “There is no way that you can predict or control finishing in the middle,� Emery said.

More family-friendly

of teamwork.� In its 30th year, the event provides a way for people to dress up and act weird without any repercussions. “People have a good time and come out of the closet, in a way,� Lizwacko said. “Lawyers put on their costumes, and it’s like Halloween for them,� he said. Emery chimed in: “Halloween on steroids.� There is the idea that something like the Kinetic Skulpture race can happen only in a place like Port Townsend because of the town’s inherent eccentricity, but it is also, to borrow one of the region’s favorite words, sustainable. Emery won’t say how much the event costs, only saying “lots,� but disclosed that it raises enough money each year to pay for the next year’s event. Expenses include T-shirts, printing and a few million-dollar insurance policies. Emery has visited Kinetic events in other cities in Oregon and California, and made friends with the person who directs a race in Colorado. “When you talk to people from other races, it’s like talking to cousins,� she said. “There is one common thread: that we all love to be part of a community of people who want to be silly.� For more information, visit

John Lizwacko, who dresses up as the “Top Cop� and has attended about 20 Kinetic events, said it has become more familyfriendly over the years. “The kids are very creative, and the next generation is getting involved,� ________ Lizwacko said. “And the kids who get Jefferson County Reporter Charinvolved learn a lot about lie Bermant can be reached at 360building things, solving 385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@ problems and the value







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Leg bone unconnected to cold case DNA profile not a match to that of missing woman BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — An adult leg bone found in the sediment of newly drained Lake Aldwell on May 15 does not belong to a 41-yearold woman who was reported missing in the vicinity of a nearby resort almost 22 years ago, the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office said. Suspecting that the bone might be a clue in the case of missing person Karen C. Tucker, officials matched a DNA profile of the tibia against a DNA database of missing persons that included Tucker without successfully identifying the bone as belonging to her or any other missing person, Detective Sgt. Lyman Moores said. Tucker was reported missing Jan. 5, 1991. “We did not get a match,�

he said of the cold case. The DNA profile of the bone sample, believed to be up to 50 years old, will remain in two statewide and national databases of missing persons. “This will be placed in the unidentified humanremains section,� Moores said Thursday. An anthropological exam will be conducted on the bone at the University of Texas to determine the person’s gender, race and approximate age, he said. “They’ll develop a profile of the bone, give it a number, and it will remain in CODIS [the Combined DNA Index System] under unidentified human remains,� Moores said. “Hopefully in the next month or two, they can get into that.�

L a k e Aldwell b e h i n d Elwha Dam was drained earlier this year as part of the $325 million Tucker Elwha River Restoration Project that began in September 2011. A couple walking their dog noticed the tibia sticking out of the top layer of reservoir silt about a half-mile north of the Elwha River Bridge on U.S. Highway 101, Moores said. They turned the bone over to the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe, which contacted Olympic National Park. It was determined that the bone was of human origin but was not ancient Native American remains. A search of the area found no more bones. The circumstances surrounding Tucker’s disappearance had to be recon-

structed in a 2006 investigative report “due to the fact that the original case file had been lost,� the report said.

‘Whirlwind of emotions’ Tucker’s daughter, Sophie Hill, 43, of Eugene, Ore., who learned of the results of the bone examination Tuesday morning, was experiencing “a whirlwind of emotions� late Tuesday afternoon. “Of course I’m disappointed, but I’m still glad there’s someone out there who thinks this is important because I was pretty wounded by the fact that they lost all my mom’s case files and paperwork,� said Hill, a caregiver. “The fact that there is someone on the job now, and new technology and databases and interconnections, that gives me more hope,� she said. “I’m not totally hopeless,� Hill added. “There’s only the million possibilities until the one

The resort and its cabins were located in a remote area 10 miles west of Port Angeles. Tucker was last seen New Year’s Day in 1991, Moores said. Her disappearance was reported by her boyfriend, who has been interviewed about Tucker’s disappearance, Moores said. “I’m not going to rule out anybody as a suspect,� he said. “At this point, we’ve pretty much exhausted all leads on this case,� Moores added. “Unless something else develops, there’s nothing we can do at this point. “But this case will always remain an open case until we find her remains, until Living in cabin we find an explanation as to At the time, Tucker was why she died and how she living with her boyfriend in a died.� ________ cabin at the Elwha Resort near the Elwha River dam. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb The resort — and the can be reached at 360-452-2345, dam — have both been torn ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ down. reality of when she’s found, so that’s what I’m left with.� The last time Hill saw her mother, Hill was waving goodbye and leaving for Thanksgiving vacation, Hill said. The reconstructed report on Tucker’s disappearance included a synopsis that said Tucker had been suicidal in the past. In an earlier interview, Hill said her mother had agoraphobia, was unemployed and was living on supplemental Social Security income when she went missing. Hill said she believed that a combination of drinking and medication may have disoriented Tucker and caused a fatal accident.

‘Explosive’ potential for fire danger Red-flag warning issued for West End, E. Jefferson BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

The National Weather Service has issued a redflag warning for the West End of the North Olympic Peninsula as well as the southern portion of East Jefferson County that refers to “explosive� fire potential. The warning, which is for the entire Olympic Peninsula, will be in effect until 3 p.m. Saturday. “A combination of strong winds, low relative humidity and warm temperatures will create explosive fire growth potential,� according to the warning issued by the National Weather Service at 8:33 a.m. Thursday. Winds are forecast at 10 to 15 mph with gusts of 20 miles per hour, while ridges on the northwest side of the Olympic Peninsula will experience winds of 15 to 20 mph, with gusts of 30 to 35 mph, the Weather Service said. Humidity is expected to drop to as low as 15 percent during the day and reach only 30 percent during overnight hours, the warning said.

Burn bans Burn bans already were in place in the region. Campfires are all but forbidden for residents and campers in the West End. The only fires permitted are those at residences or in developed campgrounds, in contained and approved fire pits, with the use of a fire screen and attended by a responsible person to monitor the fire until the ashes are cool to the touch, Forks Fire District Chief Phil Arbeiter said Wednesday afternoon. Residents are asked to clear defensible space around their homes and driveways, and to clear their roofs of combustible leaves and needles,

Arbeiter said. Arbeiter said throwing cigarette butts out of a car window are one of the most common causes of roadside fires, along with cars pulling off the road, where the hot undercarriage of the car can spark fires in grass. “There is currently a $1,000 fine for throwing items out a car window,� he said. Unseasonably dry conditions and continuing wildfires in Central Washington prompted Clallam County to extend its annual burn ban indefinitely. Clallam County firefighting resources are limited because local crews are assisting with blazes near Wenatchee, Fire Marshal Sheila Roark Miller said last week.

East Jefferson County East Jefferson Fire-Rescue extended its outdoor burn ban to Oct. 15. The state Department of Natural Resources usually lifts its statewide ban for outdoor burning annually Oct. 1 but extended its burn ban through Sunday. “The conditions for new fires still exist, even as we head into October,� state Commissioner of Public Lands Peter Goldmark said in a plea for caution. “We are taking the unprecedented step of extending the burn ban and asking everyone to be patient and vigilant until we see some rain,� Goldmark said.


Art Rogers of Art’s Barbershop in Sequim gives a haircut to U.S. Coast Guard veteran Daniel Vigil of Neah Bay during Thursday’s Veterans Stand Down at the Clallam County Fairgrounds in Port Angeles. About 200 military veterans were expected to take part in the event, a one-stop shop for services available to former military personnel.

Briefly . . . Derek Kilmer to co-host round table

Lowenberg recently endorsed Kilmer, a Port Angeles native, in his campaign to succeed Rep. Norm Dicks, D-Belfair, and has agreed to be the chair of the Vets for Kilmer’s advisory group. Kilmer, a Democrat, is opposed by Republican businessman Bill Driscoll, 49, of Tacoma. The congressional district includes Jefferson and Clallam counties. Veterans, family members of veterans or citizens with an interest in these issues are invited to Saturday’s round table. RSVPs are required. To RSVP, email or phone 360-460-8823 by 9 p.m. tonight.

Volunteers sought PORT ANGELES — Members of the community

are invited to help package soup mixes at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church on the second Wednesday of each month. More hands are needed to assemble bulk ingredients into individual soup mixes, church members said. The next opportunity to participate is Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. The group will meet downstairs in Room 1 at Holy Trinity at 301 E. Lopez Ave. The mixes are donated to the Port Angeles Food Bank, Salvation Army and Voices for Veterans for distribution. Each mix provides enough for a family with the addition of water. Since the repackaging program began in 2005, more than 11,000 soup mixes have been donated in

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Lecture canceled SEQUIM — The genealogy-basics program originally set for Wednesday at the Sequim Library has been canceled. The program was canceled because of an emergency in the speaker’s family. The program will be rescheduled in early 2013. For information about the library, located at 630 N. Sequim Ave., and other upcoming programs, visit or contact Lauren Dahlgren, Sequim Library manager, at 360683-1161 or Sequim@nols. org. Peninsula Daily News

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PORT ANGELES — State Sen. Derek Kilmer, running for the 6th Congressional District seat in the Nov. 6 general election, will co-host with Maj. Gen. Timothy Lowenberg, the recently retired adjutant general of Washington state, a round table on veterans and military issues on Saturday. The round-table discussion will begin at 10 a.m. at the Democratic Party headquarters at 124-A W. First St., Port Angeles. From 1999 to his retirement in July, Lowenberg commanded the state’s Army and Air ________ National Guard forces Reporter Arwyn Rice can be and was director of reached at 360-452-2345, ext. the state’s Emergency Man5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula agement and Enhanced 9-1-1 programs.

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Registration now open for summit Yearly conference to look at tourism on Peninsula PENINSULA DAILY NEWS


Judith Alexander, right, speaks with Port Townsend Marine Science Center Executive Director Ann Murphy after she was awarded the Eleanor Stopps Environmental Achievement Award on Thursday.

Co-founder of Local 20/20 given Eleanor Stopps award Woman an advocate for environmental sustainability BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — The co-founder of the economic group Local 20/20 was the recipient of the eighth annual Eleanor Stopps Environmental Leadership Award at a breakfast Thursday. Judith Alexander of Port Townsend, an advocate of environmental sustainability with an emphasis on the development of local food resources who has participated in a variety of local advocacy groups, was given the award in the name of Stopps. Stopps, who died of cancer in April at the age of 92, was responsible for the 1982 establishment of the Protection Island National Wildlife Refuge, the only refuge created during the Reagan administration. The award was first given in 2005. This is the first year that Stopps did not attend the ceremony. “This award is really about the community and the way we live,� an emotional Alexander said. “We need to change the way we live so our life on Earth can be sustainable.� “We need leaders,� said

Ann Murphy, executive director of the Port Townsend Marine Life Center. “We need people to step out and take a leadership role, and everyone can lead something — whether it’s gardening with your neighbors or helping with emergency preparedness. We need people to step up.� About 144 people attended the event, a fundraiser for the Port Townsend Marine Science Center, which is on the beach at Fort Worden State Park. It raised $51,000 for the center: $26,000 in donations and a $25,000 match from an anonymous donor.

Community building “Judith promotes environmental sustainability with a grass-roots community-building focus,� said Al Bergstein in his introduction of Alexander. “She is a systems thinker who realized that meaningful change happens when individuals, neighborhoods, networks of people and whole communities are engaged in active learning and direct involvement.� Center programs include youth education on marine biology, and young people

were represented at the breakfast. A group of nine Swan School students presented Alexander with a large bouquet as she received her award. Jamie Landry, a former volunteer docent who is now the center’s citizen science coordinator, echoed what many students have said about their participation: that it changed their lives. “Most people can say one of two things about a positive or powerful experience they have had: that they were changed for the better or that they made a change for the better,� Landry said. “I’m standing before you as just one example of how the marine science center does both, being changed for the better and being able to change for the better.�

Keynote speaker Ellen Ferguson, community relations director at the Burke Museum at the University of Washington in Seattle, was the keynote speaker. Ferguson said the marine science center provides an encouragement for youths who are interested in science, citing Port Townsend resident Joss Whittaker as an example. Whittaker, who is now working on a doctorate in

archeology at UW, told Ferguson that the center “changed his life.� “Joss told me that the marine science center allowed him to do more in science than he had done before,� Ferguson said. “He said that he was listened to and treated with respect, and they respected his intelligence, which was important to him, and now he is going to go on to do great things in the world of science.�

New exhibit The marine science center celebrates its 30th anniversary this year and recently opened “Learning from Orcas: The Story of Hope,� which has been in the works since 2010. The display, the centerpiece of the marine science center’s natural history exhibit, features the skeleton of a 22-foot orca, posthumously named Hope, that was found dead in 2002, beached at Dungeness Spit north of Sequim. Because of the high levels of PCBs and DDT found in the carcass, the exhibit explores how toxins affect the marine environment. “We couldn’t borrow from successes of other exhibits because to the best of our knowledge, an exhibit on toxics in the marine environment does not exist,� Murphy said. For more information or to donate, visit www.

________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.

PORT ANGELES — Registration for the annual Olympic Peninsula Tourism Summit, scheduled for Monday, Oct. 22, is now open. The one-day 2012 Tourism Summit will be from 8 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. at the Red Lion Hotel, 221 N. Lincoln St. It is open to all businesses across the region. The deadline for early registration is Oct. 15. Early registration for the first attendee is $75, including lunch, and $65 for a second registration from the same organization. The cost has remained the same as the previous four years, organizers said. On Oct. 16, the registration cost goes up to $95 for the first registration and $85 for the second. The deadline for vendors and sponsors to be included in the printed program is Friday. Vendor table cost is $100, which includes registration and lunch. The summit relies on support from supporting sponsors ($250) and speaker sponsors ($500), organizers said. Supporting sponsors and speaker sponsors receive two registrations, one table, a business-supplied banner at the event, summit program feature and an ad in the program. Speaker sponsors also have the opportunity to say a few words while they introduce one of the speakers. The program and speakers this year will focus on marketing suggestions, dealing with public relations and Facebook, and offering and a chance to learn new components to put in attendees’ marketing mixes, such as Pinterest (an image-based social media site) and storytelling for YouTube marketing, said Mary Brelsford of the Olympic Peninsula Visitor Bureau, one of the summit’s sponsors. The sessions are aimed at helping businesses anticipate the needs of visitors and customers, and to help them meet these needs, as well as their own business’ bottom lines.

Major speakers Suzanne Fletcher, the outgoing director of Washington Tourism Alliance — or WTA — will talk about the development of WTA

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since the state office was closed last year. “Media Marketing in the New Era of Communication� Greenland will be addressed during the opening general session by Nancy Harrison of Colorado, who f o u n d e d Harrison Adventure Media, a public relations-based company that connects travel providers with the media. Herrmann During lunch, Florian Herrmann, who has a master’s degree in tourism marketing from George Washington University, will talk about developing portal sites for national parks in his address, “Social Media for Tourism – From Inspiration to Transaction.�

Breakout sessions In the final general session, John Greenland, digital sales manager for KIROTV, will tie the day together with observations about digital engagement and customer service. Morning and afternoon breakout sessions are: ■Travel Writer Panel — “Get the Scoop on Travel Writers,� with Leslie Forsberg, a native of the North Olympic Peninsula and freelance writer whose work has been published in the Los Angeles Times travel section and who is working on a new Michelin guide to the Pacific Northwest; and Julie Cook, who writes a weekly column for Seattle Met. ■ “Geocaching for Business� and a separate breakout session for a Geocaching lab — Jenn Seva, business development program manager for Groundspeak, home of ■ “Digital Storytelling for YouTube Marketing� — Lauren Domino, development director of the Seattle Shakespeare Co. ■ “Facebook Ads/Contests/Sweepstakes: What’s the Difference? How Can I Use Them?� — Herrmann. ■ “Peak Pinterest in Your Business� — Renne Emiko Brock-Richmond of Sequim, an instructor, arts advocate, community collaborator and digital authority. The Red Lion is offering a special room rate for attendees, Brelsford said. The Olympic Peninsula Tourism Summit is sponsored by the Olympic Peninsula Tourism Commission, a partnership of the chambers of commerce and tourism marketing entities from the Hood Canal to Kalaloch, including the communities of Quilcene and Brinnon, Port Ludlow, Port Hadlock, Port Townsend, Sequim, Port Angeles, Forks, Clallam Bay and Sekiu, West Jefferson County and the Olympic Peninsula Visitor Bureau representing the unincorporated areas of Clallam County. To register for the summit online as an attendee, vendor or sponsor — or for more information — visit or phone the Olympic Peninsula Visitor Bureau at 360-452-8552.




PA police officers, sheriff’s deputy save bicyclist’s life

Life blooms in exhibit by artists who faced death BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The atrium is abloom, thanks to a flock of artists who, having faced death, are determined to live life to the hilt. Through vivid hues, clay, wood, glass and an elk-hide drum, these artists share what they find beautiful: magenta roses and deeppink lilies, wild creatures, the faces of loved ones. More than 100 works are on display inside The Landing mall atrium in “Embracing Life through Art . . . the Journey Back,� the second annual exhibition by people whose lives are changed by cancer. The show is open to the public through Oct. 31 on the ground floor of The Landing at Railroad Avenue and North Lincoln Street, and community members are invited to join the artists for a reception from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday. Admission is free to the show and to the reception, which will feature music by Thom Davis. In addition, “Embracing� will be part of Port Angeles’ Second Weekend Art Walk, with another reception from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13. While the art itself — from the large-scale canvases to the lithe silver necklaces — provides plenty to see, this show offers another look inside the artists’ hearts.

Artists’ reflections Posted beside each cluster of work is a black-andwhite portrait of the artist, made by Port Angeles photographer Brenda Johnson, and a short written reflection. “In many ways, it is the beginning of a new life,� writes painter Hazelle Hout, who faced breast cancer in 2000. “So move forward, and enjoy your life in every way possible.� Hout’s acrylic paintings show the things that make her life sweet: her roses in full bloom and her cribbage partner. And at the end of her artist’s statement, she adds “my hero� — her husband, Jerry, who has seen her through everything. In another corner of the atrium is the Tribute Wall, where five artists have




Sky Heatherton, organizer of the “Embracing Life through Art . . . the Journey Back� show, pauses beside a painting by Patricia Starr on the exhibition’s Tribute Wall. placed their work along with remembrances of loved ones lost to cancer. Among the tributes is one to Landing mall owner and arts patron Paul Cronauer, who died Aug. 16 after a long struggle with the disease. Sky Heatherton and Sharon Shenar, organizers of “Embracing Life,� will present their artwork to Cronauer’s widow, Sarah, after the show closes. “Embracing Life� has the power to bring people together regardless of their differences. This is what contributing artists have seen from the day they began hanging their work. Soon after a few of them gathered for photographs Thursday morning, the artists were busy chatting, hugging — and then talking animatedly with people who had stopped in to see what was up inside The Landing. “The other day as we were setting up, two ladies from Canada came in. We were telling them what the show is all about,� said Pamela Dick, whose abstract digital art is in the exhibition.


“Never give up. Somehow we must find that wellspring inside that contains Hope and Creative Thought,� she writes. Then: “Love is the way to ultimate healing.� David Haight, a Port Angeles artist known for his irreverence and giant “Mr. Kat� sculptures, writes in his statement that cancer of the tonsils took just about everything from him. Art is what he has left, Haight notes — plus a “festive stinkin’ attitude.� That has seen him through the past four years, during which he’s been a prolific graphic designer, painter, sculptor and partygoer. Rachel Braun, diagnosed with leukemia a few weeks before her fifth birthday — 27 years ago — has undergone a bone marrow transplant, numerous complications and a second affliction with cancer, this time of the colon. Her watercolor paintings, of delicate flowers and a majestic cedar trunk, leap out at the passer-by. They fairly command a closer look at beauty and strength. “When you have a disease like cancer, it tries to steal your life,� Braun said. “My artwork helps me get back some of that life.� In “Embracing,� she’s “not putting these out to sell, sell, sell.� Instead, Braun added, “the artists are trying to express and open themselves.�


PORT ANGELES — A portable defibrillator and three local law enforcement officers could have been the difference between life and death for a 22-year-old man who was found unconscious in alley off Peabody Street earlier this week. At about 3 a.m. Monday, a passing Port Angeles police officer saw a man collapsed next to a bicycle on an alley off Peabody Street between First and Front streets and called for additional help, said Deputy Police Chief Brian Smith.


The artwork filling the atrium’s two large rooms is as varied as the artists’ life experiences. There’s an enormous scenic photograph by Cynthia Isenberger; silversmith Randolf Foster’s jewelry; the elk-hide drum by Makah tribal member Regena Bain and resplendent lilies by Melissa Penic, as well as Heatherton’s fish, crustaceans and other animals painted in the Australian aboriginal style. True Heart, a Port Townsend artist diagnosed with ovarian cancer in 2010, contributed a ceramic creation to the show, along with a few words.

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U.S. Magistrate Judge to Brown’s case May 29. James P. Donohue Endo was not immediPORT ANGELES — A appointed assistant federal ately available for comformer Sequim post office public defender Corey Endo ment. worker was charged last month in federal District Court with one count of embezzlement of mail by a postal employee. Criminal information was filed Sept. 14 against Kevin M. Brown in U.S. District Court, Western District of Washington in Seattle. Brown’s initial appearance and felony plea hearHEARTH & HOME ing is set for 2 p.m. today before U.S. Magistrate (IGHWAYs  Judge Karen L. Strombom Beginning within the past five years and continuing until March 15, Brown, while working as a U.S. Postal Service employee, “did knowingly embezzle and steal letters and mail and things of value contained therein, that had come into his possession and that were intended to 2 Goats. Sequim. be conveyed by mail,� the court document says.

Peninsula Daily

The portable defibrillator was one of a series of such devices the Olympic Medical Foundation gave to the Sheriff’s Office, Port Angeles Police Department and Sequim Police Department in 2010 and 2011, Chief Criminal Sheriff’s Deputy Ron Cameron said. The Sheriff’s Office has one in eight of its patrol cars, while the Port Angeles Police Department has 12. Smith said the officers and deputies equipped with the devices are trained to use them in emergency situations before paramedics arrive to give them the best chance of reviving individuals who have a weak or no heartbeat. “Seconds equal survivability,� Smith said. “Fifteen or 20 seconds’ difference in electricity delivery can make the difference between a viable patient and a nonviable patient.�

Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival



Portable defibrillator


Varied artwork

Ex-postal worker charged in theft of mail in federal court


Smith said. Two units from the Port Angeles Fire Department arrived a minute or two after the officers, said Andrew Cooper, firefighter/paramedic, and took the man to Olympic Medical Center, where his condition was stabilized. Neither Smith nor Cooper knew what caused the man to fall unconscious.

Port Angeles Officers Brian Stamon and Dave Dombrowski, along with Clallam County Sheriff’s Deputy Brian Knutson, found the unidentified 22-year-old man on the ground and unresponsive, Smith said. The man was not breathing and had no pulse, so officers immediately began CPR and started using the automatic external defibrillator stored in the deputy’s patrol car, Smith said. Smith said the man’s condition was serious enough to require two shocks from the portable defibrillator. The device will deliver shocks only if it senses a lethal heart rhythm or no ________ heartbeat in the patient. Reporter Jeremy Schwartz “That would tell you the can be reached at 360-452-2345, patient [was] pulse-less ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@ and not breathing,�

“They stood there with tears in their eyes,� Dick said, as she and a couple of other artists shared their stories. Dick added that she participated in “Embracing Life� as a tribute to her husband, Mike. ________ “He had a melanoma Features Editor Diane Urbani and was given a 30 percent de la Paz can be reached at 360chance of surviving five 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. years,� she said. It’s been six years now, and Mike is cancer-free.




Community Crab Feed Offer good only for Friday, Oct. 12th Crab Feed, 4-8:30pm Cannot be combined with other offers.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 5-6, 2012 PAGE


A new era: Pipes displace ditches A SEMI-TRUCK LOADED with long sections of big blue pipe rounded the corner from Kitchen-Dick Road onto Spath Road near Sequim on Monday morning. Work is Martha M. under way on Ireland the final stretch of the comprehensive, $3.5 million, Dungeness Irrigation Group Water Conservation Project begun in 2008. When irrigation water drawn from the Dungeness River reaches Ireland Farms next May, it will flow through those blue pipes instead of in an open ditch. On May 1, 1895, the dry Sequim prairie first drank water that flowed from the Dungeness

through man-made, hand-dug ditches. The community celebrated, and 117 years later and counting, it continues to celebrate annually. Irrigation ushered in a century of progress. The prairie bloomed. Agriculture developed and flourished. The town grew, supported by 150-plus dairy farms, a creamery, a farm cooperative and diverse stores and services. The river still teemed with fish. In the 1960s, outside market forces drove economic change. Farms were subdivided into residential communities. Most of the dairies and their cows were displaced by retirees packing fishing poles. The salmon runs became scarce even as less and less water was withdrawn from the Dungeness to irrigate less and

less farmland. They called it progress. Understanding of river function evolved, setting a good many old-timers’ heads to shaking in wonder at changes made in the name of more progress. By 1998, the irrigators had voluntarily limited how much water they took from the river, and irrigation season was restricted to the period from May to mid-September. Next came plans to encase the ditches in pipe to prevent water from being lost into the ground on its way to the fields. Recharging groundwater never was a legal use of irrigation water, we were told. Within a decade, about a quarter of the main canal and three major laterals in the Dungeness system had been piped. By the start of the 2013 irrigation season, they should all be piped.

Peninsula Voices Careful voting What I dislike most about elections is being treated as a fool. Thanks to some creative campaigning that managed to become acceptable practice, we are bombarded with half truths, outright lies and any sort of fiction the spin doctors wish to put before us. It is up to intelligent voters to fact-check the information offered in campaign ads and broadcasts to sort out the truth among the garbage. Some folks accept as truth the distortions put out there because they read it online or heard it on the radio or someone they trust said it was true. Along with the right of free speech comes the responsibility to check out what is real and what is not. Consider that some information is designed only to provoke your emotions. Don’t let the political disinformation destroy the good in a concept or candidate. Nancy Talbot, Sequim

many nations. Who’s the bigoted intruder here? Intellectual integrity demands a new term for your new concept, and you already have it: civil unions. Intrusive demands on individual consciences brought on immigration to the New World. Think seriously. What chaos will this new intrusion take us all into? The writer of the Sept. 26 letter [“Hateful bigots?] will not intimidate me from attending the R-74 rally [Saturday at Port Angeles City Pier], nor voting to reject. P.S. The Sept. 19 letter, “For Referendum 74,” noted eight historic purposes for which marriages have been entered. It’s interesting that every one of those cited were between a man and a woman. Paul Gruver, Sequim














doesn’t require a pump, so the project will also save electricity. Progress! Irrigation ponds will become unnecessary and decorative ponds are deemed a misappropriation of irrigation water. Progress? Not for the mallard hen that raised a clutch of ducklings on our pond this year, nor for the great blue heron that glides in for lunch. ________ Martha M. Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999 and is the secretary of the Republican Women of Clallam County, among other community endeavors. Martha and her husband, Dale, live on a Carlsborg-area farm. Her column appears every other Friday, with her next one appearing Oct. 19 . Email:

READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL Republican candidate for president with his upperclass mind-set and an ideology without promise. Michael McCarty, Port Angeles

Communism alive

Don’t like same-sex marriage? Don’t have one. I am in a straight marriage, but my husband and I, and others like us, may very well be the extremists’ next targets. If their religion entitles them to make or change laws about part of our community, gays, what will Gay marriage 2 stop them from trying to I wonder who among my make laws against the fellow Peninsula residents marriages of insufficientlyharbor such fear that they Christian men and women? will attend a rally protestAgainst the marriages ing legal marriage for gay of heterosexuals who are Gay marriage 1 citizens Saturday in Port not churchgoers? Angeles. This is, indeed, not Against the marriages All this fear despite a about today’s church wantof non-Christians, like my supposedly strong Chrising to force anybody to do husband and me? tian faith: Where does it anything. In my religion, bigots come from? It is instead about govdon’t go to heaven. These extremist Chrisernment supporting the Fran F. Koski, tians’ fears drive them to act-up 2 percent, forcing Port Angeles meddle in other people’s the church, consisting of marriages. the faithful, their families School Fundraiser It deludes them into and the church’s longOur community has an established serving institu- thinking their particular opportunity to raise $6,000 tions, to act against its own extremist Christianity, for our school. among all other types of moral convictions. There is no obligation. Christianity, and all other This is not a fight the Price Ford is providing religions, should dictate church asked for, but one this fundraising opportuWashington law. forced by the government, Strange that the God of nity. on its own initiative, For each driver, Ford extremist Christians tells clearly assuming that the will donate $20, up to them to deny the benefits state rules over all, and in of legal marriage to others $6,000 (we need 300 drivall things. ers). The people have a right who love and commit just All you have to do is test to change their laws by due as deeply as the extremists drive one of the 12 Ford do, or more so, but are difprocess, even to make bad vehicles available at the ferent. In other words, to laws. Walmart parking lot from practice bigotry. But do the few, or gov10 a.m. to 4 p.m. this SunThankfully, the God of ernment, have any legitimost of the rest of us has a day. mate authority to demand There is no obligation more life-affirming meseveryone radically change and no pressure after the the definition of a word, or sage: drive. Live and let live. to force everyone to accept The moms and dads ridFear not. a new understanding of an ing in the vehicles with you You whose marriages ancient foundational conare volunteers, not sales are so fragile as to be cept (such as marriage)? people. The concept packaged in threatened by legal gay It is a fundraiser for our marriage: Confine your the English word “marschool that’s being put on riage” has been understood theology to your own marriage. by Ford. for ages by multitudes in



In-river water savings of 2.5-3 cubic feet per second are expected. Pollutants will be kept from entering the system. No unused “tailwater” will be spilled into creeks at the end. Progress! Leaving more water in the river is expected to benefit all the salmon in the Dungeness and its tributaries, including four species listed for protection under the federal Endangered Species Act — Puget Sound chinook, Hood Canal summer chum, Puget Sound steelhead and bull trout. Farmers also will benefit. Underground pipes don’t use up surface space and don’t require buffers. Thus, there will be a bit more space for crops and fewer barriers for people operating tractors and other equipment. The new, pressurized system

It takes about 20 minutes to fill out the form and drive from the new Walmart parking lot across to the old Walmart parking lot and back. You need to be over 18 and have a driver’s license number and an email address. There are no email followups or spam. The money raised will buy uniforms for our school orchestra, and if there is any left over, instruments for our school district. The high school orchestra group will be playing at Carnegie Hall in March 2013. This is really a great opportunity to raise money for our school and doesn’t cost you a thing other than 20 minutes of your time. Jeanie DeFrang, Port Angeles

For Chapman Mike Chapman has been a trustworthy and effective Clallam County commissioner. Clallam County is one of the best places to live in America, and Mike’s leadership will help keep it that way. He has earned my vote and I hope yours, also. Keith Peters, Port Angeles

GOP ‘ideology’ Michael Gerson, a conservative Republican with impeccable right-wing credentials (Heritage Foundation and George W. Bush’s chief speechwriter), wrote in a Sept. 20 Washington Post article that Mitt Romney’s comments at the $50,000-a-plate fundraiser

So, you thought communism was dead with the end of the Cold War. Unfortunately, it’s alive and well right here in America, compliments of the Democratic Party. The ideas and goals of the Democrats, socialists, progressives, communists, whatever you want to label them, are all very similar and for the most part strongly oppose traditional American values, limited government and free-marthat was depicted in a ket economic principles video reported by Mother that created the most prosJones magazine repreperous country in human sented the following: history. “A Republican ideology Their current leader, pitting ‘makers’ against Obama, was mentored for ‘takers’ which offers nothmany years of his youth by ing. No sympathy for our Frank Marshall Davis, an fellow citizens. No insight outright communist who into our social challenge. was considered so dangerNo hope of change. “This approach involves ous by the FBI that he was to be arrested immediately a relentless reductionism. Human worth is reduced to if we ever went to war with the Soviets, according to economic production. the documentary, “Obama’s “Social problems are America 2016.” reduced to personal vices. And the Communist Politics is reduced to class Party USA has enthusiastiwarfare on behalf of the cally endorsed Obama both upper class.” in 2008 and now 2012. Bill Maher, in his comRepresentative Allen edy skit titled “GOP, Admit West from Florida recently George Bush Exists,” said stated that: “I believe there that the Republican stratare about 78 to 81 memegy is to use a “Men in bers of the Democratic Black” memory eraser on Party that are members of the American people. the Communist Party.” That’s why there was no What could make it mention of war at the more clear about what the recent Republican conven- Democrat Party has degention. erated into? Do an Internet search Four more years of on “Cheney, Iraq, quagthese people, are you kidmire” to see what former ding me? You sure as heck Vice President Cheney pre- won’t learn about this from dicted would happen if the our useless and corrupted U.S. had gone to Baghdad mainstream “news” media after liberating Kuwait in that has turned into nothDesert Storm I. ing more than a left wing The results for Desert propaganda machine and Storm II were just as an arm of the Democrat Cheney predicted. Party. The results were that The only way any patriIraq split into three facotic American could vote tions, more than 4,000 lives for a Democrat is simply were lost, wounded warbecause they are uninfighters coming back with formed and unaware of lost limbs, and the expense what has happened to this of more than $1 trillion. now anti-American party. We could have done a Please, become informed lot to rebuild our country before you vote. Otherwise, for the future with $1 trilyou’re doing America much lion. Think about this when more harm than good. Greg Carroll, you vote in November. Sequim Don’t select the



Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim and Port Townsend offices: See Page A2

■ REX WILSON, executive editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to, 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



Romney’s quiver filled with zingers SO HOW ARE you enjoying Debate Season, people? As compared to the prior Convention Season. Or that little patch in between that has now become known as Reducing Expectations Season. And before that, of course, there was Primary Season, Gail and, before that, the Collins French and Indian War. On Wednesday night, as the debate era opened, Mitt Romney definitely seemed more energetic — was there ever before a presidential candidate who could sound that enthusiastic while vowing to defund Big Bird? But Romney had that funny look on his face whenever President Obama was talking. Somewhere between a person who is trying to overlook an unpleasant smell and a guy who is trying to restrain himself from pointing out that his car is much nicer than your car. Obama seemed tired or bored, and he fell way behind in the much-anticipated battle of the zingers. The president thinks these debates are ridiculous, and he may well be right. But, truly, it would have been a better idea to keep the thought to himself. On the other hand, he was the only one who wants Donald Trump to pay more taxes. If you watched the whole thing, you now know that the president has taken to calling his health care reform law “Obamacare,” which is really a tad

strange. Also that Mitt Romney will not admit that any of his proposals could involve unpleasant details. Taxes will go down, but not revenues. The health care reform plan will go away, except for all the popular parts, which will magically remain intact. “At some point, I think the American people have to ask themselves: Is the reason that Governor Romney is keeping all these plans-to-replace secret because they’re too good? Is it because that somehow middle-class families are going to benefit too much from them?” Obama retorted. But this was about an hour into the debate. Romney, on the other hand, was a veritable zinger arsenal from the get-go. (“Mr. President, you’re entitled, as the president, to your own airplane and to your own house, but not to your own facts.”) And what are we to make of all this? There wasn’t any car crash, but we have been trained to regard every twitch, tic and failure to look engaged as a matter of possibly cosmic consequence. The next leader of the most powerful nation on earth needs to be the person with the best comebacks, but the fewest strange facial expressions. It’s a little like one of those fairy tales where the citizens of the kingdom pick their next king on the basis of a race to find the feather of the golden swan. Do debates really matter? The experts say that, barring total disaster, the answer is actually no.

The committed are already committed. (In some cases, really, really committed. Witness the large proportion of Ohio Republicans who told a pollster that they thought Mitt Romney was the person most responsible for killing Osama bin Laden.) It’s all about the voters with failure to commit. CNN managed to corral some of them to register their responses to the debate’s every jab and parry. I kept peeping at the lines recording their emotions, and I swear there were long stretches where the Undecideds nodded off. Still, you don’t want to mess these things up. No candidate wants to repeat the saga of Rick Lazio, who ran against Hillary Clinton for the United States Senate in New York in 2000. During a critical debate, Lazio tried to be clever by walking over and asking Clinton to sign a campaign fund-raising pledge. It made him look less like a senator than a stalker, and now, a dozen years later, Hillary Clinton is known as one of the most beloved figures on the planet, while Lazio is known as the guy who once violated Hillary Clinton’s space. All I know is that you deserve a hand, interested citizen. You really have been through a lot. You were there for the Rick Perry meltdown and the Mitch Daniels blip, and the period when we had to get up to speed on Newt Gingrich’s marital history. And now we’ve still got two more presidential debates plus one vice-presidential debate. Then we will be moving into the final two weeks, sometimes known as the Actually Having an Election period. Did you read John Noble Wilford’s article in The New York Times about the discovery of the remains of a dinosaur the size of a house cat? A paleontologist told Wilford that it might have looked like a “nimble two-legged porcupine.” I am telling you this because the race for the Republican nomination first began at about the time these creatures became extinct. Michele Bachmann shot the last one when it hopped across her front yard. ________ Gail Collins is a columnist with The New York Times. Maureen Dowd, our regular Friday columnist, is off today.

Debate: Did Romney strike fatal blow? OBVIOUSLY, MITT ROMNEY won Wednesday night’s debate. His passion, charisma, Dick energy, eye conMorris tact, personality, force of argument and earnest compassion contrasted with a washed out, tired, hesitant President Obama. But seeing the debate from a professional’s eye, Romney scored a number of key victories in the turf wars that underlie this campaign. These victories are likely to last and will shape the final month of this race long after the glow from Romney’s performance has faded. ■ Romney got out from under Obama’s character assassination negative ads. By failing to discuss the Cayman Islands bank account, the 47 percent speech, Bain Capital or the tax return issue during the debate, he almost dismissed them from the campaign. Goodbye two hundred million in advertising. If Obama really believed that Romney was as callous, heartless and dishonest as his ads make him out to be, he would have raised the issues in the debate. It almost belies the statement, “I’m Barack Obama and I approve this message,” that begins or ends every one of his negative ads. If the candidate doesn’t believe

in his own negative attacks enough to articulate them in a debate, why should the rest of us base our vote on them? ■ Romney insulated himself — with Obama’s consent — from the doubts of the elderly about his policy on their benefits. After the 47 percent comments, Romney risked losing the elderly for fear that he meant to curtail their entitlements. But Obama helpfully agreed that his Social Security policy did not differ from Romney’s at all and that either way the benefits would be OK. And he agreed that neither he nor his opponent would cut Medicare for those now over 65 or those closing in on retirement. So the 47 percent is now aimed at welfare, food stamps and Medicaid, the target Romney originally intended, and Obama let him get away with it. ■ Obama let Romney sell the notion that he was cutting Medicare for current beneficiaries by $716 billion and let Romney repeat that stat without contradiction. Obama could have embarrassed Romney by pointing out that Paul Ryan kept that cut in his budget (he has since backed away from it) but didn’t do so. And he let Romney inject the 15 member rationing board into the debate without trying to blunt Romney’s accusation that it would decide on who gets what treatment. Now this campaign will be about two issues, not just one. The economy and Obamacare

will be the fulcrums on which this race with hinge. ■ Romney was able to make the debate, and therefore the race, about big issues like the size of government, the impact of taxes on growth, the need to drill for oil, Obamacare and rationing. He elevated not just his game but the race to these fundamental questions on all of which Republicans and Romney have an advantage. ■ He clearly explained how a tax increase for the “wealthy” was really a tax increase on the small businesses that hire half of all American workers. By explaining that these owners are taxed as individuals not as corporations (Subchapter S) without getting into the weeds, he made us understand that fighting these taxes is not about battling for yachts and private planes but about creating jobs. Therefore, Romney took away Obama’s negative campaign, his class warfare, his entitlement issue, the Medi-scare tactic and much of the president’s case. In subsequent debates, Obama will be bound by what he said last night. He cannot undo his concessions and without doing so, it will be very hard for him to reconquer the ground he has lost. ________ Dick Morris, a syndicated columnist, is a former advisor to former President Bill Clinton. Michele Malkin, our regular Friday columnist, is off this week.







Odd: Peepholes in closets reminders of past to May of 2005, crews with J Grice Construction, a Port Angeles-based contractor specializing in foundation repair, worked to replace the foundation without damaging the building itself. Jayson Grice, owner of J Grice Construction, who has worked on a number of historic building renovations in Port Angeles, said Wall’s project was one of the most challenging with which he has ever been involved. “The heaviest building I’ve ever lifted,� Grice said. Once the building was perched on massively strong hydraulic jacks, new concrete foundations could be poured to replace the crumbling ones.

CONTINUED FROM A1 The building’s history is written on the interior of the building, with the planks that comprise the ballroom floor marked with the heels of women’s shoes from hundreds of dances past. The tall closets lining a long wall between the kitchen at the rear of the second floor once held the ceremonial robes of the Odd Fellows officers, who presided over the lodge’s regular meetings, Wall said.

Peepholes The full-size closet doors look normal except for a fist-size peephole with a dinner-plate-size piece of wood designed to slide out of the way and allow communication between those in the meeting hall and those in the dressing rooms. Harry Coulter, grand secretary of the Odd Fellows Grand Lodge of Washington in Buckley, said the peepholes would have been used as part of one of the Odd Fellows rituals but stayed mum on their exact purpose. “That’s all the information I can give you on it,� Coulter said. The closest operating Odd Fellows lodge to Port Angeles is Chimacum Lodge 343 in Port Hadlock, Coulter said. The second floor hosts the large Odd Fellowss’ ballroom, once host to Odd Fellows rituals and dances, with a small bonus room

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


The Rebekah District Convention met in the Odd Fellows building in the 1900s.

“[Wall] worked her butt off on that building, no doubt about it.� JAYSON GRICE owner of J Grice Construction above and to the rear of the ballroom that serves as Wall’s bedroom. Wall also has collected a slide show of images taken during the years-long restoration of the building that will be displayed throughout the open house.

Paint job The restoration images show the utter transformation of a building whose exterior once sported peeling white paint in place of the canary-yellow with blueish-purple trim so visible today. The exterior paint job was just the first step in an estimated $350,000 worth

of renovation that Wall and a collection of local contractors undertook to overhaul a building that Wall almost regretted purchasing. “It was a scary place,� Wall said when describing the condition in which she found the building. “Like a haunted house. “It was really hard to believe how bad it was.� Moss in some places on the second floor, peeling plaster nearly everywhere and a foundation that had sunk almost a foot in the rear were just some of the issues Wall faced when she started renovating the building in 2004. Initially, Wall said no

contractors wanted to tackle the project because the construction market was still healthy at the time, and no crews wanted to attempt something as fraught with unknowns as a historic building renovation. But contractors she found, and the first thing Wall and her team had to tackle was the crumbling foundation, a foundation that, if it completely failed, would endanger any other restoration work done on the building. The building had sunk 10 inches on the east side and 8 inches on the west, Wall explained. Additionally, the difference in heights of the building’s sides also was forcing the wood emergency stairwell on the rear of the building to tilt away from the structure. From November of 2004

Down to solid ground

wood that forms the skeleton of the building, none of which Wall could bear to part with throughout the course of the restoration. “I never throw away wood, almost to the point of stupidity,� she said with a laugh. The kind of wood found in the historic building can’t really be found anywhere else, Wall explained, and is so fine-grained and highquality that it would be used to make musical instruments today.

Original wood Wall has kept as much of the original 1912 wood as possible, from the old pilings still stored in the building’s basement to the lovingly restored trim and moldings in the main living space on the second floor. “[Wall] worked her butt off on that building, no doubt about it,� Grice said. Wall said she has seen a number of old Odd Fellows buildings repurposed for myriad uses, but the mostoften use seems to be as art galleries because of the spacious ballrooms with high ceilings Odd Fellows buildings most always include. Whatever a new owner might plan to do with the canary-yellow piece of history, Wall said, she hopes the next owner will continue to maintain the building that has witnessed the growth and change of Port Angeles since 1912. “I feel like it belongs to Port Angeles more than it does to me,� Wall said. “I’m just the caretaker of it.�

Before any pouring could happen, however, holes for the concrete had to be dug down to solid ground, Grice explained. Since the building effectively sits on compacted sand, solid ground was between 6 and 7 feet below the surface, he said. The crumbling concrete foundations Grice and crew replaced had taken the place of thick wooden pilings installed when the building was constructed in the late 1900s. The massive pilings, akin to modern-day telephone poles, had completely rotted away aboveground but looked just like they did the day they were installed underground, Grice said. “I can’t imagine how they even pounded the pil________ ings in back then,� he said. Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can The pilings were only a be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. small example of the 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula 100-year-old Douglas fir


TREES Public Power Week is October 7-13, 2012 recognizing the value of local ownership, control, reliability and environmental stewardship. Clallam PUD thinks this is so important that we’re celebrating all month long! Simply “Like� our Facebook page at for your chance to win a Kill-A-Watt Energy Detector. Two winners will be drawn each week in October!







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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 5-6, 2012 SECTION



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Farm tour to feature ‘how to’ BY DIANE URBANI


the land



Across this country, family farms are disappearing. Big agriculture and housing tracts are taking over — at least that’s the tired, old story out there. But here on the North Olympic Peninsula, mom-and-pop operations — a creamery; fields of purple, green and gold; ranches with horses and alpacas — still flourish. And this Saturday, they’re fixing to prove it by inviting everybody — young and otherwise — for some schooling. The 16th annual Clallam County Farm Tour, a circuit of six farms just a few miles from one another, has a “how to” theme this year, along with live music, lunch by local chefs, hayrides and plenty of apples, garlic and lavender buds to take home. “It’s a good way to see what’s happening in agriculture in the valley,” said Nash Huber, founder of Nash’s Organic Produce, where cooking demonstrations, pumpkin carving and other activities will happen during the tour from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Saturday. Admission to the entire tour is $10 per vehicle “no matter how many people you have stuffed into your car,” said Clea Rome, director of Clallam County’s Washington State University Extension office and coordinator of the event.





SEQUIM — From sheep to shawl: That’s the story you can see unfolding in Sequim this weekend. This commuALSO . . . nity is rich with ■ More spinners, knitabout First ters, felters and Friday Art weavers — Walk/ alongside fiber Peninsula animals from Spotlight sheep to alpacas — and they’re getting together for what’s called the North Olympic Fiber Arts Extravaganza. Events include a fiber art show at the Museum & Arts Center, a Saturday of demonstrations and displays on Cedar Street, and a set of classes Sunday at the Dungeness Schoolhouse.

From a lecture on surfing in Port Townsend to a salmon derby in LaPush, the weekend is crammed with events on the North Olympic Peninsula. Model railroaders will host a train show and swap meet in Sequim, while gemstones will be on display in Port Angeles. For more information on other arts and entertainment, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s PDN. Other events are listed in the Peninsula calendar at

Train show SEQUIM — Hands-on train displays will be part of the North Olympic Peninsula Railroaders’ 13th annual Train Show and Swap Meet this weekend. The free show will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road. Vendors will be on land. Railroad items and memorabilia will be available. Model train items for sale. Model scales range from the large, garden-sized G-scale to O, HO, N and Z. One train set for children will be given away free. For more information, phone Lauren Scrafford at 360-379-3280 or email

Kids’ Carnival set




Sarah Brown McCarthey, along with the Jersey calves born at her dairy, invites visitors to go on the 16th annual Clallam County Farm Tour this Saturday. McCarthey’s Dungeness Valley Creamery on Towne Road is one of six farms on the circuit. new demonstrations of things you can do in your own backyard,” Rome said. To start: Visitors to the Dungeness Valley Creamery can learn how to make butter, sour cream and yogurt, and at Trade Winds Alpacas, they can be spinsters for a day and learn how to spin fiber with an old-fashioned wheel. At Nash’s, Port Angeles chef Annie McHale will show guests how to cook up in-season vegetables, and Seattle chef Diane

LaVonne will teach the art of the galette, an open-face pastry. Other demonstrations will range from tree pruning to scything to whipping up healthful snacks with kid appeal.

Community potluck Nash’s is also the place for the annual Harvest Celebration community potluck at 6 p.m. and the barn dance, with the Bellingham “stompgrass” band Polecat, from 8 p.m. until 11 p.m.

Admission to Saturday evening’s festivities at Nash’s packing shed is $10 per person except for those 16 and younger, who get in free. Back in the orchards at Lazy J during the day, Steve Johnson and his crew will teach apple cider-making, beekeeping and honey processing. Food and drink will be plentiful, and singer-songwriter Lee Tyler Post will provide the music from noon until 2 p.m. TURN



Weave festival into weekend plans Fiber arts focus of three days of events in Sequim



Bicyclists For bicyclists, though, the farm tour is free. The Olympic Discovery Trail is a thread running through the western part of it, and the layout is fairly friendly: The Lazy J Tree Farm is 1.4 miles from Trade Winds Alpacas, for example, and Trade Winds is 1.1 miles from the Freedom Farm equestrian center. The longest distance between farms is between Trade Winds and the Dungeness Valley Creamery: 7.7 miles. And from that Towne Road dairy, it’s just under 1 mile to Nash’s Organic Produce and about 1 more mile to the Jardin du Soleil lavender farm. “We wanted the tour to be really interactive this year, with

Other area events

Festivities start today with “Long Yarns: Fiber Art Stories,” an exhibition at the museum at 175 W. Cedar St. An opening reception from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. coincides with the First Friday Art Walk all over downtown Sequim. Admission is free to the museum and free to Saturday’s fiber arts demonstrations at the Sequim Open Aire Market.

Yard art lecture SEQUIM — Master Gardener Marilynn Elliott will present garden art ideas during a Class Act at Woodcock Garden presentation at 10 a.m. Saturday. The garden is located at 2711 Woodcock Road. Elliott will show the audience various ways to display yard art. She will have some of her own yard art from her garden plus a variety of photos on display. Her intention is to send the audience away with a new appreciation of what art in the yard is and where it can be found and placed. This presentation is sponsored by the Washington State University Clallam County Master Gardeners. For more information, phone 360-417-2279.

Benefit breakfast

Demonstrations “I’ll be working on a loom, and there will be weaving and spinning demos,” said Chrysalis Carter, one of several fiber artists who will set up at the market on Cedar Street just west of Sequim Avenue from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Saturday. Hand-spun yarns; hand-knit hats, mittens and scarves; and hand-woven towels will be among the goods on sale at the Open Aire Market, Carter added. Sunday brings workshops in Japanese braiding, plastic-bag art, crocheted beaded-wire jewelry, beginning spinning and locker hooking, all at the Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road.

SEQUIM — The Native Horsemanship Riding Center, 396 Taylor Cutoff Road, will hold a Kids’ Carnival from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The carnival will include $5 pony rides — $2 off with Boys & Girls Clubs member identification — a petting zoo, face-painting, calf-roping, a search for prizes in a hay pile and more. A hot dog, chips, cookie and juice lunch will be available for $2. For more information, phone 360-582-0907.


Chrysalis Carter, right, seen with a young weaver, will give demonstrations and sell handwoven goods during the North Olympic Fiber Arts Festival, taking place tonight and Saturday in and around the Sequim Museum & Arts TURN TO WEAVE/B2 Center.

SEQUIM — A breakfast fundraiser will be held at the Sequim Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road, from 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sunday. The all-you-can-eat menu includes waffles, biscuits and gravy, potatoes, scrambled eggs, bacon, fresh fruit and coffee and orange juice. Cost is $8 for adults, free for age 5 and younger. The benefit is sponsored by the Sequim Elks and Olympic Peninsula Chapter 74 of the International Footprint Association. Proceeds will benefit local charities and scholarship recipients. TURN







Meteors light up our October skies PENINSULA DAILY NEWS NEWS SOURCES

FOR THE NEXT few nights, the North Olympic Peninsula sky will be spitting out shooting stars. Look for the annual Draconid meteor shower in the northwest and directly overhead right as night falls. You don’t have to wait for the usual midnight-todawn time slot for this shower. It is predicted to produce the greatest number of meteors shortly after sunset Sunday night. Monday night should have some meteors, too. Most of the meteors will seem to radiate from the head of the constellation of Draco the Dragon (the two bright stars in Draco’s head are Eltanin and Rastaban). A waning moon will allow great viewing — and, hopefully, there won’t be many clouds. This is a hard-to-predict meteor shower. It often offers only a handful of languid meteors per hour. But you never know for sure with the Draconids. There were awesome displays in 1933 and 1946 — with thousands of meteors per hour seen in those years. Even last year — in October 2011 — European observers saw more than 600 Draconid meteors per hour. The Draconids will be followed by the Orionid meteor shower Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 20-21.

Orionids are next Seeming to radiate out from the constellation Orion the Hunter, the Orionids will peak sometime between 2 a.m. and dawn Oct. 21, with up to 15 meteors an hour through the southsoutheast sky and overhead. Fortunately for meteor aficionados, the moon will

This weekend’s Draconid meteor shower will seem to shoot from the head of Draco the Dragon.

Starwatch set around midnight, so it won’t pollute the sky with light during the prime hours. Because meteor watching doesn’t require any special equipment — binoculars aren’t necessary; your eyes do just fine — it is a great activity for families and friends. Just find a dark place — the turnouts to Hurricane Ridge, the road above Deer Park, the backcountry hills south of Chimacum and the Mount Walker viewpoint near Quilcene can be ideal — bundle up, spread out a blanket or relax in a reclining lawn chair and look up. Add a thermos of hot chocolate and some snacks, and you’ve got a party. Annual meteor showers, such as the Draconids, Orionids and the Perseids in August, occur when the Earth passes through a ring of debris cast off by comets as they orbit the sun. The Orionids come from none other than Halley’s Comet.

With the constellations of autumn wheeling into the Peninsula evening sky, what better time to blow the dust off your telescopes and reacquaint yourself with the wonders of the heavens? Several planets are prominent during October. Unlike stars, which twinkle constantly, planets shine with a steady, unblinking light. â– Jupiter remains well-situated for evening viewing throughout October, shining brightly in the east-northeast after sunset. The moon and Jupiter will be fairly close together Saturday night. â–  The large, pearly light that shines in the east before sunrise throughout October is Venus. One look, and you know why this planet, even in this day and age, still gets reported as a UFO from time to time. It is visible even after the sun comes up. There will be a close

The constellation Cygnus the Swan is also known as the Northern Cross. pairing of the moon and Venus before sunrise next Friday, Oct. 12. ■Mars remains low in the southwest in the evening twilight. Don’t confuse it with the reddish star Antares, which is a little to the left early in the month and below Mars later on. ■ The big Hunter’s Moon rises at sunset Oct. 29 and shines all night.

The Swan

first glance that’s what it really looks like. You can find it almost directly overhead early in the evening. You can quickly recognize its tail star, Deneb, as the easternmost member of the Summer Triangle. The swan’s neck extends to the southwest. Very near the central star of the neck is Cygnus X-1, a strong source of X-rays and now accepted as a black hole. Albireo, the star representing the swan’s head, is a gorgeous orange-and-blue double star that can be viewed through binoculars or a small telescope.

loween, a holiday steeped in astronomy. It is one of the four crossquarter days falling midway between an equinox and a solstice. Known to the ancient Celts as Samhain (rhymes with COW-en), it began at sundown and marked the beginning of the dark half of the year. That night, all the evil spirits that had been cooped up since May Day were let loose upon the land. To alternately ward them off and appease them, the ancients set out lanterns and edible bribes, whence our tradition of trick-or-treating.

The constellation Cygnus the Swan is in the Peninsula’s western sky this month and tilts toward the south, indicating the time of migra________ tion of many birds to warmer latitudes. Starwatch appears in the PenSpirits of Halloween It is also known as the insula Daily News the first Friday of Northern Cross because at October closes with Hal- every month.

THANK YOU Weave: Fiber exhibit on display to our community & patrons for



To find out more about the classes, visit www. and click on the education link. After this weekend, the “Long Yarns� exhibition, with its creations by 30 artists from across the region, will stay on display at the Museum & Arts Center through Oct. 27. For details about it and this weekend’s activities, visit the Fiber Arts website or contact organizer Renne Brock-Richmond at renne@ or 360460-3023.

for the YMCA

________ Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane.



Frances Rice of Sequim creates artworks from recycled plastic during a demonstration during 2011’s North Olympic Fiber Arts festival.

4-part training course set today for caregivers

The Cup Undertown Coffee & Wine Bar Ajax Cafe Castle Key Seafood & Steak Sirens Pub Muskan Indian Restaurant Pizza Factory Alchemy Bistro & Wine Bar The Belmont Khu Larb Thai Restaurant 123 Thai Food The Bayview Restaurant Ferino’s Pizzeria The Valley Tavern Banana Leaf Thai Bistro The Public House Grill Brickhouse Bistro Jordini’s on the Water La Isla Restaurant Water Street Creperie Lanza’s Ristorante The Silverwater Cafe Fins Coastal Cuisine



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Life’s Journey,� “Techniques to Manage Behaviors� and SEQUIM — A free four“Activities to Encourage part Alzheimer’s disease Engagement.� and dementia training course for caregivers will Donations begin today in Sequim. The course will meet at The class is free to Senior the Sequim Senior Activity Activity Center members, Center, 921 E. Hammond and a $2 donation is requested St., from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. from non-members. each Friday through Oct. 26. For more information, The training consists of phone the Home Instead four classes: “Alzheimer’s Senior Care office at 360-681Disease or Other Demen- 2511 or Sequim Senior Activtias Overview,� “Capturing ity Center at 360-683-5883.





Farm: Visitors

admire alpacas CONTINUED FROM B1 apples, and while they can be “assertive,” Hiyoshida At Jardin Du Soleil, the said, “alpacas that are organic lavender field on raised right are as sweet as Sequim-Dungeness Way, can be.” The Hiyoshida family, at visitors can walk among purple rows, ponds, Victo- Trade Winds since 2006, rian-style gardens and fruit mentors other alpaca ranchers and those who are trees. Lessons will be offered thinking about getting into on two topics: distilling lav- the natural-fiber business. ender and making rich comMill plans post for a home garden. Kids’ craft projects also They plan to put in a will be part of the scene at small mill in order to proJardin du Soleil, which is French for “garden of the cess, dye and sell the shorn fiber straight from the farm. sun.” At Jardin Du Soleil, the organic lavender field on Sequim-Dungeness Way, visitors can walk among purple rows, Both Hiyoshida and Huber noted the resurgence Alpacas in old-fashioned practices, Trade Winds Alpacas, from spinning natural like Jardin a relatively new fibers to eating locally stop on the farm tour, beck- grown produce. THE 16TH ANNUAL Clallam County Farm ons with 18 big-eyed, silkyThat’s what the farm Tour, open from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Saturday, coated creatures. tour celebrates, added includes six stops for $10 per carload of visitors, They include Bella the Huber, who cultivates vegewhile those who come by bicycle pay no admission llama, just adopted by tables, fruit, herbs and charge. Trade Winds co-owner grain on some 450 acres in Tour tickets will be available at all participating Chickie Hiyoshida; Asia, a the Dungeness Valley. farms, including: black alpaca, and her son “A hundred years ago, ■ Lazy J Tree Farm, 225 Gehrke Road. Ninja; the pure-white Sumwe were very much into ■ Freedom Farm, 493 Spring Road. mer Cloud and her all-black local food,” Huber said. ■ Trade Winds Alpacas, 1315 Finn Hall Road. daughter Summer Storm; As people look again to ■ Dungeness Valley Creamery, 1915 Towne and one paco-vicuña, a Road. finer-boned breed of alpaca. their local farmers, the ■ Nash’s Organic Produce, 1865 E. Anderson “People are just in awe of landscape “is as interesting Road. the animals,” with their as it ever has been, and ■ Jardin du Soleil Lavender, 3932 SequimDisney-length eyelashes, even more so.” Dungeness Way. ________ said Hiyoshida, who runs WASHINGTON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION For more details, visit or the farm with her husband, Features Editor Diane Urbani phone 360-417-2280. Asia is one of the 18 creatures awaiting visitors Ken, and their son, Troy. de la Paz can be reached at 360Peninsula Daily News Visitors are invited to 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. to Trade Winds Alpacas, 1315 Finn Hall Road, feed them carrots and during this Saturday’s Clallam County Farm Tour.

Participating farms

Events: Pumpkin patch celebrates fall season CONTINUED FROM B1

Sequim Pumpkin Patch SEQUIM — The Sequim Pumpkin Patch offers pumpkins, horseback rides, mazes and a catapult each weekend through Oct. 31. The business on U.S. Highway 101 at KitchenDick Road is open from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. today and Saturday, and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday through Thursday. The cornfield maze is $5 for youths ages 12 and younger, $10 for ages 13 and older. For $5, horseback rides are available, or people can use a catapult to send pumpkins flying for a chance at a $100 prize. There also is a straw maze that is $5 for youths and free for adults. Snacks such as kettle corn, corn on the cob, corn dogs and apple cider are available for purchase. Visitors can pick a pumpkin, and field trips and birthday parties can be accommodated. For more information, phone Lassila at 360-4610940.

Home Depot busy SEQUIM — The Home Depot in Sequim, 1145 W. Washington St., will offer workshops Saturday and Sunday. A kids’ workshop is planned from 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. Children can learn how to build a fire truck. Safety and security workshops will be conducted from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. this Saturday as well as Oct. 13, 20 and 27. The workshops will focus on removing fire hazards from homes; detecting smoke, fire or carbon monoxide in homes; extinguishing fires using a fire extinguisher; creating fire escape plans; creating lighting plans to determine the type of security lighting needed


Gabriel Cooper of Port Ludlow struggles to carry a large pumpkin last year at the Sequim Pumpkin Patch. for the home; retrofitting existing flood lights with motion-sensor security lights; and installing solarpowered motion-sensor security lights. “Weatherize Your Home” will be from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. this Saturday, as well as Oct. 13, 20 and 27. Attendees will learn how to conduct a heat loss audit to prepare for winter weather; how to stop heat loss and save money with energy-efficient window, door and garage door maintenance; recognize advantages of various insulation products; and discuss installing a storm door to reduce drafts. “Installing Crown Moulding” will be from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. this Sunday, as well as Oct. 14, 21 and 28. Participants will learn to select molding for their project, how to measure and plan installation, how to cut crown molding with a compound miter saw and a coping saw, and how to install the molding. - PRICE MATCH PROGRAM

Civil War records SEQUIM — Kit Stewart will present “Searching for Civil War Records” at a meeting of the Computer Genealogy Users Group from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. today. The meeting, which is free and open to all interested, will be at the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave. Stewart has researched parts of the Civil War for more than 30 years and has a large collection of service and pension files. For more information, email Karen Niemi at or phone 360-683-9193.

Band benefit set SEQUIM — The Sequim High School Band will hold a car wash benefit from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Car washes will be available for donations in the parking lot at Tarcisio’s Restaurant, 609 W. Washington St. Band students are raising money to participate in

All drivers must be 18 years or older and have valid driver’s licenses. Car seats cannot be accommodated for this event. For more information, phone Price Ford Lincoln at 360-457-3333.

Candidate to visit PORT ANGELES — Tom Bjorgen, candidate for Washington State Court of Appeals District 2, will introduce himself to voters in Port Angeles today. He will hold a meet-andgreet at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. The Court of Appeals rules on appeal cases from Jefferson, Clallam, Grays Harbor, Kitsap, Thurston and Mason counties. Bjorgen faces Pamela Loginsky in the Nov. 6 general election. TURN



Bill Benedict Clallam County Sheriff

Animals blessed SEQUIM — St. Luke‘s Episcopal Church will hold a Blessing of the Animals for the Feast of St. Francis of Assisi at 10 a.m. Sunday. All pets are welcome at the church at 525 N. Fifth Ave. for the event.

It’s never too late to start planning.


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the Heritage Music Festival Port Angeles in Anaheim, Calif., this March. Test-drive benefit This event is sponsored by the Sequim High School PORT ANGELES — The Band Boosters. Port Angeles High School Orchestra stands to gain Singers fundraiser $6,000 in funding through a “Drive One 4 UR School” SEQUIM — The Penin- fundraiser, offered by the sula Singers will present Price Ford Lincoln car dealtheir annual fundraiser, ership Sunday. Autumn Nocturne, at St. The benefit will be from Luke’s Episcopal Church, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the 525 N. Fifth Ave., from Walmart parking lot, 3471 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. SaturE. Kolonels Way. day. Ford will donate $20 for The concert includes each test-drive made at the performances by the Peninevent up to a total of $6,000. sula Singers and a string Proceeds will go toward quintet, as well as an appepurchasing uniforms for the tizer buffet, desserts and an orchestra and, if there is any auction. money left over, instruments. Tickets are $25 and are Price Ford Lincoln will available at Pacific Mist supply brand-new Ford and Books, 121 W. Washington Lincoln vehicles to testSt., or by phoning 360-683drive and promises no pres4473. sure to buy. There is a limit of one Elks bingo games test-drive per address. SEQUIM — The Sequim Elks will host bingo games Sunday. Games are held at 1 p.m. every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday at the Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams Road. Games will continue at 1 p.m. every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday. Minimum buy-in for the game is $10, and the Elks will offer popular bingo games, including progressive. Players must be age 18 or older. Snacks and refreshments will be available. All proceeds will go to the Elks scholarship program, charities supported by the Elks and lodge operating costs.





Events: Rare emeralds highlight of gem show CONTINUED FROM B3

Oct. 13, Nov. 24 and Dec. 31. Tickets are $55 per person or $50 for members of the marine science center, Burke Museum, Audubon Society or the Washington Ornithological Society. Onboard refreshments are available. Protection Island, which is at the mouth of Discovery Bay, is a National Wildlife Refuge. For reservations, phone the Port Townsend Marine Science Center at 360-3855582, ext. 104, or 800-5663932, or email cruises@ for additional information.

Gem and jewelry show PORT ANGELES — The Nature’s Treasures Rock, Gem and Jewelry Artisans Show is scheduled Saturday and Sunday. The show will be from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., Port Angeles. Admission will be free to the show, sponsored by the Clallam County Gem and Mineral Society, which will have about 30 vendors and offer demonstrations. Two giant, rare emerald gemstones weighing 1,650 and 1,418 carats each — as well as a collection of 35 jewelry-size emeralds — will be the grand prizes in three $10-per-ticket raffles to raise funds for science scholarships for Clallam County students. Each of the large emeralds and the collection of smaller gems has been appraised in the $50,000 range or more. A $1-per-ticket raffle will give winners a choice between 100 smaller stones, strings of stones carved into beads or small gem collections. Raffle money will be donated to the Port Angeles and Sequim education foundations and to Crescent, Clallam Bay and Quillayute Valley school districts to fund scholarships for students intending to study earth sciences. A full schedule of events is at www.olympicrocks. com.

Buddhist retreat


Thomas Ellison, chairman of Nature’s Treasures Rock, Gem and Jewelry Artisans Show being held Saturday and Sunday in Port Angeles, holds the 1,650-carat emerald being raffled off during the show. (See story, at left) review in the morning, with a final exam at 1 p.m. There is a $15 processing fee for the exam. The series is taught by local members of the Ham Radio Operators of the Clallam County Amateur Radio Club and the Amateur Radio Emergency Service group. Class candidates can order the books directly from or purchase them through Dennis Tilton at 360-452Blessing of Animals 1217. To register, phone Chuck PORT ANGELES — The Jones at 360-452-4672 or annual Blessing of the Ani- Dennis Tilton at 360-452mals to commemorate the 1217. Feast of St. Francis of Assisi will be held in the parking Downtown Oktoberfest lot of Queen of Angels School, 1007 S. Oak St. folPORT ANGELES — A lowing Queen of Angels Downtown Oktoberfest celCatholic Church’s 11 a.m. ebration will be hosted by Mass on Sunday. White Crane Martial Arts, Animals of all sizes and 129 W. First St., from 8 p.m. their human owners are to midnight Saturday. invited to attend the free Admission is $8 for nonblessing. drinkers or $15 for thirsty Animals should be patrons. leashed or in the control of The celebration will feathe owner. ture the Freddy James Rocking Blues Band and Ham radio series microbrews from Port Angeles’ Barhop Brewery. PORT ANGELES — The Karaoke will be available Clallam Country Amateur during breaks and after the Radio Club will hold a tech- band’s performance. nician and general license Angeles Brewing Supply instruction class Saturday. will give a presentation on The class is the first in a home brewing. series that continues For more information, Oct. 13 and 20, ending with phone 360-808-2271. a final exam. The series will be from Veterans’ benefits 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day at the Port Angeles Fire PORT ANGELES — A Department, 102 E. Fifth free Veterans Affairs beneSt. fits seminar will be held at The free coursework will Park View Villas, 1430 Park be based on chapters from View Lane, at 2 p.m. Saturthe Amateur Radio Relay day. League Technician or GenThe event will include eral Class Manual. information on tax-free The final session Oct. 20 pension benefits that may will consist of a class and be available for eligible vet-

It meets Fridays at 711 E. Second St. in Port Angeles and Tuesdays at LaVina Cafe, 111 River Road (across the street from Applebee’s) in Sequim. Both groups start at 6 a.m. and finish at 7:30 a.m. My Choices is a crisis pregnancy center that has served the Peninsula since 1985. For more information, phone 360-452-3300.

Oktoberfest set PORT ANGELES — The fifth annual “A Toast to Our Elders� Oktoberfest benefit for the residents of St. Andrew’s Place Assisted Living Community is set from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday. The benefit will be at the Port Angeles Masonic Temple, 622 S. Lincoln St. The evening will include a German buffet, wine and beer, live music from the Happy Wanderers Accordion Band and live and silent auctions, including a dessert auction. Tickets are $20 in advance and are available by phoning 360-417-3418 or at St. Andrew’s Place, 520 E. Park Ave. They will be available for $30 at the door. For more information, phone 360-417-3418.

Men’s Group forms PORT ANGELES — The Men’s Group, a support group sponsored by My Choices of Clallam County, will meet this morning. The support group will discuss such issues as what it means to be a man, fatherhood, conflict resolution with loved ones, proper behavior in romantic relationships and what really works in relationships.


erans and their surviving spouses. Attendees should RSVP to 360-452-7222.

Plant sale

Catholic pilgrimage route to the Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela in Galicia, Spain. Tom’s purpose initially is to retrieve his son’s body. However, in a combination of grief and homage to his son, Tom decides to walk the ancient spiritual trail where his son died. The film was directed by Sheen’s son Emilio Estevez. A discussion will follow the movie.

PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Garden Club plans a fall plant sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Shred events set The sale will be at 31 PORT TOWNSEND — Stephanie Lee Place. First Federal will host free It will feature perennicommunity paper shredals, shrubs and trees. ding at the Castle Hill (Port The sale raises money Townsend) branch, 1321 for club projects. Sims Way, from 10 a.m. to For more information, Holiday wreaths phone 360-477-9408 or PORT ANGELES — The 1 p.m. Saturday. Shredding is offered so email bgdawson@bigplanet. Port Angeles Garden Club com. will sell and design holiday people can dispose of sensiwreaths during the Port tive documents in a secure Work party slated Angeles Farmers Market on way. Papers can be brought PORT ANGELES — Saturdays from this Satur- for shredding on-site by day to Nov. 10. Homeward Bound will hold LeMay Mobile Shredding, a The wreath-making a work party Saturday and professional shredding comevents will be from 10 a.m. Sunday. pany. Volunteers, who will to 2 p.m. each week at The Shredding documents begin work at 9 a.m. both Gateway transit center, cor- helps ensure privacy and days, will put finishing ner of Front and Lincoln prevent identity theft, First touches on a home that streets. Wreaths will be pre-sold Federal said. Homeward Bound is remodThere is no charge for eling at West Eighth and E and designed to customers the service. specifications. streets. Types of documents to The benefit is one of the Volunteers will paint, do bring include old tax Port Angeles Garden Club’s light carpentry and/or do returns, account statements yard work to get the house major fundraisers. or any paperwork with Proceeds from the ready for its new occupants. account or Social Security Homeward Bound is a wreath sale support club numbers or other personal activities, civic involvement nonprofit that offers homeinformation. ownership to low- and mod- and scholarships. Participants will be limFor more information, erate-income families. ited to five bags or boxes For more information, phone Teri Miller at 360per vehicle. phone Melinda Szatlocky at 452-3062. 360-460-5533.

Port Townsend/ Plant sale slated CHIMACUM — The TriJefferson County

‘The Way’ screened PORT ANGELES — Unity in the Olympics will present a screening of the film “The Way� at the church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., at 7 p.m. Saturday. The event is free and open to the public. In the film, Thomas Avery (Martin Sheen) is an American ophthalmologist who goes to France following the death of his adult son, killed in the Pyrenees during a storm while walking the Camino de Santiago (the Way of St. James), a

Bird migration cruise PORT TOWNSEND — The first of the Port Townsend Marine Science Center’s fall bird migration cruises will be Saturday. The three-hour tours around Protection Island and Rat Island are from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. aboard Puget Sound Express’ Glacier Spirit, an enclosed motor yacht that leaves from Point Hudson Marina. Tours also are scheduled

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Area Garden Club will hold a plant sale at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Plants for sale will include perennials, shrubs, trees, grasses, ground covers, herbs, native plants, exotic plants and house plants. Club members use funds for their beautification efforts and local humanitarian and scholarship projects. For more information on the sale, phone 360-3791226.

Visit the museums



PORT TOWNSEND — A two-day Vipassana Buddhist meditation retreat is planned Saturday and Sunday. The retreat at the Port Townsend Yacht Club, 2503 Washington St., will be led by Heather Martin, guiding teacher of the Salt Spring Island Vipassana Community. Registration is $20 plus a donation to teacher. Sitting and walking meditation, dharma talks and small-group meetings with the teacher are planned. The retreat is sponsored by Port Townsend Vipassana Buddhist Sangha. To register, email or phone 360-379-2695. For more information, visit

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PORT TOWNSEND — On Saturday, the Jefferson County Historical Society will offer Jefferson County residents free admission to the Jefferson Museum of Art & History, located in the 1892 Port Townsend City Hall building at 540 Water St., and to the Commanding Officer’s Quarters in Fort Worden State Park. The first Saturday of every month is “Free Day at the Museums,� sponsored by the Port Townsend Arts Commission. In addition, the Jefferson Museum of Art & History will be open for the Port Townsend Gallery Walk from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday. Admission is free to all during the gallery walk. TURN



PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 5-6, 2012 PAGE

B5 Outdoors

Beach fishing advice

Salmon derbies update Here is a reminder of the two upcoming salmon derbies discussed in Thursday’s column (read here: ■ Don’t forget the Last Chance salmon derby in LaPush on Saturday and Sunday. But first, I need to rectify a mistake I made in Thursday’s column. LaPush is open to both hatchery and native chinook but only hatchery coho. Wild coho must be released. Cash prizes for the derby total $1,700, and will go to the anglers who catch the three biggest coho and chinook. There will also be drawings for all derby ticket holders at the close of the derby. For more details, visit ■ The Oktoberfish Sekiu derby is now called the Sekiu Salmon Derby. The new name isn’t near as fancy, but I suppose it gets the job done. Even with the new title, the derby is still scheduled for Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 13-14. The first prize coho and chinook will make each of their respective harvesters $1,500 richer. Second place for both will receive $500. The angler with the third largest coho will get a chartered saltwater salmon trip for four, and the third largest chinook will win a river charter for four people. Prizes will also be doled out for fourth and fifth place. There are many more prizes, including a $500 drawing on Sunday in which anyone with a derby ticket is eligible. Finally, a free lunch will be served Saturday from noon to 3 p.m.

Fire danger Due to the dry conditions, the state Department of Fish and Wildlife has beefed up its fire regulations for hunters and others recreating on state lands in an effort to avoid wildfires. The following are now prohibited on all agency-managed lands: ■ Fires or campfires: However, personal camp stoves or lanterns fueled by liquid petroleum, liquid petroleum gas or propane are allowed. ■ Smoking: Unless in an enclosed vehicle. ■ Target shooting: Except at shooting ranges developed by the Department of Fish and Wildlife. ■ Welding and the use of chain saws and other equipment: Operating a torch with an open flame and equipment powered by an internal combustion engine is prohibited. TURN



Pirate men, women rip Tacoma PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — The bigger they are, the harder they fall. Tacoma Community College may have twice the enrollment of Peninsula College but the Pirates not only cut the Titan soccer teams down to size Wednesday, but they flogged them 10-0 in the women’s game and 6-0 in the men’s contest in front of a big home crowd at Sigmar Field. The Peninsula men and women, who reaffirmed their status as the top-ranked teams in Washington and Oregon when the second Alaska Airlines Coaches Polls were announced earlier in the day, put on an impressive show against two talented and hardfighting Titan clubs. The Pirate women are still perfect at 12-0-0 following Wednesday’s win over Tacoma. They picked up all eight firstplace votes for 80 points, as did the Pirate men, who are now 12-1-1. It doesn’t get any easier as the Pirates travel to Walla Walla on Saturday. Both teams will face a very tough test, taking on the Eastleading Warriors. The Walla Walla women (5-22) are the defending NWAACC champions and are currently ranked No. 4. The Walla Walla men (9-0-2) are ranked No. 3.


Parker Vacura of Peninsula College, right, goes up and over Tacoma’s Donald Rose TURN TO PIRATES/B7 for the header in the NWAACC match at Wally Sigmar Field in Port Angeles.

Crescent hosts Lummi Loggers will try to make splash vs. Blackhawks BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Football Previews have been two of the big surprises in the Olympic League, though both for contrasting reasons. Sequim (0-3, 0-5) will be playing its second home game, which also happens to be its second-to-last home game of the season. Kingston (2-1, 2-3) is trying for its first ever win over the Wolves. In the five games between the two schools, Sequim has outscored the Buccaneers 239 to 54.

The Crescent Loggers are looking to make their mark on the Northwest Football League scene. Other than their Oct. 19 matchup with Neah Bay, Saturday’s game against perennial 1B powerhouse Lummi is their best chance to do just that. The Blackhawks remain ranked in The Associated Press Tulalip Heritage 1B poll (No. 4), but are coming at Neah Bay off a big loss to Neah Bay. This looked like a much betIn order to successfully rebound, they’ll have to out-duel ter matchup before last week. Not only did the AP No. 2 the undefeated Loggers, who are Red Devils (1-0, 5-0) take down loaded with speed and power. nemesis Lummi last week, which served as a clear reminder Friday’s games of Neah Bay’s 2011 state chamKingston pionship, but Tulalip (0-1, 3-1) at Sequim was convincingly handed its The Wolves and Buccaneers first loss of the season by Lopez

Island, 46-8.

Eatonville at Chimacum


Tupper breezes to win

Cowboys (1-1, 2-3) running back Mel Thornton is having one of the best individual seasons on the North Olympic Peninsula with 705 yards and eight touchdowns. Last week, the Cruisers (2-0, PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 4-1) destroyed Bow Valley ColPORT ANGELES — Kyle lege out of Calgary, Alberta, Tupper took individual honors 49-6. and Port Angeles took two of the top three places, but North Kitsap won the boys team cross Port Angeles country title in a three-way at Bremerton Olympic League meet WednesThe Roughriders (0-3, 0-5) day on a warm and dry day. hope to ignite an offense that is Tupper blew away the field averaging just 7.2 points per by winning the 3.1-mile/5,000game this season by continuing meter Lincoln Park course in 15 the effective passing game that minutes, 48.11 seconds while made an appearance during the teammate Peter Butler was final drive of last week’s loss third in 17:13.11. North Kitsap’s Ian Christen against Klahowya. was runner-up in 17:02.55, 1:14 Bremerton (3-0, 4-1) is the behind the speedy Tupper. surprise leader of the Olympic The Vikings, though, bunched League after defeating North up their runners, taking half of Kitsap. the top-10 places, to capture the TURN TO FOOTBALL/B7 team title with 35 points as Bremerton was second with 42 and Port Angeles third with 45. Tony Dalgardno of Port Angeles took 11th place, followed by teammates Simon Shindler, 13th, and Hunter Dempsey, overcame a four-run deficit to 17th. relegate the Rangers to a wildNorth Kitsap dominated the card spot. girls competition by claiming the “It shows how important top three places and five of the Game 162 is,” Oakland desig- best seven places to earn 18 nated hitter Jonny Gomes said. points. “I don’t think it took 162 The Roughriders were back games to check the character of in second with 39 while Bremerthis ballclub.” ton had an incomplete team with The Yankees claimed the AL only four runners. East a few hours later. North Kitsap’s Reagan Colyer They began celebrating in was first in 18:27 while the top the dugout during the seventh Port Angeles runner, Elizabeth inning when the scoreboard Stevenson, was fourth in 19:52. showed second-place Baltimore The Riders’ Dusti Lucas took had lost 4-1 to Tampa Bay, sixth place in 20:42 while teamthanks to three home runs by mate Annika Pederson was eighth in 21:14. Evan Longoria. Port Angeles had four runJeter, a five-time World Series champion, and the Yan- ners bunched up in 10th to 13th kees put an emphatic end on place, including Jolene Millsap, their finish, routing rival Boston Willow Suess, Dasha Porter and Taylor Jones, respectively. 14-2.

Now fun starts in baseball Wild-card games are set for today THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A dropped fly ball by Josh Hamilton, a home run from Ryan Zimmerman, and pitch by pitch, the baseball playoff picture became completely clear on the final day of the regular season. “Now the real season starts,” New York Yankees star Derek Jeter said Wednesday night. The playoffs begin today with a pair of winner-take-all wildcard matchups. The defending World Series champion St. Louis Cardinals visit Chipper Jones and the Atlanta Braves in the National League, then Baltimore plays at

Playoffs Texas in the new, expanded format. On Saturday, the newly crowned American League West champion Oakland Athletics will face Triple Crown winner Miguel Cabrera, Justin Verlander and the Tigers in Detroit to open the best-of-five division series. That night, Johnny Cueto starts for Cincinnati against Matt Cain and host San Francisco in Game 1 of the NL division series. The low-budget A’s clinched their unlikely title, trumping Texas 12-5 by taking advantage of Hamilton’s error. Trailing by 13 games a week before the All-Star break, the A’s








BEACH CASTERS ARE still doing well near Port Townsend. Eric Elliott of Fish N Hole Lee (360-385-7031) Horton in Port Townsend reports he has been selling a lot of gear to people fishing off the beaches and that lately more of those anglers have been using bait over lures. The most popular bait has been cut plug herring combined with Sure Spin herring helmets. To rig a cut plug, you cut off the herring’s head at about a 45-degree angle and then remove the entrails. Then you pull one hook through the belly and out one side and then leave it trailing. The final step is to run the other hook through the top of the spine. “It gives the herring a nice spin,” Elliott said of the cut plug technique. Salmon University gives step-bystep instructions on cut plugging here: You can also watch a YouTube demonstration here: http://tinyurl. com/cutplugdemo. Elsewhere, Sekiu is still the place for salmon but Elliott had heard reports of the waters off Port Angeles picking up.

Red hot and rolling






Latest sports headlines can be found at www.

Scoreboard Calendar

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


Today Football: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 7 p.m.; Kingston at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Eatonville at Chimacum, 7 p.m.; Rainier at Forks, 7 p.m.; Tulalip at Neah Bay, 7 p.m.; Quilcene at Muckleshoot of Auburn, 7 p.m. Boys Tennis: Sequim at Port Angeles, 4 p.m.;

Saturday Football: Lummi at Crescent, 2 p.m.; Port Townsend at Cascade Christian (Sumner), 7 p.m.; Clallam Bay at Lopez Island, 2 p.m. Cross Country: Forks at Leavenworth Invitational, 10 a.m.; Port Townsend at Tomahawk Invitational, 3 p.m. Volleyball: Port Angeles at Bearcat Invitational, (Chehalis), 10 a.m. Men’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Walla Walla, 2 p.m. Women’s Soccer: Peninsula College at Walla Walla, noon.

Youth Sports Middle School Football Sequim 14, Stevens of Port Angeles 6

Mariners 12, Angels 0 Wednesday Final Game Los Angeles Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi Trout cf 3 0 2 0 Ackley 2b 4100 TrHntr rf 2 0 0 0 C.Wells rf 3225 Calhon rf 2 0 0 0 Seager 3b 5221 Pujols dh 3 0 0 0 Jaso dh 4110 Bourjos ph-dh1 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4110 KMorls 1b 3 0 2 0 JMontr c 4223 BoWlsn 1b 1 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 4100 Callasp 3b 2 0 0 0 TRonsn lf 4120 AnRmn ph-3b2 0 1 0 Triunfl ss 4112 Trumo lf 40 10 HKndrc 2b 3 0 0 0 MIzturs ss 2 0 1 0 Iannett c 20 00 Conger c 10 00 Totals 31 0 7 0 Totals 36121111 Los Angeles 000 000 000— 0 Seattle 202 002 60x— 12 E_M.Izturis (10), An.Romine (2). DP_Seattle 2. LOB_Los Angeles 6, Seattle 7. 2B_Trout (27), K.Morales (26), Seager (35), Jaso (19), J.Montero (20). HR_C.Wells (10). SB_M.Izturis (17). CS_Trout (5). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Weaver L,20-5 1 2 2 2 2 1 Williams 4 2 2 2 1 4 2 ⁄3 1 2 2 2 0 A.Taylor 1⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Maronde Enright 1 5 6 6 1 0 Walden 1 0 0 0 0 0 Seattle Beavan W,11-11 8 7 0 0 1 0 Pryor 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP_by Williams (C.Wells), by Beavan (Trout). WP_A.Taylor. Umpires_Home, Bob Davidson; First, Brian Gorman; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Todd Tichenor. T_2:56. A_15,614 (47,860).

American League Pct GB .580 — .574 1 .549 5 .463 19 Pct GB .586 — .574 2 .556 5 .451 22 .426 26 Pct GB .543 — .525 3 .444 16 .420 20 .407 22

Wednesday’s Games Oakland 12, Texas 5 Seattle 12, L.A. Angels 0 N.Y. Yankees 14, Boston 2 Chicago White Sox 9, Cleveland 0 Toronto 2, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 4, Baltimore 1 Detroit 1, Kansas City 0 End of Regular Season

National League West Division W L x-San Francisco 94 68 Los Angeles 86 76 Arizona 81 81 San Diego 76 86 Colorado 64 98

Today 10:30 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, SAS Championship, Site: Prestonwood Country Club - Cary, N.C. (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, Site: TPC at Summerlin Las Vegas (Live) 2 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, National League Wild Card Game, St. Louis Cardinals at Atlanta Braves (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Pittsburgh vs. Syracuse (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball WNBA Playoffs, Indiana at Connecticut (Live) 5:30 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, American League Wild Card Game, Baltimore Orioles at Texas Rangers (Live) 7:15 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Utah State vs. BYU (Live)



West Division W L x-Oakland 94 68 y-Texas 93 69 Los Angeles 89 73 Seattle 75 87 East Division W L x-New York 95 67 y-Baltimore 93 69 Tampa Bay 90 72 Toronto 73 89 Boston 69 93 Central Division W L x-Detroit 88 74 Chicago 85 77 Kansas City 72 90 Cleveland 68 94 Minnesota 66 96 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card


Pct GB .580 — .531 8 .500 13 .469 18 .395 30




Detroit Tigers’ Miguel Cabrera (24) waves at the crowd in a game against the Kansas City Royals at Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City, Mo., on Wednesday. Cabrera became the first player since 1967 to win baseball’s triple crown of top batting average, home runs and runs batted in.

East Division W L x-Washington 98 64 y-Atlanta 94 68 Philadelphia 81 81 New York 74 88 Miami 69 93 Central Division W L x-Cincinnati 97 65 y-St. Louis 88 74 Milwaukee 83 79 Pittsburgh 79 83 Chicago 61 101 Houston 55 107 x-clinched division y-clinched wild card

Pct GB .605 — .580 4 .500 17 .457 24 .426 29 Pct GB .599 — .543 9 .512 14 .488 18 .377 36 .340 42

Wednesday’s Games Atlanta 4, Pittsburgh 0 Washington 5, Philadelphia 1 Chicago Cubs 5, Houston 4 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 2 Colorado 2, Arizona 1 L.A. Dodgers 5, San Francisco 1 San Diego 7, Milwaukee 6 St. Louis 1, Cincinnati 0 End of Regular Season

MLB Playoffs WILD CARD One-game Playoff Today National League: St. Louis (Lohse 16-3) at Atlanta (Medlen 10-1), 2:07 p.m. (TBS) American League: Baltimore (Saunders 9-13 or Johnson 4-0) at Texas (Darvish 16-9), 5:37 p.m. (TBS) DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Series A Oakland vs. Detroit Saturday: Oakland at Detroit (Verlander 17-8), 3:07 p.m. (TBS) Sunday: Oakland at Detroit (TBS or MLB) Tuesday: Detroit at Oakland (TBS) x-Wednesday: Detroit at Oakland (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday: Detroit at Oakland (TBS) Series B New York vs. Baltimore-Texas winner Sunday: New York at Baltimore-Texas winner (TBS or MLB) Monday: New York at Baltimore-Texas winner (TBS) Wednesday: Baltimore-Texas winner at New York (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday: Baltimore-Texas winner at New York (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: Baltimore-Texas winner at New York (TBS)

National League Series A Cincinnati vs. San Francisco Saturday: Cincinnati (Cueto 19-9) at San Francisco (Cain 16-5), 6:37 p.m. (TBS) Sunday: Cincinnati (Arroyo 12-10) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 16-11) (TBS or MLB) Tuesday: San Francisco at Cincinnati (Mat Latos 14-4) (TBS) x-Wednesday: San Francisco at Cincinnati (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday: San Francisco at Cincinnati (TBS) Series B Washington vs. Atlanta-St. Louis winner Sunday: Washington (Gonzalez 21-8) at St. Louis-Atlanta winner (TBS or MLB) Monday: Washington (Zimmermann 12-8) at St. Louis-Atlanta winner (TBS) Wednesday: St. Louis-Atlanta winner at Washington (TBS or MLB) x-Thursday: St. Louis-Atlanta winner at Washington (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: St. Louis-Atlanta winner at Washington (TBS)

Football National Football League NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Arizona 4 0 0 1.000 91 San Francisco3 1 0 .750 104 St. Louis 2 2 0 .500 79 Seattle 2 2 0 .500 70 East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 66 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 65 Washington 2 2 0 .500 123 N.Y. Giants 2 2 0 .500 111 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 4 0 0 1.000 124 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 82 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 80 New Orleans 0 4 0 .000 110 North W L T Pct PF Minnesota 3 1 0 .750 90 Chicago 3 1 0 .750 108 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 85 Detroit 1 3 0 .250 100 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 81 New England 2 2 0 .500 134

PA 61 65 91 58 PA 83 88 123 84 PA 76 91 109 130 PA 72 68 81 114

PA 109 92

Buffalo Miami

2 1

Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Tennessee

W 4 1 1 1

Baltimore Cincinnati Pittsburgh Cleveland

W 3 3 1 0

San Diego Denver Kansas City Oakland

W 3 2 1 1

2 0 .500 3 0 .250 South L T Pct 0 0 1.000 2 0 .333 3 0 .250 3 0 .250 North L T Pct 1 0 .750 1 0 .750 2 0 .333 4 0 .000 West L T Pct 1 0 .750 2 0 .500 3 0 .250 3 0 .250

115 131 86 90 PF PA 126 56 61 83 62 97 81 151 PF PA 121 83 112 112 77 75 73 98 PF PA 100 71 114 83 88 136 67 125

Today Arizona at St. Louis, 5:20 p.m. Sunday Baltimore at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Washington, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Green Bay at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Cleveland at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Miami at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. Seattle at Carolina, 1:05 p.m. Chicago at Jacksonville, 1:05 p.m. Buffalo at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 1:25 p.m. Denver at New England, 1:25 p.m. San Diego at New Orleans, 5:20 p.m. Open: Dallas, Detroit, Oakland, Tampa Bay Monday Houston at N.Y. Jets, 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 11 Pittsburgh at Tennessee, 5:20 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14 Oakland at Atlanta, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Miami, 10 a.m. Dallas at Baltimore, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. New England at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 1:25 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 1:25 p.m. Green Bay at Houston, 5:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Chicago, Jacksonville, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 15 Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m.

Red Sox fire Valentine after one season THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BOSTON — The Boston Red Sox thought Bobby Valentine would restore order to a coddled clubhouse that disintegrated during the 2011 pennant race. Instead, he only caused more problems. The brash and supremely confident manager was fired on Thursday, the day after the finale of a season beset with internal sniping and far too many losses. Valentine went 69-93 in his only year in Boston, the ballclub’s worst in almost 50 years.

“I understand this decision,” Valentine said in a statement released by the team. “This year in Boston has been an incredible experience for me, but I am as disappointed in the results as are ownership and the great fans of Red Sox Nation. “I’m sure next year will be a turnaround year.” A baseball savant who won the NL pennant with the New York Mets and won it all in Japan, Valentine was brought in after twotime World Series champion Terry Francona lost control of the club-

house during an unprecedented September collapse. But the players who took advantage of Francona’s handsoff approach to gorge on fried chicken and beer during games bristled at Valentine’s abrasive style. More importantly, they didn’t win for him, either. “We felt it was the right decision for that team at that time,” general manager Ben Cherington said on Thursday in an interview at Fenway Park. “It hasn’t worked out, because

the season has been a great disappointment. “That’s not on Bobby Valentine; that’s on all of us. We felt that in order to move forward and have a fresh start, we need to start anew in the manager’s office.” Under Valentine, the Red Sox started 4-10 and didn’t break .500 until after Memorial Day. By August, when the contenders were setting their playoff roster, the Red Sox knew they would not be among them and traded several of their best players.

4:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Sunderland vs. Manchester City, Site: Etihad Stadium - Manchester, England (Live) 5:30 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship: Old Course St. Andrews, Scotland (Live) 8:30 a.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Navy vs. Air Force (Live) 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Northwestern vs. Penn State (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Arkansas vs. Auburn (Live) 9 a.m. (48) FX Football NCAA, Kansas vs. Kansas State (Live) 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Boise State vs. Mississippi (Live) 10:30 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, SAS Championship (Live) Noon (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, Arizona vs. Stanford (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Illinois vs. Wisconsin or Oklahoma vs. Texas Tech (Live) 12:30 p.m. (5) KING Soccer MLS, Chicago Fire vs. New York Red Bulls (Live) 12:30 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, LSU vs. Florida (Live) 12:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Georgia Tech vs. Clemson (Live) 12:30 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Montana vs. Northern Colorado (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open (Live) 3 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, American League Division Series, Oakland Athletics at Detroit Tigers (Live) 3 p.m. (Pac-12) Football NCAA, Washington State at Oregon State (Live) 4 p.m. (13) KCPQ Football NCAA, West Virginia vs. Texas (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Georgia vs. South Carolina (Live) 4 p.m. (25) ROOT Football NCAA, Montana State vs. UC Davis (Live) 4:30 p.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Miami vs. Notre Dame (Live) 5 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Florida State vs. North Carolina State (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, Nebraska vs. Ohio State (Live) 6:30 p.m. (28) TBS Baseball MLB, National League Division Series, Cincinnati Reds at San Francisco Giants (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Washington vs. Oregon (Live) 4:30 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, Final Round, Site: Old Course - St. Andrews, Scotland (Live)





Pirates: Two shutouts CONTINUED FROM B5 up the shutout. “It was great to get this result against a West DiviMen record shutout sion opponent,” Chapman It has been common for said. the men to follow the lead of “This win helps put us in the women this year, and front of the other teams in the first half of their Tacoma our division. Guilherme had game was a mirror of the a great game in goal for us. women’s. The Pirates went out to He made some very big a 3-0 lead at the half, get- saves late in the game. “But we have a big test ting back-to-back header on Saturday when we go to goals from Alex Martinez and a third goal by Hen- Walla Walla.” The NWAACC also rique Noujeimi. Coach Andrew Chap- announced Wednesday that man substituted liberally Gonzalez, a sophomore out throughout the second half of Yelm, was named the and, just like the women’s NWAACC Men’s Soccer Player of the Week for last game, continued to score. Martinez picked up a hat week. Gonzalez, who has eight trick at the 55-minute mark, Noujemi scored his goals and seven assists on second goal of the match the season, scored twice and then, in the final three against Trinity Lutheran minutes, Murilo Materagia and provided two assists put one into the net for the against Spokane. 6-0 final. The Pirates got assists Women impressive from Aaron Jeffery, Daniel In the women’s match, Gonzalez, Richard Gallarde, Jake Forrester and Braiden Bri Afoa, Briana Estrellado and Shelbi Vienna-Hallam Gundlach. Guilherme Avelar picked propelled the hosts to a 3-0

halftime lead. Then, with coach Kanyon Anderson playing his bench liberally, the Pirates blew out Tacoma in the second half, getting back-toback goals from Jordan Dinneen, another score each from Afoa and Estrellado, two from Ashlyn Crossan and one from Kendra Miner. The Pirates received assists from 10 different players, including Miranda Sochacki, Morgan Atchley, Emilia Stefanko, Afoa, Miner, Hailey Berg, Dinneen, Irene Jones and Melissa Delgado. Remarkably, the Pirates did not give up a single shot on goal by the Titans. Leading that defensive effort were starting defenders Aubrey Briscoe, Shochacki and Vienna-Hallam. Recording the shutout was Denae Brooks, who, thanks to a stellar defensive effort from a lengthy cast of defenders and midfielders, had no saves.

Horton: Fishing class CONTINUED FROM B5 nicate effectively with large segments of the public. Nominations will be ■ Operating a motor accepted until Nov. 15. vehicle off developed To learn more about the roads: Except when parknomination process, visit: ing in areas without vegetation within 10 feet of the roadway and parking in developed campgrounds Rivers class and at trailheads. As everyone’s favorite Brian Menkal of Brian’s bossy bear has been saying Sporting Goods and More for decades, “Only you can in Sequim (360-683-1950) prevent forest fires.” will start up his two-part rivers salmon and steelNominations sought head class Tuesday eveThe Department of Fish ning. The class covers the and Wildlife is looking for up to 20 qualified individu- basics of fishing the North Olympic Peninsula’s rivers, als to join the Steelhead/ including tips on where to Cutthroat Policy Advisory go. Group for 2013-14. Part two will take place Nominees should have a broad interest in steelhead Tuesday, Oct. 16. Both sessions run from or cutthroat management and the ability to commu6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Bri-

an’s Sporting Goods and More at 542 W. Washington St. in Sequim. Bring a pen, chair and notepad. For more details, call Menkal at 360-683-1950.

Send photos, stories Have a photograph, a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique? Send it to or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362.

________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@

Football: Forks at home CONTINUED FROM B5 after beginning the season 0-3 — against a Muckleshoot Tribal (0-1, 0-4) team Rainier at Forks that has struggled to field a The Spartans (0-2, 2-3) return home looking to full team of healthy players. rebound from their 42-7 loss to Montesano against the winless and offensively challenged Mountaineers (33 points in five games).

Saturday’s games Clallam Bay at Lopez Island

A promising start by the Bruins (0-1, 2-2) has been Quilcene sidetracked by losses to at Muckleshoot Quilcene and Crescent, and The Rangers (1-0, 2-3) unfortunately the Lobos have good chance at a three- (1-0, 3-0) should provide game winning streak — another stiff test this week.

Port Townsend at Cascade Christ. At Sumner High School Led by Jacob King, Matt Cain, Tim Russell and Mitiku Little, the young and hungry Redskins (2-1, 3-2) hit the road to face what will likely be their toughest opponent of the season. The Cougars (2-0, 4-1) are the class of the Nisqually League and are currently ranked No. 6 in the AP 1A poll.

Preps: Riders earn win CONTINUED FROM B5

Volleyball Charles Wright 3, Chimacum 0 TACOMA — The Cowboys battled Charles Wright Academy tight in two games but fell in Nisqually League action Wednesday night. The Tarriers prevailed 25-21, 25-13, 25-21. Lauren Thacker was strong at the net again for the Cowboys with 14 kills and a block. Chimacum setter Megan Dukek had 12 assists.

The Cowboys, 2-6, next 6-2, 6-1 at No. 2, while play at Cedar Park Chris- Kevin Herzog defeated tian on Monday. Jason Perron at No. 3 6-1, 6-3. In doubles action, Brady Boys Tennis Konopaski and Micah Port Angeles 6, Needham defeated Ty GorNorth Mason 1 land and Erik Uvillar 6-2, BELFAIR — The 6-3 at No. 2; Daniel ManRoughriders only dropped well and Hayden Kays-Erdthe No. 1 doubles match, mann beat John Phillips sweeping singles with and Mark Phillips 6-2, 6-2 Michael Konopaski win- at No. 3; and Jace Bohman and Nick Fritschler ning at No. 1 singles. Michael Konopaski defeated Donny Plankendefeated Cody Champine horn and Avery Flowers at No. 4. 6-2, 6-2. Port Angeles next hosts In other singles results, the Riders’ Marcus Kono- Sequim today starting at 4 paski beat Noah Wilson 5-7, p.m.

Playoffs: Triple crown The Teddy Roosevelt mascot took the in-game Presidents Race for the first time. Ol’ Teddy had lost more than 500 dashes to the 10-foot foam representations of Abraham Lincoln, Thomas Jefferson and George Washington. “I am so glad Teddy won, so we can stop talking about Teddy. People get more excited for a mascot race than a game,” Zimmerman said.


CONTINUED FROM B5 field advantage throughout the AL playoffs, and will A year after a thrilling, open Sunday at either Ballast-day scramble for play- timore or Texas. Zimmerman and the off spots, all 10 slots had already been filled going Washington Nationals got into the afternoon. sized for hats with postseaSoon enough, the pair- son patches, then beat Philings were set, too. adelphia 5-1 to earn homeAlso a done deal: Cabrera field advantage all the way won the majors’ first Triple through November, if necesCrown since Carl Yastrzem- sary. There was another winski in 1967. The Yankees hold home- ner at Nationals Park, too.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, October 5-6, 2012 PAGE

B8 $ Briefly . . . Employee of Month named at PA agency



Bob Wheeler, center cuts the ribbon at the grand opening of PA Coffee & Sandwich Co, with Melissa Hollen, Baylie Devlin and Chad Wheeler, and flanked by members of the Port Angeles Ambassadors. The eatery, located at 108 DelGuzzi Drive, Port Angeles, offers breakfast and lunch sandwiches in addition to espresso and frappes. For more information, phone the new business at 360-457-5544.

U.S. publishers, Google settle their book-scanning dispute Lawsuit claimed the digital project violated copyrights THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. — Google and U.S. publishers have settled a longstanding dispute over Google’s bookscanning project. A lawsuit filed by authors remains, though, leaving the project in question. The Association of American Publishers and Google Inc. announced their settlement Thursday to end a lawsuit filed by five publishers in October 2005. Google already has scanned more than 20 million books. Publishers and authors sued, saying the project violated their copyrights. Authors’ and publishers’ groups had settled with Google before, but a federal judge tossed the deal following objections. One point of contention was the fact that books were included unless Google was informed that an author or publisher objected.

No court approval required Google and the publishers said the new settlement won’t require court approval because it involves only parties to the litigation. Publishers will get to choose which books are included. “We are pleased that this settlement addresses the issues that led to the litigation,” said Tom Allen, president and


y Happ 2 1 20 er Octob sary r e Anniv


Staffers stand among books at the University of Michigan that will be digitized in Ann Arbor, Mich., in this 2004 photo. CEO of the publishers group. “It shows that digital services can provide innovative means to discover content while still respecting the rights of copyright-holders,” he said. Michael J. Boni, a lawyer for The Authors Guild, said he was “cautiously optimistic” about the prospects to make progress in the rest of the case now that the publishers have settled. “We’re delighted that Google and the publishers forged an agreement,” Boni said. “We see that as a sign of Google’s willingness [to be open] to the concept of settlement. “And we hope we can get to the bargaining table as soon as we can.” Boni said authors and publishers have been working separately with Google after the court rejected the first settlement.

U.S. District Judge Denny Chin in New York City in March 2011 rejected a $125 million settlement between Google and authors and publishers after hundreds of objections to the deal were made by Google rivals, consumer watchdogs, academic experts, literary agents and even foreign governments. The judge criticized the access Google would have to so-called orphan works — out-of-print books whose writers could not be located — saying the deal gave the company “a de facto monopoly over unclaimed works.” The Department of Justice had highlighted the issue in 2009 when it concluded that the agreement probably violated antitrust law and could decrease competition among U.S. publishers and drive up prices for consumers.


ISSAQUAH — Costco Wholesale’s revenue at stores open at least a year rose 6 percent in September, beating Wall Street’s view. Analysts surveyed by Thomson Reuters expected a 5.7 percent increase in the figure. Revenue at stores open at least a year is a key gauge of a retailer’s health because it excludes results from stores recently opened or closed.

Angeles Millwork & Lumber Co. 106th1601 S. C Street, Port Angeles. 360-417-7844 Port Angeles Senior Center

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PORT ANGELES — Kathy Hansen has been named Peninsula Behavioral Health’s Employee of the Month for October. Hansen joined the agency in March 2010. She works as an administrative assistant Hansen for the Office Services Department. Hansen’s award citation noted that co-workers had praised her, saying that “Kathy is always willing to help others and has a great attitude and a smile about her work. “Even after Kathy came back from her medical leave, she was busy catching up — but she kept her positive attitude about everything.”

Research” and “Treatments and Cures.” Burkhardt is an InterThrift store hire Burkhardt national PORT ANGELES — Society of Richards Stephens has Arboriculture certified been named manager of arborist. the Port Angeles Serenity McComb Gardens is House Thrift Store. located at 751 McComb Stephens, a former Road in Sequim. advertising representative For more information, for the Peninsula Daily phone 360-681-2827. News, has begun extensive interior remodeling App for tipping and reorganization of the SEATTLE — Want to interior of the store. leave your barista a tip? He invites new and Starbucks is making longtime customers to an app for that. come see what’s new. The Seattle-based cof“I look forward to confee company said a digital tinuing to promote the tip function will be added great mission of Serenity to its mobile payment House and its strategic goals to end homelessness application starting next summer. in Clallam County,” SteA similar option will phens said. also be available on The thrift store is located at 502 E. First St. Square, a new payment app that Starbucks cusHours are Mondays tomers will be able to use through Fridays from starting in November. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays from 11 a.m. Nonferrous metals to 4 p.m. NEW YORK — Spot nonfer-

Arborist training SEQUIM — Neil W. Burkhardt, owner of McComb Gardens, recently attended the Pacific Northwest Chapter meeting of the International Society of Arboriculture. “Urban Forest Pathology: Causes and Cures” was the umbrella topic at the annual training. Lectures included “What’s That in My Tree? Diseases and Insect Pest in the PNW Urban Forest,” “Thousand Canker Disease,” “Pacific Madrone

rous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $0.9389 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.7537 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $3.7940 N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Lead - $2293.50 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $0.9325 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1791.75 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1777.30 troy oz., NY Merc spot Wed. Silver - $34.890 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $34.631 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed. Platinum - $1706.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1690.30 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Wed.

Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press

Costco Wholesale revenue up 6% in stores open a year

CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR ANNIVERSARY! The businesses that responded to our Anniversary Announcement for October 2012 are....


Real-time stock quotations at

Costco Wholesale Corp. said Thursday that the metric climbed 6 percent at its U.S. locations and increased 7 percent at wholesale clubs overseas. Stripping out the impact of higher gas prices and foreign currency exchange rates, revenue at stores open at least a year

rose 5 percent for the total company and for U.S. locations. The figure climbed 6 percent internationally. For the five weeks ended Sept. 30, revenue climbed 8 percent to $9.31 billion.

4th-quarter figures Costco said fourth-quarter revenue at stores open at least a year gained 5 percent. U.S. locations reported a 6 percent rise with locations abroad posting a 2 percent increase. Removing the impact of higher gas prices and foreign currency exchange rates, the metric rose 6 percent for the total company and for U.S. locations. It climbed 7 percent overseas. Total revenue for the fourth quarter increased 14 percent to $31.52 billion. For the full year, revenue at stores open at least a year climbed 7 percent for the total company and for

U.S. wholesale clubs. Stripping out the impact of higher gas prices and foreign currency exchange rates, the metric rose 6 percent for the total company and for U.S. wholesale clubs. It climbed 8 percent abroad. Total revenue for the full year rose 12 percent to $97.06 billion. Costco said it plans to report its fourth-quarter and full-year financial results next week.. The Issaquah company currently runs 608 warehouses, including 439 in the U.S. and Puerto Rico, 82 in Canada, 32 in Mexico, 22 in the U.K., 13 in Japan, nine in Taiwan, eight in Korea and three in Australia. The company said it plans to open up to 14 new warehouses before the year ends. Its shares finished at $99.62 per share Thursday. They have traded in a range of $78.41 to $103.51.





Love gives us all a taste of faith, heaven on Earth




An Orthodox Jewish man of the Cohanim Priestly caste prays during the Jewish holiday of Sukkot in front of the Western Wall, the holiest site where Jews can pray, in Jerusalem’s Old City on Wednesday. The Cohanim, believed to be descendants of priests in the Jewish Temple before it was destroyed, perform a blessing ceremony three times a year during the festivals of Passover, Shavuot and Sukkot.

Briefly . . . Minister from Uganda talks of challenges PORT ANGELES — Kizito Ronald, minister of the Church of Christ in Fort Portal, Uganda, will speak on the growth of Christianity in that area and challenges his congregation faces during a talk Saturday. The Port Angeles Church of Christ is sponsoring the event at the church, corner of Front and Liberty streets, from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Ronald has been involved in finding sponsorship, housing and education for some of Fort Portal’s large orphan population, providing health education, training to help widows support their families, teen education and community projects, as well as ministering to a 500-member Living Spring Church of Christ and three nearby congregations. Reports and photos of this growing congregation and its projects are available at www.Lordswork For more information, phone Don Darner at 360928-3913.

Unity service set PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will present “Step by Step” at Unity in the Olympics’ 10:30 a.m. Sunday worship service. Fellowship time will follow the service. A special meditation time will be held from 10 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. A chili brunch available by donation will follow services. A “Course of Miracles Group” will meet at the church, 2917 E. Myrtle St., at noon Wednesday. All are welcome. For more information, phone 360-457-3981.

Unitarian sessions

Love happens Love happens, it is in our heart, and you can’t really will it away even when “love hurts,” as the old song says (and we all know it does). My daughter, Emma, came to our home as an 11-year-old. We dropped her off at the University of Washington a couple of weeks ago. I had no idea this would affect me the way it did. This got me pondering the idea of love and how it grabs you and how, kind of like a round of golf, it brings out the best and the worst

(but then again, I feel sometimes like I’ve got a lot going on in my “small world”). of you. Mike Still, as my wife has said, But you have to look past the Acheson really, end of your nose. there is There was a man who no way died on a cross — for us — we can so that we may have life survive “and have it more abunwithout dantly” (John 10:10). love. The man, Jesus, implored In one us “to carry the cross daily” of the (Luke 9:23). most His Apostle Paul told us often-read “suffering” would be integral chapters to entering into the Kingdom in Scripture, for any occaof God (Acts 14:22). sion (1 Corinthians 13), love is explained. Life contains pain The best line, I think, is: “Love never fails.” If life is easy, without Having love does not pain of any sort, then quite mean there will be no sorhonestly, I think you may be row, no worry or no tears; it doing something wrong. just means that no matter As it relates to a quote what, love will win. Love by the late Father Richard will conquer. Love will triJohn Neuhaus, Christ came umph. “to afflict the comfortable This is easy to say sitting and comfort the afflicted.” in the comfort of a nice But love doesn’t fail. home, but in the real world, You can’t miss the crucifix when you come to Cathohow does this work? lic Mass. Some pains refuse to Paul said, “I proclaim heal; some bad things refuse Christ crucified” (1 Corinthito go away. ans 1:23). Realize, first of all, that Why would Christ do this there is something bigger without putting up a fight? going on here. While those around him It is easy to become fled and wept, Christ knew absorbed in the sometimes something far bigger (as he small world we inhabit: had been explaining in his home, work, family, etc. ministry) was going on, was I am very guilty of this


taking place. He was not without pain and anguish, but the outcome was obviously worth it. What could that outcome be? That thing in your body that beats, that can hurt and then explode with joy, that makes you put your arms around someone and say, “I love you.” Some people you have to “grow to love,” while others you love virtually instantly. And then there are those who you love but don’t really like. Hard to explain, but it is there. When I said goodbye to Emma in Seattle, I truly ached. It is the greatest attribute to be able to love, but no one said it would easy, just that it would never fail. In spite of our world and some of the wretchedness that’s in it, love “bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, endures all things” (1 Corinthians 13:7). Love is God on Earth: a gift, a sampling and a taste of a far bigger and more beautiful world.

_________ Issues of Faith is a rotating column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. Mike Acheson is a lay minister at Queen of Angels Roman Catholic Church in Port Angeles.

■ More faith briefs/B10

the first Sunday of each month from this Sunday to June 2. The cost is $8 per session. To register, email Aikman at revaikman@gmail. com. A “Drop-In Spiritual Support Group for Being Human” will be held from noon to 1 p.m. the third Sunday of each month from Oct. 21 to June 16. Aikman started the group to provide a venue for people in any circumstances to have a place to share from the heart in a safe, structured setting. The group starts by reading an evocative prayer together, then takes some silent time to listen to their hearts. Then there is a structured sharing time for each person to share as they wish, followed by free conversation that arises from the spirit of the day. The group closes by offering the group’s support to each person for whatever their heart’s desire is for the next month All participation is voluntary. The suggested donation is $5 to $10 per session, and no reservations are needed.

Evangelism events PORT ANGELES — Evangelist Dea Warford will lead crusade meetings at Harbor of Hope Foursquare Church, 1018 W. 16th St. The meetings will be held at 7 p.m. today, 6 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. Sunday. Warford has ministered in all 50 states and multiple countries, and also has pioneered four churches. At one time, Warford was heading for a career in the Klu Klux Klan and was being groomed by his uncle, Charles Lynch, then considered the best preacher in the Klan and “the most dangerous man in America” by the U.S. House Subcommittee on Un-American Activities How he turned from the Klan to Christ is used as testimony, which he gives during the crusade. Peninsula Daily News

QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH 209 West 11th St. Port Angeles


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

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

Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m.

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

UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m. Rev. John Wingfield

PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road

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

“Persisting in Integrity”

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

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

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

PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH GARBC 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Highway Sequim Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

Sunday 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 6:00 p.m. Praise and Fellowship Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting

ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline” Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist

FIRST UNITED METHODIST & Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship CHURCH OF CHRIST 9:45 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 11:00 a.m Worship 360-457-3839 Youth Activities - Contact Church Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service

FAITH BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP 518 W. 8TH ST. • Port Angeles 360-452-4551 A ministry of Faith Baptist Church of Sequim (GARBC) SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching

W elco m ing Co ngrega tio n

Casual Environment, Serious Faith

30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.


Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship 417-2665 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. O ct.6,10:30 a .m . Rev.Am a n d a Aik m a n



An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action In The Larger Community

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

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

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Neil Allen

HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad SUNDAY Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m. 9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 10:00 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. most Sundays

847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135

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

Bible centered • Fam ily friendly


PORT ANGELES — The Rev. Amanda Aikman is offering two group sessions at Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road. “Spirit of Life,” a ninesession class based on the popular hymn “Spirit of Life,” will focus on spiritual development from a Unitarian Universalist perspective. The sessions offer participants time and space to reflect on their spiritual lives and to deepen in different aspects of their faith. “Spirit of Life” will be held from noon to 1:15 p.m.

ALSO . . . ■ Within other area events, see briefs on Peninsula Blessings of Animals, which commemorate the Feast of St. Francis of Assisi/B1

IN TRYING TO defend Christianity not so long ago, I said to a woman, “Where does love come from?” It’s one of those things that sometimes happen: You don’t really think of something until you say it. She tried to change the subject on me, but I brought it back. “How can you explain love? Where does that come from?” There is no more powerful emotion than love. In a way, we really don’t have any control over love, only how it is put into practice. The opposite of love — hate or indifference — is a choice.





MAC to say goodbye Events: Firefighters to retiring photographer to collect donations PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

SEQUIM — The Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley will honor longtime MAC photographer-in-residence Robert “Bob” Cooper with a retirement party Monday. Friends and colleagues are encouraged to attend the farewell reception at Pioneer Park, 387 E. Washington St., from noon to 2 p.m. Refreshments will be provided. “‘Shoot it right the first time and save yourself a lot of trouble,’ that’s what he says,” MAC volunteer and photographer Angelina Reese said of her mentor Cooper, who is moving to Texas. “I love his wit and sense of humor, and I always love giving him a hard time because he made it so much fun. I hate to see him go. I’m going to miss him.” As the MAC photographer-in-residence, Cooper has spent nearly 20 years photographing MAC artifacts, events and programs, and teaching photography classes.

CONTINUED FROM B4 Currently on exhibit is “Port Townsend Goes Hollywood,” focusing on Port Townsend’s historic theaters as well as movies filmed in Port Townsend and local residents involved in filmmaking. Also on exhibit is “Contemporary Expressions of the Northwest: Fine Art from the Robert and Nora Porter Collection,” featuring work by 12 Northwest artists.

‘Give Burns the Boot’

Lisa Ornstein and Dan Compton of Portland, Ore., will come to Port Townsend this Saturday PORT TOWNSEND— for workshops and a concert at the RoseWind East Jefferson Fire-Rescue Common House. will collect donations SaturBONNIE COOPER

The Museum & Arts Center is holding a retirement party for longtime volunteer Bob Cooper at Pioneer Park in Sequim from noon to 2 p.m. Monday. His most recently completed project involved photographing every artifact in the MAC collection. He is also a former board member and over-

saw the Veterans Tile Program for several years. For more information, contact Renee Mizar at or 360-681-2257, ext. 302.

Briefly . . . They have three children, one in college and two in high school. Port Ludlow Community Church is located at 9534 Oak Bay Road in Port Ludlow. PORT LUDLOW — Port For more information, Ludlow Community phone 360-437-0145. Church will present two missionary-led lectures as part of its annual Missions Liturgical events PORT ANGELES — St. Fest. Alan and Lynette John- Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 510 E. Park Ave., son, missionaries from will begin an eight-week Washington who are now creation liturgical season based in Bangkok, will Sunday. speak at 8:45 a.m. and During this season, the 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Their mission emphasis themes of river, storm and includes writing and teach- mountain will be celebrated for two Sundays ing in cross-cultural acaeach in addition to a begindemic settings. ning and concluding SunThe 8:45 a.m. session, day. with a simple continental Additional prayers for breakfast, will allow for creation will be added to questions, and the regular the liturgy for this season. worship service follows at The church has been 10:30 a.m. On Sunday, Oct. 14, Pat able to borrow the riverand Suzanne Hurst will be themed banners that were created a year ago for the at the 10:30 a.m. worship celebration of the beginservice. Currently living in Kin- ning of the Elwha River shasa, Democratic Republic dam-removal project. These banners have of the Congo, they have served in Central and West been displayed at the Port Angeles Library all sumAfrica since 1992. mer and will be displayed Pat’s ministry is trainin the entrance hall and ing local pastors to lead their members in modeling sanctuary of St. Andrew’s. The church will show and promoting spiritual the “River as Spirit” docutransformation. mentary film, created by Suzanne, a registered the Lower Elwha Klallam nurse, works with local tribe, and offer other culchurches on community tural programs. development and health For times and dates of issues such as HIV/AIDS, services, visit www. malaria and prevention of or phone childhood illnesses.

Ludlow church to present two lectures

Remembering a Lifetime

Professor speaks PORT ANGELES — Seth Dowland will present “God and Caesar in America” at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., on Saturday, Oct. 13. Dowland is an assistant professor of religion at Pacific Lutheran University. His lectures on “The Separation of Church and State” and “Christian Political Activism: From Civil Rights to the Religious Right” will begin at 9 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Dowland teaches courses on American religious history. Before teaching at PLU, he earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Virginia and master’s and doctoral degrees from Duke University. His research focuses on the intersection of Christianity and American politics. The event is open to the public. For more information, phone the church at 360452-2323 or email htlc@ Peninsula Daily News

Workshops, concert PORT TOWNSEND — Internationally known fiddler Lisa Ornstein and guitarist-vocalist Dan Compton of Portland, Ore., will offer workshops and a concert Saturday. Fiddle and guitar workshops will begin at 10:30 a.m. at RoseWind Common House, 3221 Haines St., and will be followed by a concert at 1:30 p.m. Advance registration for the workshops is encouraged. Would-be participants can find out more details by emailing lisa.ornstein@ The suggested donation is $20 per workshop or $30 for two sessions. The concert will feature traditional music from Quebec and Appalachia as well as original tunes. Admission to the concert is a suggested donation of $12 to $20. For more information about the performers and other gigs, visit www.

Event postponed PORT TOWNSEND — Author Gregg Olsen will not speak at the Jefferson County Historical Society First Friday Lecture tonight.

Death Notices Lena Yvonne Giulietti David G. Heath

Bernice Seigle

Sept. 24, 1968 — Oct. 2, 2012

Jan. 13, 1980 — Sept. 29, 2012

Sept. 4, 1922 — Sept. 22, 2012

Port Angeles resident Lena Yvonne Giulietti died in Seattle at the age of 44. The cause of death is pending. Her obituary will be published later. Services: The King County Medical Examiner’s Office is holding her body.

David G. Heath died at his Port Angeles home at the age of 32. The cause of death is pending. Services: None at this time. Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.

Forks resident Bernice Seigle died in Port Angeles of age-related causes. She was 90. Services: None announced. Linde-Price Funeral Service, Sequim, is in charge of arrangements.

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Salmon derby slated LAPUSH — The Last Chance Salmon Derby will be held out of LaPush Marina on Saturday and Sunday. The $25 entry fee for the two days of fishing will entitle entrants to be eligible for $500 cash for the largest coho and chinook, $250 for second-largest and $100 for third-largest. Tickets are available at Forks Outfitters, Olympic Sporting Goods and the Forks Chamber of Commerce in Forks; the LaPush marina; and Swain’s General Store in Port Angeles. Rules are printed on the back of the tickets. At the close of the derby, drawings for prizes for ticket-holders will be held on the dock. Ticket-holders must be present to win. This event is sponsored by the Quileute tribe, the city of Forks and the Forks Chamber of Commerce. For more information, phone the Forks Chamber at 360-374-2531 or visit w w w. f o r k s w a . c o m / salmonderby.

Lions breakfast JOYCE — The Crescent Bay Lions will cook breakfast from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. Sunday. The breakfast will be at the Crescent Bay Lions Clubhouse, 118 Holly Hill Road. It will cost $6 for adults and $3.50 for children. The menu will include eggs made to order, hashbrown potatoes, sausage patties, ham, bacon, pancakes, french toast and biscuits and gravy. Orange juice and coffee also will be served. For more information, phone 360-928-2056.

Blessing of animals FORKS — A Mass for St. Francis of Assisi and a Blessing of the Animals is planned at St. Anne Catholic Church at noon Saturday. The church is at 511 Fifth Ave. Larger animals will be blessed at about 12:45 p.m. in the side yard following the Mass.

Bone marrow registry Grange flea market JOYCE — The Crescent Grange, 50870 state Highway 112, will hold a flea market from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. today and Saturday. More than 25 vendor tables are expected, along with several outside booths. A silent auction also is planned. Lunch will be available, with a spaghetti entree, clam chowder, chili, several kinds of sandwiches, potato salad and pie with or without ice cream.

FORKS — Puget Sound Blood Bank will screen people to list on the bone marrow registry today. The screening will be in conjunction with blood donations from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Forks Elks Lodge, 941 Merchants Road. The registry is in memory of Matt Leppell, grandson of Edna Leppell, who died of leukemia and other complications, according to the Forks Forum weekly newspaper.

Visit our Website:

Please join our family in a celebration of Nancy R. Carrère’s life. Memorial Service - Sunday, Oct. 7th, 3:00 p.m. St. Luke’s Episcopal Church 525 N. 5th Ave., Sequim, WA 98382 A tea and reception will follow the service at St. Luke’s Church.


Leah & Steve Ford

Forks/West End

Coffee, tea and juice also will available. There will be a bake table with a variety of baked goods. Donations of baked goods for the bake table and/or pies will be accepted. Volunteers willing to help with the event can phone Lelah Singhose at 360-457-5944.

A Celebration of Life for Nancy R. R. Carrère Carrère Nancy

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

His appearance was canceled because of a scheduling conflict. Discussion of Olsen’s true-crime story Starvation Heights will be rescheduled in 2013. For more information, visit

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


■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for assistance and to arrange publication. A convenient form to guide you is available at area mortuaries or by downloading at www. under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appear once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. A form for death notices appears at www. under “Obituary Forms.” For further information, call 360-417-3527.

360-457-4862. Visitors are welcome to view the banners from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, and services are held at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Sundays and at 11 a.m. Wednesdays.

day to give burns the boot. Proceeds from the “Give Burns the Boot” campaign go to the Northwest Burn Foundation. East Jefferson firefighters will be stationed from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at QFC, Safeway and the Port Townsend Farmers Market in Port Townsend; the QFC in Port Hadlock; and the Chimacum Chevron. Established in 1982 by parents of burn survivors, firefighters and burn-care professionals, the Northwest Burn Foundation has been working to prevent burns and improve the quality of life for burn survivors through programs, research and education in Washington, Idaho, Montana and Alaska.

Fun ’n’ Advice






DEAR ABBY: Your column has been a fixture in my life. Thank you for the smiles and the tears. My dilemma: I received yet another invitation to someone’s home for a “product party.” In the past year, I have been considered a prospective buyer of cookware, candles, makeup, toys and vitamins. While I have at times used all these products, the invitations to sales parties that come from friends, and sometimes friends of friends, irritate me. When I phone to decline, the hostess invariably says, “Oh, you don’t have to buy anything.” Of course, that’s not exactly entirely true because it’s a sales party, and “guests” are pressured in various ways to buy the product. People often buy things they don’t need or want because they fear they’d be disloyal to the hostess if they didn’t. When I was growing up, my father said, “You don’t invite friends to your house to sell them things.” Maybe Dad was onto something. Abby, how should unwanted invitations be handled? Irked in Indiana

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

Dear Confused: Funerals are for the living. Go to his funeral and give your siblings the emotional support they will need. I understand why you feel the way you do, but in this situation, it would be an act of kindness to keep your true feelings to yourself. Dear Abby: Several years ago when I read one of your letters about pennies from heaven, I laughed about it to myself. My sister-in-law had died a few months earlier, and I said, “OK, Sharyn, if you’re there, send me a penny from heaven.” Abby, the next day when I arrived at work, there on my keyboard was a perfectly placed penny. And for weeks afterward, I kept finding more pennies. Finally, I had to say, “OK, Sharyn, I get it.” And the pennies stopped. A Believer Now in Somers, Conn.

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

by Hank Ketcham

Dear Believer Now: I’m glad your faith is restored. If you saved them, have them made into charms for a bracelet. Every time you wear it, you’ll feel close to the sister-in-law who’s smiling down on you.

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

The Last Word in Astrology ❘

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

Dennis the Menace

When the time comes, I am conVan Buren sidering not going to my birth father’s funeral. I have not told my sister how I feel because she thinks he is the greatest. I think he is a dirt ball. What do you advise, under these circumstances? Confused in Sioux City


Dear Abby: I’m wondering what I should do when my biological father dies. He and my mother divorced before I was born. I’ve had little contact with him, but my older sister and brother lived with him growing up and are close to him. My mother died 20 years ago, and afterward, I tried to get to know him, but he didn’t want to know me. He never paid child support. Both he and my mother remarried. I was fortunate to have a loving stepfather, and I was very close to him until his death.

by Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose


Dear Irked: Continue to decline the invitations. Tell the hostess you have “a conflict” and cannot change your plans. (You don’t have to give any details.) P.S. To ease your conscience, your “conflict” can be your plan to watch your favorite “I Love Lucy” rerun on TV.

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis


Product parties put pressure on guests

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse



by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

ARIES (March 21-April 19): You’ll be flooded with suggestions. Try to stay in control, but do not leverage yourself financially, emotionally or physically. You are best to take time out to reassess your situation. A pleasure trip will do you good. 4 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Make plans to engage in an unusual event or activity that will expand your awareness or help you be the best you can be. Greater stability will be yours if you help out someone in need. The rewards will be greater than anticipated. 4 stars

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t be fooled by someone’s actions. Ulterior motives are likely behind a flirtatious conversation. Don’t let ego lead you down the wrong path when there is plenty of opportunity with someone you already have in your corner. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Look at business partnerships and decide how inspired you are by the prospects of what’s being offered. You may want to redesign your existing agreement with someone before you infuse more cash into a project. 3 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t act on an emotional whim when what’s required is a factual and practical plan to reach your goals. Good fortune will be yours if you are aware of what others need in order to feel comfortable with your plans. Love is highlighted. 2 stars

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Financial gain using a unique approach to business or taking a skill and turning it into a service that is in demand is doable. Stay true to yourself and move forward with your plans. This is not the time to be inconsistent or indecisive. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Emotional manipulation will lead to alienation. You cannot force your will on others or give in to someone trying to do the same to you. Equality will be a must if you are going to achieve a good working or personal relationship with anyone. 3 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Check out courses being offered that interest you or a vacation or conference that will motivate you to take charge of your life and to try new things. Offering impractical solutions will end up costing you time and money. Discipline is required. 5 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Secrets will be revealed and, although you may want to react impulsively, you are best to absorb the information you receive and wait for the right time to use it. Socialize with people who can help you advance. 3 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Expect to do damage control if you weren’t careful about the information you’ve been sharing lately. Someone is likely to question you if something you said doesn’t add up. Stick to facts. Love is in the stars, but secret affairs are off-limits. 3 stars

The Family Circus

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Home is where your heart is. Expanding your family or altering your living arrangements to suit your needs will help you adjust to changes. Emotional realization regarding money and greater prosperity will help you expand your interests. 5 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Emotional setbacks can be expected if you don’t see things eye to eye with the people you are dealing with personally or professionally. Too much of anything will lead to loss. 2 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2012 Neah Bay 61/45

ellingham el e lli lin n 63/44

Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 61/46

Port Angeles 58/44

Forks 64/46

Olympics Freeze level: 11,000 ft.


Sequim 60/43

Port Ludlow 61/45



Nation TODAY National forecast

Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 61 39 0.00 8.11 Forks 67 37 0.00 73.14 Seattle 66 48 0.00 25.77 Sequim 65 45 0.00 8.89 Hoquiam 71 39 0.00 42.04 Victoria 64 38 0.00 16.76 Port Townsend 60 50 0.00 13.43

Forecast highs for Friday, Oct. 5

Billings 41° | 27°


Aberdeen 70/46

Denver 47° | 33°



Chicago 54° | 46°

Atlanta 82° | 53°

El Paso 88° | 59° Houston 90° | 67°




Miami 89° | 79°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News






60/44 Sunny with light winds

63/46 October sunshine

57/46 Sunshine with cloud or two

55/48 Sunny skies; few clouds

Oct 15

Strait of Juan de Fuca: Light wind. Wind waves less than 1 ft. Ocean: E wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. NW swell 4 ft at 7 seconds. E wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. NW swell 4 ft.

CANADA Victoria 62° | 42° Seattle 66° | 45° Olympia 69° | 34°

Spokane 61° | 31°

Tacoma 67° | 43° Yakima 65° | 28°

Astoria 72° | 43°



Š 2012

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:32 a.m. 6.4’ 10:01 a.m. 3.2’ 3:47 p.m. 7.5’ 10:53 p.m. 0.8’

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 5:23 a.m. 6.1’ 10:44 a.m. 3.6’ 4:30 p.m. 7.1’ 11:43 p.m. 1.0’

Port Angeles

8:00 a.m. 6.3’ 12:16 a.m. 0.2’ 5:39 p.m. 5.7’ 1:17 p.m. 5.5’

9:03 a.m. 6.2’ 6:20 p.m. 5.4’

1:01 a.m. 0.4’ 2:37 p.m. 5.6’

Port Townsend

9:37 a.m. 7.8’ 7:16 a.m. 7.0’

1:29 a.m. 0.2’ 2:30 p.m. 6.1’

10:40 p.m. 7.7’ 7:57 p.m. 6.7’

2:14 a.m. 0.4’ 3:50 p.m. 6.2’

Dungeness Bay*

8:43 a.m. 7.0’ 12:51 a.m. 0.2’ 6:22 p.m. 6.3’ 1:52 p.m. 5.5’

9:46 a.m. 6.9’ 7:03 p.m. 6.0’

1:36 a.m. 0.4’ 3:12 p.m. 5.6’


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



3501 Hwy 101 E, Port Angeles, WA 98362


6:44 p.m. 7:21 a.m. 9:50 p.m. 1:41 p.m.





20s 30s 40s

50s 60s

(360)  &$$$ "  PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

2.7L 6 Cyl 24V, Auto, Tachometer, Vehicle Stability Tach Ctrl SSystem, Pwr Door Locks, Steering Whl Ctrls, Console, Pwr Windows & Much More! Stk#10168A





90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

Burlington, Vt. 65 62 .23 Rain Los Angeles Casper 57 30 PCldy Louisville Lo Prc Otlk Charleston, S.C. 83 70 .01 Cldy Lubbock Albany, N.Y. 63 Rain Charleston, W.Va. 74 61 PCldy Memphis Albuquerque 55 Clr Charlotte, N.C. 80 65 .01 Cldy Miami Beach Amarillo 49 Clr Cheyenne 76 26 PCldy Midland-Odessa Anchorage 42 .38 Cldy Chicago 63 57 .27 Rain Milwaukee Asheville 58 Cldy Cincinnati 72 52 PCldy Mpls-St Paul Atlanta 59 PCldy Cleveland 71 57 PCldy Nashville Atlantic City 68 Rain Columbia, S.C. 81 68 .16 Rain New Orleans PCldy New York City Austin 62 Cldy Columbus, Ohio 70 53 63 58 .14 Rain Norfolk, Va. Baltimore 70 .01 Cldy Concord, N.H. PCldy North Platte Billings 35 .34 Cldy Dallas-Ft Worth 84 63 69 56 PCldy Oklahoma City Birmingham 56 Clr Dayton 83 35 PCldy Omaha Bismarck 35 .50 Cldy Denver 80 53 Cldy Orlando Boise 42 Clr Des Moines 68 57 PCldy Pendleton Boston 59 .08 Rain Detroit 74 52 Clr Philadelphia Brownsville 75 Clr Duluth 93 64 Clr Phoenix Buffalo 59 PCldy El Paso Evansville 75 56 Clr Pittsburgh Fairbanks 54 37 Cldy Portland, Maine Fargo 57 34 .18 Snow Portland, Ore. SUNDAY Flagstaff 78 46 Cldy Providence High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht Grand Rapids 64 59 .31 PCldy Raleigh-Durham 39 33 .16 Cldy Rapid City 6:22 a.m. 5.9’ 11:39 a.m. 3.9’ Great Falls Greensboro, N.C. 81 65 .01 Cldy Reno 5:26 p.m. 6.7’ Hartford Spgfld 68 63 .06 Rain Richmond Helena 43 30 Cldy Sacramento 10:12 a.m. 6.2’ 1:52 a.m. 0.6’ Honolulu 84 76 Clr St Louis 7:13 p.m. 5.2’ 4:34 p.m. 5.5’ Houston 85 63 Clr St Petersburg Indianapolis 70 54 Clr Salt Lake City Clr San Antonio 11:49 a.m. 7.6’ 3;05 a.m. 0.7’ Jackson, Miss. 81 62 84 72 1.35 Rain San Diego 8:50 p.m. 6.4’ 5:47 p.m. 6.1’ Jacksonville Juneau 49 42 Rain San Francisco Kansas City 79 57 Cldy San Juan, P.R. 10:55 a.m. 6.8’ 2:27 a.m. 0.6’ Key West 87 81 PCldy Santa Fe 7:56 p.m. 5.8’ 5:09 p.m. 5.5’ Las Vegas 99 76 PCldy St Ste Marie Little Rock 75 56 Clr Shreveport



Hi 69 87 82 46 75 74 85 84 81 46 76 46 65 64 92 71

83 76 83 78 90 88 65 78 76 85 73 88 90 80 81 91 60 82 102 74 64 70 67 86 54 87 85 95 77 82 75 84 82 79 90 85 70 81

62 56 55 60 77 63 56 48 55 66 68 73 36 58 47 74 33 69 75 56 58 48 61 68 32 51 70 59 61 77 44 69 68 59 78 49 56 55

.20 .02

.06 .19 .01 .20 MM


.02 .20

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

2008 MINI COOPER CONVERTIBLE Leather, Pwr Windows, Locks & Mirrors, Front Air Dam, Rear Window Defogger, Tilt Steering Column, Front Side Airbags, Keyless Entry, AM/FM/CD & Much More! Stk#P2281A

2000 MERCEDES-BENZ ML320 3.2L V6, Auto, Leather, All Power! Sunroof, Premium Sound, Bucket Seats, CD Changer, Heated Seats, Wood Trim, Power Memory Seats, Security System & Much More! Stk#10184A

â– 109 at

Ocotillo Wells and Death Valley, Calif. â– 13 at Stanley, Idaho.

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 80 40 Clr Syracuse 68 61 Cldy Tampa 82 74 .65 Rain Topeka 80 56 Cldy Tucson 97 62 Clr Tulsa 80 57 PCldy Washington, D.C. 82 71 .01 Cldy Wichita 82 55 Clr Wilkes-Barre 74 64 .03 Rain Wilmington, Del. 81 70 Rain _________________ Hi Lo Otlk Auckland 61 51 Sh/Wind Baghdad 100 70 Clr Beijing 78 50 Clr Berlin 62 50 Cldy/Wind Brussels 60 52 Sh/Wind Cairo 89 69 PCldy Calgary 49 31 Clr Guadalajara 83 49 Ts Hong Kong 86 79 Clr Jerusalem 79 59 Clr Johannesburg 86 57 Clr Kabul 79 52 Clr London 56 45 Cldy Mexico City 75 49 Ts Montreal 70 51 Sh Moscow 61 46 Sh New Delhi 96 70 Clr Paris 69 56 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 91 65 Clr Rome 76 58 Clr Sydney 68 54 Cldy Tokyo 78 56 Cldy Toronto 62 46 Sh Vancouver 64 46 Clr


2000 SUBARU LEGACY GT AWD 2.5L, 4 Spd Auto, AC, Second Row Folding Seat, Steering Whl Mounted Ctrls, AWD, Sunroof, Pwr Door Locks, Pwr Driver’s Seat, Roof Rack, Leather, Tach & Much More! Stk#10170A

2009 MERCEDES-BENZ E350 LUXURY 3.5L V6 DOHC 24V, 7 Spd Auto, Pwr Rear Sunshade, Headlamp Washers, Signal Mirrors, Tinted Glass, Sunroof, Alloy, Pwr Windows , Navi, Heated Seats, Sat Radio & Much More! Stk#P2282A



Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow


VINs posted at dealership. Prices do not include tax and license. A documentary service fee off $150 may be added to the sale price.  Vehicles are pre-owned, one only, and subject to prior sale. Ad expires 10 /31/2012. CHEVROLET

Warm Stationary

Oct 22 Oct 29


Washington TODAY

Marine Weather

Oct 8


Low 44 Mostly clear; cloud or two

New York 82° | 62°

Detroit 60° | 47°

Washington D.C. 83° | 61°




TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States:

Los Angeles 80° | 65°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Minneapolis 47° | 34°

San Francisco 65° | 55°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 68/46


Seattle 66° | 45°

The Lower 48:






Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World


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







3-FAMILY Sale: Sat.S u n . , 9 - 5 p. m . , O l d Town Taver n, 7th and Washington. Bar stools, tables, chairs, pool table, generator, fishing gear, household.

Lab/Shepherd mix pupp i e s. T h r e e b e a u t i f u l bl a ck fe m a l e s l e f t . 7 weeks old eating solid food ready to go to a new home now. $150. Call Amy (360)477-5945

A BA R N S a l e : S wa p meet in barn behind Port Angeles Les Schwab, 9-3 p.m., Fri.-Sat. Come join us for a large space, j u s t $ 1 0 p e r d a y. (360)452-7576 for info.

LIFT CHAIR: 1 yr. old, barely used, recently recovered. $500. (360)457-4242 FOR SALE: Own an exciting business and cont r o l yo u r f u t u r e ! T H E Lincare, leading national BLACKBIRD COFFEE- r e s p i r a t o r y c o m p a n y HOUSE is well estab- seeks Healthcare Spel i s h e d & p r o d u c i n g cialist for well estabGREAT PROFITS. Con- lished and rapidly growtact Adam for details: ing Port Angeles Center. 3 6 0 - 2 2 4 - 9 4 3 6 ; bl a ck - Responsibilities: Disease management grams, clinical evaluaG A R A G E / E S T A T E tions, equipment set up Sale: Tools, fur niture, and education. RN, LPN, large air compressor, RRT, CRT licensed as NIB items, truck shop applicable. Great permisc. household misc. sonalities with strong fish/hunt misc. 1358 wor k ethic needed. C a m p b e l l A v e . j u s t C o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y, above Hurricane Ridge b e n e f i t s , a n d c a r e e r turn off. Sat.- Sun. 9AM paths. Drug-free workplace, EOE. Bring reto 4PM sume to 1905 E. Front G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . , St., Port Angeles or fax 10-3 p.m., 4515 Old Mill to (360)457-3263. Rd. Baby clothes, toys, kitchen items, shelves, P. A . : 2 B r. , W / D, n o g i f t s s t i l l i n b o x e s , pets/smoking. $575 mo. 3-wheeler (ATV), bas- $500 dep. 809-9979. kets, scrapbook and RUMMAGE Sale: Crescrafting items. cent Co-op Perschool. G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m., Cres10-4, Sun. 10-3, 1630 c e n t B ay L i o n s C l u b W. Lauridsen Blvd., Lin- Joyce. 181 Holly Hill Rd. coln Park area. SALE: Monte English GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-1 Self Storage 5 unit garp.m., 3618 Galaxy Pl. age sale. Fri.-Sat., 10 a.m., 255432 Hwy. 101, Lots of stuff. next to Olympic Cellars. G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . - H o u s e h o l d f u r n i t u r e , Sun., 9-5 p.m., 106 East lamps, appliances, con9th St. Family stuff and struction tools, electronic garage treasures! Adult games. Antiquers, coland kids clothes, books, lectors, repurposers, retoys, movies, bikes, etc. sellers, this sale is for Large dog kennel, sports you. and exercise equipment, pool table, building sup- STORAGE AUCTION p l i e s , w i n d o w s , a n d Monte English Self Storage, 255432 Hwy. 101. more! 2 unit auction. Building HYUNDAI: ‘05 Elantra. A25 and A27, sale goes New clutch/timing belt. to highest bidders. Noon $3,200. (360)457-1056. on Sat.

BIZY BOYS LAWN & YARD CARE: Mowing, Weeding, Edging, H e d g e Tr i m m i n g , Landscape Maintenance and General Clean-up. Tom at (360)452-3229 Central P.A.: 2+ BR fully furnished house $1250 to 1800 www.athomepor 360461-6484 Chihuahua mix puppies. 11 weeks, 1 boy $200, 1 girl $300. Creme Color. Call for picture. (360)797-4014 CHIP TRUCK DRIVER WANTED. Must have 5 yrs. min. experience, excellent driving record, Class A CDL. $15.20/hr plus health, pension, vacation holid ay b e n e f i t s. Pay weekly. Allen Logging Co 360-374-6000. Elwha River Casino: Deli Cook/Deli Worker. Elwha River Casino has immediate openings for Full-time Deli Cook and Deli Worker. Visit our website www.elwhar or call (360)452-3005 for job description and job application. FORD: ‘01 Escor t SE. 175K mi., new tires, 34 mpg hwy., 26 mpg city. $2,295. (360)809-3457.

TRAIN SHOW AND MISC: Shuttle, 3 wheel P.A. ANTIQUE MALL SWAP MEET electric mobility scooter, Lg. space for rent, show$450. 10” Craftsman ta- cases, sell items on con- Sequim Prairie Grange. signment, no biz license. Oct. 6, 10-4, Oct. 7, 10-3 ble saw, $75. 452-1693. Free Admission (360)385-5536

Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General

Home with 24 Hour Nursing Care. Room available in a lovely home with 24 hour care. The room is spacious with own private bathroom. Equiped w i t h r o l l - i n s h ow e r. Please contact Deanna McComas to inquire at 360-565-6271 TRAIN SHOW AND SWAP MEET Sequim Prairie Grange. Oct. 6, 10-4, Oct. 7, 10-3 Free Admission

3020 Found FOUND: Glasses. Prescription, Ediz Hook, P.A. (360)457-9162. FOUND: Key ring with keys. Gunn Road, end of Sept. Call to identify. KSQM, 681-0000. FOUND: Keys. Laurel St., P.A. 452-8420. FOUND: Sun hat. Tilly hat, Woodcock Rd., Sequim. (360)681-2747.

3023 Lost

L O S T: C a t . O ra n g e male, Scottish Fold/ears bend forward/flat, Benson Road, P.A. Call Humane Society or (360)457-7549 LOST: Dog. Small Chihuhua/Min-Pin mix, all brown, brown nose, greenish eyes, Lavender Ridge Lane, Sequim. (360)565-6737 LOST: Ring. Gold, in Sequim Safeway or parking lot. 683-0638.

4070 Business Opportunities

FOR SALE: Own an exciting business and cont r o l yo u r f u t u r e ! T H E BLACKBIRD COFFEEHOUSE is well established & producing GREAT PROFITS. Contact Adam for details: 3 6 0 - 2 2 4 - 9 4 3 6 ; bl a ck

EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula

Place Your Ad Online 24/7

Lincare, leading national AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. r e s p i r a t o r y c o m p a n y seeks Healthcare SpeWright’s. 457-9236. cialist for well estabC A R E G I V E R j o b s lished and rapidly growavailable now. Benefits ing Port Angeles Center. included. Flexible hours. Responsibilities: DisCall P.A., 452-2129, Se- ease management proq u i m , 5 8 2 - 1 6 4 7 , P. T. grams, clinical evalua344-3497. tions, equipment set up and education. RN, LPN, RRT, CRT licensed as CAREGIVERS applicable. Great perNEEDED sonalities with strong Come join our team! work ethic needed. A great place C o m p e t i t i v e s a l a r y, to work! benefits, and career We provide all training paths. Drug-free workneeded for state place, EOE. Bring relicense. sume to 1905 E. Front Contact Cherrie St., Port Angeles or fax 360-683-3348 to (360)457-3263. Mental Health PER DIEM CRISIS INT E RV E N T I O N S P E CIALIST to provide moChildcare Director Three Bears Educare. b i l e c r i s i s i n t e r v n s , Half to Full-time. Must clinical assessments, & have 45 ECE credits. s t a bl z a t n s v c s. R e q Master’s degr or RN, Call 457-8355 for info. plus 2 yrs exp. Resume CHIP TRUCK DRIVER & cvr ltr to: PBH, 118 E. WANTED. Must have 8th St., Por t Angeles, 5 yrs. min. experience, WA. 98362 www.penine x c e l l e n t d r i v i n g EOE. record, Class A CDL. Peninsula Dispute Reso$15.20/hr plus health, lution Center. Mediation pension, vacation holi- Coordinator. Part-time d a y b e n e f i t s . P a y professional level. For weekly. Allen Logging job description and how Co 360-374-6000. to apply: click on “About Us” and Elwha River Casino: then “Employment”. Deli Cook/Deli Worker. REPAIR PLUMBER Elwha River Casino Full-time, good driving has immediate openrecord. (360)683-7719. ings for Full-time Deli Cook and Deli Worker. Visit our website www.elwhar or call (360)452-3005 for job description and job application. Respiratory Therapist Hotel Sales Manager. Food Service Worker The Red Lion Hotel Port Per Diem Angeles is looking for a motivated hotel sales Commercial kitchen manager! Full time posi- ex p e r i e n c e n e e d e d . tion plus benefits. Sales Skilled in a variety of and/or hotel experience tasks including food p r e fe r r e d . N o p h o n e p r e p , d i s h w a s h e r , calls, please! Apply on- ser ver, cashier. Exline at c e p t i o n a l c u s t o m e r Wage DOE plus bonus service skills. Apply at www.olympic capabilities. Human Resources HOUSE CLEANING Olympic Medical W e e k l y, l a r g e P. A . Center home. Send resume: 939 Caroline Street Peninsula Daily News Port Angeles, WA PDN#345/Cleaning 98362 Port Angeles, WA 98362 Fax: (360)417-7307 LAW OFFICE jobs@olympicmedical BOOKKEEPER Part-time, in house. Send reply to: Support/Care Staff Peninsula Daily News To work with developPDN#350/Bookkeeper mentally disabled adults, Port Angeles, WA 98362 no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to OUTSIDE SALES start. Apply in person at To b u s i n e s s e s t h a t 1020 Caroline, P.A. from h a v e a n n i v e r s a r i e s . 8-4 p.m. Fun and profitable . Paid weekly by com- WANTED: Someone to mission. Work at home pet sit/house sit. possible. Fax resume (360)681-7453 to: 360-251-1400 GARAGE SALE ADS PAINTERS WANTED Call for details. Long term work in P.T. 360-452-8435 360-379-4176 1-800-826-7714

4026 Employment 4080 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County General Wanted Clallam County Clallam County SAWMILL: Port Angeles Hardwood has an immediate opening for a fulltime, 3rd shift Journeyman Millwright. Min. 5 yrs. experience with proficiency in pneumatics and hydraulics required/ welding experience helpful. Competitive wage a n d b e n e f i t p a ck a g e available. Drug screen and physical testing required prior to employment. Apply in person at 333 Eclipse Industrial Pa r k way o r e m a i l r e sume to: michelep@ for this position only. EOE

The Quileute Tribe has a job opening at our medical Clinic for a Mid-Level Practitioner. Visit our website at or call (360)374-4366 for a complete job description and job application.

The Quileute Tribe has a job opening for our Enterprise we are searchi n g fo r a L o n e s o m e Creek Manager to operate our convenient store. Visit our website at or call (360) 374-4366 for a complete job description and job application.

SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429 Young couple, early sixties. available for fall clean up, moss removal, clean gutters and misc yard care. Excellent references. (360)457-1213.

105 Homes for Sale Clallam County 3 Br., 2 ba with a finished daylight basement home on tranquil and private 3.70 acres. Conve n i e n t l y l o c a t e d b e tween Sequim and P.A. One owner home with master bedroom with wa l k - i n c l o s e t , l i v i n g room and family room. Two car car por t could easily be enclosed to a two car garage. Enjoy nature on the wrap around deck. $240,000. ML#263090. Holly Coburn 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Classic Cherry Hill home with vintage touches throughout. New roof, counter tops and recent interior paint. Price includes new car pet (of buyers choice) on the main level. $149,000. ML#263895. Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. FABULOUS YARD Well built home on quiet cul-de-sac. 3 Br., 2 ba, 1688 sf home with lots of storage and detached oversized garage. 1.14 acres with scores of mature fruit trees, including apple, walnut, cherr y, pear, plum, and fig. The house is built for energy efficiency with 12 inch thick walls and efficient wood stove. $229,900. ML# 264093. Ed Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 808-1712

First Time On Market Recently Reduced Architecturally designed home, mtn. views, southern exposure, open unique floor plan, light and bright 3 Br., 2.5 ba, enjoy 3 decks, mature landscape. $239,000. ML#384356/263904 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE The Quileute Tribe has SUNLAND several job openings at FSBO FORKS our Quileute Ocean Side Resort housekeep- Beautiful custom built er, customer service rep- c e d a r h o m e. O r i g i n a l resentative and security owner. 2 story, 3 Br., 2 full bath, country kitchen person. Visit our website or with large deck. MB with call (360) 374-4366 for a deck, cathedral ceiling complete job description LR. 2 car garage and c a r p o r t . H e a t p u m p, and job application. w o o d s t o ve , g a r d e n s , andscaped, fenced 4080 Employment lyard. 2 car garage, culWanted de-sac, great neighborhood, super location. BEST BIDS 360-640-0708 Give us your plans INCREDIBLE PRIVACY (360)775-0968 A nice home nestled beBIZY BOYS LAWN & tween beautiful trees YARD CARE: Mowing, and the incredible sights W e e d i n g , E d g i n g , and soothing sounds of H e d g e Tr i m m i n g , a rushing Ennis Creek. L a n d s c a p e M a i n t e - This is a real jewel close n a n c e a n d G e n e r a l to town and conveniences. How about an outClean-up. Tom at building with sauna and (360)452-3229 bathroom? Enjoy this Computer Repair, Net- 2.75 acres. This could work Setup, Hardware be an incredible vacation and Software upgrades, home or get-away as Mobile Device Set up, well! $219,000. ML#264109/397378 On premise support and Mark Macedo instruction, Commercial 477-9244 and Residential service. COLDWELL BANKER Call Ground Control TOWN & COUNTRY Systems 360-207-0129. Last chance for COUNComputer Repair, NetTRY IN THE CITY. Brick work Setup, Hardware home on 6.3 acres just and Software upgrades, minutes from downtown Mobile Device Set up, Port Angeles. Five acres On premise support and f o r e s t e d w i t h Va l l e y instruction, Commercial Creek. Three Bedrooms, and Residential service. one Bath, eating area in Call Ground Control Kitchen and formal DinSystems 360-207-0129. ing, Laundry and storExp. Home Care Work- age. Stone fireplace with er. Housekeeping, laun- insert. Fenced Backyard dry, cooking, shopping, a n d G r e e n h o u s e. A t companionship, appoint- tached Garage and detached Carport. All this ments, references. Char and mountain view for (360)565-8039 $264,900. FSBO by apJUAREZ & SON’S HAN- pointment, call (360)477-0534 DY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can han- MAKE ME AN OFFER! dle a wide array of prob- Spacious 4 bedroom, 2 lems projects. Like home b a t h r o o m h o m e i n a maintenance, cleaning, great central location clean up, yard mainte- n e a r E l k s P l a y f i e l d . nance, and etc. Give us Features include a living a call office 452-4939 or room with a fireplace, family room with a wood cell 460-8248. stove, updated kitchen with tile counter tops and L a w n / G a r d e n C a r e a covered deck off of E N V I O U S G R E E N S dining area. 1 car garFa s t R e l i a bl e R e a - age plus plenty of addis o n a bl e R a t e s Fa l l t i o n a l p ave d p a r k i n g . C l e a n - u p G u t t e r Fully fenced back yard, Cleaning Weed Pull- one cherry tree and two ing/Whacking Br ush plum trees. $155,000. Clearing Debris HaulML#263996 ing Sequim/P.A. Area Kelly Johnson Local: 681-3521 cell: 457-0456 541-420-4795. WINDERMERE P.A. NEED A HELPING HAND? N o n - l i c e n s e d ex p e r i enced cancer caregiver, born and raised in Clallam County, willing to shop, dr ive to appts., light cooking (lunch), pets to the vet, provide company for loved ones. Client must be ambulatory, flexible with caregivers hours, cash only, reference provided upon request. (360)477-1536 or (360)457-4242.

MOVE IN READY Recent updates have made this home ready to move in! 3 Br., 2 bath, fully fenced, 1 car garage, RV parking. Freshly painted on the exterior and newer roof. $179,000. ML#264016. Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.

RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570.

Place your ad at peninsula

P.A.: FSBO 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 801 sq. ft. large lot. $84,900. 417-1828.

NEED A PLACE TO PARK YOUR HORSE? There’s plenty of room to roam on this 2.82 acre parcel. The barn is away from the mobile unit as is the workshop and storage shed. The 3 bedroom 2 bath home has new windows and is ready for move in. Check out the pleasant little creek that is on the p r o p e r t y. T h e l o t i s fenced and ready to hold your critters. $159,000. ML# 263503 Barclay Jennings (360)461-9788 JACE The Real Estate Company NEED SPACE? T h i s c u t e h o u s e wa s built by LBR Construction. 3 bedrooms ideal for starting out or scaling down. 1 car garage for all your extra stuff. Fenced back yard keeps your pets in and others out. Soon to be repainted exterior. $260,000. MLS#263053 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY NEW ON MARKET! Great home and excellent value! This roomy home has plenty of natural light, many upgrades such as new fur nace, pellet stove, laminate floor ing, and updated bathrooms to name a f e w. L a r g e d e c k o f f kitchen overlooking spacious fenced back yard. Home has an attached 2 car garage and features an additional shop garage. Located on a quiet cul de sac with mountain views. $175,000. MLS#263871 Brooke Nelson 417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY OMG!! Oh My Gosh this seems to good to be tr ue, a 2,364 sf home built in 2009 on 1.12 acres with pond views. 600 sf garage/shop, 2.5 baths, 3 B r. , d e n , r e c r o o m , beautiful hardwood floors throughout, on a quiet cul-de-sac. Price slashed to $250,000. ML# 263853 Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY PARKLIKE ACRES With seasonal creek. Custom built home with vaulted ceilings, wood stove and an entertainment sized kitchen. 3 Br., 2.5 ba, family room and study. $269,000. ML#264279. CHUCK TURNER 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY REDUCED Motivated seller has reduced price to $285,000. Double landscaped lot with water feature. New roof, new paint, carpets and great deck with mountain view, 2 Br., on main level and 2 lower daylight basement level. Wet bar in lower level which would be great for guests or that area for t e e n s a n d f r i e n d s. A must see at this price. ML#263804 Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Room for ever yone & everything! 5 bedrooms 2 full baths and convenient location. Home has HUGE living room, cozy fireplace, hardwood floors, spacious corner lot with big yard and lots of parking. Detached garage with work area too. $195,000. ML#263694/373104 Jennifer Holcomb 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. SECLUDED WATERFRONT Pr ivate and Secluded Waterfront Home on 1.6 Acres with 213 feet of Prime Beach Frontage. Spectacular Water Views Inside and Out. Large deck and great outdoor spaces. Beautiful hardwood floors. New stainless steel appliances, heaters, doors and entry tile flooring. New septic and roof. $349,000 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146 SEKIU: 1993 Silvercrest triple wide, 2,400 sf, extremely nice with metal roof, new carpet and interior paint on 1/2 acre lot including 28x40 garage/workshop, blueberry bu s h e s, a p p l e t r e e s, fe n c i n g , h o t t u b a n d m o r e. $ 1 5 0 , 0 0 0 . C a l l owner (360)912-1759 or (360)640-4755.


STUNNING Craftsman style single level waterfront home offers saltwater views that include Victoria BC, Mt. Baker, San Juan Island, shipping lanes and the Po r t A n g e l e s C o a s t Guard Station. Beautifull y a p p o i n t e d a n d ex tremely well constructed. Includes gourmet kitchen with indirect lighting in cherry cabinets, separate Viking high heat cooker with hood, sub zero refr igerator, and convention oven. Master suite includes fireplace a s w e l l a s a p r i va t e deck. Simply perfect. $1,150,000 MLS#262048 Jean Irvine 460-5601 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY This family home, with 3 Br, 2 ba sits on a 0.32 acre lot. With newer viny l w i n d ow s, k i t c h e n cabinets, flooring, heating system this home is move in ready! A large family room and a formal living r m. The laur ndry/mud room is large enough for a sewing/craft area. A great price at $159,900. MLS#264233 Team Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WHY LOOK FURTHER Quite Neighborhood Quality 3 Br., 2 ba home, architectural features throughout, spacious deck for enter taining, nicely landscaped fenced backyard, over 1900 sf of luxury living. $289,900 ML#361576/263471 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND


MISC: 2 refrigerators, Kenmore and GE, older, hardly used, $125 ea. Kenmore dr yer, older, HOUSES/APT IN P.A. good condition, $25. 2 H 1 br 1 ba util incl ...$475 K e n m o r e a n d G E A 1 br 1 ba util incl ...$525 stoves, older, good conA 2 br 1 ba ...............$550 dition, $50. 775-5032. A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$750 H 3 br 1 ba.............. .$850 MISC: White refrigerator, H 5 br 1.5 ba ..........$1000 6 yrs. old, LG, $325. DUPLEX IN P.A. Stove, $60. Washer/dryD 1 br 1.5 ba ............$575 er, $175. D 2 br 1.5 ba ............$650 (360)808-6873 D 2 br 2 ba ...............$750 D 3 br 1 ba ...............$850 6045 Farm Fencing


More Properties at

Comfortable 2 bedroom 2 bath doublewide in Green Acres with great floor plan. Large living/dinning room. The kitchen with cur ved breakfast bar is open to a family room. There is also a covered carport and storage shed/workshop. $29,500. ML#264064/394605 Helga Filler 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, single wide modular home with a l l a p p l i a n c e s, w o o d burning stove, 2 sheds, carport, quick sale price. $6,800. (360)457-7436. SEQUIM: ‘79 dbl. wide, 2 Br., 2 ba, 2 sheds, 55+ park, upgrades in/out, lg. patio $45,000. 681-0829

314 Real Estate for Sale - Other Areas MOCLIPS: 3-20 ACRE Ocean View Lots. Starting price $60,000. 1-20 acre riverfront lot. Horses and RVs welcome! 360-289-3963

505 Rental Houses Clallam County 919 W. 15th, P.A.: 4 Br., 1.5 ba, garage, fenced. $1,100. (360)452-6144.

& Equipment

TRACTOR: ‘49 FerguP.A.: 2413 Ryan Dr. 3 son TO20. $2,500/obo. Br., no pets/smoking. P.J. (360)928-0250. $700, 1st, last, $700 T R AC TO R : ‘ 8 9 J o h n dep. 417-1688 msg. Deere model 1050, exP.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, laundry cellent condition, 534 room, no pets/smoking. hrs., front bucket, box scraper, PTO roll bar $700 mo., $700 dep. and canopy cover, diesel (360)452-2577, eves. engine. $12,000. P. A . : 2 B r. , W / D, n o (360)385-7700 pets/smoking. $575 mo. $500 dep. 809-9979. 6055 Firewood, P.A.: Nice 2 Br., quiet dead end street, pets neg. $850. 461-7599. Properties by Landmark.

Fuel & Stoves

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

SEQUIM: New 1 Br. cottage. $725 mo. FIREWOOD: Seasoned (360)683-4483 fir. $210 cord. $225 de605 Apartments livered. 360-582-0899.

Clallam County

PELLET STOVE: With pad and accessor ies, 2 Br., 1.5 bath condo. All good condition. $400. appliances including (360)457-0283 W/D. Great P.A. location. No yard care. Easy 6075 Heavy living. $750. 452-2070 or Equipment 417-2794.

BULLDOZER: “Classic” John Deere, model 40-C with blade, winch and c a n o p y. 1 s t $ 3 , 9 5 0 buys! (360)302-5027.

CENTRAL P.A.: Con308 For Sale venient Unfur n. Apts. Lots & Acreage 1BR $477 to $493 + fixed util. Storage EASY TO BUILD Rooms. No smoke/pet 1 acre parcel, quiet cul- maybe. (360)452-4258. de-sac, near discovery trail and Dungeness Riv- COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 er, gorgeous mtn. views, Br, W/D, fireplace. $625, $625 dep., no pets. utilities to property. (360)452-3423 $78,000 ML#295746/262283 FIRST MONTH FREE Tanya Kerr EVERGREEN 683-6880 COURT APTS WINDERMERE 360-452-6996 SUNLAND 1 and 2 Br. apts avail. $325-$680. Some reINDIAN VALLEY strictions apply. Call to17 acres, power, water. $ 8 8 , 0 0 0 o r p o s s i b l e day to schedule a tour of trade and/or owner fi- your new home. nancing. (360)457-7009 or (360)460-8514.

311 For Sale Manufactured Homes

6010 Appliances

Managed by Sparrow, Inc. P.A.: 1 Br., $495. Some pets ok, no stairs. Downtown. 425-881-7267.

DOZER: Inter national T D - 6 , hy b r i d d i e s e l , winch, 9’, blade, canopy. $6,200. (360)457-8824.

MINI-EXCAVATOR: ‘05 Kubota 121. 1,900 hrs., 4 buckets. $22,000. (360)460-8514 SEMI END-DUMP: ‘85 Freightliner. 400 Cummins BCIII, 13 sp SQHD exc. cond. $18,000. (360)417-0153

6080 Home Furnishings Englander Mattress Bed Set. ENGLANDER (one of the elite bedroom set makers) Box spring, mattress and frame, a complete bed! 3 years old in excellent condition. Queen size. Sleep like a baby on this bed. $900.00 complete. (360)385-3322 Chimacum

P.A.: 1 Br. $500. 1st mo. free! Cat or small dog ok LIFT CHAIR: 1 yr. old, with pet fee. 452-4409. barely used, recently reP.A.: 1 Br. $600 mo., covered. $500. (360)457-4242 $300 dep., util. included. No pets. (360)457-6196. LIFT CHAIR: Olive colP. A . : 1 B r. a p t . $ 4 9 5 or, like new, for large p e r s o n . Yo u h a u l . mo., 1st, last, deposit. $300/obo.360-683-4856 (360)457-2858

P.A.: Immaculate 2 Br., MISC: Grandfather clock H o w a r d M i l l e r, p a i d 1 bath, W/D. $725. $3,200 sell for $1,500. (360)808-4972 S o fa s l e e p e r, q u e e n P.A.: West side 2 Br., 1 s i z e , n e w c o n d i t i o n , bath apt. $525 mo. $500. (360)385-2475. (510)207-2304 MISC: Solid walnut trunProperties by dle bed, excellent, $400. Landmark. portangeles- Woodward patio set, 6 chairs, 48” table, custom cushions, cover, umbrelSEQUIM: 2 Br., in quiet la, $800. 6’ solid walnut 8-plex. Ready 10/15. sofa, custom cushions, $700. 360-809-3656. excellent, $250. Walnut kitchen table, 48” plus 665 Rental l e a f, i n c l u d e s 4 h i g h Duplex/Multiplexes back chairs, $400. (360)681-6526 CENTRAL P.A.: Cute 1 MISC: Vintage Bassett Br. duplex. $600 mo., c h i n a c u p b o a r d w i t h plus dep. (360)460-4089 cur ved glass doors, 3 drawers, $950. Ethan AlP.A.: 2 Br., 1 ba, laundry len Buffet/hutch, $400. room, no pets/smoking. 1977 Magnavox enter$ 6 0 0 m o. , $ 6 0 0 d e p. tainment center, plays 8 track, all records, radio, (360)452-2577, eves. $50. All excellent condition. (360)775-5490.

683 Rooms to Rent

Bet Seq & PA. Studio + Roomshares small room, in country Util inc. N/S, pet? $535. HOUSESHARE (360)452-2988 SEQUIM 2 FURN BDRS in Lg Mobile $450/400 Between Seq. & P.A. 2 Br., 1 ba, 1 car gar., W/D TV WIFI All util inc. Strait views, no smoking. Po s s s t o r a g e / g a r a g e Walk to town Bus rte Fe$1,100. (360)461-5222. male NonSmoking/ CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 Drinking pref. See Onb a t h , n o p e t s / s m o ke. line Ad References $200 Deposit. First/Depos$750. (360)477-0408. i t / N e g o t i a b l e Pa r t i a l CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., Last. (360)460-7593. fenced yard, separate storage, off street park- S E QU I M : R o o m m a t e, ing, most pets ok. $750 prefer middle age wommo., 1st, last, $200 dam- an, most pets ok. $450 mo. incl. all util., $200 age. (360)457-1032. dep. (360)683-0927. Central P.A.: 2+ BR fully furnished house $1250 1163 Commercial to 1800 www.athomeRentals por 360461-6484 LAW OFFICE: Has addiJOYCE: Whiskey Creek tional office space for Beach Rd. 3 Br., 1 ba, rent. Respond to: Peninsula Daily News S h o p, k e n n e l , p o n d . PDN#311/Office Wood/elec heat. $1,050 Port Angeles, WA 98362 mo. Ready 11/2012. (907)530-7081 P. A . : L i g h t i n d u s t r i a l P.A.: 936 sf, 2 Br., 1.75 shops, warehouse, storbath, enclosed garage, age 675 to 4,700 sq. ft. everything new 2 years available. 417-1828. ago. Utilities included. WAREHOUSE to share. $850. (360)460-2077. Near Old P.A. SpeedWEST SIDE P.A.: New- w ay a n d A r m s t ro n g e r 3 B r. , 2 b a , W / D, M a r i n e . 2 5 0 ’ - 1 , 2 5 0 ’ . close to town, no smok- D e a d s t o r a g e . R e a ing. $1000 mo., $500 s o n a b l e . M o n t h t o month okay. 457-3378. dep. (360)670-9329.

SET: 4 drawer chest of drawers, 6 drawer dressing table with large mirror, 2 night stands, $100. (360)681-2016

SOFA: 81” black leather l o o k , v i ny l , l i ke n ew. $195. (360)582-1342.

SOFA/LOVESEAT: Excellent condition, brown Italian leather, large, ove r s i ze s e t . $ 1 , 3 7 5 . 360-460-9946.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

OIL STOVE: With tank. $600. 565-6274.

CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: Buying Selling Hiring Trading Call today! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula



DOWN 1 Honshu city 2 Relinquished 3 Reprimand ending 4 Roleo item 5 Delaware’s Twelve-mile Circle, e.g. 6 11th Greek letter 7 Works of Sappho

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. THE CANADIAN FLAG Solution: 12 letters

K C I W S N U R B W E N A A A By Bruce Venzke

8 Liq. measures 9 Fox Movietone piece 10 In that connection 11 Outer coating 12 Curriculum range, briefly 13 Escaped 18 ’70s embargo gp. 19 Tactic on a mat 24 Wrestler Flair 25 Minute minute pt. 26 Frail sci-fi race 28 “Elmer Gantry” novelist 29 Where the iris is 30 Gambler’s giveaway 31 Tries to learn 32 Good-natured taunt 33 Humerus neighbor 34 “There’s nothing wrong with me” 39 Checked in 40 Driver’s needs 41 Opera house section 44 Result of too much suds? 47 Green shade 49 Fleshy-leaved plant

GARAGE G ARAGE O n t h e Pe n i n s u l a

10/5/12 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved






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Air Force, Alberta, Arms, Army, Beaver, British, City, Coat, Color, Columbia, English, French, Geese, Honor, Iqaluit, Labrador, Manitoba, Maple Leaf, New Brunswick, Newfoundland, Northwest, Nova Scotia, Nunavut, Ontario, Ottawa, Prince Edward, Quebec, Queen, Royal, Saskatchewan, Symbol, Territories, Toronto, Union, Yukon Yesterday’s Answer: Madman

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

TDNAS ©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

BOYBL (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

50 The BBC’s “Pinwright’s Progress” is reportedly the first TV one 51 Crazy way to run 54 Band that sang “The StarSpangled Banner” a cappella at the 2000 World Series

CRESCENT GRANGE Fall Flea Market Oct. 5th-6th, 9-3 p.m. Ta i l g a t e r s w e l c o m e , vendors inside. Lots of white elephants, antiques, etc. Baked goods. Lunch available and 25¢ coffee. G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . 10-4, Sun. 10-3, 1630 W. Lauridsen Blvd., Lincoln Park area. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p. m . 2 1 4 0 W. 7 t h S t . (7th and N). Giant bike, children books, high chair, art equipment, 2’ hy d r a t e fa u c e t , b e d spreads (1 Italian woven), rice cooker, George Foreman, free cat litter, kitchen cabinet knobs, 2 truck bike racks, air mattress with sheets, badminton set (never used), and lots of misc. G o o d s t u f f a t g a ra g e s a l e p r i c e s ! B i ke s & parts, tools, kid’s stuff, dishes, stereo equipment, books, furniture, and clothes. No ear ly b i r d s . S a t u r d ay o n l y 9am-4pm. 916 South Cherry Street, PA. LIVING ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m., Freshwater Bay Rd., foll ow t h e s i g n s. Powe r and hand tools, fishing and hunting gear, guns, clothing, boat/motor/traile r, b i ke, m o t o r c y c l e, truck, lots of good stuff. M OV I N G S a l e : S a t . Sun., 9-3 p.m., 11th and B Streets. Some large furniture. O N E D A Y O N LY ! . E V E RY T H I N G M U S T GO! Sat. Oct 6th 9-4. A little bit of everything, household, holiday deco, 1988 Chev p/u, 1988 C h r y s l e r N ew Yo r ke r. 132 Benson Crest Dr. Off Hwy 101 Benson Rd RUMMAGE Sale: Crescent Co-op Perschool. Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m., Cresc e n t B ay L i o n s C l u b Joyce. 181 Holly Hill Rd.

SALE: The sale of my lifetime. Many collect i o n s ove r t h e ye a r s. Glassware, quilting, material, sewing machine, books (How-to and collection of Louie Lamar), tools, chop saw, table saw, compressor, generator, jig saw, etc., furntiure, lots of tables, kitchen stuff, patio set, camping and gardening. Br ing bags. Fr i.-Sat.Sun., 8-6 p.m., 1033 W. 6th St. in alley.

8183 Garage Sales PA - East A BA R N S a l e : S wa p meet in barn behind Port Angeles Les Schwab, 9-3 p.m., Fri.-Sat. Come join us for a large space, j u s t $ 1 0 p e r d a y. (360)452-7576 for info.


55 “Came up short” 56 Pushes 57 Friends 58 Handling the problem 59 Author’s inspiration 60 Lady of pop 63 Icy comment 64 Leaves in hot water 65 Dungeons & Dragons foe 6100 Misc. Merchandise

8120 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8182 Garage Sales 8182 Garage Sales Jefferson County Sequim PA - West PA - West

PA - West M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Fri.-Sat., 8 a.m., 2203 GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., Woodcock ,off Cays Rd. 9-3 p.m., 93 Chickaree YARD Sale: Sat. only, Lane off Benson Rd. 3 9-4 p.m., 570 E. Glacier Ford tractors, car tow dolly. View. No early birds.

© 2012 Universal Uclick


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


No Garage, Garage Sale: To benefit Grand Olympics Chor us. Fr i. 1-4 p.m. Sat., 8-4, Sun., 9 - 1 2 . R o ck P l a z a , a t Olympic Olympic Hwy. and Sequim Dungeness 8142 Garage Sales Way Roundabout. Items include exercise equipSequim ment, tools, books, mo3-FAMILY Sale: Sat.- vies, holiday apparal, S u n . , 9 - 5 p . m . , O l d and much more. Town Taver n, 7th and Washington. Bar stools, 8180 Garage Sales tables, chairs, pool table, PA - Central generator, fishing gear, household. G A R AG E / E S TAT E Sale: Tools, fur niture, Flaura’s Acres Garage large air compressor, S a l e . N e i g h b o r h o o d NIB items, truck shop Garage Sale. Steel Rd, misc. household misc. Belfield and Blair. Sever- f i s h / h u n t m i s c . 1 3 5 8 al Garage Sales in one C a m p b e l l A v e . j u s t Neighborhood. Saturday above Hurricane Ridge Oct. 6., 9 a.m. - 6 p.m turn off. Sat.- Sun. 9AM to 4PM GARAGE SALE. Fishing gear; men’s jewelry G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . , a n d c l o t h e s ; C D s ; 10-3 p.m., 4515 Old Mill books; tools; Norman Rd. Baby clothes, toys, Rockwell plates; bow kitchen items, shelves, and much more. 518 g i f t s s t i l l i n b o x e s , E. Fir St., Sequim Oct. 3-wheeler (ATV), baskets, scrapbook and 5-7; 8 am - 3 pm. crafting items. GARAGE Sale: Fri. 8-2, S a t . 8 - n o o n , 6 1 L o i s GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-1 Lane. Kid’s stuff plus p.m., 3618 Galaxy Pl. Lots of stuff. misc. GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . 9-2 p.m. 181 Gulls Lane, Sun., 8-4 p.m., 2907 S. off Gupster Road. Misc. Laurel St. Generator, from twin bed to upright water pump, chainsaw toolbox. Clothes, shoes, w i n c h , k i t c h e n w a r e , camping gear, comfort- h u n t i n g b o o t s / s h o e s, ers, baby clothes and nice Chr istmas items and collectibles, big toys, etc. No earlies. lamps, antique table, GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., good folding chairs, ro9-3 p.m. 290 Foursome tisserie, bread maker, Drive, SunLand, off of dehydrator, 4 mud/snow Fairway Drive. No earl- tires with rims (fit Toyoies! In/outdoor table and ta) and lots more. chairs, Sealy Posturpedic queen bed set with G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . f ra m e, M ay t a g wa s h - Sun., 9-5 p.m., 106 East er/dryer set, large com- 9th St. Family stuff and p u t e r d e s k , m e t a l garage treasures! Adult shelves, 6x15 turf in/out- and kids clothes, books, door rug, high end cloth- toys, movies, bikes, etc. ing (lots of Chico), so Large dog kennel, sports much more you don’t and exercise equipment, want to miss out! Most pool table, building supitems new or nearly new! p l i e s , w i n d o w s , a n d more! GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-1 p.m., 241 Lone Eagle M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Sat., 9 a.m., 1022 Grant Ln. Great items. Ave. Clothes size toddler LARGE GARAGE Sale: to plus size, wheels/tires Sat. only, 8-3 p.m. 473 fits 4WD Toyota, furniPinnell Rd., next to Rob- ture, and lots of misc. in Hill Park. Kids toys and a lemonade stand! and clothing, lots of misc. 8182 Garage Sales

N E O D R L T F H A W E E L S E T L ‫ګ‬ A P ‫ګ‬ O A ‫ګ‬ C M ‫ګ‬ B E T O W A



HUGE MOVING Sale: Sat., 8-4 p.m., 1028 Tyle r S t . A n t i q u e s, c o l lectibles, clothes, furniture, books, appliances, housewares and smalls.


AIR COMPRESSOR 5 hp, single stage, 60 gal. $400/obo. (360)457-1274 BEAUTIFUL PATIO WINDOWS 4, unused, tempered, c o s t $ 1 , 2 0 0 , s e l l fo r $395 all. Can deliver. (360)643-0356


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



6100 Misc. Merchandise TIMESHARE WEEK Hot August Nights! RENO August 3rd-10th, 2013 Tons of old cars and old time music. LOCAL SELLER. $550. 460-6814.

UTILITY TRAILER Snow Bear with ramps BREATHING MACHINE from Costco. $350. Brand new, If you have (360)457-3025 trouble sleeping (Apnea) this might be the an- Winegard sattilite dish. swer. Comes with extra Carr y out with ladder m a s k s , n e v e r b e e n mount new 900.00 sell 500.00 (360)670-8192 used. $1,100/obo. (360)460-8046

6105 Musical

CARGO TRAILER: ‘02 Instruments Interstate 5x8, exellent cond., $1,200. PIANO: Spinett, excel(360)460-2589 lent condition. $600. (360)808-2123 DUMP TRAILER: Tandem axle, 10’ long, 7’ wide, 6’ tall (4’ solid met6115 Sporting al, 2’ steel mesh on top), Goods all steel construction, good for hauling, landscaping, etc. Priced to BUYING FIREARMS sell. $2,900/obo. Won’t Any & All - Top $ Paid last. (360)460-0518. One or Entire Collection Including Estates F U L L S I Z E S L AT E Call 360-477-9659 P O O L TA B L E : N i c e condition. Many acces- POOL TABLE: 4x8 real sories. On 2nd floor. U- slate. Nice! You haul! Move. $375. $250. 360-504-5664 (360)460-3059

DUPUIS COLLECTIBLE SALE! Own a piece of history! Copper Easy Washing M a c h i n e , g l a s sw a r e , j ewe l r y, p o t t e r y. Fr i . Sat., 9-3 p.m., 256861 U.S. Hwy. 101.

GENERATOR: Honda, 6125 Tools EX1000, excellent condition. $350. (360)457-1355 SHOPSMITH: Mark V, 5 in 1 tools, all wood workMISC: (3) 24x14 tractor ing tools included. $450/ grader tires, $450. 10+ obo. (360)460-8695. ten hundred twenties,$50 ea. Echo 8000 GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-4 chainsaw, $350. 6140 Wanted p.m., 2534 Deer Park (360)301-3582 & Trades Rd. Statuary, furniture, and misc. MISC: Shuttle, 3 wheel BOOKS WANTED! We electric mobility scooter, love books, we’ll buy G A R AG E S a l e : S a t . - $450. 10” Craftsman tayours. 457-9789. Sun., 9-3 p.m., 2124 E. ble saw, $75. 4th Ave, Gales Addition. (360)385-5536 WANTED: Galvanized Collectibles, knickdog kennels. ReaP.A. ANTIQUE MALL knacks, clothes, curio sonable, will remove. cabinet, small tables, Lg. space for rent, show- 360-732-4966. cases, sell items on consome tools. No checks. signment, no biz license. 6135 Yard & 452-1693. HUGE BARN SALE Garden Horse and utility trailer, Quad/Utility Trailer. Haul hot tub, tools, furniture, Quads, Motorcycle, Yard MOWER: Husqvarna 0 a p p l i a n c e s , e t c . Yo u name it, we got it! Come Tractor, Firewood, Hay, t u r n m owe r, R Z 5 4 2 4 , and check it out! 3935 Furniture with this easy 54” blade, 24 hp motor, Old Olympic Hwy. inside t ow g e n e r a l p u r p o s e tube steel frame, excelthe big red barn. Fri.- trailer. 6.5’ x 14’ single lent condition. $1,995. axle. Better than new (360)457-5797 Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m. with added rebar for secure tie down, under- TOP SOIL: Free delivSALE: Monte English coating, finished nice. ery. $20 yd, lawn/garden Self Storage 5 unit gar- $1,550. Call (360)460- ready. (360)452-1010 or (360)460-1032. age sale. Fri.-Sat., 10 3458, leave message. a.m., 255432 Hwy. 101, Quadzilla power tuner. next to Olympic Cellars. 7025 Farm Animals H o u s e h o l d f u r n i t u r e , New in box gmc 07-10 & Livestock 6.6 duramax lmm eng. lamps, appliances, construction tools, electronic $300.00 (360)670-8192 MUST SELL: Reliable games. Antiquers, col- SAUNA: Health Mate Inr i d i n g , m e a t p a ck i n g lectors, repurposers, re- fared. Seats two. Radio. mule with gear. sellers, this sale is for N e a r n e w c o n d i t i o n . $1,700/obo. 461-1768. you. $1,800/obo. 457-9218.

YA R D S a l e : Fr i . 8 - 2 , Sat. 11-3, 70 Vert Rd., 1 mi. west of Freshwater Bay. 2 La-Z-Boy recliners, queen bed, kitchen t a bl e, h o u s e h o l d a n d kitchen items, end taSTORAGE AUCTION bles, lamps, chairs, kids Monte English Self Stortoys, and much more. age, 255432 Hwy. 101. GARAGE SALE ADS 2 unit auction. Building A25 and A27, sale goes Call for details. to highest bidders. Noon 360-452-8435 on Sat. 1-800-826-7714

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ACROSS 1 Seat of Florida’s Marion County 6 Airhead 10 Nonkosher 14 Tijuana address 15 Cooper’s tool 16 Incline 17 Start of a quip 20 Berry of “F Troop” 21 Network with NEA funding 22 Like some pasts 23 Decked out 26 Contemporary of Dashiell 27 Quip, part 2 32 Power, slangily 35 Want ad initials 36 First name in fashion 37 Lumber tree 38 Quip, part 3 42 Lodge member 43 Cocktail party irritant 45 Agnus __ 46 80% of them come from South Australia 48 Quip, part 4 52 Skull and Bones members 53 Emphatic followup 57 “To speak the broken English is an enormous asset” speaker 60 Pontiac muscle car 61 Cautionary road sign 62 End of the quip 66 Stead 67 Cartesian connection 68 Surrealism pioneer 69 PDQ, in the ICU 70 Pharmacy unit 71 The FDIC may insure them


UTILITY TRAILER 7035 General Pets Brand new, used once 2012 flatbed single axle, 83 x 10 with 1’ high rail- ADORABLE KITTENS ings with a tailgate ramp. All colors and sizes. $85. PFOA (360)452-0414. $1,400/obo (360)775-6387

” (Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: IMPEL VIDEO SUDDEN INFANT Answer: Everyone in the zombie library was — DEAD SILENT

7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes Adorable puppies. Puppp i e s fo r s a l e . B i c h o n Fr i s e / Pe k i n g e s e a n d Dachshund. We have 3 left, 1 females and 2 males. They are 8 weeks old and ready for new homes. Please call $200. (360)681-6785. MOTOR HOME: ‘90 34’ Bernese Mountain Dog A i r ex . Fo r d c h a s s i s , AKC pups. For breeders 4 8 K , n e a r n ew t i r e s, r e fe r r a l s e e w e b s i t e 3-way refrigerator, clean and comfortable. $5,400, ers Is available to the consider part trade for new owner for support older Ford pickup. (360)797-1945 for the life of the dog. Don’t hesitate to call or M U S T S E L L : ‘ 9 2 3 4 ’ email for more info. Bounder. 2,000 mi. on new 454 Chev 950 hp engine. $7,995/obo. (360)368-5455 (360)683-8453 CAT: Young petite gray/ T R A D E : 1 5 a c r e s i n white female, spayed P.A. for diesel pusher and shots, great lap cat, motor home, newer than very affectionate, does ‘03. (360)460-8514. not bite or scratch. $50. (360)457-5286

9802 5th Wheels

32 ft. 5th. wheel, 2003 Mirage. Low road miles, 3 slides, power awning, rear kitchen, pull-out pantry, ceiling fan, computer desk, all-wood cabinets. $13,000. Chimacum. Email

9832 Tents &

Chihuahua mix puppies. Travel Trailers 11 weeks, 1 boy $200, 1 girl $300. Creme Color. T E N T T R A I L E R : ‘ 0 3 Call for picture. Coleman: Westlake, (360)797-4014 sleeps 9, furnance, waDOG HOUSE: Large, Ig- ter tank, water heater, indoor/outdoor shower loo style, like new. $85. and more, ever ything (360)775-5032 works. $5,000. (360)452-4327 GIRLFRIEND WANTED For 3 yr. old papered T E N T TRAILER: ‘99 English Bulldog. Must Dutchman. King/queen also be papered. bed, excellent cond., re(360)452-2145 frigerator, furnace, A/C, Lab/Shepherd mix pup- tons of storage. $4,000. p i e s. T h r e e b e a u t i f u l (360)460-4157 bl a ck fe m a l e s l e f t . 7 weeks old eating solid TRAILER: ‘00 25’ Komfood ready to go to a for t. Slide, air, bunks, new home now. $150. queen bed, rear bath and shower, microwave, Call Amy (360)477-5945 skylight, deluxe cabiTRAINING CLASSES nets, AM/FM CD stereo. October 11. Greywolf $9,000. (360)457-6066 Vet. 360-683-2106. or 460-6178, call or text.

9820 Motorhomes

25’ 2004 Georgie Boy Landau 34K miles. Compact, easy to drive and maneuver, sleeps 4.2 slide outs, Wo r k h o r s e c h a s s i s, 8.1L Vor tec gas, tow package, BrakeMaster towing sys, 4KW Onan gen, hydraulic jacks, rear camera, driverside door, awning, 6 gal water heater, 27” TV, AM/FM/CD player, huge outside storage, bathroom with tub and shower, outside shower, roof A/C, wall htr, large dual power fridge, queen bed, microwave, range and oven. $40,000. (360)681-3020 MOTOR HOME: ‘92 25’ Tioga Monterra Special. E350, 65K mi. $8,500. (360)457-6434.

5TH WHEEL: ‘91 35’ Hitchhiker Champagne edition. Two slide-outs, rear kitchen, fully furnished. Permanent skirting also available. $10,000. (360)797-0081

5TH WHEEL: ‘98 29’ Alpenlite. 1 tip-out, extras, ver y clean, ver y good condition. $12,500. (360)460-9680

9808 Campers & Canopies

CAMPER: ‘03 Pasttime. L i ke n ew, m a ny a d d ons, solar panels, awning, air cond., TV. $5,500. (360)461-6615.

TRAILER: ‘00 26” Fleetwood slideout, $9,800. (360)452-6677

CAMPER: ‘04 Northern Lite. Molded fiberglass, 9’6” Northern Series, 14” basement. $12,500. TRAILER: ‘04 27Q For683-5433 or 460-3051 est River Cherokee. Pop out, large window, 2 sky- PACKAGE: ‘85 F250 lights, excellent condi- S u p e r c a b w i t h 1 0 ’ tion. $9,700. cabover camper. $2,500/ (360)379-5136 obo. (360)417-0163. TRAILER: ‘10 28’ Arctic Fox, silver fox. 2 slides. $22,900. Call after 5 p.m. (360)683-8050. TRAILER: ‘55 14’ Shasta. Ver y nice. $5,000. 417-3959 message.


9802 5th Wheels 1998 Kit RoadRanger 5th Wheel. 1998 Kit Road Ranger 5th Wheel with 13’ Slide-Out. All appliances in working order including air cond. Furnace. Must Sell $8,000. Call Terry (360)477-2756 5TH WHEEL: ‘00 35’ Alfa. 3 slides, perfect condition, everything works, many extras, must see to appreciate. $22,500/ obo. (360)683-2529.


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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9808 Campers & Canopies

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

BAYLINER: 24’ Saratoga, in storage 4 years, needs TLC. $2,000 won’t last. 460-2855.

Cruising boat. 1981 Sea Ranger sedan style trawler 39’ LOA. Single engine Per kins diesel with bow thruster. Fully enclosed fly bridge. Comfor table salon; stateroom with queen bed; full shower in head;full-sized refrigerator/freezer plus freezer b ox i n l a z z a r e t ; n ew Westerbeke genset with “get-home” alternate power source from genset; new smar t charger/inver ter and battery bank; good electronics including radar and AIS receive. Cruises at 7.5 Kts on 2.5 gph. Max speed 9.0 Kts, 150 gal water and 535 gal fuel capacity. 15 hp Yamaha O/B on dinghy. Anchor with 300’ chain and stern tie spool. Fully equipped as USCG Auxiliary Ope ra t i o n a l Fa c i l i t y. We have cruised throughout Salish Sea and Inside Passage in this comfortable and sea-worthy boat. She works well in t h e N W e nv i r o n m e n t . Suitable for 2 people cruising or live-aboard. S e e i n Po r t L u d l o w. $99,500. (360)437-7996.

CAMPER: ‘09 LANCE 830 (Short Bed) Cab o ve r w i t h r e a r fo l d down tent. Cold weather package, A/C, M i c r owave, aw n i n g , side entry, side door. Great for campers with children and or pets. Euro design interior in b e i g e c o l o r s . “ Fa s t Gun” turnbuckles, “Super Hitch” available. Used on Ford F350. Reduced to $15,500 (360)301-6261

BAYLINER: ‘95 2452 on trailer, low hrs., 9.9 hp Yamaha, plus many extras, excellent. $17,495 (360)681-0632

HUNTER’S SPECIAL 22’ camper. $900. (360)797-4041

BLUE WATER: ‘91 16’ V6 MercCruiser with trailer. $3,800/obo. (360)460-0236

BELL BOY: 22’ cuddy cabin, V8 engine needs work. $1,800. (360)385-9019

9050 Marine Miscellaneous 2012 RANGER 25SC TUGBOAT. Loaded with custom features. Clean, new appearance. Locate d i n S e q u i m . Wa r m , d r y, c o m fo r t a bl e fo u r season cruising. Go to for vir tual tour. Illness forces sale. $119,500. (509)312-0704.

B OAT T R A I L E R : 1 9 ’ single axle, galvanized, E Z L o a d b o a t t ra i l e r. $1,350/obo. 809-0700. MERRY WHERRY TWO Rowing vessel, 2 seat design, equipped with one sliding seat, custom RowWing, Dreher oars, 19’ long with 39” beam, 70 lbs. $2,000. (360)379-9225


9050 Marine Miscellaneous

9050 Marine Miscellaneous

FORMOSA 41 KETCH ‘70. Beautiful sailboat, cabin totally rebuilt, new engine (Yanmar), new sails, needs bowsprit, great liveaboard, was $79,500. Now $59,500. (360)452-1531 OLYMPIC: ‘92 26’ Super G L A S P LY : 2 6 ’ c a b i n XL. Less than 800 hours cr uiser, flying br idge, on original engine and single Cummins diesel o u t d r i ve , S u z u k i , 1 5 engine, low hours, radar, h o r s e k i cke r h a s l ow VHF radio, CB, dept/fish hours. Rebuilt trailer with finder, dingy, down rig- five like new tires. Hot and cold water, heater, gers, 16’x32’ boathouse. $27,500. (360)457-0684. stove, dinette. $24,750. 457-6162 or 809-3396 LIVINGSTON: 13’. With all the necessary equip- PONTOON: ‘06 10’ Outment, price is right and c a s t . S t a i n l e s s s t e e l ready to go, let’s talk. frame, comes with flipper, oars, padded seats, $2,650/obo. 452-2712. K-pump. $600/obo. (360)670-2015 O/B MOTOR: Honda 2 hp, excellent condition, RIENELL: 16’ ski/speed little use. $500. boat, EZ Load trailer, 88 (360)683-0146 hp Johnson motor, must OCEAN KAYAK: Prowl- sell. $2,250/obo. (360)808-0611 er Big Game, 12’ 9”x34”, retail $980, never used. Sailboat: 19’ Lightning $850. (360)303-2157. Sailboat on trailer ready OLYMPIC: 84 XL 18’. to go. Asking $1,500 or 3.8 OMC inboard, new will take best offer. The 9.9 mercury kicker, easy boat is very solid for its age-the sails are ver y load trailer. $4,500. serviceable including the (360)457-6448 spinnaker. SABERCRAFT: 21’. 302 (360)460-6231 DRIFT BOAT: With trail- Inboard, Lorance GPS S A I L B OAT: E r i ck s o n 5” screen with fi sh/depth er. $2,000. 461-6441. finder, VHS, 15 hp kick- 26’. Cr uise proven, a GLASPLY: 17’, 90 hp er, good interior. Selling real steal, lots of equiplike new Yamaha O/B. ment. As is. $3,500 or due to health. $4,000. $5,500. (360)683-8738. trade. (360)477-7719. 683-3682

9817 Motorcycles 9817 Motorcycles 9817 Motorcycles

SAILBOAT: ‘81 Spir it 28, like new, $25,000 invested in par ts last 5 yrs., refit and upgrades. $25,000. (360)582-1330 or (360)461-9946. SEASWIRL: ‘90 21’. 190ob. $3,500. 2 0 0 0 S u z u k i S ava g e (360)452-6677 LS650, 3600 miles, 650cc single cylinder enSELL OR TRADE 1 3 ’ L i v i n g s t o n , n e w gine. Powerful, light, fun paint, trailer rebuilt, 30 and easy to ride. Mac hp Yamaha, front steer- muffler, sounds great. ing, new eats, downrig- Nice clean bike. $1250 ger mounts, Lowrance or make offer. 582-9782. f i s h f i n d e r. Tr a d e fo r HARLEY ‘01 travel trailer or 4x4 quad, ELECTRA GLIDE etc. $2,000/obo. CLASSIC FLHTCI (360)460-1514 95 inch Big Bone kit, 5 STARCRAFT: ‘73 12’. s p e e d , s t e r e o, c l e a n aluminum, E. downrigger bike, 30K. Vin#603603. $800. (360)928-3483. $9,950 Randy’s Auto Sales TRAILER: Double jet ski & Motorsports excellent condition. 457-7272 $500/obo. 457-6153. HARLEY ‘05 DYNA UNIFLITE: ‘64 23’. RaLOW RIDER FXDL dio,, fathometer, GPS, 8 8 c i , 5 s p e e d , l o c a l radar, crab pot puller, bike, only 11,000 miles. Yanmar diesel, trailer. Vin#305674. $6,000/obo. 460-1246. $8,950 Randy’s Auto Sales & Motorsports 9817 Motorcycles 457-7272 HARLEY ‘05 XL 883 H A R L E Y: ‘ 9 1 F X L R . SPORTSTER c u s t o m s h o w r e a d y, S&S powered, wins eve- 5 speed, windshield, like new. Vin#438056. ry time. $11,500/obo. $4,500 (360)452-4612, msg. Randy’s Auto Sales www.peninsula & Motorsports 457-7272

H A R L E Y : ‘ 0 6 1 2 0 0 HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing S p o r t s t e r. 7 K m i l e s , A s p e n c a d e . 1 2 0 0 c c , mint. $7,900. 452-6677. black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153. HARLEY ‘06 XL1200 5 speed, stage 1 kit, loO.P.M.C. 55th Annual c a l t ra d e, 1 0 K m i l e s. TURKEY/POKER RUN Vin#405797. Oct. 7th, Sadie Creek, $5,950 mile marker #42 on Hwy. Randy’s Auto Sales 112. Lots of giveaways & Motorsports provided by P.A. Power 457-7272 Equipment and Olympic Power Sports. ORV tags HONDA: ‘05 CRF80. and spark arresters will Like new. $1,400. be checked. 683-8704, (360)460-8514. eves. HONDA: ‘06 CRF230R. QUAD: ‘07 Yamaha 700 All Original, low hours. Raptor. Like new, extras. EXCELLENT condition. Price reduced to $4,500. $2,900/obo. 808-1303. (360)452-3213 HONDA: ‘08 CRF150R. SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. ex t ra p a r t s i n c l u d e d . BBR shift kit, new plastic $2,000. & graphics, lots of extras (360)461-3367 $800. (360)477-2322. HONDA: ‘69 CL90. Great shape, 90 mpg, Place your ad 6,200 mi. $1,700/obo. with the only (360)681-5350 HONDA: ‘79 CM400T road bike. 24,000 mi. $1,100. 683-4761.

DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula!

HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C. S i l ve r. $ 1 , 5 0 0 / o b o o r t r a d e fo r g u n s / s m a l l truck. (360)460-3756.


HONDA: ‘84 Goldwing. 30K mi., runs excellent. $2,200. (360)461-2627.

360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-8435

H O N DA : ‘ 8 5 M a g n a . Runs excellent. $1,600. (360)385-9019




9050 Marine Miscellaneous








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C4 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2012 For Better or For Worse

9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others Others

by Lynn Johnston

Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9817 Motorcycles 9180 Classics & Collect. Others Others

SUZUKI: ‘05 DRZ110. DODGE: ‘83 Rampage. BBR shift kit, new plastic Red, PK, needs work. & graphics, lots of extras $1,900/obo. 582-0389. $800. (360)477-2322. SUZUKI: ‘06 Boulevard FORD: ‘27 T-Bucket, C90T. 342 mi., like new, ‘350’ blower, rag top, m a n y ex t r a s , a l w ay s f a s t a n d n i c e , C D. $17,500. Call before 7 2 0 0 8 L e x u s 4 3 0 S C : garaged. $9,500. p.m. (360)457-8388. Pebble Beach Addition. (360)461-1911 I f yo u eve r wa n t e d a b e a u t i f u l L ex u s , l o w mileage (19,200) for a 9805 ATVs 2008 Lexus 430 SC. It is a dark gray with the entire Pebble Beach Addition ad on’s. The top retracts to the trunk in 19 FORD: ‘29 Model AA. seconds. It really is a 1 1/2 ton flatbed truck, see to appreciate condicomplete frame off res- tion. The only reason I toration. Updated 4 cyl. am selling is I have 5 vee n g i n e, hy d r. b ra ke s. hicles and am cutting 2005 Suzuki LT-Z 250 $22,000. (360)683-3089. down to just two. If interQuadspor t This quad ested call has approximately 20 FORD: ‘50 F1 pickup. (360) 385-0424. hours of ride time. It has 239 flathead V8, 3 sp, This will not last long. a K&N Air Filter, Big Gun o v e r d r i v e , r u n s a n d Rodney exhaust, Acerbis Hand- drives great. $17,500. guards, and new battery. (360)379-6646 I t i s w h i t e w i t h bl u e FORD: ‘54 Victoria. New frame. $2,250. 460-0405 302, 4 speed. $8,000/ HUNTER’S DREAM obo. (360)504-5664. Max IV 6 wheel dr ive FORD: ‘62 Galaxie SunAmphibious. $4,950. liner Convertible. 69,400 (360)477-9585 mi., 390 ci and 300 hp BU I C K : ‘ 0 0 L e S a b r e. a u t o, P / S, P / B, P / W, 115K, like new, loaded, P/Se, radials, running runs great. lights, skirts, car cover, $3,500. (253)314-1258. original paint, upholstery and carpets, new top. B U I C K : ‘ 0 5 L e s a b r e. $24,500. (360)683-3385. 51K, excellent shape, Email for pictures new tires, recent detail inside and out. POLARIS: 2011 Razor $10,700. (360)681-7933. LE Bobby Gorden se- FORD: ‘77 LTD2. 68K CADILLAC: ‘78 Eldoraries, excellent condition, orig. mi., excellent cond. do. 86K mi., looks very low hours, used for fami- $3,900. (360)452-3488. ly fun, no extreme riding, MAZDA: ‘79 RX-7. Twin good, runs great. $3,000 well maintained and al- rotor, sport coupe, nice firm. (360)928-5185. w a y s s t o r e d i n s i d e , car, great driver. CADILLIC: ‘91. Front windshield and roof top $2,250. (360)683-5871. damage, engine/tranny ex t r a s. $ 1 1 , 4 0 0 o b o, good $500/obo. 460-0187 or 460-9512 MERCEDES: ‘82 380SL. 457-3425. evenings. C o nve r t i bl e h a r d / s o f t top, new tires/brakes, CHEV: ‘97 Camaro conQUAD: ‘05 Honda TRX Looks great. $5,750. vertible. 6 cyl. new mo450R. Excellent cond. (360)683-5614 or tor, R16’s, mag wheels $2,500. (360)461-0157. (253)208-9640 $5,000. 452-1106.

9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.

PLYMOUTH: ‘74 Duster. D AT S U N : ‘ 6 4 C o n Performance upgrades. vertible. Project car. $2,000/obo. 452-6524 $9,250. 683-7768.

‘74 CHEVY LUV P/U project. Spec ed, short 9292 Automobiles bed, rear fenders, mag Others wh, lwrd. $500 (360)6818881 daily 9-5. 1995 TOYOTA PASEO CHEV: ‘53 pickup resto- 30+mpg, 5 sp manual with apprx 223k ration project. $3,800. miles,factory alarm sysCell (562)743-7718 t e m , a f t e r m a r ke t c d CHEV: ‘56 Belair. 6 cyl., player, tinted windows, auto, 4 door, paint, in- well maintained and serterior, chrome, re-done viced regularly. $2500 to stock, California car, OBO,Please call 360-477-8852. 2nd owner, always garaged. Not smoked in. $22,500. (360)683-7789. CHEV: ‘63 Nova SS. 2 door hard top, V8, 2 sp power glide, project car. $5,200. (360)461-2056. CHEV: ‘64 Covair. Ramp side pickup. Runs. $2,000. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Covair Corsa. Plus parts car, runs. $1,500. (360)670-3476. CHEV: ‘65 Impala. $12,500. (360)457-6359. CHEV: ‘79 L82 Corvette. Motor needs work. $4,000/obo. 809-0700.

2 0 0 2 L ex u s L S 4 3 0 . Excellent condition, Mystic Sea Opal with cream leather interior, V- 8 , 5 - s p e e d a u t o, 4-door sedan, 63K original miles, one owner, Leather, Navi, Sun/Moon roof, Luxury pkg., up to 28 MPG highway, garaged entire life. Email phone number to lsa@wr for more information and owner contact. We will call you back. This is a beautiful luxury vehicle. $19,950.

DODGE: ‘71 1/2 ton short bed. V8, auto, factory power steering, Adventurer Sport, paint, interior and chrome redone, California truck, CHEV: ‘07 Corvette. 19K black on black, garaged. mi., Monterey red with leather, removable hard $15,000. (360)683-7789 top, auto with paddle www.peninsula shift. $35,000. (360)681-2976

DODGE: ‘95 Van. Wheelchair lift, good condition. $6,000. (360)457-8484. FORD: ‘01 Escor t SE. 175K mi., new tires, 34 mpg hwy., 26 mpg city. $2,295. (360)809-3457. FORD: ‘01 Mustang. V6, auto, good condition, runs good, low mi. $5,495. (360)582-0358. FORD: ‘03 Mustang convertabile. $6,800/obo. (360)808-1242 FORD ‘93 TEMPO GL SEDAN 82K orig mi!! 3.0L V6, auto. Lt met green ext in great shape! Gray cloth int in good cond! Cass St, A/C, pwr locks, pwr mirrors, tilt steering w h e e l , a l l oy w h e e l s ! Spotless Carfax! Great little car at our No Haggle price of only $2,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 PORCHE: ‘02 Boxster S. 65K mi., black with black leather interior, 6 speed, all options, nice car. $18,500. (360)461-9635. HONDA: ‘06 Accord LX. V6, 47K. orig. owner, all maint. docs. $13,500. (360)417-8859 HONDA: ‘88 Accord LXI. Hatchback, auto. $1,200. (360)681-0770.


HONDA ‘01 CIVIC LX SEDAN 1.7L 4 cylinder, automatic, good tires, keyless entr y, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, cassette stereo, dual front airbags. only 69,000 miles! sparkling clean inside and out! Clean Carfax! Excellent fuel mileage! Stop by Gray Motors today! $8,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

TOYOTA ‘98 COROLLA LE SEDAN 1.8L 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD/cassette stereo, dual front a i r b a g s . Ke l l e y B l u e Book value of $5,802! only 82,000 miles! 34+ mpg highway! sparkling clean inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,495 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

9434 Pickup Trucks Others

KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 CD stereo. Good glass. cylinder, less then 40K Runs great. 15-20 mpg. $2250/OBO miles. $7,500/obo. (360)452-7439 (360)808-1303

MERCURY: ‘96 Sable. sedan, good shape, new tires, needs transmission. $450. 457-0578. OLDS: ‘99 Bravada. Loaded, leather $4,295/ obo. (360)928-2181. P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 4 G ra n d Prix GT. $7,000. (360)461-4665

FORD: ‘05 F350 King Ranch LOADED W/EXTRAS. Truck is like new w/more options than can list: Diesel/5 sp automatic w/OD/Leather Interior/ 4x4/ Long Bed/2nd 50 gal fuel tank, AM/FM/ CD/PW/PS/PB. $27,850. (951)541-2675

FORD: ‘08 F150 XLT. 4x4 Crew cab. Low mi., TRIUMPH: ‘79 Spitfire. loaded! $18,500. 360-912-1599 Both hard/soft tops. $1,500. (360)460-2931. FORD: ‘72 F100 1/2 ton. Runs/stops great, it’s 40 VW: ‘71 Bug. $1,500. years old too! $1,200. (360)460-2086 (847)302-7444

HYUNDAI: ‘05 Elantra. New clutch/timing belt. 1 9 5 1 D o d g e t r u c k . Beautiful maintained col$3,200. (360)457-1056. lector’s truck. Must see to appreciate. Original HYUNDAI ‘06 Elantra miles 47K. $14,000. GT HATCHBACK (360)385-0424 2.0L 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, good tires, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD stereo, dual front Airbags. Kelley Blue Book Value of $8,409! Sparkling clean inside and out! Great gas mileage! Stop 1 9 8 4 C h ev y S 1 0 4 x 4 by Gray Motors today! long bed, automatic. Re$6,995 cent 2.8 V6 crate enGRAY MOTORS gine. Newer tires and 457-4901 exhaust, alternator, PS pump, battery, AM/FM/

LEXUS: ‘99 ES300. 83K Mom’s V6, leather, mnrf. $8,900. (360)643-3363.

GMC: ‘00. 3500 6.5L diesel utility truck, 151K, new injector pump, glow plugs and electric fuel pump. $7,150. (360)683-3425

1992 DODGE D250 LONGBED 2WD PICKUP 5.9L, 12 valve Cummins turbo-diesel, automatic, alloy wheels, canopy, bed mat, tow package, trailer brake controller, side steps, rear sliding window, power windows, door locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, JVC CD s t e r e o. O n l y 1 0 7 , 0 0 0 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Bulletproof 5.9L Cummins diesel! You don’t find these in this kind of condition often anymore! Stop by Gray Motors today! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

TOYOTA ‘04 COROLLA LE SEDAN 78K orig mi! 1.8L DOHC 4cyl, auto, loaded! Dark metallic gray exterior in great shape. Gray cloth int in great cond! Pw, Pdl, Pm, Moon roof, CD, side airbags, wood grain trim, cruise, tilt, alloy wheels, 1 OWNER! Over CHEV ‘05 SILVERADO 30 mpg!! Nice little Toyo- 111K, 5.3L, V8. Lowest t a a t o u r N o H a g g l e in house guaranteed. price of only We Finance! $9,995 $6,495 Carpenter Auto Center The Other Guys 681-5090 Auto and Truck Center www.theotherguys T OYO TA : ‘ 0 9 P r i u s . White, 58K, Nav, stereo, 360-417-3788 B.U. camera. $18,000. (805)478-1696 CHEV: ‘93 Pickup, good b o d y, n e e d s e n g i n e work. $800/obo. (360)301-4721

FORD ‘90 F250 SUPER CAB XLT LARIAT 2WD 4.7L magnum V8, autom a t i c , a l l oy w h e e l s , good tires, Tonneau cover, spray-in bedliner, 4 opening doors, power w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD/cassette stereo, center condole, dual front airbags. priced under kelley blue book! sparkling clean inside and out! plenty of room in the cab! stop by gray m o t o r s t o d ay t o s ave s o m e bu ck s o n your next truck! $6,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 FORD ‘90 F250 SUPER CAB XLT LARIAT 2WD 7.3L diesel, automatic, running boards, tow package, dual fuel tanks, power windows and door locks, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, cassette s t e r e o. o n l y 1 0 3 , 0 0 0 miles! this truck is in immaculate condition! reliable 7.3L diesel engine! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

GMC: ‘77 Sierra 6000 series. New 12’ bed. $1,300/obo. 775-1139.

NISSAN ‘00 FRONTIER XE King cab, 3.3 liter V6, auto, 4x4, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, slider, spray on bedliner, alloy wheels, very clean and reliable local truck, spotless “Autocheck” history report. $6,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

NISSAN: ‘97 Pathfinder. 4x4. Runs great. $3,875/ obo (530)432-3619.

9730 Vans & Minivans Others

DODGE: ‘89 van. $600/ obo. (360)460-0333.

DODGE: ‘99 Grand Caravan SE. 165K mi., many options, well cared for. $3,000. 457-6066 or (360)460-6178.

FORD ‘10 TRANSIT CONNECT XLT Economical 2.0 liter 4cyl, auto, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/CD, power windows and locks, keyless entr y, safety par tition, only 27,000 miles, balance of factory 3/36 and 5/60 warranty, like new 1-owner corporate lease return, spotless “autocheck” history report, fun to drive and economical mini-cargo van. $18,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663

SUZUKI: ‘87 Samurai 4x4. 46K drive mi., 30K tow mi., tan, very excellent condition, extremely clean, original, stock, new black top, rebuilt trans, clutch, tires, R e e s e t o w b a r, C B , TOYOTA: ‘89 4 wd, ex- tape. $5,000. 460-6979. tended cab, V-6, 5 spd. T OYO TA : ‘ 0 1 R a v 4 . FORD: ‘91 Aerostar van. $3,500. (360)928-3863. loaded tow hitch, 99K V6, 5 speed, lots of new miles. $8,500. 683-6242. par ts, needs tranny 9556 SUVs work. $450. 457-4383. Others CHEV ‘04 BLAZER LS 4X4 105K orig mi! 4.3L Vortec V6, auto, loaded! Dk met blue ext in excel shape! Black cloth int in great cond! Pw, Pdl, Pm, dual airbags, CD, cruise, tilt, A/C, pri glass, roof rack, tow, alloy wheels w/ 70% rubber! VERY clean little Blazer at our No Haggle price of only $6,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CHEV: ‘85 S10 Blazer. L o w m i . , ve r y c l e a n . $1,450/obo. 460-7453. CHEV ‘92 BLAZER TAHOE 4X4 111K orig mi!! HO 4.3L Vortec V6, auto, loaded! White exterior in excell e n t c o n d i t i o n . B l a ck cloth interior in excellent shape! PW, PDL, PM, A/C, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, roof rack, tow, alloys, running boards with molded flares, simply amazing condition!! A great buy at our No Haggle price of only $2,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090

Clallam County

Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of the Members of First Federal will be held in the Home Office of the Association located at 105 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles, Washington, in accordance with its Bylaws at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, October 17, 2012, for the purpose of the Managing Officer’s Annual report, the election of directors, and such other business as may properly come before the meeting. First Federal Joyce Ruiz, V W : ‘ 8 4 R a b b i t C o n - seats, power steering, tilt G M C : ‘ 0 8 C a n y o n . Executive Vice President wheel, cruise control, vertible. 120K mi., it will Cruise, air conditioning, Corporate Secretary 92,384 mi. $2,900/obo. start. $650. o n l y 1 4 , 0 0 0 m i . O n l y Legal No. (360)457-0852 Pub: Oct. 5, 12, 2012 (360)683-7173 $12,000. 360-385-3025 CHEV: ‘94 Z71 Ext. Cab p i ck u p. 4 x 4 , V 8 , A / T, canopy, bedliner, tow Toyota: ‘11 Prius 18K, package, CB, 157K mi. pristine condition! Red, $3,500. (360)374-5217. non-smoker. 55+ HWY, 50+ CITY - tags and ToyotaCare thru March, DODGE: Cherry Dako2013 + carpet mats and ta 4x4. Midnight blue, W e a t h e r Te c h r u b b e r excellent condition inm a t s. N o a c c i d e n t s side and out. Hemi motor runs beautifully. $22,700 firm. Must see and drive to (360)477-4758 appreciate! $10,000/ VW: ‘03 Passat. 70K, 6 obo. (360)797-3892. sp manual, W8 sedan, b l a c k / b l a c k l e a t h e r, FORD: ‘88 Ranger Sugreat condition. $12,000. per cab. Auto, front/rear (360)461-4514 tanks, power windows/

Nissan: ‘04 Xterra XE V6 4x4. 83,450 miles, Black. Alloy whls, Tow pckg. $9,900. Call 582-0897 or email

GMC: ‘86 1 ton 4x4. Fuel tank/pump, r uns good. $4,000. 327-3342.

FORD: ‘91 F250. Ext. c a b X LT, ‘ 4 6 0 ’ , a u t o, 105K orig. mi., gooseneck/trailer hitches, trailer brakes, runs great. $2,495. (360)452-4362 CHEV: ‘99 Suburban. 1 owner vehicle with comor (360)808-5390. plete maintenance FORD: ‘94 F250 diesel. records, clean, well kept, New tires, bad tranny. s t r o n g r u n n i n g t r u ck , 251K mi., priced $1,000 $1,500/obo. 460-0518. below lowest Blue Book FORD: ‘95 Ranger 4x4. value. $3,850. 452-2768. Ext. cab, 5 sp., camper FORD: ‘90 Bronco. V-6, shell, $3,000. 461-2627. 4x4, power, automatic, FORD: ‘96 F150. 4x4, aluminum wheels. $899. l o n g b e d , ex t r a c a b, (360)452-4827 5.0L, A/T, A/C, power, JEEP: ‘04 Grand Chero162K miles. $2,000/obo. kee Laredo. 123K, 6 cyl., (360)912-1100 all power, 4WD, CD. FORD ‘99 F350 SUPER $7,800. (360)452-9314. DUTY DIESEL Long bed, lifted, 128K. JEEP: ‘83 CJ7. Rebuilt Military discounts. Buy title. $6,500. (360)379-1277 here, pay here. $12,995 Place your ad at The Other Guys peninsula Auto and Truck Center www.theotherguys 360-417-3788 9931 Legal Notices FORD ‘99 RANGER XL 2WD PICKUP 2.5L 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, new tires, bedliner, tow package, diamondplate toolboxes, Clarion CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 101K miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Service records available! Great little work or runaround truck! Priced under Kelley Blue Book! Stop by Gray Motors today to s ave s o m e bu ck s o n your next truck! $4,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

9556 SUVs Others

PLYMOUTH: ‘91 Voyager van. WHEELCHAIR LIFT. $1,600. 797-1508.

TOYOTA : ‘ 0 5 S i e n n a . Excellent condition, 1 TOYOTA : ‘ 0 3 R AV 4 , owner, 89K, 20K on new 5-speed, good condition, tires/brakes. $12,300. (360)681-3714 126K. $8,200. 683-6054.

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of VIRGIL S. R E A D, D e c e a s e d . N O. 1 2 - 4 - 0 0 3 0 7 - 6 P R O B AT E N OT I C E TO C R E D I TO R S R C W 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be 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 provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: September 21, 2012 Personal Representative: SHARON A. CORK Attorney for Personal Representative: Simon Barnhart, WSBA #34207 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 12-4-00307-6 Pub: Sept. 21, 28, Oct. 5, 2012 Legal No. 422938

S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of ROBERT DAVID ROW, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00315-7 P R O B AT E N OT I C E TO C R E D I TO R S R C W 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be 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 provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: September 28, 2012 Personal Representative: ELIZABETH KOVACH-ROW Attorney for Personal Representative: Simon Barnhart, WSBA #34207 Address for mailing or service: PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-3327 Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County Superior Court Probate Cause Number: 12-4-00315-7 Pub: Sept. 28, Oct. 5, 12, 2012 Legal No. 422938




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Polecat at the Barn Dance | This week’s new movies

PT Gallery Walk


First Friday Art Walk in Sequim



Clockwise from top right: “Death Valley Patterns” by Stephen Cunliffe; “Olympic Autumn” by Robert Lee; a fiber arts at Sequim Museum & Arts Center; “Soul Lion” by Jeff Tocher.








Coming up

Blues, reds, whites mix tonight

SEQUIM — Spanish classics and Delta blues will fill Dungeness Bay Wine and Cheese, 123 E. Washington St., as Thom Davis arrives with his guitars and various other stringed instruments. Davis, known for interpretations of Robert Johnson, the Rev. Gary Davis, Mississippi John Hurt, Willie Dixon and other bluesmen, will step up from 6 p.m. till 9 p.m. to provide a soundtrack for wine tasting. There’s no cover charge for this concert, part of tonight’s First Friday Art Walk around downtown Sequim. More about Davis’ music awaits at www.ThomDavis. com.

Revivalist birthday

PORT ANGELES — Jason Mogi, the guitar- and banjo-playing cofounder of Deadwood Revival, is celebrating his 45th birthday and inviting everybody to the party at the Junction Roadhouse, 242701 W. U.S. Highway 101, tonight.

Show time is 9 p.m. for the Revival’s rock, Americana and “progressive jamgrass,” and there’s no cover charge. “Come out and enjoy DwR’s grooves; it may be our last show for a while,” said bassist Paul StehrGreen. For more details about Deadwood’s music, see www.DeadwoodRevival. com.

Jazz at the Castle PORT TOWNSEND — Jazz vocalist Robin Bessier, pianist Linda Dowdell and stand-up bass player Neil Conaty will stir together Brazilian songs, ballads and standards from the swing era at the Castle Key on Saturday night. The trio steps up at 7:30 p.m. to play a good three hours at the Key, inside Manresa Castle at 651 Cleveland St. The cover charge is $8, and the number for reservations and details is 360379-1990.

Watercolors SEQUIM — Watermedia artist Ryoko Toyama invites art lovers to her new show at the Gallery at the Fifth Avenue Retire-

May we help?

ment Center, 500 W. Hendrickson Road. An opening reception, with refreshments and music by Howly Slim, is set for 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Toyama’s paintings will then stay up through October.

African tale in PT PORT TOWNSEND — The fall edition of the Global Lens film series starts again at the Rose Theatre with a screening of “Grey Matter” at 10 a.m. Saturday. Set in Kigali, Rwanda’s capital, “Grey” is a movie within a movie about

Balthazar, a filmmaker determined to produce his first feature, “The Cycle of the Cockroach.” Admission to Saturday morning’s screening is $5, or free for students. For details about this and the rest of the Global Lens films showing this season, visit www.Rose, stop by the theater at 235 Taylor St. or phone the Port Townsend Film Institute at 360-3791333.

Maguire at WoW PORT ANGELES — A full evening of original folk rock will be on tap as the Dan Maguire Band returns

to Wine on the Waterfront this Saturday. Singer-guitarist Maguire, acoustic and electric guitarist Clark Driese and percussionist Zorina Wolf will get together at 7:30 p.m. at the all-ages venue upstairs in The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave. Cover charge is $3. For details, phone Wine on the Waterfront at 360565-8466.

Dinner music PORT ANGELES — Crooner Charlie Ferris and painter Jeff Tocher will pair up for a vivid night this Monday at the Bushwhacker, 1527 E. First St.

While Ferris sings songs from the 1950s up to the present, Tocher will create an on-site painting. It all unfolds from 6 p.m. till 8 p.m. To find out more about the two artists, visit www. and find the Jeff Tocher page on Facebook.

Open-mic Monday PORT TOWNSEND — The “Monday Night Live” open-mic evening returns to The Upstage this Monday, and singers, poets and performance artists are encouraged to step forward. TURN








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

Jazz songstress Robin Bessier arrives at the Castle Key in Port Townsend this Saturday night.





stompin’ good time Polecat to fire up Harvest Celebration BY DIANE URBANI


and “we’re hoping families come out for that,” said Kia Armstrong, manager of Nash’s. DUNGENESS — “That’s a Armstrong discovered Polecat at skunk, isn’t it?” is what people ask this past May’s Juan de Fuca Festiwhen they hear the name Polecat. val of the Arts in Port Angeles and Nope, the lead guitar man said, decided they were the ideal barna polecat is “basically a ferret.” dance band. That’s just one of the points JerThe group, based in Bellingham, emy Elliott made when speaking is an all-originals outfit with Elliott about Polecat, which is also the and fiddler Cayley Schmid supplyband coming to town for the annual ing a Celtic sound, Richard Reeves Harvest Celebration Barn Dance playing the double bass, Karl Olson Polecat — from left, Richard Reeves, Cayley Schmid, Jeremy this Saturday night. Elliott, Aaron Guest and Karl Olson — bring “stompgrass” to drumming and Aaron Guest on Polecat’s five players will put Nash’s barn dance this Saturday night. vocals and 12-string guitar. out a whole lot of Americana and Polecat will probably do 150 “stompgrass,” Elliott promised, now, said the event used to start at “There are people from all walks shows this year, and “we’re still from 8 p.m. till 11 p.m. at the 7:30 p.m., but then the band would of life,” she said. “It’s all smiles, all exploring all different kinds of Nash’s packing shed, 1865 E. start packing up around 10 p.m. music,” said Elliott, “and seeing night long. And if you’re not the Anderson Road. That was too early for the dancing how far out do we want to go.” dancing type, you can hang out by Barn dance participants also are crowd, so this year she’s having the fire pit and meet some new invited to fuel up at the 6 p.m. com- Feel the energy Polecat start and stay later. friends. munity potluck, which will have yet When asked how many people “There have been a lot of He didn’t quite know how long another band, Cort and Kia ArmNash’s packing shed can hold, Armromances” kindled around that fire, Polecat was expected to play Satur- strong laughed. strong and friends, providing oldArmstrong added. She met Cort at day night. But “if the crowd is time country blues as the dinner “That’s a great question. One the fall barn dance six years ago; interacting with you, you can really year we had about 300, and that music. they’ve been married four years Admission for the whole night of feed off that energy . . . if people was pretty packed,” she said. now. want to keep going,” till 11 p.m., food and entertainment is $10, or Armstrong encourages people For more information about Sat“we can do that.” free for those 16 and younger. who have never been to Nash’s to urday’s festivities, phone Nash’s at Armstrong, organizer of the come out for Saturday’s potluck Those who join the potluck are and dance. encouraged to bring a dish to share, annual barn dance for some years 360-681-6274. PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT








Coming up

CONTINUED FROM 2 man, his bassist brother Chuck Deardorff, guitarist Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no cover charge Joe Breskin, pianist David for this weekly get-together Lanz and flutist Gary at 5 p.m. at the all-ages Stroutsos, will offer Beatles Upstage, 923 Washington songs and beyond starting St. at 7 p.m. For details, phone the Admission to this tribvenue at 360-385-2216. ute, on what would have been Lennonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 72nd birthday, is $9. Lennon tribute For more details, phone PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Upstage at 360-385Nationally known story2216 or visit www. teller Daniel Deardorff will bring friends together for a tribute to John Lennon this Bulgarian band Tuesday at The Upstage, PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 923 Washington St. Kabile, a traditional BulDeardorff, along with garian wedding band, will singer Judith-Kate Friedburst in to The Upstage, 923 Washington St., this Saturday night for an allages show. Now based in Yambol, Bulgaria, the group took its name from the village of Kabile (KA-bee-lay), where the players had one of their earliest gigs. The group, formed in 1978, specialized in performing native music on traditional village <PM5QTM+INM instruments, resulting in a @ highly unusual listening -6)1;;)6+- experience. In Bulgaria, the band played almost every weekFeaturing Fresh, end at weddings, baptisms Local Fare from the and cultural festivals with Peninsula and Beyond: lead vocalist Donka Koleva.




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Bulgaria, and has participated in singing competitions across Europe. In 1997, her recording of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Javoreâ&#x20AC;? was named Song of the Year in the Bulgarian national radio competition. The band has since attracted worldwide attention. Kabile will play from 7 p.m. till 10 p.m. Saturday, with admission at $10. For more information, phone the venue at 360385-2216 or visit www.

lessons this coming Thursday, Oct. 11. Beginners are encouraged to learn the basics at 6:45 p.m.; then â&#x20AC;&#x153;beyond beginnerâ&#x20AC;? lessons start at 7:45 p.m. each Thursday through Nov. 15. Everyone â&#x20AC;&#x201D; singles and couples â&#x20AC;&#x201D; is invited to join the dance at the Sons of Norway Hall, 131 W. Fifth St. The fee for the whole series is $60, and more information can be found at, by emailing or by phoning 360-912-7007.

Tango nights


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Koleva graduated from the Musical Folklore High School in Shiroka Luka,



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Kabile, a Bulgarian wedding band known around the world, comes to The Upstage in Port Townsend this Saturday night.


PORT ANGELES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; This townâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tango teachers, Becky Hall and Cliff Coulter, will start a six-session series of Argentine tango

PTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s poetic pair PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Peace activist and former Buddhist monk Karma Tenzing Wangchuk and

award-winning poet Don Roberts will give a free reading at the Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St., this coming Thursday, Oct. 11. The evening of poetry will start at 7 p.m. Roberts, under the pen name D. Wilder Roberts, is a frequent contributor to Minotaur, while Tenzingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s haiku is scheduled for publication by Bottle Rockets Press in spring 2013. To find out more about this and forthcoming free events at the nonprofit Northwind Arts Center, phone coordinator Bill Mawhinney at 360-4379081 or visit www. Peninsula Spotlight





A tale to echo through the ages â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; captures class struggle, madness BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

Occupy Wall Street Grosman wrote the first few drafts of her â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? adaptation in New York City during the Occupy Wall Street movement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wrote a bunch in a Starbucks near Zuccotti Park,â&#x20AC;? Grosman said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;near where the protesters gathered back when Occupy Wall Street seemed like it might actually change the world. This play, for me, encapsulates the passion of that movement.â&#x20AC;?

BĂźchnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s original manuscript was lost after his death of typhus at age 23 and was not seen for another 50 years. Its first production was in 1913. Since then â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? has taken on many incarnations as the original manuscript was found in pieces. When Grosman was adapting the play, she had the song â&#x20AC;&#x153;Smile,â&#x20AC;? by Charlie Chaplin, stuck in her head. For her, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Smileâ&#x20AC;? evokes both the sadness and the joy of humanity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The sentiment of that song,â&#x20AC;? Grosman said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;is at the core of [Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s] story for me.â&#x20AC;? Grosmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resulting vision of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? deals with emotional themes such as sanity, jealously and a womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s role in society â&#x20AC;&#x201D; yet itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s infused with comedy, slapstick, song and even dance.

Relevant to PT â&#x20AC;&#x153;My vision for this piece has two legs: communal and creative,â&#x20AC;? said Grosman. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my interest to make a production of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; relevant to the people of Port Townsend. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In my mind, the pond at the end of the play is none other than the recently torn down tidal clock off of Water Street. The barracks in the play are Fort Worden. The tavern is Sirens, and the people of this town are the people of that town. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a story about them and about us.â&#x20AC;? To make the most of the connection, Key City Public Theatre is inviting playgoers to an open forum, replete with local beer, after each show. For those

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who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attend in person, the forums will be broadcast live through Key Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, www.KeyCity

Huntingford, Jennifer Ewing, Lawrason Driscoll, Peter Wiant, Rosie Lambert, Zack Hewell and 9-year-old Harmony Erikson. Brock Walker, Erin Times and tickets MacNamara, Hoffer, Terry Tennyson and Karen Curtain times for Anderson are the designâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? are 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 7 p.m. ers. Thursdays and 2:30 p.m. Key City Public Theatre Sundays; tickets are $20 on received a grant to help Fridays and Saturdays and produce the play from the $18 on Thursdays and Sun- Washington State Arts days â&#x20AC;&#x201D; except for students, Commission and the who pay $10 for any show. National Endowment for In addition, Key City the Arts; the production is will have two pay-whatalso sponsored by Richard you-wish performances: at Weston and D.D. Wigley. 2:30 p.m. this Sunday and To find out more about at 7 p.m. next Thursday, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? run and buy Oct. 11. tickets, visit www.KeyCity The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? cast or phone includes Aba Kiser, D.D. Wigley, Eben Hoffer, Emily 360-385-KCPT (5278).

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Got an idea for a feature story? Peninsula Spotlight is always looking for suggestions. Please e-mail yours to . . . diane.urbani@



PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeck,â&#x20AC;? a tale of love, social class and madness â&#x20AC;&#x201D; set in Port Townsend â&#x20AC;&#x201D; opens for a four-week run at the Key City Playhouse, 419 Washington St., tonight. Sarah E. R. Grosman has adapted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;? (pronounced voy-check), originally written 182 years ago by George BĂźchner, to address class struggles in this place and time. The story is of Woyzeck, a poor young army private in love with Marie, a prostitute. As the play unfolds, the man is driven to madness by two things: jealousy and his vision of a wretched and futile existence. These forces of oppression are represented by three grotesque figures from a higher social class: the Captain, who continually berates Woyzeck; the Drum Major, who is having an affair with Woyzeckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s girlfriend; and the Doctor, who uses the private as an experimental subject, feeding him nothing but peas.

Aba Kiser and Eben Hoffer star in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woyzeck,â&#x20AC;? a freshly adapted play opening tonight at the Key City Playhouse.




Artists show work at GreyBird Barn PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Six area artists will show their work at GreyBird Barn, 11 Carroll Ave. in Glen Cove near Port Townsend, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 13-14. Diane Gale will offer woodfired and glazed ceramics for the kitchen and home. Linda Jarvis will display her mixed-media paintings,

sculpture and assemblages that often feature crows, ravens and other animals. Along with photo-etched jewelry and narrative boxes, Shane Miller will show her translucent mixed-media boats. Lynn Anju will show an array of etched jewelry. Donna Snow will display Asian-inspired collages. For more information, phone 360-379-5421.


Harpist David Michael, left, is hosting a benefit concert this Saturday night at the Port Townsend Masonic Lodge to benefit the family of his late friend Randy Mead, at right.

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PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A diverse band of singers and other musicians will gather this Saturday night for a world fusion concert honoring the late flutist Randy Mead. Mead collaborated with many music makers across the Northwest, including Port Townsend harpist David Michael. Michael will be the host of a celebration of Meadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life at 7 p.m. Saturday at the Masonic Lodge, 1338 Jefferson St. Alongside Michael will be his wife Dari Lewis, singers Cyndia Sieden and Stazya Richman, multiinstrumentalist Benjy Wertheimer, guitarist Joe Breskin, clarinetist Paul Becker and others. While Michael plays Celtic harp, Wertheimer will wield his esraj, a 19-stringed bowed instrument, as well as Indian tablas drums, guitar and

djembe drum. Appearing for the first time in Port Townsend will be Rick Henderson, who plays the sarode, a 25-stringed lute. Vocalist Sieden, the one who introduced Michael and Mead back in 1973, will sing music from that era, when she and the two men were members of the Phrog City Kroakers and Rainbow Alley of Olympia.

Benefits family Admission on Saturday is a suggested donation of $20, with proceeds to benefit Meadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family. There will also be a silent auction of donated gifts, and sales of Michael and Meadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CDs and DVDs, all to help the family. Mead died unexpectedly Aug. 5 of a massive heart attack, Michael said. He was 58. Michael and Mead played in many musical

ensembles, and together composed, produced and published nine CDs. Mead is also prominent in Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memoir, Busker: Tales of a Renegade Harpist.

Multi-instrumentalist Mead was most widely known as a flutist, but he was a multi-instrumentalist, a world fusion music pioneer and an inventor of musical instruments that employed ancient tuning systems, Michael noted. In 2010, Mead and his family moved to a large farm in Slocan, B.C., and created a cultural center, Greensong Sanctuary for the Arts. For more information about the concert or to contribute to the silent auction, phone Michael at 360379-9732, visit www.David or email

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An evening


Images such as these two by local photographer Robert Haspel are at the Crumb Grabbers bakery tonight during Sequim’s First Friday Art Walk.

Friday, arts in Sequim to go hand-in-hand

Fiber Art Stories, Fables & Lessons” juried exhibition, PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT which brings together creations by 30 fiber artists. SEQUIM — Tonight The show is part of the sevduring First Friday Art enth annual North OlymWalk, you’re encouraged to pic Fiber Arts Festival turn into a pumpkin. today through Sunday; its Or at least your perworkshops and activities sonal interpretation of one. are listed at FiberArts For each of this year’s first-Friday tours of art ■ Also at the Museum around downtown Sequim, & Arts Center, the Laff there has been a color Pack Clowns will share theme, and for October it’s magic tricks and balloon orange: as in that fall fruit. artistry through the eveOr that Halloween squash. ning. Or the shade now overtak■ Rainshadow Coffee ing so many trees. Roasting Co., 157 W. Cedar St., has live Celtic and Dress for season English folk and blues by The art walk today from the duo Fret Noir plus 5 p.m. till 8 p.m. is a chance John Vass’ nature photogto “enjoy an evening on the raphy. ■ Randy and Sallie town,” said organizer Radock’s art plus Bill Renne Brock-Richmond, Volmut’s music fill Wind and “dress in shades or Rose Cellars, 155-B W. orange or representations Cedar St. of harvest or Halloween.” ■ The Sequim Library, Admission is free to the many venues participating 630 N. Sequim Ave., feain the art walk, while most tures a performance by have refreshments and sev- singer Kate Lily from 5:30 p.m. till 7:30 plus a eral have live folk, blues and jazz musicians coming display of Robert Lee’s watercolors. in to play. ■ The Sunshine Café, Here’s a sampling of the 145 W. Washington St., feaart displays and other tures art by Aaron Kuntze activities on tap this eveand chef’s choice snacks. ning. ■ The Blue Whole Gal■ The Museum & Arts lery, 129 W. Washington St., Center, 175 W. Cedar St., showcases images by vetpresents the “Long Yarns: BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

eran watercolorist Reggie Consani and photographer Larry Barnes. ■ Doodlebugs, the scrapbooking store at 138 W. Washington St., has its Creative Café Art Bar open for people to drop in and work on projects from 4:30 p.m. till 6:30 p.m. ■ Prairie Springs Assisted Living, 680 W. Prairie St., is showing Sunny Benham’s artwork. ■ The Red Rooster Grocery, 1341/2 W. Washington St., highlights graphic art by professional illustrator Patricia Heflin. ■ Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., has chocolates by Cocoa d’Amici; local author Buc Keene with his The Kind of Western I’d Like to Read series; treats from Cameron’s Cafe and artist Jean Wyatt with her floorcloths, placemats and other creations. ■ Dungeness Bay Wine & Cheese, 123 E. Washington St., has live Delta blues with guitarist Thom Davis. ■ Pondicherri, 119 E. Washington St., hosts a performance by folk, jazz, country and gospel singer Judy Clark. ■ R&T Crystals, 158 E. Bell St., will have jewelry demonstrations by Paulette Hill and D’Ann Gonzales. ■ Crumb Grabbers


Bakery, 492 W. Cedar St., is To find out more about showing Robert Haspel’s participating in this and diverse photography and future First Friday Art serving up baked treats. Walks and to download a

free map, see www.Sequim or phone Brock-Richmond at 360460-3023.





Harvest of art PT Gallery Walk creative bounty BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Surfing: Art, Culture, Historyâ&#x20AC;? program Saturday night at Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cotton Building features paintings such as this by local artist Jesse Watson.

Catch a Art, culture of surfing focus of free Saturday program PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A celebration of surfing â&#x20AC;&#x201D; across the Olympic Peninsula and beyond â&#x20AC;&#x201D; converges at the Cotton Building this Saturday night thanks to Port Townsend associate librarian and surfer Keith Darrock. Darrock is curator of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Surfing: Art, Culture, History,â&#x20AC;? a free program featuring a raft of local artists and writers. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re also surfers of course, and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all getting together at 6 p.m. Saturday.

Surfing journalist

Glass art by Nancy Rody graces Gallery 9 in downtown Port Townsend.

await visitors. â&#x2013; The Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St., â&#x2013;  The Red Raven Galpresents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Vestiges,â&#x20AC;? a show lery, 922 Water St., is host- of art by Jay Haskins and ing â&#x20AC;&#x153;PostMortem,â&#x20AC;? a show torial director for the Patagonia clothing Jeane Myers. In addition to by RK Post of the Wizards company and write tomes including The attending Saturday eveBook of Waves and Dora Lives: The Autho- of the Coast game and card ningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gallery Walk opencompany. Post will discuss rized Story of Miki Dora. his work at Wizards, maker ing, the artists will be at Also stepping up Saturday will be Erwin Dence, who will add his voice to the of the Magic the Gathering Northwind for a free talk on their work at 1 p.m. evening via his short work of fiction titled cards, and sign his prints, Sunday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Locals.â&#x20AC;? books and trading cards Also awaiting the curious will be paint- during Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gallery ings and other surfing-inspired art by Walk. %%4DWLWVEHVWLQWKH3DFLĂ&#x20AC;F1RUWKZHVW Jesse Watson, Todd Fischer and Steven â&#x2013;  Gallery 9, the artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Grand Opening Oct. 12 Davis, plus photography by Christian cooperative at 1012 Water Coxen. St., highlights glass art by This gathering is taking place at the Nancy Rody, including Cotton Building, 607 Water St., alongside â&#x20AC;&#x153;Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s First downtown Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s free first-SatTraffic Light,â&#x20AC;? a piece comurday Gallery Walk. After Saturday, the bining recycled traffic-sig&$9(0$1&22.,1 surfing artwork will all move to the Port nal lenses with cut glass. Townsend Library Learning Center at Also featured this month is 100 Lb. Pigâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Pit Master Carved 1256 Lawrence St. painter Jeff Tocher, whose RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED To find out more, phone 360-344-3061 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Otter Road,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Port &KLPDFXP5RDG LQWKHROG+DGORFN+RXVH

or visit the Port Townsend Library webTownsend State of Mindâ&#x20AC;? 3RUW+DGORFN:$ Â&#x2021;  Â&#x2021; ]RRJVFDYHPDQFRRNLQFRP site and the newer â&#x20AC;&#x153;Soul Lionâ&#x20AC;?




Among the speakers will be journalist and author Drew Kampion, who lives on Whidbey Island. He was the editor of Surfer magazine during the late 1960s, and became known for his style of â&#x20AC;&#x153;new journalism.â&#x20AC;? Kampion went on to edit Wind Surf and Wind Tracks magazines, serve as edi-

PORT TOWNSEND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Death Valley, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Port Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s First Traffic Light,â&#x20AC;? dragonflies: Looks like another Port Townsend Gallery Walk. This free tour offers a well-rounded experience of not only art to look at, but also artists to talk with about art and life. The Gallery Walk, from 5:30 p.m. till about 8 p.m., ranges around downtown every first Saturday of the month. For Octoberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s harvest, the following venues have artists on hand, refreshments and fresh art:

â&#x2013; The Port Townsend Gallery, 715 Water St., is opening â&#x20AC;&#x153;Patterns,â&#x20AC;? its October show starring a diverse collection of artists including painter Carol Stabile, ceramist Diane Gale, metalworker Jo Beachy and Stephen Cunliffe, an acclaimed photographer and the man behind shots titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Death Valley Patternsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Leaf Storm.â&#x20AC;? â&#x2013;  Better Living Through Coffee, the cafe at Water and Tyler streets, is hosting a show of Pacific Northwest wildlife images â&#x20AC;&#x201D; from dragonflies to a great blue heron â&#x20AC;&#x201D; by Caroline Culbertson of Port Hadlock. â&#x2013;  The Simon Mace Gallery, 236 Taylor St., presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Black and White,â&#x20AC;? a multimedia show by six artists from across the region: Karen Hackenberg, Lisa Gilley, Chris Theiss, Hannah Viano, Alison Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donoghue and Isa Sevrain.





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Paul Chasman, left, will join Michael Rivers, right, for an evening of original folk songs at the Gardiner Community Center this Saturday.



of the



Chasman, Rivers to share stage at Gardiner Community Center Sequim. Listeners of all ages are welcome. “I can’t wait to experience the GARDINER — Two well-loved musical and lyrical interplay musicians, each known for his between our songs and our ideas own take on the world, will about life,” said Rivers. He, after appear together at the Gardiner all, has devoted much of his life Community Center this Saturday to Christian music. Chasman’s night. songs, meantime, are secular, Paul Chasman, whose albums with topics ranging from dogs include “One Man Guitar Festiand cats to parenthood, love and val” — a celebration of 50 years the natural world. of guitar playing — will offer “At the heart of it, Paul and I something fairly new: original agree on many essential things,” songs, sung by himself. said Rivers, “but not everything. And Michael Rivers, founder It will make for a very entertainof the Peninsula Men’s Gospel ing evening.” Singers who has released a solo The two men met through album titled “My Father’s Face,” David Rivers, Michael’s son and will add his music to the mix for a musician known for his work the 6:30 p.m. performance. with the now-disbanded Abby Admission is a suggested $6 Mae & the Homeschool Boys. at the center at 980 Old GarChasman knew the younger Rivdiner Road, just off U.S. Highway ers from his community theater 101 about 10 miles east of work, and when he was looking BY DIANE URBANI




for a vocal coach, David immediately recommended his father. “I’ve worked with Michael for a couple of months now, and in that course, a relationship of friendship and mutual respect has developed,” Chasman said.

Common ground When asked about the contrast between Rivers’ Christian music and his own songs, Chasman said the two men enjoy plenty of common ground. “We both believe in humanism, justice, honesty and love. We have different ideas about what God is (or is not), and there are some practicalities that we’ll probably never see eye to eye on,” he noted. “But at the core, it’s what’s in your heart that matters, and we trust each other in that way.” Chasman and Rivers will each

sing sets of their songs, with Chasman accompanying himself on guitar and harmonica and Rivers playing guitar and keyboard. “Paul is graciously teaming up with me [on guitar] near the end of the second set for my last three songs,” added Rivers. The two will also do some trading off of tunes while sharing the stage.

Chocolate chips The concert will have an intermission for Rivers’ homemade cookies: “chocolate chip. I’m famous for them,” he quipped. After Saturday’s concert, Chasman will go to Portland, Ore., to record his next CD, “Basics.” It will be his vocal debut, with 15 original songs plus one instrumental. Rivers, meanwhile, will be

preparing to direct the Crab Revival, part of next weekend’s Dungeness Crab and Seafood Festival. The event, under The Gateway pavilion at Front and Lincoln streets from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 14, will feature the Peninsula Men’s Gospel Singers; the Standing on Shoulders duo of singer Abby Mae Latson and guitarist Dillan Witherow; Michael and David Rivers’ set of revival songs and some hymns for all to sing. For more information about Saturday night’s concert at the Gardiner Community Center, phone 360-808-7050 or 360-7978235. Samples of Chasman’s music are at www.PaulChasman, and details about the Crab Revival and other activities during the Oct. 12-14 Crabfest await at and 360-452-6300.





Concert to raise funds for diabetes association BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

PORT ANGELES — Seattle singer-songwriter Stacey Unck, fresh from the release of her album “Through the Cracks,” will

Stacey Unk


give a free parking-lot concert this Saturday. Unck, along with cellist Stephanie Roche, will offer acoustic folk and indie rock from 11 a.m. till 1 p.m. in the lot at Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. Second St. The pair will play originals from the new CD plus a few covers, Unck said.

Unusual spot Yes, it’s an unusual spot for a folk concert. But the singer happens to be an

acquaintance of Sandy Sinnes, a certified diabetes educator at both Swedish Medical Center in Seattle and Jim’s Pharmacy here. Both women wanted to hold a fundraiser for the American Diabetes Association, so they put together Saturday’s event. Hot dogs will also be free during the concert, while contributions to the diabetes association will be entirely optional. “We’re hoping people will come and listen, have

a hot dog and hopefully make a donation,” said Jim’s Pharmacy staffer Linda Cameron. To find out more about Unck and her music, visit Information is also at Jim’s at 360-452-4200, ext. 3. In the event of rain, the hot-dog stand will be sheltered by a tent while the musicians move inside, Cameron said. Since Unck and Roche are an acoustic act, they will fit into Jim’s fine, she added.

Twelve Irish hauntings Ghosts come alive to spook at PT Shorts



PORT TOWNSEND — Irish ghost stories will waft into downtown this Saturday night thanks to PT Shorts, Key City Public Theatre’s free literary reading series. The Pope Marine Building at Water and Madison streets is the place for this 7:30 p.m. gathering around Twelve Irish Ghost Stories, the Oxford collection. Admission will be free as always, thanks to funding from the Port Townsend Arts Commission and Humanities Washington.

Saturday October 13, at 8pm PAHS Auditorium, Port Angeles Tickets: $20, $15 Youth (12 & under) Nanda is characterized by a calculated chaos of comedy, high-energy kung-faux fighting, and irreverent pop culture parodies. This ninja knockout group has been performing its original action packed theater shows since 2004, utilizing dance, juggling and “acrobaticalism”. Nanda performances are a mish-mash of traditional theater, vaudeville, circus and modern live entertainment innovation. They’ll grab your attention and they won’t let go.

Complementary tales

Tickets on Sale at, Port Book and News, Pacific Mist Books 29677270

Sponsored by

The stories will come alive in the voices of Port Townsend High School drama students; these tales were chosen to complement Port Townsend High’s fall play, the Irishthemed “Hostage,” to open Nov. 2.


Amy Sousa directs “Twelve Irish Ghost Stories,” Key City Public Theatre’s PT Shorts program, this Saturday night at the Pope Marine Building in downtown Port Townsend. Spooky stories about a silver-robed woman who plies her guests with poison; a mutilated peddler; massacred Spanish sailors and the devil himself will be part of the evening. This story collection, while including familiar writers such as J. S. Le Fanu and Elizabeth Bowen, also features rarer stories by authors such as Peter Somerville-Large, Forrest Reid and Rosa Mulholland.

Amy Sousa is the evening’s director, and the readers are Raquel Noltemeier, Winter Harms, Joey Ripley, Forrest Walker, Rita Hasyn and Alex Morris. To find out more about PT Shorts, which coincides each month with the firstSaturday Gallery Walk in Port Townsend, visit www. or phone 360-385-KCPT (5278).





MAC seeking artwork for ‘Sequim Reflections’ PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT

SEQUIM — The Museum & Arts Center in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley invites artists of all ages to enter “Sequim Reflections,” its centennial-themed art exhibit on display in November. Artists may choose from seven pre-selected historical images of iconic Sequim-Dungeness Valley landmarks and events to interpret. The images are on the MAC website at www., and quality photocopies are provided with the entry form at the MAC Exhibit Center, 175 W. Cedar St. in Sequim. Artists younger than 18 years old are encouraged to enter, and all media will be considered for entry into the show. Artwork does not have to be totally realistic but should contain some recognizable feature of the historical image, location or event. Entries will be accepted

Sunday, Oct. 28, at the MAC Exhibit Center. Space is limited. Advance submissions and artist inquiries may be emailed to artexhibits@ Entry fees are $10 for MAC members and $15 for non-members for up to and including three pieces. “Sequim Reflections” runs Oct. 30 through Dec. 1 at the MAC Exhibit Center. For more information, phone 360-683-8110 or visit

Olympic Theatre Arts presents

Craicmore — from left, Sean FayeCullen, Nancy Johnston, John MacAdams and Dave Champagne — fill the Sequim High School Performing Arts Center with Celtic songs next Thursday night.

Contemporary Traditional Celtic Music

Bit o’ the Isles pagne — a classically trained musician from Southern California — and John MacAdams, winner of Arts Northwest’s 2010 Coyote Award for musical excellence. PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT trademark rhythms, from Craicmore, which has the guitar, bass, bodhran SEQUIM — The Olymtoured the western United drum, congas, whistles, pic Theatre Arts Spotlight flutes and bagpipes. States for a good 10 years series is bringing Craicnow, recently went farther more, a band specializing Elements of Craicmore afield, to do a 14-concert in modern and traditional Celtic music, to the Sequim Craicmore has a reputa- stand in Shanghai, China. In Sequim, the jigs, reels High School Performing tion for fiery performances and rhythms will start at Arts Center this Thursday, that showcase hardshoe 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Oct. 11. dancing, four-part harmoPerforming Arts Center at To fill the auditorium nies and a couple of unexwith the music of Scotland pected elements: the Indian 601 N. Sequim Ave. Tickets are $20, or $18 for Olympic and Ireland, Craicmore will shruti box and a rumbling Theatre Arts members. To bring its lead singer: Nancy Australian didjeridoo. The Johnston, who is known band’s players are acoustic order, phone the OTA box office at 360-683-7326 or across the world for her and electric bassist Sean visit www.Olympic smoky contralto. Around FayeCullen, highland and her will be the band’s Ulleann piper Dave Cham-

Band to play modern, traditional Celtic tunes

“Celtic music that touches the heart, mind and soul.” -Flagstaff Live

“Wonderfully harmonious Gaelic vocals, both Scots and Irish. Nancy Johnson has a velvety voice” - Dirty Linen Magazine 2A677286

Presented at:

Sequim High School Auditorium Thursday, October 11 at 7:30 p.m. All tickets, $20. OTA members $18 Tickets available online at or at the box office, 360-683-7326

2012-2013 Season Presenting Sponsor







Clallam County Port Angeles Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Theme Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; Justin Scott Rivet (solo, acoustic jazz, blues, rock and country), Monday, 7 p.m.; Karaoke with Disco Stew, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m. Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Jimmy Hoffman Band (country rock), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $3; Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Castle Key Restaurant and Lounge (Seventh and Sheridan streets) — Robin Bessier Trio (jazz), Saturday, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., $8.

Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band with guest band Traveling Duo (Luck of the Draw and patrons host a goodbye party of manager Angela), Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Ichikawa Japanese Cuisine (1208 Water St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Junction Roadhouse (U.S. Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Deadwood Revival (celebrating Jason Mogi’s birthday), tonight, 9 p.m., no cover, donations accepted; Jason Mogi and friends, Thursday, 8 p.m.

Dupuis Restaurant (256861 U.S. Highway 101) — Bob and Dave (blues), Wednesday through Saturday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.

Landing Art Gallery (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Thom Davis (blues, folk and Spanish-classical), Saturday, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Les Wamboldt and Olde Tyme Country, tonight, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.;

Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally’s Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free.

Northwest Maritime Center Cafe (421 Water St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, noon to 2 p.m. The Owl Sprit (218 Polk St.) — Steve Grandinetti (solo guitar), Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

The Discovery Bay Pirates — from left, Trevor Hanson, Gary Prosser and Sam Klippert — will play Irish and sea chanties today at 5:30 p.m. at Oasis Sports Bar and Grill in Sequim. Mike Merker on bass not pictured. R Bar (132 E. Front St) — Karaoke, Thursday, 8 p.m. Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Dan Maguire Band (folk-rock,

groove music) featuring Clark Driese (acoustic and electric guitars) and Zorina Wolf (percussion and cow bells), Saturday, 7:30 p.m., $3; John Manno (harpist), Sunday, 3 p.m.

Sequim and Blyn Dungeness Bay Wine and Cheese Bar (123 E. Washington St.) — Thom Davis (blues, folk and Spanish-classical), tonight, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.

The Gallery at the Fifth Presents

Ryoko Toyama

Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Discovery Bay Pirates (Irish and sea chanties), tonight, 5:30 p.m.; Buck Ellard, Saturday, 8 p.m. to midnight; Final Approach (Boomer music),

October 2-30, Opening Reception - October 6, 1-3 pm

Howly Slim, composer/singer will perform his originals at 2 pm Painting is the active response to my world, past and present. The creative process and its result move me; they are an engine of my life. Inspiration comes from visible objects or concepts, animated or lifeless. I work with water-based media.

Send me to school!

My paintings are represented by the Blue Whole Gallery in Sequim, WA, an artistowned cooperative gallery located at 129 W. Washington Street ( and Artists of Washington, an online gallery (

500 W. Hendrickson Rd., Sequim, WA 98382 360-683-3345


This is my third solo show since 2008 at the Gallery at the Fifth. Through a solo show I can display transition of my art, where I was and where I am heading. Transition is a natural path and I will continue to explore the new. It is a joy sharing my art with friends and supporters. Thank you and enjoy.

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


Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Sequim Senior Activity Center (921 E. Hammond St.) — Kelly and Victor host an open mic, Wednesday 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. (sign up 6 p.m.) 7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — The Pop Offs (variety 1960-1990’s, current pop and rock), tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Randy Linder (rock tribute to CCR and Bob Seger), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Blind Floyd, Sunday, 6 p.m.; Comedy Night with Spanky, Wednesday, 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.

Jefferson County Port Hadlock Ajax Cafe (271 Water St.) — Mick and Barry, Saturday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Karaoke, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

Port Townsend Alchemy (842 Washington St.) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Monday, 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open mic Thursday, sign up 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue.

Sirens (823 Water St.) — Leslie Wake (poetic blend of blues, folk and jazz, vocals and guitar), tonight, 10 p.m., $5; Luc and the Lovingtons (empowering lyrics backed by Chilean hip-hop artist and guitarist), Saturday, 10 p.m., $7; Pony Killer (psychedelic punk and jazz), Sunday, 7 p.m.; fiddler jam session, Tuesday, 7 p.m.; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke, Thursday, 9 p.m. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Louie’s Karaoke, tonight, 7 p.m.; Pies on the Run (Western swing), Saturday, 7 p.m. The Upstage (923 Washington St.) — Bound To Happen (blues, rock, country), tonight, 7:30 p.m., $5; Kabile (Bulgarian virtuosos and dance band), Saturday, 7:30 p.m., $10 advanced, $12 at door; open mic, Monday, 6 p.m. to 11 p.m.; John Lennon Birthday Tribute with Daniel Deardorff and friends, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., $9; Scott Holt Blues Band, Wednesday; Taarka (Gypsy chamber-folk band), Thursday, 7:30 p.m., $10. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Open mic hosted by Dave Sheehan, Tuesday, 8 p.m., followed by acoustic jam at 11 p.m.; trivia night Wednesdays, 7 p.m. with prizes for first and last place. This listing, which appears every Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam and Jefferson counties. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360-417-3527, fax it to 360417-3521, or email news@





PS At the Movies: Week of October 5-11 Port Angeles “End of Watch” (R) — Two young officers are marked for death after confiscating a small cache of money and firearms from the members of a notorious cartel, during a routine traffic stop. Starring Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Pena. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 5 p.m. today through Sunday. “Frankenweenie” (PG — animated) — Young Victor (voice of Charlie Tahan) conducts a science experiment to bring his beloved dog Sparky back to life, only to face unintended, sometimes monstrous, consequences. Directed by Tim Burton, with voices of Winona Ryder, Catherine O’Hara and Martin Short. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 8:55 today and Saturday, plus 1:05 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Hope Springs” (PG-13) — After 30 years of marriage, a middle-aged couple attends an intense, week-long counseling session to work on their relationship. Starring Meryl Streep, Tommy Lee Jones and Steve Carell. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 6:50 p.m. today through Sunday and Tuesday and Thursday, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday.

■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360385-1089. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-3853883.

today and Saturday, plus 4:45 p.m. today through Sunday. “Pitch Perfect” (PG-13) — Beca (Anna Kendrick), a freshman at Barden University, is cajoled into joining The Bellas, her school’s all-girls singing group. Injecting some much needed energy into their repertoire, The Bellas take on their male rivals in a campus competition. Also starring Brittany Snow and Rebel Wilson. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:25 p.m. today and

“Taken 2” (PG-13) — In Istanbul, retired CIA operative Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson) and his wife are taken hostage by the father of a kidnapper Mills killed while rescuing his daughter. With Maggie Grace and Famke Janssen. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Trouble with the Curve” (PG-13) — An ailing baseball scout (Clint Eastwood) in his twilight years has his estranged daughter (Amy Adams) along for a recruiting trip. With John Goodman. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:30 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Won’t Back Down” (PG) — Two determined mothers (Maggie Gyllenhaal and Viola Davis), one a teacher, look to transform their children’s failing inner city school. Facing a powerful and entrenched bureaucracy, they risk everything to make a difference in the education and future of their children. Also starring Holly Hunter. At Lincoln The-

ater. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. today through Sunday, 6:50 p.m. Monday and Wednesday.

Port Townsend “Arbitrage” (R) — A troubled hedge fund magnate desperate to complete the sale of his trading empire makes an error that forces him to turn to

an unlikely source for help. Starring Richard Gere, Susan Sarandon and Brit Marling. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily.

Wildwood squash now here . . .

“Robot and Frank” (PG13) — A dramedy set in the near future about a former cat burglar (Frank Langella) who receives a robotic caregiver


“Looper” (R) — In 2072, when the mob wants to get rid of someone, the target is sent 30 years into the past, where someone like Joe (Joseph Gordon-Levitt), a hired gun awaits. One day, Joe learns the mob wants to “close the loop” by transporting back Joe’s future self (Bruce Willis). Also starring Emily Blunt. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:30 p.m.

Where to find the cinemas

Saturday, plus 12:40 p.m. and 2:50 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

“Trouble with the Curve” (PG-13) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.


“Hotel Transylvania” (PG — animated) — Dracula (voice of Adam Sandler), who operates a high end resort away from the human world, goes into overprotective mode when a boy finds the resort and falls for the count’s teenage daughter. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:10 p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.

John Goodman, left, Amy Adams and Clint Eastwood star in “Trouble with the Curve,” screening at Deer Park Cinema in Port Angeles and Uptown Theatre in Port Townsend.

from his children. At first disgruntled, he soon discovers ways for the robot to assist him with his heists. Also starring Susan Sarandon, Liv Tyler and James Marsden. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4:30 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily.

Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews. com








Tickets only $20! Sunday | October 7, 2012 Doors open 7:00 PM Show 8:00 PM Must be 18 or older to attend.

EVENT CENTER Tickets available now at these locations:

In the gift shop | On our website | On our Facebook page | Call 888.695.0888

The Point Casino has non-stop excitement for you in October!


Great Pumpkin Giveaway October O t b 1 1stt - October O t b 29th

12:00 PM - 8:00 PM | Mondays & Thursdays only There will be four drawings held every Monday and Thursday in October between 12:00 PM and 8:00 PM. You could win $100.00 up to $1,000.00! See Wildcard Players Club for details.


Special Entertainment

Wednesdays | DJ Harv Lee

Friday | October 5 | Expertease Saturday | October 6 | Expertease Friday | October 12 | Sway Saturday | October 13 | Sway

Thursdays Star Machine Live Band Karaoke

Friday | October 19 | Dr Feelgood Hypnotist & Comedian Saturday | October 20 | Hearts In Motion Friday | October 26 | Magic Bus Saturday | October 27 | Magic Bus

7989 Salish Lane NE Kingston, WA 98346 1.866.547.6468 Facebook Page: The.Point.Casino Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®

Scan this QR Code with any Smartphone for a map to The Point Casino

The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. 2A629372

See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Some restrictions may apply. Point Casino promotions, offers, coupons and/or specials may not be combined without marketing management approval. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at least 18 years old to participate in gaming activities, and at least 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.



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