Kick up heels, dance
Showers are likely before 11 a.m. B12
Live music brings plenty of opportunities A8
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS June 27, 2013 | 75¢
Port Angeles-Sequim-West End
Gay couples react to high court ruling Local pairs rejoice at decision BY ARWYN RICE AND CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Mena Hankins, left and Cheron Dudley of Port Townsend, who got married in March, said they were “ecstatic” about the Supreme Court’s decision Wednesday that struck down the Defense of Marriage Act. “Now, everyone has a fair shot,” Dudley said.
‘Frustration’ led to port job change
PORT TOWNSEND — The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision to strike down the Defense of Marriage Act on Wednesday was greeted enthusiastically by samesex newlyweds on the North Olympic Peninsula. “I’m so excited I’ve lived to see this day in our nation. Let the freedom ring,” said Judy “J.P.” Persall, 60, of Happy Valley, who
married her ALSO . . . spouse, Diana ■ Justices Wickman, in divided: December. How they The two voted/A3 awakened at 6:30 a.m. Wednesday to watch television coverage of the Supreme Court decision as it was announced, Persall said Wednesday afternoon. After the decision, Persall spent the morning gardening, alone with her thoughts.
“I just needed to let it sink in. Now, the rockets are going off,” Persall said. William Plumley, 49, of Forks also was glad to see the ruling. He and Mark Downing, 48, were married in 2006 in Victoria.
Recognized by state Their Canadian marriage certificate has been recognized by the state since Washington voters legalized same-sex marriages in the Nov. 6 general election. Such marriages became legal Dec. 6. TURN TO REACTION/A4
From Sequim to Berlin, 1936
Background emerging on Jeff Robb’s contract BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — A “dysfunctional” relationship between former Port of Port Angeles Executive Director Jeff Robb and the port’s senior staff led to his resignation Monday, Port Commissioner John Calhoun said Wednesday. That broken-down relationship also led to Robb’s new contract’s continuing on for a year as the port’s environmental affairs director at the same $138,000 salary he had earned as executive director, Calhoun said.
‘Serious health issues’ Robb, 59, cited “serious health issues” when announcing his resignation at Monday’s port commission meeting and his plans to retire in July 2014. Now the longtime port employee — who has one year until he qualifies for state retirement benefits — is filling a newly created environmental affairs position that was not advertised or budgeted and does not have a job description. It also pays “far above” the salaries of the port’s other three directors. TURN
BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — A professor from Brigham Young University in Utah was treated from Olympic Medical Center and discharged Wednesday after being rescued from the banks of the Elwha River on Tuesday. The 59-year-old professor reportedly had suffered a medical emergency that prevented him from walking out of the area under his own power, according to Sam Phillips, chief of Clallam County Fire District No. 2. TURN
Rower’s amazing story A best-selling book comes out of a chance encounter But “there was no such thing as PORT ANGELES — Joe Rantz was spare change 15 when his family left him behind in in 1929 . . . Sequim. Downtown His stepmother, Thula, a gifted vioSequim was linist, couldn’t stand it there anymore. desolate. The She and Joe’s father took their other State Bank of children and drove away. Sequim was “I would stay with you, but I can’t. still afloat The little kids are going to need a but would fail father more than you are,” Harry within Rantz told his son. months. More “You’re pretty much all grown up and more now anyway.” storefronts This was the Great Depression. Joe were boarded The Boys in the Rantz managed to feed himself with up every day.” Boat was published by Viking this year. berries, eggs from the backyard chicken So begins coop, mushrooms from the woods. the story of a Then he went to town, where he boy who learned not to trust people. tried playing his banjo and singing for Don’t depend on them. Don’t love them. They’ll hurt you to the core. spare change. BY DIANE URBANI
Utah professor rescued at Elwha
Joe Rantz of Sequim, above, left, was on the U.S. rowing team headed for the Berlin Olympics in 1936. Author Daniel James Brown, left, will read from his best-seller about the Depression-era adventure Friday evening in Port Angeles.
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Brown will give a reading at 7 p.m. Friday at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St. Admission is free, while copies of the book will be available for purchase. TURN
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But the story turns around, in the most profound way. Against all odds, Rantz becomes one of The Boys in the Boat: Nine Americans and their Epic Quest for Gold at the 1936 Berlin Olympics. Author Daniel James Brown is on a national tour, reading from The Boys in the Boat, which landed Sunday on The New York Times best-seller list. That tour brings him Friday to the North Olympic Peninsula, where Brown spent many hours researching Rantz’s life.
BUSINESS CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY/LETTERS DEAR ABBY DEATHS MOVIES NATION/WORLD PENINSULA POLL
B4 B7 B6 A9 B6 A8 B12 A3 A2
PUZZLES/GAMES B5, B8 B1 SPORTS B5 3RDAGE B12 WEATHER
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2013, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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The Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Caesars Entertainment Corp. said it had been “mutually decided” with Deen to remove her name from its restaurants in Joliet, Ill.; Tunica, Miss.; Cherokee, N.C.; and ElizaPAULA DEEN WAS beth, Ind. dropped by Wal-Mart and The celebrity chef earlier her name was stripped Wednesday dissolved into from four buffet restautears during a “Today” show rants Wednesday, hours interview, trying to explain after she went on television she wasn’t a racist despite and tearfully defended her- saying in a legal deposition self amid the mounting that she’s used racial slurs fallout over her admission in the past. of using a racial slur. Deen told “Today” host The Matt Lauer that if there’s story has anyone in the audience become who’s never said anything they regretted to “please both a daytake up that stone and by-day throw it as hard as they can struggle by and kill me.” a successful businesswoman to Court ruling reaction Deen keep her Hollywood has long been career afloat and an object a vocal supporter of marlesson on the level of toler- riage equality, with some ance and forgiveness in stars, including Brad Pitt society for being caught and Angelina Jolie, saying making an insensitive they’d hold off on tying the remark. knot until the right to wed Wal-Mart Stores Inc. was extended to all Amerisaid Wednesday that it cans. ended its relationship with With Wednesday’s Deen and will not place Supreme Court rulings “any new orders beyond striking down the federal what’s already committed.” Defense of Marriage Act and
Fallout for Food star continues
California’s Prop. 8 prohibiting same-sex marriages, stars went online to share their elation: ■ “I look forward to exercising my American civil liberties . . . and getting fully, completely and legally married this year to my true love of over three years, Linda Wallem.” — Melissa Etheridge in announcing her engagement ■ “@daxshepard1 will you marry me? Xo (hash) marriageequality (hash) loveislove” — Kristen Bell to her fiance, Dax Shepard. The couple previously said they’d wait to wed until it was legal for everyone. ■ “Remember the old days when (hash)DOMA was around and gay people couldn’t get married in California? Crazy right!?” — Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family” ■ “Today, we celebrate. Tomorrow, we keep working for full equality for all and to bring the freedom to marry for gay couples to the 37 states that still remain.” — Statement from Cyndi Lauper, founder of the True Colors Fund to end homelessness for lesbian, gay and transgender youths
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL TUESDAY’S QUESTION: How much money do you have in savings right now for an emergency? $1-$100
Passings By The Associated Press
ALAN MYERS, 58, the former longtime drummer for the band Devo, bestknown for “Whip It,” has died after a battle with brain cancer. Mr. Myers died Monday in Los Angeles, where he lived, Devo spokesman Michael Pilmer said Wednesday. Mr. Myers was the band’s drummer from 1976 to 1985 during Devo’s heyday. The group was formed in Akron, Ohio, in the early ’70s by Mark Mothersbaugh and Gerald Casale, and introduced itself to the world in 1977 by making a spastic version of the Rolling Stones’ “Satisfaction.”
had given donations to the Democratic Party in 2000, according to official records. Despite Mr. Rich his notoriety, in 1998 Mr. Rich, whose net worth was estimated at $2.5 billion, continued to work in the commodities industry, and founded Marc Rich & Co., the precursor to Glencore International, the commodities trader, which he later sold to the company’s management team in 1993.
CURTIS TARR, 88, the MARC RICH, 78, the former head of the Selective former fugitive oil trader Service System who oversaw and founder of the commodi- the lottery for the draft durties trading giant Glencore ing the Vietnam War, has International, died Wednes- died. day in Lucerne, Switzerland. Mr. Tarr died of pneumoThe cause was a stroke nia last Friday at his home at a hospital, according to a in Walnut Creek, Calif., his statement from his spokesdaughter, Pam Tarr, said man. Wednesday. Mr. Rich courted controPresident Richard Nixon versy throughout his colorful appointed Mr. Tarr as direccareer and was indicted by tor of the Selective Service the United States in the System in 1970. The nation early 1980s on charges of tax evasion and illegally trading with Iran. Laugh Lines After being one of the country’s most famous fugiNSA LEAKER tives for the next two EDWARD Snowden somedecades, Mr. Rich eventually how managed to get out of received a pardon from the U.S. with all its inforPresident Bill Clinton on mation. He remains at Clinton’s last day in office in large. early 2001. Now what are the odds The pardon brought the that out of 350 million oil trader back into the Americans, the only one headlines after it was the government wasn’t revealed that Mr. Rich’s for- watching was him? mer wife, Denise Eisenberg, Jay Leno
had held its first lottery drawing for the draft in December 1969, and Mr. Tarr was responsible for implementing the changes, said Dick Flahavan, spokesman for the Selective Service. Before the lottery, local draft boards had control over who was called and who was not. Mr. Tarr led the Selective Service until May 1972 and then served a year as undersecretary of state for security assistance.
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Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Peninsula Lookback From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
1938 (75 years ago) Paving of several miles of Port Angeles streets has been started by a joint Clallam County-Port Angeles city road crew. First to receive a coat of oil and crush rock that will lead to eventual paving with a light bituminous material is Front Street from Lincoln Street east to Ennis Street. Next will come Francis Street from First to Eighth streets. The Port Angeles project follows paving on the East End of the county. Following the Port Angeles work, the surfacing crew continues to Forks and Clallam Bay.
1963 (50 years ago) Sequim’s 1963 Irrigation Festival went into the red, according to a report by treasurer William Tuomala at a festival committee meeting.
Donald S. Schindler, president of the SequimDungeness Valley Chamber of Commerce and festival chairman, said the main reasons for a deficit of about $500 were higher costs of royalty trips to advertise Sequim, higher costs of parade prizes, lack of attendance at festival events and a slump in button sales. The future of the festival will be discussed at a July Chamber of Commerce meeting, Schindler said.
soil and the first to employ both air and marine elements to practice moving supplies and personnel to the world’s hot spots. Nearly 700 Marines and Navy personnel descended on Indian Island for the Marine Prepositioning Force exercise, a new concept in the military’s global capability and quick response, said Rear Adm. Frank Donovan, exercise commander.
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
1988 (25 years ago) The Navy’s small ammunition depot on Indian Island is teeming with personnel and activity in an operation that has global implications. Only a few steps removed from war games, the Freedom Banner military deployment exercise is the first of its kind on U.S.
MODERN TIMES IN historical Forks: RV park operators reporting to the Chamber of Commerce that a traveler stopped to recharge his electric car . . . WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or email news@peninsuladailynews. com.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS THURSDAY, June 27, the 178th day of 2013. There are 187 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On June 27, 1963, President John F. Kennedy spent the first full day of a visit to Ireland, the land of his ancestors, stopping by the County Wexford home of his great-grandfather, Patrick Kennedy, who’d immigrated to America in 1848. On this date: ■ In 1787, English historian Edward Gibbon completed work on his six-volume work, The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire. ■ In 1844, Mormon leader Joseph Smith and his brother,
Hyrum, were killed by a mob in Carthage, Ill. ■ In 1846, New York and Boston were linked by telegraph wires. ■ In 1893, the New York stock market crashed. ■ In 1922, the first Newbery Medal, recognizing excellence in children’s literature, was awarded in Detroit to The Story of Mankind, by Hendrik Willem van Loon. ■ In 1942, the FBI announced the arrests of eight Nazi saboteurs put ashore in Florida and Long Island, N.Y. All were tried and sentenced to death; six were executed, while two were spared for turning themselves in and cooperating with U.S. authorities. ■ In 1950, the U.N. Security
Council passed a resolution calling on member nations to help South Korea repel an invasion from the North. ■ In 1957, more than 500 people were killed when Hurricane Audrey slammed through coastal Louisiana and Texas. ■ In 1977, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down state laws and bar association rules that prohibited lawyers from advertising their fees for routine services. ■ In 1991, Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall, the first black jurist to sit on the nation’s highest court, announced his retirement. His departure led to the contentious nomination of Clarence Thomas to succeed him.
■ Ten years ago: More than 735,000 phone numbers were registered on the first day of a national do-not-call list aimed at blocking unwelcome solicitations from telemarketers. ■ Five years ago: In Zimbabwe, roaming bands of government supporters heckled, harassed or threatened people into voting in a runoff election in which President Robert Mugabe was the only candidate. ■ One year ago: A 22-year-old former Texas Tech University student from Saudi Arabia, Khalid Ali-M Aldawsari, was convicted in Amarillo, Texas, of attempting to use a weapon of mass destruction. He later received life in prison.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, June 27, 2013 P A G E
A3 Briefly: Nation Democrat wins Senate seat Kerry vacated BOSTON — Drawing on the political might of the White House, Democrats swept to victory in a U.S. Senate race in Massachusetts that highlighted President Barack Obama’s challenges in the 2014 congressional elections and the GOP’s struggle to broaden its appeal. Three years ago, a littleknown Republican state senator, Scott Brown, won an unlikely victory for the seat held by the late U.S. Markey Sen. Edward Kennedy in the heavily Democratic state. Democrats made sure history didn’t repeat itself Tuesday night as U.S. Rep. Ed Markey captured the special election to replace U.S. Sen. John Kerry, the current secretary of state. The veteran congressman defeated Gabriel Gomez, a businessman hailed as a new kind of Republican but who failed to inspire Massachusetts voters. It was a resounding victory, 55 percent to 45 percent, in a low-turnout election.
Contractor’s bail set PHILADELPHIA — A judge set bail Wednesday at nearly $1.6 million for a demolition contractor charged in a fatal building collapse after a prosecutor said the South American defendant is a flight risk. Sean Benschop, 42, has used several aliases, had numerous
run-ins with law enforcement and is not a U.S. citizen, said Assistant District Attorney Jennifer Selber. But attorney Daine Grey countered that his client, a married father of four, turned himself in after police issued an arrest warrant after the June 5 collapse in Philadelphia. Benschop has not been convicted of a crime since a marijuana-related drug case in 1995, Grey said. Authorities said Benschop was impaired by marijuana and painkillers while operating heavy equipment on a vacant building under demolition. A four-story brick wall collapsed onto the adjacent Salvation Army thrift shop, killing six people and injuring 13.
Friend describes call SANFORD, Fla. — A friend who was on the phone with Trayvon Martin moments before he was fatally shot by George Zimmerman testified that she told the Miami teen to run after he told her he thought he was being followed. Rachel Jeantel testified Wednesday in Zimmerman’s second-degree murder trial. Jeantel said Martin told her that he thought he had evaded the man following him. But a short time later, Martin let out a profanity on the phone. Jeantel testified that Martin then said Zimmerman was behind him, and she heard Martin ask: “What are you following me for?” She said she heard Martin’s phone headset fall and then Martin say, “Get off!” Zimmerman is pleading not guilty, claiming self-defense. The Associated Press
Briefly: World NSA leaker’s whereabouts still a mystery MOSCOW — Moscow’s main airport swarmed with journalists Wednesday, but the man they were looking for — National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden — was nowhere to be seen. The mystery deepened a day after President Vladimir Putin said Snowden was in the transit area of Sheremetyevo Snowden Airport. An Associated Press reporter entered the area by flying from Kiev, Ukraine, and found ordinary scenes of travelers sipping coffee but no trace of America’s most famous fugitive. If Putin’s statement is true, it means Snowden has effectively lived a life of airport limbo since his weekend flight from Hong Kong, especially with his American passport now revoked. In a further twist, Ecuador’s foreign minister said Wednesday it could take months to decide whether to give him asylum.
Jackal loses appeal PARIS — The man known as Carlos the Jackal has lost an appeal of his conviction in four bombings in France three decades ago that killed 11 people and wounded some 140. A panel of judges in a special anti-terrorism court upheld his life sentence Wednesday. The flamboyant Venezuelanborn terrorist and self-proclaimed revolutionary, whose real name is Ilich Ramirez Sanchez, also is serving a second life sentence for a triple murder in Paris in 1975. Ramirez has been jailed in France since 1994, when French agents whisked him out of Sudan in a sack.
Protesters in Brazil BELO HORIZONTE, Brazil — Brazilian protesters and police clashed Wednesday near a stadium hosting a Confederations Cup football match, with thousands trying to march on the site confronting police firing tear gas and rubber bullets. Anti-government protesters, in part angered by the billions spent in World Cup preparations, picked up tear gas canisters and lobbed them back at police. A dense fog of the acrid gas enveloped the mass of protesters, about a mile from the stadium. The Associated Press
2 landmark rulings from the high court Gay spouses get benefits; ban set aside THE NEW YORK TIMES
WASHINGTON — In a pair of major victories for the gay rights movement, the Supreme Court on Wednesday ruled that married same-sex couples were entitled to federal benefits and, by declining to decide a case from California, effectively allowed same-sex marriages there. The rulings leave in place laws banning same-sex marriage around the nation. The court didn’t say whether there was a constitutional right to same-sex marriage. But in clearing the way for same-sex marriage in California, the court effectively increased to 13 the number of states that allow such unions. The decision on federal benefits immediately extends many benefits to couples in the states where same-sex marriage is legal and gives the Obama administration the ability to broaden other benefits through executive actions. The case concerning California’s ban on same-sex marriage, Proposition 8, was decided on technical grounds, with the majority saying that it was not properly before the court. Because officials in California had declined to appeal a trial court’s decision against them, and because the proponents of Proposition 8 were not entitled to appeal the decision, the court said, it was powerless to issue a decision. That left in place a trial
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Michael Knaapen, left, and husband John Becker embrace in front of the Supreme Court on Wednesday. court victory for two same-sex couples who had sought to marry. The decision on the federal law was 5-4, with Justice Anthony. Kennedy writing the majority opinion, which the four liberalleaning justices joined.
‘Statute is invalid’ “The federal statute is invalid, for no legitimate purpose overcomes the purpose and effect to disparage and injure those whom the State, by its marriage laws, sought to protect in personhood and dignity,” Kennedy wrote. “By seeking to displace this protection and treating those persons as living in marriages less respected than others, the federal statute is in violation of the Fifth Amendment.” Chief Justice John Roberts was in the minority, as were Antonin Scalia, Clarence Thomas and Samuel Alito.
The ruling overturned the Defense of Marriage Act, which passed with bipartisan support and which President Bill Clinton signed. The decision raises a series of questions for the White House about how aggressively to overhaul references to marriage in the many volumes that lay out the laws of the United States. The five-member majority in the California case was different from the one in the Defense of Marriage case, in a sign that the California case was less straightforward. Roberts wrote the majority opinion, joined by Scalia, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Stephen G. Breyer and Elena Kagan. If California becomes the 13th state to legalize same-sex marriage, about 30 percent of Americans will live in jurisdictions where it is legal.
Protesters, filibuster run out clock on Texas abortion ban All this for a 50-year-old, Harvard-trained attorney and onetime single mother from Fort Worth, once dismissed by Republican Gov. Rick Perry as a “show horse.” Until recently, Davis was perhaps best-known for dating former Austin Mayor Will Wynn. Davis’ filibuster ultimately lasted about 11 hours before Republicans complained she had strayed off topic and cut her off.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
AUSTIN, Texas — As she spoke late into the night, railing against proposed abortion restrictions, a former Texas teen mom catapulted from little-known state senator to national political superstar in pink tennis shoes. Wendy Davis needed last-minute help from shrieking supporters to run out the clock on the special session of the state Legislature and kill the bill, but her old-fashioned filibuster earned her praise from fellow abortion-rights supporters, including a salute from President Barack Obama. Davis was on her feet for more than 12 hours Tuesday — actively speaking most of that time — as Democrats sought to use her onewoman marathon speech to derail a bill that would have closed nearly every abortion clinic in the nation’s second-largest state. As a midnight deadline loomed, political junkies from coast-tocoast tuned in via Internet, and Davis’ followers on Twitter ballooned from around 1,200 to more than 79,000. Suddenly, photos of her running shoes were everywhere, and
Deafening in the gallery
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Sen. Wendy Davis, D-Fort Worth, reacts Wednesday in the Texas Capitol in Austin. #StandWithWendy was trending. Obama’s official Twitter account posted: “Something special is happening in Austin tonight.” Similar messages of support came from Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and former House Speaker Nancy Pelosi.
But that action prompted a lengthy debate with Democrats and deafening protests from hundreds of orange-clad abortion rights activists in the gallery that spilled past the midnight deadline to kill all pending legislation. Even after she’d stopped speaking, however, Davis continued to stand for an additional hour while her colleagues argued about whether her filibuster was really over. “Thanks to the powerful voices of thousands of Texans, (hash) SB5 is dead,” Davis tweeted Wednesday morning. “An incredible victory for Texas women and those who love them.”
. . . more news to start your day
West: Elvis’ Cadillac set for auction in California
Nation: Artists, activists protest to support Manning
Nation: Vet changes plea to guilty in wife’s killing
World: Australia’s first female leader is ousted
ELVIS PRESLEY’S CADILLAC, Steve McQueen’s old truck and prescription sunglasses worn by John Lennon are among hundreds of items scheduled to be auctioned in California next month. The Mecum Auction Co. said Wednesday it will be displaying and auctioning about 2,000 pieces of celebrity-related memorabilia in Santa Monica, Calif. on July 26-27. One of the auction’s highlights will be Elvis’ 1972 Cadillac Custom Estate Wagon. “The King of Rock ’n’ Roll” owned the car from 1972 until his death in 1977, according to Mecum’s website.
CLARK STOECKLEY IS Bradley Manning’s most visible supporter at the soldier’s court-martial. He arrives each day in a white box truck with bold words painted on the sides: “WikiLeaks TOP SECRET Mobile Information Collection Unit.” The provocative gag even has a nonworking satellite dish and two fake security cameras on it. Stoeckley, 30, an art instructor at a New Jersey college, is among the 10 to 20 supporters who regularly attend Manning’s trial, which resumed this week at Fort Meade, near Baltimore. They are united in skepticism that Manning exposed wrongdoing by leaking thousands of battlefield reports.
AN IRAQ WAR veteran who initially pleaded insanity in the fatal shooting of his wife, a Milwaukee-area police officer, instead changed his plea to guilty Wednesday after two doctors concluded that his mental-health issues weren’t severe enough to justify an insanity plea. Benjamin G. Sebena, 30, was accused of ambushing his wife, Jennifer Sebena, also 30, as the Wauwatosa police officer conducted a predawn patrol alone on Christmas Eve. Sebena told investigators that he was a jealous husband and had been stalking her. He now faces a mandatory sentence of life in prison.
PRIME MINISTER JULIA Gillard was ousted as Labor Party leader Wednesday by her predecessor, Kevin Rudd, in a vote of party lawmakers hoping to avoid a huge defeat in upcoming elections. The ballot took place three years and two days after Gillard ousted Rudd in a similar internal government showdown to become the country’s first female prime minister. She lacked Rudd’s charisma, and though many Labor lawmakers preferred her style, her deepening unpopularity among voters compelled a majority to seek a change ahead of elections that are set for Sept. 14.
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 — (C)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Reaction: 25 Clallam licenses since December CONTINUED FROM A1 “The [Supreme Court] decision is what we expected, and we’re pleased with it,” Plumley said. The justices issued two 5-4 rulings regarding samesex marriage Wednesday. One of those decisions erased a part of the Defense of Marriage Act, which denied federal tax, health and pension benefits to married same-sex couples. The court left in place a separate provision of the federal marriage law that allows states to deny recognition to same-sex marriages performed in other states. The other ruling effectively eliminated CaliforKEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS nia’s Proposition 8, which defines marriage as J.P. Persall, left, and Diana Wickman, right, both of Sequim, look at a set of between a man and a wedding rings they exchanged in a ceremony officiated by Clare Manis woman, by leaving in place Hatyler, chaplain of Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, in December. a previous lower court ruling that invalidated the law. “I’m overjoyed, surprised Hankins can share in Dud- way to go since only 13 and flabbergasted. It’s like, ley’s pension, and the cou- states have approved this.” Peninsula licenses Wickman and Persall, ‘Oh, my God. They did the ple can file a joint tax Since December, 25 mar- right thing,’” said Cheron return, which saves time who have been together for a decade, are decorated vetriage licenses have been Dudley, 64, of Port and money. Another Port Townsend erans who retired as lieuissued in Clallam County to Townsend, who married her same-sex couples — 24 to partner, Mena Hankins, 61, woman, Randi Winter, 61 tenant commanders from female couples and one to in March on the 19th anni- — who married her partner, the Coast Guard after two men — according to versary of their relation- Lynne Pattin, 71, on Dec. 6 22-year careers, Persall in — echoed Dudley, saying 2004 and Wickman in 2009. data from the county Audi- ship. “This is just as exciting “I won’t do anything dif- the legitimized financial tor’s Office. as the reversal of ‘don’t ask, connection is a great advanferently,” Dudley said, “but Some of the couples were don’t tell,’” Persall said. from out of state who trav- it has finally made me a tage. They received their mar“We were quite excited eled to Port Angeles for a first-class citizen and destination wedding, but changes the way that I view when we heard the news. riage license just after midmyself in relation to oth- We’ve been together 30 night Dec. 6 in Olympia, most had a local address. years and said, ‘It’s about having won a lottery to be In Jefferson County, 18 ers.” one of the first 10 same-sex She said that much of time,’” Winter said. same-sex couples have “But there is still a long couples to be granted acquired marriage licenses. the impact is financial.
licenses in the state capital. “This completes the picture for us. We were granted the same rights and responsibilities as other married couples. We have full citizenship,” Persall said. The decision gives both Social Security survivor benefits, inheritance benefits and tax benefits in addition to the military survivor benefits Persall’s father, who was also retired military, was able to offer her mother, Persall said. As a member of the House Armed Services Committee, Rep. Derek Kilmer, D-Gig Harbor — who represents the 6th Congressional District, which includes the Peninsula — has urged the Department of Defense, the largest employer in his district, to quickly implement reforms to ensure same-sex couples receive the benefits of marriage equality. The court’s decision will go into effect immediately, but full implementation will be slightly delayed, said Kilmer spokesman Stephen Carter. Federal employees and members of the military who are in a legal same-sex marriage from a state that accepts it will be considered married for federal and military benefits, even if they live in a state that does not recognize that marriage, Carter said. Said Kilmer: “I’m proud to hail from a state that stood up and said yes to
marriage equality.” Pastor Dave Wiitala of Sequim Bible Church, who led the opposition to samesex marriage in Clallam County, said he will continue to oppose it. He said the court rulings were decided on technicalities.
Not yet heard In Brinnon, Duane Evanoff, 53, who married Wesley Westergaared, 46, in March, had not yet heard about the Supreme Court decision Wednesday morning. “I don’t keep up with the news anymore,” he said. “I’ve been pretty sick. “But anyone should be able to get married to anyone else, whether they are gay or straight.” Evanoff’s illness was part of the motivation to get married since it will allow Westergaared to visit him in the hospital if necessary, he said. “We feel more like a unit now,” he said of the marriage. “And Brinnon is a good place to be,” Evanoff added. “No one treats us differently, and everyone is really glad that we got married.”
________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com. Jefferson County Editor Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360385-2335 or cbermant@peninsula dailynews.com.
Robb: ‘Dysfunctionality’ State House votes down CONTINUED FROM A1 The highest of the port directors’ salaries is the $84,134 that Finance Director Karen Goschen makes, port Human Resources Manager Holly Hairell said. According to port commission President Jim Hallett, who voted against the new contract, neither creating the position nor the position’s salary was decided in public session before Robb announced his resignation. Hallett also denied Robb’s assertion that Hallett “agreed” that Robb would take the new position. Robb — who, according to his wife, Laura, has stress-related health issues — did not return calls for comment Wednesday. He is on leave until July 8. The port will have an interim executive director by then, Calhoun said.
Contract criticized Robb’s new contract was criticized by many among the dozen speakers at Monday’s port meeting, including former Port Commissioner Dick Foster, who called it “a sweetheart deal” intended to let Robb retire with “a fat salary.” The relationship between Robb and port employees has deteriorated since January, when commissioners unanimously gave Robb a 12 percent pay increase and his now-discarded threeyear contract, Calhoun said. “Over the last six months, there’s been a really deteriorating condition at the port among senior staff and the executive director to the point where it became really dysfunctional and impossible for Jeff to continue, in my opinion, as the executive director,” Calhoun said. “A number of personnel situations occurred, and staff became very frustrated with the status quo, as well as Jeff became very frustrated, and I think they all agreed that they just couldn’t continue that way,” he added. “Staff people expressed to me that they didn’t think Jeff was informing the commission about issues that staff members felt strongly about,” Calhoun said. “I think they just got to the point where they would no longer take direction from Jeff, and Jeff was frustrated with that situation, and he wasn’t able to provide the leadership that
might have been able to resolve that issue. “This is a way forward that we found was a way to settle that unacceptable situation,” he said. “You could think of this in terms of a settlement package.” Hallett said Wednesday he was still concerned about Robb’s new contract. “I am asking, how did we get to this point?” he said. “Why was it not in the budget? Why was it not posted?” Robb will be allowed to work at home but will “work routinely at his office at the port building” at the direction of the new executive director, Calhoun said. Robb can be fired only “for cause,” such as gross negligence, or may resign with 30 days’ notice. He also waives all claims against the port, including claims for damages, additional compensation or benefits related to his employment with the port. His new contract has no severance package. At Monday’s port meeting, former port airport and marina manager Doug Sandau referred to his May 15 letter to Calhoun, in which he said current port commission policy does not provide a way to address “unlawful or unfair practices without threat of intimidation.”
“Over the last six months, there’s been a really deteriorating condition at the port among senior staff and the executive director to the point where it became really dysfunctional and impossible for Jeff to continue, in my opinion, as the executive director.” JOHN CALHOUN port commissioner has been an investigation of a whistle-blower complaint made by a port employee. “The commissioners have received the report. We’ve discussed it,” McHugh said, refusing to discuss the specifics of the complaint. “The findings of the investigator were that it did not warrant any action on behalf of the commissioners,” he said. “It’s not at all related to issues at the [Monday commissioners’] meeting.” Sandau also refers in the letter to a call that port Director of Business Development Colleen McAleer, who is running in the Aug. 6 primary for McHugh’s position, made to Calhoun in which she expressed her concerns. McAleer said Wednesday that those concerns “had to do with leases and inequitable rates and other issues where I felt there wasn’t transparency as required by the master policy, and I felt there was, in my view, favoritism.” Her primary concern “was a waste of funds,” she said. She took her concerns to Calhoun after unsuccessfully trying to address them directly with Robb, she said. Calhoun said she spoke with him for 45 minutes about the relationship between staff and Robb, and she said she needed direct access to the commissioners “to pursue issues that she didn’t feel the executive director was addressing to her satisfaction.” Calhoun would not comment on what those issues were.
Sandau said issues he raised were being reviewed by an investigator hired to look into employee concerns and who had interviewed Sandau at the end of May. “Why the rush for the commissioners to get a new contract under way when this was still in the wings and hadn’t been completed?” Sandau asked. Port Commissioner Paul McHugh, who with Calhoun voted in favor of the contract, said Wednesday that some members of Robb’s ________ current and previous staffs were not giving Robb “the Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb benefit of the doubt when can be reached at 360-452-2345, they probably should have.” ext. 5060, or at paul.gottlieb@ McHugh also said there peninsuladailynews.com.
transportation package THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OLYMPIA — A $10 billion transportation revenue package that included a 10½-cent increase in the gas tax was voted down by the state House Wednesday in a rare floor failure by the Democratic-controlled chamber. The measure needed to receive at least 50 votes, but the vote fell just short
at 48-42. Kevin Van De Wege, D-Sequim, was among the Democrats who crossed party lines to vote against the measure. He represents the 24th District, which covers Clallam and Jefferson counties and part of Grays Harbor County. The measure would have had the first 6 cents of the gas tax increase taking
effect Aug. 1. Republicans who spoke against it said that they couldn’t sign off on the financing. The package, which had already faced resistance in the Senate, included $3.2 billion for several state road projects and more than $1 billion for maintenance of highways and bridges.
2 rescued from Worden bluff in PT, no injuries PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — A father and son from the Key Peninsula area in Puget Sound were rescued unharmed from the northern bluffs of Fort Worden this week. Zach Miller, 15, and his father, Bill Miller, were hoisted up the cliff late Tuesday night, said Bill Beezley, East Jefferson Fire-Rescue spokesman. The teen left the family campsite shortly after 8 p.m. and wandered up through the old military batteries of the fort, the family told firefighters. At about 8:30 p.m., he fell down the bluff near Tolles Battery, the site of a black Labrador retriever
cliff rescue last year. The teen came to rest about 100 feet down the bluff, unharmed but stuck on a small outcropping. His parents became alarmed at their son’s absence and called him on his cellphone at about 9 p.m., Beezley said. After he told them what happened and where he was stuck, they left the campsite and found him, and his father tried to reach him.
Rope too short But the father’s rope was too short to reach his son, and the father also ended up trapped on the bluff, about 75 feet down and 30 feet to the east of his
trapped son, Beezley said. A Fort Worden ranger was contacted. The ranger called 9-1-1 dispatchers, who paged the fire department. Firefighters arrived at 10:29 p.m., Beezley said. Firefighter/EMT Justin Fletcher rappelled down the cliff and attached a rope harness to Zach before both were hoisted back up the cliff. Once Zach was safe, Fletcher rappelled back down to Zach’s father before both were lifted to the top of the cliff. Firefighters from Naval Magazine Indian Island and Port Ludlow Fire & Rescue assisted in the rescue efforts.
Rescue: Fire response CONTINUED FROM A1 department paramedics and Olympic National Park Phillips would not personnel found the man in release the man’s name for stable condition but suffering from an equilibrium privacy reasons. The professor was work- issue, Phillips said, meaning with a research team ing the man could not get from the U.S. Army Corps of back to the trailhead on his Engineers on a trail along own. Medics used a wheeled the Elwha River about a patient-rescue basket to mile from the intersection carry the man the roughly of U.S. Highway 101 and half-mile back to the trailOlympic Hot Springs Road head to a waiting ambuat about 2:45 p.m. Tuesday lance by 4:26 p.m., Phillips when a colleague called said. 9-1-1 emergency dispatchThe ambulance then ers to report the medical took him to Olympic Mediproblem, Phillips said. cal Center, Phillips added. At about 3:15 p.m., fire The patient-rescue bas-
ket had to be lifted over portions of the trail that were steep or crossed by tree roots, Phillips said. Phillips said one ambulance, one brush fire engine, one command car and eight firefighters/paramedics from the fire department responded, along with two engine companies, totaling eight personnel, from Olympic National Park’s fire response unit.
________ Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula dailynews.com.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
Book: A five-year effort CONTINUED FROM A1 The Boys in the Boat is about Rantz’s climb to the height of his sport — but it is also about how he came to trust his crew. It is a story of personal triumph through friendship; of getting through college at the University of Washington despite crushing poverty; and of love: Rantz married his Sequim High School sweetheart, Joyce Simdars. They raised a family of their own, a family that included Judy Willman. She was the woman whom Brown, who lives outside Seattle, met six years ago at a homeowners’ association meeting. Willman told him that her dad, who was in the last weeks of his life and in hospice care at her home, was reading one of Brown’s earlier books. She asked Brown if he would come by and meet her father. Brown did. And after awhile, their conversation turned to Rantz’s experiences growing up in Sequim and then to how he went on to become a champion athlete.
Rowed against Hitler Rantz was one of the Washington oarsmen who rowed against Hitler’s handpicked team. The crew from the Pacific Northwest — sons of Depressionstricken loggers and dairy farmers — raced against regimented Germans in crisp whites with swastikas on their chests. Brown worked for five years on The Boys in the Boat. He came to Sequim to imagine what life was like for young Joe Rantz and Joyce Simdars. He read countless newspaper stories, scrapbooks, coaches’ log books and diary entries.
He learned as much as he could, not only about what led to the Washington team rising to the world stage but also how Hitler and Joseph Goebbels planned the Berlin Olympics. And Brown, who was not a rower, sought to immerse himself in the world of Northwest crew. He conducted numerous interviews with, among others, rowing coach John Halberg. The men sat down together again and again so Brown could get a feel for being in a narrow cedar shell, flying across Lake Washington. Long before the Olympics, the Seattle boat builder George Pocock has a pivotal conversation with Rantz.
Well-rowed symphony Think of a well-rowed race as a symphony, Pocock tells the young man. “If one fellow in an orchestra was playing out of tune . . . the whole piece would naturally be ruined. What mattered more than how hard a man rowed was how well everything he did in the boat harmonized with what the other fellows were doing,” Brown writes. “Joe, when you really start trusting those other boys, you will feel a power at work within you that is far beyond anything you’ve ever imagined. Sometimes, you will feel as if you have rowed right off the planet and are rowing among the stars.” The Washington crew stayed close until the end of their lives, Brown said. All but one lived into advanced old age, except for Chuck Day, who succumbed to lung cancer in his late 40s. Rantz died at age 93 in 2007 and was laid to rest beside his wife, Joyce, in Sequim View Cemetery.
Brown said The Boys in the Boat will be a tough act to follow. When you live with a story for years, you have to be very much in love with it, he said. Boat is Brown’s third book, after The Indifferent Stars Above: The Harrowing Saga of a Donner Party Bride and Under a Flaming Sky: The Great Hinckley Firestorm of 1894. For Boat, Brown visited Rantz’s boyhood home on THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Silberhorn Road, listened to Rantz’s daughter’s vividly remembered stories and AKING A DASH FOR IT interviewed other children Caught in a sudden thunderstorm Tuesday, Abigail Orpilla, of Rantz’s fellow oarsmen. He also went to GerHelen Smith and her daughter, Helen Smith, from left, run many to explore every coracross Washington Avenue at First Street in Bremerton. ner of the rowing facilities at Grunau, little changed since the Olympics there in 1936. The book, Brown said, became an exploration of the intense joy born of collaboration, as in the case of the athletes, and the pure evil that can come with people following charismatic leaders, as with Hitler and the Nazis. for the position closed April Fulton’s BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ 28. annual salPENINSULA DAILY NEWS Plenty to think about Three interview panels ary will be PORT ANGELES — The comprising city public Seventy-five years later, facilities director for a $ 1 2 0 , 5 1 3 , works management, senior the writer believes, there is Marine Corps base in North roughly 9 city staff and community percent plenty to think about. Carolina has been chosen leaders interviewed the He hopes readers take as the next Port Angeles lower than final four candidates, Pierce Cutler’s curwith them not only a sense public works director. said. rent salary Fulton of admiration for the nine City Manager Dan of $133,082 The other three finalists young men who went from McKeen selected Craig A. were Ellensburg Public Washington to Berlin “but Fulton, who has been serv- per year. Works Director John Akers, also for that whole genera- ing as the director for faciliBainbridge Island Public ‘Remarked positively’ tion. ties at Marine Corps Base Works Director Lance They literally climbed in Camp Lejeune in North “Across the board, those Newkirk and Ruidoso, the boat and pulled together Carolina, for the post, city involved in the interview N.M., Public Works Director “to get through the Depres- spokeswoman Teresa Pierce process remarked positively Randall Camp. sion and win World War II,” said in a statement issued about Fulton’s demonFulton takes over a pubBrown said. strated leadership, collab- lic work department with Wednesday. The people of Rantz’s He will start as public orative style and extensive 98 employees, an $84 milgeneration did it “by learn- works and utilities director professional experience,” lion budget and 12 separate ing to trust one another, by Aug. 14, she said. departments, including an McKeen said. doing things together.” Fulton, with 20 years’ electric utility. Fulton will replace cur________ rent Director Glenn Cutler, experience in the public ________ works field, was winnowed who has served in the posiFeatures Editor Diane Urbani Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can de la Paz can be reached at 360- tion since 1999. Cutler from four finalists who were be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 452-2345, ext. 5062, or at diane. announced his retirement in turn chosen after the 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula email@example.com. five-week application period dailynews.com. in March.
PA selects new public works chief
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Best of the best ALL OF THIS month’s North Olympic Peninsula high school sc graduates who received scholarships and awards for their achievements are pictured in one tribute section appearing this Friday, June 28, only in the Peninsula Daily News. In addition to the hundreds of photos and brief award profiles, Students of Distinction: Class of 2013 also lists the names of all graduates. For the grads as well as their families and friends, it’s a special section not to be missed.
Senate says budget deal is reached State House chiefs say not just yet BY MIKE BAKER AND RACHEL LA CORTE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
OLYMPIA — Leaders in the state Senate said Wednesday that lawmakers have agreed to the framework of a new budget to avert a government shutdown, but counterparts in the House cautioned that no final accord has been reached. Republican Sen. Linda Evans Parlette told her colleagues in an email that the Senate and House had “reached an agreement” on the budget. Senate Majority Leader Rodney Tom backed away from that language a bit, saying negotiators have settled on the major components of the budget, allowing staff to go through the process of officially writing it. Tom expects lawmakers will be able to vote on the spending plan today or early Friday. Democratic Rep. Reuven Carlyle agreed that a budget framework had been reached but that there was work to do. “We have some remaining issues to address,” the Seattle Democrat said. “And they’re legitimate. But they’re solvable.” Tom acknowledged that all the details of the budget had not been finalized, but he said the lingering issues would not hold up the process. David Postman, spokesman for Gov. Jay Inslee, said the governor has not been told of any agreement.
“We believe we are close, but as of now, there is more work to be done. I’ll take it as a good sign that the Senate is anxious to make an announcement, but it is premature for anyone to say at this point that a deal has been struck,” Postman said in a statement. Negotiators have been squabbling for weeks over the budget in hopes of reaching a final compromise. One of the lingering places of disagreement surrounded questions about how much fish Washington residents consume — and the subsequent impact on water quality standards. The state has been exploring new water quality rules that are influenced by how much fish Washington residents eat, but the Senate has proposed a larger study that could put the rulemaking process on hold. Tom said he wants the study to pass, since Boeing is concerned about the impact of the fish-consumption numbers. But he said the Senate would still pass the budget even if the study wasn’t funded.
Government shutdown Much of state government will be shut down Monday if the state doesn’t have a new spending plan by then. More than 25,000 workers would be temporarily laid off, and some 34 agencies would completely cease operations. Inslee met with cabinet members Wednesday afternoon to discuss contingency plans in case of a government shutdown. Inslee’s chief of staff, Mary Alice Heuschel, said the process has been challenging for agency leaders and that the process is intensifying as the possible shutdown gets closer.
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Pharmacist Tom Lindley of Jim’s Pharmacy in Port Angeles sports a face mask with fake lips as he gets ready to kiss Lou, a prairie dog, Wednesday. Lindley got the honor by garnering more votes from customers who paid for the privilege of casting a ballot to raise money for the Olympic Peninsula Humane Society. Fellow pharmacist Joe Cammack came in slightly behind Lindley in the vote tally but also kissed the critter in a show of good sportsmanship. The pharmacy raised $1,000 with the contest.
Remodel of Captain Joseph House gets under way in PA BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — The transformation of the Captain Joseph House is under way. Volunteers this week are gutting the walls of a former bed-and-breakfast that will become a place of healing for families of fallen military men and women. Gold Star Mom Betsy Reed Schultz is converting her former Tudor Inn at 1108 S. Oak St. into a haven — “a home away from home” — for families of those who have made the ultimate sacrifice. The house is named for her son, Army Capt. Joseph Schultz, a Green Beret who was killed in action in Afghanistan on May 29, 2011. “We have all kinds of stuff to do,” Betsy Reed Schultz said. “We’re just very grateful for anyone who wants to be a part of it, whether it’s an hour or two or a half-day or a whole day.” Converting the 103-yearold house is no small task. The home is getting an elevator, an Americans with Disabilities Act-compliant ramp, a new roof, a fresh coat of paint, windows, three dormers and new landscaping for the lush,
The Peninsula Daily News wants to congratulate North Olympic Peninsula businesses celebrating anniversaries in July. On July 5th, we will publish a FREE ad listing the businesses who respond to this special event by July 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
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undulating grounds. Schultz, who received nonprofit status for the Captain Joseph House Foundation last November, needs to raise about $495,000 to open the house in 2014. “People’s enthusiasm to do it is great, and there’s always room for more volunteers,” she said. Crews on Monday began knocking out the kitchen walls and upstairs bedroom walls to make room for new bathrooms and larger suites. The kitchen will be extended to the north. “It’s going to be a huge kitchen,” said volunteer contractor Bill Feeley of Port Angeles. “The kitchen usually turns out to be a gathering place for everybody anyway. On Christmas and Thanksgiving, where does everybody end up? In the kitchen.” The Captain Joseph House will get a new plumbing system and new wiring, but the classic doors and frames will be salvaged. “We’re going to try to keep everything as original
as possible,” Feeley said. When the Captain Joseph House is finished, Schultz wants it to have the “feeling, flavor and look of a 1910 house.” “They don’t build houses like that anymore,” she said.
who have been in the military.” “It’s a patriotic thing,” he added. “I’ve known Betsy for a long time, and I just think it’s kind of a thing that should be done.” While professional contractors will be required for the electrical, plumbing, framing and foundation work, Schultz and Feeley said in separate interviews that other volunteers are needed for simple tasks. Monetary or in-kind donations for the Captain Joseph House Foundation are being accepted. Checks can be mailed to the Captain Joseph House Foundation at 1108 S. Oak St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. For more information, visit www.captainjoseph housefoundation.org or wwwfacebook.com/Captain JosephHouse, or phone Schultz at 360-460-7848.
A ceremonial groundbreaking for the Captain Joseph House took place Memorial Day weekend, exactly two years after Capt. Schultz died along with two members of his special forces team in the Wardak Province of Afghanistan. The Captain Joseph House will become the only dedicated retreat in the nation for relatives of soldiers killed in action. “We’re doing our best to get the word out outside the area and outside the state,” Schultz said. “It’s an ongoing process, ________ and it will be, whether it’s for the building or bringing Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be families there.” reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Feeley said he wanted to 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula help “in honor of the people dailynews.com.
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Jerry Hendricks points to a section of wall being demolished on the second floor of the Captain Joseph House in Port Angeles on Wednesday.
Clallam County Public Utility District officials will present information and gather public input on a proposed electric rate increase at two meetings on the West End today. The first meeting will begin at 10 a.m. at the Sekiu Community Center, 42 Rice St. The second meeting is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. at
JT’s Sweet Stuffs, 80 N. Forks Ave. in Forks. On Monday, PUD officials will present the same information in the regular commissioners’ meeting in Port Angeles. The meeting will begin at 1:30 p.m. in the boardroom of the Port Angeles main office, 2431 E. U.S. Highway 101. Another meeting on the proposed electric rate increase was held earlier this week in Sequim.
Border traffic BELLINGHAM —
Heavy border traffic is expected this weekend as Canadians celebrate the Canada Day holiday July 1, marking the date in 1867 when Canada became a federation with its own constitution. The Bellingham Herald reported that government offices and most businesses in Canada will be closed Monday. Check border traffic online at www.wsdot.com/ traffic/border/default. aspx. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
PA retiree will serve as interim superintendent PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Mary Ann Unger, who retired in 2011, will return to the Port Angeles School District as interim deputy associate superintendent beginning July 1. Unger is stepping in for Michelle Reid, who is leaving Port Angeles schools to serve as superintendent of South Kitsap School District. Before she retired, Unger had served as an administrator in various capacities
from 1993 to 2011 and had taught in Port Angeles schools before taking on the administra- Unger tive roles. Since her retirement, Unger has served as an adjunct faculty member for the University of Washington. “We’re thrilled and so fortunate to have a veteran
leader fill in during this transition year,” Superintendent Jane Pryne said after the School Board approved the appointment this week. Unger received a doctorate in educational leadership and a master’s in education administration from the University of Washington. She earned a bachelor’s in education from Eastern Washington University. Unger holds professional certifications in administration and teaching, the latter in the area of reading.
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Jefferson County PUD lineman Larry Chapman replaces a streetlight bulb on Wednesday in front of the Sims Way lighthouse.
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Briefly . . . Storytimes at library each Wednesday SEQUIM — The Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave, will host a “Family Storytime” at 10:30 a.m. each Wednesday through July 31. The weekly events, geared toward children 5 and younger, will feature age-appropriate books,
rhymes and songs along with simple crafts to take home. Storytimes are one way to create critically important early literacy opportunities for young children and their parents, said Library Director Paula Barnes. “The Youth Services librarians are great at leading babies and parents through rhymes, body movements and songs that support early literacy,” she said. “This is one more way to get
kids hooked on books and libraries at an early age.” For information on storytimes, summer reading programs or other early literacy programs at the library, visit www.nols.org/kids-teens or phone Youth Services librarian Antonia Krupicka-Smith at 360-683-1161.
Free-write class PORT TOWNSEND — A free-writing class is held at the Writers Workshoppe,
234 Taylor St., each Wednesday from noon to 1 p.m. The class is free and open to the public. Each week, a group of writers convenes to freewrite with the direction of creative prompts. Left to the vices of chance, writers will pick prompts from an anointed box, using the first 40 minutes of class to write and the last 20 minutes to read if wanted. Prompts can range any-
where from telling a memory backward to solving the mystery of an in-class crimescene. Loosely facilitated by Nina Sajeske and Phil Montenegro, the class is meant to be an encouraging atmosphere for keeping in the practice of putting words to paper. Phone 360-379-2617.
Brews for a cause PORT TOWNSEND —
The fifth annual Edensaw Community Cancer Foundation Brewfest will be from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, July 27. The festival will be at Port Townsend Brewing Co., 330 10th St. Live music will be provided by ska, pop and swing band Locust Street Taxi. Several raffles also are planned. For more information, phone 360-344-4646. Peninsula Daily News
Take a bite out of summer music flavor THE LIVE MUSIC scene is really heating up, with more venues, outdoor concerts, talent and fun for your summertime pleasure. You can double your pleasure and double your fun by taking someone dancing. However you chew it, live music is the best.
talgic with ’40s and ’50s jazz standards from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. RivetOn Saturday, Mary John ers, winTulin performs Celtic folk Nelson ners of noir from 6:30 p.m. to this 8:30 p.m. year’s ■ Every Wednesday at Juan de Fuca Fes- the Sequim Senior Activtival Tal- ity Center, 921 E. Hament Show, mond St., Victor Reventlow hosts an open mic from Port Angeles 9 p.m. to from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. midnight. Sign-ups start at 6 p.m. ■ Today at Castaways ■ On Friday at Sty■ On Restaurant and Night mie’s Bar & Grill at Friday at Club, 1213 Marine Drive, Cedars at Dungeness, the Fairmount RestauHigh Country plays old1965 Woodcock Road, R rant, 1127 W. U.S. Hightime country classics from way 101, Dave and Rosa- and B (Rachael and Barry) 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., with spelie Secord and the Luck play mostly acoustic classic cial guest Jim Lind on rock and Motown from of the Draw Band welvocals. come Jim Lind and Jerry 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. On Saturday, the Soul ■ On Friday in Club Ducks will have you danc- Robison from 6 p.m. to Seven lounge at ing to the sounds of rock ’n’ 8:30 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino, Blyn, join the On Sunday, roll, country and more fealocal classic rockers Tescountry jam from 5 p.m. turing the vocals of Phyltify will rock you from to 7:30 p.m. lis Rollston from 9 p.m. to 8 p.m. to midnight. ■ Every Tuesday at the 1 a.m. On Saturday, Country Port Angeles Senior ■ Today at the JuncRock Association plays Center, 328 E. Seventh tion Roadhouse, 242701 modern country with a U.S. Highway 101, the five- St., the Port Angeles Senior rock ’n’ roll edge from Swingers present Wally’s piece Chesnut Junction 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Boys playing ballroom rocks and jams with a mulOn Sunday, the Stardance favorites from titude of instruments startdust Big Band plays 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. $5 ing at 7:30 p.m. memorable tunes from the cover; first-timers free. ■ On Friday, Mary big-band era from 5:30 p.m. ■ On Friday and SaturMcPage and the Assasto 9 p.m. sins play a rocking version day at Dupuis RestauOn Friday in the Rainrant, 256861 U.S. Highway of the blues from 8 p.m. to forest Lounge, it’s a solo 101, Bob and Dave play midnight. $5 cover. blues from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. performance by Joey On Sunday, BMR James Dean from 7 p.m. (Barry, Mick and to 10 p.m. Sequim and Blyn Rachael) mix up musical On Saturday, Rachael genres, playing rock, folk, ■ On Friday at The Jorgenson plays and country and even a little Oasis Bar and Grill, 301 sings from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Motown, from 7:30 p.m. to E. Washington St., The 10 p.m. Old Sidekicks play classic Port Hadlock On Wednesday, Joy in country from 5:30 p.m. to ■ On Saturday at the Mudville performs their 8:30 p.m. Ajax Cafe, 21 N. Water own unique style of oldOn Saturday, Mary St., Trevor Hanson plays time/jam band/rock/Celtic/ McPage and the Assasclassical guitar from 5 p.m. funk-influenced originals sins will get you boogying to 9 p.m. and cover tunes starting at to the blues from 8 p.m. to 8 p.m. 12 p.m. ■ On Friday at Barhop On Wednesday, start Port Ludlow Brewing, 124 W. Railroad your Fourth of July cele■ On Friday at the Ave., the Scott Sullivan bration early with the jazz Resort at Port Ludlow’s Duo performs from 8 p.m. of the Blue Hole Quintet Fireside Restaurant, to 11 p.m. from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 1 Heron Road, Trevor ■ On Friday at Bar ■ Today at Wind Rose Hanson performs from N9ne, 229 W. First St., it’s Cellars, 143 W. Washing4 p.m. to 8 p.m. the Cody Rentas Band ton St., renowned local On Wednesday, Trevor from 9 p.m. to midnight. chicken-picker Cort Armreturns from 4 p.m. to strong hosts a “Pick ’n’ Hit the dance floor or just 8 p.m. Pair” from 5:30 p.m. until enjoy this young bluesclosing. man’s fantastic fretwork. On Friday, Sarah Shea Port Townsend On Saturday, check out and Chez Jazz wax nos■ On Saturday at The Justin Scott and the
Death and Memorial Notice JULIE MCGIMPSEY April 10, 1948 June 21, 2013 Julie Jane McGimpsey, 65, of Neah Bay passed away on June 21, 2013. Born in Port Angeles on April 10, 1948, she graduated from Neah Bay High School and continued on to receive an Associate of Arts and Sciences from Northwest Indian College. She graduated with honors and was inducted into the Phi Theta Kappa Society. Julie worked in many professional fields. She completed the Washington State Criminal Justice Correction Officers Academy and served as a correctional officer at the Clallam Bay Corrections Center. She later went on to earn her certification from the Northwest Indian Alcohol/Drug Board as a chemical-dependency specialist. Her formal education proved to be beneficial while serving as the Makah Tribal Council’s enrollment officer, juvenile
Ms. McGimpsey probation officer, MINOC investigator, juvenile officer, youth prevention specialist, prosecutor and foster care provider. Makah culture was very important to Julie. While spending time with her grandchildren, she would sing them family songs and teach them how to dance. She was an active member in the Makah Slahal club and became a traditional Makah weaver in her later years of life. Julie is survived by Ernest T. Grimes, her lifelong friend and father to
Justina R. Brown; son-inlaw Fred Brown, Jr.; Jolene M. Grimes; and Halona J. Grimes. She had eight grandchildren, Katia K. Brown, Freddy Brown III, Zia-Daye M. Anderson, Delvon J. Anderson, Trey L. Lowe, Tehya J. Bernard, Robert E. Bernard and Joseph R. Bernard. Also surviving is her father, James C. McGimpsey; brother Joe McGimpsey; sister-in-law Mardell McGimpsey; and numerous nieces and nephews. Julie is preceded in death by her mother, Joan E. (Parker) McGimpsey; and brothers John T. McGimpsey, James D. (Ringo) McGimpsey and Jerald W. McGimpsey. Visitation will be held at Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Home, 105 West Fourth Street in Port Angeles, today, June 27, from noon until 5 p.m. The funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. on Friday, June 28, 2013, at the Makah Tribal Gym, with interment immediately following at the Neah Bay Cemetery. A celebrationof-life dinner will follow graveside services.
Upstage, 923 Washington St., the Todd Wolfe Band, a powerhouse blues/rock trio, performs at 8 p.m. $12 cover. ■ On Saturday at Sirens Pub, 823 Water St., catch the Crow Quill Night Owls and their unique jug band, jazz and string stylings from the ’20s and ’30s, starting at 10 p.m. When I say catch ’em, I mean they’re heading south, perhaps never to return. $5 cover. ■ On Friday at Port Townsend Brewing, 330 10th St., the Blues Counselors play from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. On Saturday, the brewery celebrates its 16th anniversary with a party from 4 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The Low Ones perform in the beer garden from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m., and The Better Half closes out the rollicking blues dance party outside in the courtyard. On Sunday, solo acoustic guitarist Gerald Braude plays from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. ■ On Wednesday, Southbound plays country, blues and hillbilly jazz from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ On Friday at the Uptown Pub, 1016 Lawrence St., The Twins and Easily Persuaded play covers without cover from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Afterward, singer/songwriter Matt Sircely plays folk, Americana and bluegrass from 9 p.m. to
11 p.m. No cover. ■ Today, Steve Grandinetti plays guitar at the Owl Sprit Cafe, 218 Polk St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ Today, classical guitarist Trevor Hanson plays at Ichikawa Japanese Cuisine, 1208 Water St., from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ Every Monday, Trevor Hanson plays at Alchemy, 842 Washington St., from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. ■ Today and Friday, Steve Grandinetti plays and sings at the Northwest Maritime Center Cafe, 431 Water St., from noon until 2 p.m.
Market at The Gateway center at Front and Lincoln streets, Chris Eric of the indie-folk/rock band Sunday Speed Trap performs from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ■ On Saturday, Sequim’s Open Aire Market on Cedar Street between Second and Sequim avenues features Dave and Rosalie Secord and their old-time country favorites from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
■ On Friday at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, Gary Blair, an accordion player Area concerts and storyteller from EdinPack a picnic and bring burgh, Scotland, will have chairs, blankets, sunglasses you dancing a jig and and what-have-you to laughing along from ensure a comfortable time 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at these free outdoor comThere’s a $5 cover for the munity concerts: all-ages event. ■ On Tuesday in ________ Sequim’s Music in the Park Series, the Joy John Nelson is a self-styled music lover and compulsive night Mills Band plays country owl who believes in “KLMA — from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. The Keep Live Music Alive” on the concert will be held at the North Olympic Peninsula. His colJames Center for the umn, Live Music, appears every Performing Arts, 202 N. Thursday. Blake Ave. Are you performing in or pro■ On Wednesday in moting a live music gig? Contact John by phoning 360-565-1139 or downtown Port Angeles, emailing news@peninsuladaily the Concert on the Pier news.com, with John Nelson in Series features the gypsy the subject line. And note: Neljazz of Ranger and the son’s deadline is Monday at 5 Re-arrangers from 6 p.m. p.m. preceding Thursday’s colto 8 p.m. umn.
Public markets ■ On Saturday at the Port Angeles Farmers
Also, check out “Nightlife,” a listing of entertainment at nightspots across the Peninsula, in Friday’s Peninsula Spotlight magazine.
Death and Memorial Notice DAVID E. SLEEPER December 13, 1942 June 24, 2013 David Sleeper, 70, of Sequim passed away in his sleep at home, having endured a long-term autoimmune disease. He was born in San Fernando, California, and spent much of his life in California until moving to Sequim in 1989. He is survived by two children, Cyndy Tauriac of Fairfield, California, and Adam Sleeper of Seattle; two grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; three sisters, Diane Kay of Emmett, Idaho, Judy Roderick of Fruita, Colorado, and Pam Crouch of Sequim and her husband, Lynn, who were his primary caregivers for the last nine years; one brother, Dan Sleeper of Phoenix, Arizona; as well as numerous nephews and nieces. He is preceded in death by his wife of 26 years, Linda Sleeper; and his parents, Bob and
Mr. Sleeper Charlene Sleeper. David worked in the plastics industry most of his life and operated a small plastic fabrication shop out of his home when he moved to Sequim in 1989. He always enjoyed the challenge of how to design something or make it easier and simpler to manufacture, and was wellknown in the Bay Area. He also enjoyed working on cars and building aquariums. He and his wife, Linda,
were known for opening up their home for friends who needed a place to stay, whether it was for a few days or even a year or more. They loved having people over for a meal or taking someone else out for one, especially if he or she couldn’t afford it. He would remember any kindness extended to him and would find a way to show his appreciation. David became one of Jehovah’s Witnesses more than 40 years ago and was very active as such until his illness kept him bedridden in recent years, but he did what he could by listening to the programs over the telephone and visiting with those who stopped by to see him. His Bible-based hope was to live again on this Earth, only under much better conditions and in better health, surrounded by family and friends. Services will be held at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses, 20 Narrow Way in Sequim, this Saturday, June 29, at 2 p.m.
Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life, either in the family’s own words or as written by the PDN staff from information provided by survivors. These notices appear at a nominal cost according to the length of the obituary. Photos and ornamental insignia are welcome. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday for assistance and to arrange publication. A form is at www.peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.” ■ Death Notices, in which summary information about the deceased, including service information and mortuary, appears once at no charge. No biographical or family information or photo is included. For further information, call 360-417-3527.
Constance ‘Connie’ Strid June 1, 1948 — June 16, 2013
Port Angeles resident Constance “Connie” Strid died of cancer at the University of Washington Medical Center in Seattle. She was 65. Services: Celebration of life at 3 p.m. Saturday at 146 Marsden Road, Port Angeles. Drennan-Ford Funeral Home, Port Angeles, is in charge of arrangements.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, June 27, 2013 PAGE
Break out from politics of past THE FAITH AND Freedom Coalition held a gathering last week in Washington, D.C. It resembled many similar Cal conservative assemblies: Thomas mostly white male speakers, a mostly white, middle-age audience and mostly full of attacks on President Barack Obama, liberals, Democrats and Washington. That is not a winning strategy for political victory. Neither are appeals to a bygone era that is unlikely to return. The social, financial and governmental dysfunction we are experiencing are symptoms of something far deeper. The foundations that built and have sustained America are being destroyed. Too many Republicans and conservatives mistakenly believe what’s needed is a paint job, like those false storefronts painted on closed-down businesses in some Northern Ireland towns to hide its struggling economy during
the G8 summit. Instead of more navel-gazing, Republicans and conservatives (they are not always the same) must seize the future rather than hold on to the past. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich believes that America may be on the verge of another major breakthrough on several levels, but he warns in a book titled Breakout, to be published this fall (Regnery Publishing, Inc.), about powerful forces opposed to the advance. “Prison guards of the past” he calls them, versus “pioneers of the future.” If the future has publicists, he says, the past has lobbyists. Gingrich believes, and polls reflect this, that people are weary of the left-right, Republican vs. Democrat repetitive drama. He thinks the next decade will be more future vs. past. What is needed, he says, “is a movement dedicated to identifying and encouraging the pioneers of the future,” while fighting for the policies and structural changes that will hasten its arrival. He labels it the “Breakout Party,” though he thinks this shift can still be achieved within the GOP. Gingrich says a breakout
occurs when what he is “so many diftalking about. ferent new sciInstead of entific and focusing technological mainly on carcapabilities ing for the are emerging sick, the and being emphasis translated into should be on usable prodfinding cures ucts by entrefor diseases, preneurs in a like Alzheimdynamic coner’s and cancer, sumer-led that are costly market that to treat. the very capacExample ity of life, for two: The the individual, RICH MCKEE/CAGLE CARTOONS House leadership last Tuesfor society, for Newt Gingrich day brought a business, and bill to the floor for governthat would ban ment, are abortions after 20 weeks of pregchanging.” nancy. Neither party has a clear The bill has zero chance of vision or understanding of what passing the Senate. this can mean for the country. It has less chance of being Neither, says Gingrich, does signed by the president. either party have a strategy for Instead, Republicans should knitting together a coalition of place themselves on the side of these pioneers who are already giving more information to creating the future, but largely women, empowering them by under the media’s radar. The media could be said to be making it law that they view a sonogram of their baby before one of the “prison guards,” because they mostly focus on the they have an abortion. That could possibly lead to old arguments rather than on fewer abortions, the goal of prosolutions. lifers, and likely make ineffective Here are two examples of
Peninsula Voices Port’s newest hire Wow! I could not believe what I read in Tuesday’s newspaper [“Port Director Gets New Job at Same Pay,” PDN, June 25]. Two out of the three Port of Port Angeles commissioners (thank goodness for Jim Hallett’s ethics) accepted Jeff Robb’s resignation for health reasons, then manufactured a new position at the same annual salary that they then handed to Robb on a silver platter. While I sympathize with Robb for his health problems and recognize his service to the Port of Port Angeles, this does not
excuse the commissioners’ actions, which were wrong on so many levels. Giving Robb a newly created (likely hastily created, given the fact that there is no job description) and never-posted position at an annual salary the same as his present position (which is higher than that of the administrator of Clallam County or the city managers of either Port Angeles or Sequim) reeks of closed-door deals and cronyism. It appears Commissioners [John] Calhoun and [Paul] McHugh are basically feather-bedding Robb
at an unconscionably high salary so he can get his full retirement package. The rest of the citizens of Clallam County — many of whom are also dealing with health, job and economic stresses — should be so lucky. I believe Commissioners Calhoun and McHugh need to fully explain their decisions and answer to the public in a fully transparent way. The voters of Clallam County can communicate their feelings at the voting booth this November should Calhoun and McHugh continue to act in
legislative measures unnecessary. With abortion and so many other issues, Republicans are locked in an ideological prison. It isn’t about compromising pro-life and other principles. It is about looking to the future and re-crafting the argument for a new generation that doesn’t speak the language of the past, or accept many of its values. “The opportunity for Republicans to play the lead role in developing a breakout system is historic,” says Gingrich, “and will both reward the party with victory and reward the country with vast new opportunities for jobs, economic growth, long-term prosperity, greater learning, better health and greater security.” What’s not to like about that? As the late Washington Redskins head coach George Allen said: “The future is now.”
________ Cal Thomas is a Fox TV network commentator and syndicated newspaper columnist. His column appears every Thursday. Thomas can be reached at email@example.com or by U.S. mail to Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, NY 14207.
LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL
atmosphere. If the next room is full of colder air and you open the door, the colder air will rush in and the warm air will rise in the form of steam — which is a cloud. Ancient energy Thus, you have created On a cold day, if you a climate. place a large pan of cold An atmosphere is a water on the stove and begin to heat it, the warmer heat-exchanger. As the sun warms up, water will begin to mix the atmosphere begins to among the colder water. move different masses of Soon, tiny bubbles will warm and cool air. appear at the bottom, If too much of both is which are water molecules present, it will create a turning into gas. storm — that is how air As more and more masses move. bubbles appear, the water Now if too much heated will begin to boil and as it grows hotter those bubbles air is present, it creates an extra-strong weather will fill the room with
such a disrespectful manner toward the taxpayers of Clallam County. Pamela Hawney, Port Angeles
pattern and that is how we experience climate change. The Earth always receives more heat than it can use. Thus, for millions of years it has stored that excess in carbon, which life contains. Carbon stores energy, like a battery, thus, ancient energy is what oil, coal, gases and minerals carry. When more carbon is released than is stored, the climate must heat up. That is the danger of excessive use of ancient energy — the Earth cannot store it as fast as we release it. Clint Jones, Sequim
Court offers mixed bag on civil rights THE U.S. SUPREME Court announced three historic 5-4 decisions this week. In the first, a core component of the Voting Rights Act was gutted, Amy enabling Goodman Southern states to enact regressive voting laws that will likely disenfranchise the ever-growing number of voters of color. The second pair of cases threw out the federal Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), the legal travesty that defined marriage in federal law as only between a man and a woman, and effectively overturned California’s Prop 8, which bans same-sex marriage. For those who struggle for equality and civil rights, these three decisions mark one brutal defeat and two stunning victories. “What the court did . . . is stab the Voting Rights Act of 1965 in its very heart,” Georgia Congressman John Lewis said of Tuesday’s decision. “It is a major setback.
“We may not have people being beaten today. Maybe they’re not being denied the right to participate or to register to vote. “They’re not being chased by police dogs or trampled by horses. “But in the 11 states of the old Confederacy, and even in some of the states outside of the South, there’s been a systematic, deliberate attempt to take us back to another period.” Lewis is the 73-year-old dean of the Georgia congressional delegation. As a young man, he led the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), and was the youngest speaker to address the March on Washington 50 years ago. He recently recalled a signal moment in that struggle, appearing on the “Democracy Now!” news hour: On March 7, 1965, a group of us attempted to march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, to dramatize to the nation that people wanted to register to vote. . . . In Selma, Alabama, in 1965, only 2.1 percent of blacks of voting age were registered to vote. “The only place you could attempt to register was to go
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down to the courthouse. “You had to pass a so-called literacy test. “And they would tell people over and over again that they didn’t or couldn’t pass the literacy test.” What happened to those marchers as they tried to cross the Edmund Pettus Bridge into Selma has entered the canon of American protest history. Lewis continued: “We got to the top of the bridge. “We saw a sea of blue — Alabama state troopers — and we continued to walk. “We came within hearing distance of the state troopers . . . you saw these guys putting on their gas masks. “They came toward us, beating us with nightsticks and bullwhips, trampling us with horses. I was hit in the head by a state trooper with a nightstick. “I had a concussion at the bridge. “My legs went out from under me. “I felt like I was going to die. I thought I saw Death.” Lewis had his head bashed in, and was one of 17 seriously injured that day. He recovered and continued the struggle.
Months later, President Lyndon Johnson signed the Voting Rights Act into law. Throughout his career, John Lewis has forged a solid record of fighting for civil rights — not just for African-Americans, but for all who suffer discrimination. Which brings us to the second key decision this week from the Supreme Court. The court ruled unconstitutional the Defense of Marriage Act, which federally defined marriage as between a man and a woman. Backing that up was another 5-4 decision that essentially overturns California’s notorious Prop 8, which banned same-sex marriage. Soon, it will be legal for gay and lesbian couples to marry in the most populous state in the country. Back when DOMA was being debated in 1996, with President Bill Clinton championing it and with bipartisan support in Congress, John Lewis spoke out against it with the same passion he showed in the struggle for voting rights. Lewis said then, on the floor of the House: “This bill is a slap in the face of the Declaration of Independence.
NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ MARGARET MCKENZIE, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 email@example.com ■ BRAD LABRIE, sports editor; 360-417-3525; firstname.lastname@example.org ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 email@example.com ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, email@example.com ■ Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, firstname.lastname@example.org
It denies gay men and women the right of liberty and the pursuit of happiness. “Marriage is a basic human right. “You cannot tell people they cannot fall in love. “I will not turn my back on another American. I will not oppress my fellow human being. “I fought too hard and too long against discrimination based on race and color not to stand up against discrimination based on sexual orientation.” After this week’s DOMA decision, he reiterated, “It’s better to love than to hate.” For John Lewis, human rights cannot be compromised, they are indivisible. Following his lead, people should channel the joy they feel for the marriage equality victories today to a renewed struggle for voting rights, for equality for all. ________ Amy Goodman hosts the radio and TV program “Democracy Now!” Her column appears every Thursday. Email Goodman at email@example.com or in care of Democracy Now!, 207 W. 25th St., Floor 11, New York, NY 10001.
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@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, June 27, 2013 SECTION
CLASSIFIEDS, COMICS, BUSINESS, WEATHER In this section
Family time for crab, chinook TIP FOR ANGLERS on the North Olympic Peninsula: Work through the coming weekend. Just do whatever you need to Lee ensure you Horton won’t be stuck sitting at a desk wearing a monkey suit on Monday. The chinook and crab seasons both open up Monday. “It’s going to be a crazy day,” Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said. It’s not the most convenient day of the week for two big-time openers, but the first day of the month is a clean and simple way to begin something. Except for the northern coast of the Pacific Ocean, where the hatchery king fishery began last weekend, and the wild fishery begins Saturday. Sorting through the saltwater salmon opening dates has twisted my mind and wrung the knowledge juice from my brain. Then, there is the fact that the crab harvest begins Monday morning, and then goes on hiatus until Thursday, July 4, to keep with its Thursday-through-Monday schedule. So, drop your pots early Monday, but pull them back out by the end of the day. The crab season will be open through Sept. 2 (once again: Thursdays through Mondays) on the Peninsula’s areas of the Strait of Juan de Fuca and Hood Canal. The Dungeness crab regulations are a daily limit of five, with a 6.25inch size minimum. Only males in hardshell condition may be harvested. For the less popular red rock crabs, either sex may be harvested. The daily limit is five, with a 5-inch size minimum. OK, now let’s sort out the saltwater salmon seasons. ■ Marine Areas 5 (Sekiu) and 6 (Port Angeles): A hatchery chinook fishery opens Monday and lasts through Aug. 15, after which coho and pinks become the salmon of note. It is important to point out that the portion of Marine Area 6 from the No. 2 buoy near the tip of Ediz Hook to the east is what the state Department of Fish and Wildlife calls the Chinook Release Area. This means that chinook cannot be harvested during the summer opening. (The entire area is open in the month of October.) In this Release Area, coho can be caught, but, “There aren’t any in there to catch yet,” Menkal said. In the area that opens to hatchery chinook fishing Monday, harvesting silvers is not legal until Aug. 16 — just in case some coho show up early. The daily limit in areas 5 and 6 is two salmon, with a minimum chinook size of 22 inches. ■ Marine Area 9 (Admiralty Inlet): Opens to chinook fishing on Tuesday, July 16 through Aug. 31. As with Marine Areas 5 and 6, the daily limit is two salmon, and the minimum chinook size is 22 inches. ■ Marine Area 12 (Hood Canal): South of Ayock Point, Hood Canal’s chinook season runs Monday through Oct. 15. Unlike the Peninsula’s other marine areas, Hood Canal has a daily salmon catch limit of four, but only two can be kings. The chinook size minimum is 22 inches. ■ Marine Areas 3 (LaPush) and 4 (Neah Bay): These coastal marine areas opened to hatchery kings last weekend. TURN
Ulins to direct camps Ex-Forks hoops star, wife in area PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Between European pro basketball stints, former Forks High School star Kasey Ulin will conduct hoop camps on the North Olympic Peninsula starting in July. Ulin, one of the top players for BBC Sparta Bertrange of Luxembourg, and his wife Bracey — a Luxembourg women’s basketball star — will conduct free camps in Neah Bay and LaPush. The sessions, for boys and girls ages 7 to 17, are set for the Neah Bay Community Center on July 8-11 and the Akalat Communty Center in LaPush on July 15-18. The hours are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in Neah Bay each day and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. in LaPush each day. Children can register any time at the community centers or arrive at the sites about a half-hour before the first session starts to sign-up the day of the camps. “No one will be turned away,” Ulin said. “There is no limit to participation.” The 6-foot Ulin always has had a smooth shooting touch, and holds the career scoring record at Forks with 1,587 points in only three years on the varsity in the late 1990s. Bracey, meanwhile, led her Maine high school team to three
Bracey and Kasey Ulin, both pro basketball players in Europe, will be conducting youth basketball camps in Neah Bay and LaPush in July. state championships and was a state player of the year. The 6-2 player also played for the University of Maine women’s team.
Veteran camp directors The basketball couple have been conducting camps on the Peninsula for the past few years. “Bracey is good with the younger kids and the girls,” Ulin said. The Ulins, who have been playing European pro ball for about six years now and both
coach 18U teams in Luxembourg, emphasize fundamentals and basketball basics in their camp. Ulin also teaches more advanced moves to the older players. “We try to motivate them, teach them how to set goals and how to play with discipline,” Ulin, who was an assistant coach for Neah Bay High School said. A major sponsor of the camps is 7 Cedars Casino. “Seven Cedars is a big sponsor that really helps us put on
the camps,” he added. “We are able to give the kids prizes and basketballs during the camp because of 7 Cedars’ support.” The couple currently is spending time with Bracey’s family in Bar Harbor, Maine, before flying back to the Port Angeles area Tuesday. Kasey and Bracey have been spending most of the off-season on the North Olympic Peninsula. “It’s nice to be home,” Ulin said. “It’s always nice to get back to Washington.”
Felix rebounds, but M’s lose Pirates sweep 2-game series BY CURTIS CRABTREE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — Jordy Mercer hit a go-ahead single with two outs in the ninth inning and the Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Seattle Mariners 4-2 on Wednesday. T h e Pirates improved to 48-30 — they are 18 games over .500 for the first time Next Game since 1992, their last Friday w i n n i n g vs. Cubs season. at Safeco Field N e i l Time: 7 p.m. Walker hit a two-run On TV: ROOT homer off Felix Hernandez to put Pittsburgh ahead in the fourth. Seattle tied it in the sixth on Raul Ibanez’s team-leading 18th home run. It was 2-all when Pedro Alvarez singled to lead off the ninth inning against reliever Charlie Furbush (1-4) and advanced on a sacrifice bunt from Neil Walker. After a groundout by Gaby Sanchez, Travis Snider was intentionally walked. Mercer followed with an RBI single off Yoervis Medina, and the Pirates added an insurance run when a wild pitch on a third
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle’s Raul Ibanez, right, is greeted in the dugout by starting pitcher Felix Hernandez after Ibanez hit a solo home run in the sixth inning Wednesday. strike from Medina allowed Snider to score and Starling Marte to reach first base. Mark Melancon earned his second save of the season. Mike Zunino delivered a pinch-hit single and Nick Franklin singled to put a pair of runners on with two outs in the ninth, but Kyle Seager grounded out. Vin Mazzaro (4-2) picked up the victory with two innings of scoreless relief. Hernandez bounced back to form after his worst start of the season.
He blew a seven-run lead against the Los Angeles Angels in his last appearance, but struck out 11 against the Pirates. Hernandez gave up six hits and walked two. The Mariners squandered a chance to take the lead in the eighth. With the game even, Kendrys Morales doubled and the Pirates intentionally walked Ibanez to put a pair of runners on with one out. Mazzaro managed to escape by striking out Justin Smoak and getting Michael Saunders
to fly out. Seattle managed to get a run back in the bottom half without a hit. Ibanez reached first after swinging at a third strike wild pitch that got away from catcher Russell Martin, then Smoak hit a grounder and Mercer mishandled the throw to second, the ball deflecting off the shortstop’s glove. Ibanez took advantage of the Pirates’ defensive shift and advanced to a vacated third base on the misplay. A sacrifice fly from Saunders made it 2-1.
Young wins PT Summer Solstice Run PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend’s Don Young captured the fourth annual Longest Day of Trails 10-Kilometer Summer Solstice Run. The 49-year-old Young won the race in a time of 39 minutes, 11 seconds. The first-place female finisher was 31-year-old Aubry Frantz of Port Townsend, who had a time of 39:57. Participants ranged in age
from 10 years old to 74. All runners received a brightly colored pair of running socks and a redwood seedling. The first three finishers in each age and gender division received ribbons. The weather was anything but summer-like with cool temperatures and rain, which probably kept the registrations below what was expected. Actually, it was perfect running weather for the 6.2-mile out-and-back course on the
Larry Scott Memorial Trail. Runners started out from the Port Townsend Boatyard to a turn-around point just past the Discovery Road culvert underpass, and returned to the boatyard on the same route. A 15-mile bike ride was held in the afternoon as part of the celebration, covering the entire length of the trail finished to date, to the new Milo-Curry Road trailhead. The Jefferson Trails Coali-
tion and Pacific NW Trails Association sponsors the race. Other sponsors for this year’s run included Jefferson Healthcare, Port Townsend Athletic Club, Port Townsend Food Co-Op, Metro Bagels, Evergreen Fitness, Good Sports Athletics, Port Hadlock QFC, CI Digital Media, The Broken Spoke Bike Shop and Jefferson County Parks and Recreation Department. TURN
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SPORTS ON TV
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6 a.m. (47) GOLF EPGA, Irish Open, Round 1, Site: Carton House Golf Club Maynooth, Ireland (Live) 9:30 a.m. (47) GOLF CHAMPS, Constellation SENIOR PLAYERS, Round 1, Site: Fox Chapel Golf Club - Pittsburgh, Pa. (Live) 11:30 a.m. (26) ESPN Soccer FIFA, Italy vs. Spain, Confederations Cup, Semifinals, Site: Estadio Castelao Fortaleza - Brazil (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Golf LPGA, U.S. Women’s Open, Round 1, Site: Sebonack Golf Course - Southhampton, N.Y. (Live) Noon (47) GOLF PGA, AT&T National, Round 1, Site: Congressional Country Club - Bethesda, Md. (Live) 4 a.m. (26) ESPN Tennis ITF, Wimbledon Quarterfinals, Site: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club Wimbledon, England (Live)
Today Baseball: Bremerton at Sequim U18 (doubleheader), TBA.
Friday No events scheduled today
Saturday Baseball: Blaze of South Kitsap at Sequim U18 (doubleheader), TBA; North Kitsap Americans at Wilder (doubleheader), at Civic Field, noon.
Area Sports Adult Softball Tuesday Men’s Purple Division Coo Coo Nest 6, Lincoln Street Coffeepot 5 Coo Coo Nest 9, Elwha Braves 5 Ace Michael’s Inc. 20, Elwha Braves 10 Ace Michael’s Inc. 11, Moon Palace Bombers 1 Evergreen Collision 8, Moon Palace Bombers 4
Running Fourth annual Longest Day of Trails 10K Summer Solstice Run Jefferson Trails Coalition and Pacific NW Trails Association Port Townsend 1. Don Young-49 (M) 39:11 2. Aubry Frantz-31 (F) 39:57 3. Michael Casella-Blackburn-55 (M) 40:47 4. Robert Bondurant-40 (M) 41:46 5. Kenneth Ward-25 (M) 43:31 6. Austin Khile-15 (M) 46:32 7. Joel Mackey-16 (M) 46:32 8. Randal Aldern-46 (M) 46:35 9. Todd Stevens-49 (M) 47:30 10. Steve Kellmyer-62 (M) 47:59 11. Kevin Estes-51 (M) 48:10 12. Katrina Timm-31 (F) 49:51 13. Linda Carson-63 (F) 50:07 14. Robert Haynes-57 (M) 50:19 15. Linda Rosens-49 (F) 50:18 16. Stacey Friebel-49 (F) 51:46 17. Shannon Kelley-32 (F) 53:36 18. Bart Kale-57 (M) 53:52 19. Keegan Khile-15 (M) 55:40 20. Kyle Mackey-12 (M) 56:06 21. Carrie Kale-52 (F) 56:46 22. Jonny Rogers-15 (F) 58:18 23. Kristina Nagy-35 (F) 59:08 24. Joanne Mackey-43 (F) 1:01’17 25. Sam Day-10 (M) 1:02’32 26. Carrie Day- 41 (F) 1:03’50 27. Cavasoz-31 (F) 1:03’57 28. Mari Friend-67 (F) 1:03’58 29. K Dermody-47 (F) 1:05:19 30. Dennis Kelley-64 (M) 1:07 31. Kathleen Vasque-56 (F) 1:07’39 32. Jo Estes-54 (F) 1:07’40 33. Dahti Blanchard-61 (F) 1:13’28 34. Molly Hong-38 (F) 1:15’12 35. Sara Miller-42 (F) 1:16’25 36. Scott Riggs-62 (M) 1:16’58 37. John Mackey-42 (M) 1:18’34 38. Debbie Clapp-34 (F) 1:18’36 39. Alex Norvell-15 (F) 1:20’14 40. Bonnie Brock-64 (F) 1:22’53 41. Teresa Roscrans-61 (F) 1:27’47 42. Rose Johnson-65 (F) 1:33’09 43. Chuck Johnson-69 (M) 1:33’49 44. Sandra Coca-47 (F) 1:33’50 45. Lily Fritz-12 (F) 1:34’45 46. Cynthia Fritz-48 (F) 1:34’45 47. Barbara Parse-74 (F)1:37’48 48. Marian Needham-61 (F) 1:37’51 49. Connor Mackey-10 (M) 1:57’31
BMX Racing Port Angeles BMX Track Tuesday Ten Series No. 7 Olympic Day 4 Year Old Strider 1. Luci Barto 10 Girls 1. Maddie “The Moocher” Cooke 2. Taylor “Chew Toy” Coleman 3. Taylee Rome 26-30 Cruiser 1. “Crashing Cory” Cooke 2. Zachary Slota 3. Charlie Lee 41-45 Cruiser 1. Scott Gulisao 2. Tim Stanford 3. Robert “Face Plant” Williams 5 & Under Novice 1. Cameron Colfax 2. Wesley Cunningham 3. Max Stanford 4. Caitlin Humphries 5. Carson Waddell 6. Dion Johnson 26-30 Girls Cruiser 1. Mariah “The Wind” Fortman 2. Maddie The Moocher Cooke 3. “Scary Geri” Thompson 8 Novice 1. Kason Albaugh
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
AVOID BOWL BAN
Oregon athletic director Rob Mullens answers questions during a news conference in Eugene, Ore., on Wednesday. Oregon will lose one scholarship each of the next three seasons and was placed on probation for three years for recruiting violations under former football coach Chip Kelly, but avoided a bowl ban under NCAA sanctions issued Wednesday. 2. Weston Owens 3. Mark Keend 4. Cholena Morrison 5. Keona Brewer 10 Novice 1. Kaina Pawai-Pang 2. Cameron Lee 3. Amber Johnson 4. Joe Bown 12 Novice 1. Ty Bourm 2. Latisha Robideau 3. Shae Stevens 6 Intermediate 1. Cody Amsdill 2. “Smash” Cash Coleman 3. Sambob Cunningham 9 Intermediate 1. Toppy Robideau 2. Joseph Ritchie 10 Intermediate 1. Moose Johnson 2. Jaxon Bourm 3. Bodi Sanderson 41 & Over Intermediate 1. Greg Faris 2. David Spencer 3. Zachary Slota 13 Expert 1. Jason Cunningham 2. Nathan Cunningham 3. Tee-Jay Johnson 15 Expert 1. Trenton Owen 2. “Crashing Cory” Cooke 3. Isaiah Brown 19-27 Expert 1. Ricky Amundson 2. KC Omeara 3. Jericho Stuntz 6 Open 1. “Smash” Cash Coleman 2. Kason Albaugh 3. Sambob Cunningham 4. Weston Owens 5. Wesley Cunningham 6. Carson Waddell 8 Open 1. Toppy Robideau 2. Joseph Ritchie 3. Taylee Rome 9 Open 1. Moose Johnson 2. Taylor “Chew Toy” Coleman 3. Kaina Pawai-Pang 4. Cameron Lee 10 Open 1. Maddie The Moocher Cooke 2. Jaxon Bourm 3. Amber Johnson 4. Bodi Sanderson
13 Open 1. Nathan Cunningham 2. Jason Cunningham 3. Tee-Jay Johnson 19 & Over Open 1. Greg Faris 2. Trenton Owen 3. Jericho Stuntz 4. Laura Cooke
Baseball Pirates 4, Mariners 2 Wednesday’s Game Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi SMarte lf 5 0 1 0 EnChvz rf 5000 RMartn c 5 0 0 0 Frnkln 2b 5020 McCtch cf 4 0 0 0 Seager 3b 5000 GJones dh 3 1 1 0 KMorls dh 3010 PAlvrz 3b 4 1 2 0 Ackley pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Walker 2b 3 1 2 2 Ibanez lf 3211 GSnchz 1b 3 0 0 0 Smoak 1b 4010 Snider rf 3 1 0 0 MSndrs cf 3011 Mercer ss 4 0 2 1 HBlanc c 2010 Bay ph 1000 Ryan ss 3000 Zunino ph 1010 Totals 34 4 8 3 Totals 35 2 8 2 Pittsburgh 000 200 002—4 Seattle 000 101 000—2 E—Mercer (5). DP—Pittsburgh 1, Seattle 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 7, Seattle 10. 2B—S.Marte (13), K.Morales (19). HR—Walker (6), Ibanez (18). CS—Mercer (1). S—Walker. SF—M.Saunders. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh J.Gomez 5 3 1 0 2 5 Ju.Wilson BS,3-3 1 2 1 1 0 1 Mazzaro W,4-2 2 1 0 0 1 1 Melancon S,2-3 1 2 0 0 0 1 Seattle F.Hernandez 7 6 2 2 2 11 2⁄3 0 Wilhelmsen 0 0 0 0 2 ⁄3 1 1 1 0 1 Furbush L,1-4 2⁄3 1 Medina 1 1 1 1 WP—J.Gomez, Medina. Umpires—Home, Bill Miller; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Dale Scott; Third, CB Bucknor. T—2:56. A—21,265 (47,476). Pittsburgh
Pirates 9, Mariners 4 Tuesday’s Game Seattle ab r hbi SMarte lf 5 3 3 2 EnChvz cf Mercer ss 5 0 1 1 Frnkln 2b McCtch cf 5 0 2 0 Seager 3b Pittsburgh
ab r hbi 4000 4010 4111
GSnchz 1b 5 1 2 1 KMorls dh 4000 RMartn c 5 1 1 1 Ibanez lf 3110 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 1 0 Bay rf 3100 TSnchz dh 5 1 1 0 Smoak 1b 3112 Walker 2b 2 1 0 0 Zunino c 4000 Inge rf 3 2 2 3 Triunfl ss 3011 Snider rf 10 00 Totals 40 913 8 Totals 32 4 5 4 Pittsburgh 150 001 011—9 Seattle 010 001 002—4 E—Seager (4). LOB—Pittsburgh 7, Seattle 4. 2B—McCutchen (23), P.Alvarez (9), Inge (3). 3B—S.Marte (7). HR—S.Marte 2 (8), G.Sanchez (7), R.Martin (8), Inge (1), Seager (10), Smoak (5). SB—Franklin (4). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Locke W,7-1 7 4 2 2 2 4 Watson 1 0 0 0 0 0 2⁄3 1 Morris 2 2 1 1 1⁄3 0 Welker 0 0 0 0 Seattle J.Saunders L,5-8 12⁄3 6 6 6 1 1 Beavan 41⁄3 4 1 1 2 2 Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 0 3 Capps 2 3 2 2 0 4 Umpires—Home, CB Bucknor; First, Bill Miller; Second, Todd Tichenor; Third, Dale Scott. T—3:00. A—21,074 (47,476).
American League West Division W L Oakland 46 34 Texas 44 33 Los Angeles 34 43 Seattle 34 45 Houston 29 49 East Division W L Boston 47 33 New York 42 34 Baltimore 43 35 Tampa Bay 41 38 Toronto 39 38 Central Division W L Detroit 42 33 Cleveland 39 37 Kansas City 35 39 Minnesota 34 40 Chicago 32 42
Pct GB .575 — .571 ½ .442 10½ .430 11½ .372 16 Pct GB .588 — .553 3 .551 3 .519 5½ .506 6½ Pct .560 .513 .473 .459 .432
GB — 3½ 6½ 7½ 9½
Tuesday’s Games Baltimore 6, Cleveland 3 N.Y. Yankees 4, Texas 3 L.A. Angels 14, Detroit 8 Boston 11, Colorado 4 Miami 4, Minnesota 2
Tampa Bay 5, Toronto 1 Atlanta 4, Kansas City 3 Chicago White Sox 5, N.Y. Mets 4 St. Louis 13, Houston 5 Oakland 7, Cincinnati 3 Pittsburgh 9, Seattle 4 Wednesday’s Games Toronto 3, Tampa Bay 0 Miami 5, Minnesota 3 Oakland 5, Cincinnati 0 Pittsburgh 4, Seattle 2 Boston 5, Colorado 3 Cleveland at Baltimore, late Texas at N.Y. Yankees, late L.A. Angels at Detroit, late Atlanta at Kansas City, late N.Y. Mets at Chicago White Sox, late St. Louis at Houston, late Today’s Games Texas (D.Holland 5-4) at N.Y. Yankees (P. Hughes 3-6), 10:05 a.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-4) at Detroit (Fister 6-5), 10:08 a.m. Cleveland (Kluber 6-4) at Baltimore (Mig. Gonzalez 5-3), 4:05 p.m. Toronto (Wang 1-0) at Boston (Lester 7-4), 4:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 7-5) at Minnesota (Deduno 3-2), 5:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m., 1st game N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Detroit at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Texas, 5:05 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Houston, 5:10 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 5:40 p.m., 2nd game St. Louis at Oakland, 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Seattle, 7:10 p.m.
National League West Division W L Arizona 41 35 San Diego 39 39 Colorado 39 40 San Francisco 38 39 Los Angeles 34 42 East Division W L Atlanta 45 33 Washington 38 38 Philadelphia 37 41 New York 30 43 Miami 27 50 Central Division W L St. Louis 48 29 Pittsburgh 48 30 Cincinnati 45 34 Milwaukee 32 43 Chicago 31 44
Pct GB .539 — .500 3 .494 3½ .494 3½ .447 7 Pct GB .577 — .500 6 .474 8 .411 12½ .351 17½ Pct GB .623 — .615 ½ .570 4 .427 15 .413 16
Tuesday’s Games Washington 7, Arizona 5 Philadelphia 6, San Diego 2 L.A. Dodgers 6, San Francisco 5 Wednesday’s Games Arizona at Washington, late Philadelphia at San Diego, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late Today’s Games Arizona (Corbin 9-0) at Washington (Strasburg 4-6), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Hefner 2-6) at Colorado (Chatwood 4-1), 3:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Pettibone 3-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 4-2), 7:10 p.m. Friday’s Games San Diego at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Mets, 4:10 p.m. Arizona at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. San Francisco at Colorado, 5:40 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 7:10 p.m.
Federer, Sharapova lose on wild day at Wimbledon BY HOWARD FENDRICH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LONDON — As tumultuous a day as professional tennis has produced in its nearly half-century history ended in the most unforeseeable, unexplainable way of all: A second-round loss by Roger Federer at the All England Club. The seven-time Wimbledon champion and 17-time Grand Slam champ shuffled off Centre Court with dusk approaching on the fortnight’s first Wednesday, his head bowed, his streak of reaching at least the quarterfinals at a record 36 consecutive
major tournaments snapped by a man ranked 116th. His remarkable 6-7 (5), 7-6 (5), 7-5, 7-6 (5) defeat against Sergiy Stakhovsky marked Federer’s earliest Grand Slam exit in a decade. He lost in the first round of the French Open on May 26, 2003, back before he owned a single trophy from any of the sport’s most important sites. “This is a setback, a disappointment, whatever you want to call it,” said Federer, the defending champion. “Got to get over this one. Some haven’t hurt this much, that’s for sure.”
He had plenty of company on a wild, wild Wednesday brimming with surprising results, a slew of injuries — and all manner of sliding and tumbling on the revered grass courts, prompting questions about whether something made them more slippery. Seven players left because of withdrawals or mid-match retirements, believed to be the most in a single day at a Grand Slam tournament in the 45-year Open era. Among that group: secondseeded Victoria Azarenka; sixthseeded Jo-Wilfried Tsonga; 18thseeded John Isner, who will for-
ever be remembered for winning a 70-68 fifth set in the longest match ever; and Steve Darcis, the man who stunned 12-time major champion Rafael Nadal on Monday. “You’re playing the guy and then you’re playing his legend,” Stakhovsky said. “You’re playing two of them. When you’re beating one, you still have the other one who is pressing you. You’re saying, ‘Am I about to beat him? Is it possible?’” It was, and Federer was one of seven players who have been ranked No. 1 to depart the tournament in a span of about 8½ hours.
The others: Maria Sharapova, the 2004 Wimbledon champion, who lost 6-3, 6-4 to 131st-ranked Michelle Larcher de Brito of Portugal; Caroline Wozniacki; Ana Ivanovic; Jelena Jankovic; Azarenka; and Lleyton Hewitt, who won Wimbledon in 2002. All told, five players who have combined to win 26 Grand Slam titles headed home, along with another three who have been the runner-up at a major tournament. “Today has been bizarre,” said 17th-seeded Sloane Stephens of the U.S., who stuck around by winning her match 8-6 in the third set. “I don’t know what’s going on.”
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
Aaron Hernandez charged with murder THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ATTLEBORO, Mass. â€” New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez was arrested Wednesday and charged with murder in the shooting death of a friend prosecutors say had angered the football player at a nightclub a few days earlier by talking to the wrong people. Hernandez, 23, was taken from his North Attleborough home in handcuffs just over a week after Boston semi-pro football player Odin Lloydâ€™s bullet-riddled body was found in an industrial park about a mile away. Less than two hours after the arrest, the Patriots announced they had cut Hernandez, a 2011 Pro Bowl selection who signed a five-year contract worth $40 million last summer. Lloyd was a 27-year-old athlete with the Boston Bandits who was dating the sister of Hernandezâ€™s fiancee. He was shot repeatedly in the back and chest, authorities said. Hernandez could get life without parole if convicted. â€œIt is at bottom a circumstantial case. It is not a strong case,â€? his attorney, Michael Fee, said at a court hearing during which Hernandez was ordered held without bail on murder charges and five weapons counts.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez, left, stands with his attorney, Michael Fee, during arraignment in Attleboro District Court Wednesday in Attleboro, Mass. Lloydâ€™s family members cried and hugged in the courtroom as prosecutor Bill McCauley outlined the killing. Two relatives were so overcome with emotion that they had to leave the courtroom. McCauley said the crime stemmed from a night out at a Boston club called Rumor on June 14. He said Hernandez was upset about certain things, including that Lloyd had talked to
some people Hernandez â€œhad troubles with.â€? Two days later, McCauley said, on the night of June 16, Hernandez texted two friends from out of state and asked them to hurry back to Massachusetts. Surveillance footage from outside Hernandezâ€™s home showed him leaving with a gun, and he told someone in the house that he was upset and couldnâ€™t trust anyone anymore, the prosecutor said.
The three men picked up Lloyd at his home around 2:30 a.m., according to authorities. As they drove around, they discussed what happened at the nightclub, and Lloyd started getting nervous, McCauley said. Lloyd texted his sister, â€œDid you see who I am with?â€? When she asked who, he answered, at 3:22 a.m., â€œNFL,â€? then, a minute later, â€œJust so you know.â€? Within a few minutes
after that, people working the overnight shift at the industrial park reported hearing gunshots, McCauley said. Investigators did not specify who fired the shots and did not identify the two other people who were with Hernandez. In arguing unsuccessfully for bail, Hernandezâ€™s attorney said the athlete is unlikely to flee, is a homeowner, and lives with his fiancee and an 8-month-old baby. He also said Hernandez had never been accused of a violent crime. As he was led from his home in the morning, Hernandez was wearing a white V-neck T-shirt, with his arms inside the shirt and behind his back. He spit into some bushes on his way to a police cruiser. Later, as he was taken from the North Attleborough police station to court, two dozen supporters cheered, some yelling, â€œWe love you Aaron!â€? â€œWords cannot express the disappointment we feel knowing that one of our players was arrested as a result of this investigation,â€? the Patriots said in a statement announcing he had been cut. The team added: â€œWe realize that law enforcement investigations into this matter are ongoing. We support their efforts and
respect the process. At this time, we believe this transaction is simply the right thing to do.â€? The Patriots drafted Hernandez, who is originally from Bristol, Conn., in 2010 out of the University of Florida, where he was an All-American. During the draft, one team said it wouldnâ€™t take him under any circumstances, and he was passed over by one club after another before New England took him in the fourth round. Afterward, Hernandez said he had failed a drug test in college â€” reportedly for marijuana â€” and was up front with teams about it. In other off-the-field troubles, a Florida man filed a lawsuit last week claiming Hernandez shot him in the face after they argued at a strip club in February. And The Boston Globe reported that Hernandez lost his temper and threatened a teammate during an argument in the teamâ€™s weight room shortly after he was drafted. Hernandez became a father on Nov. 6, and said he intended to change his ways: â€œNow, another one is looking up to me. I canâ€™t just be young and reckless Aaron no more. Iâ€™m going to try to do the right things.â€?
Noel, Len atop NBA draft full of questions BY BRIAN MAHONEY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK â€” Nerlens Noel is coming off a major knee injury. Alex Len is in a walking boot. One of them could be the No. 1 pick in todayâ€™s NBA draft that appears short on stardom, and neither looks ready to get his career off to a running start. â€œThis draft is really unpredictable, a lot of guys with injuries and you donâ€™t have any, like, LeBron James,â€? Len said Wednesday. â€œSo itâ€™s going to be interesting.â€? Ten years after James climbed on stage to start a draft that goes down as one of the best in recent memory, the No. 1 pick again belongs to Cleveland. The Cavaliers wonâ€™t find anyone who can play like James on the court â€” if they keep the pick â€” and even the climbing the stage part will be a challenge for the big men who opened their college seasons against each other and are competing again now. Noel tore the ACL in his left knee on Feb. 12, ending his lone season at Kentucky. The 6-foot-11 freshman
led the nation in shot blocking and his conference in rebounding, but hasnâ€™t been able to show the Cavaliers if his offensive game has grown. The only basketball work he did during his visit to Cleveland was shooting some free throws. Perhaps the pants he wore with his sports jacket and orange tie were just too tight, but Noel was walking gingerly as he exited a hotel ballroom after meeting with the media Wednesday. â€œI wanted to do more. Unfortunately I got hurt; but . . . I definitely felt [that] right before I got injured I was really coming along as a player, and just really coming into my own during that part of the season,â€? Noel said. â€œBut like I said, unfortunately I got hurt, so I wasnâ€™t able to show as much as I wanted to.â€? Nor has Len, but that hasnâ€™t stopped the 7-1 center from the Ukraine who spent two seasons at Maryland from climbing into the mix at No. 1. His left foot started bothering him around February, and he found out after the season that it was a stress fracture.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Marylandâ€™s Alex Len, left, drives past North Carolinaâ€™s James Michael McAdoo during their game on March 13. Len is a possible first-round pick in the NBA Draft today. He was aware he was projected as a top-10 pick before the draft combine, but may go much higher even though his visits to
teams have consisted of nothing more than interviews. He no longer needs crutches but will be in the
Horton: Reeled in their limits CONTINUED FROM B1 in their limits. The Pacific Ocean Joey Lawrence of Big offered more success than Salmon Resort (360-645the Strait portion of Neah 2374) in Neah Bay said the Bay, particularly around pressure was light, but, Swiftsure Bank. â€œThere are a lot of fish Anglers also encounaround.â€? tered a lot of wild kings Most of the anglers who while they fished for their fished through some less hatchery counterparts. than ideal weather reeled But what was a frustra-
tion last week bodes well for this weekend, when the coastal wild chinook season â€” along with the hatchery coho fishery â€” begins, and runs through Sept. 22. The hatchery coho season also is open Saturday through Sept. 22. The weather forecast also looks like it will clear
up and provide good fishing conditions. The daily limit is two salmon, and the chinook size minimum is 24 inches.
boot for perhaps two more weeks. So, with all these injury questions, what about playing it safe and picking a healthy guy? â€œI mean, probably a lot of people wish it could be that easy,â€? Kansas guard Ben McLemore said. â€œBut itâ€™s a process for the teams, theyâ€™ve got to see whatâ€™s available and what they really need. â€œAnd like I said, this draft is up in the air and nobody knows whatâ€™s going to happen, whoâ€™s going to get drafted in which order.â€? Orlando has the No. 2 pick, followed by Washington, Charlotte and Phoenix. McLemore, Indianaâ€™s Victor Oladipo, Georgetown forward Otto Porter and national player of the year Trey Burke of Michigan are among the other players who will hear their names called early at Barclays Center by NBA Commissioner David Stern in his final draft. Itâ€™s a class that wonâ€™t draw any comparisons to the one that James led, which featured future Miami Heat teammates Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh, along with NBA scoring champion Carmelo Anthony among the first five picks. Brooklyn Nets general manager Billy King said a number of teams are trying to trade out of the draft and acquire extra picks for next year, which is expected to be a stronger class. But he doesnâ€™t know if there will be enough teams
interested in being trade partners to get those deals done. â€œThere are good players in this draft, but right now, there are not impact players. What I mean by that is that thereâ€™s no one you look at in this draft that within two years will be an AllStar, say like Kyrie Irving was, players like that,â€? said Minnesota Timberwolves president Flip Saunders, referring to the guard Cleveland took with the No. 1 pick in 2011. â€œAnd so in order for you to move up and dilute your talent pool and your roster, youâ€™ve got to get an impacttype player, and I just donâ€™t believe . . . thereâ€™s good players, probably pretty good players in this league, but are they going to be that impact player whoâ€™s going to be an All-Star or future Hall of Famer? â€œThatâ€™s what you donâ€™t see. And sometimes thatâ€™s something you donâ€™t see for two or three years in a row.â€? McLemore has in some ways been hurt by healthy, since by being able to work out heâ€™s given teams something to nitpick. Noel and Len have been largely free of criticism while sitting on the sideline. Instead, Len is hoping his first impression of the season is one that holds up, when he had a career-high 23 points, 12 rebounds and four blocks against Noel in Marylandâ€™s loss to Kentucky, right in the building where they will be tonight.
________ Outdoors columnist Lee Horton appears here Thursdays and Fridays. He can be reached at 360452-2345, ext. 5152 or at lhorton@ peninsuladailynews.com.
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CONTINUED FROM B1 chapter of the Peninsula Trails Coalition) is always looking for additional memThe event is a fundraiser bers to help in their mission, for the trail organizations to and for volunteers to help promote, maintain and organize and run events advocate for the continua- such as the Longest Day of tion of the Larry Scott Trail Trails. south on the Quimper PenA membership applicainsula as well as the Olym- tion form can be found on pic Discovery Trail to the tip the ODT website (www. of Discovery Bay, and to OlympicDiscoveryTrail. connect with the finished com) or by calling Jeff Selby, portions of the Olympic Dis- vice president for Jefferson covery Trail in Clallam County, at 360-385-0995. See complete results County on Miller Peninsula. The Jefferson Trails for the Longest Day of Coalition (Jefferson County Trails event on Page B2.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Thursday, June 27, 2013 PAGE
Economic growth is slowing THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON â€” The U.S. economy grew at an annual rate of 1.8 percent in the first three months of the year, significantly slower than first thought. The steep revision occurred mostly because consumers spent less than previously estimated, a sign that higher taxes could be dampening growth. The Commerce Department revised its estimate of economic growth for the January-March quarter down from a 2.4 percent annual rate. The revised rate was still faster than the 0.4 percent rate in the October-December quarter.
Less than expected
HIRES NEW OFFICER
Police Chief Terry Gallagher, right, administers the oath of office to Kyle Cooper, the newest member of the Port Angeles Police Department, on June 19. Cooper, a California native, transferred from the Yakima Police Department, where he served for a year.
Economists had thought growth in the April-June quarter would be 2 percent. Analysts had also expected growth to strengthen in the second half of this year. The downgrade for the January-March quarter will likely change those estimates. It might also affect the timing of the Federal Reserveâ€™s plan to scale back its bond-buying program. Chairman Ben Bernanke said last week that the Fed would likely start to slow its bond purchases later this year and end them next year if the economy continues to strengthen. The Fedâ€™s bond purchases have helped keep long-term interest rates low.
Microsoft tweaks Windows 8 Event starts with a free download THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAN FRANCISCO â€” Microsoft has released an update to Windows 8, aiming to address some of the gripes people have with the latest version of the companyâ€™s flagship operating system. The company made a preview of Windows 8.1 available for free as a download Wednesday, part of a three-day event in San Francisco. On Wednesday there, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer acknowledged that the company pushed hard to get people to adopt a new tile-based user interface. Microsoft is now back-pedaling, making it easier to reach and use the older â€œdesktopâ€? interface. Windows 8.1 will allow people to start in the desktop mode automatically. In
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer talks at a Windows update event Wednesday in San Francisco. that mode, the company is restoring a button that resembles the old Start button. The button will now take people back to the Windows 8 start screen, rather than the old Start menu, but the re-introduction of the familiar button may make it easier for longtime Windows users to get accustomed to
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the changes. Other new features of Windows 8.1 include more options to use multiple apps. People will be able to determine how much of the screen each app takes while showing up to four different programs, rather than just two. The update will also offer more integrated search results, showing users previews of websites, apps and documents that are on the device, all at once. The preview version of Windows 8.1 is meant for Microsoftâ€™s partners and other technology developers, but anyone can download it. The release comes exactly eight months after desktops, laptops and tablets with Windows 8 went on sale.
Later this year
The version of the Windows 8.1 update meant for the general public will come later in the year, though the company hasnâ€™t announced a specific date. Many of the new features have been shown off already. A three-day Build conference, which started Wednesday in San Fran-
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cisco, gives Microsoft developers a chance to learn more about the new system and try it out. It also will give the company a chance to explain some of the reasoning behind the update and sell developers on Microsoftâ€™s ambitions to regain relevance lost to Appleâ€™s iPad and various devices running Googleâ€™s Android software. Windows 8, released Oct. 26, was meant to be Microsoftâ€™s answer to changing customer behaviors and the rise of tablet computers. The operating system emphasizes touch controls over the mouse and the keyboard, which had been the main way people have interacted with their personal computers since the 1980s. Microsoft and PC makers had been looking to Windows 8 to revive sales of personal computers, but some people have been put off by the radical makeover. Research firm IDC said the operating system actually slowed down the market. Although Microsoft says it has sold more than 100 million Windows 8 licenses so far, IDC said worldwide shipments of personal computers fell 14 percent in the first three months of this year, the worst since tracking began in 1994. Windows 8 was also supposed to make Microsoft more competitive in the growing market for tablet computers. But Windows tablets had less than a 4 percent market share in the first quarter, compared with 57 percent for Android and 40 percent for Appleâ€™s iPad. One big problem is that Windows 8 doesnâ€™t work well on smaller screens, making Windows tablets less competitive with Appleâ€™s iPad Mini, Googleâ€™s Nexus 7 and Amazonâ€™s Kindle Fire HD.
$ Briefly . . . Bank among stateâ€™s â€˜Best Workplacesâ€™ Kitsap Bank has again been named a finalist in the Puget Sound Business Journalâ€™s 2013 Washingtonâ€™s Best Workplaces competition. The program was launched in 2007 to recognize best practices in the hiring and retention of great employees. â€œWe are honored to be named one of Washingtonâ€™s Best Workplaces,â€? said Steve Politakis, Kitsap Bank CEO. â€œIt is not unusual for our employees to spend upwards of 20 or 30 years with us â€” a true testament to the organizationâ€™s commitment to its employees.â€? Kitsap Bank has branches in Port Angeles, Sequim, Port Townsend, Port Hadlock and Port Ludlow. More than 300 nominees were provided, and after the completion of surveys by their employees, workplaces in four different categories were identified as Washingtonâ€™s best, based on benefit offerings, leadership culture and work/life balance philosophies. In total, 85 companies made the grade as finalists. They will be celebrated at an awards event at Seattleâ€™s Safeco Field on Aug. 8. The public is invited to attend and cheer for the workplace accomplishments of these companies.
Expanded hours SEQUIM â€” R&T Crystals, 158 E. Bell St., has new summer hours. The store is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sundays. For more information, phone 360-681-5087.
Bankruptcy filing SPOKANE â€” Marshall Chesrown, who built a series of upscale housing developments in the Inland Northwest, has filed for personal bankruptcy. The $72 million bankruptcy filing in Florida follows Chesrown the stunning collapse of his fortunes that began with the economic collapse of 2008. The SpokesmanReview reported that Chesrown was involved in building the Black Rock luxury golf community along Lake Coeur dâ€™Alene, the Kendall Yards development near downtown Spokane, and Legacy Ridge in Liberty Lake. He now lives in a condo in Delray Beach, Fla., and lists his net worth at $514,173.
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revenue growth. The St. Louis company said Wednesday that its revenue for the latest quarter inched up less than 1 percent as Monsanto booked a smaller contribution from its Brazilian soybean business and saw a drop in overall planted cotton acres. The company earned $909 million, or $1.68 per share, in the quarter ended May 31, down from $937 million, or $1.74 per share, a year ago. Monsanto Co. makes seeds for crops like corn, soybean, cotton and wheat, and crop protection chemicals like the herbicide Roundup. The agricultural giant produces genetically engineered seeds used by farmers for their pest resistance and ability to produce bigger crops. Many U.S. farmers credited genetic modifications in corn with saving last yearâ€™s crop as half of the nation endured the worst drought in 60 years. But the crops also have drawn criticism from organic food advocates.
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NEWARK, N.J. â€” The owners of The Star-Ledger plan to close New Jerseyâ€™s largest newspaper by yearâ€™s end if its production unions donâ€™t make concessions in contract negotiations, the publisher said Wednesday. In a letter to staff, publisher Richard Vezza said the company felt â€œpushed into a cornerâ€? by the unions, whose contracts expire in July. Vezza said the unions have until Sept. 27 to make compromises or else the paper will shut down. The paperâ€™s website, nj.com, is owned by a separate company and will continue to publish â€œno matter what happens with the Ledger,â€? Vezza said. In the letter, Vezza said the paper lost $19.8 million last year and is on track to do the same in 2013. The Star-Ledger lost $12 million in 2011. In January, the paper laid off 34 employees from its newsroom, which is not unionized. In recent Monsanto profit years, wages and benefits ST. LOUIS â€” Monsan- have been cut, and staff members have been toâ€™s fiscal third-quarter forced to take unpaid furnet income slipped 3 perlough days. cent, as hits to the agriVezza said the paper cultural product compaasked the unions to negonyâ€™s cotton and soybean seed segments weighed on tiate in December about outsourcing production, a move he said could save $9 million a year.
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Gold futures for August delivery fell $45.30, or 3.6 percent, to settle at $1,229.80 an ounce on Wednesday. Silver for July delivery fell 94 cents to end at $18.59 an ounce. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
It’s time to talk about long-term care I GREW UP in the Arizona desert, which is, among other things, rattlesnake country. The rattle’s purpose, in addition to its appealingly rhythmic cadence, is a warning, so I’m rattling before I strike: I’m setting out to talk about nursing home care, specifically paying for it. The reason I’m setting out to do this is because lately, a lot of you have been asking about it, so let’s just do it, and I’m going to begin with my standard definition of a caregiver: A “caregiver” is somebody who is taking care of somebody who needs to be taken care of whether they like it or not (think “long-term care”). Sometimes, the caregiver just can’t continue to do it anymore.
The time has come There are a million good reasons why that might be true, one of the most common being advancing dementia (e.g., Alzheimer’s disease), but it doesn’t really matter why. You are where you are, and the time has come — whether you like it or not. So now, you’re having to consider nursing home care. Timeout. I am specifically
receiver” and/or family have substantial financial assets (Good for you!), then make your decisions talking about Mark based on quality of care and geonursing homes, graphic convenience, and rememHarvey not assisted liv- ber that you did your best. ing facilities or If someone bought a “longretirement term care” policy several decades communities or ago and has been cheerfully paycontinuing care ing the premiums each month communities or since the Hoover administration, adult family then find it and read it. Then homes, OK? read it again. I know how Timeout. If you do have a emotionally dif- long-term-care policy, whether ficult this can you think you need it right now be for all conor not, find it. cerned, and if you are the careThen, put it someplace where giver, thank you for hanging in you (or somebody who isn’t you) there for as long as you did. You could actually find it again. changed a life. People lose these things all Now, let go of the guilt and the time because they never change your own. needed to care where they were. And have “Thank You” tatRemember, everything really tooed on your heart. is all right, as long as it is. But you’re “there”: You’ve got If you have one of these, it to place your person into a nurs- might pay for some or all of the ing home. nursing home care for “X” Obviously, there are all kinds amount of time. of things to think about, like In fact, it might pay for some location, reputation, quality of in-home care, which might care, the staff, the food, etc. ad change the game. infinitum, but one of the things Either way, find it, read it, that’s bound to come up on the then read it again. list is money because nursing No LTC policy? OK, here’s home care is pricey. what often happens: “Care receiver” (“Dad”) has enough If you and/or the “care
assets to pay for nursing home care for a while (Note: A few years ago, $7,000 a month was a workable average, with any specific facility being a little more or a little less). Hopefully, you or someone “close” has a “durable power of attorney” in place (particularly important in the “dementia scenario”) and can move Dad’s income and assets around in order to do what needs to be done.
Doesn’t stop yet So, a facility is selected, and Dad moves in, and you’re paying the nursing home “X” dollars per month. Breathe a sigh of relief because you deserve it, but don’t think for a moment that you’ve stopped being a “caregiver” because you haven’t. Yes, I do get it. Time goes by, and everybody kind of settles into their new places and roles, and (hopefully) everything is going reasonably well, most of the time, when it hits you: “Oh, my . . . gosh! He’s going to run out of money! Now what?” First of all, here’s what’s not going to help: Medicare.
Yes, Medicare does pay for some nursing home care if you’ve been in the hospital and were actually “admitted” and you’re in the facility for rehab and blah, blah, blah, but on a long-term — often permanent — basis? Nope, not Medicare, so you’re going to have to think about — and deal with — Medicaid. Let’s back up: Dad’s income and liquid financial assets will be gone soon (Note: Do not wait until they’ll be gone next week! Start thinking about this at least two months ahead of “broke”), there’s no LTC policy, and the family can’t just whimsically cough up upwards of $7,000 every month, right? OK, then it’s Medicaid time, so try to relax, grab a friendly beverage and don’t panic. We can do this.
_________ Mark Harvey is director of Clallam/Jefferson Information & Assistance, which operates through the Olympic Area Agency on Aging. He can be reached at 360-452-3221 (Port Angeles-Sequim), 360-385-2552 (Jefferson County) or 360374-9496 (West End); or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. The agency can be found on Facebook at Olympic Area Agency on Aging-Information & Assistance.
Briefly . . . New Apple products topic of meet
Rick Johnston will cover new hardware announcements. Phone Jerry Freilich at 360-457-4660.
PORT ANGELES — New products from Apple will be discussed at a meeting of the Strait Macintosh User Group on Wednesday. The meeting will be held at the Port Angeles Library, 2210 S. Peabody St., at 7 p.m. Apple introduced a slew of new products and updates at the World Wide Developers Conference in June. Richard Serkes will cover the newest version of the Mac operating system, Mavericks, while Craig Gottshalk will cover iOS 7, the operating system for mobile devices.
Gold benefit slated
There will be a $25 admission fee that will be returned if the attendee sells his or her items.
PT bridge club PORT LUDLOW — A “Cash for Gold” event in Port Ludlow on Saturday, July 13, will donate 10 percent of its proceeds to the Community Enrichment Alliance’s scholarship fund. The event will be held at the Beach Club, 121 Marina View Drive, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Attendees will be paid cash for broken or unused gold, silver or other precious metal jewelry, gold or silver coins, sterling silver flatware, hollowware and other precious metal items.
PORT TOWNSEND — The Port Townsend Bridge Club meets for play each Wednesday at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St. Games are open to the public, and visitors should bring a partner and arrive in advance of the start of games at 6 p.m. Results from recent meetings: A tie for first occurred May 15 between Mary Norwood-David Johnson and Joe DeBene-Tim Headley, with Jean Gilliland-Deborah Lewis in third.
The winners May 22 were Headley-Lewis, first; Caroline Wildflower-Clint Weimeister, second; and Pat Karls-Sonja Schoenleber, third. Johnson-Norwood came out on top May 29, followed by a three-way tie for second between Gilliland-Lewis, Pat Landis-Ernie Sauerland and DeBene-Headley. Betty Abersold-Michael Walker tied with NorwoodJohnson for first place June 6, followed by Landis-Sauerland in third. Abersold-Lee Goldhammer finished first June 13, followed by Norwood-Johnson and Landis-Sauerland. In the most recent game June 20, Norwood-Johnson tied for first with KarlsSchoenleber, with LewisSauerland in third.
of directors. Colthorp, a lifelong Port Angeles resident, retired in 2010 as buildings and campgrounds supervisor following a 33-year career at ONP. Gleeson, who first came to the Olympic Peninsula in the 1960s as a student working on the Ozette archaeological site, retired from the position of chief of cultural resources at the park in 2011 after a 26-year National Park Service career. The Friends is a state nonprofit corporation established in 2001 to “support Olympic NP in preserving the park’s natural, cultural and recreational resources for the benefit of present and future generations.” Visit www.friendsonp.org. Peninsula Daily News
Friends of ONP PORT ANGELES — With annual elections recently completed, two new board members and a slate of new officers have assumed leadership responsibility for the Friends of Olympic National Park. Former ONP Superintendent David Morris has been elected to serve as president of the board of directors, and former park volunteer coordinator Ray Lovely has been elected vice president. Long-standing board members Karen Jensen and Dan Peacock are continuing in their roles as secretary and treasurer, respectively. Two newly elected board members, Dave Colthorp and Paul Gleeson, join longtime members Rod Farlee and Jim Hoare on the board
The New York Times Crossword Puzzle 1
BY PATRICK BERRY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 47 Tech media Web site founded in 1994 48 John at a piano 49 Basis of some ticket discounts 50 Patient mover 51 Computer user’s shortcut 52 Viewed with contempt 54 What’s expected 55 Confers 56 Sentence unit 57 Like nougat 59 Toot one’s own horn 60 Where Arab Bank is headquartered 62 [Gone … instantly!] 63 Home of Hannibal 67 Be relevant to 68 Withdraw 70 Over the hill 71 Former Indiana senator Bayh 72 Gas in a vacuum tube 73 German-born Emmy winner of 1960s TV 75 Not just a tiff 76 Untrustworthy sort 77 Breaking developments? 78 “Regrets” and others 79 “Exactly right!” 80 Wrangler rival 81 Went (for)
12 Subject of many a Burns ballad 13 Size up 14 Something to grow out of 15 Elocution phrase 16 Musical duo Brooks & ___ 17 They have springs 21 All ___ 23 Fruit growers 24 Setting up 28 Hold for questioning 29 Early release 30 One of the authors in the game Authors 32 Procter & Gamble soap 33 Drank to excess 34 Pressed 35 Award won by Alice Munro and Stephen King DOWN 36 Pulitzer-winning 1 Cool, in hip-hop composer Ned slang 38 Some drafts 2 English war poet 39 Krakauer’s “___ Gurney the Wild” 3 Hardly a slow poke 41 Zesty staple of 4 1942 Cary Grant Asian cuisine comedy 42 Martial-arts move 5 Besieger’s bomb 45 Old Nick 6 Rink jumps 46 Melodious 7 “Dear” one 8 What a gutter may 47 Initiates a conflict 51 Entree, often lead to 53 Playwright 9 Made-up alibis O’Casey 10 Stops on a whistle-stop tour 55 Line on a map 11 Love 57 Recoiled fearfully
82 Gulf war missile 83 Company of two? 84 Makes a go of it 86 Really impresses 87 Palmed off 88 Hold the fort, say 90 Holders of addl. thoughts 92 Existential anxiety 93 Welcome sight after a flood 94 Various things 99 Tweeters 100 Unalaska native 101 Beam from one end to the other 102 Patriarch who lived 950 years 103 Horrorful 104 Tired 105 Sideways 106 French or Italian bread
SOLUTION ON PAGE B12
58 Catchy parts of pop songs 59 Farm machines 60 Hard-to-reach nest 61 Classic name in crossword puzzles 62 Puerto Rican port 63 Got through difficulties 64 Get retribution for 65 Guesstimated
ACROSS 1 Mustard variety 5 Go beyond 9 Tired 14 Upper-tier academics 18 Rescue mission, briefly 19 Get off the highway 20 In current times 21 Put in an appearance 22 Comic strip about the Patterson family 25 Food in the Bible 26 Caspian Sea feeder 27 Des ___, Iowa 28 Repudiates 29 Checkpoint needs 31 Periodic payments 32 Star 33 Like birds of prey 34 Coffee containers 35 Give one’s address? 37 Baseball card stat 40 SeaWorld performers 41 Mortarboard tosser 42 “Really useful engine” of children’s books 43 Wilson of Hollywood 44 “What nonsense!” 45 #1 on the American Film Institute’s “Greatest Movie Musicals” list
66 Ewoks’ home in “Star Wars” 67 Socialite’s party
82 Betraying nervousness, in a way
89 “Spamalot” writer Idle 90 Untidy stack
68 Green ___
83 How utility bills are usually paid
91 Out of port
69 Like some stores of years gone by
85 Set preceder?
73 Erased, as a tape 74 Eggplant casserole 77 Lifts a finger? 79 Soft shade
95 State-of-the-art 86 1981 comedy or its 2011 remake 96 Biblical pronoun 87 Volume control on 97 Shucked item a soundboard 98 Density symbol, in physics 88 Small dollops
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
by Lynn Johnston
by Brian Crane
Frank & Ernest
by Bob and Tom Thaves
DEAR ABBY: My husband has DEAR ABBY moved our motor home into our driveway and lets our 8-year-old what that person grandson and the neighborhood boys Abigail is doing. play inside without supervision. Van Buren I am furious about it because they Dear Readers: can — and often do — mess up a After I printed the whole lot of stuff, and worse, it letter from “Can’t leaves us open for a lawsuit if anyBelieve It Down one gets hurt. I can’t convince him that it’s not South” about the OK to let the boys play inside. grandfather who is Actually, I think he knows it, but insisting that his our grandson only has to whine or granddaughter’s cry, and my husband folds. Greek fiance Can you help me get through to change his last him? name “because it is too long and Concerned Grandma in Texas impossible to pronounce,” I loved what you had to say. Dear Concerned Grandma: I Some of your comments made me probably can’t do much better than you, but I’m willing to bet your fam- laugh, so I’m sharing them with you: ily lawyer and insurance agent can. Dear Abby: I saw the letter from Notify them about what’s going “Can’t Believe It,” and I have just on, and let them tell your husband what the consequences will be if any- the response for him: “Dear Grandpa: Don’t worry. With thing unforeseen should happen. the wedding eight weeks away, you Dear Abby: I have started work- will have plenty of time to learn to ing at a cafe. say ‘Mrs. Papageorgiou.’ My best friend works there, and “By the way, we have decided on she helped me get the job. the reception menu: spanakotyroI work with her often, and when I pita, tsipouradika and kolokythoanask questions, she keeps doing stuff thoi, all washed down with ouzomefor me and won’t let me learn. zedhes.” I have to learn by doing. Get Your Own Name When I go home, I feel like I’m not good at it, and I start missing my co-workers from my old job. I miss my old work because we had so much fun and always goofed around. I don’t know how to enjoy my new job, and I get all quiet around my friend because she obviously realizes when I’m not doing something right. How do I keep up a good attitude or tell her she’s driving me crazy? Sad Girl in Utah
by Jim Davis
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Motor home play too risky to tolerate
by Scott Adams
For Better or For Worse
Fun ’n’ Advice
Dear Abby: Many years ago, my cousin was a rabid Burt Reynolds fan. Her friend, a flight attendant, was on the same plane as Burt, so she asked him for an autographed photo for my cousin. Burt spelled her name wrong, and when my cousin saw it, she said, “Oh, well. I don’t mind changing the spelling for him.” “Abbdict” in Germany
Dear Sad Girl: A way to change your attitude would be to stop asking your friend to coach you. People have different learning styles. Obviously, yours is not the same as your friend’s. The person who should be teaching you is your boss. Because new routines take practice to master, have him or her show you the ropes so you can mirror by Mell Lazarus
by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer
ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Give whatever you want to do your very best shot. Opportunity will present itself if you make a good impression. Your love life appears to be heading in a positive direction. Connecting with an old friend will open up new prospects. 2 stars GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Express what you want carefully. You are likely to be misinterpreted or send the wrong signal. It’s important to put situations in perspective before you share your thoughts. Making a last-minute change will save you from making a mistake. 5 stars CANCER (June 21-July 22): Learn to accept what you cannot stop or change. Put your heart into any job or project you take on, and you will surpass your expectations. A financial upswing will help boost your confidence. Love is highlighted. 5 stars LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Embrace change and be pre-
Dennis the Menace
by Hank Ketcham
_________ 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 www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology ❘ ARIES (March 21-April 19): Express your concern, but don’t dictate what you want done. You will face opposition and must compromise in order to get the best results. A contract, settlement or even a change of residence are all possibilities. 4 stars
Rose is Rose
Dear Abby: Dang! That granddad sure is a pain in the Acropolis. Gene of Aquitaine
Candorville ❘ by Darrin Bell [Send feedback to email@example.com]
by Eugenia Last
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Proceed with caution. You don’t want to be blamed for meddling or exaggerating the truth. Stick to simple and moderate expenditures and put more effort into building your own resources instead of investing in someVIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): one else. Avoid impulsive Contributions you make will action. 2 stars increase your popularity. CAPRICORN (Dec. Engaging in activities or 22-Jan. 19): Look at the big groups that promise to improve causes you believe in picture but don’t try to do will bring you enjoyment. New everything at once or on your own. Size up your situation partnerships will benefit you personally and professionally. and gauge how long and what Avoid impulsive or unpredict- it will take to accomplish your goals. Look for solid partnerable people or financial venships and reliable contributors. tures. 3 stars 4 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. You will face plenty of dogooders trying to convince you 18): Prepare to take action. of one thing or another. Look Prove your potential first and you will get others to back at what you are trying to you. A chance to engage in a accomplish and keep your challenge or to travel to a game plan simple. Slow but steady growth is your best bet. location or project that favors Don’t mix business with plea- your skill set will help you advance. Love is highlighted. sure. 3 stars 3 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 21): Let your mind wander and look for solutions that go 20): Network and socialize with the current economic cli- and you will learn something new that will help you attract mate and you will find a way friendships and partnerships. to increase your earning power and improve your pros- Let your creative imagination pects for the future. Embrace lead the way and you will dazchange that encourages you zle those you meet with your plans. Help is on the way, and to use your skills diversely. love is on the rise. 3 stars 5 stars pared to engage in whatever it takes to get what you want. Keeping a low profile will allow you to accomplish more without interference. Plan a trip that favors education, information or professional advancement. 3 stars
The Family Circus
by Bil and Jeff Keane
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
SNEAK A PEEK PENINSULA DAILY NEWS s
T O DAY ’ S
2 - F A M I LY E S T A T E Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-4 p.m., 31 Nicole Pl., off Woodcock. King size head board, upright freezer, almost new electric mower, 2 complete sets of fine china. Collections: Cambells Soup items, pewter and silver, books, LPs and more.
ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9 - 5 p. m . , 1 0 0 6 2 O l d Olympic Hwy. Quality woodshop tools, benches, hardware, cabinets, mechanic tools, fishing, garden and lumber.
M OV I N G S a l e : Fr i . , 9 - 4 p. m . , S a t . , 9 - 1 p.m., 119 San Juan Dr., in Sunland. Furniture, ar twor k, tools, outdoor furniture and outdoor tools, Royal Albert china set, d i s h e s, a l l k i n d s o f kitchenware, beautiful large round hook rug set, ACER laptop, and tons more! Everything must go! Cash only a n d n o e a r l y b i r d s, please!
A BA R N S a l e : S wa p meet in barn behind Port Angeles Les Schwab, 9-3 p.m., Fri.-Sat., 10-3 p.m., Sun. Come join us for a large space, just $ 1 5 p e r d ay. L o t s o f tools. (360)452-7576 for info.
GARAGE/BAKE SALE Sat., 8:30-2 p.m., 1207 E. 6th St., off Chambers. Table saw, fabr ic and patterns, tomato plants, books, LOTS of great misc. items. Something for everyone. Loads of homebaked goodies by P.E.O. Chapter CR. All proceeds benefit wom- M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Fri., 9-2 p.m., Sat., 9-1 en’s education. p.m., 1408 Shirley Ct. A G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . - little bit of everything. Sat., 8-4 p.m. 283 Hulse F u r n i t u r e, t o o l s, c o l Rd., off Sutter. Ladies: lectibles, towing gear. s e a m s t r e s s - m a d e M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : clothes and name-brand S a t . , 7 - 2 p. m . , 1 0 1 7 outfits, shoes and acces- Homestead, off Mt. Ansories, bath and kitchen geles Rd. to McDougall. items (new and used), Kids toys, books, furniplus accessories. Lin- ture, household items. ens new in box! Guys: woodworking tools, sports and misc. items. MULTI-FAMILY yard Priced to sell. All must sale. Lots of ever ything! Home/garden, go! tools/toolbox, furniture, GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., fencing, mens/wom9-3 p.m., 124 Strawberry ens clothing. Quality L n . Po n d p u m p, a n d m e r c h a n d i s e, gr e a t S t i h l w e e d w h a c k e r. prices! Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 617 E. 9th St. Something for everyone!
BAY L I N E R : ‘ 9 8 B o w Rider. 19’, 3.0 MerCruiser, freshwater cooling. $4,950/obo. (360)775-9653
M U LT I - FA M I LY Ya r d Sale: Sat., June 29, 9-3 p.m., In alley of 124 W. 1 2 t h S t . A va r i e t y o f items!
4-SEASONS RANCH NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE AND ESTATES SALES
12 homes. Antiques, furniture, refrigerator, f i s h i n g g e a r, s k i s, crafts, sewing table, j e w e l r y, b o o k s , dishes, toys, stained glass, clothes, Bergsma and Riemunoz prints, quality household items. Park your car and SHOP ALL DAY! Sat., June 29, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-5 p.m., 600 N. Dunlap Rd. Clothes, household items, garden tools, and some furniture! Please, B O AT : 1 7 ’ , 9 0 H P not before 9:00 a.m. Yamaha, galv. trailer. GARAGE Sale: Tools, $1,700. (360)457-8109. tools, tools, fishing reels, CHAIRS: (4) Low break- lawn mowers, old cefast room castered arm- ment mixer, old wheel chairs, excellent meduim barrow, row boat, truck b l u e u p h o l s t r y, p l u s trailer, 1 hp boat motor, brass and wood. Nearly big ugly Bekins moving new condition, little use. truck, 2 motor homes, Cost $1,300. Sell for screen door, lots and l o t s o f h a r d wa r e a n d $500. (360)457-3903. kitchen stuff, small appliC H E V: ‘ 9 9 M a l i b u . ances, yar n, books, $1,200/obo. quilting magazines, plus (360)681-3820 antiques. Inside large outbuilding/crowded. CLEANING OUT/mov11 Chinook Lane ing sale June 29, 8-3. Freshwater Bay area 1619 E. 5th St. 1996 10-4, Sat.-Sun. Ford F-150, fur niture, No early birds please. LOTS of books, homeschool materials, quiltHARLEY DAVIDSON ing, decorations, bikes, ‘07 FXSTC. Custom softtrampoline, generator, tail, 7k, Vance & Hine, Christmas dishes and e x . s h a p e , g a r a g e d . decos. $12,500. (360)683-8027. DOWNSIZING: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 120 Royal Loop, HOARDERS! o f f S e q u i m Av e . I n COLLECTORS! flatable kayak, 70+ yr ebay SELLERS! old Lionel train set, antThis one’s for you! qiue furniture, Scanoe, 52 yr. collection. Vintile saw, lots of other tage: books, games, stuff. toys, glassware, dishes, tea cups, hats, carnival glass, insulators, bottles, soda bottles, etc. Tom & Jerry bowl collection (it’s a drink, not a cartoon), salt & pepper shakers, dolls, 2 china cabinets, EMPLOYEE c h i n a s e t s, c r y s t a l , HEALTH NURSE clothes, tavern table Te m p o r a r y p o s i t i o n top games, restaurant n o w ava i l a bl e . W i l l supplies, video games provide immuniza(X-Box, Playstation). tions, TB tests, comMuch much more! plete L&I claims and Sat., 8 a.m. provide required follow 1021 S. Chase up. Must have active No earlies--at all. WA. RN license. Apply online at www.olympic STRAWBERRIES medical.org T h e Fa m i l y Fa r m a t or nbuckner@ 3931 Old Olympic Hwy., olympicmedical.org. just West of McDonald C r e e k . We h ave ve r y GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., large, luscious, sweet 8-3 p.m., 733 E. Spruce strawberries. By the pint Street. Variety of useful or by the flat. P.S. we items that need a new also need berry pickers. (360)417-6710 home. Some furniture.
M U LT I - FA M I LY y a r d sale! Saturday only, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. A little of everything! Toys, books, clothes (kids and adult), housewares, SS dishwasher, furniture, exercise equipment, etc. 412 N. Haller Avenue. P. A . : R o o m i n h o m e, $375 mo., share utilities, no pets. (360)417-5063. RIDE IN COMFORT On a recumbent bike built by Burley in Oregon. Sit upr ight on a wide seat with a vented back. Relaxed riding on a quality bike. $450. (360)452-7136 SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, laundry room, 1 car gar., no smoking. $850 incl. water/septic. 683-0932. SIREN’S PUB: Seeking b o t h a n ex p e r i e n c e d cook and a dishwasher. Fast-paced environment, must be a team player. Apply in person at 823 Water Street. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL 2nd SALE Fr i . - S a t . , 9 - 3 p. m . , Queen of Angels Gym, 209 W. 11th St. Fill a brown bag of clothing for $2. Everything 50% off. E v e r y t h i n g m u s t g o. “Come on down, we are still around” FREE COFFEE. Proceeds will provide Medical and Funeral expenses for those in need. SUBARU: ‘99 Outback Limited. 134K mi., excelelnt condition. $5,200. (360)457-5691 YARD Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., 916 S. B Street. Refrigerator, sectional sofa with sleeper, chairs, tables, area rug, clothes, books, tools and more.
Assistant Planner CAREGIVER needed, City of Port Angeles F/T with benefits. Salary prefer CNA, HCA, but DOQ. Requires BA de- n o t n e c e s s a r y. C a l l gree in planning, urban Cherrie, (360)683-3348 studies or related field and one year of professional planning experience. MA degree may be substituted for year of F O U N D : Key s . M a n y experience. To view full CARRIER ROUTE key s, D o d g e r e m o t e, r e c r u i t m e n t g o t o AVAILABLE etc., downtown Port An- www.cityofpa.us. First Peninsula Daily News geles. (360)452-8435. review is June 28, 2013. Circulation Dept. COPA is an EOE. Is looking for an individuF O U N D : K e y s . Tw o als interested in a Port keys, downtown Port AnAUTO PARTS Angeles area route. Ingeles. (360)452-8435. COUNTERPERSON Quality worker needed. terested parties must be LOST: Cat. Long-haired HS graduate min. Must 18 yrs. of age, have a black cat, newly shaved, have full knowledge of valid Washington State near Peabody Creek. auto systems and opera- Drivers License, proof of (360)457-8206 or tions, heavy duty knowl- insurance and reliable (360)461-5105 edge and shop skills a vehicle. Early morning plus, computer skills, delivery Monday through ability to learn and apply Friday and Sunday. Fill 3023 Lost specific computer pro- out application at 305 W. grams pertaining to the First St., P.A. No phone calls. LOST: Cat. Gray, male, job, be able to follow diFreshwater Bay area. rections, display a positive attitude and ability to Frightened away by dog. be a team player, excel(360)451-7504 CARRIER ROUTE lent communication skills AVAILABLE L O S T: D o g . F e m a l e and ability to multi-task m i n i Au s s i e , 2 0 l b s , is required, job can be Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. black and brown, white f a s t p a c e d . W o r k i n g weekends is required. Is looking for an individuchest, West Joyce. Pa i d h o l i d ay s, s a l a r y als interested in a Se(360)928-9538 DOE. Only qualified re- quim area route. InterLOST: LG-840G Trac- sumes will be accepted. ested parties must be 18 fone. Fell out of pocket Mail to: yrs. of age, have a valid at Smugglers Landing, Washington State DrivPeninsula Daily News Alber tson’s or Librar y, ers License, proof of inPDN#706/Auto P.A. $20 reward. surance and reliable vePort Angeles, WA 98362 Call (360)417-9526 hicle. Early mor ning AUTO TECH: Well-es- delivery Monday through LOST: Welding helmet. t a bl i s h e d a u t o m o t i ve Friday and Sunday. Fill 500’ west of Kitchen- dr ivetrain repair shop out application at 305 W. Dick Rd., between P.A. seeking full-time, experi- First St., P.A. Call Dave and Sequim. enced auto tech. Salary at (360)460-2124. (360)460-1182 DOE. (360)452-9644 or (360)477-1604, evening
4026 Employment General
CNA/RNA: Ideally available for all shifts including weekends. Apply in person at Park View Villas, 8 th & G Streets, P.A.
MEDICAL Office data processor, PART TIME. 20 hrs/week. Experience using data management software required, scanning, MS Office Suite. Peninsula Daily News PDN#709/Data Port Angeles, WA 98362
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 B7
4026 Employment 4026 Employment 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses Clallam County General General Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County COOK: Expereicned. Apply in person at Downriggers
EMPLOYEE HEALTH NURSE Te m p o r a r y p o s i t i o n n o w a va i l a b l e . W i l l provide immunizations, TB tests, complete L&I claims and provide required follow up. Must have active WA. RN license. Apply online at www.olympic medical.org or nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org.
HOUSEKEEPERS Detail oriented. Wage based directly on quality of work, with bonus oppor tunities. May top $11 an hour. Apply in person at 140 Del Guzzi Dr. Port Angeles. No calls please. If you’re not earning $12-$17 per hour... Call today!!! Great Clips offers: ·Guaranteed wage ·Best compensation & benefit package in the industry! ·Commissions and bonuses paid daily If you’re a licensed cosmetologist, call today for your confidential interview. Tana at 253-988-5508 JOURNEY LEVEL LINEMAN City of Port Angeles $38 hr. plus benefits. Must have completed state approved apprenticeship, have a good driving record and WA ST DL and CDL plus Flagging and First Aid/CPR card. To view full recr uitment go to www.cityofpa.us. Position is open until filled. COPA is an EOE. KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 NURSE: RN, LPN, or M A fo r p r i m a r y c a r e medical office, FT, office exp. preferred. Peninsula Daily News PDN#708/Nurse Port Angeles, WA 98362
OB RN Will work as needed schedule. Must be experienced in OB with CPR/NALS/Fetal Monitoring. Apply online at www.olympic medical.org or nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org EOE
SPECIAL SECTIONS EDITOR Peninsula Daily News A d ve r t i s i n g D e p a r t ment is looking for a talented Special Sections Editor to produce quality special sections and adver tisersupported supplements. The successful candidate must be a skilled writer and digital photographer who can also paginate articles and photos using Adobe CS6 software on a Mac operating system (proficiency with Adobe InDesign and Photoshop required). Must be a self-star ter who can wo r k i n d e p e n d e n t l y and as part of a team in a fast-paced, deadl i n e - d r i ve n e nv i r o n ment. Journalism experience and knowledge of AP style preferred. This position is based out of the Port Angeles office. 20 hrs. wk, vacation, paid holidays. Email resumes to: specialsectionseditor @yahoo.com
Support/Care Staff To work with developmentally disabled adults, no exper ience necessary, will train. $10 hr. to start. CNAs encouraged to apply. Apply in person at 1020 Caroline, P.A. from 8-4 p.m.
The Quileute Tribe has several job openings, Barista Supervisor and Barista workers, Domoic Acid Coordinator and Youth and Family Intervention Advocate, visit our website at www.quileutenation.org to obtain a complete job description & application or call (360) 374-4366
4080 Employment Wanted ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding, mowing, etc. (360)452-2034 Are you looking for a private caregiver/companion? I have excellent references. Available immediately. (360)460-1193. CAREGIVER available for private care. Very experienced, good local refs. Seeking 8-24 Hr. shifts. $10-15/hr. (360)504-2227 HOUSECLEANING $ 2 0 / h r. R e fe r e n c e s avail. (360)461-4767. JUAREZ & SON’S HANDYMAN SERVICES Quality work at a reasonable price. Can handle a wide array of problem projects. Like home maintenance, cleaning, clean up, yard maintenance, and etc. Give us a call office 452-4939 or cell 460-8248. MOWING, PRUNING, BARKING Honest and dependable. (360)582-7142
Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General
FOUND: Dog. 6/22, m i xe d b r e e d fe m a l e , black and white, 30 lbs., white paws and chest, white lightening bolt m a r k o n b a ck o f h e r neck, Joyce area. (360)461-3919 or (360)461-9295
Permanent and On-call positions available now at Clallam Bay Corrections Center Correctional Officer 1 On- Call Pay starts at $16.48 hr., Plus full benefits. Closes 07/09/13. Cook Adult Correctional Permanent and On-Call Pay starts at $14.67 hr., Plus full benefits. Closes 06/30/13. Apply on-line: www.careers.wa.gov. For further information please call Roxann at (360)963-3207. EOE. Quillayute Valley School District Is accepting applications fo r Fo r k s E l e m e n t a r y School Principal. Please visit the district website www.forks.wednet.edu or contact QVSD Administration Office at (360)374-6262 ext. 267 for position details and application procedure. RECEPTIONIST: Family practice has opening for full-time receptionist, includes Saturday. Wages DOE, benefits. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#712/Receptionist Port Angeles, WA 98362 REPAIR PLUMBER Full-time, good driving record. (360)683-7719.
SIREN’S PUB: Seeking b o t h a n ex p e r i e n c e d cook and a dishwasher. Fast-paced environment, must be a team player. COOK: Creative, enthu- Apply in person at 823 siastic and dependable Water Street. individual, 32-40 hrs. LONG DISTANCE wk., exp. necessary. ApNo Problem! ply at Fifth Avenue Retirement Center, 500 W. Peninsula Classified Hendr ickson, Sequim. 1-800-826-7714 Wage DOE, full benefits.
Mowing, trimming, mulch and more! Call Ground Control Lawn Care for honest, dependable lawn care at your home or business. Ground Control Lawn Care 360-797-5782 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 “ M e e t ‘ n G r e e t .” O r visit www.OlyPets.com RUSSELL ANYTHING Call today 775-4570. SCUBA DIVER FOR HIRE Call 681-4429 SEEKING ft position as executive assistant/office manager. Seattleite relocating. firstname.lastname@example.org
105 Homes for Sale Clallam County
2127 Driftwood Place 3 Br., 2 bath, all appliances included+ w/d. built in surround sound, French doors t o s l a t e p a t i o, b i g backyard, shed, double attatched garage, fireplace, crown molding. great cul de sac neighborhood! call Ta m m y n o w ! $169,000. (360)457-9511 or 461-9066!
3 BR., 2 bath, propane fireplace, 1,600 sf on 1.07 acres, Mt. View, orchard, raised bed gardens, 2 car carport with attached 200 sf shop, detached 28’ X 36’ shop with loft, storage barn and more. For sale by Owner $250,000.00 11 Mapleton Way Pt. Angeles. By appointment only. (360)460-1235, Sheryl (360)460-3708, Kristi ABSOLUTELY ADORABLE COTTAGE Absolutely adorable cottage! Lovingly cared for home with mountain view from kitchen and dining room. Spacious living room with cozy wood stove, the kitchen is large enough for a s m a l l t a bl e. S i p yo u r morning coffee on the deck off the living room and enjoy a peek-a-boo water view. MLS#270183 $178,000 Helga Filler (360)461-0538 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES BEAUTIFUL CITY LOT Nearly the last view lot o n W. 4 t h S t . i n P. A . Close to waterfront so you can hear the waves. Spectacular strait view. Gentle slope toward b e a u t i f u l wa t e r v i ew, oversized city lot easy to build on. Easy access utilities in at street or alley. Located in a fine established area, across from Crown Park - Close to walking trails. MLS#261167. $69,950. JEAN (360)683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East BEST OF PORT LUDLOW Ta s t e f u l l y u p g r a d e d home with main floor living and 180° water view. Master Suite occupies entire east end. Rock, brick, wood and tile combine for a comfortable, rich interior. Lower level has 2 Br., 1 bath and family room. Some finishing touches needed. $335,000. MLS#271051. THELMA DURHAM (360)460-8222 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES
ELEGANCE Traver tine stone entr y porch opens to a beautiful entry hall with stained vaulted wood ceiling and Italian porcelain tile floor. Great room style home with Brazilian Cherr y hardwood floors, cherry cabinets and black slab granite counters in the kitchen and laundry r o o m . Fr e n c h d o o r s open to spacious deck. Master bath is appointed with porcelain tile, a jetted tub and separate s h o w e r. T h e m a s t e r closet is a must see. Views of the Strait and Mt. Baker. $525,000 ML#27127/496987 Patty Brueckner (360)460-6152 TOWN & COUNTRY GORGEOUS DUTCH COLONIAL Gorgeous Dutch Colonial This 4 br., 2 bath, 2,852 sf home was built high-style in one of Port A n g e l e s ’s m o s t d e sirable neighborhoods. Enjoy water and mount a i n v i ew s f r o m m o s t r o o m s. M a ny o r i g i n a l features in this period h o m e. Fo r m a l l i v i n g room, library with firep l a c e, b e a u t i f u l s u n room, for mal dining room with French leaded glass doors and a saloon door to the kitchen. R e f i n i s h e d h a r d wo o d floors on main floor and abundant built-ins. MLS#270907. $275,000. Terry Neske (360)477-5876 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES ICONIC DOWNTOWN COMMERCIAL BUILDING Built as city jail in 1951. Building has solid concrete foundation, walls and roof. Full basement a portion of which was used as gun range. Outstanding water/harbor views especially from u p p e r l eve l a n d r o o f. D ow n t ow n wa t e r f r o n t area one block Nor th currently undergoing extensive upgrade project t o fe r r y t e r m i n a l a n d promenade. Plenty of o p p o r t u n i t y h e r e fo r creative uses. $399,900 MLS#271262 Paul Beck (360)461-0644 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES
NEED SPACE? CHECK OUT THIS HOME! 2.45 Pr ivate acres, 5 minutes from the city, 4 br, 3 bath, 3,022 sf, built in 1994, 2-car garage plus separate workshop, gorgeous mountain view! spacious master and spa-like bath, wonderful guest space - pot e n t i a l m o t h e r - i n - l aw qrtrs. MLS#270444. $300,000. Team Thomsen CHARMING SUNLAND (360)808-0979 HOME COLDWELL BANKER Remodeled in 2009, UPTOWN REALTY convenient deck off dinNEW LISTING ing area, plenty of stora g e i n s i d e a n d o u t , D i s c o ve r t h e p e r fe c t easy care landscaping amount of living space in on corner lot, enjoy Sun- this 3-bedroom/2-bath home in Por t Angeles. land amenities. Great features include a ML#497597/271270 chic living room with $244,500 wood floors, fireplace, (360)683-6880 inviting kitchen with work WINDERMERE island, laundr y room, SUNLAND work shop and garage Custom 1 level home I garden space with chickMilwaukee Heights with en coup. Beautifully actons of character. Vault- cented home. ed ceilings, sunroom, $330,000.MLS#271316. private deck off family Jean Irvine room. Beautiful new (360)460-5601 w o o d s t ove o n r a i s e d COLDWELL BANKER hearth with flagstone alUPTOWN REALTY cove, vented to hall for NEW LISTING-WITH great heating, plus VIEWS! forced air unit. Master wit large bath, soak tub Northwest contemporary w i t h s a lt water and and separate shower. 9’ X 12’ heated sunroom mountain views. Triple off dining room, not in- level deck with hot tub cluded in sq. ft. 1 block and fire pit, double level from Olympic Discovery s u n r o o m , s a l t wa t e r view balcony, gorgeous Trail. MLS#271388. $249,000. landscaping and beautiful interior. Master craftHarriet Reyenga e d s t a i r c a s e, l o f t o n (360)460-88759 u p p e r l eve l c u r r e n t l y WINDERMERE used as office and mePORT ANGELES dia room. Vaulted ceilings and perfectly placed DON’T MISS THIS windows and skylights BEAUTIFUL throughout the home. So PROPERTY! C h a r m i n g h o m e w i t h much storage too! FinMountain Views in town ished basement currenta n d c l o s e t o a p a r k , ly being used as family YMCA, and bus lines. r o o m a n d e x e r c i s e Kitchen has been updat- space. One room ready ed with oak cabinets and for sauna and more storlaminate floors. There a g e ! 3 b r. , 2 . 5 b a t h , are 2 free-standing fire- 2,839 sf. places. There is a 440 MLS#271304. $365,000. Brooke Nelson sf. carport/patio between (360)417-2812 a shop and a detached COLDWELL BANKER garage which has been UPTOWN REALTY converted to a multi-use room with a bathroom. There is plenty of garden space, roses, lowers, and berry plants. There is even a place to park and RV or boat. Home is par tially fenced. Great neighborhood. MLS#271062 $151,900. Owner financing in SePatti Morris quim. 5 private acres of (360)461-9008 JACE The Real Estate timber with new building in Sequim. You finish Company turning into residence. GREAT Septic approved, water NEIGHBORHOOD in. Mostly complete with Nice 2 br., 2 bath, with many extras! See to beall appliances, in a great l i e v e m o n e y m a k e r location with a water priced just above county view! Third garage /stu- assessment. By appointdio for crafts, or shop. ment only, no agent listHuge fenced backyard. ings please. $250,000. Newer heat pump and (360)461-1707 roof. $189,000. MLS#271345. SEE THE MOST PAM CHURCH CURRENT REAL ESTATE LISTINGS: 452-3333 www.peninsula PORT ANGELES dailynews.com REALTY
THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE C a l m yo u r s e l f i n t h i s peaceful setting, buffered with trees, at the end of a private drive on 4.3 acres. This special home offers 3 br., 3.5 baths, lots character and style with beautiful tile a n d wo o d a c c e n t s, a large patio, rocker ies andgardens. $559,000 Kathy Brown (360)417-2785 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY TOOTHBRUSH CLEAN AND MOVE IN READY This home will surprise and delight with features designed for ease of living. From the hickor y cabinets and dovetailed drawers to the thick glass panel pocket doors; from the interior wall and ceiling insulation that lowers noise and helps lower utility bills to the rounded corners and contemporary s t y l i n g . A s h ow p l a c e h o m e a t a ve r y r e a sonable price. $163,000 MLS#271110 Doc Reiss (360)457-0456 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES
311 For Sale Manufactured Homes
SEQ: Acre with style. 1 B r. , c u t e / t i d y. $ 6 2 0 . Lovely 2 Br., 2 ba, $975. Lease. (360)504-2905.
SEQUIM: 2+ Br., 1 bath. Pe t s o n a p p r ova l , n o smoking. $800 f/l/d. (360)683-8745
SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, laundry room, 1 car gar., no smoking. $850 incl. water/septic. 683-0932.
605 Apartments Clallam County
$99 MOVES YOU IN! FIRST MONTH FREE EVERGREEN COURT APTS (360)452-6996 2 and 3 Br. apts avail. $685 and $760. Some restrictions apply. Call today to schedule a tour
of your new home. Managed by Sparrow, Inc.
AT T R AC T I V E , s p a cious 1 Br.-$545, 2 Br.-$645, in P.A. New carpet, vert blinds, pvt patio, updated appliances, laundr y r ms, v i ew s, o n - s i t e m g r. Ask about our current discount. www.olympic square.com. 457-7200
MOBILE HOME: ‘84 14’ x 6 0 ’ , 2 B r. , 2 b a t h . $17,000, price will be reduced if mobile home is removed from park. CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, (360)461-0907 quiet, 2 Br., excellent SEQUIM: ‘78 single wide r e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . mobile home, 55+ park, $700. (360)452-3540. 2 Br., 2 bath, garage with spare room, large COLLEGE AREA P.A. 2 covered deck. $29,500/ Br, W/D, fireplace. $550, 1226 Craig Ave. obo. (360)385-4882. (360)452-3423
408 For Sale Commercial SUPER CLEAN HOME Smaller 2br home in town with easy access to everything. Features include a fully fenced in back yard with RV parking pad and full RV h o o k u p. L o w e r maintenance landscaping and alley access. $134,500. MLS#271360. Tom Blore (360)683-4116 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE
P. A . : 1 B r. a p t . $ 6 0 0 mo., $300 dep., util. included. (360)457-6196.
P. A . : 1 B r. a p t . $ 6 0 0 mo., $300 dep., util. included. (360)457-6196.
P.A.: 1 Br. Apt., water view, quiet, clean. $615 mo. (206)200-7244
P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, remodeled, no pets/ smoke. $675. (360)670-9418 Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com
505 Rental Houses Clallam County
SEA BREEZE APTS. Now accepting applications. 1, 2, 3 and 4 Br. 113 W. 3rd, P.A.: 1 Br. Income limits apply. Call all appl.. $625 + dep. no (360)683-5858 8-noon, Mon.-Fri. 525 W. McCurpets/smoke. 477-2207. dy Rd., Sequim. 1230 CAROLINE St. P.A.: 2400 sf 4 br., 2 bath home. $1,150. Fenced yard. No smoking, pets considered with WEST SIDE P.A.: 2 Br. $600, 1st, last, damage. additional deposit. (360)457-6252 (360)461-2152 130 W. 11th, P.A.: Nice 2 Br., no smoke/pets. $850. 1st, last, dep. (360)457-9776.
620 Apartments Jefferson County
P.T.: Fur nished, 1 br. CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., 1 apt. Incl. W/S/G, launb a . , n o s m o k e / p e t s . dry, electric, heat, inter$750. (360)461-2438. net, cable TV, pr ivate EAST P.A.: 1 Br. cot- entrance. Phone not incl. tage, incl. water, sewer, No smoke/pets. $980. garbage, on bus line. Avail. now! (360)379-8282 $450, 1st, last, $200 dep. (360)670-5615.
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.
CENTRAL SEQUIM: 2 Br. duplex, fenced yard, all appliances, single car garage, smoking and pet EAST P.A.: House ren- negotiable. $850. tal, 2 br., 1 bath, den, (360)457-6092 lrg. fenced yard, gardens, views, laundr y, dwr, bsmt. $1,050 mo. 683 Rooms to Rent contact: Roomshares 1 (360)809-0026 P. A . : R o o m i n h o m e, JAMES & $375 mo., share utilities, ASSOCIATES INC. no pets. (360)417-5063. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 ROOMMATE HOUSES/APT IN P.A. WANTED A 1 br 1 ba..............$500 To share expenses for A 2 br 1 ba..............$650 very nice home west of A 3 br 1 ba..............$700 P.A. on 10+ acres. $500 H 2 br 2 ba..............$875 mo., includes utilities, DiH 4 br 1.5 ba...........$950 rectTV. Must see. Call H 3 br 2 ba...........$1,100 L o n n i e a f t e r 5 p . m . H 4 br 2 ba...........$1,120 (360)477-9066. DUPLEX/4-PLEX P.A. D 1 br 1 ba..............$575 1163 Commercial D 2 br 1 ba..............$600 Rentals D 3 br 1 ba..............$800 Complete List at: 1111 Caroline St., P.A. P.A.: 1 Br., downtown, m t n . v i e w. N o p e t s . $550. (360)582-7241. P.A.: 1 Br., downtown, m t n . v i e w. N o p e t s . $550. (360)582-7241. P.A.: Amazing 2 Br., 2 ba, fenced. $850 mo., no pets. (360)452-1395. P.A.: Downtown area, 2 b r. , 1 b a , f p, fe n c e d yard. No smoke/pets. $875, f/l/d. 457-0014. Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com S E Q : 3 b r. , 2 b a t h , gourmet kitchen, large living/dining. No smoke. July 1. $1,250, dep. 683-0906 or 775-6222 SEQ: 3 Br., on Discovery Trail. $925 mo. tourfactory.com/581670
GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
L I G H T I n d u s t . W. o f PA, 2 spaces avail at 1 9 2 1 W. H w y 1 0 1 : (1) 4,000 sf., with offices, restroom, 3 phase p ow e r, wa t e r, c o m pressed air, basic heat in shop area. $2,100/mo., (2) 2700 sf., with office, 3 phase p ow e r, wa t e r, c o m p r e s s e d a i r, b a s i c shop heat. $1,300. Adjoining space can be rented for a total 4,700 sf space for $2,000. Call (360)417-1828 for appt. to view. PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326
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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.
B8 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
6035 Cemetery Plots
BURIAL SPACES Three prime adjoining, in the beautiful Garden of Devotion; Mt. Angeles Memorial Park. $1,900 each. (206)322-0665. CEMETERY LOT Double depth plot for (2). Mt Angeles Cemeter y, $ 4 , 9 0 0 / o b o. C o n t a c t E.H. Gilbert, 3900 Jupiter Lane A106, Butte, MT 59701. (406)494-7662
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. A DECADENT DAY Solution: 4 letters
C H E E S E C A K E V A R C N By Jean O’Conor
DOWN 1 Smile specialist’s deg. 2 Morning pickme-up 3 Smooths 4 Where to get a ticket to ride 5 “__ Millionaire”: 2008 Best Picture 6 Column filler 7 Biennial games org. 8 List 9 Bulgur salad 10 Up in the rigging 11 To a large degree 12 Ball team, e.g. 13 Corrects in wood shop 21 __ top 22 Old-time actress Negri 23 “Back __!”: “Same here!” 24 Bugs, for one 28 Places to tie up 29 Set of moral principles 30 “__ roll!” 33 Hardly a rookie 34 “Knots Landing” actress __ Park Lincoln
6080 Home Furnishings CHAIRS: (4) Low breakfast room castered armchairs, excellent meduim b l u e u p h o l s t r y, p l u s brass and wood. Nearly new condition, little use. C o s t $ 1 , 3 0 0 . S e l l fo r $500. (360)457-3903. CHINA: Complete set of fine china, service for 12. Pastel, floral pattern $100. (360)683-2338.
MATTRESS: Temerpedic Cloud Supreme, California king size, medium firm, like new, paid over in Aug. 2011, no 6045 Farm Fencing $2,500 frame, selling because & Equipment softer mattress is needed. Asking $1,395. TRACTOR: ‘52 Fergu(360)683-5731 son. 6-way back blade, scraper box, and ripper MISC: 3 cushion sofa, t o o t h , g o o d r u n n e r. cranberries and green, $145. Queen Anne high$2,500. (360)710-4966. back chair, cranberries green, $75. Honey6050 Firearms & and maple solid wood dining Ammunition table and hutch, (4) chairs, $360. Call Mary G U N S : G l o c k 2 6 at (360)460-3607. 9MM., with Cr imson M I S C : B e d , R e s t o n i c Trace laser, 3 mags m a t t r e s s a n d b o x new, $795. Colt AR15, springs, plus headboard, m a t c h t r i g g e r, f r e e a n d f r a m e, ex c e l l e n t float hand guard, new, condition, $100. Sofa, $1195. 300 Blackout walnut tr im, standard c a l i b e r A R 1 5 w i t h size, 3 cushion, excels c o p e , q u a d r a i l lent condition, blue, $1295. (360)860-0035 $100. You haul. (360)379-5386 CEMETERY PLOT Sequim. $1,300. (360)683-3119
6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
FIREWOOD: $179 delivered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $499. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com
6065 Food & Farmer’s Market
MISC: Dining sets; Glass tops, 1 dark Chippendale, $150, 1 light ash, needs minor repair,. $100. Large oil painting by Daniels, The Musicians, 4x6’, beautifully framed, $1,500. (360)683-2338
6100 Misc. Merchandise
5 GALLON glass carboys. Pallet of used 5 gallon glass carboys $20 each. For water, wine, beer or cider. Also have a p u m p a n d f i l t e r fo r STRAWBERRIES T h e Fa m i l y Fa r m a t sale. Call 681-0753. 3931 Old Olympic Hwy., just West of McDonald C r e e k . We h ave ve r y large, luscious, sweet strawberries. By the pint or by the flat. P.S. we also need berry pickers. (360)417-6710 CAMERON U PICK STRAWBERRIES Open June 12 683-5483
6075 Heavy Equipment
TREE DELIMBER PTL20 Danzco. Excellent condition, ready to use. $9,500 firm. (360)477-1157
BOOMTOWN FIREWORKS We have the BOOM that will make you SHAKE! Come see us 6/28-7/5. On 6/29 there will be a free Car Show. We are located next to Walmart in PA. We h ave t h e B E S T SELECTION and the LOWEST PRICES. Mention this ad to receive 10% off!
Place your ad at peninsula dailynews.com
LOOM: Norwood, excellent condition. $900/obo. (360)457-8345
SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: 30’. Electric tar p system, excellent condition. $6,500/obo. (360)417-0153
6/27/13 Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved
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A E R T E Z M A I A I R O L L T H G K S C Y B Y A D A T N N K N T A E A F C R ګ S L U ګ E S H ګ I P I P E M O ګ M S A R E S P C 6/27
Bake, Beignet, Bite, Bread, Brie, Brownie, Canapes, Candy, Caviar, Cheesecake, Crave, Creams, Croissant, Croquembouche, Delight, Dips, Donut, Eclairs, Enjoy, Foie Gras, Frosting, Glaze, Hamburger, Ice Cream, Luxury, Macaroon, Milk, Mousse, Nacho, Pamper, Pecan, Pies, Puffs, Quiche, Shakes, Silky, Smooth, Steak, Sugary, Syrup, Tarts, Taste, Torte, Treat Yesterday’s Answer: Tender Years THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
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FEYTH (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
38 Certain November also-ran 39 Will occur as planned 40 The one here 42 Most pretentious 43 Trotsky of Russia 44 Ones resting on a bridge 45 Vivaldi motif 46 Infants don’t eat them 47 Parlor instrument
6100 Misc. Merchandise
6115 Sporting Goods
BUSINESS SOLD, CANOE: Grumman, 16’, EQUIP. FOR SALE. aluminum, good shape. Large rolling and small $550. (360)452-4636. metal shop tables, $250. File cabinet safe, $200. GUNS: 2 Springfield 50,000 btu electric heat- XDM 3.8. 9 mm and e r, $ 9 0 0 . Pa l l e t j a ck , 40 caliber. $600 each. $500. Hand truck, $20. New in box. All OBO. (360)457-3378. (360)460-4491 FREE! YOU HAUL! P I S T O L: Smith and Old single wide modular home, 2 Br., 1 ba, new Wesson .357, 4” walnut windows. Old travel trail- grip, car tage belt and e r s fo r s c r a p m e t a l ? h o l s t e r, gr e a t s h a p e, Bayliner boat on trailer. n i c e r i g . $ 9 5 0 . B a ck Smaller boat on trailer. g r o u n d c h e ck o r WA Old deep freezer, does Concealed Weapons Lin o t w o r k . S t a c k a b l e cence. (360)765-0201 washer and dryer. Pool table. Text anytime or RIDE IN COMFORT call after 5 p.m. On a recumbent bike (360)912-1122 built by Burley in OreMISC: (8) Newer vinyl gon. Sit upr ight on a windows, insulated, vari- wide seat with a vented ous sizes, $20 ea/obo. back. Relaxed riding on 200+ sf, wide southern a quality bike. $450. (360)452-7136 ye l l o w p i n e f l o o r i n g , $200. Husqvarna self- R I F L E : C H A M P L I N 7 propelled lawnmower, m m M a g . S t o c k b y used twice, $175/obo. WEEBE. Beautiful. (360)457-9218 or $3,500. (360)379-4134. (360)775-4581 S H OT G U N : L e feve r MOVING: Sleep Number double-barrel shotgun. adjustable foundation, 1 2 g a . , 3 0 ” f u l l a n d split king, with massage m o d i f i e d , e x c e l l e n t and mattress, $2,000 will b o r e s , t i g h t a s n e w. separate. Pier 1 coffee $400/obo. table, black/glass, $40. (360)681-4188 M a t c h i n g l a m p t a bl e, $15. Bicycle, $40. 3 6140 Wanted black armoire/cabinets, $50 ea. Mirrors, $10& Trades $20. 2 small bistro tables w i t h c h a i r s , $ 2 5 e a . BOOKS WANTED! We S t a n d i n g l a m p, $ 2 0 . love books, we’ll buy (360)477-8311. yours. 457-9789. UTILITY TRAILER 1964 with new tires and 6135 Yard & tags. 9.5x6.5 wide. ReGarden movable sides. $500/ obo. 683-0763. CUB CADET Sub-comU T I L I T Y T R A I L E R : 2 pact Tractor. Cub Cadet axles, with sides, electric S u b - c o m p a c t Tr a c t o r Sc2400, 2008. Hardly brakes. $800/obo. used, has front loader (360)460-1870 and bush hog attachment. Must sell; moving WEDDING DRESS Capped sleeve, satin, t o s m a l l e r h o m e . size 12, white, 10 years $12,000. Contact (360)460-3249 old, very pretty. $350, cash only. (360)681-2569 8120 Garage Sales
6105 Musical Instruments
YARD SALE AND SWAP MEET Port Townsend Elks AMP: Fender M-500, Lodge #317 half stack, with foot June 29th at the Lodge switch, cables, (4) 12” north east parking area. speakers in cabinet, Fees for vendor spaces ex c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . for Elks members are $550/obo. $10 and non-Elk mem(360)477-3093 bers as guest are $12. For reser vations of a P I A N O : B a by G r a n d , space, contact Lodge Samick. $2,500. member Chuck Palumbo (360)681-3049 at (360)301-4244.
6115 Sporting Goods
8142 Garage Sales Sequim
BUYING FIREARMS Any & All - Top $ Paid One or Entire Collection Including Estates Call (360)477-9659.
6-Family Sale: Fr i.Sat., 8:30-3 p.m., Panorama Vista (Buck Loop, Doe Pl.). Rugs, Tiffany/ Mediterranean hanging lamps, dining table, antique high chair, jewelry, boat and misc.
Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
48 Backpacker, often 52 ’60s rockers’ jacket style 54 Many a lowbudget film 56 Engage in frequent elbowbending 57 Dutch artist Frans 58 La Salle of “ER” 62 See 59-Across 63 Mercedes roadsters
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
ACROSS 1 Worked a wedding, perhaps 5 Film on water 9 Worker with a whip 14 Jackknifed, say 15 What you may do when you snooze? 16 Like Silas Marner before finding Eppie 17 Flow slowly 18 Conversant with 19 Cap’ns’ underlings 20 *Polite words showing little interest 23 Ready to sire 25 Forbid 26 Overly 27 Be a bad omen 31 RB’s units 32 *Words often heard after “Welcome” 35 Chamber opening? 36 Humorous Margaret 37 Landed 41 *Verbal gamesmanship 46 Old flier 49 Enlarge, as a blueprint 50 Égotiste’s pronoun 51 Ready for 53 City on the Somme 55 *Metaphorical boundary 59 With 62-Down, certain ... and where to find the ends of the answers to starred clues 60 Scull crew 61 Names 64 Mule and whitetail 65 Balanchine bend 66 Canon ending? 67 Peacock’s gait 68 Law firm letterhead abbreviations 69 Lines from the heart?
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here: Yesterday’s
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: IDIOT GLOAT HERMIT BOTANY Answer: The lobster was this at the prospect of becoming someone’s dinner — BOILING MAD
8142 Garage Sales 8142 Garage Sales 8180 Garage Sales 8183 Garage Sales 7035 General Pets Sequim Sequim PA - Central PA - East 2 - F A M I LY E S T A T E Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-4 p.m., 31 Nicole Pl., off Woodc o ck . K i n g s i ze h e a d board, upright freezer, almost new electric mower, 2 complete sets of fine china. Collections: Cambells Soup items, pewter and silver, books, LPs and more. BARN SALE “Ireland Farm” Sat., June 29, 8-3 p.m. 20 Spath Rd. and Kitchen-Dick. Furn., household items, books, tools, TVs, plants, weed eater, 6’ bookcase, recliner, F-250 8’ canopy, Lowry organ, antique typewriter, Sharp cash register, toys, snow tires, clothing. Proceeds benefit local vets, military, high school seniors, etc. DOWNSIZING: Sat., 8-3 p.m., 120 Royal Loop, o f f S e q u i m Av e . I n flatable kayak, 70+ yr old Lionel train set, antqiue furniture, Scanoe, tile saw, lots of other stuff. E s t a t e S a l e. E s t a t e Sale: Fri.-Sat., 28th29th, 9-3 p.m., 610 W. Spruce #116. Park on Spruce behind Safeway. Incls. fur niture, portable fireplace, flat screen TV, Vista laptop, Collector dolls, serger sewing machine, newer microwave, p o r t a bl e A / C heater, massage table, Casio keyboard, quilts, fabr ics, notions and much more!
M OV I N G S a l e : Fr i . , 9 - 4 p. m . , S a t . , 9 - 1 p.m., 119 San Juan Dr., in Sunland. Furniture, ar twor k, tools, outdoor furniture and outdoor tools, Royal Albert china set, d i s h e s, a l l k i n d s o f kitchenware, beautiful large round hook rug set, ACER laptop, and tons more! Everything must go! Cash only a n d n o e a r l y b i r d s, please!
8180 Garage Sales PA - Central GARAGE/BAKE SALE Sat., 8:30-2 p.m., 1207 E. 6th St., off Chambers. Table saw, fabr ic and patterns, tomato plants, books, LOTS of great misc. items. Something for everyone. Loads of homebaked goodies by P.E.O. Chapter CR. All proceeds benefit women’s education. HOARDERS! COLLECTORS! ebay SELLERS! This one’s for you! 52 yr. collection. Vintage: books, games, toys, glassware, dishes, tea cups, hats, carnival glass, insulators, bottles, soda bottles, etc. Tom & Jerry bowl collection (it’s a drink, not a cartoon), salt & pepper shakers, dolls, 2 china cabinets, c h i n a s e t s, c r y s t a l , clothes, tavern table top games, restaurant supplies, video games (X-Box, Playstation). Much much more! Sat., 8 a.m. 1021 S. Chase No earlies--at all.
ESTATE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9 - 5 p. m . , 1 0 0 6 2 O l d Olympic Hwy. Quality woodshop tools, benches, hardware, cabinets, mechanic tools, fishing, M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : garden and lumber. S a t . , 7 - 2 p. m . , 1 0 1 7 Homestead, off Mt. AnGARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., geles Rd. to McDougall. 8-3 p.m., 733 E. Spruce Kids toys, books, furniStreet. Variety of useful ture, household items. items that need a new home. Some furniture. MULTI-FAMILY yard GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 124 Strawberry L n . Po n d p u m p, a n d S t i h l w e e d w h a c k e r. Something for everyone! GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m., 641 Wilcox Ln. No early sales! GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 9-5 p.m., 600 N. Dunlap Rd. Clothes, household items, garden tools, and some furniture! Please, not before 9:00 a.m. M U LT I - FA M I LY y a r d sale! Saturday only, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. A little of everything! Toys, books, clothes (kids and adult), housewares, SS dishwasher, furniture, exercise equipment, etc. 412 N. Haller Avenue.
sale. Lots of ever ything! Home/garden, tools/toolbox, furniture, fencing, mens/womens clothing. Quality m e r c h a n d i s e, g r e a t prices! Fri.-Sat., 9-3 p.m. 617 E. 9th St. M U LT I - FA M I LY Ya r d Sale: Sat., June 29, 9-3 p.m., In alley of 124 W. 1 2 t h S t . A va r i e t y o f items!
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES? SHOP LOCAL peninsula dailynews.com
ST. VINCENT DE PAUL 2nd SALE Fr i . - S a t . , 9 - 3 p. m . , Queen of Angels Gym, 209 W. 11th St. Fill a brown bag of clothing for $2. Everything 50% off. E v e r y t h i n g m u s t g o. “Come on down, we are still around” FREE COFFEE. Proceeds will provide Medical and Funeral expenses for those in need. YARD Sale: Fr i.-Sat., 8-3 p.m., Sun., 8-1 p.m., 223 Mt. Pleasant Est a t e s R d . B r i n g yo u r tr uck! Don’t miss this one! Simply too much to list, but here’s a brief sample: Fine ar ts and crafts, furniture, two likenew 32” high def. flat screen TVs, 19 quar t c a n n e r, m a s o n j a r s , kitchen appliances, etc., etc., etc.
8182 Garage Sales PA - West GARAGE Sale: Tools, tools, tools, fishing reels, lawn mowers, old cement mixer, old wheel barrow, row boat, truck trailer, 1 hp boat motor, big ugly Bekins moving truck, 2 motor homes, screen door, lots and l o t s o f h a r d wa r e a n d kitchen stuff, small appliances, yar n, books, quilting magazines, plus antiques. Inside large outbuilding/crowded. 11 Chinook Lane Freshwater Bay area 10-4, Sat.-Sun. No early birds please. M U LT I - FA M I LY S a l e : Fri., 9-2 p.m., Sat., 9-1 p.m., 1408 Shirley Ct. A little bit of ever ything. F u r n i t u r e, t o o l s, c o l lectibles, towing gear. WE LOVE ESTATE SALES! Judy Haggerty and Gerri 592 Elwha Bluffs Rd., Fr i . J u n e 2 8 , 1 0 - 6 p.m., Sat., June 29, 10-5 p.m., Sun., June 30, 12-4 p.m. Christmas in July! Wulitzer piano, furniture galore, vintage Tupperware, w a s h e r a n d d r y e r, blow-gun and dar ts, lawn furniture, tools, garden supplies, ThermoWare, wooden hand-carved art from around the world, artwork, beautiful china hutch, king-sized brass bed with mattress. Come and check it out! Lots of fun stuff! Sat. 1/2 off. YARD Sale: Sat., 9-2 p.m., 916 S. B Street. Refrigerator, sectional sofa with sleeper, chairs, tables, area rug, clothes, books, tools and more.
4-SEASONS RANCH NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE AND ESTATES SALES
12 homes. Antiques, furniture, refrigerator, f i s h i n g g e a r, s k i s, crafts, sewing table, j e w e l r y, b o o k s , dishes, toys, stained glass, clothes, Bergsma and Riemunoz prints, quality household items. Park your car and SHOP ALL DAY! Sat., June 29, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. A BA R N S a l e : S wa p meet in barn behind Port Angeles Les Schwab, 9-3 p.m., Fri.-Sat., 10-3 p.m., Sun. Come join us for a large space, just $ 1 5 p e r d ay. L o t s o f tools. (360)452-7576 for info. CLEANING OUT/moving sale June 29, 8-3. 1619 E. 5th St. 1996 Ford F-150, fur niture, LOTS of books, homeschool materials, quilting, decorations, bikes, trampoline, generator, Christmas dishes and decos.
CATS: (2) friendly, neutered, de-clawed indoor cats, free to a good home. One is orange, the other is a tiger. Both in excellent health. Come with free cat tree. (360)460-3607
CHICKS: Year-round, top quality native egg layer chicks. $4, $6, $8, $10. We take your rooster, exchange for chick any time. Fer tile eggs available, will hatch in as early as 3 days, $4, $2, $1. Jon, (360)809-0780
PUPPIES: (4), two male, two female, dachshunds. (1) chocolate, (3) black and tan. 3 weeks old. Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s n ow. $400. (360)477-3385.
PUPPIES: Mini-Dachshund puppies. One beautiful smooth coat black and silver dapple m a l e, $ 5 0 0 . a n d o n e black and tan smooth c o a t m a l e, $ 3 5 0 . 1 s t shot and dewor med ready now. (360)452-3016
GALES ADDITION NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE Sat., 8-3 p.m., numerous families west of Baker Street from 3rd to 6th S t r e e t . L o o k fo r b a l loons!
MOTOR HOME: ‘03 29’ S u n S e e ke r C l a s s C. Only 8,000 mi., 2 tipouts, loaded, can’t use, must sell. $40,000 firm. (360)452-7870 after 6.
G A R AG E S a l e : Fr i . Sat., 8-4 p.m. 283 Hulse Rd., off Sutter. Ladies: seamstress-made clothes and name-brand outfits, shoes and accessories, bath and kitchen items (new and used), plus accessories. Linens new in box! Guys: woodworking tools, sports and misc. items. Priced to sell. All must go!
MOTORHOME: ‘84 30’ Spor tscoach III. 454 eng., rear queen bed, full bath, new convection micro, new fridge, wood cabinets, runs well, clean, 47k miles. $7,500. (360)683-1851
MISC: 2 Watusi cows with 2 mo. old Angus cross calfs, $1,100 pair. 2 Yak bulls, $800 each. (360)582-3104
MOTORHOME: Dodge ‘76 Class C. 26’, good c o n d . , n ew t i r e s, l ow miles, nonsmoker, in PA. $5,000 firm. 460-7442.
MOTORHOME: ‘77 El Dorado. 27’, A/C, excellent condition. $2,500 firm. (360)457-5649
MOTORHOME: ‘87 21’ Toyota Slumberqueen. Low miles, 4 cyl., good MULTI-FAMILY shape. Sale due to GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., health. $7,000/obo. June 28-29, 9-3 p.m., (360)452-7246 Olympic Unitarian Universalist Fellowship Hall, MOTORHOME: ‘88 22’ 73 Howe Road, Agnew. Class A Winnebago. Household goods, chil- $4,000/obo. 912-1305. dren’s items, consignment-quality clothing, MOTORHOME: ‘92 31’ b o o k s , f u r n i t u r e a n d Holiday Ramber. 59,250 mi., Onan generator, oak more. No earlies. c a b i n e t s, q u e e n b e d , bathroom separate from 7025 Farm Animals shower, new refrigerator. & Livestock $9,850. (360)683-4710
7035 General Pets PUPPIES: Black lab p u p p i e s . Ve r y g o o d hunting stock. (3) males at $250 each. (360)461-1273
WA N T E D : C l a s s A m o t o r h o m e. A p p r ox 26’-32’, Vortec engine, slide. (360)631-9211.
GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 9820 Motorhomes RV: 3 8 ’ RV a n d To w C a r. 2 0 0 1 N ew m a r Mountainaire and a 2009 Honda CRV tow car offered together or separa t e l y. T h e R V h a s 61,400 miles on a gas driven Trident V10 with a Banks system added. The interior is dark cherr y wood with corian counter tops. The RV is in very good condition. We just returned from a trip to Arizona which was trouble free. The CRV tow car is in excellent condition with 47,000 miles. Asking $35,000 for the RV and $20,000 for the CRV or $53,000 together. Please call Bill or Kathy at (360)582-0452 to see the vehicles.
9832 Tents & Travel Trailers
9802 5th Wheels
9802 5th Wheels
TRAILER: ‘96 24’ Kit. Walk-around queen bed, dinette and sofa make additional double beds, large fridge/freezer, 3 burner propane stove, m i c r owave. B a ck h a s shower, sink, toilet, closet. Perfect for snowbirds! $4,000/obo. 437-0165.
5TH WHEEL: 26’ Alpenlite. New fridge/freezer, toilet, A/C, micro, dual batteries and propane tank, nice stereo, queen air adustable bed, awning, all in good condition, clean and ready to go. $3,850/obo. Leave message at (360)452-4790.
T R A I L E R : Te r r y ‘ 0 2 26W pull trailer. Slide, new tires, with A/C and cold-weather package. $10,500. (406)531-4114
5TH WHEEL: 30’ Crossroads Patriot upgrade model, used twice overnight, immaculate, towable with half ton. Below book value at $38,750 includes slider hitch. 683-5682 or 541-980-5210
KOMFORT: 1997 23F 5th Wheel. Great condition, New tires, water pump (2012) 2 skylights 2 t w i n b e d s, Aw n i n g , Purchase option of deluxe hitch, Chev PU tailgate, 1000 Trails Membership, Por table grey water tank. $5,500. (360)683-4552
TRAVEL TRAILER Fleetwood ‘00, 26’, slide out, great cond., $9,500. (360)452-6677
9802 5th Wheels
9832 Tents & Travel Trailers CAMPER TRAILER: ‘80 Holiday Rambler, Presidential 28’. New fridge and furnace. $3,500. (360)928-9436 TRAILER: ‘06 23’ Komfort. Loaded, immculate, smooth sides, 1 slideout, $19,000 new. Sell for $12,000/obo. (360)797-1771
5TH WHEEL: ‘94 27’ Coachman Catalina. Great cond., single slide, new tires. $3,900/obo. (360)417-8840 5TH WHEEL: ‘96 26’ Jayco Eagle. Clean condition. $4,500. (360)452-1646
5TH WHEEL: $13,750 /obo cash only, must sell. ‘01 Corsair 32’ Lots of extras, lamin a t e w o o d f l o o r, 2 slideouts, clean, comfor table, queen bed, central vac & more! Come see in Sekiu. Text/call 582-7130.
TRAILER: 13.5’ Big Foot fiberglass. Older but exc. 5th WHEEL: 19’ Alpen$3,500. (360)683-8668. lite. No leaks. $3,295. (360)775-1288 TRAILER: 24’ Nomad Lite. Loaded, front walk around bed, rear bath, 5TH WHEEL: 24’ Holia i r, m i c r o, d u a l t a n k , day Rambler Alumalite. dual battery, front/rear Nice, clean condition, new rubber, with hitch. entry, exellent. $9,500. $3,600. (360)457-4066. (360)457-6372
5TH WHEEL: Fleetwood ‘98 Wilderness. Hitch included, 24L5C, clean, smoke-free, 1 slide, full bath, A/C, elec. jacks. $5,195. (360)452-7967.
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
9808 Campers & Canopies
9050 Marine Miscellaneous
9050 Marine Miscellaneous
PACKAGE: ‘85 Dodge 350 and 11.5’ self contained camper. $1,900. (360)457-1153.
CANOE: 15’ Cedarstrip, ash gunwales, carr y thwar ts, includes 3 handmade paddles, very good condition. $1,000/ obo. (360)452-4301.
S A I L B OAT : 2 1 ’ , r e tractable keel, trailer, 7.5 HP motor, exceptionally clean. $3,950. (360)477-7068
9050 Marine Miscellaneous
12.5’ ZODIAC with motor. 1998 Mark II C Zodiak, set up with a 30 HP Johnson jet. 12 gal. fuel t a n k , o a r s, a i r p u m p. 9808 Campers & Motor has just been to the shop for a complete Canopies check up and is ready to go fishing. Great setup CAMPER: ‘11 10’ Alas- for rivers or salt water. kan cab-over. Original $3,500. Inquiries please owner, excellent cond. call, (360)531-0402. $9,000. (360)452-8968. BAYLINER: 17’, 70 hp CAMPER: ‘97 10’ Alpen- Yamaha, needs some lite. TV, micro, self cont., engine work but runs. excellent cond. $6,000. $1,500. (360)460-9365. (360)928-9770 after 5. BAY L I N E R : ‘ 9 8 B o w Rider. 19’, 3.0 MerCruiser, freshwater cooling. $4,950/obo. (360)775-9653
5TH WHEEL: ‘96 29’ Alpen Lite, single slide, l ow u s a g e, ex c e l l e n t shape. $11,500/obo. (615)330-0022 LANCE Lite: 2003 845 Truck Camper. Great condition-used twice. Roof air, queen bed, d i n e t t e c o nve r t s t o bed. Shwr stall/pan full h g h t . B l u e i n t e r i o r. Lots of storage. Length-16.5 ft. $8,995. Call (360)681-0172
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 B9
COLUMBIA: ‘75 14’. 15 HP O.B., trolling motor, many extras, 1981 trailer. $850/obo. Will consider a 30-06 rifle or firewood splitter in trade. (360)912-1783 DEATH TAKES OWNER OF FISHING BOAT 20 ft. Robolo Boat,Center Counsel, with 4 stroke 115 Yamaha Motor, has 400 hrs. on it. Electronics, trailer, (gal i va n i z e d ) d u a l a xe l , many extras. $23,500 takes all. 800-619-8723.
G L A S P LY : 2 6 ’ c a b i n cr uiser, flying br idge, single Cummins diesel engine, low hours, radar, VHF radio, CB, depth/ f i s h f i n d e r , d i n g h y, downriggers, 16’x32’ B O AT : 1 7 ’ , 9 0 H P boathouse. $27,500. Ya m a h a , g a l v. t ra i l e r. (360)457-0684 $1,700. (360)457-8109. JET SKI: Kawasaki STX BOAT: 19’ fiberglass, 12F, 3 seater, ‘06, exceltrailer, 140 hp motor. lent condition, trailer. $4,980. (360)683-3577. $5,800. (360)460-2689. BOATS: 14’ Livingston, with Shorelander trailer, $495. New, 10’ Walker B ay, w i t h E Z L o a d e r, $995. (360)452-6677.
LONESTAR: 17’, 100 hp Johnson motor, 9.5 kicker, motor in great shape, g a l va n i ze d E Z - l o a d e r t r a i l e r, d e p t h f i n d e r, $2,500. (360)928-9436.
CANOE: 13’, square stern, Old Town, excelle- MANTA RAY: ‘97 19.5’, nt. $600. (360)797-1771. I/O . Needs work. $1,500. (360)461-2056 CRESTLINER: ‘03 12’ aluminum, 8 HP JohnSLICKCRAFT: 1976 23’ PAC K AG E : ‘ 8 5 C h ev son motor, new trailer, inboard/outboard. 302 truck, ‘85 Lance camper. w i t h a c c e s s o r i e s . engine, boat and trailer. $3,000. (360)417-0951. $2,000. (406)531-4114. $5,200. (360)457-8190.
9817 Motorcycles 9817 Motorcycles
APRILIA: Scarabeo motorcycle/scooter 2009. This is a pristine motorcycle with less then 1000 miles on it! Hardly used! NOT A SR. SAILBOAT: ‘81 25’ C&C S C O O T E R ! 5 0 0 C C s with sails and new 8 hp Needs a battery charge. engine, sleeps 4, toi- $3600/obo. let/sink. $4,500/obo. (360)808-6160 (360)808-7913 BMW: ‘74 R75/6. AirS A I L B O AT : H o l d e r head Boxer, excellent 14/Hobie One-Fourteen. condition, 29K mi., new E x c e l l e n t c o n d . , E Z powder coat, shocks, alLoader galvanized trail- ways garaged. $3,500/ er. $1,700. obo. (360)912-2679. (360)681-8528 BMW: ‘99 K1200RS. SEA RAY: ‘74 24’ HT D a k a r ye l l ow. 3 7 , 5 0 0 Cruiser. Reconditioned/ miles. Throttlemiester. e q u i p p e d fo r o c e a n / BMW touring hard casrough weather fishing/ es. Corbin saddle. BMW cruising with ALL NEW a f t e r m a r k e t a l a r m . equipment and features: $4,350. (425)508-7575. repowered w/ Merc Hori- Goldspace@msn.com zon Engine/Bravo-3 (dual prop), stern drive (117 DIRTBIKE: Honda ‘04 hrs.), complete Garmin C R F 1 0 0 . L o o k s a n d electronics, reinforced runs great. $750/obo. (360)670-5282 stern, full canvas, downriggers, circ water heatGOLDWING: ‘90 1500. ing, Yamaha 9.9 kicker, EZ Load trailer, w/disk Runs great, well maintained. $3,000. brakes (1,200 mi.), elec(360)461-2619 tric winch. Other extras, $52,000 invested. Sacri- HARLEY: ‘02 FXD Sufice for $18,500. per Glide, original own(360)681-5070 er, less than 13K mi., excellent condition. $6,500. TRAILER: EZ Loader, (360)504-2168 tandem axle, 22-24’. $1,250. (360)460-9680. HARLEY: ‘05 Dyna Custom. Low mi., upgrades. ZODIAC: 10’ fiberglass $7,000/obo. Call before bottom, oars, very good 4:30 (360)460-7777. shape. $500/obo. (360)774-1003 H A R L E Y: ‘ 0 6 1 2 0 0 Sportster, 7k miles, mint. LONG DISTANCE $6,900. (360)452-6677. No Problem! HONDA: ‘00 XR100R. Peninsula Classified E x c e l l e n t c o n d . , l o w 1-800-826-7714 miles. $1000/obo. (360)477-9777
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘07 FXSTC. Custom softtail, 7k, Vance & Hine, ex. shape, garaged. $12,500. (360)683-8027.
HARLEY Davidson: ‘97 1200 Spor t. Red and Black, 15K miles, new tires and battery, custom painted tank, extra tank, 4 extra seats, lots of chrome, blinkers integral in mirrors, detachable sissy bar, custom fender, 2 into 1 exhaust, adjustable shocks. Have or iginal par ts too. $4,250. (360)460-7893
H.D.: ‘84 FLHS. Only 500 ever made. 33.4k original miles, too much to list. Call for details. $12,000 to loving home. (360)460-8271
HONDA: ‘06 CRF 250X. Excellent shape. $2,900. (360)461-3415
HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade. 1200cc, black/chrome, exc. cond. $3,500/obo. 417-0153.
MOTOR SCOOTER 2008 Jetmoto, 50cc, 350 miles, like new. $650. (360)681-7560
SUZUKI: ‘08 V-Strom 650. Like new condition. 7 9 5 0 m i l e s. N o A B S. $5,750/obo. Scott (360)461-7051
YAMAHA: ‘79 XS 1100. 35K, fairing, saddle bags excellent cond. $1,650/ obo. (360)808-1922 or (360)681-3023 after 6.
EMAIL US AT classified@peninsula dailynews.com
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D •I •R •E •C •T •O •R •Y
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
Clean fluids secret to car’s life Dear Doctor: I brought my 2010 Honda Accord to the dealer for inspection, knowing the front brakes needed replacement. I asked for a transmission fluid change, too. The dealer recommended the following: a power steering fluid change because it’s getting dirty, throttle body service to remove carbon from the valves and adding a new filter to the transmission. Do you think these recommendations are worth doing? I change the oil every 5,000 to 6,000 with synthetic and want the car to go to 250,000 miles. Andy Dear Andy: There’s no question these services help in vehicle longevity. Fluid changes, in some cases, are worthwhile when the fluids, such as the power steering and transmission fluids, are dirty and change color. Brake fluid is another area of concern. Every time we replace brake pads at my shop, we’ll suck out the fluid in the master cylinder and replace it. Seldom do we actually bleed out the entire system, unless the fluid is 9817 Motorcycles
with the first paint job and sent it to another person. The mechanic didn’t dirty and Junior offer to replace it for me and said the third party Damato has changed would not do anything color. either. Engine They used two-sided coolant needs to be tape in place of a clip. It’s not staying in place, changed and I’m sure it will come every four completely loose again. to five Do I have any recourse? years. Sue Dear Sue: The shop Who’s to you hired to replace the blame? mirror is responsible for Dear Doctor: During the correct repair. inspection for my 2004 If the shop sent the car Volkswagen Golf, I was told and/or mirror out for paint to replace the driver’s-side or replacement, and that mirror because it was third party broke it, then cracked and would not the initial shop is responsipass. ble. The cost of the replaceGo back to the shop you ment part and painting hired and have them was $300. A few days after driving replace or repair the brothe car, I noticed the mirror ken mirror. If they refuse, then conwas loose and shaking. tact the Attorney General’s A few days later, it Office and consumer probroke. tection office. I took it back to the If you paid with a credit mechanic, and he explained the shell covering had had card, put the payment in dispute. to be removed in order to I also would talk to the paint the part and, in doing organization that runs so, that a clip probably your state inspection and loosened. let it know about your There were two painters, as he was not satisfied problem.
THE AUTO DOC
SCOOTER: 2007 Roketa Bali 250 Scooter. Fun and economical, 60 mpg. Original owner selling. 1055 miles on it. This bike gets up and C H E V : ‘ 9 9 M a l i b u . goes! Includes helmet $1,200/obo. and gloves. (360)681-3820 (360)374-6787 C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 2 P T YAMAHA: ‘77 TT500. Cruiser LTD. Silver. 93K. Custom and spare parts. $4,500/obo. 457-0238. $1000/obo. C H RY S L E R : ‘ 0 3 P T (360)477-4007 C r u i s e r. 1 1 5 k m i l e s , Shar p and well maintained. $4,250. 9805 ATVs (360)796-4270 QUAD: 90 cc Eton. 2 DODGE: ‘00 Intrepid. s t r o ke, l i ke n ew. R e - 1 1 5 k , 2 8 m p g , f r o n t wheel drive, new tires duced $1,300. 452-3213 and chains. $3,500/obo. (360)379-8755
SUZUKI: ‘05 LT-Z 250 Quadspor t ATV. Excellent condition. About 20 hours run time with Big Gun exhaust K & N air filter. Sport quad white with blue frame. $1,995. (360)460-0405.
9740 Auto Service & Parts MISC: Ranch Hand grill guard from ‘06 Ford Superduty, $350. Tork Lift Tr u f r a m e m o u n t e d camper tie downs for ‘99-’07 Ford F250/F350 long bed, $325. Happijac turnbuckles, $375. Stock rear springs from F350. $30. (360)808-4959.
9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.
AMC: Rare 1970 AMX 2-seater, 390 V/8, 4 spd, 95% original. $18,000/ obo. (360)928-9477. CADILLAC: ‘78 Seville. Looks and runs like new, always garaged, nonsmoker, gold, 76K mi. $4,850. (360)928-9724. CHEV: ‘56 Belair. 6 cyl., auto, 4 door, paint, interior, chrome, re-done to stock, California car, 2nd owner, always garaged. $21,000. (360)683-7789 C H E V: ‘ 7 9 C o r ve t t e . L82, runs great, lots of new parts! $5,500/obo. (360)457-6540
9292 Automobiles Others BMW ‘08 328I SEDAN This one is in excellent condition, fully loaded, auto, 6 cyl, moon roof, leather and more. Low 44K mi. Must drive to appreciate. $19,900 Preview at: heckmanmotors.com Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 BUICK: ‘01 Regal Touring. 107+K mi. $3,000/ obo. (702)366-4727. CHRYSLER: 2002 LTD PT Cruiser. 78k miles New battery. Black with c h r o m e t r i m , ex t r a s . Moonroof, great stereo and a gas to drive. too much fun in the sun! One owner who loved it! $5500/obo. (360)808-6160
FIAT 2012 500 POP This compact car took Europe by storm when it came out in 2007. It was introduced to the U.S. market in 2012. It’s peppy, ver y fuel efficient, and most of all fun to drive! Auto, 4 cyl, antilock brakes, A/C, CD, power windows/locks, alum. wheels, and more. $12,900 Preview at: heckmanmotors.com Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583
MINI COOPER ‘08 CLUB MAN Spor ty unique styling that’s a fan favorite for yo u n g a n d o l d a l i ke ! Spunky 4 cyl. combined with a 6 speed manual Getrag trans. makes h e a d s t u r n a s yo u ’r e cruising down the highway with BOTH of the moon-roofs open listening to the MINI Hi-Fi premium sound system. This car is not only FUN and responsive, but very economical to drive, getting 37 mpg or better on the open road. One d o e s n ’ t wa n t t o s t o p driving and get out of the very comfortable leather seats. Oh! Did I mention the 3rd door for easy access to the rear seat. You don’t want to miss out on this exciting automobile. 39k. $17,750 Preview at: heckmanmotors.com Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583 NISSAN: ‘01 Altima. Studded tires, gold color. $1,500. (360)457-7753.
NISSAN ‘10 MAXIMA SPORT A true sport sedan with room for 5 passengers. This is one ﬁne road machine, auto, 3.5L V6, 290 hp, moonroof, fully loaded, fuel efﬁcient. It’s pretty much got it all. 32K low miles. $18,950 Preview at: heckmanmotors.com FORD ‘07 FOCUS ZX3 Heckman Motors SE HATCHBACK 111 E. Front, P.A. 4 Cyl., 5 speed, A/C, tilt (360)912-3583 wheel, power windows, locks, and mirrors, power sunroof, street appearance package, AM/FM/CD alloy wheels, remote entry and more! Only $6,995. VIN#104646 Expires 06/29/13 Dave Barnier NISSAN: ‘89 300 ZX. Auto Sales Red. V6. Automatic. T*We Finance In House* t o p. M a ny n ew p a r t s. 452-6599 $4,500/obo. davebarnier.com (360)681-3579 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA PONTIAC: ‘03 BonneFORD: ‘90 Taurus Wag- ville SSEi. Great-riding on. Runs ﬁne, body OK, car, 90k miles, power has some issues. everything, always gar$850. (360)457-4399. aged. $7,000/obo. (360)809-0356 FORD: ‘94 Crown Victoria. New tires, good P O R CHE: ‘88 944. 1 shape. $2,500. owner, 129,500 mi. , ex(360)928-9920 cellent condition. $6,995. (360)452-4890 HONDA: ‘06 Accord LX. V6, 49K. orig. owner, reSATURN: ‘07 Aura. Low cent maint. $12,500. mi. $8,000. (360)417-8859 (360)796-4762 HONDA: ‘07 Civic HySCION: ‘08 XB. 40K, exbrid. $9,000. cellent. $12,500. (425)508-7575 (360)928-3669 HYUNDAI: ‘09 Accent. SUBARU: ‘99 Outback AT, AC, AM/FM/CD. 80K mi. Ex. shape. $7,600. Limited. 134K mi., exce452-7630. See PDN on lelnt condition. $5,200. (360)457-5691 line add.
Car of the Week
Tire replacement Dear Doctor: I always thought if you replace two car tires, they should go on the front. When I went to purchase two tires recently for a front-wheel-drive SUV, the salesman stated that the new ones go on the rear. So I bought four tires, and that solved the problem. What do you think? Jack Dear Jack: At my shop, your two new tires would go on the front. If the SUV is all-wheeldrive, then the four tires should be replaced at the same time to ensure that all tires have the same outside diameter. On AWD vehicles, the outside diameter must be the same, or severe damage will occur.
________ Junior Damato is an accredited Master Automobile Technician, radio host and writer for Motor Matters who also finds time to run his own seven-bay garage. Questions for the Auto Doc? Send them to Junior Damato, 3 Court Circle, Lakeville, MA 02347. Personal replies are not possible; questions are answered only in the column.
9292 Automobiles 9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9434 Pickup Trucks Others Others Others Others CADILLAC ‘07 STS AWD V6 The ultimate in luxur y a n d h a n d l i n g p e r fo r mance, this car is immaculate inside and out, stunning white pearl paint, 66K mi. $17,500 heckmanmotors.com Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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L I N C O L N : ‘ 8 8 To w n C a r. C o z y 2 0 M P G . Runs great. Good body and interior with some rust spots. Good tires. Brakes redone. All accessories work, includi n g A / C, 1 3 0 k m i l e s. TOAD: Saturn ‘07 VUE $1,500 or best offer. Call equiped with BlueOx tow (360)683-1683 bar and base plate. Pat r i o t b r a k e . L e a t h e r. SUBARU ‘07 Power seat. Heated front FORESTER AWD L.L. Bean edition, 4 cyl, seats. $12,100. (360)457-0522 a u t o, A / C, t i l t w h e e l , cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, seat, V W : 1 9 7 3 B e e t l e . A M / F M / C D s t a c k e r , $2,250/obo. (360)477-3725 power sunroof, leather inter ior, airbags, roof VW: ‘66 Bug. Excellent rack, alloy wheels, reshape. $5,000. mote entry, one owner, (360)457-7022 new timing belt and wat e r p u m p ! O n e w e e k VW: ‘72 Super Beetle. special at only $9,995. Great shape. $2,300/ VIN#710815 obo. (360)809-3656. Expires 06/29/13 Dave Barnier VW: ‘74 Classic conAuto Sales ver tible Super Beetle. *We Finance In House* $9,500/obo. Call after 6 452-6599 p.m. (360)460-2644. davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA VW: ‘78 Super Beetle M I T S U B I S H I : ‘ 0 3 conver tible. Runs E c l i p s e. B l a ck , gr e a t g o o d , g o o d c o n d . , FORD: ‘89 4X4 Long- DODGE: ‘01 Durango bed. Auto/air, runs great. S L T . N e w t i r e s . c o n d . , 1 8 8 k m i l e s . manual trans. $5,500. (360)683-8032 $4,800/obo. 683-0763. $2,500/obo. 457-5948. $5,700. (360)460-2536.
9556 SUVs Others CHEV ‘94 S-10 BLAZER 4X4 4 Door, 4.3 ltr, V-6, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors and seat, leather interior, AM/FM/Cass., privacy glass, roof rack, tow package, alloy wheels, remote entr y and more! Only $2,995. VIN#152242 Expires 06/29/13 Dave Barnier Auto Sales *We Finance In House* 452-6599 davebarnier.com 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA FORD ‘03 EXCURSION LIMITED 4X4 7.3L Powerstroke! Loade d ! O l i ve m e t ex t i n great cond! Tan leather int in great shape! Dual pwr seats, 6 disk, rear air, 3rd seat, tinted windows, 6” lift, 20” wheels, turbo back 4” exhaust, Banks 6 gun programmer, AFE intake! Simply amazing condition! Must see to appreciate! A whole lot of SUV @ our No Haggle price of only $19,995 Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 FORD: ‘04 Explorer. Excellent condition, new tires/brakes, all power, trailer hitch, 102K mi. $7,000. (360)683-5494. HUMMER ‘05 H2 V8 4WD Full size luxur y SUV. The Hummer H2 is a powerful off roader with upscale interior appointments. 4 doors, full power package, leather, CD, moonroof, heated seats, tow pkg., much more. This H2 has 5 passenger seating with a small t r u ck - l i ke b e d o n t h e back that has a foldable door between the cargo box and cab. You must drive it to appreciate the handling and power of this SUV. $24,950 Preview at: heckmanmotors.com Heckman Motors 111 E. Front, P.A. (360)912-3583
ISUZU: ‘01 Rodeo LS. Looks good runs great! Under 78,000 original miles. Black with gray interior. Power locks, windows and driver seat, p r e m i u m s o u n d , A / C, tow package. Original owner. $7000/obo. (360)912-2296
2013 Fiat 500 BASE PRICE: $22,000 for Abarth; $26,000 for Cabrio. PRICE AS TESTED: $31,600. TYPE: Front-engine, front-wheel drive, fourpassenger, minicompact convertible. ENGINE: 1.4-liter, single overhead cam, turbocharged and intercooled MultiAir, inline four cylinder. MILEAGE: 28 mpg (city), 34 mpg (highway). TOP SPEED: 129 mph. LENGTH: 144.4 inches. WHEELBASE: 90.6 inches. CURB WEIGHT: 2,545 pounds. BUILT IN: Toluca, Mexico. OPTIONS: Forged aluminum, 17-inch, Hyper Black wheels $1,300; leather-trimmed performance bucket seats $1,100; Beats premium audio $800; comfort/convenience group (includes Sirius XM satellite radio with one-year subscription, heated front seats, air conditioning with automatic climate control) $650; TomTom navigation system $600; black mirror caps $450. DESTINATION CHARGE: $700. The Associated Press 9556 SUVs Others
9556 SUVs Others
9556 SUVs Others
F O R D : ‘ 8 7 B r o n c o I I . JEEP: ‘05 Rubicon. 44K TOYOTA: ‘92 4Runner. 4x4. $1,500. 1-360-269- mi., 6 speed, air, cruise, 4WD, V6, auto, sunroof, 199,500 mi., fair to good 1208 or 1-360-269-1030. new tires. $20,000. cond. $1,950. 461-0054. (360)417-0539 FORD: ‘95 Bronco 4X4. Good rubber, runs great, LINCOLN: ‘04 Naviga- 9730 Vans & Minivans t o r. 9 5 k , AW D, 4 X 4 , 139k. $4,500/obo. Others leather, seats 7 com(360)457-9148 fortably, good family ve- CHEV: ‘03 Venture ext. hicle, new compressor CARGO van. Only 13K ISUZU: ‘99 Rodeo. Studand tabs, 6 disc changer orig. Carfax mi. 3 seats. ded tires, new battery. and Bose sound sys- $8,800. (360)457-3903. $1,500. 457-7753. ter m, ver y reliable. $12,000/obo. FORD: ‘91 Van. WheelJEEP ‘00 GRAND (360)460-5421 chair lift, 97k miles, enCHEROKEE LIMITED gine purrs. $3,800. AWD TOYOTA ‘02 4RUNNER (360)681-5383 114k orig mi! 4.7L V8, LIMITED 4X4 auto, loaded! Silver ext 3.4L V6, automatic, alloy i n g r e a t c o n d ! B l a ck wheels, running boards, HONDA ‘04 ODYSSEY l e a t h e r i n t i n g r e a t tow package, roof rack, EX-L MINI-VAN shape! Dual pwr seats, sunroof, tinted windows, V-6, auto, A/C, tilt wheel, moon roof, 10 disk CD key l e s s e n t r y, p ow e r cruise, power windows, with Inﬁnity sound, wood w i n d ow s, d o o r l o ck s, locks, mirrors and dual trim, pri glass, roof rack, and mirrors, power heat- p o w e r h e a t e d s e a t s , tow, alloys with 70% rub- ed leather seat, cruise dual power sliding side b e r, 1 ow n e r ! D e a l e r control, tilt, air condition- doors, leather interior, 7 maintained! Real nice ing, 6 CD stereo, cas- passanger seating, 4 Jeep @ our No Haggle sette, dual front airbags. wheel ABS, electronic price of only Sparkling clean inside t r a c t i o n c o n t r o l , $5,995! and out! Accident-free AM/FM/CD stacker, rear Carpenter Auto Center carfax! Limited package e n t e r t a i n m e n t c e n t e r 681-5090 is loaded with options! with DVD, roof rack, priNothing outperforms or vacy glass, alloy wheels, KIA 2010 SOUL + outlasts a Toyota 4Run- remote entry and more! The name says it all. ner! come see why peo- O n e w e e k s p e c i a l a t Youthful, distinctively ple having been coming only $8,995. styled unique looks, with to us for 50+ years for all VIN#065204 many features at an af- their automotive needs! Expires 06/29/13 fordable price. You get stop by Gray Motors toDave Barnier that soulful feeling cruis- day! Auto Sales ing down the road, lis*We Finance In House* $11,995 tening to the rich sound 452-6599 GRAY MOTORS system equipped with davebarnier.com 457-4901 S i r i u s s a t e l l i t e ra d i o, 2946 Hwy 101 E. PA graymotors.com Bluetooth and steering wheel audio controls. 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Yo u c a n c h a n g e t h e Clallam County Clallam County tunes with fingertip controls. All of the above an NO. 13-4-00234-5 over 30 mpg to boot. NOTICE TO CREDITORS 38K miles. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF $14,900 THE STATE OF WASHINGTON Preview at: IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM heckmanmotors.com IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: Heckman Motors DAVID C. MANSFIELD, Deceased. 111 E. Front, P.A. The Personal Representative named below has (360)912-3583 been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any persons having a claim against the DeNISSAN ‘01 XTERRA cedent must, before the time the claim would be SE 4X4 3.3 L C6, intake, auto- barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitamatic, alloy wheels, run- tions, present the claim in the manner as provided ning boards, roof rack, in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the sunroof, tow package, Personal Representative or the Personal Representinted windows, keyless tative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy entr y, power windows, of the claim and ﬁling the original of the claim with door locks, and mirrors, the Court. The claim must be presented within the cruise control, tilt, A/C, later of: (1) Thirty days after the Personal RepreSony CD Stereo, dual sentative served or mailed the notice to the creditor f r o n t a i r b a g s . O n l y as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four 111,000 original miles! months after the date of ﬁrst publication of the NoImmaculate condition in- tice. If the claim is not presented within this time side and out! Beautiful frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherForest green color! Ex- wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. perience why the XTER- This bar is effective as to claims against both the RA is such a popular Decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. S U V f o r t h e P a c i f i c Date of ﬁrst publication: June 27, 2013 Nor thwest! Come see Personal Representative: Catheryn L. Baker the guys with 50+ years Julie Mansﬁeld Tomi K. Gingell providing quality vehi- Attorney for Personal Representative: c l e s ! D o n ’ t s e t t l e fo r Curtis G. Johnson, WSBA #8675 less, stop by Gray Mo- Address for Mailing or Service: tors today! Law Ofﬁce of Curtis G. Johnson, P.S $8,995 230 E. 5th Street GRAY MOTORS Port Angeles, WA 98362 457-4901 (360) 452-3895 graymotors.com Pub: June 27, July 4, 11, 2013 Legal No. 492215
9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices Clallam County Clallam County NO. 13-4-00236-1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: BETTY B. STEPHENS, Deceased. The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any persons 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(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 non-probate assets. Date of ﬁrst publication: June 27, 2013 Personal Representative: Ellen L. Collins Attorney for Personal Representative: Curtis G. Johnson, WSBA #8675 Address for Mailing or Service: Law Ofﬁce of Curtis G. Johnson, P.S 230 E. 5th Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 452-3895 Pub: June 27, July 4, 11, 2013 Legal No. 492212
No. 13 4 00207 8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CLALLAM In Re the Estate of: ELEANOR E. MARTELL, 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 in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of ﬁrst publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as other wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-probate assets. Date of First Publication: June 13, 2013 Personal Representative: Rayond C. Martell Attorney for Personal Representative: David V. Johnson Address for Mailing or Service: JOHNSON RUTZ & TASSIE 804 South Oak Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 (360) 457-1139 Pub: June 13, 20, 27, 2013 Legal No. 488837
Peninsula Daily News
Thursday, June 27, 2013 B11
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2005 JEEP WRANGLER “X”
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
Neah Bay 64/55
ellingham e llin 70/57
Olympic Peninsula TODAY Y SHOWERS
Port Angeles 68/54
ER OW SH
Olympics Snow level: 9,500 ft.
Port Ludlow 71/55
Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 64 52 0.04 10.26 Forks 65 57 0.49 56.50 Seattle 74 59 0.28 16.53 Sequim 71 53 0.02 5.51 Hoquiam 66 57 0.00 31.73 Victoria 67 53 0.06 13.47 Port Townsend 72 53 0.13* 10.60
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
National TODAY forecast Nation
Forecast highs for Thursday, June 27
Billings 88° | 59°
San Francisco 77° | 55°
Chicago 84° | 68°
Atlanta 88° | 72°
El Paso 108° | 72° Houston 99° | 79°
Miami 90° | 77°
Low 54 Partly cloudy
67/55 Mostly sunny
68/54 Sun smiles on Peninsula
68/54 Sun, sun and more sun
Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 1 or 2 ft. Showers likely. Tonight, W wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Ocean: SE wind 10 to 20 kt. Wind waves 1 to 3 ft. W swell 7 ft at 12 seconds. Showers. Tonight, Variable wind 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft. SW swell 6 ft at 14 seconds.
Seattle 77° | 57° Olympia 73° | 57°
9:18 p.m. 5:16 a.m. 11:50 p.m. 10:48 a.m.
Victoria 70° | 57°
Spokane 79° | 52°
Tacoma 81° | 59° Yakima 84° | 54°
Astoria 73° | 57°
73/56 Plenty of sunshine
© 2013 Wunderground.com
Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo
Hi 91 95 103 72 83 88 92 100 93 84 88 86 71 92 95 76
Lo Prc Otlk 71 .58 Cldy 64 Clr 72 Clr 54 PCldy 64 .01 Rain 71 PCldy 71 .01 PCldy 78 Clr 68 .06 Rain 63 .01 PCldy 75 PCldy 59 PCldy 59 .21 Cldy 69 Rain 80 Clr 68 .10 Cldy
TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 3:40 a.m. 8.3’ 10:21 a.m. -1.6’ 4:52 p.m. 7.9’ 10:50 p.m. 1.4’
TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 4:37 a.m. 7.4’ 11:08 a.m. -0.8’ 5:40 p.m. 7.9’ 11:52 p.m. 1.4’
SATURDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide 5:39 a.m. 6.6’ 11:56 a.m. 6:30 p.m. 7.9’
5:33 a.m. 5.5’ 12:43 a.m. 4.1’ 7:36 p.m. 7.5’ 12:17 p.m. 7.5’
6:44 a.m. 4.9’ 8:15 p.m. 7.4’
1:56 a.m. 3.4’ 1:06 p.m. 0.4’
8:07 a.m. 4.4’ 8:52 p.m. 7.2’
3:09 a.m. 1:57 p.m.
7:10 a.m. 6.8’ 9:13 p.m. 9.2’
1:56 a.m. 4.6’ 1:30 p.m. -0.9’
8:21 a.m. 6.0’ 9:52 p.m. 9.1’
3:09 a.m. 3.8’ 2:19 p.m. 0.4’
9:44 a.m. 5.4’ 10:29 p.m. 8.9’
4:22 a.m. 3:10 p.m.
6:16 a.m. 6.1’ 1:18 a.m. 4.1’ 8:19 p.m. 8.3’ 12:52 p.m. -0.8’
7:27 a.m. 5.4’ 8:58 p.m. 8.2’
2:31 a.m. 3.4’ 1:41 p.m. 0.4’
8:50 a.m. 4.9’ 9:35 p.m. 8.0’
3:44 a.m. 2:32 p.m.
*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise today Moonset today
New York 82° | 73°
Detroit 82° | 70°
Washington D.C. 90° | 77°
Los Angeles 91° | 68°
Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News
Minneapolis 86° | 66°
Denver 99° | 61°
Seattle 77° | 57°
*Reading taken in Nordland
Burlington, Vt. 88 Casper 86 Charleston, S.C. 89 Charleston, W.Va. 88 Charlotte, N.C. 89 Cheyenne 85 Chicago 85 Cincinnati 90 Cleveland 91 Columbia, S.C. 91 Columbus, Ohio 93 Concord, N.H. 91 Dallas-Ft Worth 96 Dayton 90 Denver 93 Des Moines 89 Detroit 86 Duluth 87 El Paso 101 Evansville 91 Fairbanks 92 Fargo 88 Flagstaff 80 Grand Rapids 81 Great Falls 76 Greensboro, N.C. 89 Hartford Spgfld 92 Helena 74 Honolulu 80 Houston 97 Indianapolis 89 Jackson, Miss. 93 Jacksonville 91 Juneau 72 Kansas City 89 Key West 90 Las Vegas 99 Little Rock 92
20s 30s 40s
80s 90s 100s 110s
Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press
67 50 73 70 70 58 66 67 68 71 68 64 77 69 58 75 68 65 77 74 70 64 45 66 51 70 70 53 71 79 66 73 70 56 74 80 82 75
Rain Clr Cldy Rain Rain PCldy Rain Rain Rain Rain Rain Rain PCldy Rain Clr PCldy Rain Rain Clr Rain PCldy PCldy Clr Cldy Clr Rain Cldy Cldy Clr PCldy Rain PCldy PCldy Rain Clr Cldy Clr Clr
.01 .09 1.12 .57 2.43 .64 .25 .10 .03 .57
3.96 .51 .95 .01 .03 .51 .02 .01 .12 .03 .69
Los Angeles Louisville Lubbock Memphis Miami Beach Midland-Odessa Milwaukee Mpls-St Paul Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk, Va. North Platte Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Pendleton Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, Maine Portland, Ore. Providence Raleigh-Durham Rapid City Reno Richmond Sacramento St Louis St Petersburg Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, P.R. Santa Fe St Ste Marie Shreveport
74 93 103 92 90 104 81 84 93 92 91 93 94 90 90 91 70 93 106 88 91 69 92 92 82 79 96 78 94 93 89 98 74 72 87 91 85 92
The Lower 48: TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 108 at Death Valley, Calif., and Ocotillo Wells, Calif. ■ 37 at Mammoth Lakes, Calif. 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
63 Clr Sioux Falls 86 70 69 .39 Rain Syracuse 84 68 .59 76 Clr Tampa 89 74 .04 77 PCldy Topeka 91 73 .08 79 .01 Cldy Tucson 104 71 79 PCldy Tulsa 91 80 65 .51 Rain Washington, D.C. 94 73 73 Rain Wichita 96 74 73 Cldy Wilkes-Barre 88 67 77 PCldy Wilmington, Del. 92 69 .02 74 Rain ________ 73 PCldy 56 Clr Hi Lo 72 Clr 55 39 74 .18 Clr Auckland 111 80 74 Cldy Baghdad 95 73 55 .18 Cldy Beijing Berlin 66 49 71 .05 PCldy 57 50 80 Clr Brussels 94 72 66 1.70 Cldy Cairo 74 50 68 .20 Rain Calgary 83 62 59 .13 Rain Guadalajara Hong Kong 88 83 72 Cldy 88 63 71 .01 Rain Jerusalem 69 46 55 PCldy Johannesburg 95 66 56 Clr Kabul London 68 54 75 PCldy 76 54 62 .11 Cldy Mexico City 76 61 75 .78 Rain Montreal 87 67 78 .73 PCldy Moscow 101 84 66 Clr New Delhi 67 54 78 Clr Paris 66 Cldy Rio de Janeiro 81 70 78 63 63 .02 Cldy Rome 64 52 76 .41 Rain Sydney 76 68 58 Clr Tokyo 78 66 57 PCldy Toronto 71 60 76 PCldy Vancouver
Clr Rain PCldy Clr Clr Clr Rain Clr Cldy PCldy
Otlk Cldy Clr Cldy Clr Sh PCldy Clr Ts Ts Clr Clr Clr PCldy Ts Cldy Clr Ts Sh PCldy Clr Sh Cldy Sh Sh
Briefly . . . WSU lists honor roll students PULLMAN — North Olympic Peninsula students have been named to Washington State University’s President’s Honor Roll for the 2013 spring semester. To be eligible, undergraduates must be enrolled in at least nine graded hours in a single term and earn a grade-point average of 3.75 or a 3.5 cumulative GPA based on 15 cumulative hours of graded work. Students honored are: ■ Port Angeles: Lawrence Alderson, Gina Amick, Emmett Bowman, Cynthia Deford, Julia Hansen, Dawn McMinn, Andrew O’Neal, Jonathon Waldrip, Matthew Waldrip and Corina Welcker. ■ Port Hadlock: Spencer Albright, Nicomedez Correa and Cody Othoudt. ■ Port Townsend: Lauren Anderson, Virginia Ashby, Candida Carter, Har-
ris Dawn, Rosie Marina, Kiley Maag, Traci Meacham and Jeffery Wilson. ■ Sequim: William Carr III, Evan Hill and Luke Steenberg.
Student awarded BELLINGHAM — Western Washington University student Elizabeth Robins received an $1,800 Sene and Louella Carlile Communication Scholarship for the 2013-2014 academic year. She is the daughter of Wendy Frazier of Port Angeles. The scholarship is awarded to WWU students majoring in communications who have demonstrated financial need. Deland, a junior, is majoring in communications and has earned a 3.75 GPA. She expects to graduate in June 2014.
Honors graduate TACOMA — Taylor
Beard, a 2009 graduate of Port Townsend High School, has graduated summa cum laude from the University of Puget Sound. She majored in international political economy and politics and government. Beard is the daughter of Elyce and Tom Beard of Port Townsend. While a student at Puget Sound, she participated in the Fencing Club, Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa and Circle K International. Beard also studied abroad at University College Cork in Ireland.
Gonzaga honorees SPOKANE — Gonzaga University has released its Dean’s List and President’s List honorees for the spring semester. President’s List honorees have earned a grade-point average of 3.7 to 4.0. President’s List honorees
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are Skylar Jones, Madeline Nolan and Lucio Baack of Port Angeles; Caitlin Pallai, Benjamin Omdal and Alice Hastings of Sequim; Walker Wilson and Luke Turner of Port Townsend; and Brian Santman of Beaver. To be named to the Dean’s List, students must have earned a GPA of 3.5 to 3.69 to be listed. Dean’s List honorees are John Berkes of Sequim and Elise Reid of Port Angeles.
covers the full cost of attend- Aimee Williams of Port ing college. Angeles. He is the son of Fred and Peninsula Daily News
Solution to Puzzle on B5 D I J ON E V A C F OR B E U P A P T A L ON O R C A P O O H E L T ON D E T E Y A M M B E AR O A R G ON L I AR L E E T R D E F E A R AR A B I R D S C AR Y
Student accepted PULLMAN — Thomas Williams has been accepted as a certified major in the mechanical engineering program at the Washington State University School of Mechanical and Materials Engineering. He is a 2011 graduate of Port Angeles High School. Williams was one of just 1,000 students in the U.S. to earn a Gates Millennium Scholarship in 2011, which
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