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Knox’s case retried?

Mostly sunny, warming trend continues A10

Court may overturn student’s acquittal today A3

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS March 26, 2013 | 75¢

Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper

Nippon employees go back to work

Pluck the Money Tree TAKE A LOOK at Page B10 today. This week’s Money Tree is ripe with exclusive discounts — 35 percent off! — from North Olympic Peninsula businesses. It’s easy and fun. ✔ Check the Money Tree for the bargain you want. ✔ Phone the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 360-417-7684 and use your credit card to claim your purchase. We’ll mail the certificate to be redeemed to you . . . at no extra cost. ✔ Or if you’re in the neighborhood this week, drop by the PDN’s Port Angeles office at 305 W. First St. to pick up your certificate. (It’s not available at our Port Townsend office.) But don’t wait: The items are sold on a firstclaimed basis. Turn to Page B10 now to pick a bargain or two off the Money Tree. Peninsula Daily News

Federal mediation meet set for April 5 BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Union workers employed by Nippon Paper Industries USA returned to work Monday morning after walking off the job last week in protest over stalled contract talks. “People came to work, and they’re glad to be back and immediately went to work without an issue,” mill Manager Harold Norlund said Monday.

Kilmer backs national forest logging goals

Five new workers Nippon is keeping five new strike-replacement employees who are included in the approximately 130 hourly employees at the paper factory. Nippon, which advertised Thursday, Friday and over the weekend in the Peninsula Daily News for workers to take the place of the strikers, hired them before the Association of Western Pulp & Paper Workers notified the company Friday that Local 155 members were


Nippon Paper Industries USA employees break for lunch Monday, their first day back on the job after a alkout last week. returning to work, Norlund said. No current employees will lose their jobs, Norlund added. “We have vacancies now,” he said. One of the mill’s two paper machines was run-

ning by noon Monday, and the second paper machine should be on line by this morning, Norlund said. He said a federal mediation session between Nippon and the union is set for April 5 at the Red

Lion Hotel in Port Angeles, where applicants were interviewed last week to replace the strikers No talks other than the April 5 session have been scheduled, he said. TURN TO NIPPON/A5


ABERDEEN — U.S. Rep. Derek Kilmer said he’s meeting with timber industry officials and other interest groups in Kilmer hopes of coming up with a plan to boost production in Olympic National Forest. “I don’t have a grand plan to unveil quite yet,” Kilmer, D-Gig Harbor, said after making stops around Grays Harbor last week. He acknowledged that there’s been interest on the Olympic Peninsula to do more thinning and logging projects in the national forest. It’s been a decades-long complaint that the U.S. Forest Service has never met the logging goals set forth in the Northwest Forest Plan, despite an increased demand for timber. Grays Harbor County

Veteran Illinois firefighter starts as Quilcene chief Position was open 2 years BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

QUILCENE — After 18 months without a permanent Quilcene fire chief, a veteran Illinois firefighter took the helm of the small department Monday. “I plan to observe the department,” said Larry Karp prior to a short ceremony Monday morning. “I want to get to know the staff, see what they have done in the past and determine what they are capable of in the future. “I have no notions about what to expect. I’m going to just wait and see.” Karp — former a battalion chief with the Bensenville Fire Protection District in Bensenville, Ill., which is near Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport — was hired from a field of 46 applicants. Karp, 50, will earn $62,500 annually, and will receive health and retirement benefits at the mostly volunteer fire department.

Commissioner Frank Gordon said he’s especially encouraged that Kilmer wants to do more to help in the forests around the Amanda Park area, which saw huge blowdown during the past few windstorms and yet is located in a roadless area where logging is not possible. “Congressman Kilmer understands that all of this talk about the Wild Olympics and more wilderness areas needs to happen at the same time that we talk about increasing production in our forests,” Gordon said.

Wild Olympics U.S. Sen. Patty Murray said she will reintroduce legislation this year that would expand wilderness designations and put areas just outside Olympic National Park off limits to logging. TURN




Quilcene Fire Commissioner Gary Phillips and acting chief Robert “Mo” Moser greet new chief Larry Karp, from left. On Sunday, Karp responded to a call from the family of Fire Commissioner Herb Beck, who had suffered a heart attack.

chief was postponed during a lengthy legal process that ended with the recall of Fire Commissioners Mike Whittaker and Dave Ward on Nov. 13. Deputy Chief Bob Moser headed the department until a permanent chief was hired and is expected to stay on in some capacity. Karp was in town on Sunday morning and decided to help answer an emergency call which turned out Recruitment delayed to be a heart attack suffered by Fire The position has been open since Commissioner Herb Beck. Beck was discovered by a family the resignation of Bob Low on June 23, 2011, and recruitment for a new member and was taken to Harrison

Medical Center in Bremerton for treatment, where he remains. “I had some things to say, but that was not to be,” Beck said from his hospital bed Monday afternoon. “I wanted to say how great it will be to work with Karp in the months ahead, but I also wanted to thank Mo [Moser] for keeping things going during this harsh time.” Beck said he had special thanks for the Quilcene Fire Department and its fast response time, which in Beck’s case was about five minutes, according to Moser. TURN TO KARP/A5


A group tours Olympic National Forest using the Slab Camp trailhead near Sequim in 2011.

INSIDE TODAY’S PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 97th year, 73rd issue — 2 sections, 20 pages

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The Samurai of Puzzles

By Chad Carpenter

Copyright © 2013, 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 © 2013, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER

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The Associated Press

Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press

Jolie meets with women, girls in Congo ANGELINA JOLIE IS meeting with women and girls in eastern Congo, where sexual violence is rampant. Jolie, a special envoy for the U.N. refugee agency, traveled to the Nzulo camp near Jolie Goma on Monday, along with British Foreign Secretary William Hague. The International Rescue Committee said it’s provided care to more than 2,500 women and girls who have been raped or abused over the last year alone. The IRC is handing out kits with flashlights and whistles, as well as cleaning products so that women can avoid bathing at creeks where the risk of assault is higher. Sexual violence is frequently used as a weapon of war by rebel groups that operate in eastern Congo, as well as by Congolese soldiers.

Royal visit Britain’s Prince Harry is returning to the United States, but this time he’s skipping Las Vegas. The 28-year-old prince will travel to the East





Dave Gahan, lead singer of Depeche Mode, performs during a launch concert for the band’s latest album, “Delta Machine,” in Vienna on Sunday.

Coast as well as Denver and Colorado Springs, Colo., to support veterans’ charPrince Harry ities and get in a bit of polo. Harry, a longtime supporter of charities that rehabilitate war veterans, will attend several events at the 2013 Warrior Games, a competition in which veteran athletes from both Britain and the United States take part. “Prince Harry wants to

highlight once again the extraordinary commitment and sacrifice of our injured servicemen and women,” said Jamie LowtherPinkerton, Harry’s private secretary. Harry recently spent 20 weeks in Afghanistan as co-pilot gunner on an Apache attack helicopter. His May 9-15 visit will include trips to Arlington National Cemetery, Walter Reed National Medical Center and an exhibition on Capitol Hill about land mine clearance, a favorite subject of his late mother, Princess Diana.


SUNDAY’S QUESTION: Are you better off or worse off financially today than you were one year ago today? Better off


Worse off


About the same


Undecided 0.7% Total votes cast: 1,458 Vote on today’s question at NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.

Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications

By The Associated Press

ANTHONY LEWIS, 85, a two-time Pulitzer winner whose New York Times column championed liberal causes for three decades, died Monday. Mr. Lewis was married to Margaret Marshall, former chief justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court. She retired in 2010 to spend more time with her husband after he was diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease. A court spokeswoman confirmed his death. Mr. Lewis worked for 32 years as a columnist for The New York Times, taking up causes such as free speech, human rights and constitutional law. His Pulitzers came during his years as a reporter. He won his first in 1955 for defending a Navy civilian falsely accused of being a communist sympathizer, and he won again in 1963 for reporting on the Supreme Court. His acclaimed 1964 book, Gideon’s Trumpet, told the story of a petty thief whose fight for legal representation led to a landmark Supreme Court decision. Mr. Lewis saw himself as a defender of decency, respect for law and reason against a tide of religious fundamentalism and extreme nationalism. His


columns railed against the Vietnam War, Watergate, apartheid in South Africa and Israeli settlements in the West Bank and Gaza. He wrote his final “Abroad at Home” column for The Times on Dec. 15, 2001, warning against the U.S. fearfully surrendering its civil liberties in the wake of the terrorist attacks three months earlier.

The cause was not released. The Ku Klux Klan slaying became one of the most infamous Mr. Burrage episodes of in 1964 the civil rights era and led to the 1965 passage of the Voting Rights Act, which outlawed discriminatory practices that kept African Americans from voting. When the state refused to bring murder charges, the federal government stepped in. The FBI dubbed the investigation “Mississippi Burning,” which was later used as the title of a 1988 movie loosely based on the crime.

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

Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1938 (75 years ago)

The pending closure of the Civilian Conservation Corps Camp at Elwha, west of Port Angeles, is being vigorously protested by the Port Angeles Chamber of Commerce. ________ CCC director Robert OLEN BURRAGE, 82, Fechner said the Elwha a farmer and Ku Klux camp as well as camps at Klan member who owned Twin in Clallam County the Mississippi land where and Fort Worden in Jefferthe bullet-riddled bodies of son County have been three civil rights workers ordered closed by July 1 were found buried in the because of federal budget1960s, has died. ary requirements. Mr. Burrage, who was The Chamber of Comacquitted on civil rights merce sent telegrams to charges related to the murthe state’s congressional ders, died March 15 at a delegation, saying that the medical center in Meridian, Seen Around loss of the Elwha CCC Peninsula snapshots Miss., the McClain-Hays camp would leave a great Funeral Home announced. stand of timber along the MAN IN CHECKOUT Elwha River watershed line in a Port Angeles store, without fire protection and explaining to his friend Laugh Lines road construction work that he can’t afford to get already begun by CCC his car fixed because he SEVERAL MORE workers. spent the repair money on STATES are now looking into the possibility of legal- a new tattoo over the 1963 (50 years ago) izing marijuana and taxing weekend . . . Advertisement for Linit as a source of revenue. WANTED! “Seen Around” coln Theatre in Port AngeThat is so typical of the Send them to PDN News government, isn’t it? Trying items. les: Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles to squeeze blood from a “Starts Sunday at 1 WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or stoner. p.m.: MGM presents ‘King email news@peninsuladailynews. Jay Leno com. of Kings’ in Technicolor and

Technirama. “Starring Jeffrey Hunter, Siobhan McKenna, Hurd Hatfield, Harry Guardino and Robert Ryan as John the Baptist. “Last day Saturday, double feature: ‘First Space Ship on Venus’ and ‘Varan the Unbelievable.’”

1988 (25 years ago) As guests nibbled on sushi and nightfall darkened Port Angeles Harbor, Gov. Booth Gardner summed up Daishowa America’s impact on Port Angeles with a single word: jobs. “Daishowa America’s recent purchase of the James River Corp.’s Port Angeles paper mill for $75 million and the Japanese company’s thoughts of expanding the plant promise greater economic opportunities on both sides of the Pacific Rim,” Gardner said. Gardner’s comments came as about 200 people sampled tables of fresh foods, listened to piano music and chatted during a two-hour reception at Haguewood’s Restaurant.

Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press

TODAY IS TUESDAY, March 26, the 85th day of 2013. There are 280 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On March 26, 1979, a peace treaty was signed by Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Egyptian President Anwar Sadat and witnessed by President Jimmy Carter at the White House. On this date: ■ In 1812, an earthquake devastated Caracas, Venezuela, causing an estimated 26,000 deaths, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. ■ In 1827, composer Ludwig

van Beethoven died in Vienna. ■ In 1874, poet Robert Frost was born in San Francisco. ■ In 1892, poet Walt Whitman died in Camden, N.J. ■ In 1917, the Seattle Metropolitans became the first U.S. team to win the Stanley Cup as they defeated the Montreal Canadiens. ■ In 1937, a 6-foot-tall statue of the cartoon character Popeye was unveiled during the second annual Spinach Festival in Crystal City, Texas. ■ In 1958, the U.S. Army launched America’s third successful satellite, Explorer 3.

■ In 1962, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Baker v. Carr, gave federal courts the power to order reapportionment of states’ legislative districts. ■ In 1982, groundbreaking ceremonies took place in Washington, D.C., for the Vietnam Veterans Memorial. ■ In 1988, Jesse Jackson stunned fellow Democrats by soundly defeating Michael S. Dukakis in Michigan’s Democratic presidential caucuses. ■ In 1997, the bodies of 39 members of the Heaven’s Gate techno-religious cult who’d com-

mitted suicide were found inside a rented mansion in Rancho Santa Fe, Calif. ■ Ten years ago: Former Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan died in Washington, D.C., at age 76. ■ Five years ago: The space shuttle Endeavour landed at Cape Canaveral, Fla., ending a 16-day mission. ■ One year ago: As demonstrations swirled outside, Supreme Court justices began hearing arguments on challenges to President Barack Obama’s historic health care overhaul.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 26, 2013 PAGE

A3 Briefly: Nation Obama calls for immigration debate in April WASHINGTON — President Barack on Obama challenged Congress Monday to “finish the job” of finalizing legislation aimed at overhauling the nation’s immigration system. With members of the House and Senate away on spring break, the president made his most substantive remarks on Obama the difficult issue in more than a month, saying he expects lawmakers to take up debate on a measure quickly and that he hopes to sign it into law as soon as possible. “We’ve known for years that our immigration system is broken,” the president said at a citizenship ceremony at the White House. “After avoiding the problem for years, the time has come to fix it once and for all.” The president spoke at a ceremony for 28 people from more than two dozen countries, including Afghanistan, China and Mexico. Thirteen of the new citizens are active duty service members in the U.S. military. The oath of allegiance was administered by Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano.

Liquor store sold ticket PASSAIC, N.J. — One mystery was solved Monday in the $338.3 million Powerball jackpot drawing — the place where the winning ticket was sold. But a bigger mystery remained: Who bought it? New Jersey lottery officials announced a liquor store in the Passaic, 15 miles northwest of New York City, had sold the ticket but said they hadn’t heard from the winner, who has a year to claim the prize. Eagle Liquors owner Sunil Sethi said, “A couple of people are telling us they got it, but nobody has confirmed it yet.” Store employee Pravin Mankodia, 67, who has worked at Eagle for seven years, sold the ticket. “It feels awesome; we feel so lucky,” he said. The store will get $10,000.

Storm closes schools HAMBURG, Pa. — Five days into spring, warm weather and budding flowers are just a rumor as the East Coast endures another blast of winter. A wide-ranging storm that buried parts of the Midwest weakened as it moved east Monday morning. But it still managed to carpet lawns and fields in a fresh layer of white. Many schools opened late or closed early, and hundreds of flights have been canceled. Stopped at a Pennsylvania gas station, 24-year-old Jessica Cunitz said, “I’m ready for flip flops.” The Associated Press

U.S. military hands off prison to Afghanistan Kerry, Karzai bury hatchet THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KABUL — Secretary of State John Kerry and Afghan President Hamid Karzai made a show of rare unity between their two nations Monday, as the U.S. military ceded control of its last detention facility in Afghanistan, ending a longstanding irritant in relations. Kerry arrived in the Afghan capital on an unannounced visit amid concerns that Karzai may be jeopardizing progress in the war against extremism with antiAmerican rhetoric. After a private meeting, Kerry said he and Karzai were “on the same page” on security and reconciliation issues and brushed aside suggestions that relations were in peril. Karzai had infuriated U.S. officials by accusing Washington of colluding with Taliban insurgents to keep Afghanistan weak even as the Obama administration pressed ahead with plans to hand off security responsibility to Afghan forces and end NATO’s combat mission by the end of next year. At a joint news conference after their talks, Karzai told reporters his comments had been misinterpreted by the media.

BEIRUT — A rebel military leader who was among the first to call openly for armed insurrection against President Bashar Assad was wounded by a bomb planted in his car in eastern Syria, rebels and activists said Monday. Col. Riad al-Asaad, leader of a now-sidelined umbrella group known as the Free Syrian Army, had his right foot amputated after the al-Asaad blast late Sunday, said an activist in Mayadeen, where the attack occurred. Louay Almokdad, a rebel spokesman, confirmed the attack to The Associated Press and said al-Asaad was in stable condition in Turkey. There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack. A former colonel in the Syrian air force who defected and fled to Turkey in 2011, al-Asaad became the head of a group of army defectors who were among the first to declare armed struggle the only way to topple Assad.

British spy head quits LONDON — The head of Britain’s domestic spy agency,

MI5, will step down from his post next month at the end of his contract. Jonathan Evans has led MI5 as director general since 2007, and Britain’s Home Secretary Theresa May announced to lawmakers Monday that the spy chief would be “moving on” after 33 years in the security services. May praised Evans’ “invaluable contribution to public safety and national security.” She says Evans led the service through “particularly challenging” times such as the aftermath of the 2005 bomb attacks on London’s transport network. The home secretary also commended Evans for ensuring a “safe and successful” London Olympics last summer.

Warrants for activists CAIRO — Egypt’s top prosecutor issued arrest warrants Monday for five rights activists on suspicion of inciting violence against members of the president’s Muslim Brotherhood. A statement posted on the attorney general’s official Facebook page said all five have also been banned from traveling abroad. The prosecutor also issued summons for a sixth activist, Nawara Negm, daughter of Egypt’s best-known satirical poet, for questioning over the same allegations. The warrants came a day after Islamist President Mohammed Morsi warned his opponents, saying he may be close to taking unspecified measures to protect the nation. The Associated Press

Kerry said officials sometimes make comments in public that reflect an idea that they have heard expressed by others. “I am confident [Karzai] does not believe the U.S. has any interest except to see the Taliban come to the table to make peace,” he said. For his part, Karzai said, “Today was a very good day,” citing the turnover of the detention facility at the U.S.-run Bagram military base north of Kabul. He also expressed gratitude for the sacrifices made for his coun-

try by Americans. Earlier Monday, the U.S. military ceded control of the Parwan detention facility near the Bagram military base, a year after the two sides initially agreed on the transfer. Karzai had demanded control of Parwan as a matter of national sovereignty. The top U.S. commander in Afghanistan, Gen. Joseph Dunford, handed over Parwan at a ceremony after signing an agreement with Afghan Defense Minister Bismullah Khan Mohammadi.

High court hears generic drug case

Briefly: World Bomb wounds senior rebel leader in Syria


Gen. Joseph Dunford leaves the podium after handing over the Parwan Detention Facility to Afghan authorities in Bagram, outside Kabul, on Monday.

THE SUPREME COURT is struggling with whether it should stop pharmaceutical corporations from paying generic drug competitors to delay releasing their cheaper versions of brand-name drugs. Justices heard arguments from federal officials Monday that these deals can be anticompetitive and keeps lower-cost generic drugs out of American hands. But pharmaceutical companies say these deals save litigation costs and often bring generics to market faster.

A government lawyer argued the companies should be forced to prove that their deals serve a purpose beyond simply paying a generic drug’s maker not to challenge a brand-name drug’s patent. But a pharmaceutical company lawyer said they shouldn’t be forced to litigate each generic vs. brand-name drug patent lawsuit to conclusion when a settlement can be reached. Justices will make a decision later this year. The Associated Press

Italian Supreme Court to rule on a retrial for Seattle’s Knox THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ROME — Italy’s highest court is scheduled to decide today whether American student Amanda Knox will face a new trial in the murder of her British roommate — an unusual but not unprecedented move. The court heard six hours of arguments Monday and spent several hours deliberating that and a handful of other cases before announcing it would issue a decision today on whether the 2011 acquittals of Knox and her Italian ex-boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito would stand. Italian prosecutors have asked the court to throw out the acquittals of Knox and Sollecito in the murder of 21-year-old British student Meredith Kercher and order a new trial. The high court normally issues the decisions the same day it hears arguments. But Prosecutor General Luigi Riello told report-

Quick Read

ers that “in very complex cases, it happens” that the court takes another day. S o l l e c i t o ’s father was calm about the Knox development. “We have waited so many years, one night is not going to make a difference,” Francesco Sollecito said outside the courthouse. He added that his son did not attend the hearing.

Waiting anxiously Knox, meanwhile, was waiting anxiously in Seattle to hear if her long legal battle is over. “She’s carefully paying attention to what will come out,” attorney Luciano Ghirga said in Rome. Knox, now 25, and Raffaele Sollecito, who turns 29 today,

were arrested in 2007 shortly after Kercher’s body was found in a pool of blood in the rented apartment she shared with the American and others in the university town of Perugia, where they were exchange students. Kercher’s throat had been slashed. Knox and Sollecito both maintained their innocence. They were convicted and given long sentences: 26 years for Knox, 25 for Sollecito. But an appeals court acquitted them in 2011, noting that the murder weapon was never found. After nearly four years behind bars in Italy, Knox returned to Seattle, and Sollecito resumed his computer science studies. Knox is now a student at the University of Washington, a family spokesman said. If the acquittal is thrown out, Italian law cannot compel Knox to return to Italy. She could be declared in contempt of court, but that carries no added penalties.

. . . more news to start your day

West: Utah man killed swinging from rock arch

West: Calif. girl lauded for trekking miles after crash

Nation: Groundhog handler taking blame for forecast

World: Central African leader flees to Cameroon

A 22-YEAR-OLD Utah man was killed while swinging from a rock arch in a stunt made popular by YouTube. Grand County sheriff’s officials said Kyle Lee Stocking of West Jordan, died about 3:30 p.m. Sunday after hitting the ground below the 140-foot-tall Corona Arch near Moab. Sheriff’s Lt. Kim Neal said the rope length was miscalculated, sending Stocking swinging into the ground as he went under the sandstone formation. Rescuers said he was dead at the scene. Viral videos have bolstered the activity. One titled “World’s Largest Rope Swing” has racked up more than 17 million views on YouTube.

LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICIALS praised the bravery of a 9-year-old girl who crawled out of a mangled SUV in a remote Southern California canyon and hiked nearly 2 miles to find help for her father following a rollover crash. Celia Renteria was sure her father was alive when she climbed up the rocky embankment Sunday, as temperatures fell into the 40s, said California Highway Patrol Officer Gil Hernandez. An hour and a half later, officers found Alejandro Renteria, 35, was dead. “She was very courageous, being able to walk through the dark, through very rough terrain to get help for her dad,” Hernandez said.

AN OHIO PROSECUTOR who has lightheartedly filed charges against the famous Pennsylvania groundhog who “predicted” an early spring said he may consider a pardon now that the animal’s handler is taking the blame. That’s right, Bill Deeley, president of the Punxsutawney Groundhog Club’s Inner Circle said the animal rightly predicted six more weeks of winter but that he mistakenly announced an early spring because he failed to correctly interpret Phil’s “groundhog-ese.” Butler County, Ohio, prosecutor Mike Gmoser said he’s reconsidering the charges in light of the new evidence and may issue a full pardon.

THE PRESIDENT OF the Central African Republic fled the country for Cameroon after rebels overran the capital of the impoverished nation long wracked by rebellions. South Africa said Monday that 13 of its soldiers were killed in fighting with rebels, prompting criticism about why its forces had intervened in such a volatile conflict. Ousted President Francois Bozize sought “temporary” refuge on its territory, the Cameroonian government confirmed Monday. Central African Republic’s new leadership appeared fragmented, with a split emerging.





Author to read memoir of Women of Corn early 2006. Pasco writes about the process of building trust with the women and girls, and of how Mujeres is devoted to helping women help their own communities. She also offers a crash course in the problems the women face: violence, domestic and political, plagues the women. So does discrimination against women and the indigenous Mayas, she writes. The Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundation addresses these things one girl and one young woman at a time. “Every kid counts,� said Pasco, who taught Spanish at Sequim High School for 15 years before retiring in 2007. “If you just want the big numbers,� she said, “you’ll get discouraged and thwarted.�


SEQUIM — As the driving force behind a nonprofit that has flourished beyond her imagining, Judith Pasco of Sequim could have penned a vanity memoir, a tale of St. Judith. But her new book, published some six years after Pasco formed the Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundation, isn’t only a tale of triumph. Instead, Somewhere for My Soul to Go: A Place, a Cause, a Legacy is a hardheaded account, filled with arduous travel to Chiapas, the Mexican state bordering Guatemala. There are also bouts with illness. And downright panic. Pasco tells it all. And more than halfway through, the Mujeres foundation takes shape: a Sequim-based organization awarding scholarships to high school girls and young women, funding eye examinations and glasses and coordinating Saturday enrichment programs for children.

Born from journals Pasco will give readings from Somewhere for My Soul to Go this spring, including a book-launch party from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Olympic Cellars, 255410 U.S. Highway 101. At the winery just east of Port Angeles, Pasco will read short passages from the book and offer copies for sale and signing. Born of the journals Pasco kept through her many trips through southern Mexico, Somewhere for My Soul to Go is a personal journey that is not without its low points.


In the “Best-laid Plans: 2003� chapter, Pasco writes of one Chiapas trip that was supposed to comprise three months of volunteer work. “I was all set. And excited. And nervous,� she writes. “I was no spring chicken. I was 55 as I made my plans.� She sets out, flying from Seattle to Houston to Mexico City to Oaxaca. Then she boards a bus for what would become a nearly 20-hour trip to San Cristobal, Chiapas. Things don’t go well from there. After a series of events,

Jefferson Historical Society seeks tales of Town Tavern PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT TOWNSEND — “Town Tavern Tales, Truth and Fantasy� will be presented at the Jefferson County Historical Society First Friday lecture Friday, April 5. The lecture series is held in Port Townsend’s historic City Hall, 540



Judith Pasco, center, visited two Mujeres de Maiz Opportunity Foundation scholarship recipients: Yolanda, left, and Juana, along with their nephew Gabriel, in the village of Zinacantan, Mexico, in December. Pasco has just published a book, Somewhere for My Soul to Go, about her personal journey and the founding of Mujeres de Maiz. including a bad fall in the street, Pasco suffers from panic attacks. She emails her husband, Bob, back in Sequim, to tell him she’s coming home after just a couple of weeks. “Bob responded quickly,� she wrote, “entreating me to wait a bit, to get some rest and see if I felt like staying. . . . “El Dia de los Muertos [the Day of the Dead celebration, Nov. 1-2] was only two weeks away, and hadn’t I always wanted to experience this holiday?� Pasco did get some rest, and stayed a few more weeks.

Back home, “I still felt like I had returned with my tail between my legs,� she writes. But those feelings passed. “I found that no one seemed to think the less of me for trying and failing.�

Kept trying Pasco tried again; she’s been traveling to Chiapas ever since. Mujeres de Maiz, named after a women’s sewing and weaving cooperative in the villages surrounding San Cristobal, became a registered nonprofit in

Board members

Pasco explained the Mujeres de Maiz — women of corn — name by retelling a Mexican legend. The creator, Heart of the Sky, made man out of mud, but the experiment was less than successful, since mud beings were lopsided and couldn’t turn their heads. In another attempt, the creator used corn and cornmeal, and the resultant beings had flesh and blood and a heart with feeling.

Corn important So not only were people created from corn, but corn is the single most important food in Maya culture; no Mayan house is complete, Pasco writes, without the milpa, or corn patch in the yard. Somewhere for My Soul to Go is available for $18 at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., Port Angeles, and at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St. in Sequim. Pasco will be on hand at Pacific Mist during the First Friday Art Walk from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. May 3. She will be the featured author at Rainshadow Coffee Roasting Co., 157 W. Cedar St., Sequim, in the Fourth Friday Reading on May 24 and at the Writers’ Workshoppe, 234 Taylor St., Port Townsend, at 7 p.m. June 19. To find out more about the book and the Mujeres foundation, visit www. or phone 360-683-8979.

But Mujeres, whose board of directors includes local residents Mary Norton, Steve Gilchrist, Martha Rudersdorf, Molly Rivard, Sandy Reed, Linda Finch and Cathy Van Ruhan, has thrived. Fundraisers such as the Mexican breakfast earlier this month at the Sequim Prairie Grange bring in a little at a time. Other events, such as the Men with Guitars concert in early May and the El Dia de los Muertos dinner in the fall, also fund the Mujeres scholarships. Mujeres de Maiz recently received support from the ________ Sequim Sunrise Rotary Club, which donated $1,000 Features Editor Diane Urbani to the Saturday children’s de la Paz can be reached at 360program in Ocosingo, 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. another village in Chiapas.

Use or lose federal road funds, Clallam commissioners warned

Water St., at 7 p.m. on the first Friday of each month. Local residents will share stories of the famed but closed-since 2001 Town Tavern, formerly located in downtown Port Townsend’s N.D. Hill Building. Admission is by donation, which supports historical society programs.


PORT ANGELES — Cities and counties must use their federal road money or lose it, Clallam County road officials have warned commissioners. Local agencies’ 34 percent share of federal transportation funds will go elsewhere unless counties and other municipalities can “Admissionâ€? (PG-13) â– Deer Park Cinema, show they have projects “Olympus Has Fallenâ€? (R) ready to begin construction, Port Angeles (360-452according to new rules. 7176) County Engineer Ross â–  The Rose Theatre, “The Callâ€? (R) Tyler said it is “the new Port Townsend (360“The Croodsâ€? (PG) reality,â€? and counties must “The Incredible Burt Won385-1089) adapt by funding their own derstoneâ€? (PG-13) plans and specifications in “Jack the Giant Slayerâ€? “Admissionâ€? (PG-13) (PG-13) “Oz: The Great and Power- order to procure federal dollars for construction. “Oz: The Great and Power- fulâ€? (PG) fulâ€? (PG) “We’re essentially going “Quartetâ€? (PG-13) to have to, out of pocket, â–  Uptown Theatre, Port fund the up-front cost,â€? â–  Lincoln Theater, Port Townsend (360-385-3883) Tyler told the three comAngeles (360-457-7997) missioners. “Jack the Giant Slayerâ€? “We’re going to have to “21 & Overâ€? (R) (PG-13) use more county road money to get more fed money.â€? Tyler said the suspicion The only is federal officials “want dedicated projects out there and peoanime & QERKEĆ&#x;SVI ple to work.â€? on the Olympic “It’s not a stimulus packPeninsula ANIMEKAT.COM age, but they don’t want unused funds just sitting around any more,â€? Tyler said. YOUR DIABETES CARE CENTER “They’re not going to tolerate five years just to get a project done.â€? Engineers in the Clal-

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lam County road department have been working overtime to meet new deadlines for fede r a l l y Tyler funded projects. The state’s Local Agency Task Force, which oversees spending of the 34 percent share, recently developed a two-tier “obligation authority� that sanctions agencies that can’t meet specific targets. “Sanctions means they can take [funding] away,� said Rich James, Clallam County transportation program manager. “It’s both a challenge to us and an opportunity to us. It just depends on how well we manage our way through it.�

More — or less


If the county gets its federally funded projects out the door in time, it will be in a position to get more federal funds from agencies that can’t meet their deadlines. Otherwise, the money will be shifted to the state Department of Transportation or to other local agencies with construction projects ready to start. “This is both a burden,

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but it’s also an opportunity,� Tyler said. County Administrator Jim Jones said the county will have to prioritize its most important projects and remove others from the six-year transportation improvement program, which is approved though a public process in December. Clallam County’s largest transportation project is a $7 million underpass of U.S. Highway 101 near Deer Park Road east of Port Angeles.

Deer Park underpass

have the authority to go out there and look for cultural artifacts. “So all of these things are adding additional time to these projects and it’s so hard to get from one phase to the next.�

Collecting roads Federal funds can be used on major collectors such as Old Olympic Highway and minor collectors such as Mount Pleasant Road. Projects to build and repair smaller local access roads are supported by the county’s own road fund and real estate excise taxes. Commissioner Mike Doherty said state and Clallam County have good reputations for getting road projects out the door. “We’ve got plan ahead and spend the money well, or we give it back,� he said. Traditionally, it has been politically unacceptable to take federal dollars from the local agencies’ 34 percent share. “It was a fairness issue,� James said. “But if you can say ‘Well, they’re not using it, so we’re going to take it,’ that’s another way to look at it.� James said the state Legislature is “not really happy� with local agencies that have been slow to obligate their road funds. “Basically they’re saying use it or lose it,� he said.

The county is building a two-lane road with a 10-foot-wide foot and bicycle path to eliminate the hazardous left turns onto the four-lane highway from Deer Park Road and Buchanan Drive. “And we’re fortunate, actually, that Deer Park is ready to go out [to bid] right now because that’s going to help us to meet that obligation in the first year, which is the most critical,� James said. “So that’s a good thing.� Construction of the federally funded underpass beneath U.S. 101 will begin this summer or in early fall. Part of the reason that local governments struggle to get projects going are the layers of regulations, James said. “Now we have to do cultural studies before we even begin a project,� he said. _________ “That sometimes can Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be take two or three months. It reached at 360-452-2345, ext. will take a month to even 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula get [the state] to let you

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Kilmer: Not yet

signed on with Wild Olympics CONTINUED FROM A1 more level playing field.” Kilmer said he is conIt’s a proposal she first cerned about the recent curintroduced with then-Rep. tailing of operations at HarNorm Dicks last June after bor Paper in Hoquiam. Last month, the paper environmental groups known as the Wild Olym- mill abruptly closed down pics Campaign spent sev- as it replaced its top maneral years working on the ager, John Begley, with the plan. son of the paper mill’s Kilmer, who succeeded owner. Dicks in Congress, has not yet signed on to the plan. Met with owner Kilmer represents the Kilmer met with owner 6th Congressional District, which includes all of Jeffer- Cesar Scolari earlier this son and Clallam counties year and said he’s made his and parts of Grays Harbor, office available to help ScoKitsap, Mason and Pierce lari however he needs it. counties. There’s been a lot of talk of Kilmer visited Aber- helping the county out with deen’s Expo Grays Harbor, a New Market Tax Credit. an event put on by Greater “We’re trying to mainGrays Harbor Inc., which tain the lines of communiattracted all sorts of busi- cation to make sure we can nesses and community be helpful,” Kilmer said. members, and he conducted “I want to make sure for a roundtable discussion at every employer, big or the Abers m a l l , deen Sea w e ’ r e Mar clinic. d o i n g T h e what we trip folcan to be lows a stop helpful.” Kilmer O n e made in stop that Aberdeen got Kilmer last month especially for a excited roundtable was the w i t h Sucher & smallSons Star business Store leaders. U.S. REP. DEREK KILMER Wars in Aber“I’ve D-Gig Harbor deen. r e a l l y T h e enjoyed Port Angegetting to know your business community,” Kilmer les native said he’s an avid “Star Wars” fan, and he and said. “I like talking to local his deputy district director employers. Part of my focus perused the store and is trying to figure out how talked with store owner we help small businesses Don Sucher. “Let’s just say that I did and get things going again. I did a lot of listening, actu- not leave empty-handed,” Kilmer said. “And, I will be ally. . . . back.” ‘No silver bullets’ He finished his tour of the area at the 88th Annual “There are no silver bulPacific County Democrats’ lets to fixing the economy and helping them, but we Crab Feed in South Bend, learned about a lot of little where he told fellow Demothings. Everything from crats that he was sharing work force issues and mak- an apartment in Washinging sure we can find good, ton, D.C., with fellow conskilled workers, to a lot of gressional freshman Denny interest in seeing growth of Heck of the new 10th Conopportunity at the port and gressional District, which tremendous enthusiasm to includes Olympia, Lacey seeing how we grow oppor- and Tumwater. “We think, if nothing tunities because exports are else, we might write a sitsure growing. “There’s been talk of tax com,” Kilmer said. “For the record, I’m the reform and helping small businesses have a better, neat one.”

“I like talking to local employers. Part of my focus is trying to figure out how we help small businesses and get things going again. I did a lot of listening, actually.”





Rhody Princess Corinthia Cardona speaks to the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce on Monday while Queen Emma White Thunder and Princess Megan Walsh listen. The three spoke to encourage support for the festival, which takes place May 13-18.

Briefly: State Michael League’s behalf during his arraignment in Superior Court. Court Commissioner Meagan Foley ordered League jailed in lieu of $2 million bail. TACOMA — Pierce According to court County prosecutors have records, League admitted charged a 69-year-old man shooting his children early with first-degree murder Sunday with a .22-caliber and attempted first-degree pistol as they slept in his murder following the shoot- Puyallup home. ings of his adult children. League told police he used Not guilty pleas were a pillow to muffle the sound entered Monday on of the gunshots so as not to

Man charged in shooting his children

the federal government to wake his wife or two of his grandchildren, who also were examine the consequences asleep in the home. coal leasing and coal exports will have on global greenhouse gas emissions Coal exports SEATTLE — The gover- and air quality. They sent a joint letter nors of Washington and Monday to the President’s Oregon are urging the Council on Environmental White House to evaluate Quality. the effects of greenhouse Five coal export termigas emissions from leasing nals proposed in Washingand exporting the nation’s ton and Oregon would ship coal. at least 100 million tons of Washington Gov. Jay coal a year to Asia. Inslee and Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber called on The Associated Press

Karp: ‘This is our new home’ CONTINUED FROM A1 work for this district while providing the best possible Harry Goodrich, one of response to the public the leaders of the recall safety needs,” Karp said. “My job is to look at the effort against Whittaker and Ward, attended Mon- big picture and prepare for day’s ceremony and said the great, ‘anything can Karp’s appointment repre- happen’ scenario. sented forward motion for Help an hour away the department. “Everything is falling “We live on a peninsula into place,” Goodrich said. where help is an hour away, Karp said he will be able assuming those mutual aid to adjust from an urban to resources aren’t needed in rural department, saying their own town.” there will be times when Karp worked for the people in Quilcene are truly Bensenville department on their own. since he was 22 years old “My largest responsibil- and only left after deterity is maintaining the mining that the current safety of the personnel who chief planned to stay in

place for several years. “I aspired to be a chief, so I decided to look outside the state for opportunities,” he said. “I’m lucky to have landed here; a lot of guys want these jobs.” Working as a firefighter, Karp said, is a constant source of stimulation. “Every day is different,” he said. “It’s the best job in the world. It’s exciting, it’s enjoyable, and I look forward to helping young firefighters learn.” That started at home. Karp and his wife, Denise, have a 24-year-old

son who has become a firefighter in Chicago. Karp and his wife moved to Quilcene fully aware of the potential for culture shock. “We are happy to be here in Quilcene. “This is our new home, you are my new fire service family,” Karp told the department. “Thank you for the great hospitable welcome. Now it’s time for me to get down to business.”

________ Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360385-2335 or at charlie.bermant@

Nippon: ‘It was worth it,’ union worker says CONTINUED FROM A1 tract, which Norlund said was the company’s “last and Federal Mediation and final offer,” the morning of Conciliation Service media- March 18. Workers walked off the tor Kathleen Erskine will job at 11 a.m. Wednesday adjudicate the meeting. Erskine also oversaw a and set up round-the-clock March 7 mediation session picketing just east of the that led to the breakdown of mill in four-hour shifts until contract talks after 22 midafternoon Friday. That’s when the AWPPW months of negotiations. At that meeting, Nippon gave Nippon notice that its made a “declaration of workers were willing to impasse,” giving the union return to their jobs Monday. 10 days notice that the company would impose a con- Paper for presses tract that was already Nippon manufactures unanimously rejected by paper for telephone books workers, unless the sides and catalogs and makes reached a negotiated settle- newsprint for newspapers, ment, Norlund said. including the Peninsula Nippon imposed the con- Daily News.

Nippon material handler Justin Martinez, 25, of Port Angeles, was among the pickets who returned to work. “It was really cold, but it was worth it,” Martinez said early Monday morning while standing outside the plant at the base of Ediz Hook. “I feel like we’ve got to stick up for one another.” Martinez, a Nippon employee for five months, said the company imposed a contract that “changed everything” in wages and benefits and lowered the workers’ pay. “It seems like they’ve got us on every level,” he said.

Still, Martinez was glad to be back to work, adding that he is “fairly hopeful” the sides can negotiate a contract. Norlund would not release a copy of the company’s proposed contract. “We do not intend to negotiate in the newspaper,” he said. Norlund said last week in a prepared statement that the company is facing increased competition and higher costs. Union officials did not return repeated calls Monday for comment and have not released a copy of their counterproposal. Nippon, which does not

stock inventory, makes paper to order, Norlund said. Last week during the strike, orders that were completed before the walkout were shipped out by the mill’s salaried personnel, he said.

Board ruling

had refused to bargain in good faith “including engaging in bargaining with no intention of reaching agreement.” The amended charge says the company’s “last and final offer” was implemented March 18 “in the absence of impasse” and while the union was waiting for additional information, which Local 155 bargaining board member Rod Weekes said later was financial in nature.

The company still faces a ruling by National Labor Relations Board Regional Director Ron Hooks on an amended unfair labor practice charge filed by the ________ union March 18, the day the unratified contract was Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb imposed. can be reached at 360-452-2345, The original charge, filed ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ Jan. 3, said the company





Briefly . . . Drum circle to welcome full moon PORT ANGELES — A community drum circle is open to all tonight inside the Longhouse at Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. Drummers, dancers and singers are invited to join the circle — a welcoming of the vernal equinox and the full moon — from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. No experience is necessary, and those who don’t have their own drums, rattles and bells can pick some up in the circle. To find the Longhouse, take Park Avenue east to the unnamed road between the Peninsula College parking lot and the power substation. Follow it as it curves around the tennis courts, and the Longhouse

will be on the right. More information about this monthly gathering can be found by phoning 360452-1212 or emailing coordinator Penny Burdick at

Medal of Honor PORT ANGELES — A National Medal of Honor Day display will be shown in the lobby of the Clallam County courthouse from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. Members of the Clallam County Veterans Association, which put together the display, will be on hand to answer questions and provide information about local recipients. National Medal of Honor Day was Monday, but offices at the courthouse at 223 E. Fourth St. in Port Angeles were closed for a county furlough day. This year marks the 150th anniversary of the first Medal of Honor


SEQUIM — Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, will hold a “Pies for March of Dimes� social Wednesday. The evening begins with a potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. followed by a pie and dessert auction. Slices of pie also will be offered for a donation. All proceeds and donations go to the March of Dimes. Those attending are asked to bring something for the dinner and, if so inclined, pie or dessert for the auction. For more information, phone Joy Barrett at 360683-7021. Peninsula Daily News

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Viewing area planned for mill stack’s tumble New director of ecology will attend BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Spectators, including new state Ecology Director Maia Bellon, will watch the April 8 demolition of the former Peninsula Plywood mill’s 175-foot stack from nearby property. A tented, public viewing area will be set up west of the stack on North Cedar Street between Platypus Marine and PenPly, 439 Marine Drive, where the stack is located, Port of Port Angeles spokeswoman Holly Hairell said Monday. Bellon, named Ecology director in February by Gov. Jay Inslee, will deliver a speech, and former workers at the mill, which produced plywood under various owners for 70 years, are expected to attend the event, Hairell said. “We anticipate it will be of interest to the public but also will be somewhat of a reunion for all the people who worked there,� Hairell told port commissioners Monday at their regular meeting.

Stack reappearing Workers Monday were unwrapping a protective plastic covering and a skeleton of scaffolding from the towering, 1,000-ton structure, newly stripped of asbestos-laden paint. The chimney will be toppled with explosives at 3:30 p.m. April 8 as part of the $1.6 million clearing of the 19-acre, port-owned site. The takedown will mark the prelude to a lengthy environmental cleanup expected to last until the end of 2017 — and which will be overseen by the agency Bellon now heads. An air-monitoring specialist gave the go-ahead last week to remove the wrapping and scaffolding after approving the paint removal, Port Director of Engineering Chris Hartman said. The abatement specialist signed off on each area of


The smokestack that once serviced the nowrazed plywood mill in Port Angeles slowly reappears from the plastic cocoon that shrouded it while its asbestos-laden surface was removed. the 11-building site before the edifices were demolished, he added. Hartman said the public viewing area has room for about 200 spectators. The stack will fall toward the north, he said. A traffic control plan will be submitted to Port Angeles city officials this week that will include the shutdown of Marine Drive from east of North Cedar Street to the beginning of Marine Drive where it links with Front and First streets, Hartman said.

Traffic restrictions

four different vantage points. Port officials have suggested another viewing area: the bluff on Third street between the Eighth Street bridges.

Built in 1941 The mill was built in 1941. It manufactured plywood — beginning under employee-owned control by Peninsula Plywood and ending with a mill by the same name — until it was closed in December 2011 with owners owing the port, city of Port Angeles and state Department of Labor and Industries more than $2.4 million. It also operated under the names ITT Rayonier, which purchased the original PenPly, and KPly, the Alaska Native company that acquired the mill from Rayonier.

Traffic will be restricted so drivers who don’t know that the stack is being demolished won’t be distracted by the explosion, he said. Nearby businesses have been warned not to view the explosion from behind glass. The Peninsula Daily ________ News plans to post video of Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb the stack, as it tumbles can be reached at 360-452-2345, down, at peninsuladaily ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ that day from

Man gets 18 years in Seattle terror plot THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SEATTLE — A man who plotted to attack a Seattle military complex with machine guns and grenades has been sentenced to 18 years in prison. Federal Judge James

Robart on Monday also sentenced Abu Khalid AbdulLatif to 10 years supervised release. Abdul-Latif previously pleaded guilty to conspiracy to murder U.S. officers and conspiracy to use weapons

of mass destruction. Prosecutors argued for a 19-year prison sentence with lifetime supervision following his release, saying the 35-year-old Abdul-Latif directed major aspects of the planned attack.

Death Notices Melvin Lee Baldwin Aug. 24, 1940 — March 17, 2013

Kosec Funeral Home, Port Townsend, is in charge of arrangements.

Sequim resident Melvin Lee Baldwin George Janders died of age-related causes in Seattle. He June 29, 1926 — March 19, 2013 was 72. Services: Visitation Wednesday from 4 George Janders died of a heart attack at p.m. to 8 p.m. at Sequim Valley Chapel, 108 his Port Angeles home. He was 86. W. Alder St. A full obituary will follow. Burial Thursday at 1 p.m. at Tahoma Services: None at this time. National Cemetery, 18600 S.E. 240th St. in Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Kent. Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. Sequim Valley Funeral Chapel is in charge

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Roger A. Painter died at his Port AngeWayne Bradley Dyche died at his Port les home. He was 89. Townsend home at the age of 53. A full obituary will follow. Services: Potluck memorial 3 p.m. SatServices: No local services are planned. urday, March 30, at the Oscar Erickson Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Building at the Jefferson County Fair- Angeles, is in charge of arrangements. grounds, 4907 Landes St., Port Townsend.


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Funding issues threaten PA educational offerings BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

PORT ANGELES — Port Angeles School District still is offering a wide variety of options for both vocational and college-bound students, but state funding issues and graduation mandates are making it difficult, Superintendent Jane Pryne said Monday. “This was the first time in my 19 years that I have had to balance a budget by borrowing from the fund balance,� Pryne told an audience of about 40 at Monday’s Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce luncheon at the Port Angeles Yacht Club. Pryne said she and the School Board attended a conference in Olympia on March 10-11, during which she was told by legislators that despite the Supreme Court’s McCleary decision mandating that the state fully fund education, current legislation doesn’t carry enough money. The court decision

requires that the Legislature adds $1.7 billion annually to school districts until 2018, the highest amount currently proposed by legislation only is $1.4 billion. She said she is hoping that the added state funds will be enough to make up for expenses the district has taken on as state funds have dried up. That has included a 1.9 percent cut in teacher pay. District staff has been reduced through attrition, as employees retire or depart for other employment, she said.

Vocational credits Student graduation credit requirements will gradually increase from the current state-mandated 19 credits to 24 credits in the next few years, including more academic courses, Pryne said. Pryne said Port Angeles currently requires 22.5 credits to graduate. The additional requirements, titled “Core 24� by

the state, leave little room for career and technical programs such as afternoon job training courses at the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, she said. Currently, high school students can take core courses in the morning at Port Angeles High School and three hours of vocational classes at the westside skills center in the afternoon. That enables students to graduate with a diploma and job skill certificates, ready to begin work in one of several career paths available, including composites technology or graphic arts. “I don’t know what this will do to the skills center,� Pryne said of the state fund shift. Despite the decreasing funding, increasing graduation requirements and the loss of vocational options, the district has increased the on-time graduation rate by 5 percent, from 78 percent in 2010 to 83 percent in 2012, she said.

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“We would like to reach 100 percent,� she added.

Aging buildings Pryne also addressed the district’s efforts to replace four aging school buildings. About 62 members of the district’s Long Range Facilities Task Force is developing a concept for what school buildings and education will look like in 10, 15 or 20 years, and last through 2050 or longer. The district’s four oldest schools — including the high school — were built in the 1950s with a planned lifespan of between 30 and 40 years. The School Board in 2012 determined that they are past the point when they should be replaced. The board asked the task force to study how the district should best approach replacing those schools, how big and where they should be located and what kind of technology should be integrated into classrooms, among


Port Angeles School Superintendent Jane Pryne speaks to the Port Angeles Regional Chamber of Commerce on Monday about the current state of the school district at the Port Angeles Yacht Club. other tasks. In 2008, the cost of replacing the four schools was estimated to be about $70 million — Garrid Larson, 19, of Forks, about half of which could be paid for through state grants. Members of the chamber asked about whether the district has considered adding related funding issues, such as upgrades to Civic

Field, could be included in an overall schools levy, to reduce the number of small levies that voters must approve. “We haven’t discussed that,� Pryne said.

________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula

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State weighs mandate for abortion insurance

PT port bidder won’t appeal judge’s decision



Life of Washington. If passed, she said, it would amount to “the first conscience coercion act in American history.� Its passage, however, is not assured.


OLYMPIA — In 1970, Washington became the first — and remains the only — state in the country to legalize elective abortions by a popular vote. A generation later, and 40 years removed from the landmark United States Supreme Court Roe v. Wade ruling that extended abortion access nationwide, Washington is once again poised to stand out. With 21 states having adopted bans or severe restrictions on insurance companies from paying for abortions, Washington is alone in seriously considering legislation mandating the opposite. The Reproductive Parity Act, as supporters call it, would require insurers in Washington state who cover maternity care — which all insurers must do — to also pay for abortions.

Uncertain future The bill passed the state House earlier this month by a vote of 53-43, though it faces an uncertain future in the Senate. A similar bill in the New York state Assembly has been introduced each session for more than a decade but has never received a public hearing. “This is a core value for Washingtonians,� said Melanie Smith, a lobbyist for NARAL Pro-Choice Washington. “We should protect it while we still have it and not leave access to basic health care up to an insurance company.� The proximate cause of Washington state’s mea-

Chances of passage


Sen. Tim Sheldon, D-Potlatch, sits at his desk on the Senate floor at the Capitol in Olympia in January. Sheldon and fellow Democrat Rodney Tom currently side with Republicans in the Senate leading to questions as to whether the Reproductive Parity Act has enough votes to pass. sure is the federal Affordable Care Act. Thanks to language in it pushed by congressional Republicans, insurers selling their plans on the state exchanges taking effect next year will have to segregate the premiums they collect for abortion coverage. In addition to that builtin disincentive to insuring abortion, the law also invites states to enact stricter rules of their own. Thus far, 16 states have followed suit, barring or restricting insurance companies on their exchanges from covering the procedure. Three of those states are joining the five that have barred or limited all insurers from covering abortions since the early 1980’s. Supporters of Washington state’s proposed abortion insurance mandate are careful to stress that it wouldn’t lead to a dramatic uptick in abortions or

require carriers with a religious bent to cover the procedure. They also note that a pair of federal plans that will be sold on all 50 state exchanges will be barred from covering elective abortions.

Women’s rights “It’s not expanding abortion coverage,� said Democratic Rep. Eileen Cody of West Seattle, the bill’s primary sponsor. “It’s ensuring the rights of women to get what they’re paying for now and to continue their freedom of choice.� Opponents counter that the measure would require businesses and individuals to pay for abortion coverage they’d rather not have. “Washington state would be the only state in the country that would force employers to pay for abortion,� said Peggy O’Ban, spokeswoman for Human

Proponents of the measure say they have the votes they need in the state Senate, but it’s not clear that Senate leaders will allow it to get to the floor. It is scheduled to receive a public hearing in the Senate Health Care Committee on April 1. Ironically, the man bill supporters will likely blame if it fails to get a Senate vote counts himself as a proud backer of the measure. Sen. Rodney Tom of Medina, a fiscal conservative and social moderate, and one other like-minded Democrat crossed party lines to caucus with Republicans in December, handing a one-vote majority to the GOP. Last month, Tom addressed about 250 advocates rallying for the measure’s passage on the state Capitol steps. “I’m down here making sure that my 17-year-old daughter has the kind of protections that we need in Washington state and that all of our kids have those same kinds of protections,� Tom said to cheers. Moments later, Gov. Jay Inslee, a Democrat and fellow bill supporter, delivered a not-so-subtle challenge to Tom’s political will. Washington state “deserves a vote in the state Senate on the Reproductive Parity Act,� Inslee said. “We are going to insist that we are not going to let anybody close the door to democracy in this state.�


PORT TOWNSEND — A Carlsborg construction company that filed a challenge to the Port of Port Townsend’s bid process will not appeal a judge’s decision that the contract was properly awarded. Primo Construction of Carlsborg, west of Sequim, was the apparent low bidder on a contract to construct a new administration building for the port agency. The Port awarded the contract to Grant Steel Buildings and Concrete Systems of Port Townsend because staff members said Primo’s bid was “nonresponsive.� Primo filed a challenge in Jefferson County Superior Court, and on Friday, Judge Keith Harper ruled that the contract was properly awarded and that he intended to deny the challenge. Harper gave Primo until noon Monday to file an appeal, but over the weekend, Primo’s attorney Adam Lasky contacted the port’s attorney, Carolyn Lake, and said there would be no further challenge, according to Port Director Larry Crockett. A call to Lasky for comment was not returned Monday morning.

Contract signed Crockett and Grant Steel Buildings owner Mark Grant signed the contract for the job at 12:01 p.m. Monday and began planning the project, which involves the demolition of an existing Boat Haven building and

the construction of a 4,000-square-foot metal structure that will be the headquarters of the port around Sept. 1. “It will be real close, but I think we have a really good chance of making that date,� Crockett said. Primo had bid $822,984 to build the structure at the Boat Haven, while Grant bid $839,989, a difference of $17,005. Port staff stated Primo had failed to include a delivery date for the pre-engineered metal building as part of the bid and did not show five years of experience with metal buildings. Port staff awarded the bid to Grant on March 15. In the appeal filed March 19, Primo took issue with these findings, saying the company had provided a schedule as well as noting the required metal-building construction experience.

Point Hudson lease The port already has leased out its current office at 375 Hudson St. to the state Department of Fish and Wildlife effective Sept. 1, though that department has told the port it plans to move in Sept. 10 because of the Wooden Boat Festival, set Sept. 6-8. Crockett said he didn’t think the process would adversely affect the port’s future relationship with Primo. “I fully expect there are other projects in the future that Primo will be qualified for, they will bid for them, and we will give them every consideration.� Crockett said.

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 26, 2013 PAGE


Lots of history in old log house THE FIRST SETTLERS who came to the Forks Prairie did not come for the huge trees that grow in the area. Those trees were actually a hindrance to many of the first residents’ occupation, which was farming. One of the crops a number of the first farmers tried their hand at growing was hops. Merrill Whittier was one of those farmers, and the Whittier Hop House stood near where the Peninsula College Extension site is today at 71 S. Forks Ave. While the hop house became popular for the all-night dances held there — the partygoers stayed until they could travel by daylight to their distant homesteads — the hops industry itself never really took hold. The damp weather was not conducive to “drying” anything, and transporting the crop was daunting. It was almost 100 years ago when Adam Benson Copeland purchased Whittier’s farm and platted the town, and the community of Forks was on its way. As the town began to grow, Copeland built the Forks Hotel, located where Chinook Pharmacy is today. The hotel would burn to the ground during the devastating fire of 1925. Copeland was a farmer and a carpenter, and while many farmers saw the trees as a hindrance to their livelihood, the trees were put to good use when constructing homes. In 1915, Copeland, along with his brother-in-law Marcus Howard, built a log house along what was then called Howard Street and is now known as Calawah Way. Howard served in World War I. After the war, returned to the area to serve as president of the Sol Duc Oil Co., which explored for oil in the Hoh River area. This was not an easy operation due the fact the road ended at Forks. Any supplies, tools or other needed items had to be hauled in by horses via pack train. The log house served as the Copeland residence for many

WEST END NEIGHBOR years, with the front room of Baron the house occasionally used as a social hall. A portion of the house was rented out as a mortuary for a while. The A. B. Copeland family lived in the log house until 1935, when Logan and Paula Kass, the Copelands’ daughter, moved in. Their daughter Jackie was 2 at the time; son Larry came along in 1937. The Kasses lived there until they sold the house in 1980 to Timberland Bank. Today, it is home to the Forks Branch of First Federal Savings and Loan. According to Copeland’s grandson, Larry Kass, who now lives in Ocean Shores, Copeland also built a creamery, put in the first water system, built the first wooden sidewalks, had the first car for hire and built the hospital. The Copeland-Howard house


Marcus Howard, brother-inlaw of Adam Benson Copeland, is shown in his World War I Army uniform.

Adam Benson Copeland stands in front of his Forks Hotel with guests and the first wooden sidewalks built in Forks. is the last surviving log house in the city of Forks, and in the early 1990s was recognized for its historical importance. Recently, this log house accommodating the Forks branch of First Federal has undergone some renovations. The changes have not taken away any of the charm of the historic structure, and customers are now actually able to stand in a line while waiting to see a teller. Before, it was a bit cramped. In addition, several offices have been added. This month marks First Federal’s 90th anniversary. FIRST FEDERAL The log house was just a few The Copeland-Howard log house is shown as it appeared years old when its present tenin 1927. It is now a branch of First Federal, and was ant’s institution opened its doors. recently remodeled while maintaining its original charm. First Federal has been celebrating all month with trivia She and her husband, the town and now in its look. contests and a historical photo And it looks pretty good for Howard, live in Forks. contest on its Facebook page. being almost 100 years old. Phone her at 360-374-5412, Friday will wrap up the monthlong celebration with the ext. 236, or 360-374-2244 with ________ employees of the Forks branch — items for her column. Or email Christi Baron is a longtime and all branches across the her at West End resident and Forks North Olympic Peninsula — West End Neighbor appears High School alumna who is an sporting their finest 1923 attire. on the PDN’s Commentary page administrative assistant at Forks every other Tuesday. Her next The old log house has seen a City Hall. column will appear April 9. lot of changes in its tenants, in

Peninsula Voices we could leave for our children, but the most valuable In a letter [“Personal are their constitutionally Protection,” Peninsula Voices, March 22], a contrib- guaranteed human rights. After many years of utor lists the names of organized action by the almost all the police agenprivileged few, with the willcies ever. ing complicity of our U.S. Unfortunately, the writSupreme Court, corporaer’s assertion that those agencies are responsible for tions have established “personhood rights” under at his and our safety is least the First, Fourth, Fifth patently incorrect. and 14th amendments and (That there might exist a the commerce and contracts well-oiled militia is of no clauses. Corporate right to consequence because the vote is now being discussed. militia is there for the The corporate-owned defense of the nation, not media censors the real probthe individual.) lem — corporations — while The courts at all levels we argue over manufachave held for years that it is tured issues and lobbyists not the responsibility of any continue rigging our ecolaw enforcement agency to nomic system for large corprotect any individual! porations and billionaires. In support of this posiWe need a real solution, tion, I refer the writer to the and our Constitution procases of Warren v. D.C. and vides a way: a constitutional Castle Rock v. Gonzales; amendment. This has been these are only two of many done 27 times, and is an in which the courts affirm attainable goal. that police agencies owe no Resolving the twin disasduty to protect the individual. ters of corporate personhood To the writer I say, you and money as speech would and only you remain be the start of gaining what responsible for your safety. we, our children and our Bob Mills, economy desperately need: Sequim universal health care for all would benefit us and small Twin disasters businesses, clean energy There are many things equals no wars for oil,

Personal safety












360-417-3510 360-417-3555



County League of Women Voters put on Rebecca Redshaw’s brilliant “Women of Courage.” The three one-act plays were performed in Port Angeles and Sequim. They THE PENINSULA PLYWOOD mill and subsequent deserved to be seen by ownership incarnations stood on the Port Angeles waterlarger audiences. front for 71 years. One of the plays was The scheduled April 8 demolition of its 175-foot smokestack truly marks the end of an industrial icon in Port “Hazel Speaks,” a celebraAngeles. tion of Hazel Wolf, leader of To commemorate the mill, the PDN on April 7 will pubthe Seattle Audubon Society lish short memory vignettes on the mill that carried the who built the coalition of PenPly, ITT Rayonier and KPly names over the decades. environmentalists, orgaWe’re especially hoping that former mill employees, nized labor and the Native their families and others who depended on the mill for American tribes to save many years will jot down their feelings. wildlife and our planet. Please keep your vignette short — no more than 100 Wolf died in 2000 at age words, please — and feel free to include a photo of your101. Born poor in Victoria, self. If you don’t have one, we’ll be happy to arrange to she immigrated to the U.S. take a photo. in 1921. Send your thoughts and photos by Friday at 5 p.m. to One of four women (put “mill” in the subject actors read Wolf’s account of line), or to PDN Mill Memories, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeher work in the 1930s with les, WA 98362. the Washington Old Age Pension Union, petitioning guaranteed fair wages for a gains to date and join us. to put on the ballot a $20 fair day’s work and no more monthly pension for senior We urgently need to obscene amounts of money citizens. speak with one voice, as attempting to outweigh our humans, to ensure a better “It was the first governvoices and votes. future to leave for all of our ment-funded pension is a gram in the United States, children. national coalition making Andrea Radich, the first time the term ground on rectifying this Port Angeles ‘senior citizen’ was used,” mess, and there is an active, Wolf said. “The Communists local Clallam County group made that happen.” with ongoing plans. Look at One woman’s story About once a month durIn honor of Women’s His- ing the 1950s, Wolf drove up tory Month, the Clallam to visit her daughter and amendmap for nationwide

Wanted: PenPly mill memories

NEWS DEPARTMENT 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 office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550,

grandchildren living in Port Angeles. On her way back through Sequim, she visited my parents, then dairy farmers up on Bell Hill. My folks were leftwingers like Hazel. She stopped by to give us the latest in her fight against Immigration and Naturalization efforts to deport her back to Canada. She was full of spice and vinegar, a true grass-roots fighter. We knew then they would never succeed in deporting this “woman of courage.” Timothy L. Wheeler, Sequim

Manager’s response How refreshing it was to read [Port Angeles] City Manager Dan McKeen’s response to a letter [“Name Change,” Peninsula Voices, March 24]. When I saw that he was responding, I expected a typical “see-ya” response about how the city had to follow rules. Instead, he owned up to the problem and fixed it. Thank you, Mr. McKeen, for being an atypical city manager. Scott Schaefer, Sequim

HAVE YOUR SAY ■ 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 letters@, 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



TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2013 Neah Bay 47/39

Bellingham B elli el e lin n 55/44

Olympic Peninsula TODAY SHOWERS


Forks 56/39

Port Angeles 52/42

Olympics Snow level: 4,500 ft.

Yesterday ➥


51/44 Sequim 51/43

Port Ludlow 54/44


Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 47 30 0.00 4.00 Forks 54 37 Trace 36.78 Seattle 54 40 0.00 8.25 Sequim 55 33 0.00 2.44 Hoquiam 54 39 0.00 21.50 Victoria 50 32 0.00 9.27 Port Townsend 49 36 0.00* 5.75


Forecast highs for Tuesday, March 26




Aberdeen 58/32

Billings 50° | 21°

San Francisco 64° | 48°



TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: Chicago 39° | 30°

Los Angeles 66° | 50°

Atlanta 46° | 30°

El Paso 72° | 30° Houston 68° | 37°


Miami 70° | 55°

Cartography by Keith Thorpe / Š Peninsula Daily News


Low 42 Mostly cloudy



54/44 53/43 Mostly cloudy; Lots of clouds; showers possible possibly showers

Marine Weather

Ocean: SE wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. W swell 5 ft at 13 seconds. Chance of showers. Tonight, W wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. W swell 5 ft at 16 seconds.

55/43 A little sun, a few clouds



Seattle 55° | 39° Olympia 61° | 37°

Spokane 54° | 32°

Tacoma 61° | 46° Yakima 63° | 32°

Astoria 55° | 41°


Apr 2

Apr 10

Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset tomorrow

Š 2013

TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:28 a.m. 8.3’ 6:43 a.m. 0.8’ 12:45 p.m. 8.3’ 6:56 p.m. 0.7’

Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo

Hi 43 54 43 25 44 55 46 60 42 35 62 25 47 48 76 38

7:36 p.m. 7:01 a.m. 7:21 p.m. 6:52 a.m.

Lo Prc Otlk 29 Cldy 28 Clr 21 Cldy 23 .45 Snow 32 .33 Clr 37 .04 Clr 34 .22 Rain 33 Clr 32 .37 Snow 12 Clr 35 .04 PCldy 7 .03 Clr 32 Cldy 33 Cldy 58 .01 Cldy 31 Cldy

THURSDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 1:35 a.m. 9.1’ 8:06 a.m. 2:13 p.m. 8.3’ 8:11 p.m.

Ht -0.4’ 1.2’

Port Angeles

2:53 a.m. 6.6’ 3:08 p.m. 6.2’

8:59 a.m. 2.1’ 9:05 p.m. 2.2’

3:19 a.m. 6.8’ 4:00 p.m. 6.4’

9:34 a.m. 1.2’ 9:45 p.m. 2.7’

3:47 a.m. 6.9’ 10:13 a.m. 4:54 p.m. 6.5’ 10:26 p.m.

0.4’ 3.3’

Port Townsend

2:53 a.m. 6.6’ 3:08 p.m. 6.2’

8:59 a.m. 2.1’ 9:05 p.m. 2.2’

4:56 a.m. 8.4’ 10:47 a.m. 1.3’ 5:37 p.m. 7.9’ 10:58 p.m. 3.0’

5:24 a.m. 8.5’ 11:26 a.m. 6:31 p.m. 8.0’ 11:39 p.m.

0.4’ 3.7’

Dungeness Bay*

4:30 a.m. 8.2’ 10:12 a.m. 2.3’ 4:45 p.m. 7.6’ 10:18 p.m. 2.4’

4:02 a.m. 7.6’ 10:09 a.m. 1.2’ 4:43 p.m. 7.1’ 10:20 p.m. 2.7’

4:30 a.m. 7.7’ 10:48 a.m. 5:37 p.m. 7.2’ 11:01 p.m.

0.4’ 3.3’

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

Warm Stationary

Pressure Low


Apr 18 Mar 27


Victoria 54° | 39°

TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:28 a.m. 8.3’ 6:43 a.m. 0.8’ 12:45 p.m. 8.3’ 6:56 p.m. 0.7’


53/43 Sun to peep through the gray

Washington TODAY

Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Chance of showers. Tonight, W wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less.



New York 48° | 34°

Detroit 45° | 30°

Washington D.C. 52° | 34°




Minneapolis 39° | 25°

Denver 52° | 23°

Almanac Last

Pt. Cloudy

Seattle 55° | 39°

*Reading taken in Nordland

Brinnon 56/43

The Lower 48:

National forecast Nation TODAY



Burlington, Vt. 38 Casper 23 Charleston, S.C. 63 Charleston, W.Va. 45 Charlotte, N.C. 42 Cheyenne 25 Chicago 36 Cincinnati 37 Cleveland 35 Columbia, S.C. 50 Columbus, Ohio 38 Concord, N.H. 43 Dallas-Ft Worth 54 Dayton 34 Denver 25 Des Moines 32 Detroit 40 Duluth 29 El Paso 63 Evansville 41 Fairbanks 8 Fargo 30 Flagstaff 53 Grand Rapids 37 Great Falls 38 Greensboro, N.C. 40 Hartford Spgfld 48 Helena 40 Honolulu 73 Houston 62 Indianapolis 37 Jackson, Miss. 58 Jacksonville 85 Juneau 41 Kansas City 31 Key West 84 Las Vegas 69 Little Rock 47



20s 30s 40s

50s 60s


80s 90s 100s 110s

Cartography Š Weather Underground / The Associated Press

22 Cldy Los Angeles 3 .04 Clr Louisville 45 1.53 Clr Lubbock 34 .76 Snow Memphis 38 .42 Cldy Miami Beach 8 .01 Clr Midland-Odessa 32 .01 Cldy Milwaukee 30 .37 Snow Mpls-St Paul 30 .26 Snow Nashville 42 .17 Clr New Orleans 32 .36 Snow New York City 22 Cldy Norfolk, Va. 32 PCldy North Platte 28 .62 Snow Oklahoma City 2 Clr Omaha 29 .13 Snow Orlando 31 Snow Pendleton 16 Cldy Philadelphia 37 Clr Phoenix 32 .32 Snow Pittsburgh 4 Snow Portland, Maine 21 Cldy Portland, Ore. 19 Clr Providence 31 Cldy Raleigh-Durham 20 Clr Rapid City 33 .89 Cldy Reno 31 Cldy Richmond 15 Clr Sacramento 66 .30 PCldy St Louis 38 Clr St Petersburg 28 .51 Snow Salt Lake City 34 Clr San Antonio 50 .46 Clr San Diego 34 .07 Rain San Francisco 22 .07 Cldy San Juan, P.R. 72 .15 Cldy Santa Fe 51 PCldy St Ste Marie 31 Clr Shreveport

77 40 49 50 89 53 35 33 60 70 47 43 34 44 29 84 51 48 81 43 46 55 50 41 21 66 42 73 34 77 41 64 66 61 88 48 36 53

■92 at Pompano Beach, Fla. ■ -20 at Lake Yellowstone, Wyo. 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

29 22 .03 54 Clr Sioux Falls 40 28 32 .44 Snow Syracuse 20 Clr Tampa 79 59 34 .06 Cldy Topeka 34 23 .02 75 Rain Tucson 77 48 30 Clr Tulsa 41 27 30 Cldy Washington, D.C. 44 33 .35 24 Cldy Wichita 35 24 34 .13 Snow Wilkes-Barre 42 34 41 Clr Wilmington, Del. 46 33 .23 37 Snow ________ 34 .71 Snow 13 Clr Hi Lo 30 Clr 76 57 25 .01 Snow Auckland Baghdad 79 55 63 .67 Clr 64 37 35 PCldy Beijing 33 18 33 .14 Snow Berlin 39 24 56 Clr Brussels Cairo 84 63 32 .14 Snow 42 24 27 Cldy Calgary 86 47 39 Cldy Guadalajara 80 72 31 Snow Hong Kong Jerusalem 80 49 35 .73 Cldy 68 55 4 .01 Clr Johannesburg 65 44 40 PCldy Kabul 35 30 33 .72 Snow London 74 47 49 PCldy Mexico City Montreal 36 28 30 1.36 Snow 24 3 62 Clr Moscow 89 67 27 Cldy New Delhi 45 31 40 Clr Paris 55 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 83 73 59 43 47 Cldy Rome 82 68 73 PCldy Sydney 18 PCldy Tokyo 62 49 28 Cldy Toronto 39 29 31 Clr Vancouver 56 42

Snow Cldy Clr Cldy Clr PCldy Snow Snow Snow Snow

Otlk Clr Clr Clr PCldy Clr Clr Clr Clr Ts PCldy Sh PCldy Cldy PCldy Snow PCldy PCldy PCldy Ts Sh Clr Cldy Snow Cldy

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 26, 2013 SECTION


B Preps

Crescent excels at 16-team relays PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

EDMONDS — Crescent’s 1B track and field team took on larger schools again and fared well at the 16-team Terrace Relays at Edmonds Stadium on Saturday. The event was sponsored by Mountlake Terrace High School. Competing in the unique relay format (no 100-, 200-, 400- and 800meter events) where all shorter races were conducted as part of various relays, Crescent came away with some solid results, Crescent coach Darrell Yount said. “The girls team tackled the killer middle relay of 600-200-400-800, a race that left it’s sprinters wondering, ‘What was my coach thinking?,’ ” Yount said. “And yet within that format, Jandi Frantz flew to a great 2:10 600-meters [equals 2:45 800-meters[ and newcomer frosh Nycole McNaughton raced to 31.3 in her first-ever 200 meters, teaming with Kellie Belford [:69 400] and Devanie Christie [3:11.0 800].”

Like a state meet Crescent field athletes also performed well while competing within huge fields (about 50 entries per event). High jumper Donovan Christie (ranked No. 2 in state) scaled 5 feet, 10 inches with an oh-so-close miss at 6-feet even, good for second place and the team’s best finish on the day. Christie also had marks of 17-06 in long jump and 36-07.5 in triple jump. Javelin thrower Quenton Wolfer, ranked No. 3 in state, sailed out to 140-09 for fourth place while Josh Sowders blasted 39-06.75 in shot put for sixth. Devanie Christie flew to 18.15 for fifth in the 100 hurdles and 84-07 for ninth with javelin while Shannon Williams hit 29-07.25 for ninth in the shot. Senior captain Belford raced to 54.22 for seventh and super freshman Ryan Lester raced to 55.62 for ninth in the 300 hurdles as all the above athletes garnered prestigious top-10 honors.

Top performances Other top finishes went to Martin Waldrip with 4:48.53 (20th) in the 1,500 and an outstanding time of 9:54.12 (12th) in the 3,000 (equals 10:41.0 for 3,200); and Jandi Frantz with distance of 13-09.5 (12th) in long jump; Quin’Tinn March with time of 18.39 (12th) in 110 hurdles and 47.29 in 300 hurdles. Others include Meagan Shamp with distance of 70-08 (15th) and Shannon Williams with 69-07 (17th) in discus; and the girls 4x100 relay (57.45) with team members Frantz, McNaughton, Lester and Belford as all moved into or improved their standings within the state’s top-10 marks. Next up will be the North Olympic League teams of Crescent, Neah Bay and Clallam Bay competing in a triangle meet at the Crescent Logger track Thursday for the 3:30 p.m. start.

Baseball Tenino 12, 11, Forks 0, 1 TENINO — The Spartans dropped a SWL-Evergreen Division doubleheader to the Beavers on the road Friday. The Tenino Beavers won the first game 12-0 in five innings. Mitchell Leppell led the Spartans offensively by going 2 for 3. Javier Con treas and Reece Hagen added a hit each. Tenino won the nightcap 11-1 in six innings. Reece Moody was 1 for 2 for the Spartans while Contreas and Leppell were both 1 for 3. Leppell scored the Spartans’ only run when he was knocked in by Mark Jacobson’s RBI-single. The Spartans next play at Elma today and host Montesano on Thursday.


Seattle’s Raul Ibañez, center, is greeted by teammates after scoring against the Cleveland Indians during the first inning in a spring training game Saturday in Peoria, Ariz. Ibañez is a positive clubhouse presence.

Ibañez brims with passion Back with M’s, 16-year veteran loves the game BY RYAN DIVISH MCCLATCHY NEWS SERVICE

PEORIA, Ariz. — It’s 7:30 a.m. in the Mariners clubhouse on Sunday morning. No one is really awake. A few sleepy-eyed players look at Sudoku puzzles or pick at breakfast, a few sit in front of their lockers still wondering why they are up so early. Then the door opens, and here comes Raul Ibañez. He’s awake. He’s smiling. He’s overflowing with enthusiasm. His energy becomes infectious as he says hello to everyone he sees. People seem to

Spring Training

He had the same attitude on Saturday, and the day before that and the day before that. Sense a pattern? “It’s every day,” reaffirms outfielder Jason Bay, whose locker sits next to Ibañez. “He’s very consistent that way.”

What’s the secret? start moving a little quicker, blood begins to flow. An unsaid message is delivered: “Raul is here, it’s time to get to work.” Ibañez gets to his locker and dresses as fast as a little leaguer would on the first day of the season. He can’t get his uniform on quick enough. His attitude screams: “Today is going to be the best day ever.” But there was nothing special about this Sunday to give Ibañez such a chipper attitude.

But how can he be so darn giddy every day? “I love what I do,” he said. “It’s fun for me to wake up every morning. I’m excited about coming to the ballpark. “What more can you ask for? I don’t think I’ve ever really worked. I mean you work hard at your craft, but if you love what you do, it isn’t really working.” From the day he’s shown up at spring training till Sunday,

Ibañez has attacked each day with the enthusiasm of a rookie and motivation of a player just trying to make the team. He is neither. At age 40 (he turns 41 on June 2), he’s one of the oldest players in major league baseball. And after 16 seasons in the big leagues — including two previous stints in Seattle — and a World Series ring with the Phillies, his place on the Mariners roster is cemented. “I’m passionate about what I do,” he said “I enjoy it. I love the craft. I love working on it.” There is not an ounce of complacency in Ibañez. And once he puts the uniform on, Ibañez disappears. “I see that he’s here, but I never see him,” Bay said. TURN



Tiger’s back on top in golf Dominates at Bay Hill BY DOUG FERGUSON THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO, Fla. — The moment was vintage Tiger Woods, and so was his reaction. Seconds after Rickie Fowler made a 40-foot birdie putt on the 12th hole to pull within two shots of the lead, Woods posed over his 25-foot birdie putt until he swept the putter upward in his left hand and marched toward the cup as it dropped for a birdie. Fowler, standing on the edge of the green, turned with a slight smile as if to say, “What else can I do?” Woods won the Arnold Palmer Invitational on Monday and returned to No. 1 in the world for the first time since October 2010, the longest spell of his career. After all that time, after so much turmoil with his personal life and his health, Woods looks as good as ever. Maybe better. “It’s a byproduct of hard work, patience and getting back to winning golf tournaments,” Woods said. He essentially wrapped up his eighth title at Bay Hill with an 8-iron out of a fairway bunker on the par-5 16th that easily cleared the water and landed safely on the green for a twoputt birdie. Woods dangled his tongue


Tiger Woods laughs despite missing a putt for par on the 18th green during the final round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational golf tournament Monday in Orlando, Fla. out of his mouth as the ball was in the air, another sign of his swagger. Just like his other two wins this year, Woods never let anyone get closer than two shots in the final round.

Two-shot victory With a conservative bogey he could afford on the final hole, he closed with a 2-under 70 for a two-shot win over Justin Rose. Woods walked off the 18th green waving his putter over his head — truly a magic wand at Bay Hill — to acknowledge the

fans who have seen this act before. His eighth win in the Arnold Palmer Invitational tied a PGA Tour record that had not been touched in 48 years. This win had extra significance. He’s back to No. 1. “If I get healthy, I know I can play this game at a high level,” Woods said. “I know I can be where I’m contending in every event, contending in major championships and being consistent day in and day out — if I got healthy. “That was the first step in the process. Once I got there,

then my game turned.” A year ago, he came to Bay Hill without having won in more than 2½ years. He left this year having won six times in his last 20 starts on the PGA Tour. Next up is the Masters, where Woods will try to end his five-year drought in the majors. “I’m really excited about the rest of this year,” Woods said. Woods fell as low as No. 58 in the world as he coped with the collapse of his marriage, a loss of sponsors and injuries to his left leg. TURN







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Today Baseball: Bainbridge Island C Team at Quilcene, 3:45 p.m.; Forks at Elma, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Port Angeles, makeup game, at Civic Field, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Klahowya, makeup game, 4 p.m. Softball: Quilcene at Port Angeles JV, 4 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Port Angeles, makeup game, at Dry Creek Elementary School, 4 p.m. Boys Soccer: Tenino at Forks, 5 p.m.; Sequim at North Mason, 6:45 p.m.; Port Townsend at Olympic, 6:45 p.m. Boys Golf: Cascade Christian at Chimacum (Port Ludlow Golf Club), 3 p.m. Girls Golf: Sequim at North Kitsap, 3 p.m. Girls Tennis: Sequim at North Mason, POSTPONED to April 26; Port Angeles at Bremerton, 4 p.m.

Wednesday Baseball: Port Townsend at Port Angeles, at Volunteer Field, 4:15 p.m.; Sequim at Bremerton, 4:15 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 6:30 p.m. Softball: Sequim at Bremerton, 4 p.m.; Port Townsend at Port Angeles, at Dry Creek Elementary School, 4:15 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 5:15 p.m. Boys Soccer: Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 3:30 p.m. Girls Tennis: Port Angeles at Bremerton, 4 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 4 p.m.; Olympic at Chimacum, 4 p.m.

Thursday Baseball: Quilcene at Rainier Christian, 3:30 p.m.; Montesano at Forks (DH), 4 p.m. Softball: Montesano at Forks (DH), 3 p.m.; Sequim at Kingston, 4 p.m., makeup game from March 20. Boys Soccer: Forks at Hoquiam, 5 p.m.; Port Angeles at Klahowya (Silverdale Stadium), 7:15 p.m.; Olympic at Sequim, 6:45 p.m.; North Kitsap at Port Townsend, 6:45 p.m. Track and Field: Crescent, Clallam Bay and Neah Bay in North Olympic League triangle meet at Crescent, 3 p.m.; Chimacum at Charles W r i g h t , 3:30 p.m. Girls Tennis: Chimacum/Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 4 p.m. Boys Golf: Port Angeles at Olympic (Rolling Hills Golf Course in Bremerton), 3 p.m.; Sequim at North Kitsap, 3 p.m.; Chimacum at Cedar Park Christian, 3 p.m. Girls Golf: Port Angeles at Olympic (Rolling Hills Golf Course in Bremerton), 3 p.m.

College Basketball Men’s NCAA Tournament FIRST ROUND At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Tuesday, March 19 N.C. A&T 73, Liberty 72 Saint Mary’s (Cal) 67, Middle Tennessee 54 Wednesday, March 20 James Madison 68, LIU Brooklyn 55 La Salle 80, Boise State 71 EAST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Butler 68, Bucknell 56 Marquette 59, Davidson 58 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. California 64, UNLV 61 Syracuse 81, Montana 34 Friday, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Temple 76, N.C. State 72 Indiana 83, James Madison 62 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Miami 78, Pacific 49 Illinois 57, Colorado 49 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Marquette 74, Butler 72 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Syracuse 66, California 60 Sunday, March 24 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Indiana 58, Temple 52 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Miami 63, Illinois 59 Regional Semifinals Thursday At The Verizon Center Washington Miami (29-6) vs. Marquette (25-8), 4:15 p.m. Indiana (29-6) vs. Syracuse (28-9), 30 minutes following Regional Championship Saturday Semifinal winners, TBA SOUTH REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan 71, South Dakota State 56 VCU 88, Akron 42 Friday, March 22 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Florida Gulf Coast 78, Georgetown 68 San Diego State 70, Oklahoma 55 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. North Carolina 78, Villanova 71 Kansas 64, Western Kentucky 57 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Florida 79, Northwestern State 47 Minnesota 83, UCLA 63 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan 78, VCU 53




The Port Angeles fifth grade AAU Fierce girls basketball team captured third place out of 12 teams in the 21st annual Tulip Tournament in Mount Vernon this past weekend. Team Fierce fought hard and left everything on the court, coach Kate Wenzl said. The team’s only loss was to North Sound Elite. Team members include, back row from left, assistant coach Tasha Fraser, Alexis Dunn, Madilyn Roening and coach Kate Wenzl. Middle row from left, Madison Dunning, Kia Noel, Natalie Blankenship, Lucah Folden, Jai-Lynn Taylor and Andrea Matheny. Front row from left, Elizabeth Groff, Emilia Long and Delaney Wenzl. Not pictured is Amathyst Porter.

Sunday, March 24 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Florida Gulf Coast 81, San Diego State 71 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. Kansas 70, North Carolina 58 At The Frank Erwin Center Austin, Texas Florida 78, Minnesota 64 Regional Semifinals Friday At Cowboys Stadium Arlington, Texas Kansas (31-5) vs. Michigan (28-7), 4:37 p.m. Florida Gulf Coast (26-10) vs. Florida (28-7), 30 minutes following Regional Championship Sunday Semifinal winners, TBA MIDWEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Louisville 79, N.C. A&T 48 Colorado State 84, Missouri 72 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan State 65, Valparaiso 54 Memphis 54, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 52 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Saint Louis 64, New Mexico State 44 Oregon 68, Oklahoma State 55 Friday, March 22 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Duke 73, Albany (N.Y.) 61 Creighton 67, Cincinnati 63 Third Round Saturday, March 23 At Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Louisville 82, Colorado State 56 At The Palace of Auburn Hills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan State 70, Memphis 48 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Oregon 74, Saint Louis 57 Sunday, March 24 At Wells Fargo Center Philadelphia Duke 66, Creighton 50 Regional Semifinals Friday At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Louisville (31-5) vs. Oregon (28-8), 4:15 p.m. Duke (29-5) vs. Michigan State (27-8), 30 minutes following Regional Championship Sunday Semifinal winners, TBA WEST REGIONAL Second Round Thursday, March 21 At EnergySolutions Arena Salt Lake City Wichita State 73, Pittsburgh 55 Gonzaga 64, Southern 58 Arizona 81, Belmont 64 Harvard 68, New Mexico 62 Friday, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Ohio State 95, Iona 70 Iowa State 76, Notre Dame 58 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. Mississippi 57, Wisconsin 46 La Salle 63, Kansas State 61

Third Round Saturday, March 23 At EnergySolutions Arena Salt Lake City Arizona 74, Harvard 51 Wichita State 76, Gonzaga 70 Sunday, March 24 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Ohio State 78, Iowa State 75 At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. La Salle 76, Mississippi 74 Regional Semifinals Thursday At The Staples Center Los Angeles Arizona (27-7) vs. Ohio State (28-7), 4:47 p.m. Wichita State (28-8) vs. La Salle (24-9), 30 minutes following Regional Championship Saturday Semifinal winners, TBA FINAL FOUR At The Georgia Dome Atlanta National Semifinals Saturday, April 6 Midwest champion vs. West champion, 3 or 5:30 p.m. South champion vs. East champion, 3 or 5:30 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 8 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m.

Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct x-San Antonio 53 17 .757 x-Memphis 47 22 .681 Houston 39 31 .557 Dallas 34 36 .486 New Orleans 24 46 .343 Northwest Division W L Pct x-Oklahoma City 52 19 .732 x-Denver 49 22 .690 Utah 34 36 .486 Portland 33 37 .471 Minnesota 24 44 .353 Pacific Division W L Pct x-L.A. Clippers 48 22 .686 Golden State 40 31 .563 L.A. Lakers 36 34 .514 Sacramento 25 46 .352 Phoenix 23 48 .324 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct x-New York 42 26 .618 x-Brooklyn 41 29 .586 Boston 36 33 .522 Philadelphia 27 42 .391 Toronto 26 44 .371 Southeast Division W L Pct y-Miami 55 14 .797 Atlanta 39 31 .557 Washington 25 44 .362 Orlando 18 52 .257 Charlotte 16 54 .229 Central Division W L Pct x-Indiana 43 27 .614 Chicago 38 31 .551 Milwaukee 34 35 .493 Detroit 24 47 .338

Cleveland 22 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

47 .319 20½

Sunday’s Games Atlanta 104, Milwaukee 99 Miami 109, Charlotte 77 Houston 96, San Antonio 95 Chicago 104, Minnesota 97 Oklahoma City 103, Portland 83 Dallas 113, Utah 108 Brooklyn 102, Phoenix 100 Philadelphia 117, Sacramento 103 Monday’s Games Atlanta at Indiana, late Miami at Orlando, late Memphis at Washington, late Denver at New Orleans, late Philadelphia at Utah, late L.A. Lakers at Golden State, late Today’s Games New York at Boston, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Boston at Cleveland, 4 p.m. Orlando at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 4 p.m. Memphis at New York, 4:30 p.m. Miami at Chicago, 5 p.m. Indiana at Houston, 5 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Minnesota, 5 p.m. L.A. Clippers at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Washington at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m. Denver at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Phoenix at Utah, 6 p.m. Sacramento at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Portland, 7:30 p.m.

Hockey National Hockey League

GB — 5½ 14 19 29 GB — 3 17½ 18½ 26½ GB — 8½ 12 23½ 25½ GB — 2 6½ 15½ 17 GB — 16½ 30 37½ 39½ GB — 4½ 8½ 19½

WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 30 24 3 3 51 102 66 Detroit 32 16 11 5 37 87 81 St. Louis 31 17 12 2 36 92 86 Nashville 32 13 13 6 32 80 86 Columbus 32 13 13 6 32 75 85 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 32 17 9 6 40 87 85 Minnesota 30 18 10 2 38 79 71 Edmonton 30 11 12 7 29 72 88 Calgary 30 12 14 4 28 85 103 Colorado 31 11 16 4 26 79 100 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 31 22 5 4 48 101 78 Los Angeles 31 17 12 2 36 88 76 Dallas 31 15 13 3 33 83 90 San Jose 30 13 11 6 32 71 79 Phoenix 31 13 14 4 30 80 87 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 33 25 8 0 50 116 84 New Jersey 32 15 11 6 36 80 86 N.Y. Rangers 31 15 13 3 33 73 76 N.Y. Islanders 32 14 15 3 31 93 105 Philadelphia 31 13 16 2 28 82 94 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 31 20 6 5 45 98 77 Boston 30 20 7 3 43 86 64 Ottawa 32 17 9 6 40 83 70 Toronto 32 17 12 3 37 97 92 Buffalo 32 13 15 4 30 86 100 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 33 17 14 2 36 84 98


Today 8 a.m. (47) GOLF Tavistock Cup, Day 2, Site: Isleworth Country Club - Windermere, Fla. (Live) 10 a.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, St. Louis Cardinals vs. New York Mets, Spring Training, Site: Tradition Field - Port St. Lucie, Fla. (Live) 12:55 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, Spain vs. France, World Cup Qualifier, Site: Stade de France - Paris (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Women’s Basketball NCAA, Delaware vs. North Carolina, Division I Tournament, Site: New Orleans Arena - New Orleans, La. (Live) 4 p.m. ESPNU Women’s Basketball NCAA, Oklahoma State vs. Duke, Division I Tournament, Site: New Orleans Arena - New Orleans, La. (Live) 4 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, New York Knicks vs. Boston Celtics, Site: TD Garden - Boston (Live) 4:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, NIT Tournament, Quarterfinals (Live) 6:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Women’s Basketball NCAA, Florida State vs. Baylor, Division I Tournament, Site: New Orleans Arena - New Orleans, La. (Live) 6:30 p.m. (31) TNT Basketball NBA, Los Angeles Clippers vs. Dallas Mavericks, Site: American Airlines Center - Dallas (Live) 7:15 p.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, United States vs. Mexico, World Cup Qualifier, Site: Estadio Azteca Mexico City (Live)

Carolina 30 15 13 2 32 85 86 Washington 32 15 16 1 31 92 90 Tampa Bay 32 13 18 1 27 103 98 Florida 33 9 18 6 24 78 116 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Sunday’s Games Washington 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 3, Florida 0 Pittsburgh 2, Philadelphia 1, OT Winnipeg 3, Tampa Bay 2 Vancouver 3, Colorado 2 Calgary 3, St. Louis 2 Detroit 2, Anaheim 1 Monday’s Games Toronto at Boston, late New Jersey at Ottawa, late Los Angeles at Chicago, late Edmonton at Nashville, late Minnesota at Dallas, late Detroit at Phoenix, late San Jose at Anaheim, late Today’s Games Florida at Toronto, 4 p.m. Montreal at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 4 p.m. Winnipeg at Carolina, 4 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Buffalo at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Edmonton at St. Louis, 5 p.m. Calgary at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Columbus at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Montreal at Boston, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Colorado at Calgary, 7 p.m. Anaheim at San Jose, 7 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX—Reassigned INF Xander Bogaerts, INF Jonathan Diaz and INF Drew Sutton to their minor league camp. DETOIT TIGERS—Sent LHP Kyle Lobstein outright to Erie (EL) and traded C Curt Casali to Tampa to retain the rights to Lobstein, a Rule 5 Draft selection. HOUSTON ASTROS—Optioned RHP ChiaJen Lo to Oklahoma City (PCL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS—Placed 3B Brett Lawrie on the 15-day DL. Optioned C Josh Thole and OF Anthony Gose to Buffalo (IL). Assigned RHP David Bush to their minor league camp.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHARLOTTE BOBCATS—Signed G Jannero Pargo to a second 10-day contract. DALLAS MAVERICKS—Signed G Justin Dentmon to a 10-day contract. LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS—Signed F DaJuan Summers to a second 10-day contract.

FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS—Announced the retirement of C Todd McClure. CHICAGO BEARS—Agreed to terms with OT Jonathan Scott on a one-year contract. CINCINNATI BENGALS—Agreed to terms with CB Adam Jones and WR Brandon Tate. NEW YORK GIANTS—Re-signed OL Kevin Boothe. TENNESSEE TITANS—Agreed to terms with DE Ropati Pitoitua.

HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS—Activated D Aaron Rome from injured reserve. DETROIT RED WINGS—Reassigned C Calle Jarnkrok from Brynas (Sweden) to Grand Rapids (AHL).





Zags’ done, questions turn to Olynyk Will star center be back for Gonzaga next year? BY NICHOLAS GERANIOS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SPOKANE — Gonzaga’s special season has ended with another early exit in the NCAA tournament. Although they reached No. 1 in The Associated Press Top 25 and earned a top seed in the tournament, the Zags were bounced 76-70 in the round of 32 on Saturday by Wichita State. Now attention turns to whether star center Kelly Olynyk will return for his senior season. Gonzaga (32-3) became just the fifth top seed to lose in the round of 32 since the NCAA expanded to 64 teams in 1985, and that gave fuel to critics who contended this team was overrated after playing a relatively lightweight schedule. But players and coaches insisted that the season will not be defined by one game in which Wichita State buried the Bulldogs under 14-of-28 shooting from 3-point range. “For five and a half months it was unbelievable,� coach Mark Few told reporters after Saturday’s game. “A hell of a ride. That’s the danger of this tournament. It’s a couple-week deal. But nobody was having more fun than us for five

Season Wrap

and a half months.� Few, who has the highest winning percentage (.800) of any active coach with at least five years’ experience, has no doubt about this team’s legacy. These Zags are “the greatest team in the history of basketball at our school,� he said. Olynyk told reporters that Wichita State was just one game out of 35 the Zags played this season. “I don’t think the loss is anything above or beyond that,� Olynyk said. “But the record, the 32 wins, being ranked No. 1 and a No. 1 seed, those don’t get erased just because you lost. “Those achievements are still going to be there. It’s not like they don’t matter because we lost in the tournament.� A major question now is whether the 7-foot Olynyk will be there next season. The junior blossomed from bench warmer to potential All-American this season. He scored 26 points and grabbed nine rebounds in the loss to Wichita State, and has been mentioned as a possible first-round draft pick. Olynyk, who has already earned his college degree,

has deferred all questions about his future until after the season. The Zags will also lose forward Elias Harris, a fouryear starter, and guard Mike Hart, who went from walkon to starter, to graduation this season. They will return a strong nucleus that includes guards Kevin Pangos, Gary Bell Jr. and David Stockton, along with big man Sam Dower and some younger players. The Zags burst onto the national scene with a run to the round of eight in 1999 and have been to every NCAA tournament since. Four more times they reached the round of 16, but more often they lost in the first or second rounds. That fueled complaints in some corners that they were underachievers in the tournament. It also gave ammunition to critics who said the team benefited from facing many weak opponents in the West Coast Conference, a league of small private schools, along with BYU. Yet the program prospered, becoming one of the most successful in the nation. The Zags built a new arena in 2004, which is sold out with 6,000 basketballcrazed fans for every game. The Zags this season were projected as something

special from the start because of their veteran cast of returning stars. And that was before Olynyk burst from obscurity early in the year to become the team’s biggest weapon. They were a fixture in the Top 25 and plowed through a typical non-conference meat grinder that included going 5-0 against teams from the Big 12. Then they went 16-0 through the WCC in the regular season. They kept rising improbably in the polls as major conference teams above them kept losing. They broke into the Top 10, then the Top 5 and reached No. 2 in February. A loss by Indiana propelled them to No. 1, a slot they occupied for the final three weeks of the poll. After they swept two games in the WCC tournament to win the league’s automatic NCAA bid, there was debate about whether they deserved a No. 1 seed. The selection committee made them the top seed in the West Region and sent them to Salt Lake City. They struggled in their opening game, needing late 3-pointers by Pangos and Bell to edge Southern. Then came Wichita State. In the silent locker room afterward, Pangos acknowledged the obvious. “We had goals of going deeper in the tournament,� he said. “Everyone was just in shock.�


Gonzaga head coach Mark Few shouts to his team in the second half during their secondround game against Southern University in Salt Lake City on Thursday.

Golf: Tiger stays 2 shots ahead in stretch CONTINUED FROM B1 ing to put a little pressure on them, let them know I One week after he was there,� Fowler said. “Just would like to have announced he was dating Olympic ski champion that 7-iron back on 16. Just Lindsey Vonn, Woods kind of a touch heavy.� Woods played it safe on returned to the top of golf. “Number 1 !!!!!!!!!!!!!� the 18th, and nearly holed a Vonn tweeted moments 75-foot par putt that even drew a big smile from the after his win. Asked if there was any tournament host. correlation to his winning right after going public with Ties tour record his relationship, Woods Woods tied the tour smiled and said, “You’re reading way too much into record of eight wins in a single tournament. this.� Sam Snead won the Like so many other victories, this one was never Greater Greensboro Open eight times from 1938 to really close. Fowler pulled to within 1965 at two golf courses. Woods tied his record for two shots with a 25-foot birdie putt on the 14th hole, most wins at a single golf but after he and Woods course, having also won made bogey on the 15th, eight times at Torrey Pines, Fowler went at the flag on including a U.S. Open. “I don’t really see anythe par-5 16th and came up a few yards short and into body touching it for a long time,� Palmer said while the water. Fowler put another ball Woods made his way up the into the water and made 18th fairway. “I had the opportunity to triple bogey. “I was swinging it well. I win a tournament five made a few putts, and try- times, and I knew how dif-

“I think it shows that my game is consistent. It’s at a high level.� TIGER WOODS No. 1 golfer in world ficult that was.� Rose, who played the first two rounds with Woods, closed with a 70 to finish alone in second. He pulled to within two shots of Woods with a birdie on the 16th. Woods was in the group behind him in the fairway bunker on the par 5, and hit 8-iron over the water and onto the middle of the green for a two-putt birdie to restore his margin. “He plays every shot like he plays them on Sunday,� Rose said. “His intensity is the same on Thursday often as it is on Sunday, and that makes Sunday a lot less different for him. “He plays in that kind of atmosphere far more regularly than a lot of guys do, and it’s an adjustment for

most of us. It’s a known for him.� Fowler had to settle for a 73 and a tie for third with Mark Wilson (71), Keegan Bradley (71) and Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano (72).

Can reclaim No. 1 Rory McIlroy had been No. 1 since he won the PGA Championship last August. He can reclaim the No. 1 ranking by winning the Houston Open this week. Woods heads home to south Florida for two weeks before the Masters. Asked the last time he felt this good going to Augusta National, Woods replied, “It’s been a few years.� This was the fourth time in his career that he already had three PGA Tour wins

before the Masters — he didn’t win a green jacket in any of the previous years (2000, 2003 and 2008). More telling, perhaps, is that Woods has won backto-back starts for the first time since the Buick Open and Bridgestone Invitational in August 2009. “I think it shows that my game is consistent,� he said. “It’s at a high level.� Woods finished at 13-under 275 and won for the 77th time on the PGA Tour, moving to within five of Snead’s record.

Eight pars Fowler, his first time playing with Woods in the final group, opened with eight pars when he needed to be making up ground. And when he finally had a few openings on the back nine, Woods refused to let him through. Woods salvaged a twoputt par with a 7-footer on the 11th hole to keep a three-shot lead.

On the next hole, Fowler looked to gain some momentum when he made a 40-foot birdie putt only for Woods to match him with that 25-foot birdie.

Putting game Woods produced some absurd statistics with the putter this week, making 19 of 28 putts from between 7 feet and 20 feet. He walked off the green to share a handshake with Palmer, along with a big smile and some words that Woods said were best kept private. He left the course in that familiar blue blazer that goes to the winner. And he left as the No. 1 player in the world. It’s the 11th time that Woods has gone back to No. 1, tied with Greg Norman since the ranking began in 1986. Still to be determined is how long Woods stays there this time.

M’s: Ibanez known for extensive workouts

Elite workouts His offseason workouts are quite infamous. Morse first started them with IbaĂąez in 2004 and was amazed at the intensity level. “It was tough,â€? Morse

said. “I didn’t know he trained that hard. He used to tell me, ‘the older you get, the more you got to work.’â€? IbaĂąez loves the workouts. They’ve made him into an above-average major league player and kept him in the big leagues for this long. “If you’ve always prepared a certain way, and always trained a certain way in the offseason, then it’s just normal,â€? he said. “It’s almost like you are programmed a certain way. Two weeks after the season, you are all ready to start doing them again.â€? Bay called IbaĂąez a creature of habit. “No matter how many years you have in the big leagues, you don’t get com-

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placent when you have that type of personality,â€? Bay said. “Because that’s what you’ve always done. You feel like you have to keep doing it. I think it’s really rare.â€? IbaĂąez isn’t expected to be an everyday player. He will be a part-time designated hitter, sometime starting outfielder and a fulltime clubhouse presence. “You show up every day — good, bad or indifferent — with that energy and work ethic, I don’t know how

it can’t help the ball club,â€? Bay said. IbaĂąez is hitting .366 (15for-41) with four doubles, four homers and 12 RBI this spring. He isn’t about to slow down. You can expect that come 7:30 a.m. today, he will be just as fired up. And he quickly gives the main reason why before going off for some extra batting cage work. “I’m blessed,â€? he said. “It’s a great life. I have nothing to complain about.â€?

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His obsessive and grueling offseason workouts are the reason he’s able to act like a 20-year-old kid and not limp around like a 60-year-old during a season. “It’s a testament to him taking care of himself,� Seager said. “He works out hard and he takes care of his body. That’s a way you can be successful for a long time in this game. It’s one of the things he takes very seriously.�

33754928 8

CONTINUED FROM B1 the Mariners have noticed IbaĂąez’s maniacal daily “He told me that right routine. “He brings a completely away. He said, ‘I’m all over the place.’ And he is. He is different energy than what always doing something. He we’ve had here,â€? said third has this nervous energy baseman Kyle Seager. “When you have a guy and can’t sit still.â€? IbaĂąez never hangs out who has accomplished as and plays cards or watches much as he has and he’s out there every day hitting the TV. cages and he’s out there He’s got things to do. He’s hitting in the cage, doing extra work on the he’s lifting weights, he’s days he’s not playing, you looking at film, he’s stretch- can’t help but learn from ing or doing preventative that.â€? Perhaps even more work with the trainers and then maybe he squeezes in impressive than IbaĂąez’s some food. And that’s all commitment to doing extra, before the actual team and then a little more, is that his body is able to hold workout begins. “He’s a guy where you up to it. IbaĂąez has played in think the day is over and you see him walking to the 1,947 major league games cage for more,â€? said Michael and 640 minor league games since starting his Morse. “Then you immediately professional career in 1992. That’s a lot of innings pick up your stuff and head to the cage, too. Because if and wear and tear, but as he’s going to do it, then you Seager joked, most people would only hope to look and should be, too.â€? The young players on move like IbaĂąez at age 40.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Tuesday, March 26, 2013 PAGE


Cyprus’ last-ditch efforts head off a financial crisis Country’s banks to reopen today THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NICOSIA, Cyprus — Cyprus clinched a last-minute solution to avert imminent financial meltdown early Monday after it agreed to slash its oversized banking sector and inflict hefty losses on wealthy depositors in troubled banks to secure a 10 billion-euro ($13 billion) bailout. The deal, described by the nation’s politicians as “painful,� was agreed to by European Union finance ministers in Brussels just in time. The European Central Bank had threatened to cut off crucial emergency assistance to Cyprus’ embattled banks after Monday if no agreement was reached. Without that funding, the banks would have collapsed and sent the EU’s markets spinning. “The result that was found is right,� German Chancellor Angela Merkel said. “It also makes those who helped cause these undesirable developments play their part.� Germany long has insisted that Cypriot banks, which attracted foreign investors with high interest rates, had to contribute to the bailout. “I think that a fair sharing of the burden was achieved,� Merkel said. Markets in Europe reacted positively, opening sharply higher, and the euro was back near $1.30. The mood in Nicosia, however, was more somber. “This decision is painful for the Cypriot people,� Parliament President Yiannakis Omirou told The Associated Press “So as soon as possible, we have to prepare our economy to go out from the mechanism and the troika,� he said, referring to the bailout agreement and the three-member delegation from the European Commission, International Monetary Fund and ECB, which oversee bailout measures.


Cypriot President Nicos Anastasiades, second from right, leaves with his delegation after a meeting in Brussels on Monday. Banks in Cyprus have been closed for more than a week while politicians wrangled on how to raise 5.8 billion euros ($7.5 billion) to qualify for the rescue. While cash was available through ATMs, many ran out. Daily withdrawal limits of 100 euros ($130) were imposed on ATMs at the country’s two troubled lenders, Laiki and Bank of Cyprus, on Sunday. All banks were scheduled to reopen today.

Capital controls Some form of capital controls almost certainly will be imposed to prevent a potential bank run — though details remained unclear Monday afternoon. Lawmakers passed a bill last week allowing authorities to restrict financial transactions in times of crisis. Ordinary Cypriots were trying to be optimistic. “We believe in our people. People will work hard so we can stand on our feet again,� said Nicosia resident Nicos Andreou Theodorou.

Under the plan, the bulk of the funds will be raised by forcing losses on wealthy savers in two of the country’s banks, with the rest coming from tax increases and privatizations. Laiki, the country’s second-largest bank, will be restructured, with all bond-holders and people with more than 100,000 euros in their accounts facing significant losses. The bank will be dissolved immediately into a bad bank containing its uninsured deposits and toxic assets, with the guaranteed deposits being transferred to the nation’s biggest lender, Bank of Cyprus. Deposits at Bank of Cyprus above 100,000 euros will be frozen until it becomes clear whether or to what extent they will also be forced to take losses. Those funds will eventually be converted into bank shares. German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble said he expected a bit more than 50 percent of savings at Bank of Cyprus will be involved in the swap.

FAA to shut 149 control towers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — Under orders to trim hundreds of millions of dollars from its budget, the Federal Aviation Administration has released a list of 149 air traffic control towers that it will close at small airports around the country starting early next month. The closures will not force the airports to shut down, but pilots will be left to coordinate takeoffs and landings among themselves over a shared radio frequency with no help from ground controllers.

Those procedures are familiar to all pilots. Since a preliminary list of facilities was released a month ago, it has raised wide-ranging concerns, including worries about the effect on safety and potential financial consequences for communities that rely on airports to help attract businesses and tourists. “We will work with the airports and the operators to ensure the procedures are in place to maintain the high level of safety at nontowered airports,� FAA Administrator Michael Huerta said Friday.

The list affects airports in every state and includes five in Washington: Olympia Regional, Renton Municipal, Felts Field in Spokane, Tacoma Narrows in Gig Harbor and McAllister Field in Yakima.

Member carriers The trade group Airlines for America said its member carriers have no plans to cancel or suspend flights as a result of the closures. The FAA must trim $637 million for the fiscal year that ends Sept. 30. The agency said it had

The Peninsula Daily News wants to congratulate North Olympic Peninsula businesses celebrating anniversaries in April. On April 5th, we will publish a FREE ad listing the businesses who respond to this special event by April 1st. Is your business having an anniversary later this year? You can use this coupon now to let us know the date. Business Name _____________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ City__________________ State________________ Type of Business________________________ Zip Telephone________________________________ What date is your anniversary?_______________________________________________________ Which anniversary is your business celebrating?______________________________________________ Please Mail or Bring to: Peninsula Daily News 305 W. 1st St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Attn: ANNIVERSARY EVENT

Mortgage firm sets its grand opening

Real-time stock quotations at

SEQUIM — Cobalt Mortgage will hold a grand opening of its new Sequim branch, 175 W. Washington St., from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Friday. Appetizers, cupcakes and beverages will be served. Branch Manager Aimee Dennis Dennis has been tapped to manage the new location. “My team and I look forward to working closely with members of the Sequim and Port Angeles communities to help meet their home financing needs,� Dennis said. The Sequim branch joins the Port Townsend office of Cobalt Mortgage as two of the company’s newest locations on the Olympic Peninsula. The Port Townsend branch, 112 Kala Square Place No. 1, celebrates its grand reopening April 5.

chairman emeritus. The move comes after Schulze considered making a Schulze buyout bid for the electronics retailer but never made a formal Boeing test flight offer. Best Buy has been SEATTLE — Boeing says it will conduct a test working to turn around flight of its 787 to see if a its results. Since hiring redesigned battery system Hubert Joly as its CEO in August, the company has works properly while the cut jobs, invested in trainplane is in the air. The company said Mon- ing employees and started matching online prices. day it filed a plan for a Schulze also nomicheck flight on a 787 built nated two former Best for LOT Polish Airlines. Buy executives to the The plane was schedboard: former CEO Brad uled to take off and land Anderson and former at Paine Field in Seattle. Chief Operating Officer Al Boeing Co.’s new 787s have been grounded since Lenzmeier. Schulze founded Best January, when a battery Buy in 1966 and is its on one plane caught fire largest shareholder, with after it landed in Boston a 20 percent stake. and a battery on another He resigned as chairbegan smoking during a man last May and left the flight in Japan. board in June after a comThe test flight was expected to last two hours. pany investigation found he knew about an inapT-Mobile changes propriate relationship then-CEO Brian Dunn NEW YORK — had with a female staffer. T-Mobile USA, the No. 4 cellphone company, is ditching plans centered on Low-interest rates WASHINGTON — familiar two-year contracts Chairman Ben Bernanke in favor of selling phones said Monday that the on installment plans. In practice, the phone- Federal Reserve’s lowinterest-rate policies are buying experience is not boosting growth around that much different from before. For instance, some- the world and creating markets for products from one who wants a Samdeveloping nations. sung Galaxy S III would In a speech at the Lonpay $70 upfront and then $90 per month for unlim- don School of Economics, ited calling, text and data. Bernanke staunchly That monthly fee includes defended the Fed’s policies and similar stimulus $20 to pay off the cost of the phone over two years. efforts pursued by other central banks since the But by separating the cost of the phone from the 2008 financial crisis. Last week, the Fed service, T-Mobile is making its plans and upgrade stood by its efforts to keep borrowing costs at record options easier to understand. When the phone is lows. paid off, the $20 fee in that example disappears. Gold and silver The company plans to Gold futures for lay out the rationale for April delivery fell $1.60, the new plans at a New or 0.1 percent, to settle at York event today. $1,604.50 an ounce on

CEO emeritus MINNEAPOLIS — Best Buy’s co-founder and former chairman Richard Schulze is returning to the Best Buy fold as

Monday. Silver for May delivery rose 12 cents, or 0.4 percent, to end at $28.82 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press


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no choice but to subject most of its 47,000 employees, including tower controllers, to periodic furloughs and to close air traffic facilities at small airports with lighter traffic. The changes are part of the across-the-board spending cuts known as sequestration. The airports targeted for tower shutdowns have fewer than 150,000 total flight operations per year. Of those, fewer than 10,000 are commercial flights by passenger airlines. Airport directors, pilots and others have argued that stripping away an extra layer of safety during the most critical stages of flight will elevate risks and at the very least slow years of progress that made the U.S. aviation network the safest in the world. One facility on the closure list is at Ogden-Hinckley Airport in Utah, where air traffic controllers keep planes safely separated from the F-16s screaming in and out of nearby Hill Air Force Base and flights using Salt Lake City International Airport. “There’s going to be problems,� said Ogden airport Manager Royal Eccles.

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DEAR ABBY: “Rita” and I have been together three years and are getting ready to make the final commitment of marriage. My problem is that she’s a slob. Rita isn’t a “hoarder,” but she does things like take the plastic off a package and drop it on the floor. (Don’t get me started on the mess she leaves in the bathroom.) I love her and would be willing to have separate bathrooms if that’s what it takes. But I don’t want to spend the rest of my life in a house that looks the way hers does right now. The thought of raising kids in that kind of atmosphere chills me. I’m no neat freak, but at least I put my trash in the wastebasket. Rita gets offended if I raise the issue. I have offered to help her clean her house, but I don’t want to nag because her mother already does, and it makes Rita respond like a defiant child. Have you any ideas about what I can do to keep our relationship — and hopefully our future — intact? Whatever Rita Wants

by Lynn Johnston

by Brian Crane

Frank & Ernest

DEAR ABBY thing is going to get better.” Van Buren This is a woman who has longed for me to get married and have children, which I thought was no different than most mothers. I now realize I was wrong. Her motivation speech was: “You have always been beautiful, and I want you to see it. Don’t you know that you’re good enough to become a rich man’s wife?” Now, I realize that being a rich man’s wife is what she always wanted for me. I always thought I could be more than that and support myself without the need of a man. I also believed I could one day be a writer. Independence has always been important to me, and I would never marry unless I was. Now, however, my self-esteem is shot, and since I can’t afford therapy, I feel my mother’s plan is probably the only thing I can hope for. How can I improve my selfesteem so I can make the right decision? Depressed in Lewisville, Texas


Dear Whatever: It appears your girlfriend wants to continue living exactly the way she is. Because she becomes defensive at the suggestion that she make a better effort, accept that you are not going to change her. She obviously has many good qualities or your relationship would not have made it this far. There is help for people who are disorganized and sloppy, but only if they are willing to accept that they need it. Some people have successfully used a system originated by Marla Cilley, aka the FlyLady. (“Fly” stands for “Finally Loving Yourself.”) To find out more about her system, visit and click on “Get Started.”

by Bob and Tom Thaves

by Jim Davis

Dear Depressed: A good first step would be to stop listening to your mother. Live your own life, and now that you know what poor judgment she has, make your own decisions about the path you will follow. A suggestion: Write the story down and be sure to mention how you persisted in spite of your mother’s advice. You may find inspiration in your own words. And if it’s published, so might others.

Dear Abby: I’m stuck in a deadend job that doesn’t pay much money, so I have to rely on help from my parents. I’d like to return to school for my master’s, but a lack of funds and mild depression keep pulling me back. I told my mother about how I have been feeling, hoping for reassurance — just a general, “Every-


_________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, the late 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 Mell Lazarus

Rose is Rose

by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer

ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Dennis the Menace


Messiness threat to relationship

by Scott Adams

For Better or For Worse


by Hank Ketcham


by Garry Trudeau

by Eugenia Last

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Honesty will help you avoid prolonged problems. A love relationship will grow stronger if you are willing to confide and share your thoughts and intentions. Altering how you live will bring you greater happiness. 2 stars

ARIES (March 21-April 19): Recognize who is on your side and who isn’t before you put pressure on the wrong person. It’s best to do what you can on your own so that you can control the situation and the outcome. Keep impulsiveness to a minimum. 3 stars

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Don’t sit still when there is so much you can do to make your life better. Focus on location, learning and love and you will satisfy your needs. Traveling for business or pleasure will enhance your attitude and your status. 3 stars

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Call in favors, and get involved in events that keep you in touch with people who work in your field. Your intuition will not let you down when dealing with personal or business partners. Stick close to home and be diplomatic. 5 stars

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): An investment may tempt you, but before taking part in something that sounds too good to be true, do your due diligence. False information or exaggeration is apparent regarding partnerships and joint ventures. Conservative action will be necessary. 3 stars

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Keep your emotions tucked away and under control. Focus on helping others and setting a high standard. Love and romance should be high on your list, but don’t feel you have to spend money to make an impression. Maintain moderation. 2 stars

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Travel and communication will lead to stronger alliances and opportunities as long as you call the shots. Love is on the rise, and a partnership should be handled with finesse. First impressions can shape what’s to come. 3 stars

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Reconnect with past partners and friends. The advantage you have now will allow you to take control of your situation and marry old ideas with your current plans. Love is on the rise, and opportunity to improve your direction is evident. 3 stars

CANCER (June 21-July 22): Listen to your inner voice. Much can be accomplished if you refuse to let the little problems bother you. Someone may try to pressure you, but if you use your intelligence and your imagination, you will come out the victor. 4 stars

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Size up your domestic situation and adjust your plans to suit your budget. An interest, hobby or talent you have should be where you invest your time, effort or cash. Serious consideration to the options you are given will lead to success. 3 stars

PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): A serious contract or money issue can be resolved if you are creative in the way you handle matters. An intuitive move can spare you grief if you can manage to avoid someone trying to coerce you into spending or taking on too much. 3 stars

The Family Circus

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Before agreeing to any requests, check out how reasonable it is for you to follow through. You may want to opt out and follow your own path. Follow your intuition and you will advance. Minor mishaps are apparent. 5 stars

by Bil and Jeff Keane


B6 TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2013


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HomeCare Supervisor Position


This is a highly responsible supervisory job in Sequim directing homecare workers by scheduling, training, and running day-to-day operations. Qualifications include strong communications, computer, and marketing skills as well as enthusiasm for serving our seniors. Skills test required. Please download application at and email to

Day shift! Provide cardiac rehabilitation, arrhythmia monitoring, pacemaker checks, 12 l e a d a n d exe r c i s e ECG’s, etc. Must have ACLS with prior experience in clinic/office or hospital setting. Tw o p o s i t i o n s n o w available, full time and 24 hours a week. Apply: nbuckner@ or apply online at www.olympic EOE Certified Diesel Mechanic for logging co. and Buncher Operator, experienced only. Call (360)417-8022 COOK: Exp. pref., First Street Haven, 107 E. First St., PA. Apply in person.

Consider working with the fun, caring people at Olympic Medical Center! Apply online at www.olympic or email: nbuckner@ EOE

TENT Trailer: 88 Coleman, king, full, twin beds. $600. 808-0496 After 4 p.m. TRAINING CLASSES April 11. Greywolf Vet. (360)683-2106.

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Developmental Disabilities Case/ Resource Manager FT/Permanent position, i n t h e Po r t A n g e l e s DSHS, Developmental Disabilities Administration. Requires a BA degree in Social Services or closely allied field & 2 yrs work exp. w/individuals w/developmental disabilities. Applicant must possess extensive knowledge in Developmental Disabilities, experience fa c i l i t a t i n g m e e t i n g s, strong networking skills, w o r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y, ability to prioritize work l o a d & wo r k w i t h i n a multi-disciplinary team environment. Must have strong computer skills. Tr a v e l i s r e q u i r e d . Background clearance required. Salary range $3355-$4406/mo. Apply on-line at e e r s . w a . g o v, j o b I D #02675 by March 27, 2013.

FORKLIFT OPERATOR Min 2 yrs verifiable forklift operator experience • Experience operating 15,000 lb or larger forklifts • Prior lumber handling and truck loading exp preferred • Ability to understand and follow directions • Strong attention to detail • P r i o r s aw m i l l a n d kiln loading experience a plus!

Excellent wage and benefits package. Shift work required. Complete application in person at Interfor; 243701 Hwy 101 W; Port Angeles, WA 98363 EOE/Drug-Free Workplace KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 MEDICAL Assistant: Planned Parenthood of the Great Northwest Seeking Med Asst candidates; PT pos, Port Angeles, back office; labs, phlebot. PPGNW provides outstanding reproductive h / c ; 1 + y r ex p p r e f EOE Apply:

Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Has a motor route available in Port Ludlow. The route has 180 subscribers, takes approximately 4 hours to deliver daily and is 90 miles long. Papers are picked up in Discovery Bay at 1 0 : 3 0 p. m . D e l i ve r y deadline is 6:30 a.m. Mon.-Fri. and 7:30 a.m. on Sundays. Route pays approximately $275 per week, no collecting. Call Dave Smith at 1-800-826-7714 Ext. 53-6050

PORT TOWNSEND L i g h t h o u s ewo r k a n d yardwork. (360)379-0469 PURCHASING/ OFFICE HELP Part-time. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#651/Office Port Angeles, WA 98362

RESIDENTIAL AIDE Promote daily living skills of residents. Reg. Experienced Biller/Coder PT, Req. H.S./GED & and/or MA or LPN. cooking/housekeeping Please submit resume to skills. Work experience Peninsula Daily News with chronic mental illPDN#652/Biller ness/substance abuse Port Angeles, WA 98362 NOW HIRING preferred. $10.41-$12.25 At Red Lion hr., DOE. Resume to: FIRST STEP FAMILY Hiring for summer posiPBH, 118 E. 8th St., Port SUPPORT CENTER tions. Please apply onAngeles, WA 98362. Development Manager line at Details at http:// Maternity Support Services RN EOE/AA/M/F/VD EOE For requirements go to QUILCENE SCHOOL SARC is looking for a DISTRICT OFFICE NURSE Part Is looking for outstand- Director to provide extime position with pri- ing applicants for a K-12 ecutive leadership, advate physician prac- Pr incipal vacancy. All ministration and directice. EHR experience details and application tion of the operational, preferred. Flexibility a i n f o r m a t i o n c a n b e financial, personnel and capital improvemust. Resume to POB viewed/downloaded at: FRAMERS: Must be lis- 2391 Port Angeles WA www.quilcene.wednet. ment activities. http://www.sarc 98362 or edu/District & Admin Incenced and bonded. fo/Employment. (253)858-2614 CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSISTANT Par t-time to full-time opening. The successful candidate is task driven, can multi-task, is a team player, has a positive attitude and high energy, has attention to detail, and possess superior communication skills and i s n o t a f ra i d o f t h e phone. Please email resume and cover letter along with income history to: or deliver in person to Ruddell Auto, 110 Golf Course Road, P.A.



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


HYUNDAI: 2009 Accent. NOW HIRING AT, AC. Very clean, exAt Red Lion cellent shape $8,400. Hiring for summer posi(360)452-7630 tions. Please apply online at MURPHY BED: (Hide-aEOE/AA/M/F/VD bed). Maple cabinet (84” H x 18” D) with custom Englander memory foam mattress. Includes cus- OlyPets In-Home Pet tom bedding. Cost new Care offers a conven$1600. (Cabinet) + $900 ient alternative to ken(mattress), $600. Call neling your pets and COOK: Exp. pref., First 360-452-7914 (10 a.m.-7 leaving your home unattended. Call Street Haven, 107 E. p.m.) (360)565-5251 for First St., PA. Apply in yo u r c o m p l i m e n t a r y person. P.A.: 2 Br., absolutely “ M e e t ‘ n G r e e t ” . O r no smoke, no pets. $625 visit MMA Fight Show 3/30 with lease. 1st, last dep. (360)460-7235 (360)504-2751 CHEV: ‘86 half ton pickup. Half Ton pickup with 2 wheel drive, 4 speed manual, 305 engine with after market performance parts, good reliable tr uck, needs some brake wor k and has some rust on body. $750. Contact Bruce at (360)461-5168

Employment opportunities for Food service wo r ke r s t o wo r k a s needed schedule.

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Circulation Department Customer Service/ Inside Sales If you have an outgoi n g p e r s o n a l i t y, a sense of humor, can mu l t i - t a s k a n d l ove people, this is a job for you! The circulation department is looking for someone to join our team! Full-time. $9.19 hr. plus commiss i o n . B e n e f i t s, p a i d holidays, vacations, sick time and 401K. Must be able to work in team oriented, fast paced environment and work Sundays 7 a.m.- noon, willing to be flexible and eager to lear n, have great computer skills and excellent phone manners. If this sounds like a job for you, please email your resume and cover letter with 3 references to Jasmine.birkland@ peninsuladaily No Phone Calls Please


4026 Employment 4080 Employment 4080 Employment General Wanted Wanted SEQUIM: Part-time filing and cleaning. Email resume with references: learner1234@

ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. (360)452-2034 Affordable Lawn Maintenance (360)477-1805 CALL Ground Control Lawn Care for honest, dependable lawn care at your home or business. Ground Control Lawn Care: (360)797-5782.

The Quileute Tribe has two jobs opened in our Child Care department, Administrative Supervisor and a Lead Teacher. Please visit our website a t w w w. q u i l e u t e n a for a complete job description and job application. Or you may call (360)374-4366. Both positions close April 5, 2013. VP of Sales: Sales VP S a l e s, h i g h - e n e r g y, positive attitude, lead company sales inHospitality; selling ID card systems to major hotel and restaurant chains. Proven track record selling software solut i o n s. M u s t b e we l l spoken with hospitality background. Computer and IT knowledge, Associate’s Degree or equivalent. Some travel is required. Salary plus commissions, strong benefit package. Office located in Port Townsend. Email resume-jobs@

4080 Employment Wanted

ENVIOUS GREENS C o m p l e t e Ya r d C a r e Proper ty Mntnce. Specialty Pruning Gutters Weed Pulling/Whacking Deliver y & Spread Bark/Rock Brush Clearing Debris Hauling Seq u i m / P. A . a r e a 6 8 1 3521 cell: 808-9638 FORMER teacher seeks 10-20 hrs weekly, light duty, clerical, front desk, etc. (360)457-4322

JUAREZ & SON’S HANDY M A N S E R V I C E S . Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problems projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc. Give us a call office 452-4939 or cell 460-8248. OlyPets In-Home Pet Care offers a convenient alternative to kenneling your pets and leaving your home unattended. Call (360)565-5251 for yo u r c o m p l i m e n t a r y “Meet ‘n Greet”. Or visit RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570.

SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE F RU I T Tr e e s, L aw n s : Call 681-4429 Don’t allow just anyone to hack your trees. I also provide complete yard 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County ser vice at competitive rates, semi-retired. Many 1216 S. H ST., P.A. long standing custom3 Br., 1 ba, 1,082 sf ramers. P A only Local bler in a quiet neighbor(360)808-2146 hood, 2 carpor ts, heat pump, remodeled kitchen both installed in 2012. $139,900. (360)775-0578 for appt.

IN HOME Caregiver ava i l a bl e. I f yo u o r your loved one need care in your home, call Deanna, (360)565-6271. New hours available. 5 years exper ience in the Sequim and Port Angeles community. Rate at $15/Hr.

5 STAR House Cleaning. Professional, efficient, high quality, eco LAWN MOWING: Free safe cleaning. Call Frank estimates. and Steph 360-460-0316 (360)452-7743 or visit us on the web at fivestarcleaning LAWN MOWING Free Estimates & Excel- Reasonable, ref., Mark. lent References. 452-3076 or 477-7349

234 E. AHLVERS Has been reduced $15,000 don’t miss this great 3 bedroom home on a large cor ner lot. Master Bath includes a walk-in tub. Other feat u r e s i n c l u d e fe n c e d back yard, big deck with awning, 2 car garage and a fireplace with insert. Was $165,000. $150,000. ML#270366. Dave Ramey (360)417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY



ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmless Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or nonpublication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Black Press Ltd./Sound Publishing, Inc., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.



TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2013 B7

105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 120 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County Jefferson County 4 Br. home on 10.23 ac, in ground pool. 2 Br. AFrame on 4.39 acres. Timber on both. Secluded, seasonal creek, near Lake Ozette. Both for $320,000. Can sell apar t. Ser ious buyers only. (360)963-2156. BEAUTIFUL VIEW HOME War m and welcoming describes this custom built home with panoramic views of the Strait, Vancouver Island and Mt. Baker. Features 10’ c e i l i n g s , ve r t i c a l c u t bamboo floors, high end light fixtures and lots of windows to enjoy the views. Granite counter tops, stainless steel appliances and 42� Alder Wood cabinets with pull outs. 2 Propane fireplaces with granite surround a n d f l a t s c r e e n T V ’s. Spa like master bathroom with jetted tub & sauna. $349,900 MLS#264691 Kelly Johnson (360)477-5876 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES

CUTE SWEET AND SIMPLE 1 Br., 1 bath, 576 sf, 0.16 acre lot, fenced back yard, central city loc a t i o n , bu f fe r e d , s i t s away from the street. Manageable utility bills. $67,500. ML#270409. Team Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY

ENTERTAINERS DELIGHT! Walk into soaring ceilings and a beautiful view of the first fairway looking out from a 160 sf t i l e d s u n r o o m . O ve r sized living room with fireplace & balcony a b o v e . Tw o m a s t e r suites. Main master has a creatively tiled walk-in shower, large walk-in closet, double sinks and a propane fireplace. Adjacent to the MB is a den/sitting room with a wall of built-in cabinets and a deck. Second master has a full bath. $310,000 OLS#270312 NWMLS#448375 CAROL (360)683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East

Incredible setting with gr e a t s o u t h e r n ex p o sure, mature landscaping and mountain view. Very cozy and well kept home with a master suite with fireplace for ambiance. Detached shop and many additional outbuildings. $279,000 MLS#264082 Quint Boe (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES NEW PRICE Single level townhome close to the Discovery Trail and downtown Sequim. Built in 2007, this 2 Br., 2 bath 1,331 sf home backs to a greenbelt, with a southern exposure. Attached, direct acess 2 car garage enters to roomy kitchen that has lots of storage. Skylights add to the light and bright feel of this home. $199,000. Gail Sumpter Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim - 360-477-9361

GOLOF COURSE VIEW LOT! Great eastside location with all city ser vices. Pe r fe c t s p o t fo r yo u r custom home. Dr ive your cart to the club! ON THE DUNGENESS ML#270146. $79,000. RIVER Charles R. Turner 5 acres with two homes. 452-3333 The main home has 3 PORT ANGELES bedrooms, 2 baths and REALTY the second home has 2 Br., 2 baths. The property also offers plenty of PLACE YOUR parking areas and a AD ONLINE large detached garWith our new age/shop. Classified Wizard $265,900 you can see your ML#270228/442817 ad before it prints! Robert Sexton www.peninsula (360)460-8769 TOWN & COUNTRY

P.A.: 1926 Craftsman Bungalow. Old school charm with modern details. Historic Cherry Hill neighborhood. 2 Br., 1 bath, detached garage, large covered front porch with swing, hard wood floors, propane fireplace and stove, all s t a i n l e s s a p p l i a n c e s, h e a t p u m p, l a u n d r y room with front load w a s h e r / d r y e r, s m a l l basement used as wine storage, ADT security/fire system with 16 c a m e ra DV D s y s t e m , private 2-person hot tub, raised garden beds with self water ing system, small greenhouse, immaculate yard, propane fire place with pub seating under large alumin u m g a z e b o, fe n c e d backyard for kids and pets, alley access, partial mountain view, convenient location within walking distance to d o w n t o w n , S a f e w a y, Countr y Aire, cour thouse, and city hall. Call for appointment (360)417-6613.

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

PRISTINE manufactured home in 55+ community. Located minutes to downtown sequim. 955 Sf., 2 Br., 2 bath, open floor plan. Carport parking and shop/storage building. Large private deck. Exterior paint and windows updated in 2012, new roof in 2005. Some appliances/furniture may be included. $27,500. (360)460-5471. READY FOR YOUR PLANS Close to town, PUD water, established neighborhood,over an acre of level land, distant mountain views. $69,900 ML#443533/270238 Deb Kahle (360)683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND SOL DUC RIVER CABINS Own three small cabins on 4.5 acres with 200 feet of r iver frontage. Water, septic and power included on 2 of the cabins. $160,000. Jeanine Cardiff (360)565-2033 JACE The Real Estate Company

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

BRINNON: 3 Br. mobile on 3.3 acres. 2 mobile rentals, orc h a r d , bl u e b e r r i e s , and large truck garden area, all pipes for irrig a t i o n , e l k fe n c e d , large workshop, 2 garages. Diesel tractor and farm equip if wanted. $150,000. (360)796-4270

408 For Sale Commercial

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

5.3 ACRE MOSTLY WOODED HOME SITE This would make a great p a r c e l fo r t h o s e w h o would like a home in a wooded setting but still have a sunny southern exposure. The parcel is mostly flat, has a drilled well, cleared building area, established driveway, and storage building. Located in the foothills just a few miles east of Sequim. $150,000. ML#251358. PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE 683-4116

P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, appl., CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, w d . s t o v e . , n o p e t s . quiet, 2 Br., excellent r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . $890. (360)452-1395. $700. (360)452-3540.

505 Rental Houses Clallam County

P.A.: 1 Br. Storage, no pets/smoking. $485 mo., $450 dep (360)809-9979

PA: Nice 3 Br.,1.5 bath, DOWNTOWN SEQUIM 1 5 2 7 W. 1 0 t h s t . PA . 2 l a r g e B r. , 1 . 5 b a , Wood bur n fp. inser t, Sherwood Village condo, w/d, 2 car garage, deck with new appliances! with hot tub, recent car(360)681-0253 pet anf paint. Disp., d/w. $1000/mo., clean/dam., DUNGENESS: Beauti1st/last. ful view 2nd floor open 206-948-6653 a p t . , 8 0 0 s f , W / D. 206-898-3252 $650 mo. 681-2303 Properties by Landmark.

SEQUIM: 2,500 Sf. home for rent, $ 1 , 2 5 0 / m o, o n g o l f PORT LUDLOW! Watercourse. 4 Br., 3 bath, front Condo For Sale CARLSBORG: 3 Br., 2 new car pet and wood Great views of Sound, bath country home, W/S floors throughout, double b ay, a n d m o u n t a i n s . inc. $950. 460-1800. g a ra g e, 2 f i r e p l a c e s, Vaulted ceilings. 3 Br., huge family room, deck bonus room, 4 Bath. JAMES & with view, new septic, 18mi Kingston, Poulsbo ASSOCIATES INC. community well $36/mo. 20, Sequim 33, BainProperty Mgmt. One year lease required. bridge 31. With BeachNo smoking. Pets negoclub activities, pools, fitHOUSES/APT IN P.A. ness, trails. By Owners A Studio util incl......$500 tiable. Scott at 360-388-8474 Now $305,000 (listing H 1 br 1 ba..............$500 Immediate occupancy. mid-Apr) Call (360)437- A 2 br 1 ba. ..............$550 7357 OR A 2 br 1 ba..............$600 portludlowcondo@hot A 2 br 1.5 ba...........$695 WANTED: Family of 4, www.Water H 2 br 1 ba .............$700 with one small, well H 3 br 1 ba .............$825 behaved dog looking H 3 br 2 ba..............$890 for 3 Br., 1+ ba house H 2 br 1.5 ba bluff ....$990 in Port Angeles. WHY PAY (360)670-5733 H 2 br 2.5 ba close up SHIPPING ON oceanfront.............$1,500 INTERNET More Properties at PURCHASES? 520 Rental Houses

Jefferson County

SHOP LOCAL peninsula

605 Apartments Clallam County

P. A . : 2 B r. , 1 b a t h , $850/mo, 521 E. 7th St., W/D, 1st/Last/$400 de- BRINNON: 2 Br. mobile posit. Pets extra monthly home, quiet setting, near senior center. $350 mo. chg. (360)796-4270 Dave: (360)809-3754

P.A.: 1 Br. lg. apt., water view, quiet, clean. $615 mo. (206)200-7244

P.A.: Historic Washington Apartments at 519 S. Oak. 1 bedroom apartment available. Near park, centrally located. Properties by Landmark, Inc. (360)452-1326. Properties by Landmark.

665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes

CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 2 bath. Fireplace, garage. W / D. N o s m o k i n g o r pets. $800. 460-8797.

P.A.: 2 Br., absolutely no smoke, no pets. $625 with lease. 1st, last dep. (360)460-7235

P.A.: Clean, quiet, 2 Br., 1 bath, carport, upstairs unit, very nice, S/W paid. $675. (360)452-6611.




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B8 TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2013

DOWN 1 Plaster bandage 2 Essen’s region 3 “Magic __ House”: kiddie lit series

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. SWEET POTATOES Solution: 8 letters

R I S O T T O R A N G E S Y O By Gail Grabowski and Bruce Venzke

Monday’s Puzzle Solved

BATH FAUCET: Polished brass, 2 “X” ceramic handle, 4” center. $30/obo. (360)457-1860. BAT H FAU C E T S : ( 2 ) Brass, porcelain handles, ceramic disc valves. $30. 457-1860. BATH SETS: (2) Solid wood, shaker style maple finish, towel bar, etc. $10/set. (360)457-1860. BED: Queen bed, with frame. $150. (360)461-5233 BIKES: Men and women’s, $50 and $100. (985)290-5769 BOOKS: Harr y Potter hardcover books 1-7. $69 set. (360)775-0855. BOOKSHELVES: (2) 5 shelf bookcases, 6’ x 28”. $50 ea/obo. (360)457-1091 BUCKETS: Clean, 5 gal. $1 each. (360)452-7938


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Boiled, Brown, Chunky, Coat, Dinner, Dips, Edges, Fiber, Flavor, Fried, Fries, Garlic, Gravy, Half, Healthy, Honey, Juice, Large, Lengthwise, Lime, Low, Mashed, Mayo, Orange, Oven, Pans, Peel, Potato, Puree, Racks, Recipes, Rich, Risotto, Roasted, Salty, Shake, Side Dish, Skin, Sliced, Snack, Soups, Stews, Sticks, Sweet, Tasty, Tender, Thick, Thin, Toss, Trim, Whole Yesterday’s Answer: Tidal

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

KNLAF ©2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

AABET (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

34 Gets within a stone’s throw of 35 Check for size 37 Type of baggy ’40s suit 41 One and only 44 Colored, hippiestyle 45 Snooty sort 47 ’60s chic 48 “The Godfather” hoodlum Luca 50 Discontinued


54 Lead or zinc 55 Military chow hall 56 “You’re looking at the one and only” 57 Strange: Pref. 58 Therefore 59 Scrapbook adhesive 61 Alaskan seaport 62 Osaka wrestler 63 Henry VI’s school 66 Spigoted server 67 Came down with

E E F R E E A D S R F Monday and Tuesdays S D A


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

Answer here: Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: FLING GOING TWENTY BOLDLY Answer: The owner of the toupee company was a — BIGWIG

LITHOGRAPH: Disney, PAINT: Epoxy II paint. SEWING MACHINE: Little Mermaid, set. $20. $15. (360)477-3834. Viking 503A Singer (360)683-0146 $100/obo. 928-3464. PAINT REMOVER LITHOGRAPH: Disney, Porter Cable Disck paint S H E LV E S : ( 7 ) , b o t h Snow White, 1994. $10. remover. $85. wood and steel. $5-$20 (360)683-0146 (360)477-3834 each. (360)452-9685. LUGGAGE: Samsonite, new, wheels, and pull-up handle. $185. (360)202-0928 MATTERESS: Queen, excellent condition. $40. (360)683-7394

TUB/SHOWER DOORS Crome, sliders, with track for tub. $25. (360)460-3434

TUXEDO: Good shape, suit and cummerbund worn by 6’ man, sz. 33. PISTOL CASE: Double- S K I JAC K E T: D o w n , $70. (360)452-5003. sided, locking. $25. girls/ladies, with hood, $38. (360)775-0855. (360)460-5762 TV ANTENNA: 12’, with 50’ cable, 20’ steel pole. SPRAY CARPET PRINT: Crater Lake, in $55. (360)774-0912. CLEANER old 1930s frame. $75. $100/obo. 928-3464. (360)681-7579 VCR AND MOVIES RECLINER: Dark blue, SPREADER: Craftsman Working VCR and cole x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . tow broadcast spreader. lection of kids movies. $100. (360)477-8059. $35. (360)477-4838. $150. (360)457-9010.

MISC: 1993-94 Federal Duck stamp print, $100. Vintage peter falk photo, REEL: Ambassadeur $100. (360)681-2968. C-3 L-R, never used. MISC: 2 CB Radios, 1 $70. (360)452-8953. VHS, and 1 DVD ReRIDING BELT: For back corder. $60 All. support. $10. (360)681-8592 (360)346-0074 M I S C : Tr e a d m i l l , yo u haul, $25. Wood rocker, RIDING MOWER: Nearly new. $200. $15. (360)460-7958. (360)775-6944 MIXER: Kitchenaid RUNNING BOARDS 5-Speed blender, with glass jar, white, works For crew cab pickup for truck, 91” long, brackets. well. $60. 681-2081. $70. (360)379-2855. MODEL CAR KITS ‘55 Chevy, Mike Skin- RV UTILITY LINE: 50 ner’s #31, unused. $10 amp, 4 wire, 25’ long, new. $50. ea. (360)797-1106. (360)774-0915 MODEM: Century Link SANDER: Craftsman, 3” modem. $50. belt style, 5 extra belts. (360)683-2454 $20. (360)683-9295. MONITOR: View Sonic V X 2 0 0 0 , 2 0 ” s q u a r e, S C A N N E R : C a n o n 3000F Flatbed USB 2.0, works great. $99/obo. almost new. $15. (360)640-4755 (360)452-7318 OVEN: Ronco rotisserie and BBQ oven, all ac- SCREW PRESS: Small cessories included, used screw press for juicing, etc. $40. 457-6845. once. $50. 681-4244.

M ail to : Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362

S T E P L A D D E R : 8 ’ , VILLAGE: Dickens Village, 9 buildings, acceswooden. $30. sories. $100. (360)681-5217 (360)683-6051 SURGE PROTECTOR For RV, 300 amp, never WASHER AND DRYER used, paid $450. Asking G E s e t , ex t r a l a r g e , works great. $50 ea, or $150. (360)504-2113. $75 for both. 809-0634. SWIVEL ROCKER New, ear th tone, ver y WESTERN GEAR comfortable, not recliner. Spurs, $15. Tapaderos, $125. (360)775-2288. child-size, $15. (360)683-9295 TABLE: Dining table, c h a i r s , g r e a t s h a p e . WHEEL LOCKS: (2) RV $200. (360)452-7938. dual wheel locks, with wrench. $50. 928-3692. TIRES: (3) 175/70 R13, on rims. $75. W H E E L S : ( 4 ) , To y o (360)457-1807 Eclipse, P195/70R14, tires on Toyota Camry, TRADING CARDS Complete WWF collec- 70%. $100. 457-1313. tion of wrestling cards, WINDSHIELD COVER binder. $30. 374-9320. For RV, new, 40” x 12’, TRANS: 4 speed, 60s- gray. $30. (360)452-2677 70s F250, granny 1st gear. $50. Z-CABLE CHAINS (360)417-3507 N ew, n eve r u s e d , fo r TVS: (9), from $5-$20 Toyo t a S i e n n a . $ 1 0 0 . (360)457-6845. each. (360)452-9685.

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by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

COUCH: Vintage, Deco E L L I P T I C A L : P r f r m G E N E R AT O R : 2 5 0 0 style, 68” x 30”, mauve 395E Ellipt. Like new. K W, n e w , p o r t a b l e . $197. (360)928-0236. velveteen. Good cond. Speakers, fan, MP3. (573)625-8953 $100. (360)457-6410. GROUND BLIND: AmeEXERCISE BIKE: Pro- ristep backstrap pop-up DEACON’S BENCH New, solid oak, storage Forma recumbent sta- ground blind, chair, like tionary bike - New condi- new. $90. 461-4847. space. $100. tion. $100. 477-1153. (360)683-6051 GUTTER COVERS: 3’ DIVE TANKS: Twin, 50, F I G U R I N E : L l a r d o and 4’, snap-in, white, piece, “Boy with Dog,” PVC, 120’ total, used. aluminum. $50. perfect. $95. $50/obo. (360)683-0114. (360)774-0915 (360)681-7579 CEILING FANS: (2) 52” INTAKE MANIFOLD D O O R S : ( 3 ) V i n t a g e FISHING ROD: G. LooHuntington III. $55 each. 1960s, solid core, exteri- mis 10.5’ stealhead rod, AMC Perfor mer, 290(360)808-4170 4 0 1 c i 4 bbl n o n - E G R . or doors. $50 ea. like new. $125. $125. (360)681-7558. (360)417-9827 CHAINSAW: Craftsman (360)681-2747 36cc, 16” bar. $80. DOOR: Solid core, in- FISHING ROD: Mooch- INVERTER CHARGER: (360)457-5790 terior, douglas fir, 2’8” x ing rod, 9’, made from G. 12v, 1000 watt/20 amp, new take off. $150. CHAINSAW: Stihl 038 6’8”, raised panels, hard- Loomis, blank. $120. (360)928-3692 AV Magnum II, 28” bar, ware. $140. 808-4170. (360)457-8227 new chain. $200. J A Z Z CDs: Best of DRESS: Girls size 6x, FISHING VEST: Sz. 4X, (360)452-7967 Miles Davis and Gil like new, Easter colors new, tags on. $25. Evans. $5. CHAIR: Antique, chan- $5. (360)417-5159. (360)346-0074 (360)457-5790 n e l b a ck w i t h c a r ve d DRESS SHOES: Size FLOAT TUBE: Fish Cat legs and arms. $15. JIGSAW PUZZLES 11. $10/obo. 4-LCS, excellent cond., C h a s. Wy s o ck i , 1 0 0 0 (360)457-3414 (360)452-5003 load capacity 250lbs. pieces. $6 ea. CLOTHES: Boys, 12m, $125. (360)683-4514. (360)681-4217 like new. $10 for all. D RY E R : Ke n m o r e, FLOORING: Approx. (360)417-5159 works great. $45. JIGSAW PUZZLES 1 6 0 S f. , h i g h - q u a l i t y Hometown Series 1000 (360)477-8122 COFFEE MAKER: KeuKambala wood laminate. pieces. $4 each. rig, one year old, works DV D S : A b o u t 3 5 . $ 3 $200/obo. 417-9827. (360)681-4217 great. $75. each. (360)452-8953. FOOT STOOL: Uphol(360)460-6021 KEYBOARD: Yamaha, DV D / V C R : R e c o r d e r, stered, storage, fabric with stand, stool, and COOKIE JAR: Disney- new Magnavox. $50. looks like tapestry. $25. manual. $125/obo. land castle cookie jar, (360)457-1091 (360)774-0912 (360)504-2113 collectible. $35. (360)385-3474 ELLIPTICAL: Elliptical F R E E : L a w n e d g e r, LAWN MOWER: Craftsdoesn’t work, but can be s t r i d e t r a i n e r , n e w. man riding lawn mower, CORDLESS TOOLS fixed. (360)452-6272. you haul. $200. 18v spiral circular saws $150/obo. (360)683-3881 (360)460-7958 FREE: Printer/scanner, 2 batteries one charger. Cannon. (360)452-6272. $30 both. ELLIPTICAL: NordicLAWN MOWER: Elec(360)797-1106 Track CX900, very good F R I D G E : M i d - s i z e , tric lawn mower, used c l e a n , b a r l e y u s e d . twice, mulcher and bags. CURIO CABINET: $200. condition. $99. (360)683-8841 $100. (360)928-3055. $100. (360)460-5483. (360)461-5233




AIR COMPRESSOR BOOTS: Calk boots, felt Bostitch, pansake style. lined, size 10, new, re$50. (360)460-5762 built. $50/obo. (360)681-2747 AU TO G R A P H : L . A . Rams Tom Fears Norm BRACELET: Turqoise Van Brocklin, on slip. and red coral tutle, sil$200. (360)681-2968. ver, for men. $100. (360)374-9320. BAR SET: Shaker, pourer, 10 etched glasses, CAMERA LENS: Nikon rack. $8. lens 70-300 mm. $90. (360)457-3414 (360)683-2454 BATH FAUCET: Polished brass, 2 ceramic h a n d l e, 4 ” c e n t e r. $25/obo. (360)457-1860.


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4 Battleship barrage 5 Curly-tailed pooch 6 “So that’s what that means!” 7 Caribbean liquors 8 It might be broken at a party 9 Prepare some letterpress printing 10 Appeal 11 Author Haley 12 Bistro beverage 13 Stack’s role in “The Untouchables” 18 “How low can you go?” competition 22 Grounding rule, perhaps 24 Convent resident 25 “On second thought, that’s not true” 27 Long stories 28 Pennsylvania Mennonites 29 Call before “Polo!” 31 Dogie catcher 32 Reminder to take out the trash? 33 Fritters away time




ACROSS 1 PC screens largely replaced by LCDs 5 Exchange goodbyes 9 Breed, as salmon 14 Ghostly glow 15 “Nothin’ doin’!” 16 “Dallas” matriarch 17 Sleight-of-hand scam 19 Cold temperatures 20 Fountain of Rome 21 Levies on smokes and booze 23 Prefix with present 26 Playfully shy 27 Houston of Texas 30 Agenda item 36 World’s largest rainforest 38 Pearl Jam singer Eddie 39 Early whirlybird, for short 40 Winding curve 42 Body wash brand 43 Dressy ties 46 Mariachi’s headwear 49 Filmed like most of today’s films 51 Hyphenated ID 52 Fair-hiring abbr. 53 Wax-wrapped cheese 55 Alphabet soup, so to speak 60 Have an inkling 64 Abrasive mineral 65 Fight fiercely to the end 68 Barely burn 69 Continental cash 70 Armory supply, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 30-, 49- and 65Across 71 Left one’s seat 72 Slight impression 73 Author Uris



PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 683 Rooms to Rent Roomshares

6080 Home Furnishings

WEST of P.A.: Beautiful home on 10 + ac, quad trails, incl all utilities and Direct TV. $515 mo. Call after 5 p.m., ask for Lonnie (360)477-9066.

BED: Queen sleigh bed, dark wood, Temperpedic mattress and box spring, no stains, like new. $600 all/obo. (360)452-4327.

6100 Misc. Merchandise

MOVING: Bedroom set, king size, bed, nightstand, all bedding, d r e s s e r s, $ 5 0 0 / o b o. Twin beds, all bedding, $50. (17) fence posts, M I S C : 8 ’ s o fa , $ 2 0 0 . round, $5 ea. Generator, Solid oak table, $250. 6 gently used, $450/obo. 2 1163 Commercial oak chairs, $200. lg. white storage units, Rentals (360)452-5412 $60 ea. (360)775-4301. MISC: Antique 2 door PROPERTIES BY MUST DOWNSIZE cabinet, $75. Oak enter- Old bottles, $2-$5. Shop LANDMARK tainment center, leaded lights, $10 ea. Pressure 452-1326 glass doors, $75. White S E Q U I M : 1 5 0 S. 5 t h u p h o l s t e r e d c o u c h , cooker, $20. Stainless Ave., Boardwalk Square. $125. Weslo collapsible steel double sinks with faucets, $30. 6x9 vinyl (360)683-3256 treadmill, $75. Small oak flooring, new, $30. roll-top desk, $125. (360)457-5218 SPACE NEEDED Small bookcase, $25. N o n - p r o f i t s p o r t s Oak rocker, ornate, $75. P OW E R W h e e l c h a i r : league seeking 10,000 (360)670-5336 TSS300. Power wheelsf space for practice chair has hardly been and spor ting events, MISC: FlexSteel blue used. Easy to use. Pretg r a y S o f a / l o v e s e a t , etc. Warehouse, shop, ty red color. $2000. Also garage, hangar, empty $400. Swivel rockers, Hoyer lift for transferring $70 ea. Dining sets, $60 storage area, etc. Any immobile patient. $500. flat space sitting emp- ea. Antique full bed with (360)774-2860. bedding ,$200. Long ty, give us a call! twin and standard twin Roofing Tar Kettle (206)890-8240 b e d , $ 2 5 e a . S e e a t 1984 Speed King, pumpPDN Classified online. er, extras. $600/obo. 6025 Building (360)452-7418 (360)452-3213


MISC: Milgard windows, $200-$400 each. Empire Pacific windows, $50$150 each. Sherwin Williams Contractor 3000 pressure washer, $300. (360)452-3012

MISC: Oak dining table with 4 chairs, $200. Sofa, $65. Double bed with frame, $95. (360)683-1006

MURPHY BED: (Hide-abed). Maple cabinet (84” H x 18” D) with custom Englander memory foam 6042 Exercise mattress. Includes cusEquipment tom bedding. Cost new $1600. (Cabinet) + $900 OCTANE Brand elliptical (mattress), $600. Call cross trainer: excellent 360-452-7914 (10 a.m.-7 condition. over $1200 p.m.) dollars new. $300. PLANTS: Beautiful over(360)417-3823 s i ze d j a d e p l a n t a n d perfect for 6045 Farm Fencing philodendron, a foyer or business en& Equipment try. $400/obo. 457-1695. ROTOTILLER: Rankin (110cm) 3.0 hitch, used once. $1,800/obo. (360)928-9450 or (360)670-3651

RECLINERS: 2 matching leather recliners, like new. $250 ea, or $400 for both. (360)681-7532.

SIDE TABLE: Wooden, TRACTOR: ‘52 Fergu- Asain, 5’ long, 22” wide, son. 6-way back blade, 30” high. $250/obo. scraper box, and ripper (360)379-1804 t o o t h , g o o d r u n n e r. S O FA : C u s t o m 9 . 5 ’ $2,500. (360)710-4966. taupe, curved, very comgood condition, sel6050 Firearms & fy, dom used, Diamond Ammunition Point. $950. (425)766-1876 77 RUGER: 22-250. SOFA/LOVE SEAT Heavy Barrel Nikon Monarch Scope. 5.5 x R e d m i c r o f i b e r, g o o d 16.5 x 44, new in box, condition. $125. (360)477-4683 perfect for Beuch Rest or varment hunting. (360)683-8025 6100 Misc.

GUN SHOW Sequim Prairie Grange March 30-31, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3. Admission $5, Family $7. Tables both days $35. Don Roberts (360)457-1846

NEW: Smith & Wesson AR15, 2 clips. $1,800. (360)582-7142

6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves


CHAINSAW BEAR B e a u t i f u l 7 ’ c a r ve d grizzy bear has so much detail that you really need to see in person to appreciate it. We need to sell it and are asking $1,100.00 for it. Any questions please call Dave Barnes at (360)683-5796

DOWNSIZING: All pricFIRE LOGS es obo. $1,800 power Dump truck load. $300 reclining chair with conplus gas. (360)732-4328 trols, $400. Two Toshiba televisions with remotes FIREWOOD: $179 deliv- - 32” HDTV super picered Sequim-P.A. True ture, $100, 20” TV, $40. cord. 3 cord special for Cabinetmaker wood $499. Credit card acvise, $60, 9/11 criticism cepted. 360-582-7910. collection, books, docuwww.portangeles ments, $300, Yamaha full keyboard (8 voices +midi) with HD folding 6065 Food & stand, $200, Medium H ava h a r t t ra p, $ 3 0 , Farmer’s Market Small folding pet crate, $30. All obo. Call G&G FARMS (360)452-5003 FRUIT TREES: Pears and Asian pears, apples, HALIBUT: Fresh, whole cherries, peaches, plum, walnuts, filberts, fish only. (360)963-2021. thunder clouds, maples, MISC: 30-06 Remington quaking aspen, cypress, model 742 with scope, blueberries, strawberries semi-automatic and amand many more. mo, $500. Cap Spray 95 Clover Ln. off Taylor 9 1 0 0 H V L P p a i n t e r Cutoff, Seq. 683-8809. 4-stage turbine, $400. Both like new. 6075 Heavy (360)683-9320


SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 30’. Electric tar p system, excellent condition. $7,500. (360)417-0153

#1 Online Job Site on the Olympic Peninsula www.peninsula

MISC: Electronic dog door, new in box, $130. W h e e l C h a i r, $ 2 5 . Queen Mattress, comfort foam, $125. Electric mobility scooter, $650. Upright Kenmore freezer, $150. Best offer on all items! (253)678-0986. PRINTER: HP Officejet E-Print 6600, like new. $50/obo. (360)452-4339.

9808 Campers & Canopies

MISC: Red Lion cement mixer, electric, 1/3 hp, l i k e n e w, $ 1 0 0 / o b o . Tr o y - B i l t s i c k l e b a r brush/mower cutter, 4 hp, 40” cut, $500/obo. Scotts push Speedy Green 1000 rotary fertilizer spreader, $20/obo. R e p u bl i c p u l l b e h i n d easy broadcast spreader, $35/obo. Craftsman 15.5 hp 42” cut, hydrostatic with twin grass bagger, $550/obo. DR trimmer/mower, 6.75 hp, $175/obo. Sequim area. (206)940-1849

CAMPER: ‘01 11.8’ Summerwind. All extras, gen., micro, stove/oven, 2 door fridge, shower, slide-out, queen bed, A/C and more. Excellent condition. Family illness forces sale. $7,995/obo (360)928-0133 or (360)460-0912

7025 Farm Animals & Livestock LAMBS for sale. 100% Grass fed. (360)477-5996

7035 General Pets

s 2 ADS PER HOUSEHOLD PER s Bargain Box Ads will run as WEEK space permits Mondays & s Private parties only Tuesdays s 4 lines, 2 days s No firewood or lumber s No pets or livestock s No Garage Sales

WHEELS: (4) steel c h r o m e n ew t a ke - o f f wheels, 16”, 8 lug. $260/obo. (360)928-3692

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Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 305 West 1st St., Port Angeles Port Angeles, WA 98362 NO PHONE CALLS or FAX to: (360) 417-3507


Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others H O N DA : ‘ 9 8 S h a d o w ACE Tourer. 1100 cu. cm motor, excellent condition, only 39K mi., one of the most reliable motorcycle engines ever made, newer professionally done midnight blue custom paint, roomy lockable fiberglass bags, custom leather seat, located near Por t Townsend. $3,500. Call Tom at (360)774-1232. YAMAHA: ‘72 Enduro 100LT2. Ready to ride, 3k original miles. $750/ obo.(360)683-0146.

CAMPER: 2002 Lance Camper Model 845 for short bed. Exclnt cond-used twice. Extended cabover w/queen-size bed. D i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o b e d . S h ow e r i s f u l l hght. Fresh water flush toilet. Blue int. $8795. (360)477-4778

FREE: Adult male rat, cage, food, and accessories, very friendly. (360)704-9407 TRAILER: Car hauler. TENT Trailer: 88 ColeA l l a l u m i n u m , 4 n ew FREE: Dog. Active, man, king, full, twin tires. $1,200. large, mixed-breed dog, beds. $600. (360)928-3419 808-0496 After 4 p.m. n e e d s g o o d h o m e. 4 year old female, spayed, 6115 Sporting 9050 Marine microchipped, and curGoods r e n t o n a l l va c c i n e s. Miscellaneous Please call for details: (360)460-1729 BAYLINER: 1987 Capri BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid PUPPIES: Golden Re- 1750. GM 4 Cyl 3.0L enOne or Entire Collec- trievers, 6 weeks, shots, g i n e w i t h O M C s t e r n tion Including Estates paper trained, registered drive. Runs great! Electronic ignition, Dual batCall (360)477-9659. litter, male $700, female t e r i e s , H u m m i n g b i r d $750. (360)912-2227. 587ci Fishfinder with CATARAFT: 9’ pontoon GPS. More info on PDN boat, Skookum, Carlisle TRAINING CLASSES online. $3,800/obo. oars. $500. April 11. Greywolf Vet. (360)460-0460 (425)422-6678 (360)683-2106. BAYLINER: 27’ BuccaYAMAHA: ‘07 Dr ive neer 3500 obo or trade 4 8 v G o l f C a r t . U p - 9820 Motorhomes for ‘land yacht’ +6’ headgrades include headroom; 8HP Mercury lights, taillights, Trojan MISC: Roadmaster Fal- longshaft recently serbatteries, digital volt- con all terrain tow bar v i c e d : r u n s g r e a t ! ’ age gauge, and a fold with safety cables, $650. Main+jib sail; small rowdown front windshield. Roadmaster Guardian ing skiff. Many extras Battery charger includ- tow shield, $325. Call Rob to see ed. $2500. (360)460(360)390-8497 (360)681-0338 5420 before 9 p.m. BELLBOY: ‘78 24’ 20 KT Cruiser, 80 gal. fuel, 30 gal. water, 1,750 watt 6125 Tools i nve r t e r, 1 2 0 V s h o r e power, 4 batteries, miCOMPRESSOR: Craftscrowave, refr igerator, man 5 hp, 20 gal. gasonew depth finder, comline compressor with pass, GPS, VHF, dinp r e s s u r e p a i n t t a n k , M OTO R H O M E : 1 9 8 9 ette, new galley, new spray gun with pot, and Fleetwood Limited 37J. Wallas ceramic diesel new 460 Ford Banks exmuch hose. $400. stove/heater, auto levelhaust system, HYD lev(360)683-0033 ing trim tabs, enclosed eling jacks, 2 tvs, nonhead, trailer with new smoker, 5.5 Onan gen6140 Wanted disc brakes, wheels and erator, driver and pastires. $9,975/obo. & Trades senger side doors, oak (360)683-9645 cabinets, corian counterBOOKS WANTED! We tops, hardwood floors. C A M PION 1990 215 love books, we’ll buy $20,000. Fishing Machine yours. 457-9789. (360)417-0619 equipped: 200HP Mercury, 9.9HP Mercury, 84 Do you have dried lavender to sell? We would M O T O R H O M E : 2 3 ’ gal fuel tnk, VHS, GPS, Class C Winnebago. 50k D e p t h F i n d e r, c u d d y like to buy it, we prefer cabin, Full Canvas, EZ l a v e n d e r b u n d l e s . mi., no smoking, no pets $10,000. (360)457-9259. Load galv trailer. $7,500. Please emails us at (360)374-2250 RV: 3 8 ’ RV a n d To w WANTED: Clear Doug- C a r . 2 0 0 1 N e w m a r C H R I S C R A F T : 2 6 ’ las Fir blocks, straight Mountainaire and a 2009 Cavalier with trailer, 350 grain hand split blocks, Honda CRV tow car of- MerCruiser inboard, Bow 36” long, no more than fered together or separ- Thr uster, radar, GPS, 1 / 8 ” gra i n d e f l e c t i o n . a t e l y. T h e R V h a s sounder, toilet with Elec$1,000 cord. Call Robert 61,400 miles on a gas tro Scan. $14,995. at (360)808-6823 for driven Trident V10 with a (360)775-0054 Banks system added. more info. The interior is dark cherDEATH TAKES OWNWANTED: Derelict/junk r y w o o d w i t h c o r i a n ER OF FISHING BOAT single wide or RV, ap- counter tops. The RV is 20 ft. Robolo Boat,Cenproximately 10-feet to in very good condition. t e r C o u n s e l , w i t h 4 14-feet wide by 46-feet We just returned from a stroke 115 Yamaha Moto 52-feet long. Will tear trip to Arizona which was tor, has 400 hrs. on it. d ow n a n d h a u l away. trouble free. The CRV Electronics, trailer, (gaPlease contact Tom at tow car is in excellent l i va n i z e d ) d u a l a xe l , (360)301-5346. condition with 47,000 many extras. By appointmiles. Asking $40,000 ment. $22,000. WANTED: Electric stair for the RV and $20,000 (360)417-0277 lift. (360)683-4467. for the CRV or $58,000 EASTERN: ‘11 18’ centogether. Please call Bill WANTED: Gun par ts, ter console, premium sights, scopes, clips, or Kathy at boat, like new, complete(360)582-0452 grips, stocks, barrels, ly equipped, 50 hp to see the vehicles. etc., misc. 457-0814. Yamaha, under 50 hrs. in warranty, Load-r ite WANTED TO BUY 9832 Tents & galv. trailer, many exSalmon/bass plugs and Travel Trailers t ra s, D ow n e a s t s t y l e. lures, P.A. Derby memorabilia (360)683-4791 7x16 Interstate Cargo / See Utility Trailer 2008 Black $26,500. (360)477-6059 $3800 Excellent condi6135 Yard & tion, less than 300 miles FOR SALE By Owner Garden on it! Call 360-928-0214 Boat Show & Marine Swap April 13th 10 - 4 GLORIOUS and wellnourished NW weeds: TRAILER: ‘00 25’ Kom- R e g i s t e r yo u r b o a t , for t. Slide, air, bunks, k aya k o r d i n g hy t o Great variety! You pick my garden, cheap! Call queen bed, rear bath sale 10X10 booth only and shower, microwave, $15. Admission into Jeanne, 10-6 p.m. skylight, deluxe cabi- the event is free! Call (360)452-6127 nets, AM/FM CD stereo. Port Ludlow Marina for $8,000. (360)457-6066 details (360)437-0513. LONG DISTANCE or 460-6178, call or text. No Problem! GLASTROM: 16’ open Peninsula Classified TRAVEL Trailer: ‘96 29’ bow boat, 25 hp JohnH o l i d a y R a m b l e r , 1 1-800-826-7714 son, Calkin trailer. $750/ slide. $5,500. obo. (360)385-3686. (360)460-3708 LIVINGSTON: 13’, 30 hp Yamaha, seats, fish find9802 5th Wheels er, console, downrigger m o u n t s , p o l e h o l d e r. 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 Prowl- $2,450. (360)681-8761. er Lynx 215. New raised a x l e s, 1 2 0 vo l t r e fe r, PONTOON BOAT: 10’ g r e a t s h a p e , f u l l y ODC 1018, white water equipped, comes with and still water, oars and wheel mount. $295/obo. hitch. $3,250. (360)912-1759 (360)460-6248, eves.


Mail to:

6135 Yard & Garden

SEASPORT: 24’ Explorer. Excellent condition. $62,500/obo. 928-1300. SMOKER CRAFT: ‘03 16’ Tracer. 40 HP Mercury. $3,500. (360)796-0078 YAMAHA: 9.9 HP outboard, 4 stroke, longshaft, electric star t. $1000. (360)582-0158

9817 Motorcycles HONDA: 2003 VT750 A c e D e l u xe C r u i s e r. Showroom Condition Must see. Lots of Chrome, Many Extras. Will not find another bike like this. Never left out,never dropped. 10,387 Low Miles $4,500. (360)477-6968. H O N DA ‘ 7 3 Tr a i l 9 0 : 1250 miles, ran when parked 6 years ago, one owner. $900. 271-0867. HONDA: ‘80 CB-900C. S i l ve r. $ 1 , 0 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: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153. YAMAHA: ‘79 XS 1100. 35K, fairing, saddle bags excellent cond. $2,750/ obo. (360)808-1922 or (360)681-3023 after 6.

TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2013 B9

YAMAHA: ‘74 DT360. 4k original miles, runs good, amazing cond. $2,500/obo. 452-7253.

9740 Auto Service & Parts B U M P E R : N ew 2 0 1 2 chrome rear bumper, fits Dodge Ram. $450. (360)327-3689 E N G I N E : C h ev ‘ 3 5 0 ’ 1973, completely rebuilt. $675. (360)457-6540.

9742 Tires & Wheels

KIA: 2003 Rio. 5 spd, 4 FORD: ‘94 F150 XLT. cylinder, less then 40K Low mi., 4x4, runs good, miles. $5,500/obo. looks good. $4,500. (360)808-1303 (360)452-6758

LINCOLN ‘05 TOWN CAR CONGRESSIONAL TOWN SEDAN 4.6L V8, automatic, 17 inch alloy wheels, new vogue tires, traction control, carriage top, power w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, and mirrors, power heated leather seats, walnut accents, adjustable pedals cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, information center, CD stereo, rear parking assist, dual front and side airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $15,124! Only 57,000 original miles! Loaded with options! Sparkling clean inside and out! This is one of the most comfortable luxury cars available! Come on in to Gray Motors today and take it for a drive! $11,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 LINCOLN ‘99 CONTINENTAL 161k, well maintained, d r i v e s b e a u t i f u l l y. $2,900. (360)477-7775.

GOODYEAR: (4) Goodyear Wranglers, P275/65 MERCEDES: ‘97 SL320. R 18, M+S, 21,000 Both tops, gold/tan. $10,500. (360)683-7420. miles. $160. (360)417-3936 P O N T I AC : ‘ 0 1 G ra n d A M S E 2 d o o r. 2 0 0 1 9180 Automobiles gold color Pontiac Grand Classics & Collect. AM SE. Looks in good condition, but is not runBUICK: 1976 Skylark. ning. $2000/obo. Cash Rare, 2 door, V-6, stick. only. Call (360)440-1748 to make appointment. $1,850/obo. 460-8610. C H E V: ‘ 7 9 C o r ve t t e . SCION: ‘08 XB. 40k, exL82, runs great, lots of cellent. $13,500. new parts! $6,800/obo. (360)928-3669 (360)457-6540 SUBARU: ‘97 Legacy MERCEDES: ‘85 SL380. O u t b a ck . Pow e r w i n Both tops, excellent con- dows/locks, AWD. dition. $10,000/obo. $3,600. (360)775-9267. (360)460-6764 TOYOTA : ‘ 9 9 C a m r y S T U D E BA K E R : 1 9 5 0 XLE. Great shape, all S t a r l i g h t C o u p. C o m - options, 4 cyl. auto OD. plete restoration, black $4,250. (360)460-1207. cherry color, runs good, looks excellent. $11,000. VW: ‘66 Bug. Excellent (360)683-8810 shape. $5,000. (360)457-7022

9292 Automobiles Others

AUDI ‘95 90 SERIES With sunroof, sport tires, leather int., runs great. $4397/obo. 477-3834. BMW: ‘97 Z3 Convertible. 5 sp, cruise, air, heated seats, ABS, USB stereo/CD player, lugg a g e r a ck , 1 8 3 K m i . $6,500. (360)460-2517. BUICK: ‘96 Century. 75k m i l e s. $ 3 , 8 7 0 . L e ave name/number: 457-1770 CADILLAC ‘03 SEVILLE STS 4DR 4.6 ltr Northstar V-8, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, dual power heated seats, leather int e r i o r, t r i p c o m p u t e r, Bose AM/FM/Cd and cassette, 6 disc changer, electronic traction control, alloy wheels, remote entry and more. VIN#112744 Expires 3/30/13 Only $6,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

VW: ‘72 Super Beetle. Great shape. $3,200. (360)809-3656

9434 Pickup Trucks Others CHEV: ‘86 half ton pickup. Half Ton pickup with 2 wheel drive, 4 speed manual, 305 engine with after market performance parts, good reliable tr uck, needs some brake wor k and has some rust on body. $750. Contact Bruce at (360)461-5168 C H E V: 9 4 S i l ve r a d o. 1500 Ext Cab - Excellent Condition! Runs and drives great, very clean! $1,000 new tires, 158,000 miles, tow package, power windows and locks, Nice interior. Call 928-0214, $5,000/obo. C H E V: ‘ 9 5 3 5 0 0 H D. 8’x15’ wood deck, 84,760 mi., GTX 10-30 every 3,000 mi., original owner. $8,500. (360)301-0050

D O D G E : ‘ 9 8 D a ko t a . 1 6 0 K , 5 . 2 L V 8 , gr e a t running truck. $4,500/ C A R S : V W ‘ 6 4 B u g , obo. (360)461-7210. $3,950. Eagle ‘95 Talon FORD ‘01 EXPLORER TSI, $1,000. 477-3495. SPORT-TRAC 4X4 CHEV: ‘70 Nova. High 4.0L V-6 engine, autop e r f o r m a n c e 3 5 0 . matic trans, 4x4, tons of power options, Clean in$5,000. (360)645-2275. side and out, nice tires, roof racks, Cruise ConCHEVY ‘02 MALIBU 114k miles, automatic trol, A/C, Tilt Wheel, and trans, good MPG, lots of all the power options! power options, A/C, and This one has just two a clean Carfax! This is a owners! This is a smooth great little car that is driving truck with room for the entire family! priced to move! $9,250 $5,250 LIPMAN’S AUTO LIPMAN’S AUTO (360) 452-5050 (360) 452-5050

C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 3 P T FORD: ‘01 Ranger XLT. C r u i s e r. 1 1 5 k m i l e s , 4WD, xtra cab, 4 liter, Shar p and well main- clean. $5,900. 460-1168. tained. $4,250. FORD ‘04 F-150 EXTRA (360)796-4270 CAB 4x4 DODGE ‘08 RAM 1500 Dual rear doors, FX4 QUAD CAB SLT BIG package, 5.4 ltr V-8, auHORN 4X4 to, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, 4 . 7 L F l ex - F u e l V 8 , 5 power windows, locks, s p e e d a u t o m a t i c , 2 0 and mirrors, adjustable inch alloy wheels, key- pedals, leather interior, less entr y, power win- AM/FM and CD, and aldows, door locks, mir- l o y w h e e l s r u n n i n g rors, and drivers seat, boards, tow package, cruise control, tilt, air m a t c h i n g c a n o py, r e conditioning, CD stereo, mote entry and more! information center, dual VIN#C06544 f r o n t a i r b a g s . Ke l l e y Expires 3/30/13 Blue Book value of Only $11,995 $21,124! Only 51,000 Dave Barnier m i l e s ! C l e a n C a r fa x ! Auto Sales One owner! Extra clean *We Finance In House* inside and out! All the 452-6599 right options at a price you can afford! Stop by 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA Gray Motors today! FORD: ‘05 F150. 4x4 $17,995 quad cab, automatic 5.4 GRAY MOTORS L t , w i t h c h i p fo r i m 457-4901 proved milage, 121,000 miles, leather interior, G M C : ‘ 9 8 S U V. 4 d r, power locks windows, 4WD, new motor, extras. and mirrors, heated and $4,000. (360)452-6611. power seats, with memory, center console HYUNDAI: 2009 Accent. and overhead console. AT, AC. Very clean, ex- 20” wheels, 10 ply tires, cellent shape $8,400. tunnel cover with spray(360)452-7630 bed-liner, and bed extension, tinted windows, I S U Z U : ‘ 9 8 A m i g o. 5 excellent condition. speed, 4 cyl., new stud$14,700. (360)941-6373. ded snow tires. $1,050/obo. FORD: 1997 F-250 4X4. (360)928-2142 or Power-stroke,190,600 (325)450-7046 miles, dual tanks, cc, air tilt. $6,200/obo. KIA ‘05 SPECTRA EX 4 door, low mileage, 1 460-7013, lv mess. owner, local trade! 4 cyl, FORD ‘85 F-250 Super5 speed, A/C, tilt wheel, c a b : 4 x 4 , a u t o, 4 6 0 , cruise, power windows, $1,900/obo. 417-8250. locks, and mirrors, AM/FM/CD, power sunWHY PAY roof, alloy wheels, tinted windows, rear spoiler, SHIPPING ON remote entry and more! INTERNET VIN#154232 PURCHASES? Expires 3/30/13 Only $6,995 Dave Barnier SHOP LOCAL Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 peninsula 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

9556 SUVs Others

FORD: ‘93 Explorer XLT. 4x4 auto, dark green, tan interior, looks great, runs great, 116K orig. mi., new front suspens i o n , n ew t ra n s, n ew brakes/wheel bearings, new head gaskets/timing chain, new rocker arms/ push rods, new radiator. $4,900. (360)457-3744.

FORD: ‘94 Ranger XLT. Runs GREAT, 4.0 V6, automatic with overdrive, custom wheels, AM/FM, cruise control, tilt wheel. ext cab with two rear side seats, slider window in rear, 226,000 miles $2,700 or trade for trav- GMC: ‘90 Jimmy.Rebuilt. el trailer 18-25’ in good Call for details. $2,500. (360)452-6649 wo r k i n g o r d e r. L e ave message (360)452-2970 JEEP: ‘04 Grand CheroFORD: ‘96 Ranger. Su- kee. L6, auto, full power, per cab, good cond., 4 privacy windows, 88K mi c y l . , 2 . 3 L , 5 s p e e d , $8,250. (360)460-0114. matching shell, AC, cruise. $3,499. 670-9087

9730 Vans & Minivans

Others FORD: ‘99 Ranger. XLT Super Cab, 72K, 4L, V6, loaded, tire chains, Ulti- C H E V: ‘ 8 6 2 0 s e r i e s ma bed box, garaged, Van. Rebuilt engine, V8. $695. (360)640-0948. no off road. $8,500/obo. (360)379-8755 C H E V ‘ 9 7 Va n : ( 7 ) FORD: Lifted 1982 F150 pssngr, 45k mi on Jas4x4. New motor, new per engi, recent R&R rapaint. $3,900. diator, trans rebuild, etc. (360)775-9228 $3,1000/obo. 582-9179. GMC: ‘92 Sonoma S10. DODGE ‘01 GRAND E x t e n d e d c a b, 1 1 2 k CARAVAN SPORT miles, hydraulic lift bed, new tires and radiator, 4 3.3L V6, automatic, roof cyl. Needs body work. rack, privacy glass, dual sliding doors, power win$2,000/obo. dows, door locks, and (360)477-4838 mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, rear A/s, dual zone climate control, CD stereo, dual front airbags. Only 85,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Room for the whole family! Priced to fit your TOYOTA: ‘05 Tacoma. budget! Stop by Gray 90K miles, 4X4. 2005 Motors today! $5,995 Toyota Tacoma. Great GRAY MOTORS tr uck, just over 90k 457-4901 miles. Small Lift. Ride and dr ives perfect. $16,000/obo. Call Ryan (425)422-6678 this truck HONDA ‘02 is located in Sequim. ODYSSEY EX This is one nice van! Seating for 7, dual pow9556 SUVs er sliding doors, fresh reOthers built automatic transmission, all the power C H E V : ‘ 0 1 B l a z e r. options, fold flat rear 4WD, power windows, seat, remote keyless enw h i t e , g o o d c o n d . try, and new tires! This is one great dr iving van $2,900. (360)460-8155 with tons of passenger and cargo room with the reliability of a Honda! $8,250 LIPMAN’S AUTO (360) 452-5050 C H E V: ‘ 8 7 S u bu r b a n 4x4. ‘454’, needs some work, body great shape, m a ny ex t ra s. $ 1 , 0 0 0 / obo. (360)461-6970. C H E V : ‘ 9 6 B l a z e r. 4x4, 184K, fully loaded, clean, exc. condition. $4,000/obo. (360)460-8631

CHEVY ‘01 BLAZER LT 4X4 4.3L Vor tec V6, autom a t i c , a l l oy w h e e l s , g o o d Toyo t i r e s , t o w package, roof rack, tinted windows, keyless entry, power windows, door locks, mirrors, and drivers seat, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, CD stereo, dual front airbags. Kelley Blue Book value of $6,570! Good condition throughout! Po p u l a r a n d r e l i a b l e 4.3L Vor tec V6 Powerplant! All the right options! Stop by Gray Motors today for a nice 4X4 SUV that won’t break your pocketbook! $5,495 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901

HONDA ‘04 ODYSSEY EX-L 3.5 Ltr V-6, auto, dual A/C and heat, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and dual power heated seats, dual power sliding doors, 7 passenger quad seating with leather interior, 4 wheel ABS and electronic traction control, AM/FM/CD stacker, rear enter tainment center with DVD, roof rack, privacy glass, alloy wheels and more! VIN#065204 Expires 3/30/13 Only $10,995 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA

ISUZU: ‘00 16’ van. Diesel engine, 179,166 mi., runs great, auto tail lift. $7,000. Call Cookie at (360)385-6898, lv msg.

VW: ‘88 Westfalia. Single owner, rebuilt, 15” wheels and tires, awning, tent, all reciepts, etc. Excellent condition! $14,995. (360)452-4890.

9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County

No. 13-4-00099-7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT FOR THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM Estate of FREDERICK STEPHAN CARROLL, Deceased. 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. 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(3); 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 PUBLCIATION: March 19, 2013 Personal Representative: AUSTIN ROSS ROBERT Attorney for Personal Representative: ROBERT W. STROHMEYER Attorney at Law Address for Mailing or Service: 1125 E. First Street, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Telephone: (360)457-9525 Pub: March 19, 26, April 2, 2013 Legal No. 465393

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 Joseph Richard Majerle, Deceased. NO. 13-4-00105-5 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 co-Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as co-Personal Representatives 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 co-Personal Representatives or the co-Personal Representatives’ 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 co-Personal Representatives 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: March 19, 2013 Co-Personal Representatives: Rosemary Ann Day, Edward J. Majerle Attorney for co-Personal Representatives: Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 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: 13-4-00105-5 Pub: March 19, 26, April 2, 2013 Legal No. 465332







WE WILL MAIL! Call in with your credit card and we will send your promotional voucher by mail!



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Cash, check or credit cards accepted. Promotional vouchers expire 60 days after purchase date. Promotional voucher purchases are non-refundable. These are special LIMITED AVAILABILITY Promotional vouchers offered by PENINSULA DAILY NEWS and participating merchants. State sales tax, if applicable, is payable to merchant on full retail value of purchase. To check promotional voucher availability, phone 417-7684.


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