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Report: Speed caused wreck
‘Fixing’ a growing feline concern in Clallam County
Feral cat project in works BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — They can often be seen scampering from rock to rock along Ediz Hook in Port Angeles, their eyes peeking out from between the crevices. The feral cats that call the Hook home have become a particularly visible symbol of a larger issue across Clallam County. “There’s lots of feral cat colonies out there,” said Tracey Kellas, animal control deputy with the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. They survive on plots of private land, such as fields, and maintain their numbers mostly through breeding, rather than through owners dumping animals. To combat feral cat populations, four Clallam County nonprofits are teaming up to launch a concerted effort, expected to start in the coming months, to capture the cats, spay or neuter them, then return them to their colonies. “This is a larger cooperative effort KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS among several animal welfare organizaA cat looks out from the riprap on Ediz Hook in Port Angeles on tions in Clallam County,” said Sue Tuesday. Signs have been posted warning people not to feed a Miles, spay-and-neuter clinic coordinacolony of feral cats living in the rocks along the Hook. tor with Spay to Save, a Port Angelesbased nonprofit that offers low-cost “When you see the number that have enough age, Miles said the same is selspaying and neutering services. been spayed and neutered, pet overpopdom true for adult feral cats. “This is a brand-new project.” “They’re not pets; they’re like wild ulation isn’t a problem in Jefferson animals,” Miles said. County,” Becker said. Humane solution “You can’t adopt them.” Spay to Save, the Olympic PeninMiles said the capture, neuter and Similar efforts have proven successsula Humane Society, Peninsula release method is nationally recognized ful in Jefferson County. Friends of Animals in Sequim and as the most humane way to deal with Port Hadlock-based Olympic MounFriends of Forks Animals are working feral cat populations because it allows tain Pet Pals has taken in fewer feral with the Lynnwood-based nonprofit colonies to die out through lack of and free-roaming cats per year — Feral Cat Spay/Neuter Project to train breeding rather than through trapping between 50 and 100 — since its cat volunteers for monthly spay-and-neuand killing cats. spay-and-neuter program started in ter clinics. And while feral kittens can be 2001, said Phyllis Becker, who coordiTURN TO CATS/A7 adopted if they are socialized at a young nates the effort.
Trooper reached 94 mph on 101 BY ROB OLLIKAINEN PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Trooper Travis Beebe had accelerated to 94 mph on U.S. Highway 101 seconds before he lost control of his patrol car and caused a three-vehicle wreck in the Morse Creek curve east of Port Angeles on Nov. 29, the State Patrol said. The agency’s Major Accident Investigation Team confirmed in Thursday’s report that excessive speed was the cause of the collision. Beebe, 39, had previously accepted responsibility for the crash. He forfeited four Beebe vacation days, costing $1,200 to $1,400 in wages, and completed 40 hours of driver training. No further sanctions will result from the report, the State Patrol said. “The investigation didn’t tell us anything we didn’t know from Day 1,” said Sgt. Jason Hicks, State Patrol spokesman.
Human error “This was just human error. “He took the corner too hot and lost control.” Beebe, a 17-year State Patrol veteran, was attempting to overtake a speeding vehicle that had passed him in the opposite direction when the collision occurred at 4:36 p.m. TURN
7 sea stars show wasting disease
Groups decide on 4 more meetings
BY ARWYN RICE
BY PAUL GOTTLIEB
Infection survey PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGLES — A survey of sea stars in Freshwater Bay found seven sea stars — or about 4 percent of those surveyed — infected by sea star wasting syndrome. Twenty-one volunteers scoured rocks around Freshwater Bay on Saturday, seeking sea stars affected by the disease, which causes the many-limbed creatures to lose their arms and eventually “melt” into a white sunstance. The survey found seven
infected sea stars out of 163 sea stars located and catalogued by location, species and size, according to the Feiro Marine Life Center report released Wednesday. Five species of sea stars were found in the survey areas: ochre, blood, sunflower, mottled and rainbow stars. Most of the infected were in deeper areas of the bay. Only one of the infected sea stars, a blood star, was found in the intertidal area, which is exposed during low tide, out of 122 sea stars catalogued there.
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KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Rachele Brown of Bonney Lake displays a sun star infected with a wasting disease Thursday at the Feiro Marine Life Center in TURN TO STARS/A6 Port Angeles.
PORT ANGELES — Representatives of four business groups met Wednesday in an ad hoc effort to seek a unified strategy to spur economic development in Port Angeles, agreeing that the community has high expectations that their efforts will not fall flat. “Grabbing the momentum is what it’s about here,” meeting participant Todd Ortloff said. “People sense that. “This is an opportune time to do something. “Don’t let it slip away by fum-
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bling around with it.” Informally calling themselves PA United, meeting participants agreed to collect information about business groups and other information on cities in Washington of comparable size and demographics and to meet four more times — next Wednesday, Feb. 19, March 5 and March 19 — at 3 p.m. at the Vern Burton Community Center meeting room. “If we get done with five meetings and nothing has changed, we’ve wasted our time,” meeting participant Larry Hueth said.
BUSINESS B8 C1 CLASSIFIED B11 COMICS COMMENTARY A10, A11 B11 DEAR ABBY B10 DEATHS B11 HOROSCOPE *PS MOVIES A3 NATION/WORLD *PENINSULA SPOTLIGHT
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2014, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
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The Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
The charity said it opposes all trade from the Israeli settlements, “which are illegal under international law.” Oxfam’s statement followed Johansson’s A GROWING MOVEannouncement Wednesday MENT to boycott goods pro- that she was resigning her duced in Jewish settlements Oxfam position because of a in Palestinian territories “fundamental difference of has cost American actress opinion.” Scarlett Johansson her Some 550,000 Israelis role as a global goodwill live in settlements in the ambassador for Oxfam West Bank and east JerusaInternational. lem, lands Israel captured The star in 1967, along with the of “Her” and Gaza Strip. The Palestinother major ians seek all three territofilms riled ries for a future state. Oxfam by Pro-Palestinian activists promoting who advocate consumer SodaStream, boycotts of goods produced which operin Jewish settlements — ates in a which are deemed illegal by Johansson Jewish setmuch of the international tlement in community — have encourthe West Bank. aged the public to shun She will appear in a SodaStream. high-profile ad for the comThe company’s main pany set to air during the plant is in an Israeli indusSuper Bowl on Sunday. trial zone next to the settleOxfam International said ment of Maaleh Adumim in Thursday that Johansson’s the West Bank. role with SodaStream was The company makes incompatible with her home soda machines and Oxfam position. The charity home beverage carbonation first voiced unhappiness with her dual role last week. systems. It hopes to use Super The international Bowl exposure to increase humanitarian organization its U.S. market share, which said Thursday that it lags far behind its market believes SodaStream and penetration in Europe. other businesses operating in Israeli settlements in the West Bank contribute to the Bieber charged “denial of rights of the PalJustin Bieber was estinian communities that charged with assault for we work to support.” allegedly hitting a Toronto
Oxfam takes Johansson’s resignation
limousine driver several times in the back of the head last month. The news broke just after the Bieber Canadian pop star’s attorney entered a separate not-guilty plea in Florida to drunken-driving and other charges. The baby-faced 19-yearold turned himself in to a Toronto police station Wednesday evening, arriving amid a crush of media and screaming fans. He was charged with one count of assault and is scheduled to appear in court in Toronto on March 10. Police allege Bieber was one of six people who were picked up by a limousine from a nightclub in the early morning hours of Dec. 30, and there was an altercation while en route to a hotel. Police said one of the passengers hit the driver in the back of the head several times. “The driver stopped the limousine, exited the vehicle and called police,” a statement said. “The man who struck him left the scene before police arrived.” Last year, Bieber made headlines for everything from clashing with a paparazzo to fainting at a show to being photographed smoking marijuana. The paparazzo is suing Bieber for assault and battery.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Would you say that President Barack Obama cares or doesn’t care about the needs and problems of people like you? Cares Doesn’t care Total votes cast: 1,417 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
By The Associated Press
From the pages of the PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
After World War II, Dr. Huizenga attended famous lectures given in Chicago by Fermi and soon began a half-century of atomic sleuthing. “John Huizenga conducted research at the forefront of nuclear physics and contributed a host of exceptional insights,” said Wolf-Udo Schröder, a professor of chemistry and physics at the University of Rochester and a protege of Dr. Huizenga’s. The discoveries stimulated “vigorous research,” he added, and remain central to the field.
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
THE 12TH FLAMINGO: Greenhouse Nursery’s familiar pink plastic flamingoes decked out in Seattle Seahawks uniforms with accompanying goalpost on U.S. Highway 101 near Bagley Creek Road between Port Angeles and Sequim . . .
Setting it Straight
Coca-Cola was unavailable. The theater owner vigorNotice of legal action seeking to prevent construc- ously denied the allegations in an interview with the tion of the proposed city athletic complex along Race Port Angeles Evening News. Street on Port Angeles’ east 1989 (25 years ago) side has been served on City Hall and to each city State centennial activicommissioner. ties on the North Olympic Representing a group of Peninsula will be featured east-side residents and at an open house Saturday property owners, the legal at The Landing mall in firm of Trumbull, Severyns Port Angeles. and Trumbull filed the Among scheduled activicomplaint in Clallam ties are the showing of County Superior Court videotapes from the 1988 that seeks to enjoin the city Port Angeles “Celebration from building the project with Abraham Lincoln”; [which includes what plans for a May-June would become Civic Field wagon train parade from and Erickson Playfield]. Port Angeles to Olympia; It also seeks to restrain the proposed “Paddle to the city from blocking or Seattle” canoe project initieliminating Third Street ated by the Quileute tribe between Race and Washing- for this summer; and a post ton streets. office stamp exhibit showThe action also alleges ing the statehood cententhat the city “wrongfully nial cancellation. and unlawfully” diverted $20,000 in City Light funds to the athletic park project. Laugh Lines
1939 (75 years ago)
1964 (50 years ago)
The Coca-Cola Co. has filed suit seeking $10,000 in damages against the operator of the Clallam Bay and Lottery WANTED! “Seen Around” Neah Bay movie theaters. items recalling things seen on the LAST NIGHT’S LOTThe suit alleges that the Olympic Peninsula. Send TERY results are available North theaters dispensed another them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box at 800-545-7510 or online 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362; fax brand of cola drink from a at walottery.com/Winning Coca-Cola dispenser with360-417-3521; or email news@ peninsuladailynews.com. Numbers. out telling customers that
Passings JOHN R. HUIZENGA, 92, a physicist who helped build the world’s first atom bomb, solve dozens of atomic riddles and debunk claims that scientists in Utah had achieved nuclear fusion in a jar of water, died Saturday in San Diego. The cause was heart failure, his family said. Dr. Huizenga was present at the main junctures of the early nuclear era and helped push back many frontiers of nuclear physics. He also took on diplomatic missions and prominent roles in settling scientific disputes. Early on, Dr. Huizenga was part of the scientific team that discovered Elements 99 and 100 in the periodic table — known, respectively, as einsteinium, after Albert Einstein, and fermium, after Enrico Fermi, the Italian Nobel laureate who helped lead the atom bomb project at the University of Chicago.
PRESIDENT OBAMA IS giving the NSA new guidelines on gathering data on American citizens. He says the NSA can no longer violate anyone’s constitutionally protected right to privacy. That, of course, will be Target’s job. Jay Leno
Corrections and clarifications
■ An article on Page A1 of Thursday’s Jefferson County edition about post office expansion in Port Townsend omitted Mail Plus at 1240 W. Sims Way in its listing of available alternates. The store, which is owned and operated by Gordon Olsen, has been in business for 10 years. ■ Updating a listing in the Live Music column Thursday on Page A6, Old Tyme Country will not perform at the Fairmount Restaurant in Port Angeles this evening. ■ Oliver Harvey Walthrop, biological father of Kathryn Mae Goyne, was 60 years old when he died. A report Wednesday on Page A4 about Goyne looking for family medical information incorrectly stated Walthrop was 47 when he died.
_________ The Peninsula Daily News strives at all times for accuracy and fairness in articles, headlines and photographs. To correct an error or to clarify a news story, phone Executive Editor Rex Wilson at 360-417-3530 or email rex.wilson@peninsuladailynews. com.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, Jan. 31, the 31st day of 2014. There are 334 days left in the year. This is the Chinese New Year of the Horse. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Jan. 31, 1944, during World War II, U.S. forces began a successful invasion of Kwajalein Atoll and other parts of the Japanese-held Marshall Islands. On this date: ■ In 1606, Guy Fawkes, convicted of treason for his part in the “Gunpowder Plot” against the English Parliament and King James I, was executed. ■ In 1863, during the Civil War, the First South Carolina Volunteers, an all-black Union regi-
ment composed of former slaves, was mustered into federal service at Beaufort, S.C. ■ In 1865, Gen. Robert E. Lee was named general-in-chief of all the Confederate armies. ■ In 1917, during World War I, Germany served notice it was beginning a policy of unrestricted submarine warfare. ■ In 1929, revolutionary Leon Trotsky and his family were expelled from the Soviet Union. ■ In 1958, the United States entered the Space Age with its first successful launch of a satellite into orbit, Explorer I. ■ In 1961, NASA launched Ham the Chimp aboard a Mercury-Redstone rocket from Cape
Canaveral, Fla.; Ham was recovered safely from the Atlantic Ocean following his 16½-minute suborbital flight. ■ In 1971, astronauts Alan Shepard, Edgar Mitchell and Stuart Roosa blasted off aboard Apollo 14 on a mission to the moon. ■ In 1980, Queen Juliana of the Netherlands announced she would abdicate on her birthday the following April, to be succeeded by her daughter, Princess Beatrix. ■ In 1990, McDonald’s Corp. opened its first fast-food restaurant in Moscow. ■ Ten years ago: Six U.S.bound flights from England, Scotland and France were canceled because of security concerns.
Justine Henin-Hardenne won her third Grand Slam title, defeating Kim Clijsters 6-3, 4-6, 6-3 in the Australian Open. John Elway and Barry Sanders were elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame on their first attempt; they were joined by Bob Brown and Carl Eller. ■ Five years ago: Iraqis passed through security checkpoints and razor-wire cordons to vote in provincial elections considered a crucial test of the nation’s stability. ■ One year ago: A gas explosion caused three floors of the headquarters of Mexico’s national oil company Pemex to collapse, killing 37 people.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 31- February 1, 2014 P A G E
A3 Briefly: Nation Storm cleanup underway after chaos in South ATLANTA — Police and the National Guard helped people reunite with their abandoned cars Thursday as the logjam on Atlanta highways eased and the roads thawed, two days after a winter storm hit the Deep South. At the peak of the storm, thousands of cars littered the interstates in Georgia and in Alabama. Some people ran out of gas, some were involved in accidents, and others simply left their cars on the side of the road so they could walk home or to someplace warm. About 1,600 students in Alabama who spent two nights at schools were finally home, and all of the state’s highways were reopened. At least eight people died from traffic accidents, and six people were killed in fires blamed on space heaters.
After years of setbacks, the bill cleared its biggest hurdle Wednesday when the House approved the measure, 251- Stabenow 166. While 63 Republicans opposed the bill, 89 Democrats supported it, bolstered by cuts to the food stamp program that were lower than first sought. The final bill has $800 million, or 1 percent, in annual cuts to food stamps. The Senate is expected to vote on the bill in the next week.
9 killed in Ky. fire
GREENVILLE, Ky. — An early morning blaze at a home in rural western Kentucky killed nine people, while two others escaped and are being treated for injuries, according to Kentucky State Police. An adult who fled the fire at about 2 a.m. in the Depoy community of Muhlenberg County told first responders that most of the family remained inside Key to farm bill the house, Trooper Stu Recke WASHINGTON — Support said. from Democrats and RepubliRecke said the remains of cans in the Senate is expected to nine people were recovered by overcome liberal as well as con- the afternoon, and investigators servative criticism of a massive were working to determine the five-year farm bill that spends cause of the blaze. nearly $100 billion a year on A family member, Ricky food stamps and crop subsidies. Keith, said a couple in their 30s “The Senate has twice passed lived in the house with their the farm bill with overwhelming nine children ranging in age bipartisan support,” said Senate from 16 to preschool age. Recke said a father and Agriculture Chairwoman Debbie daughter survived the fire, but Stabenow, D-Mich. he was unsure of their condition. “I have no doubt we’ll do it The Associated Press again.”
Obama: Job training must match economy Biden to head full review for programming THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WAUKESHA, Wis. — Stressing the need to train workers for jobs of the future, President Barack Obama kicked off a government-wide review of federal job-training programs Thursday and pledged to expand the ones that work best. Echoing themes from his State of the Union address, Obama cast improved job training as central to his efforts to make it easier for Americans to join and stay in the middle class. At a General Electric factory near Milwaukee, Obama signed a presidential memo directing Vice President Joe Biden to lead the review and to work with cities,
businesses and labor leaders to better match training to employer needs. “Our economy’s changing,” Obama said. “Not all of today’s good jobs need a four-year degree. “But the ones that don’t need a college degree do need some specialized training.”
‘Soup to nuts’ examination Obama said he was ordering the “soup to nuts” review because not all the existing federal jobtraining programs do what they’re supposed to. Reorienting programs, he said, would move the government away from its “train and pray” approach to job training, where “you train workers first, and then you hope they get a job.” Later in 2014, Obama said, the government will apply the lessons from Biden’s review by holding a competition to award $500 million to design programs that partner community colleges with industry.
The program will use the last remaining funds from an existing grant program, and each state will have at least one winner. At the same Biden time, he called on Congress to be more reliable in funding programs that are proven to work, while vowing he wouldn’t let congressional inaction stand in the way. “There are a lot of folks who do not have time to wait for Congress,” Obama said. House Republicans pushed back in a letter that Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and other GOP leaders sent Obama on Thursday, arguing that Biden’s review was duplicative because the Government Accountability Office already completed a comprehensive review in 2011 that identified redundancies.
Briefly: World the Interior Ministry said Thursday, moving the crackdown on the group into social media. The arrests were in connection with dozens of Facebook pages set up by Brotherhood KIEV, Ukraine — Amid the supporters, urging protests deepest turmoil since the against the military-backed Orange Revolution, Viktor Yanu- government and denouncing the kovych announced Thursday police, some of them set up the that he was taking indefinite past two weeks. sick leave. Of the Facebook pages invesYanutigated, at least one had pickovych has tures of an individual military faced two officer whom the page said is months of “under the microscope.” major protests Another had a posting calling that somefor the burning of police statimes paralyze tions. central Kiev and have Moment of silence spread to Yanukovych GENEVA — Syrian negotiaother cities. tors observed a minute of The protests started after he backed out silence Thursday to honor the more than 130,000 people who of a long-awaited agreement to have died in their country’s civil deepen ties with the European war — a rare moment of unity Union but quickly came to in talks marked by divisions encompass a wide array of disand bitterness. content over corruption, heavyU.N. mediator Lakhdar Brahanded police and dubious himi said the opposition delegacourts. The official statement is that tion made the suggestion and the 63-year-old Yanukovych has the government negotiators an acute respiratory illness and agreed, as the talks neared the end of their first phase. a high fever. The observation was one of the few ice-breaking moments Social media arrests that have occurred during the CAIRO — Egyptian security peace talks, which have been forces arrested 11 Muslim stained over issues such as the Brotherhood members accused opposition’s demand for a transof running Facebook pages incit- fer of power in Syria. ing violence against the police, The Associated Press
Ukraine leader goes on leave amid unrest
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Ballet dancer Alexandra Portyannikova, wearing handcuffs and braving minus 4 degree temperatures, dances in a protest in Moscow on Thursday. The protest was organized by Amnesty International to draw the international community’s attention to alleged human rights violations in Russia.
Prosecutors seek execution for Boston bombing suspect BY DENISE LAVOIE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BOSTON — Federal prosecutors announced Thursday they will seek the death penalty against 20-year-old Dzhokhar Tsarnaev in the Boston Marathon bombing, instantly raising the stakes in what could be one of the most wrenching trials the city has ever seen. Attorney General Eric Holder’s decision to press for Tsarnaev’s execution was widely expected.
The twin blasts killed three people and wounded more than 260 others, and 17 of the 30 federal charges against him — including using a weapon of mass destruction to kill — carry the possibility of the death penalty.
Not-guilty plea entered Tsarnaev has pleaded not guilty. A trial date has not been set. Prosecutors allege that Tsarnaev, then 19, and Tamerlan, his
26-year-old brother, ethnic Chechens from Russia who had lived in the Boston area for about a decade, built and planted two pressure cooker Tsarnaev bombs near the finish line of the marathon in April to retaliate against the U.S. for its military action in Muslim countries.
. . . more news to start your day
West: Boxes labeled ‘TNT’ turn out to contain soap
West: Utah students see lunches tossed over money
Nation: Court rules rights of Maine student violated
World: Greek police detain 47 in boat deaths protest
A BOMB SQUAD in Utah checking out two boxes labeled as explosives said the containers turned out to be full of homemade soap. The discovery at a Tooele home about 6 p.m. Wednesday prompted officials to evacuate about 20 houses. The area was cleared at 10 p.m. Police said the homeowner was doing maintenance on the subfloor of his home when he found the boxes labeled “Explosives/TNT.” Tooele Community Services supervisor Bucky Whitehouse said the soap got wet and started to foam, which is a common phenomenon of aging and volatile dynamite.
PARENTS SAID ABOUT 50 elementary students in Salt Lake City had their school lunches thrown out because money was owed on their food accounts. The lunches costing about $3 were taken from the children Tuesday as they arrived at a pay station after cafeteria workers had given them the food. Parent Erica Lukes said the action was humiliating and demoralizing for students. The Salt Lake City School District said the move came after it realized a lot of students at Uintah Elementary owed money for previous lunches. Students whose lunches were taken away were given fruit and milk.
A TRANSGENDER FIFTHGRADER should have been allowed to use the bathroom of her choice, Maine’s highest court ruled Thursday, concluding that school officials violated state anti-discrimination law. Nicole Maines’ family and the Maine Human Rights Commission sued in 2009 after school officials required her to use a staff bathroom instead of the girls’ restroom. The Maine Supreme Judicial Court concluded that the school district’s actions violated the Maine Human Rights Act, a state law that bans discrimination based on sexual orientation.
GREEK POLICE IN Athens detained dozens of people Thursday during a protest at the merchant marine minister’s office over the deaths of immigrants whose boat sank as it was being towed by the Coast Guard. Twelve people, mostly children, are believed to have died last week when a small boat carrying 28 people from Turkey into Greece sank in the eastern Aegean Sea. Police detained 47 people during the protest at the office of the minister, Miltiadis Varvitsiotis, who is responsible for the Coast Guard. Only two bodies, those of a woman and a child, have been recovered.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Briefly . . . available for last-minute purchase at the door the evening of the dinner. The guest speaker will be Bob Williams, a former five-term member of the state Legislature and the PORT ANGELES — founder and senior fellow The Peninsula College of the Washington Freedom Nursing Club will conduct Foundation in Olympia. a free diabetes screening at He is a visiting fellow Swain’s General Store, 602 with George Mason UniE. First St., from 11 a.m. to versity’s Mercatus Center 1 p.m. Saturday. State and Local Policy Club members will check to determine those at Project and is the president of State Budget Solutions, risk for developing diabea nonpartisan organization tes. consulting with governors They also will have around the nation on informational handouts. reforms and solutions to All are welcome. For information on other the state budget crises. A certified public upcoming events at Peninaccountant, he served as sula College, see www. an auditor at the Pentagon pencol.edu or www.faceand post office for the U.S. book.com/PeninsulaColGovernment Accountability lege. Office. He is the author or coLincoln Day dinner author of more than 200 PORT ANGELES — major monographs and The final day to reserve or studies, and hundreds of buy advance tickets for the policy briefs related to variClallam County Republious public policy issues. cans’ Lincoln Day celebration and dinner will be Trivia night Tuesday. PORT ANGELES — Festivities will begin at Trivia lovers are invited to 5 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at form teams and sign up for the Elks Naval Lodge at the Trivia Night Extrava131 W. First St., when party dignitaries will greet ganza, a benefit for the Port Angeles High School guests in the third-floor band program, next Saturballroom during a no-host day, Feb. 8. cocktail hour. Doors will open at A prime rib, chicken cordon bleu or vegetarian din- 5:30 p.m. at the Masonic Lodge, 622 S. Lincoln St., ner will be served at where admission will be 6:15 p.m. Live and silent auctions $10. The Port Angeles High School Jazz Band will play, will be held. while cash prizes, food, a Tickets are $60 for one raffle and an auction will person, $110 for two. be part of the festivities. Reserved tables are availProceeds from the trivia able. night will help Port AngeTickets can be purchased by stopping by GOP les High seniors with expenses as they plan their headquarters, 509 S. Linband trip to Washington, coln St., between 11 a.m. D.C., this spring. and 2 p.m. Mondays For more information through Fridays; phoning 360-417-3035; or emailing and to sign up, email email@example.com and Claire Rausch at crausch@ including entree choices. olypen.com. A few tickets will be Peninsula Daily News
Free diabetes screening set this Saturday
EAST JEFFERSON FIRE-RESCUE
The drivers of this and a second vehicle involved in a head-on collision on state Highway 20 were taken to Jefferson Healthcare hospital in Port Townsend early this morning with minor injuries. Both vehicles were destroyed.
Drivers uninjured after early morning Highway 20 wreck PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — A driver who fell asleep at the wheel was the cause of a head-on collision that destroyed two vehicles but led to no serious injuries Thursday morning, the State Patrol said. Benjamin Zehe, 23, of Chimacum will face charges of negligent driving after the 4:48 a.m. wreck with a car driven by East Jefferson Fire-Rescue commission chairman Rick Stapf on state
Highway 20, the State Patrol said. Both Zehe and Stapf, 44, of Port Townsend were taken to Jefferson Healthcare hospital, where they were treated and discharged, the State Patrol said.
Fell asleep at wheel Zehe was traveling east on state Highway 20 and was near the intersection with state Highway 19
2 miles south of Port Townsend when he fell asleep and collided with the 2012 Ford F350 pickup truck driven by Stapf, which was heading west, the State Patrol said. Troopers said Zehe fell asleep at the wheel. His car veered into the westbound lane, and although Stapf swerved to miss him, the vehicles met head-on. Stapf was on the way to Shoreline for a shift as a paramedic.
“It was an unfortunate incident,” Stapf said Thursday, adding that Zehe was “really shaken up.” Both drivers were wearing seat belts, and neither drugs nor alcohol was a factor in the crash, the State Patrol said. Stapf said he was sore and would probably stay home for a few days to recover. The State Patrol said both vehicles were destroyed.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Memorials for PA man killed in crash slated
Ex-PDN reporter ousted by Chinese government Journalist working for N.Y. Times BY PAUL GOTTLIEB PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Former Peninsula Daily News reporter Austin Ramzy, now a New York Times journalist, was forced to leave China on Thursday after Beijing refused to renew his journalist work visa. The Chinese government has been displeased with the Times since it reported in late 2012 that close family members of former Chinese Prime Minister Wen Jiabao had amassed great wealth during Wen’s time in office. The newspaper won a Pulitzer Prize for the expose. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
“Heading out shortly and wanted to say thanks for all the kind thoughts,” Ramzy, 39, tweeted from Beijing Capital International Airport. “Sad to be leaving Beijing. Hope I can
New York Times correspondent Austin Ramzy with schoolchildren before he was ordered out of China.
Home soon Gentry is expected to be discharged from the hospital and return home to Forks on Sunday or Monday, Monohon said. The incident occurred shortly before midnight. Martin-Perez soon realized Gentry was incapacitated by the fall and fled. Witnesses followed him to the Forks Mobile Home Park but lost sight of him there. Martin-Perez was arrested in the Forks area two days later. He is being held in the Clallam County jail on $10,000 bail. Second-degree assault with a deadly weapon is a
Class B felony punishable by a maximum 10 years in prison and a $20,000 fine. Resisting arrest is a misdemeanor punishable by a maximum 90 days in jail or a $1,000 fine. Gentry told investigators that Martin-Perez was traveling at low speeds on Calawah Way before he took a wide turn onto U.S. Highway 101 and overcorrected. The sport utility vehicle crossed the centerline twice before taking a wide turn into the gas station, Gentry said. In September, Forks Police Sgt. Michael Rowley arrested Martin-Perez for investigation of negligent driving and driving with open alcohol containers. During that stop, Rowley reported that he “started yelling” at Martin-Perez because the suspect put his SUV into reverse, court papers said.
_________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula dailynews.com. Reporter Arwyn Rice contributed to this report.
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Sands was found dead along Black Diamond Road by passers-by at 6:49 p.m. next to the 2008 Buell 1125R motorcycle he had been riding, according to the Clallam County Sheriff’s Office. Deputies and medical personnel could not revive Sands, and he was proCruise, potluck nounced dead at the scene. Authorities were not Cars participating in able to determine why the cruise will drive past the crash site on Black Sands left the road. ________ Diamond Road and end at the Salt Creek RecreReporter Jeremy Schwartz can ation Area along state be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. Highway 112 for a pot- 5074, or at jschwartz@ peninsuladailynews.com. luck lunch, Wilson said.
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growth and development. The plan guides new zoning and development regulations, and provides the basis for city spending on growth-related public improvements. Future of Sequim Fostering Together, a The meeting is an program dedicated to findSEQUIM — The opportunity for the public ing and supporting foster Sequim Library and the to share their views with families in Washington, will city will sponsor a public city officials. offer foster parent training meeting Wednesday to disFor more information, sessions in Port Townsend cuss priorities for Sequim phone the city at 360-582and Port Angeles. through the next 20 years. 2448 or email Sequim120@ The Port Townsend The meeting will be at sequimwa.gov. training is at the Departthe library, 630 N. Sequim For more information ment of Children and Fam- Ave., from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. about the library, visit ily Services, or DCFS, The city is updating its www.nols.org or phone 360office, 915 Sheridan St., Sequim 120 Comprehen683-1161. Suite 201, from 5:30 p.m. to Peninsula Daily News sive Plan to direct future 9 p.m. each day from Monday, Feb. 10, to Friday, Feb. 14, and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 15. Participants must also attend an orientation Friday, Feb. 7, from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. The second will be held The Bosses Are Gone! at the Port Angeles DCFS, 201 W. First St., from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Fridays, Clear The Tables! March 21 and 28, and Saturdays, March 22 and 29. O P E N DA I LY 1 0 a m - 4 p m • 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 - 2 8 2 7 Participants must also 751 McComb Rd., Sequim • www. mccombgardens.com attend an orientation from
Training for foster parents scheduled
PORT ANGELES — Over the next two weekends, members of the public will have three opportunities to memorialize 25-year-old Chaz Sands, who died Jan. 23 in a motorcycle wreck along Black Diamond Road. A memorial service for Sands will start at 3 p.m. Saturday at Lighthouse Christian Church, 304 Viewcrest Ave., with visitation at 2 p.m., said Sands’ mother, LaDona Wilson. A candlelight vigil for Sands will begin at 7 that night on Ediz Hook. On Feb. 9, a memorial “Cruise for Chaz” will start at 11 a.m. at the BMX bike track at Lincoln Park.
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PORT ANGELES — Walter B. Martin-Perez will be arraigned today on charges of second-degree assault with a deadly weapon and resisting arrest after a Jan. 18 incident that left a Forks police officer hospitalized with a broken leg and wrist. Martin-Perez, of Forks, will be arraigned at 9 a.m. in Clallam County Superior Court. Forks police said the 23-year-old backed a 1996 Ford Explorer into a patrol car driven by Officer Michael Gentry after Gentry pulled him over at the Evergreen 76 gas station for erratic driving. Martin-Perez tried to flee on foot, but Gentry tackled him in the parking lot, police said. Gentry, a fourth-year Forks police officer, suffered a shattered tibia below his left kneecap and a broken left wrist as the pair hit the ground, Forks Police Administrator Rick Bart has said. Gentry has had three surgeries at Harborview Medical Center over the
past two weeks. He was listed in satisfactory condition at the Seattle hospital Thursday. Forks Mayor Bryon Monohon touched on Gentry’s condition in his State of the City remarks at the Forks Chamber of Commerce meeting Wednesday. “[He] is in a seven-hour surgery as I speak to place all of the metal hardware in his leg,” Monohon said.
Part i c i pants a r e encouraged to w e a r clothing with the number 76 on it, Sands Wilson said, which was Sands’ football number when he was a student at Port Angeles High School.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ
return soon.” “Arrived. And greeted by ________ Ramzy tweeted the fol- some hard-working gentleSenior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb lowing in a later transmis- men from the Apple Daily. can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. sion from Taipei, the capital Happy New Year, everyone.” 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladaily of Taiwan: Apple Daily is a tabloid news.com.
Forks man to be arraigned in altercation with police officer BY ROB OLLIKAINEN
printed in Taiwan. Ramzy covered Port Angeles city government and general-assignment topics in 2001 when he wrote for the PDN. An Iowa native, he graduated from Middlebury College in Vermont with a degree in Asian studies. Ramzy completed journalism school at the University of California, Berkeley. He became a Beijing correspondent for Time magazine in 2007 before being recently hired by The New York Times. Ramzy is the second Times correspondent in 13 months forced to leave China because of that government’s failure to process a visa application, according to the newspaper. The government also has refused to issue a new journalist visa to several Bloomberg News employees after Bloomberg published a report on investments held by political figure Xi Jinping’s extended family. Xi later became head of the Chinese Communist Party.
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‘Sad to be leaving’
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Forks mayor updates on dogs, arts center BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FORKS — Calls regarding the Olympic Animal Sanctuary dogs have stopped and the Rainforest Art Center is on schedule, Mayor Bryon Monohon told about 50 Seahawks-clad members of the Forks Chamber of Commerce at the State of the City presentation Wednesday. It has been about two weeks since the city received a call about the sanctuary dogs, though the city is still getting a few letters from people who aren’t aware of the departure of more than 120 dogs in December, Monohon said. Steve Markham, who ran the sanctuary, was under fire from pro-animal protesters who alleged that the dogs were abused and
neglected inside a Forks wareh o u s e , w h i c h served as kennels. The protesters also Monohon took aim at the city and population of Forks for failing to take legal action against OAS. Markham departed Forks with 124 dogs in early December and turned them over to Guardians of Rescue, a New Jersey organization, at an Arizona animal shelter. “I’m proud of how the community carried itself, and I found many of the protesters to be unpleasant and unnecessarily threatening,” Monohon said. He said the city will continue to address the issues
the OAS situation revealed. “It will be with us for years to come,” he said. On the subject of dogs in general, Monohon put local dog owners on notice that they need to keep their dogs leashed or fenced. “Dog owners, some of your neighbors are really upset and tired of your loose dogs threatening them and damaging their yards,” he said.
he said. Currently, jails in both Forks and Port Angeles are full, so something needs to change, Monohon said. He said the final answer is to reduce drug use. “We need to reach out to all our folks, get them off the streets, to get in the right direction,” he said. It’s not a problem unique to Forks, he noted; “it’s everywhere.”
“We’re putting as much as we can into it,” he said. The exterior will use rustic cedar shakes and two different colors of bricks. Monohon said the brickwork will be reminiscent of the original design on the 87-year-old International Order of Odd Fellows Hall at 35 N. Forks Ave., which was destroyed in a fire in October 2012, but the pattern will not be as intricate.
Monohon said the Forks Police Department has increased patrols and that he sees an impact on heroin sales. “From the names I see on the jail roster, we are making progress. The names on the jail roster meets up with my knowledge of supply and demand,”
“The Rainforest Arts Center is on a tight budget, on schedule, with groundbreaking in April,” Monohon said. Currently, the city is working with architects on the final details on the interior — including small “Easter eggs” of architectural detail.
Two major road projects are expected to be completed in Forks this summer. The entire length of Spartan Avenue will be ________ repaved and the street closed for construction as Reporter Arwyn Rice can be soon as school lets out in reached at 360-452-2345, ext. June, Monohon said. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula The project was sup- dailynews.com.
posed to be completed in 2013, he said, but construction was delayed, and the street required emergency repairs to keep it operational. “It is one of the worst stretches of roadway in the whole community,” he said. Sidewalks also will be installed on Maple Avenue, which he said is the last downtown-access street in Forks to get sidewalks. Monohon predicted a Super Bowl win for the Seahawks, with a final score of Seahawks 24, Broncos 17. “Go Hawks!” Monohon said.
Neah Bay principal takes state position
Derelict vessel being towed to PT from Bainbridge Island
the school’s seniors enrolled and attended college classes that fall, a number that is NEAH BAY — Neah Bay 19 points above the state Middle and High School average, she said. Principal Ann Renker, who has overseen major Seeking replacement improvements in student The Cape Flattery achievement, will leave the School District posted the district in June. job opening Jan. 6 to preRenker pare to find a replacement was hired before Renker departs for by the Office Olympia in June. of the She said she is unusual Superintenin that her doctorate was dent of Pubearned in the field of lic Instrucanthropology. tion on Jan. She later worked for her 15 as a lead- Renker school administrator’s qualership coach at the Olympia Office of ifications. “I’m an anthropologist in Student and School Success, or OSPI, and will begin a principal’s suit,” Renker working part time in that said. The combination of position as soon as her new anthropology and education job duties are clear. perspectives has created a unique blend of Makah cul20 years ture and history with the Renker has been princi- traditional school system. pal at Neah Bay for eight “It has informed a lot of years and an employee in what we do here,” Renker the Cape Flattery School said. The OSPI position’s District for 20 years. During Renker’s years exact duties have not yet as principal, test scores at been defined, but she said it the small, mostly tribal will involve working with high school have been school administrators in districts and schools that steadily improving. She raised expectations have a high tribal or other for math, engineering, sci- unique cultural influence in ence and technology their communities, which achievements, and made are listed as being “priority planning for college part of or at risk.” the school’s culture. ________ Renker pointed to colReporter Arwyn Rice can be lege attendance as her reached at 360-452-2345, ext. proudest achievement. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula In 2012, 79 percent of dailynews.com. BY ARWYN RICE
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — The state Department of Natural Resources is having a derelict tugboat towed to the Port Townsend Boat Haven from Bainbridge Island today. A tug is scheduled to arrive early this morning to tow the Chickamauga to Boat Haven Marina in Port Townsend. “It will be at the boat yard until a decision is made whether or not to dispose of it,” said Toni Droscher, DNR’s aquatic resources division communications manager. The state has no plans to restore the 70-foot,
100-year-old wooden tugboat that sank Oct. 2 while it was moored at the marina on Bainbridge Island. It carried about 400 gallons of diesel fuel and 10 gallons of lube oil when it sank.
the water, the boat has been surrounded by a containment boom and cleanup pads. DNR took custody of the Chickamauga on Jan. 16 after the owner failed to remove it, Droscher said.
The state Department of Ecology and the Coast Guard oversaw the cleanup of oil leaking from the sunken tugboat. The Chickamauga was raised a week later Oct. 10, with contractors regularly monitoring the vessel for oil leaks. To safeguard against additional oil escaping into
The state Attorney General’s Office had filed criminal charges against the owner, Anthony R. Smith, the day before. The attorney general charged Smith with one count of theft in the first degree, one count of causing a vessel to become abandoned or derelict and one count of discharge of pollut-
ing matters into state waters. Smith has until Feb. 18 to appeal DNR’s decision to take custody of the vessel. If no appeal is filed, DNR may put out a bid for dismantling and disposing of the vessel. In the meantime, DNR is also conducting a cultural resource review to assess the vessel’s historical significance. A museum or historical preservation organization interested in the vessel can contact DNR for more information at email@example.com.
Geomythology topic of Saturday talk defray expenses. Geomythology is an emerging discipline that combines geology, archaeology, mythology and history to investigate the possibility that some myths PENINSULA DAILY NEWS may be garbled accounts of actual PORT TOWNSEND — The Jeffer- events that occurred in the distant son Land Trust’s geology group will past. sponsor a talk on geomythology at 4 Myths’ origins p.m. Saturday. Professor Jeffery Tepper, chairman There is strong evidence that some of the Department of Geology at the myths originated more than 7,000 University of Puget Sound in Tacoma, years ago and perhaps as many as will speak at Quimper Unitarian Uni- 40,000 years ago, the group said. versalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Thus a major challenge in geomyAve. in Port Townsend. thology is to see through the changes The presentation is free, but dona- these stories underwent as they were tions of $5 are appreciated to passed down orally over hundreds
New discipline merges three areas of study
of generations. In the talk, the origins of the Great Flood story will be examined by analyzing the biblical and Mesopotamian versions as well as possible linkages to the catastrophic flooding of the Black Sea.
Tale of Atlantis Plato’s account of the sinking of Atlantis and other stories may refer to earthquakes and tsunamis. Included among the latter are legends from the Pacific Northwest that feature battles between the thunderbird and the whale, a motif now recognized as a tsunami metaphor, the group said.
Stars: Six with disease found in subtidal area CONTINUED FROM A1 Six were found in the subtidal area — which, though relatively shallow, remains underwater during low tide. Two volunteer snorkelers who surveyed the subtidal area counted 41 sea stars and found that six — three sunflower stars, two ochre stars and one blood star — were diseased.
A second survey of sea stars is set for 2 p.m. Feb. 25, with volunteers gathering at the Freshwater Bay boat ramp. The February survey will look for signs that the disease is spreading, holding steady or decreasing. The survey will take about two hours. Volunteers should bring rubber boots and wear warm layered clothes that can get dirty and wet.
Join The Boat Guy...
To register for the survey, phone Helle Anderson at 360-808-4984. There are several outbreaks of sea star wasting syndrome on record: in Maine in 1972 and in California in 1978, 1983 and 1997. It was most recently found in June on the Olympic National Park coastline, and by September, it was found in isolated bays from British Columbia to
Southern California. The disease was found in July among sea stars on the East Coast between Maine and New Jersey.
In PA in December It was first seen in the Port Angeles area in December, when a sea star in the tanks in the Feiro building on City Pier was found to be infected. It isn’t known what
You don’t have to be a boater to come join the fun!
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Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
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stars, which are kept in an isolation tank. One sunflower star is severely affected, and several rainbow stars are showing early signs of the disease, said Deborah Moriarty, executive director of the center.
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causes it, but it is associated with warmer-thanusual water temperatures, according to a study by Amanda Bates, Brett Hilton and Christopher Harley published in the Diseases of Aquatic Organisms in 2009. The study also found that the spread of the disease is faster and more severe in protected bays and inlets. The Feiro center now has several infected sea
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Group: Representative meeting CONTINUED FROM A1 Business Association and The CEO Group — an inforA draft meeting-process mal, business-oriented, prioutline prepared by facilita- vate monthly discussion tor Jim Haguewood group consisting of about 17 includes discussing, over participants. the course of subsequent meetings, developing a 2015 Who they are organizational budget, preThe following people paring “core goals” for 2020, devising a strategy to reach participated in the discusthose goals and preparing sion: From the Chamber of bylaws, a charter or a comCommerce was Union Bank bination of the two. branch manager and chamThe final step, according ber Treasurer Shenna to the draft meeting-process Straling, William Shore outline: “community pre- Memorial Pool Executive sentation and press confer- Director and chamber board ence.” member Steve Burke, There was no discussion chamber Executive Director of the fate of those groups Russ Veenema and Ortloff, represented by the partici- chamber president and pants at Wednesday’s meet- KONP station managering or whether the new announcer. organization would add The downtown associaitself to the mix of existing tion was represented by business groups. Northwest Fudge and ConMore than a dozen rep- fection owner and downresentatives of the organi- town association President zations met Wednesday for Bob Lumens, Smugglers two hours at the Vern Bur- Landing owner and downton center. town association Vice PresiGathering around a dent Rick Mathis, and large U-shaped collection of downtown association tables were members of the Executive Director Barb Port Angeles Regional Frederick. Chamber of Commerce, Downtown association Port Angeles Downtown member Jacob Oppelt, Association, Port Angeles owner of Next Door Gastro-
pub, also participated. From PABA was retired Wall Street investment analyst and board member George Bergner, State Farm Insurance owner and board member Ray Gruver, Mayflower Horticulture Services owner and program Chairman Andrew May, and organization vice president and former interim Clallam County Economic Development Council Executive Director Tim Smith. The CEO Group was represented by Hueth, First Federal’s president and CEO; Patrick Irwin of the Platt Irwin law firm; and The One Group’s Haguewood, who facilitated the discussion and prepared the agenda and local and regional economic data for the participants. The CEO Group “is interested in a facilitation role,” Haguewood said. “At the end of the day, we should get a 25 percent increase in membership,” Haguewood said. Participants decided not to add more groups to the ad hoc committee now. “One of the reasons we started this discussion was to look at how the groups
are funded, what they do, how they are staffed and is there a better way to give a return on their investment to members and to funding partners,” Veenema said. “One hundred percent of the people, when they talk to me about it, say it’s about time that the business groups are starting to have this discussion and follow the lead of what the private sector is doing on an organizational basis. “They are essentially telling me it’s about time that business groups are getting with the program. “The way we are structured now doesn’t work.” Acting more in unison, “we could do a lot more for our community than separately,” added Straling. City Councilwoman and former Mayor Cherie Kidd, who was sitting in the audience, said the amount of taxes for funding “overlapping” business organizations is dwindling. “We have to look for efficiencies,” she added.
(C) — FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PT Library eyes search for director BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — The library advisory board will recommend to the City Council that a limited nationwide search be done for a new library director, although without the services of a recruiting firm. “We want to catch the attention of people who are actively searching, and it’s possible to find someone very quickly,” said board member Larry Fisher. “If we put an ad in trade journals, we can find someone efficiently and inexpensively.” The timing is critical, as the board hopes to both hire the new director and move into the library out of its temporary location and back ________ into the Carnegie building in Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb the spring.
can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5060, or at pgottlieb@peninsuladaily news.com.
Council meeting The council will address both the Port Townsend Library’s return to the Carnegie Building at 1220 Lawrence St. and the hiring of a new director when it meets at 6:30 p.m. Monday in council chambers at historic City Hall, 540 Water St. On Tuesday, the advisory board approved memorandums on both topics that will be submitted to the council for possible action. The new director will fill the position vacated by the retirement of Theresa Percy in July.
Former library director Bev Shelton is the interim director until a permanent one is hired. Those applying internally should be considered for the position but should apply along with all the other candidates, the board said. “If we conduct a search and end up hiring internally, we will have wasted effort, time and money on the search, but if we don’t go outside, we could miss out on some good candidates,” said board member Ian Keith. The board also discussed replacing children’s librarian Jean-Marie Tarascio, who plans to retire at the end of May, which corresponds with the move back to the Carnegie. On Tuesday, the board discussed whether Tarascio’s replacement should be determined prior to hiring the new director or whether that personnel decision should be the responsibility of the new director. One possibility would be to fill Tarascio’s position with an interim hire, Shelton said. The “placeholder” salary range for the director’s position is $70,000 to $86,400, according to a draft of the document that will be presented to the council. Once the move into the Carnegie is complete and the new director hired, library staff will begin planning a long-term strategy.
Beebe: Wreck KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Two feral cats sun themselves on the rocks at Ediz Hook in Port Angeles.
Cats: Clinics to be run by vets CONTINUED FROM A1 [and how] can we help in any way to make this The clinics are expected [effort] higher-volume and to begin by the end of Feb- deepen the impact,” Glickruary, said Lauren Glick- man said. Mary Beth Wegener, man, executive director of the Lynnwood-based group. executive director of the “Ideally, what we want to Olympic Peninsula Humane do is 100 cats [per clinic],” Society, said the society’s Glickman said, adding that shelter on U.S. Highway such clinics likely would be 101 has seen an increase in held on back-to-back week- feral stray cats and kittens ends. in the past two years. Volunteers would be The society jumped at taught how to prepare cats the chance to be part of the for surgery, Glickman larger cooperative effort, explained, and how to she added. ensure they recover safely “Anything we can do to afterward. help cut down overpopulation, we’d be happy to parLicensed vets ticipate,” Wegener said. Glickman said her group She said the clinics would be run by licensed has also arranged for a nonveterinarians, who would profit based in Snohomish be paid by the Feral Cat County to hold a March 29 Spay/Neuter Project, while workshop in Clallam the Clallam County groups County on safely trapping would pay for clinic sup- feral cats, though a place and time have not been plies. The Clallam County decided. Miles said the feral cats nonprofits have provided free and low-cost spay and will be trapped from coloneutering services for cats nies for which loosely orgaand dogs for years, Glick- nized individuals regularly man said, which is part of provide the cats with food the reason she wanted her and water. This ensures the cats group to become involved. “There’s lots of activity, will continue to have and [we] wanted to see how healthy lives once they are we could accelerate this spayed or neutered and
released, she said. Volunteers feeding cats are likely the source of signs posted on rocks at Ediz Hook that direct people to not feed the cats since there is a capture effort underway, Miles said. This is related to one of Spay to Save’s regular spayand-neuter clinics and is a smaller effort, separate from the larger trap, neuter and capture program being planned, Miles added. A common way of trapping feral cats is to not feed them for a day or so, then place traps baited with food so cats will come, said Sharon Palmer, a board member with Peninsula Friends of Animals.
Impact on animals Glickman said the trap, neuter and release method is not without its detractors and has been historically criticized by national bird conservation groups for the threat feral cats pose to wild birds and other small animals. Feral cats definitely have an impact on wild birds and other animals, Glickman said, but she sees that as all the more reason to promote the trap, neuter
and release method, which has been shown to work. “I believe reducing the number of free-roaming cats is the best thing for the cats, for the environment, for everyone,” Glickman said.
Reduction effort Rather than arguing about the effectiveness of the method, Glickman said she would rather continue to promote the method and let the results speak for themselves. “I’m not interested in arguing or convincing anyone,” she said. “I just want to spay and neuter the heck out of every [free-roaming] cat I can get my hands on.” For more information on the feral cat reduction effort, contact Miles at Spay to Save at 360-461-5434 or firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit the website at www.spayto save.org. More information on the Feral Cat Spay/Neuter Project can be found at www.feralcatproject.org.
________ Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5072, or at rollikainen@peninsula dailynews.com. Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb contributed to this report.
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“When a trooper is involved in a collision, it’s important that we understand any and all factors that might be in play. In the end, this case is exactly what it appeared to be.” Hicks said Thursday: “The only place it goes from here is a civil case that may come out of it.” Gyonjyan, 34, retained Bellevue lawyer Yan Siprin, who told the Peninsula Daily News last month that he was investigating the wreck and would take “all appropriate legal actions as needed.” Siprin was not available for comment Thursday. No lawsuits had been filed by Gyonjyan — or against Beebe — in Washington state as of Thursday. The wreck prompted a December protest against Beebe that drew 50 to 70 to the Clallam County Courthouse. It was organized by the family of Forks resident Bjorn Larsen, 36, who died in a motorcycle wreck while he was being pursued by Beebe in May 2012. The pursuit along Deer Park Road reached speeds of 90 mph and ended with both Larsen and Beebe going over an embankment.
Each with its own opportunity
Traveling westbound, Beebe had slowed to between 70 and 75 mph when he lost control of his 2011 Ford Crown Victoria. The posted speed limit in the area is 45 mph. Beebe’s patrol car made a full clockwise rotation before colliding with two vehicles in the eastbound lanes at the apex of the curve at Strait View Drive, the investigation said. The patrol car was traveling 27 mph when it crashed into a 2009 Honda CRV driven by Tigran Gyonjyan of Sammamish and 17 mph when it hit a 2011 Toyota Tundra driven by Dana Thompson of Sequim, the report found.
The collision involved seven other individuals — five passengers in the Honda SUV and two passengers in the Toyota truck. There were no serious injuries. Although speed was initially believed to be a factor, detectives interviewed 15 third-party witnesses during a two-month investigation. “Even though we were fairly certain what happened, I asked MAIT [the Major Accident Investiga_________ tion Team] to make sure we fully understood everyReporter Jeremy Schwartz can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. thing,” said Capt. Chris Old, 5074, or at jschwartz@peninsula State Patrol District 8 comdailynews.com. mander, in a statement.
Life Comes In Many Stages
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CONTINUED FROM A1
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PA student graduates, heads for Army ing his push to graduate, and to his employer, First Street Furniture at 124 E. First St., for being flexible while he studied. “Without this job, I wouldn’t have been able to stay this long,” he said.
2013 enrollee to report for basic training BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
‘Motivated young man’
PORT ANGELES — January isn’t a common time for graduations, but Lincoln High School senior Chris Clay wasn’t going to let tradition slow him down. Clay, 19, graduated Jan. 23 — the end of fall semester — in a ceremony complete with tassel, followed by a celebration with his classmates.
Solo march Robed in a black cap and gown and a white graduation stole, he marched alone down an aisle formed by his classmates and teachers, and received his diploma from Principal Cindy Crumb. “I knew they were going to do something, but I didn’t expect the full ceremony,” Clay said. Clay enrolled at Lincoln High in April 2013 after moving from Phoenix, Ariz., to Port Angeles to live with
PORT ANGELES SCHOOL DISTRICT
Lincoln High School students and staff gather to celebrate Chris Clay’s midyear graduation. his brothers and attend high school. “I came here to get my GED and get my life on track,” Clay said. Clay said he briefly worked toward earning a General Educational Development, known as a GED, certificate but wanted his
high school diploma instead so that he could join the Army. “That was the determining factor that inevitably helped me join the military — something I’ve wanted to do since I was little,” he said. “I joined the delayed entry
program for the U.S. Army last June. All I needed to do at that point was graduate from high school,” Clay said. Enlistment rules for the Army required a high school diploma. Clay is scheduled to report to basic training in July.
Crumb described Clay as “a mature, motivated young man.” “Chris proved he could do anything he put his mind to. He finished an online class in the spring and enrolled in summer school at Lincoln and the North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center,” she said. “Then he came back this fall and took not only a full load of classes at Lincoln but also an after-school skills center class to graduate,” Crumb said. Because he earned an early graduation, Clay can go to the Military Entrance Processing Station in Seattle — where military jobs are assigned — to try to get an earlier report date for basic training, Ryan said.
“I’m extremely proud of him. He worked very hard, was very dedicated and put in extra time to graduate early,” said Staff Sgt. Tristan ________ Ryan, Clay’s Army recruiter. Clay gave credit to his Reporter Arwyn Rice can be girlfriend, Mickayla Gibson, reached at 360-452-2345, ext. a fellow Lincoln High stu- 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dent, for supporting him dur- dailynews.com.
Anti-bullying program urges culture change Prevention plan seeks to provide process of expectations, reporting BY ARWYN RICE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
The Crowley tugboat Vigilant, foreground, displays a 12th Man placard as it sits moored next to the Foss tug Andrew Foss on Thursday in Port Angeles Harbor. With the Seattle Seahawks’ appearance in this Sunday’s Super Bowl championship game nearing, 12th Man mania is reaching a fevered pitch with “12s” popping up everywhere across the region.
Mudslide closes passenger railroad THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Thursday afternoon has Spokesman Gus Melonas said passenger rail serclosed its railroad tracks MUKILTEO — BNSF vice has been suspended for Railway said a mudslide just south of Mukilteo. 48 hours following a slide that covered the tracks with mud and debris at about 2 p.m. He said crews are working to open the line to freight service. Melonas said it’s the third slide of the season in this area. The mudslide occurred about a mile north of where the railway made major engineering improvements last year.
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Olweus program Olweus works to change the underlying culture of the school, educating staff, teachers and students, and providing a clear set of expectations. Students are required to intervene and report any bullying incident they witness.
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PORT ANGELES — The Quillayute Valley School District is piloting in Clallam County an anti-bullying program that involves everyone from bus drivers to teachers to students to change the culture, the superintendent said. Diana Reaume told those at Monday’s Prevention Works meeting that she has high hopes the Olweus Bullying Prevention Program will produce relief for hundreds of bullied students in Clallam County. More than 60 percent of students are affected by peer-bullying from kindergarten through the end of high school, Reaume told about 30 mental health professionals, high school students and representatives of several school public districts and the Lower Elwha Klallam tribe who attended the meeting. Reaume said she knew anti-bullying efforts in Forks were inadequate in 2008, when a student and her parents met with Reaume and the Quillayute Valley School Board behind closed doors and described her torment. “She said, ‘And nobody did anything to help me,’” Reaume said. “It was the most humiliating experience as an educator in my career,” she said.
Reaume began seeking a researchbased antibullying program to change the c u l t u r e Reaume within the school. She selected Olweus, a program designed by a Swedish psychology professor and currently implemented mostly in the New England region. “It was perfect for the Forks area,” she said. The district applied to Prevention Works, a Clallam County-funded coalition of prevention specialists, which provided a $12,000 grant to purchase the curriculum. Students often reported that teachers have historically not responded to students’ pleas for help with bullying and that they simply stopped going to them for help, Reaume said. “Teachers failed to recognize the importance of intervention,” she said.
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Reaume said students are still working on understanding the difference between being a “tattletale” and reporting an incident. Staff members are required to begin a clearly defined response program: stop the bullying, support the victim, identify the bullying behavior, engage bystanders, implement immediate and appropriate consequences, and take steps to protect the victim from retaliation. Since the program began, not only are students reporting bullying incidents, but there also have been two incidents reported that involved staffon-staff bullying, Reaume said. A baseline student survey taken in March 2013 found that the elementary school playground and buses and the middle school play shed were areas where bullying was most severe in Forks. Surveys will be repeated every March to determine whether the program is working, Reaume said. She said she expects to see an increase in reported incidents in the upcoming survey, simply because students and staff can now recognize more behaviors as bullying. The program also addressed what research has proven does not work to combat bullying behavior. Zero-tolerance policies, suspension, anger management, self-esteem enhancement, mediation and conflict resolution do not work to reduce bullying behavior, she said. Mediation and conflict resolution put the bullied student at risk for retaliation, and research has shown that the popular view of bullies having low self-esteem is not true, she added. “People who bully tend to have pretty good selfesteem and often have an inflated sense of self,” said Vicky Rockholt, a school counselor at Forks Elementary School who accompanied Reaume at the presentation.
________ Reporter Arwyn Rice can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5070, or at arwyn.rice@peninsula dailynews.com.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Knox’s murder conviction is upheld U.S. student to appeal to Italy’s highest court BY COLLEEN BARRY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
FLORENCE, Italy — An appeals court in Florence on Thursday upheld the guilty verdict against U.S. student Amanda Knox and her exboyfriend for the 2007 murder of her British roommate. Knox was sentenced to 28½ years in prison, raising the specter of a long legal battle over her extradition if the conviction is upheld. Lawyers for Knox and her co-defendant, Raffaele Sollecito, vowed to appeal to Italy’s highest court, a process that will take at least another year, dragging out a legal saga that has divided courtwatchers in three nations. Knox awaited the verdict in Seattle. (See accompanying story.) After nearly 12 hours of deliberations, the court reinstated the guilty verdicts first handed down against Knox and Sollecito in 2009 for the death of Meredith Kercher. Those verdicts had been overturned in 2011 and the pair freed from prison, but Italy’s supreme court vacated that decision and sent the case back for a third trial in Florence. Knox’s attorney, Carlo Dalla Vedova, said he had called Knox by telephone
and informed her that the Florence court had not only confirmed the guilty verdict but had increased the sentence from the original 26 years. “She was petrified. Silent,” he said. Sollecito was in court Thursday morning, but he didn’t return for the verdict. Sollecito’s lawyers said they were stunned by the conviction and Sollecito’s 25-year sentence, and would appeal. “There isn’t a shred of proof,” attorney Luca Maori said.
‘Justifiably abroad’ Presiding Judge Alessando Nencini ordered Sollecito’s passport revoked but made no requests for Knox’s movements to be limited, saying she was “justifiably abroad.” Experts have said it’s unlikely that Italy would request Knox’s extradition before the verdict is final. If the conviction is upheld on a final appeal, a lengthy extradition process likely would ensue. Knox’s defense team gave its last round of rebuttals earlier Thursday, ending four months of arguments in the third trial for Kercher’s mur-
der in the Italian university town of Perugia. Kercher’s brother and sister were in the courtroom for the verdict and said the outcome was the best they could have hoped for. “It’s hard to feel anything at the moment because we know it will go to a further appeal,” said her brother, Lyle Kercher. Asked if he was satisfied, he said: “No matter what the verdict was, it never was going to be a case of celebrating anything.” Knox’s lawyer, Dalla Vedova, had told the court he was “serene” about the verdict because he believes the only conclusion from the files is “the innocence of Amanda Knox.” “It is not possible to convict a person because it is probable that she is guilty,” Dalla Vedova said. “The penal code does not foresee probability; it foresees certainty.” Dalla Vedova evoked Dante, noting that the Florentine writer reserved the lower circle of hell for those who betrayed trust, as he asserted that police had done to Knox when they held her overnight for questioning without legal representation and without advising her that she was a suspect. Knox had returned to Seattle after spending four years in jail before being acquitted in 2011. In an email to this court, Knox wrote that she feared a wrongful conviction.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Meredith Kercher’s brother, Lyle, left, and sister, Stephanie, share a word after Appeals Court Judge Alessandro Nencini read aloud the verdict for the murder of British student Meredith Kercher in Florence, Italy, on Thursday.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A woman believed to be Amanda Knox, center, is hidden under a jacket while being escorted from her mother’s home to a car by family members Thursday in Seattle.
Seattle native at mother’s home to see conviction upheld THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEATTLE — Amanda Knox was in her hometown of Seattle when she received the news Thursday that an Italian appeals court upheld the guilty verdict against her and her ex-boyfriend in the 2007 slaying of her British roommate. David Marriott, a spokesman for Knox’s family, said Knox awaited the ruling at her mother’s home. After the decision was announced, a person believed to be Knox emerged from the house. That person, surrounded by others and covered by a coat, got into a vehicle and was driven away. In a statement, Knox said she was “frightened and saddened,” that she “expected better from the Italian justice system” and that “this has gotten out of hand.” The University of Washington student was sentenced to 28½ years in prison, raising the specter of a long legal battle over her extradition. Now 26 years old, she remained in Seattle during the trial with no intention of returning to Italy. Knox said she and her family “have suffered greatly from this
State Senate introduces new version of Dream Act measure THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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will provide hope and opportunity to a generation of young Washingtonians who have worked their whole lives for this moment,” she said.
“First and foremost, it must be recognized that there is no consolation for the Kercher family. Their grief over Meredith’s terrible murder will follow them forever. They deserve respect and support,” she said. She implored officials in Italy to fix problems with the justice system, and she blamed overzealous prosecutors and a “prejudiced and narrow-minded investigation” for what she called a perversion of justice and wrongful conviction. Reached by telephone, Amanda Knox’s father, Curt Knox, said he had no comment. Amanda’s stepfather, Chris Mellas, also told The Associated Press, “We’re not talking right now.”
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lege students in the country without legal status. The Senate proposal allocates $5 million through June 30, 2015, from the state’s general fund to pay for the financial aid payments under the state need grant program. Tom initially had said the measure wouldn’t gain traction in the Senate because his caucus had other priorities. Emily Murphy, a lobbyist for OneAmerica, an immigrant rights group, said she was heartened by news of the Senate bill. “If and when it passes, it
Knox makes statement
OLYMPIA — Leaders in the state Senate on Thursday introduced their own version of a measure that expands college financial aid for students who are illegally in the country. Senate Bill 6523 is sponsored by Republican Sens. Barbara Bailey, Joe Fain, Andy Hill, Steve Litzow, Bruce Dammeier and Majority Leader Rodney Tom, the Democratic leader of the predominantly Republican Majority Coalition Caucus. The sponsors were set to have a press conference to discuss the measure later Thursday afternoon. Senate Minority Leader Sharon Nelson, D-Maury Island, said her caucus has been told by Senate leaders that the bill will come up for
a vote by the full chamber today. “For our caucus, this has been a big priority,” she said. “It’s a huge step forward for the children in our state.” The measure, called the “Real Hope Act,” is very similar to a measure that passed out of the House, the so-called Washington Dream Act. That measure, House Bill 1817, passed on a bipartisan vote on the first day of the legislative session that began earlier this month. The measure expands state financial aid for col-
wrongful persecution.” The court reinstated a guilty verdict first handed down against Knox and Raffaele Sollecito in 2009. The verdict was overturned in 2011, but Italy’s supreme court vacated that decision and sent the case back for a third trial in Florence. In her statement, Knox acknowledged the family of Meredith Kercher, her roommate in Italy.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 31-February 1, 2014 PAGE
A10 ■ Columnist Maureen Dowd, in two parts, examines what’s happened in Colorado since recreational marijuana sales began this month. Washington state has yet to begin retail sales. Is this a glimpse into our future?
Reefer gladness playing in Denver stigma of Rocky Mountain Low, a shadowy From Denver place overrun by “The SO YOU WANT to get high in Dude Abides” hippies and Jeff Spicoli stoners. a high-end way in the Mile High “People are learning City. not to be ashamed,” the You could 45-year-old Dyke said. call Dale Dyke “No more talking in and his wife, Maureen whispers. We’re moving Chastity Dowd away from the image of Osborn, a masdumb stoner teenagers sage therapist, to older successful busiwho run Get nesspeople who can High Getaways. admit they’re stoners.” They gutted They want it to be a their brick better Amsterdam. house in Bel “That whole city,” Mar and let it Dyke said, “smells like go to pot, pot.” refashioning it Some relatives are as a clothing still leery. optional, or as “My mom won’t Dale calls it, “textile optional” bed- befriend me on Faceand-breakfast. book,” Chastity says. They’re still waiting for their But they are thrilled first big booking, but Chastity to be part of the huge says they’re busily adding ameni- social experiment transties to create a “resort environforming Colorado as jitment,” like a stone labyrinth with tery politicians press on a tether ball, a camera in the livthe gas and brake at the ing room to Skype your friends same time, state governstoned, an outdoor swing “where ment builds a regulayou can have a good time and Dale Dyke and Chastity Osborn are catering to marijuana tourists at tory system from catch a buzz” and “maybe a nerf scratch, entrepreneurs horseshoe court.” deal in “Breaking Bad” They charge $199 per person “This needs to be opened up to recreational pot, the mood has cash and towns decide whether per night — you have to be older shifted from self-consciously ther- other demographics.” they will allow retail pot stores than 21 — and offer two rooms, West is especially interested in (Aspen) or not (Vail). apeutic, medicating “patients,” to 24/7 car service and a hot tub. “We want to be the Napa Valself-consciously scientific and capi- wooing women, getting them to They can give, rather than sell, ley and the Silicon Valley of weed,” talistic, serving consumers. equate cannabis with a glass of their homegrown pot to guests. says Matt Brown, who co-founded “Education managers” in white wine. Chastity will even serve her “Many women think it’s someMy 420 Tours, which will sheplab coats and marketing execumarijuana-infused “yummies” tex- herd guests to marijuana-friendly thing that makes you dumb,” she tives in suits are swarming in. tile-free, if you like. (The couple says, arguing that women should hotels and host special events like Many use the more formal term are proud members of the Amerileave the Valley of the Dolls — Stoner Bowl and a Valentine’s cannabis and refer to themselves can Association for Nude Recreanti-anxiety pills and Ambien — Weekend Tour that includes a loftily as “the 420 community,” so ation.) and switch to “the Napa Valley of “Threesome With Mary Jane” intent on setting a good example “We want the higher-end clien- party and a trip to glass blowers, cannabis.” they could be Shakers. tele,” the 38-year-old Chastity She wants to arrange corporate where couples can design their “I don’t want to use the word says. “Comedians. Adult film events, but concedes she may only own bongs. ‘pot’ or ‘weed’ or ‘smoke’ or ‘joint,”’ entertainers. Musicians.” attract cannabis corporations for a Could there be a Facebook says a pretty 37-year-old event Dale chimes in: “We’re trying to effect, where young people lose while. planner who uses the nom de pot keep stoned tourists from getting interest as older people rush in? Her first big party, aptly held Jane West (Mary Jane in the lost in Denver and causing may“There is something not cool at the (nonsmoking) Space GalWest) and owns a company called lery, was last Friday night. Guests hem. about a 22-year-old,” the 31-yearEdible Events. “Our motto is ‘Don’t come on old Brown admits, “who has to could “blaze,” as West put it, in a vacation and leave on probation.’ ” wait in line for an hour with peo“If we redefine it as consuming bus parked outside, which she had The blooming pot industry here ple his parents’ age.” cannabis, then maybe people will decorated with peacock feathers is still more seedy than glossy. be more open to that. There are Much less his grandparents’ so it would look less “cheesy.” Yet the budding bud growers age. only so many hoodie-wearing stonThey could smoke, vape and are eager to help Denver elude the Now that Coloradans can buy ers in town. nosh on savories soaked in sauce
MATTHEW STAVER/FOR THE NEW YORK TIMES
their inn in Colorado. and cream to alleviate dry mouth. “Munchies for foodies,” she calls it. At a warehouse under construction in a spot that used to be a bakery, Dixie Elixers is cooking up edible, drinkable and topical pot treats, trying to become the Coke of toking. With a big foil-covered Willy Wonka machine, they extract the THC from the plant and whip up products from chocolate truffles to bath soaks to massage oil, all in modern silvery packaging meant to scream “safe.” Nonetheless, Denver is the Wild West of weed. And things will be confusing, evolving and dicey for some time. As Dixie Elixirs Chief Operating Officer Chuck Smith tells his team: “We’re building the airplane while we’re flying it.”
The political pall of pot legalization pot is still illegal under fedFrom Denver eral law. But unlike THERE’S A LOT of giggling some other in Colorado — and about ColoColorado pols, rado — these days. the former Except by the state’s leaders, microbrewery who are like uneasy chaperones pub entrepreat a rowdy school dance. “It’s insane,” says Sen. Michael neur has been leery about Hickenlooper Bennet. being drawn “It’s no fun,” says Gov. John into any joshing about chronic Hickenlooper, who admits he Bud Bowl bets. winces when he hears late-night Both Bennet and Hickenlooper pot shots, like Jimmy Fallon’s opposed the recreational pot referbarb: endum. (One marijuana advocate “Stoners took a moment to denounced Hickenlooper years thank Gov. Hickenlooper, then they spent a few hours just saying before for balking, saying that a pub owner is a “drug dealer.”) the word ‘Hickenlooper.’ ” The pair of Democrats, who Sitting in an office filled with panoramic depictions of the West ambled into politics late, seem as and a New York license plate that if they wandered out of a Frank Capra movie; they have the sort belonged to family friend Kurt Vonnegut, the governor, 61, notes: of innocent, zany charm that you rarely see in a profession that “No matter how big a failure stamps out spontaneity. the war on drugs was, you don’t But how will the role of piowant to be the butt of late-night neer scouts in a spacey odyssey, jokes.” leaders in a state that suddenly The lanky Jimmy Stewart has a more louche image, affect look-alike, known as Hick, has their promising national ambiwarned Coloradans that they tions? shouldn’t “break out the Cheetos or Goldfish too quickly,” given that “Luckily, I don’t have serious
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national aspirations,” Hickenlooper says, “so that doesn’t really become much of an issue.” He wouldn’t want to be Hillary’s vice-presidential pick? “She wouldn’t do it,” he replies, “because by that time, I’ll be 64.” It has been rare to have a ticket with both people older than 60, he said, noting: “You have an older, wise person who’s a leader and then you have a young, spirited charismatic one.” That doesn’t always work, I point out. Consider Sarah Palin and Dan Quayle. But look at Barack Obama and Joe Biden, the governor replies. “Great social experiments always have risk,” says Hickenlooper, who, amid floods, fires, droughts and shootings, finds the pot issue bogarting his time. The state, subtly supported by the president and attorney general, must conjure up a regulatory system, sort out legal and banking complexities, and quickly try to head off deleterious effects. “It’s like opening a restaurant,” the governor says. “Just because you have three great weeks does not make it a successful restaurant.”
The infusion of young people into Colorado made the seismic shift inevitable, he said, because they thought banning pot was “absurd.” Yet the big trend of the premiere month is the parade of giggling grannies scarfing down potinfused granola bars, candy and pastries. Hickenlooper is bracing himself for the first traffic or workplace fatality traced to pot, which is far more potent now and sometimes spurs an acid-trippy effect, and he’s working on an anti-potsmoking campaign directed at teenagers, who he says are at the most risk for long-term memory deterioration. Although some Colorado pols think the tax revenue should be higher, Hickenlooper demurs that states shouldn’t be dependent on revenues from vices, like drugs or gambling or tobacco, “that inherently don’t make people happier or better.” State Rep. Jared Wright, a Republican, warned on Fox News that it was only a “matter of time” before violence ensues and, spurred by a Web satire, spon-
NEWS DEPARTMENT Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ LEAH LEACH, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 email@example.com ■ MICHAEL FOSTER, news editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5064 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ LEE HORTON, sports editor; 360-417-3525; email@example.com ■ DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ, features editor; 360-452-2345, ext. 5062 firstname.lastname@example.org ■ General news information: 360-417-3527 From Jefferson County and West End, 800-826-7714, ext. 5250 Email: email@example.com News fax: 360-417-3521 ■ Sequim news office: 147-B W. Washington St., 360-681-2390 JOE SMILLIE, 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, firstname.lastname@example.org ■ Port Townsend news office: 1939 E. Sims Way., 360-385-2335 CHARLIE BERMANT, 360-385-2335, ext. 5550, email@example.com
sored legislation to stop people from using their food stamps on pot. “Marijuana, generally, doesn’t make people confrontational or combative, unlike alcohol,” Hickenlooper objected. Now that the rollout has been a success, the governor can once more think about his re-election race. He and the writer Helen Thorpe had a friendly separation in 2012 and are raising their 11-year-old, Teddy, together. “I was 49 when I got married,” he said. The governor says he smoked pot in his 20s to feel more comfortable in social settings but that he hasn’t done it “in decades.” “It makes you slow down and clumsy,” he says. “I wouldn’t do it even if I was completely by myself in the forest or whatever.”
________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email her at http://tinyurl. com/dowdmail.
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
Peninsula Voices OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES
Navy jet noise
Global warming real
Costs of wilderness
I can understand curiosity and concern about the Whidbey Island jet noise the first time one hears it, but once an individual finds out the source, Americans should be pleased that our military is active and ready to defend our country. As a resident of Diamond Point, I hear the roar regularly. However, the notion of PTSD, hearing loss and stuff falling off shelves has never entered my mind or been observed [“Jet Noise Complaints Given Voice,” PDN, Jan. 29]. I don’t even think my hormones are affected. I suggest there is more stress and sleep loss from social media and in trying to exactly control our individual comfort zones than the loud but distant roar of the jets. Before complaining about PTSD from a distant roar, think about our troops dealing with the elements of war in their face 24/7. The bottom line is that Whidbey Island Naval Air Station has been in existence since 1942. Every residential and business dwelling in the surrounding area made a choice to settle in an area with full knowledge that the air station was an existing part of the landscape. Even the Dungeness wildlife has survived the aircraft noise for 72 years. Every single person on the Olympic Peninsula knew or should have known about the air station, and that sound travels very well across water. So what that the jets are louder now than before. That is technology we are fortunate to have to defend our country. I love the sound of freedom, and am proud of our troops who keep their skills sharpened through this training. Jim Conquest, Sequim
I am writing in response to recent letters in Peninsula Voices regarding global warming: “Warming Problem” [Jan. 19] and “Wait for Science” [Jan. 24]. Both writers are waiting for “some real science to emerge” regarding man-made global warming, and they warn against “questionable claims” and “scientific evidence offered by self-serving extremists.” Self-serving extremists? Science is very clear on the serious effects of man-made global warming. If you doubt this statement, visit reputable websites such as the National Academy of Sciences (www.nasonline.org), NASA (climate.nasa.gov), Carnegie Institution for Science (carnegiescience. edu) and U.S. Geological Survey (usgs.gov) and do a search for “global warming.” There is no credible “con” on the global-warming topic. Between November 2012 and December 2013, distinguished geochemist and National Science Board member James Lawrence Powell reviewed 2,258 scientific papers on global warming. These were peer-reviewed papers published in professional journals. Of the 2,258 papers, one rejected man-made global warming (www.jamespowell.org). If there were solid evidence that global warming didn’t exist or that CO2 emissions weren’t the culprit, there would be papers in the journals about it. Lots of them. Fox News, right-wing radio and the denier blogs supported by the fossil fuel industries continually claim that global warming is a hoax. Yet they never produce credible scientific papers. It’s important we begin to listen to the scientists and understand that global warming is a clear and present danger requiring action now. Janet Marx, Port Angeles
The public is being bombarded with reasons and benefits of creating another 126,000 acres of wilderness within Olympic National Forest. What is not explained is the increased costs of management being imposed on the Forest Service by the 1964 Wilderness Act. Having been a manager of wilderness areas during my years with that organization, I know that the costs of repairing and maintaining trails, trail bridges and supporting structures by nonmotorized tools increases costs by some 300 percent. Anyone who has tried to cut a large tree with the old hand crosscut saws knows why the loggers and trail crews called them “misery whips.” In addition, wilderness designation requires the removal of all buildings and trail shelters. The loss of cabins and trail shelters makes travel inside these areas more dangerous. I know of several deaths that were the result of exposure to unseasonal storms in the high country. At a time when Forest Service funds have been severely reduced, the imposition of further unnecessary restrictions seems unwarranted. If it is true that few of these areas contain timber stands that would likely ever be removed, why is it urgent to lock them up now? I urge the public to contact their congressional representatives to vote against this proposal. Otherwise, don’t complain when your favorite trail goes unmaintained because the manpower is no longer sufficient to get the job done. Robert Schramek, Port Townsend
Time to stand up for the job creators AMERICA, WE HAVE a bullying epidemic. No, not the school bullying issues that get constant attention from Hollywood, the White House and the media. No, not the “fat-shaming” Michelle and “bodyMalkin shaming” outbreaks on Facebook. The problem is wealthshaming. Classshaming. Success-shaming. The State of the Job Creator is under siege. Last week, a prominent self-made tech mogul dared to diagnose the problem publicly. His passionate letter to The Wall Street Journal decried the “progressive war on the American 1 percent.” He called on the left to stop demonizing “the rich,” and he condemned the Occupy movement’s “rising tide of hatred.” The mini-manifesto was newsworthy because this truth-teller is not a GOP politician or conservative activist or Fox News personality. As he points out, he lives in the “epicenter of progressive thought, San Francisco.” No matter. The mob is shooting the messenger anyway. But maybe, just maybe, his critical message in defense of our nation’s achievers will transcend, inspire, embolden and prevail. The letter-writer is Tom Perkins, a Silicon Valley pioneer with an MIT degree in electrical engineering and computer science and a Harvard MBA. He started out at the bottom at Hewlett-Packard, founded his own separate laser company on the side and then teamed up with fellow entrepreneur Eugene Kleiner to establish one of the nation’s oldest and most important venture capital firms, Kleiner Perkins Caufield and Byers. A hands-on dynamo, Perkins immersed himself in the science and technology of the companies in his portfolio. He even accompanied them on sales calls. He poured his heart and soul into the business of business.
Perkins achieved great wealth for himself, his partners and his clients — and the world is a better place for it. Kleiner Perkins’ groundbreaking investment in Genentech planted the seeds of the biotech revolution. An MIT profile notes that in its first three decades, the firm “made more than 475 investments, generating $90 billion in revenue and creating 275,000 jobs” and “funded 167 companies that later went public, including Amazon, AOL, Genentech, Google and Netscape.” Because he dared to compare the seething resentment of modern progressives to Kristallnacht and Nazi Germany, the grievance industry attacked Perkins and dismissed his message. His former colleagues at the venture capital firm he founded threw him under the bus. Leftwing punk journalists immediately branded him “nuts” and a “rich idiot.” Please note: Not one of those sanctimonious grievance-mongers had anything to say about the Molotov cocktail-fueled riots and fires set by the Occupy mobs at banks, car dealerships and restaurants in Oakland that provoked Perkins’ comparison in the first place. While he regrets invoking Kristallnacht specifically, Perkins unequivocally refused to back down from his message defending the “creative 1 percent.” He reiterated his fundamental point in a TV interview on Monday: “Anytime the majority starts to demonize a minority, no matter what it is, it’s wrong. And dangerous. And no good ever comes from it.” Perkins also chastised those who bemoan “income inequality,” including his erstwhile “friends” Al Gore, [California Gov.] Jerry Brown and Barack Obama: “The 1 percent are not causing the inequality. They are the job creators. . . . I think Kleiner Perkins itself over the years has created pretty close to a million jobs, and we’re still doing it. “It’s absurd to demonize the rich for being rich and for doing what the rich do, which is get richer by creating opportunity for others.” Amen, amen and amen.
Perkins barely scratched the surface of the War on Wealth that has spread under the Obama regime. Anti-capitalism saboteurs have organized wealth-shaming protests at corporate CEOs’ private homes in New York and in private neighborhoods in Connecticut. Hypocrite wealth-basher and former paid Enron adviser Paul Krugman at The New York Times whipped up hatred against the “plutocrats” in solidarity with the Occupy mob. New York state lawmakers received threatening mail saying it was “time to kill the wealthy” if they didn’t renew the state’s tax surcharge on millionaires. “If you don’t, I’m going to pay a visit with my carbine to one of those tech companies you are so proud of and shoot every spoiled Ivy League (expletive) I can find,” the death threat read. In Perkins’ own backyard, San Francisco Bay area celebrity rapper Boots Riley infamously penned “5 Million Ways To Kill a CEO”: Toss a dollar in the river, and when he jump in If you find he can swim, put lead boots on him and do it again. Riley has made cameo appearances at vandal-infested Occupy Oakland marches over the past few years. But the most dangerous threats to the nation’s job creators don’t come from Oakland rappers, social justice guerillas or San Francisco neighbors griping about tech workers’ private buses and big homes. The deadliest threats come from the men in power in Washington, D.C., who stoke bottomless hatred against “millionaires and billionaires” through classbashing rhetoric and entrepreneur-crushing policies — while they pocket the hard-earned money of the achievers trying to buy immunity. It’s high time to shame the wealth-shamers and their cowed enablers. Silence is complicity.
________ Michelle Malkin’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Friday. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 31-February 1, 2014 SECTION
SPORTS, DEATHS, COMICS, BUSINESS In this section
on the Other Peninsula area 12 super spots to watch Seahawks on Sunday events BY JOE SMILLIE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Hereâ€™s a news flash: There are events and happenings across the North Olympic Peninsula this weekend that have nothing to do with Super Bowl XLVIII. Those of the lively and visual arts appear in Peninsula Spotlight, the PDNâ€™s weekly entertainment magazine, in this issue. Others appear inside this Peninsula Weekend section, including the events that follow. And all plus more always appear online in â€œPeninsula Calendarâ€? on the homepage of the North Olympic Peninsulaâ€™s popular local website, www. peninsuladailynews.com.
rom Neah Bay to Quilcene, Port Townsend to Kalaloch, restaurants, taverns and all other manner of public gathering places will offer up Skittles and green-and-blue cocktails in front of massive television screens. Itâ€™s the golden opportunity for the North Olympic Peninsulaâ€™s 12th Man for the Seattle Seahawksâ€™ Super Bowl matchup Sunday against the Denver Broncos. Kickoff is at 3:30 p.m., although pregame coverage starts in the early morning hours on sports channels. Because the number 12 has become synonymous with the Seahawks fan base, the Peninsula Daily News has found 12 spots to gather and watch the game. â€œThe Skittles are getting tough to find, actually,â€? Jeff Crumb, manager of Club Seven at 7 Cedars Casino in Blyn, said Wednesday. Legend tells the mother of star Seahawks running back Marshawn Lynch rewarded him with Skittles when he scored youth football touchdowns while growing up in Oakland, Calif. The sugary treat has become a staple of Seahawks fandom since Lynch â€” aka â€œBeast Modeâ€? â€” became a Seahawks standout. So Skittles will be on the menu at several Peninsula hot spots. â€œWe had a friend who owns a convenience store order a couple cases for us,â€? said Angie Oppelt, co-owner of Next Door Gastropub in Port Angeles. â€œSo weâ€™re crossing our fingers they come in.â€? Here are 12 public gathering
Port Angeles JOE SMILLIE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Bartender Tommy Napoli practices mixing up Seattle Seahawks-inspired drinks at the Rainforest Sports Bar at 7 Cedars Casino in Blyn. places for Sundayâ€™s game, in no particular order:
7 CEDARS CASINO, BLYN The casino will become 12 Cedars for the Super Bowl, with the big game on every screen and piped through the sound system of the casino at 270756 U.S. Highway 101. Club Seven, normally the nightclub, will lower the biggest projection screen on the Peninsula for the game and offer up game-time discounts on food and drinks, including specially concocted cocktails. Among the drinks: â€œBeastly Iced Teaâ€? and â€œDangerRuss Punch,â€? named for the Seahawksâ€™ beloved backfield of Lynch and quarterback Russell Wilson.
12th Man tailgate WANT TO RE-CREATE a bit of CenturyLink Field in Port Angeles? Union Bank, 1212 E. First St., is hosting a Seahawks-12th Man community tailgate party from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. today, two days before the Seattle Seahawks play the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XLVIII. Seahawks fans can get free chips, Bedfordâ€™s soda, a pulledpork sandwich from Blue Flame BBQ and running back Marshawn Lynchâ€™s favorite candy, Skittles, while supplies last. Anyone wearing Seahawks gear will be entered in the bankâ€™s drawing for a Seahawks gift basket. For more information, phone branch manager Shenna Straling at 360-457-2970. Peninsula Daily News
The casino also will offer up green-and-blue 12th Man Jell-O shots throughout the day. Fans will be able to take home special gifts at the Rainforest Sports Bar, as a prize wheel will spin every time the Seattle squad scores. Raffle tickets will be given away for prize drawings with every food and drink purchase in both Club Seven and the Rainforest Bar.
ELKS LODGES, PORT ANGELES AND PORT TOWNSEND Naval Lodge No. 353 at 131 Front St. in Port Angeles happened to schedule a special â€œmembership driveâ€? on Super Bowl Sunday, which means the public can come share in the prizes, blow on noisemakers, feast on a potluck and enjoy happy hour prices on cocktails from 2 p.m. throughout the game at the normally private club, according to manager Arlene Blume. â€œWeâ€™re going to be the best party in town, lovie,â€? Blume said. Across the North Olympic Peninsula, the Port Townsend Elks have installed Jefferson Countyâ€™s largest TV system â€” an Omega 120-inch projection screen with high-performance surround-sound speakers â€” at their lodge at 555 Otto St., Exalted Ruler Dave Sather said. Doors open at 2:45 p.m., open to members and guests.
LOGGERâ€™S LANDING, QUILCENE Although the bar at 295023 U.S. Highway 101 will have Seahawks specials and a halftime potluck party, owner Jack Helgens â€” a lifelong fan of the Oakland Raiders â€” stands by his allegiance to the Silver and Black. â€œAnybody that comes in wearing a Raiders uniform, Iâ€™ll give them half off everything,â€? Helgens said, invoking his favorite franchiseâ€™s â€œJust win, babyâ€? mantra. â€œWe got four rings. How many do you all have?â€? Helgens asked.
NEXT DOOR GASTROPUB, PORT ANGELES Oppelt and Justin Tognoni, two-thirds of the Gastropubâ€™s ownership, will test their partnership as their fandom allegiances clash with a pie-in-theface wager. Tognoni, a Wyoming native, grew up a Broncos fan, while Oppelt grew up a fan of the Seahawks. The losing fan takes a cream pie to the kisser after the game. â€œHopefully, we can dye it orange,â€? Oppelt said. Oh â€” the bar at 113 W. First St. will offer up food and drink specials throughout the game, including a 12 Man Pale Ale from Dickâ€™s Brewing in Seattle for the Seahawks fans and Daleâ€™s Pale Ale from Oskar Blues of Lyons, Colo. TURN
Photo-birding talk PORT ANGELES â€” Dow Lambert will present a slide show, â€œPhoto-birding on the Olympic Peninsula,â€? today at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., at 7 p.m. He will share some of his favorite local bird images, including audio and video recordings. Lambert also will discuss some of the challenges of combining birding and bird photography. This is the final of four slide shows in the Peninsula Trails Coalition Adventure Travel Series. Suggested donation is $5, and proceeds will go to the coalition for the purchase of tools, equipment and lunches for volunteers who maintain and build the Olympic Discovery Trail and Adventure Route.
Doll show PORT ANGELES â€” The 18th annual Promise of Spring Doll Show has a â€œSouthwest Dolly Dazeâ€? theme this year. The event will be held at the Vern Burton Community Center, 308 E. Fourth St., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. Admission is $2. More than 40 vendors, door prizes and lunch will be available for visitors. The show is presented by the Just Dolls of Washington Doll Club.
Contra dance set at The Money Stays Here! Black Diamond Hall Leave your legacy one swipe at a timeâ€Ś
Schuenemann Family Jessica and Chef Gabriel
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BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
A. Wimmer T. Wimmer the beat in music and walk to the beat,â€? said Tom Wimmer. â€œNo fancy footwork [is] required; weâ€™ll guide them along the way, and the other dancers will help as well.â€? The Wimmers, who organize a weekly contra dance in Seattleâ€™s Phinney Ridge neighborhood, are known for tailoring their calling to the dancersâ€™ skills and tastes. They like to take a break from their usual work as project managers and chicken herders â€œto do something more fruitful, like calling a dance,â€? said Tom. For more about the community contra dances held monthly at the Black Diamond hall, phone 360-4575667 or visit www.Black DiamondDance.org.
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PORT ANGELES â€” For this Saturday nightâ€™s community contra dance, veteran dance callers Amy and Tom Wimmer are coming over from Seattle to teach a beginnersâ€™ workshop and then settle in for a night of exercise set to music. The Black Diamond Community Hall at 1942 Black Diamond Road is the place for the all-ages dance, to start with the workshop at 7:30 p.m. After a half-hour of learning and refreshing, the Rose Street Ramblers from Port Townsend will step up to play till 11 p.m. Admission is by donation, with $8 suggested for adults and $4 for youth age 12 to 18. No one will be turned away for lack of funds, though. As always, no partners are required, and dress is casual. â€œPeople can enjoy a contra dance if they can hear
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Bash Denver Broncos for good cause Seahawks fans take out their tension on van BY JEREMY SCHWARTZ PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — Members of the 12th Man can take hammer and baseball bat to a minivan decked out in the orange and blue of the Denver Broncos this Saturday, and all for a good cause. The Port Angeles chapter of the fraternal organization DeMolay International will host a Broncos car bash in the parking lot of Rite Aid Pharmacy, 621 S. Lincoln St., from noon to 4 p.m., said Skip Hutchison, one of the organizers of the fundraiser. The event comes a day before the Seattle Seahawks are set to take on the Broncos in Super Bowl XLVIII in East Rutherford, N.J., in the Seahawks’ second Super Bowl appearance in franchise history.
First the windows Seahawks fans can bid on the right to smash each of the windows of the 1986 Ford Aerostar van starting at noon, Hutchison said. Afterward, two hits to the body of the van will go for $5, and three hits will go for $7, he added. Organizers likely will provide
Hutchison, an adviser for the chapter, said members are tasked with doing public service and organizing fundraisers for community programs.
Reading program This weekend’s car bash is aimed at helping fund the chapter’s “Read for Ride” effort in Port Angeles’ six elementary and middle schools. “And boys, they always want to have a car bash; we never have before,” Hutchison said. “I thought, ‘We’ve got the Super Bowl coming up this weekend, so this might actually be a good time to do this.’” Through the Read for Ride program, elementary and middle school students can write a report on a book they’ve read during the semester in exchange for a chance to win a bicycle donated by the DeMolay chapter, Hutchison said. He said organizing the car bash was a team effort among family, friends, DeMolay members and multiple area businesses who have donated paint, food and KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS other items. Port Angeles DeMolay members, from left, Jacob Campbell, 14, dad adviser Skip “We’ve done this all basically Hutchison, Monty Hutchison and Kaden Little, 15, are among those organizing a Seattle in a week’s time,” he said. Seahawks rally Saturday where smashing up a Broncos-decorated van to raise funds for As for Hutchison’s thoughts on the organization will be a featured event. the Seahawks’ chances this Sunday? a small hammer, a large hammer on sale, he said. tional, a membership group for “It’s got to be ours this time,” and a baseball bat as weapons of “There might even be some boys and young men between 12 he said. choice, Hutchison said. Orange Crush,” he said with a and 21 years old dedicated to pre________ Skittles, “Hawk” dogs and blue chuckle. paring them to lead productive Reporter Jeremy Schwartz can be and green drinks, such as GatoAll the proceeds will go to the lives through community service, reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5074, or at email@example.com. rade and Mountain Dew, will be local chapter of DeMolay Interna- Hutchison said.
CHRISTI BARON/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Dana Wentworth, owner of Dana’s Barbershop in Forks, refreshes the Seattle Seahawks logo cut into the hair of Bert Mullen of Sekiu on Wednesday. Wentworth said she had styled three other logos Wednesday and had done dozens in the past few weeks. Mullen predicts a 37-17 Seahawks win.
CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Chief brewer Carter Camp of the Port Townsend Brewing Co. enjoys a glass of his special Seahawks-inspired C Hawk Imperial IPA beer.
Perches: Spots all over Peninsula CONTINUED FROM B1 television screens after a Seahawks win, bartender 5. HIGHWAY 20 ROAD Connie Robertson said the HOUSE, PORT TOWNSEND place at 2152 W. Sims Way Expecting some sorry is hoping to help ease the Broncos to appear on the pain of the Coloradans. roadhouse’s 140 inches of Coors Light, brewed in Golden, Colo., will be sold on special for $2 each during the game, she said. “Well, we have to give them a little bit of business since we’re going to be kicking their butt,” Robertson said.
Get home delivery. Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
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LARC GALLERY CLASS SCHEDULE - FEBRUARY 2014 360-775-9816
425 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382
$48 (4 weeks) Mat Extra
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Exploring Art - 6-9 years old
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Please call to be placed on wait list. afternoon of creativity, Saturday, February 8th from 1-3:30 p.m. Visit Cabled Fiber Studio’s website at www.cabledfiberstudio.com or stop by the store at 106 N. Laurel St. in Port Angeles for details. Call 360-504-2233 for advance reservations.
Advertise in Classes & Lessons Only $20 per week for up to 75 words. 25¢ each additional word. Also listed online at peninsuladailynews. com. Submit by calling Margot at 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714 or email her at mconway@ peninsuladailynews. com. You may also come to our office at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles. Deadline is 12 noon each Tuesday for Friday publication.
BEGINNING FELTING CLASS Bring energy, comfortable clothes and a towel to learn the technique of wet felting. Create a placemat-sized piece of original, usable felt art using colorful carded wool, warm soapy water, bubble wrap, and a swimming noodle. Join Lauralee DeLuca for an
6. HUNGRY BEAR CAFE, SAPPHO The road stop at U.S. Highway 101’s Milepost 206 has been Seahawks central for the West End prairie all season. That will only escalate for Sunday’s big game. Owner Debbie Johnson said the cafe will feature snacks, drink specials and raffle prizes during the game, which will be shown on the big-screen TV in the back room. “Go Seahawks,” she said. 7. PORT TOWNSEND CO., PORT BREWING TOWNSEND Chief brewer Carter Camp and company came up with a special batch of 12th Man-inspired C Hawk Imperial IPA beer that will be on tap at the brewery, 330-C 10th St., Port Townsend. With an 8.7 percent alcohol count by volume, the brew packs as beastly a
punch as Lynch’s line-bust- course — Skittles. ing runs. [Honorable mention: Applebee’s restaurant at 8. WARM HOUSE RESTAU- 130 River Road, with TVs RANT, NEAH BAY on every wall.] Although the large televisions that will show the 11. BBG BLAKESLEE’S Super Bowl will have to BAR & GRILL, FORKS compete with the eatery’s In addition to dishing windows overlooking Neah out the coldest beer on the Bay and its marina, the West End, BBG at 1222 S. Warm House, 1471 Bayview Forks Ave. is cooking up Ave., is still looking to special Hawk burgers and accommodate the 12th Man will raffle off prizes every and company with a two- time the Seattle team puts burgers-for-$12 special. points on the MetLife scoreboard. 9. ZOOG’S CAVEMAN COOKIN’, PORT HADLOCK 12. BELLA ROSA COFFEE What’s a Super Sunday HOUSE, PORT ANGELES without loads of artery-testWhile there is no televiing beer and meat? sion or Super Bowl specials Celebrating its second Super Bowl, Zoog’s at 141 planned for Bella Rosa, the Chimacum Road will offer coffee house at 403 S. Linup $2 draft beer, $2 sliders coln St. makes a great place and $2 Hawk Dogs — a to keep in mind for clearing cheddar hot dog wrapped in Monday morning’s inevitabacon and deep-fried — in ble cobwebs. “We’re actually better for addition to its take on CenturyLink Field’s Beast the next day,” barista Melanie Heikkila said. “It’s like Mode burger. New Year’s Day. We get 10. THE OASIS BAR AND packed as people come in for caffeine after their GRILL, SEQUIM No place in the Sequim Super Bowl parties.” [Honorable mention: city limit has as many TV screens as The Oasis at 301 Laurel Lanes, 108 W. Eighth E. Washington St., so there’s St., Port Angeles, which will no bad seat in the house, offer bowling as well as its bar — something in which owner Dale Dunning said. “You won’t be able to to work out aggression just turn around without seeing in case things don’t go well us take the Super Bowl,” for the Seahawks.] Dunning said. ________ To complement the seats Sequim-Dungeness Valley Edieven more, The Oasis is tor Joe Smillie can be reached at offering up beastly specials 360-681-2390, ext. 5052, or at on burgers, drinks and — of firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Exhibit to show off Fun-a-Day projects BY DIANE URBANI
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Cabaret to aid cancer patient with life’s bills excited because it’s not that often that we have shows that don’t have a PENINSULA DAILY NEWS strict theme. PORT ANGELES — “This is a show Confronting a family where you get to see the emergency, Clay River creative minds of our has assembled a cabaret local performers pour show in short order. out,” River added, “Last week, I got a “because their acts are call from my mom. Her from the creative and breast cancer came passionate part of their back, and she is having hearts.” surgery next week,” said Among the CataRiver, a Port Angeles clysm Cabaret stars are performance artist and dancer Merryn Welch; poet. performance poet Angie River’s mother, River, aka Paige Rustles; Teresa Breton, a barKaitlan Cargo; and Geetender in Boston, is fac- zer Teezer, who wowed ing her second bout with the crowd at the Jan. 18 cancer. The first time, Drag Off at Studio Bob. she had to undergo chemotherapy and radiaMyriad donations tion, so she hopes it’s There’s more, emphaonly surgery this time. “Having to take time sized Clay River, who is also a performance artoff for surgery and ist who goes by the recovery is going to stage name Butch leave her broke and Mo’Queen. unable to pay rent or “I’m accepting donabuy groceries at a very crucial time,” said River. tions in all forms for my mom,” River added: nonperishable food, tea, Alle Stage cash and credit card So this Saturday donations through Paynight, River will host Pal on River’s iPhone. the Cataclysm Cabaret, River’s Butch a fundraiser for her Mo’Queen page on Facemom on the Alle Stage book has information at Studio Bob, upstairs about the Cataclysm at 118½ E. Front St. Cabaret and other Admission is a sugevents River is involved gested $5 donation, but with in Port Angeles this is a pay-what-youand Seattle. can event. Details about other Doors will open at public events at The 7:30 p.m. for the 8 p.m. Loom and the Alle Stage show, which is open to at Studio Bob can also patrons 18 and older. be found on the venues’ The Loom bar adjacent Facebook pages. to Studio Bob will be __________ open all evening, too. Features Editor Diane “I pulled together all Urbani de la Paz can be my local performer reached at 360-452-2345, ext. friends,” said River, add- 5062, or at diane.urbani@ peninsuladailynews.com. ing that they’re “really BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT ANGELES — One month ago, Clay and Angie River sent out a challenge: Brighten your January with daily art. Do your thing, be it cooking, taking pictures or writing poems, songs or letters. This is the inaugural Fun-a-Day Port Angeles, a community outing to culminate in a show this Saturday. “We had about 30 people sign up with projects ranging from photography to painting to sewing,” Angie said of the monthlong endeavor. “I’ve seen some projects already, and it is beautiful.” The Fun-a-Day show will make its public debut Saturday at Studio Bob, the event space upstairs at 118½ E. Front St., with the opening party from 2 p.m. till 6 p.m. AMY MCINTYRE (2) Admission is free to this showcase, which will stay on display till next Mother and fine art photographer Amy McIntyre shot this picture above and the one below of her monthlong Fun-a-Day project. Friday, Feb. 7. Port Angeles Arts Council President Amy McIntyre and her daughter, With the Fun-a-Day project, “I Imogen Fraser, 7, are among the Funappreciate the built-in limitation of a-Day participants delivering a projdaily art creation,” McIntyre said. ect to Studio Bob today. “I do small projects at night — mostly after my daughter goes to bed, Special series of photos but sometimes with her — using a handful of mediums: photography, felt McIntyre, a fine art photographer, and paper, watercolor and Perler playwright and single mother, made beads,” she added. time for a special series of photos inspired by Port Angeles-born writer Start to new year Tess Gallager’s piece titled “I Stop “This is such a great way to start Writing the Poem”: the new year,” wrote Maret Carrillo, I stop writing the poem whose blog, www.ecua-gringa. to fold the clothes. blogspot.com, is part of her Fun-a-Day No matter who lives or who dies, project. I’m still a woman. “By creating something each day, I’ll always have plenty to do. no matter how grand or small . . . in I bring the arms of his shirt any month, we can become hooked on together. Nothing can stop our tencreative expression,” she writes. derness. I’ll get back “It gives you a sense of control,” she to the poem. I’ll get back to being gher wrote this about the loss of her adds, “and a great sense of accoma woman. But for now there’s a husband, writer Raymond Carver. shirt, a giant shirt “But to me,” she said, “it was more plishment . . . you are in charge of in my hands, and somewhere a of a post-divorce poem,” with its your own projects.” _________ small girl images of a giant shirt belonging to an standing next to her mother absent man and a small daughter Features Editor Diane Urbani de la Paz can watching to see how it’s done. watching the mother rebuild life for be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, or at email@example.com. McIntyre is fairly certain Galla- the two of them.
Events: China repeating theme this weekend CONTINUED FROM B1 Peabody St. The showing is sponIt will feature American sored by the Green Party of Girl Doll “Saige” with her the Olympic Peninsula. For more information, accessories as the grand prize, while other door prizes phone Nelson Cone at 360will be handed out through- 683-0867. out the day. Attendees who bring a canned food item for Chinese philosophy the local food bank will PORT ANGELES — Tai receive a free ticket toward a chi and qigong instructor door prize drawing. Robert Brown will discuss Proceeds from ticket the Chinese New Year, Chisales will benefit First Step nese philosophy and moveFamily Support Center. ment Saturday. Membership is open to The free event will be all interested in collecting held at the InSpired! shop, dolls and bears. 124 W. First St., from For more information, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m., with phone 360-683-1006 or email refreshments provided. firstname.lastname@example.org. Participants should
wear loose-fitting clothing to take part in the Chinese exercises. Topics will include what the Year of the Horse represents and the classic Chinese text known as the I Ching; Brown also will give a demonstration of tai chi chuan and bagua movements. In addition, Charlie Comstock will give a brief review of the ancient I Ching, translated as the “Book of Changes.” He compares the book with an almanac of human nature and will provide a demonstration on how to use it. For more information, visit www.shop-inspired. com/2014-chinese-year.
PORT ANGELES — The Golden Dragons, a 25-member acrobatic troupe from China’s Hebei province, will bring its touring show, Cirque Ziva, to the Port Angeles High School Performing Arts Center, 304 E. Park Ave., tonight. Tickets are $10 for children ages 14 and younger, and $15 to $35 for older teens and adults. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. Outlets include the Juan de Fuca Foundation for the Arts website, www.JFFA. org; Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., Port Angeles; and Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim. For details, see the Juan Muralist lecture set de Fuca Foundation page PORT ANGELES — on Facebook or phone 360Muralist and sign-maker 457-5411. Tickets also will Jackson Smart will discuss be available at the door. his involvement with the history of Port Angeles, par‘Inequality for All’ ticularly through mural PORT ANGELES — projects and the downtown “Inequality for All,” a docu- underground, at the Clalmentary film that follows lam County Historical Sociformer Labor Secretary ety’s History Tales lecture Robert Reich as he seeks to series Sunday. The event will be held at raise awareness of the nation’s widening economic First United Methodist gap, will be shown Satur- Church, 110 E. Seventh St., day at 7 p.m. at the Port at 2:30 p.m. Entry to the Angeles Library, 2210 S. church’s social hall is on
for birds April 12, “Enjoying Spring Sounds” on May 3 and “Out of the Nest” on June 7. For more information, email Shirley Anderson at email@example.com.
Port Townsend Beyond science, faith
Dow Lambert will show slides of his bird photography like this picture of sanderlings as the Peninsula Trails Coalition Adventure Travel Series wraps tonight at the Port Angeles Senior Center. Laurel Street. Smart moved to Port Angeles from California in 1979. His business initially was located on Oak Street in the old carriage house, which he said piqued his interest in Port Angeles’ history. When he found out about the murals located in the town’s underground, his interest became a passion, he said. History Tales is free and open to the public. For more information, phone the Clallam County Historical Society’s office at 360-452-2662 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sequim ‘Love’ tryouts SEQUIM — Auditions for “Love, Loss and What I Wore,” a play by Nora and Delia Ephron, will be held Saturday at Olympic Theatre Arts, 414 N. Sequim Ave. Five women of any age are needed for this produc-
tion of monologues and ensemble pieces about mothers, daughters, prom dresses, buying bras, why women wear so much black and such things. Tryouts will be held twice Saturday: at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Hopefuls are encouraged to bring a oneminute piece to read. Five rehearsals for “Love, Loss and What I Wore” will be held in late February and early March. Then, the play will take the OTA stage for two weekends: March 7-9 and 14-16. For more details, phone Karen Hogan at 360-6834670 or the OTA office at 360-683-7326.
VFW dance slated SEQUIM — The Veterans of Foreign Wars post at 169 E. Washington St. will host a dance from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday. The dance with the band Silver and Gold is open to the public, with no cover charge. For more information, phone 360-683-9546.
‘Backyard Birding’ talk SEQUIM — Information on the care and maintenance of bird nests and nesting boxes and how to participate in the Great Backyard Bird Count will be presented at a “Backyard Birding” program at the Dungeness River Audubon Center in Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. The Great Backyard Bird Count is a national census of bird populations sponsored in February by both the Audubon Society and the Cornell Laboratory of Ornithology. Families and individuals are invited to attend any or all of the sessions for $5 each. After five sessions, a free membership in the society is offered. This is the fourth of eight classes offered by the Olympic Peninsula Audubon Society. Other classes will explore bird migration March 1, spring gardening
PORT TOWNSEND — Peter Lauritzen will present “Moving Beyond a Science vs. Religion Debate” at Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave., at 7 p.m. today. His talk will use Adam Frank’s book The Constant Fire: Beyond the Science vs. Religion Debate as the basis for the ideas he presents. Admission is by donation. Lauritzen will describe how science and religion both have living roots in mythology and how science retains a vital mythic function in modern culture. He is a former professor of electrical engineering at the University of Washington and is now a Port Townsend resident.
‘Unseen garden’ talk PORT TOWNSEND — “The Unseen Garden (Lichen, Pollen, Spiderwebs): The Lesser-Known Miracles” will be presented as the Jefferson County Master Gardener Foundation’s Yard & Garden Lecture Series continues Saturday. The event will be held at the Port Townsend Community Center, 620 Tyler St., at 10 a.m. Former Washington State University Extension Master Gardener coordinator and horticulture faculty member Mary Robson will bring to life the smaller worlds present in the garden. TURN
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 31-February 1, 2014 PAGE
Neah clinches league
Mediocre steelhead Moss leads Red Devils fishing on past Bruins West End PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Blackmouth up and down On the salt water, the fishing is inconsistent, which is consistent with the norm. “It tapered off considerably over the weekend,” Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-4522357) in Port Angeles said. “But it will turnaround again. That’s typical blackmouth fishing.” Aunspach said anglers have had the best success fishing the afternoon outgoing tides. The tides should be favorable this weekend, but Aunspach said whether or not anglers do some angling likely will depend on the weather. Marine Area 9 (Admiralty Inlet) opened to blackmouth fishing earlier this month. Eric Elliott of The Fishin’ Hole (360-385-7031) in Port Townsend said not many boats are going out, but those that do are finding some success. “I’d say about a fish a boat,” Elliott said. For instance, Port Townsend angler Wayne Chisholm caught a 10-pound blackmouth at Midchannel Bank last weekend. (See photo on Page B6.) Elliott said the The Fishin’ Hole has a new fish cleaning system. It also will serve as one of the weigh-in stations for the upcoming Olympic Peninsula Salmon Derby.
CLALLAM BAY — The topranked Neah Bay boys basketball team remained undefeated in league play with a 58-41 victory over Clallam Bay. With the win, the Red Devils have secured the North Olympic League championship. Neah Bay was led by a solid all-around performance by sophomore Ryan Moss, who scored 14 points and had five assists, five rebounds and four steals. Moss shot 6 of 7 from the field, including 2 for 3 from 3-point range.
Balanced scoring Zeke Greene and Abraham Venske added eight points apiece for the Red Devils. Jongi Claplanoo and John Reamer each contributed six points. Christopher Martinez and Grayson Porter tied for the team lead with six rebounds. Martinez also had four points and three assists. Neah Bay led 51-22 after three quarters before Clallam Bay outscored the Red Devils 19-7 in the fourth. Kelly Gregory led the Bruins with 14 points. Freshman Sam Signor finished with 13 points and Casey Randall scored 10. After playing its previous two games with only five players, Clallam Bay had six players against Neah Bay with the return of Dakota Cowdry. The Bruins host Crescent today in an important matchup that should determine which team advances to the postseason in a few weeks. Neah Bay (4-0 in league, 11-1 overall) is off until next Wednesday when it travels to face Crescent.
LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Neah Bay’s Josiah Greene (12) puts up a shot over Clallam Bay’s Dakotah Cowdrey TURN TO PREPS/B7 (35) during the top-ranked Red Devils’ league win over the Bruins.
1A Olympic League division shaping up PT, Chimacum joining Coupeville, Klahowya BY LEE HORTON PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — A four-team Class 1A division within the Olympic League that involves Port Townsend and Chimacum is all but official. “It’s basically done,” Port Townsend School District athletic director Scott Wilson said
of the 1A division. “It’s just a formality.” Wilson added that the only thing needed is approval from the involved schools’ administrations, but those administrations have already expressed their support for the plan. The 1A League will include Port Townsend, Chimacum, Klahowya and Coupeville. Port Townsend and Chimacum will be leaving the Nisqually League and Coupeville is departing the Cascade Conference.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Wapiti Bowmen Archery Club will host its annual Blue Face Indoor Tournament at its clubhouse beginning Tuesday at 7 p.m. The tournament will continue on Tuesdays and Fridays for six weeks. All ages and all levels of skill are welcome to participate. Those new to archery are also invited to attend and take part. For more information, visit the club’s website at www. wapitibowmen.us, or phone Mark Jackson at 360-683-7787. The Wapiti Bowman clubhouse is located at 374 E. Arnette Road in Port Angeles.
JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Richard Sherman, Russell Wilson and Marshawn Lynch deservedly draw the attention for what they’ve done in getting the Seattle Seahawks to the Super Bowl. Players like Jermaine Kearse, Walter Thurmond and Malcolm Smith are just as big a reason why Seattle is facing Denver in Sunday’s championship game. other teams. And there is some proof: in the past year 23 playTalent behind starters ers once with Seattle have spent Seattle may have one of the time on the 53-man roster of better starting lineups in the other teams. “It’s crazy because we’re NFL, but the depth that general manager John Schneider and always saying our backups could coach Pete Carroll have amassed be starters. We always say that,” strong safety Kam Chancellor is equally impressive. It’s the reason they can rotate said. “Those guys, people don’t see eight different defensive linethis, but in practice those guys men. play just as good as us. They’re It’s why when Brandon making plays, getting the ball. Browner was injured and ThurThose guys contribute on special mond suspended, Byron Max- teams. Our special teams are well could step in and the play probably one of the best. in Seattle’s secondary not suffer. “Those guys put in work on It’s a regular refrain in the special teams and it just goes Seattle locker room to hear unseen.” teammates say the Seahawks TURN TO HAWKS/B7 reserves could be starters on
The North Olympic Peninsula Chapter of the Puget Sound Anglers will be holding its annual fund raising auction and dinner starting at 5 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 22, at SunLand Golf and Country Club. The proceeds from this auction provide the majority of funding for the annual Olympic Peninsula Kids Fishing Program held at the Sequim water reclamation pond. TURN
posal that has been much discussed the last few months and in the works since August. “We all came to the agreement that it’s the best thing for the kids,” Wilson said. Competing in the Olympic League means considerably less travel for Chimacum and Port Townsend, who have had to travel to Seattle and Tacoma as members of the Nisqually League. TURN
Depth key to Hawks’ success
Puget Sound Anglers auction
Klahowya currently is a member of the 2A Olympic League, but was dropped to Class 1A when the WIAA released its enrollment numbers for the upcoming twoyear cycle. Wilson, along with Chimacum athletic director Gary Coyan and Coupeville assistant principal and athletic director Lori Stolee, met with the athletic directors of the current Olympic League earlier this month to formally present the 1A division pro-
JENNIFER BUCHANAN/THE [EVERETT] DAILY HERALD
Seattle’s Byron Maxwell (41) and Kam Chancellor (31) bring down New Orleans’ Jimmy Graham. The Seahawks’ defense maintained its level of play after Maxwell took over for the suspended Brandon Browner.
I’M SAYING YOU have a chance. The odds might not be ter- Lee rific, but you Horton should have a chance to catch (then release) a steelhead on the West End rivers this weekend. Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-374-6330) in Forks said the rivers rose with the recent rain, but he said they have already dropped and are fishable. But . . . “It’s no great shakes,” Gooding said. “It’s been OK. It hasn’t been great, not even good, just OK.” Gooding said there haven’t been many anglers on the rivers trying their luck at catching a wild steelhead, and added that it might be due to the terrible hatchery steelhead season. Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim said the best bets are the Sol Duc River, then the Hoh. The Bogachiel is third. Menkal also said a few fish — not many, but a few — have been caught in the Lyre River.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
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SPORTS PIC OF THE DAY
Today Boys Basketball: North Kitsap at Port Townsend, 7 p.m.; Bremerton at Port Angeles, 7 p.m.; Montesano at Forks, 7 p.m.; Klahowya at Sequim, 7 p.m.; Chimacum at Life Christian, 7 p.m.; Crescent at Clallam Bay, 7:15 p.m. Girls Basketball: Chimacum at Life Christian, 5:15 p.m.; Montesano at Forks, 5:30 p.m.; Crescent at Clallam Bay, 5:45 p.m.; Port Townsend at North Kitsap, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at Bremerton, 7 p.m.; Sequim at Klahowya, 7 p.m.
Saturday Boys Basketball: Crescent at Skykomish, 3:30 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 5:15 p.m.; Quilcene at Evergreen Lutheran, 6 p.m. Girls Basketball: Crescent at Skykomish, 2 p.m.; Quilcene at Evergreen Lutheran, 4 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Chimacum, 7 p.m. Gymnastics: Port Angeles at North Thurston, 10 a.m. Men’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula, 7 p.m. Women’s Basketball: Whatcom at Peninsula, 5 p.m.
Girls Basketball Bear Creek School 47, Crosspoint Academy 34 Bellarmine Prep 58, Central Kitsap 39 Bellevue 58, Lake Washington 37 Blanchet 64, Rainier Beach 29 Coupeville 40, Friday Harbor 34 Eastlake 42, Newport 36 Eastside Catholic 57, Franklin 30 Evergreen (Seattle) 47, Highline 35 Glacier Peak 66, Shorecrest 51 Hazen 36, Lindbergh 35 Inglemoor 73, Ballard 37 Interlake 67, Mount Si 51 Jackson 71, Cascade (Everett) 39 Juanita 54, Sammamish 31 Kamiak 60, Mariner 14 Kennedy 60, Tyee 43 LaCenter 55, Seton Catholic 29 Lake Stevens 33, Snohomish 31 Lincoln 60, Foss 11 Lynnwood 76, Edmonds-Woodway 48 Mark Morris 50, Union 41 Meadowdale 49, Shorewood 46 Mercer Island 53, Liberty 48 Monroe 65, Mount Vernon 53 Mountlake Terrace 52, Marysville-Pilchuck 45 Nathan Hale 54, Lakeside (Seattle) 23 Neah Bay 64, Clallam Bay 22 Northwest Yeshiva 60, Puget Sound Adventist 7 Olympia 70, Stadium 37 Renton 70, Foster 19 Rochester 50, Hoquiam 29 Seattle Prep 70, Ingraham 23 Shadle Park 54, North Central 40 Skyline 54, Redmond 42 South Kitsap 48, Gig Harbor 42 Stanwood 66, Marysville-Getchell 25 Timberline 42, Shelton 16 University Prep 43, Annie Wright 31 West Seattle 61, Chief Sealth 38 Wilson 67, North Thurston 31 Woodinville 72, Issaquah 51
ONE CAUGHT NEAR
Wayne Chisholm of Port Townsend caught this 10-pound blackmouth near Midchannel Bank last weekend.
Basketball National Basketball Association WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 37 10 .787 Portland 33 13 .717 Minnesota 23 22 .511 Denver 22 22 .500 Utah 16 29 .356 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 33 15 .688 Phoenix 27 18 .600 Golden State 27 19 .587 L.A. Lakers 16 30 .348 Sacramento 15 30 .333 Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 33 13 .717 Houston 31 17 .646 Dallas 26 21 .553 Memphis 24 20 .545 New Orleans 19 26 .422 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 24 21 .533 Brooklyn 20 23 .465 New York 18 27 .400 Philadelphia 15 31 .326 Boston 15 33 .313 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 32 13 .711 Atlanta 23 21 .523 Washington 22 23 .489 Charlotte 20 27 .426 Orlando 12 35 .255 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 35 9 .795 Chicago 23 22 .511 Detroit 18 27 .400 Cleveland 16 29 .356 Milwaukee 8 37 .178 Today’s Games Milwaukee at Orlando, 4 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Memphis at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Oklahoma City at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Sacramento at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Toronto at Denver, 6 p.m.
GB — 3½ 13 13½ 20 GB — 4½ 5 16 16½ GB — 3 7½ 8 13½ GB — 3 6 9½ 10½ GB — 8½ 10 13 21 GB — 12½ 17½ 19½ 27½
San Jose Los Angeles Vancouver Phoenix Calgary Edmonton
Charlotte at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Utah, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Brooklyn at Indiana, 4 p.m. Oklahoma City at Washington, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Minnesota at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 5 p.m. Milwaukee at Memphis, 5 p.m. Chicago at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Sacramento at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Miami at New York, 5:30 p.m. Charlotte at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Toronto at Portland, 7 p.m. Utah at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.
College Basketball Men’s Pac-12 Standings Conf. Overall Arizona 8-0 21-0 UCLA 5-2 16-4 Arizona State 5-3 16-5 California 5-3 14-7 Colorado 4-4 15-6 Stanford 4-4 13-7 Utah 3-5 14-6 Washington 5-3 13-8 Oregon State 2-3 10-7 Oregon 2-5 14-5 Washington State 1-7 8-12 USC 1-6 10-10
Strk W21 W2 W3 L3 L2 L1 L2 W2 W1 W1 L4 L1
Women’s Pac-12 Standings Conf. Overall Stanford 8-0 19-1 USC 7-2 14-7 Arizona State 6-2 17-3 California 6-2 14-5 Washington State 5-3 11-9 Oregon State 4-4 12-8 UCLA 4-5 10-11 Washington 3-5 10-9 Utah 3-6 10-10 Oregon 2-6 11-8 Colorado 2-7 12-8 Arizona 0-8 4-15
Strk L1 L1 W2 W1 L3 W2 L2 L2 W2 W1 L2 L8
Hockey National Hockey League WESTERN CONFERENCE Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 55 39 11 5 83 184 134
54 34 14 6 74 165 129 55 30 19 6 66 133 116 55 27 19 9 63 139 143 53 25 18 10 60 154 160 53 19 27 7 45 124 169 56 18 32 6 42 147 190 Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 56 33 10 13 79 199 156 St. Louis 52 36 11 5 77 180 119 Colorado 52 33 14 5 71 153 137 Minnesota 55 29 20 6 64 133 135 Dallas 53 24 21 8 56 154 157 Nashville 55 24 23 8 56 136 166 Winnipeg 55 25 25 5 55 155 162 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 52 34 15 3 71 159 115 Tampa Bay 53 31 17 5 67 157 131 Toronto 55 28 21 6 62 158 170 Montreal 53 28 20 5 61 131 134 Detroit 53 23 19 11 57 135 149 Ottawa 53 23 20 10 56 150 167 Florida 53 21 25 7 49 129 164 Buffalo 52 14 30 8 36 101 152 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 53 37 14 2 76 171 128 N.Y. Rangers 55 29 23 3 61 141 139 Philadelphia 54 26 22 6 58 147 158 Carolina 53 24 20 9 57 134 150 Columbus 53 26 23 4 56 154 151 Washington 53 24 21 8 56 153 158 New Jersey 54 22 21 11 55 127 135 N.Y. Islanders 56 21 27 8 50 158 187 Today’s Games N.Y. Islanders at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 7 p.m. Washington at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Nashville, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Winnipeg, 8:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Edmonton at Boston, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Colorado, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Toronto, 7 p.m. Florida at Columbus, 7 p.m. Nashville at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Calgary, 10 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Chicago at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Briefly . . . Port Townsend Little League sign-ups PORT TOWNSEND — The first of three separate Port Townsend Little League baseball and softball sign-up dates will be held Saturday. Parents and guardians can sign up their children at the Port Townsend Community Center (620 Tyler St.) from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday; Grant Street Elementary School (1637 Grant St.) from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 11; and at Blue Heron Middle School (3939 San Juan Ave.) from 3 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13. Registration is also open
SPORTS ON TV
Today Noon(47) GOLF PGA, Phoenix Open Round 2 Site: TPC at Scottsdale - Scottsdale, Ariz. (Live) 5 p.m.(26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Oklahoma City Thunder vs. Brooklyn Nets, Site: Barclays Center Brooklyn, N.Y. (Live) 6 p.m.(27) ESPN2 Boxing Fight Night, Caparello vs. Muriqi - West Orange, NJ (Live) 6 p.m. (25) ROOT Hockey WHL, Tri-City Americans vs. Edmonton Oil Kings (Live) 7:30 p.m.(26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Golden State Warriors vs. Utah Jazz, Site: Energy Solutions Arena Salt Lake City, Utah (Live) 8:30 p.m.(47) GOLF PGA, Phoenix Open Round 2 Site: TPC at Scottsdale Scottsdale, Ariz.
Preps Wednesday’s Scores Adna 61, Pe Ell 50 Bear Creek School 56, Crosspoint Academy 35 Bellarmine Prep 62, Central Kitsap 47 Elma 52, Montesano 43 Evergreen (Seattle) 62, Highline 45 Foster 69, Renton 68 Friday Harbor 62, Coupeville 55 Gig Harbor 67, South Kitsap 63 Hazen 71, Lindbergh 64 Kamiak 61, Mariner 28 Kennedy 54, Tyee 44 Lincoln 60, Foss 50 Morton/White Pass 83, Toutle Lake 40 Mount Si 56, Interlake 40 Neah Bay 58, Clallam Bay 41 Northwest Christian (Lacey) 48, Naselle 33 Northwest Yeshiva 64, Puget Sound Adventist 29 Olympia 42, Stadium 39 Seton Catholic 52, LaCenter 51 Shadle Park 44, North Central 27 Timberline 83, Shelton 5 Wahkiakum 50, Onalaska 44 Wilson 60, North Thurston 40 Yelm 73, Mount Tahoma 60
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
online at ptll.org. The cost for baseball and softball is $85 if paid by March 10. Tryouts will be conducted at the Little League fields at the Jefferson County Fairgrounds from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, March 1, and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, March 2. A make-up day for those who miss tryouts will be held from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, March 4. Children registered after the tryout dates will be put on a waiting list. An opening day jamboree and team picture day is set for March 22. Coaches and umpires are needed. For more information, phone Dick Stickney at 360-385-3153.
Riders of the week PORT ANGELES — Wrestler Gavin Crain and girls basketball player Kylee Jeffers have been chosen as the Port Angeles High School Roughrider Student-Athletes of the Week. Crain, a junior, went 2-1 with a pair of huge pins for Port Angeles at the Washington Dream Duals. His one loss was in a hard-fought match to a wrestler who beat Crain by 15 points last season. Crain continues to improve as a wrestler and maintains all A’s and B’s in his classes. Jeffers, a 5-foot-8 senior, has been a leader on the boards and on defense for the league-leading Port Angeles girls basketball team. Her coaches laud her for consistently displaying total effort in
defending, rebounding, picking up loose balls and attacking the rim on offense. Jeffers also has been a great leader by example on the floor for the Riders.
Rowers row well SEATTLE — Rowers from the Olympic Peninsula Rowing Association competed at the Pacific Northwest Indoor Rowing Championships last weekend at The Bush School. Jenna Sorenson finished first for 12 and under girls with a time of 2:05.8, and Myra Walker finished sixth for 12 and under girls. Logan Crabb finished third and Elijah Gronet finished sixth for 12 and under boys. Peninsula Daily News
8 a.m.(27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Richmond vs. Virginia Commonwealth (Live) 9 a.m.(26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Ohio State vs. Wisconsin (Live) 9 a.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Georgia Tech vs. Wake Forest (Live) 10 a.m.(2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Tampa Bay Lightning vs. Montréal Canadiens, Site: Bell Centre - Montreal, Que. (Live) 10 a.m. (7) KIRO Basketball NCAA, Kentucky vs. Missouri (Live) 10 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, North Carolina State vs. North Carolina (Live) 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Phoenix Open Round 3 Site: TPC at Scottsdale - Scottsdale, Ariz. (Live) 11 a.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Baylor vs. Oklahoma State (Live) Noon(7) KIRO Golf PGA, Phoenix Open Round 3, Site: TPC at Scottsdale Scottsdale, Ariz. (Live) Noon (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Clemson vs. Florida State (Live) 1 p.m.(2) CBUT Figure Skating ISU, Four Continents Championships, - Taipei City, Chinese Taipei (Live) 1 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Kansas vs. Texas (Live) 1 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Pacific vs. San Diego (Live) 2 p.m.(27) ESPN2 Soccer FIFA, Republic of Korea vs. United States International Friendly (Live) 3 p.m.(25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Utah State vs. Wyoming (Live) 3 p.m. PAC-12 Network NCAA, Washington at Washington State (Live) 3:30 p.m.(26) ESPN Basketball NCAA, Duke vs. Syracuse (Live) (47) GOLF EPGA, Dubai Desert Classic Round 3, Site: Emirates Golf Club Dubai, UAE 4 p.m.(2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Ottawa Senators vs. Toronto Maple Leafs, Site: Air Canada Centre - Toronto, Ont. (Live) 4 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Wright State vs. Wisconsin-Green Bay (Live) 5 p.m.(25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, San Jose State vs. New Mexico (Live) 5:30 p.m.(26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Miami Heat vs. New York Knicks, Site: Madison Square Garden - New York City, N.Y. (Live) 6 p.m.(27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, Tennessee vs. Alabama (Live) 7 p.m.(2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Minnesota Wild vs. Calgary Flames, Site: Scotiabank Saddledome - Calgary, Alta. (Live) 7 p.m. (25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Gonzaga vs. San Francisco (Live) 8 p.m.(27) ESPN2 Basketball NCAA, St. Mary’s vs. BYU (Live) 9 p.m.(25) ROOT Basketball NCAA, Alaska - Anchorage vs. Western Washington (Live)
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Preps: Cierra Moss scores 26 Horton: Event CONTINUED FROM B5 Neah Bay 58, Clallam Bay 41 Neah Bay Clallam Bay
20 19 12 7â€” 58 6 9 7 19â€” 41 Individual scoring Neah Bay (11-1, 4-0) Martinez 4, Claplanhoo 6, J. Greene 3, Z. Greene 8, Venske 8, Moss 14, Reamer 6, McCaulley 5, Porter 4. Clallam Bay Signor 13, Gregory 14, McKay 1, Randall 10, Ritter 3.
Girls Basketball Neah Bay 64, Clallam Bay 22 CLALLAM BAY â€” The Red Devils (4-0, 12-1) ran past their North Olympic League rivals thanks to 26 points and 14 rebounds from Cierra Moss. Holly Greene had a hot hand from the floor, scoring her 14 points on 6 of 8 shooting, including 2 of- 2 from beyond the 3-point arc. Faye Chartraw added 12 points and led the team with five assists. Jeddie Herndon led the Bruins with six points and Inga Erickson had five. Clallam Bay will host Crescent in their final home game of the season tonight. Neah Bay visits Crescent next Wednesday. Neah Bay 64, Clallam Bay 22 Neah Bay Clallam Bay
24 15 17 8â€” 64 8 2 4 8â€” 22 Individual scoring
Neah Bay(64) Moss 26, Holly Greene 14, Chartraw 12, J. Greene 6, McCaulley 2, Hill 2, Aguirre 2. Clallam Bay (22) Herndon 6, Erickson 5, Ritter 4, Wilson 3, LeChester 2, Signor 2.
LONNIE ARCHIBALD/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Neah Bayâ€™s Haily Greene, left, Clallam Bayâ€™s Jeddie Herndon, center, and Neah Bayâ€™s Blaire Hill go for a loose ball.
League: Deciding postseason CONTINUED FROM B5 football, once at home and another time on the road. They will fill their That means more class remaining three games time for the athletes and with nonleague games. One less of a financial burden of those games, in Week 9 for the school. of the season, likely will be It also means shorter some sort of a crossover or distances for the athletesâ€™ postseason game. families and the student Wilson said that Port body to travel to support the teams. Townsend is tentatively â€” â€œItâ€™s all-around good for and he stressed that it is everybody,â€? Wilson said. tentative at this point â€” The Olympic Leagueâ€™s scheduled to play at Forks 2A schools are Sequim, the first week of the footPort Angeles, Bremerton, ball season, followed by a Olympic, North Kitsap, home game with Port Kingston and North Mason Angeles in Week 2. Port Angeles athletic He also said Sequim director Dwayne Johnson and Chimacum are tentaechoed Wilsonâ€™s sentiments tively scheduled to play in regard to the 2A schoolsâ€™ each other in the opening support of adding a 1A weeks of the 2014 football division to the Olympic season. League. Johnson confirmed that â€œItâ€™s good for kids,â€? he Port Angeles is trying to said. schedule a game against Next year, the 1A Olym- Port Townsend, but he worpic League schools will ries about the Roughriders opening the season with play each other twice in
four consecutive road games. In other team sports such as basketball, the 1A division will play each other three times for a total of nine league games, and fill the remaining 11 games with nonleague teams. Wilson said he would like for as many of those games to be against the Olympic Leagueâ€™s 2A teams. As part of its agreement to join the Olympic League, Coupeville asked that it not be required to play the leagueâ€™s 2A teams. Wilson said the scheduling likely will â€œfunky and weirdâ€? the first year or two, but the league will work together to figure it out. â€œThe best thing about the Olympic League is we are all willing to work to make it work,â€? Wilson said. One thing that still needs to be worked out is
CONTINUED FROM B5 360-681-4768. For more about the A silent auction offers a Puget Sound Anglers see www.psanopc.org. wide assortment of sports merchandise and runs River fishing class through the evening. The key event, the live Menkal is teaching his auction, will be held followtwo-part river salmon and ing dinner. steelhead fishing class The live auction starting Tuesday, Feb. 4, includes fishing trips with and concluding Tuesday, renowned guides on Olym- Feb. 11. pic Peninsula rivers for Both sessions start at salmon and steelhead, and 6 p.m. and end at 8:30 p.m. charter boat trips for The cost for the class is salmon, halibut and bottom $25. Bring a notepad, pen fish out of Pacific Ocean or pencil and a chair. ports and the Strait of Class attendance is limJuan De Fuca. ited, so phone Menkal at There also will be salt360-683-1950 to reserve a water trips offered by club spot or for more informamembers departing out of tion. Port Angeles, Sequim or The classes are held at Sekiu for salmon. Brianâ€™s Sporting Goods and Additional live auction More at 609 W. Washington items include custom rods, St. in Sequim. tackle and local business gift certificates. Send photos, stories Dinner will be served Have a photograph, a from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. fishing or hunting report, The meal will be the an anecdote about an outtypical spaghetti dinner doors experience or a tip on with red sauce or white gear or technique? clam sauce, garlic bread Send it to sports@ and tossed salad. Donations for dinner are peninsuladailynews.com or P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeappreciated but not les, WA 98362. required. There also will be a no________ host cash bar for the purSports Editor Lee Hortonâ€™s outchase of spirits, wine, beer doors column appears here Thursand soft drinks. days and Fridays. He can be For further information reached at 360-417-3525 or at email@example.com. about this event call
Hawks: Moves CONTINUED FROM B5
the path to the postseason for the 1A division. Wilson said four teams will meet this week with the Nisqually League and the West Central District to come to some sort of an agreement. Defections of Port Townsend, Chimacum, Eatonville and other have left the Nisqually League with only four or five teams, so there is a possibility of a head-to-head matchup between the best 1A Olympic and Nisqually League teams to determine postseason berths. Wilson said there have been discussions of the 1A Olympic schools and Nisqually League schools combining for a footballonly league, but he said that isnâ€™t his preference.
When Carroll and Schneider took over, there was a revolving door of roster moves â€” 839 in total since before the start of the 2010 season â€” in an effort to make a roster that was competitive beyond just the starters on each side of the ball. They wanted a depth chart that was the envy of the NFL. They wanted their reserves coveted by other teams. They wanted guys they were going to be released grabbed off the waiver wire the second they were made available. Seattle got its wish. Of the players released in the past year, five ended up in Jacksonville and four landed in Kansas City.
â€œJohn and I have joined together aggressively to compete at every single turn, at every opportunity whatever it may be, to see if thereâ€™s something in there for us,â€? Carroll said. â€œHeâ€™s done a great job of having the competitive will to keep pushing and fighting and clawing and scratching to have the opportunity that has sent us down the road early on with the hundreds of guys that came through the program.â€? Kearse, Thurmond and Smith are just three examples of players not counted on as full-time starters that have proven invaluable. Seattleâ€™s also seen contributions from Michael Bowie, Clinton McDonald, Jeremy Lane and Heath Farwell.
________ Sports Editor Lee Horton can be reached at 360-417-3525 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Manning, Sherman agree on Broncos QBâ€™s â€˜ducksâ€™ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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JERSEY CITY, N.J. â€” Peyton Manning and Richard Sherman can agree to agree. No war of words between the record-setting Broncos quarterback and the star Seahawks cornerback who will try to slow him down in the Super Bowl. In his regular column for MMQB.com, Sherman ranked Manning as the smartest quarterback in the NFL a few weeks ago. After gushing about his adjustments for a few sentences, Sherman added: â€œHis arm, however, is another story. His passes will be accurate and on time, but he throws ducks.â€? Not exactly a revelation to anybody who has watched Manning toss a football.
Asked about the â€œducksâ€? on Told later Thursday of Denver receiver DemaryWednesday, Sherman said, Manningâ€™s response, Sher- ius Thomas described Manâ€œWell, I still feel the same man said: â€œI agree. Thatâ€™s ningâ€™sâ€™ passes as â€œlike catchway I felt.â€? exactly what I said.â€? ing tissue paper.â€? â€œHe is a great quarterback. He does a great job,â€? he added. www.AllAroundBikes.com â€œAt the same time, when he catches the ball he doesnâ€™t necessarily catch the laces all the time. He throws an accurate ball in regards to how he catches it. He just gets it on time and delivers it accurately.â€? And so Manning was asked about that comment Thursday and wasnâ€™t the least bit offended. â€œI believe it to be true,â€? he quipped. â€œI do throw â€˜ducks,â€™â€? he good thru 2-28-14 said. â€œIâ€™ve thrown a lot of 1 5 0 W. S e q u i m B a y R d. , S e q u i m yards and touchdown â€˜ducks.â€™ I am actually quite 360-681-3868 â€˘ M-F 10-5:30; Sat. 10-5 proud of it.â€?
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS for Friday/Saturday, January 31-February 1, 2014 PAGE
B8 $ Briefly . . .
Brisk 4th quarter lifts U.S. economic hopes continue through 2014. For all of 2013, the economy expanded at a rate of 1.9 percent, well below the 2.8 percent growth pace in 2012. “What’s encouraging is that consumer spending and business investment improved, showing healthier underlying growth in the economy,” BY NELSON D. SCHWARTZ said Michelle Meyer, senior United THE NEW YORK TIMES States economist at Bank of America The American economy wrapped Merrill Lynch. “The fundamental story for 2014 up 2013 on a healthy note, buoyed by strong consumer spending along with is still positive.” an improved trade picture, spurring hopes that the momentum will con- Pulled in several directions tinue into this year. While the headline number was At an annual rate of 3.2 percent, the growth in the fourth quarter was encouraging, the details of Thursday’s a deceleration from the pace of expan- report neatly illustrate the crosscursion in the summer, the Commerce rents that have been buffeting the Department said, but was still well economy and have prevented it from above the anemic rate of growth in achieving more sustained gains. For example, although consumer the first half of 2013. The economy was weighed down spending grew by 3.3 percent in Octoearly in 2013 by the effects of the tax ber, November and December, up from increases and federal spending cuts a 2 percent increase in the third quarimposed by Washington, but sur- ter, government expenditures plunged prised many experts by then shrug- 12.6 percent because of the shutdown ging off much of the impact of the and automatic budget cuts imposed fall’s government shutdown and debt by Congress at the start of 2013. Overall, the government pullback ceiling standoff. With the headwinds from federal lowered fourth-quarter growth by 0.9 austerity now easing, many econo- percentage points, with the shutmists hope some of the momentum down itself shaving off 0.3 percentfrom the second half of 2013 will age points.
Consumers raise markets for stronger finish
PT’s Nelson is awarded certification PORT TOWNSEND — Port Townsend Deputy Mayor Kris Nelson recently received a Certificate of Municipal Leadership (CML) from the nonprofit Association of Washington Cities (AWC). Nelson completed more than 30 hours of training credits to earn the certificate. To earn Nelson this certificate, the official attends a variety of AWC-sponsored municipal workshops. The CML program is designed to enhance the ability of elected municipal officials by providing knowledge and skills to effectively operate within the law, plan for the future, secure and manage funds, and foster community and staff relationships. Nelson was recently elected to her second term as deputy mayor and chairs the City Council’s Finance and Budget Committee. For more information on AWC, visit awcnet.org.
In addition, the residential housing sector was also a source of weakness, cutting overall growth by 0.3 percentage points.
Housing gains reduced Some of that drop was weatherrelated, as construction activity halted, but it also represents a slowing of housing gains as mortgage interest rates rose and the sector’s postrecession rebound cooled. The fourth quarter of 2013 was the first time that housing was a drag on overall growth since 2010. As was the case in the third quarter, inventory additions by businesses lifted growth, adding 0.4 percentage points. Those stockpiles will most likely be drawn down in the first quarter of 2014, slowing the expansion a bit in the current quarter, economists said.
Trade improves The trade picture continued to improve, as exports rose strongly while imports inched up only a bit. “It’s a pretty solid report with a big burst in consumption at the end of the year, a big narrowing in the trade deficit and some weakness in housing,” said Julia Coronado, chief economist for North America at BNP Paribas.
Industry giant wrestles with new platform BY CLAIRE CAIN MILLER THE NEW YORK TIMES
SAN FRANCISCO — There is no denying that Google has become a mobile company. Now, Google — along with shareholders, industry partners and advertisers — is trying to figure out what that means. In areas like mobile advertising, Google is wrestling with how to make as much money as it has on ads that appear on desktop THE NEW YORK TIMES computers, and its fourthquarter earnings report Google “Now” can show users nearby events based on their location, Thursday showed that it is among other personalized information. Shareholders and analysts are continuing to struggle with trying to figure out how to value Google as a mobile company. lower ad prices on phones. quarter, despite showing cent to $3.38 billion, or ing down results. Not in manufacturing Shareholders and equity strong revenue and profit. $9.90 a share. The company reported Excluding the cost of In other areas, like analysts are also trying to fourth-quarter revenue of manufacturing smart- figure out how to value $16.86 billion, an increase stock options and the tax benefits, phones, Google has decided Google as a mobile com- of 17 percent over the year- related Google’s profit was $12.01 pany. that the business is better a share, up from $10.65 a Its stock price climbed ago quarter. left to someone else. year ago. On Wednesday, it 25 percent since its last Analysts had expected earnings Net revenue grows announced it would sell quarterly Motorola Mobility to announcement in October, Net revenue, which revenue of $16.75 billion Lenovo for $2.91 billion, a yet Google has performed excludes payments to the and earnings, excluding decision that sent its stock below analysts’ expecta- company’s advertising the cost of stock options, of tions more often than not partners, was $13.55 bil- $12.26 a share. price up 2.6 percent. Motorola lost $384 mil- in the past two years, and lion, up from $11.34 bilGoogle also reported lion in the quarter, weigh- did so again in the fourth lion. that its board had approved Net income rose 17 per- a stock dividend.
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Market watch Jan. 30, 2014
Dow Jones industrials
Standard & Poor’s 500
NYSE diary Advanced: Declined: Unchanged: Volume:
2,381 732 101 3.5 b
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1,953 630 116 2.1 b AP
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That’s because many sites use email to reset passwords. Yahoo said it is resetting passwords on affected accounts and has “implemented additional measures” to block further attacks. The breach is the second problem for Yahoo’s mail service in two months. In December, the service suffered a multiday outage that prompted Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer to issue an CAS certification apology. PORT ANGELES — Yahoo said it believes Debra Mangano of We Pro- the usernames and passmote You has become a cer- words weren’t collected tified advertising specialist from its own systems but (CAS) under a program from a third-party dataadministered by Promobase. It’s not clear why a tional Products Association third-party database would International (PPAI). have information on Yahoo PPAI is accounts. a nonprofit The company would not association comment beyond the inforfor more mation in its blog post. It than said it is working with fed10,000 eral law enforcement. members of the marToyota vehicles keting Mangano industry. DETROIT — Toyota has PPAI industry certifica- told North American dealtion is acquired through a ers to stop selling six popucombination of required lar models with heated certification classes, demseats because the fabric onstrated years of employ- doesn’t comply with U.S. ment in the industry, edusafety codes and potencation, industry contributially could catch fire. tions and a successful demThe order affects 36,000 onstration of expertise. cars, trucks and minivans, Certification is mainabout 13 percent of the tained through continuing inventory on dealer lots in education to ensure curthe U.S., spokesman John rent knowledge and profes- Hanson said. sional skills. No fires or injuries have been reported, but Toyota Yahoo passwords can’t legally sell cars that don’t comply with U.S. NEW YORK — Yahoo safety codes, Hanson said. said Thursday that usernames and passwords of its Dealers can no longer email customers have been sell certain Camry, Avastolen and used to access lon, Sienna and Tacoma accounts, but the company models with heated seats isn’t saying how many from the 2013 and 2014 accounts have been affected. model years, as well as Yahoo is the secondCorollas and Tundras largest email service world- from 2014. wide, after Google’s Gmail, The Camry is the topaccording to the research selling car in the U.S. with firm comScore. more than 408,000 sales There are 273 million last year. Yahoo mail accounts worldAs for vehicles already wide, including 81 million on the road, Toyota conin the U.S. tends a recall isn’t necesYahoo Inc. said in a blog sary since there have been post on its breach, “The no fires or incidents, Haninformation sought in the son said. attack seems to be names and email addresses from the affected accounts’ most Gold, silver Gold futures for April recent sent emails.” That could mean hackers delivery fell $19.70, or 1.6 percent, to $1,242.50 an were looking for additional ounce Thursday. email addresses to send Silver for March delivspam or scam messages. ery fell 43 cents, or 2.2 perThe bigger danger: cent, to $19.13 an ounce access to email accounts Thursday. could lead to more serious Peninsula Daily News breaches involving banking and The Associated Press and shopping sites.
Profits are rising at Google, but mobile struggles persist
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Morning reflection on question of ‘God’ Ruminations on ‘reality,’ ‘being,’ idea
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A tourist poses Wednesday for a souvenir picture in front of graffiti by Italian artist Mauro Pallotta depicting Pope Francis as Superman at the Borgo Pio district near St. Peter’s Square in Rome. Pope Francis’ status as a superhero has bit the dust. Rome’s decorum police early Thursday scrubbed the wall near the Vatican where “SuperPope” had been displayed, showing Francis in flight and clutching his black satchel of values to spread to the world. Pallotta had put the image up Monday in homage to Francis.
“WHAT IS THE question of God?” This was the question I woke up with in the middle of the night some time ago in relation to a theology class I was leading. Two different responses to this question came to me in those wee hours (which I subsequently wrote down at a more reasonable hour). First, the question of God can be the question of whether one finds the word “God” meaningful or useful. For many people, “God” is associated with concepts that are not believable and with images that are outworn or even cruel. In these instances, it may take quite a hurdle to come to a different approach to “God.” And why make the effort? Author Eckhart Tolle writes that for many, the word “God” has become a “closed concept” (The Power of Now). By this, he means that the moment the word “God”
For myself, I can use the word “God” — or not — as the situation warrants. is uttered, Bruce For me, the words “God,” an image “reality” and “being” are Bode is formed essentially interchangeable. that And my questions don’t reduces have to do with whether or rather not “God” “exists,” but the than nature of that which is ultiexpands mately real and ongoing. reality. And also these questions: If this Is it “good”? In what ways is is the it “conscious”? Is it “headed anywhere”? case for But with respect to its an indinature, there’s one thing I vidual, it’s probably best to don’t question: namely, that I find other language with stand in relation to it as the which to address reality. smaller before the larger, the Second, the question of temporal before the eternal, God can be the question of what is “most real” for a per- the finite before the infinite. Or, as poet Robinson Jefson. fers puts it: It flows out of mystery Language concept into mystery: there is no Indeed, throughout the beginning — How could there be? And ages, the little English word “God” has been the primary no end — how could there word in our language point- be? The stars shine in the sky ing us to what is ultimately like the spray of a wave real. Rushing to meet no shore, In this approach, whatand the great music ever one holds as being ultiBlares on forever . . . mately real is “God” for him _________ or her. So here, it’s not a quesIssues of Faith is a rotating tion of believing or disbeliev- column by seven religious leaders on the North Olympic Peninsula. ing in a given concept of The Rev. Bruce Bode is minister “God”; rather, “God” is one’s of the Quimper Unitarian Univeridea of what is most real, salist Fellowship in Port Townsend. whatever that idea or conHis email is bruceabode@gmail. cept may be. com.
ISSUES OF FAITH
Briefly . . . and centering prayer. All sessions are open to the public. Upcoming Wednesday evening sessions will be on “Stages of Faith,” covering the changes in the faith PORT LUDLOW — journey as one ages, based Evangelists Roy and on a book by John Fowler. Arlene Brewer will be Discussion will be led by guests at the Port Ludlow the Rev. Gene Bradbury, a Community Church service local author and retired at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. pastor, and George They will be sharing Lindamood. The Wednesboth music and the word of day class will be replaced God. by Lenten services from The Brewers began March 5 to April 9. their ministry in the U.S., Beginning Feb. 9, the evangelizing for 8½ years, Sunday discussion will be then moved into youth and “The Other Side of History: education ministry in Mon- Daily Life in the Ancient tana and on to pastoring a World.” large church in the Denver This is a video series area. that will be augmented They returned to fullwith information provided time evangelism in 1985 by discussion leaders. and have planted or been Tuesday Bible study influential in the planting will continue with “A of more than 57 churches Cruise Through the Bible,” in South America, Africa, an informal discussion the Philippines, Mexico and based on a book by Bishop Cambodia. John Shelby Spong. The Port Ludlow CommuRev. Jack Anderson and nity Church is located at Bradbury will be among 9534 Oak Bay Road. the discussion coordinators. Bible study Thursday For more information, makes use of a discussion phone 360-437-0145. guide called “Bible Workbench,” characterized as ‘After We Die’ “exploring our faith stories AGNEW — The Rev. through sacred stories.” Amanda Aikman will Anderson will be the group tackle the question “What leader. Happens After We Die?” at For more information, Sunday’s meeting of Olym- visit www.dvelca.org or pic Unitarian Universalist phone the church at 360Fellowship, 73 Howe Road, 681-0946. at 10:30 a.m. Aikman will explore this Unity service set almost-taboo subject from PORT ANGELES — some unusual angles. The late Unitarian Uni- Unity teacher Margaret Denstad will present “The versalist Minister Forrest Church defined religion as Wonder of It All” at Unity in the Olympics’ 10:30 a.m. “our human response to worship service Sunday. the dual reality of being Meditation will precede alive and having to die.” the service from 10 a.m. to For more information, 10:15 a.m.Fellowship time visit www.olympicuuf.org follows the worship service. or phone 360-417-2665. Unity in the Olympics
Evangelists visit church for service
Achievement and success on the North Olympic Peninsula.
PENINSULA PROFILE Every Sunday in PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
209 West 11th St. Port Angeles
Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday evening 6:00 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Old Latin Mass every 2nd & 4th Sunday 2:00 p.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.
BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service
Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil: 5:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Monday & Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. Thursday-Saturday: 8:30 a.m. Confession: 30 minutes prior to all Masses Saturday 4:00-5:00 p.m.
INDEPENDENT BIBLE CHURCH Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information: www.indbible.org
139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 360-452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided: both services Sunday School for all ages: 9:45
“Not As It Appears”
ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC PARISH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim 360.683.6076
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
CHURCH OF GOD A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 pm Gardiner Community Center 980 Old Gardiner Road
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936
683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.
ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL
510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA) 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
Religion as “our human response to the dual reality of being alive and having to die.” Welcoming Congregation
To know Christ and to make Him known www.standrewpa.org
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Rev. Amanda Aikman
Casual Environment, Serious Faith
Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826
DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH
An Inclusive Community Celebrating Shared Values & Putting Them Into Action in the Larger Community OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP 417-2665 www.olympicuuf.org 73 Howe Rd., Agnew-Old Olympic to N. Barr Rd., right on Howe Rd. February 2, 10:30
301 E. Lopez Ave., PA 452-2323 Pastor Richard Grinstad Sunday Worship at 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided Radio Broadcast on KONP 1450 at 11 a.m. most Sundays www.htlcpa.com
PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 Pastor Joe Gentzler SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship
7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Joey Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 & 11 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School FRIDAY 5:30 p.m. Friendship Dinner for all – FREE Contact us for info about the Clothes Closet & other programs for all ages firstname.lastname@example.org www.pafumc.org
847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor
Bible centered • Family friendly
SEQUIM — Dungeness Valley Lutheran Church has extended its adult education program with another selection of topics to challenge conventional thinking and enhance the spiritual growth of participants. The church, 925 N. Sequim Ave., has classes and other learning opportunities at 9:45 a.m. Sundays, 1:30 p.m. Tuesdays, 6:45 p.m. Wednesdays and 1 p.m. Thursdays. There are also occasional Saturday and Sunday sessions on meditation
meets at 2917 E. Myrtle St. All are welcome to attend. Peninsula Daily News
QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC PARISH
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Events: Worden trails
Briefly . . . Woodworker to present free class
CONTINUED FROM B4 naming trails. Future Trail Team gathRobson is an author of erings will feature walks several gardening books, with naturalists, historians, including Month by Month birders and marine scienGardening in Washington tists, and visits to special PORT TOWNSEND — and Oregon. areas not normally seen by A free presentation on Tickets are $10 per per- visitors. woodworking will be given son and may be purchased The Friends of Fort Worby woodworker Jim Tolpin at the door if space is avail- den was established to supat the Northwest Maritime able; the lectures often sell port the state park. Center, 431 Water St. out, organizers said. An agreement between The event begins at For more information, Washington State Parks noon Wednesday. phone 360-301-2081. and the Fort Worden LifeTo make reservations, email chandlery@nw long Learning Center PubFort Worden trails maritime.org or phone 360lic Development Authority 385-3628, ext. 101. PORT TOWNSEND — will lead to the public develIn a presentation of an The Friends of Fort Worden opment authority taking artisan’s approach, Tolpin State Park is seeking volun- over management of the will demonstrate the use of Port Townsend woodworker Jim Tolpin will teers for trail stewards “campus” portion of the discuss his craft at a Wooden Boat Wednesday tools and techniques withinterested in helping over- park while State Parks out complicated mathemat- program at the Northwest Maritime Center on oversees the rest of the see trail conditions. Wednesday. ical formulas. Interested volunteers area. He will explain how to For more information, are invited to meet with the Attendees can bring a choose traditional tools and will present “Plants with Friends of Fort Worden, contact the Friends of Fort nonperishable food item or park rangers and other Worden at 360-344-4459 or an Attitude” at a meeting dive into some specific methods such as laying out of the Sequim Prairie Gar- cash for donation to the trail enthusiasts from 9:30 email@example.com. Sequim Food Bank. cutlines on workpieces, den Club on Monday. a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday For information, phone making lines indicating Garthwaite will lead a at the Fort Worden GuardWest End dimensions and locating discussion on weeds at the 360-808-3434. house and Visitor Center, and laying out the cheeks event. near the entrance to the and shoulders of joints. The club will meet in the Stamp meeting park. Chinese New Year Tolpin reveals this preclubhouse at Pioneer MemoCoffee and other refreshSEQUIM — The Strait industrial artisan’s rial Park, 387 E. WashingCLALLAM BAY — A ments will be served at the Stamp Society will hold a approach to woodworking Chinese New Year celebraton St., at 10:30 a.m. informational session meeting at the Sequim design in his newly released Visitors are welcome to before rangers take the tion, complete with a dragon Library, 630 N. Sequim book, By Hand and Eye. dance, parade, potluck and attend. group on a walk to a trail. Ave., from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Tolpin’s book will availMembers are reminded Rangers will tell how to music, is planned Saturday. Thursday. able for purchase and an The Year of the Horse to bring a sack lunch. report problems or hazards For more information, autograph. Dessert will be provided visit www.straitstamp.org. to park rangers, how to will be feted beginning with earn volunteer hours for a a parade starting from the by hostesses Shirley ParThe group holds meetGarden club meets sons, Shirlee Cooper, ings every first Thursday of Discover Pass and will be Weel Road Deli, 17203 state invited to share ideas for Highway 112, at 1 p.m. SEQUIM — Club mem- Joanna Anderson and each month. Participants are encourber Eleanor Garthwaite Elaine Barnhart. Peninsula Daily News signing, mapping and
Death and Memorial Notice DAVID LEE PEGRAM October 19, 1948 January 24, 2014 David passed away Friday, January 24, 2014, at Forks Community Hospital to reunite with the love of his life. David was born October 19, 1948, to Orville and Lydia Pegram in Nampa, Idaho. David was raised in Eastern Washington, Oregon and Southern Idaho along with his two brothers, Rodney and Allen Pegram. After high school, he traveled to the Pacific Northwest, where he met his true love, Myrna Graves. David married Myrna on August 7, 1971. David and Myrna raised their two children, Shane and Shelley, on G&L Shake Road just
south of Forks. David worked in the mills and the woods for his fatherin-law, Clayton Graves, until the late 1980s. David and Myrna bought the Hoh Store, and they worked together until she passed away in 1995. After Myrna’s death, he left the Hoh Store business and worked as a butcher for Pay-n-Save Shop-Rite until it closed in 2000. He then became a corrections officer for the Olympic Corrections Center until he retired December 26, 2013. David loved the outdoors, fishing, hunting, playing golf and helping around the farm for his son, Shane. His true, great happiness was watching his five grandchildren, Nicc, Brady, Jordan, LeighAnna and Austin, play sports.
He cheered them on whether it was a home game or traveling up to five hours to let them know he was in the stands. David was preceded in death by his parents, Orville and Lydia, and his beloved wife, Myrna Pegram. Davis is survived by son Shane (Gretchen) Pegram; daughter Shelley (Steve) Castellano; brothers Rodney (Marquita) Pegram and Allen (Theresa) Pegram; grandchildren Nicc, Jordan and Austin Pegram, and Brady and LeighAnna Castellano; and great-granddaughter Marlee Pegram. A celebration-of-life potluck will be held Saturday, February 1, 2014, at 4 p.m. at the Olympic Natural Resource Center in Forks, 1455 South Forks Avenue.
Death and Memorial Notice RAY T. BIRDWELL July 3, 1938 December 14, 2013 Ray T. Birdwell was born July 3, 1938, in Port Townsend and passed peacefully in his sleep on December 14, 2013. Ray graduated from Port Angeles High School in 1957 and attended Grays Harbor Community College. He and his brother, Cliff, then started Birdwell Brothers Logging. In 1961, he married the love of his life, Ruth Hunley, in Forks. Their family would follow two years later with Staci (Jeff), Keith (Lorinne), Jill and Ty. They then moved to Bednesti Lake, Canada, where they owned and
Mr. Birdwell ran a resort for four years. Moving back to Forks, Ray became a Ford dealer. This would continue with multiple stores in Port Angeles, Sequim, Centralia and Astoria,
Oregon. They would move to Olympia, Washington, in 1999 to be closer to family. He loved fishing, hunting, razor clam digging and playing games with his family. Ray is survived by his wife, Ruth; four children; 13 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; brother Cliff; sister Lavenia; and many nieces and nephews. A celebration of life will take place at Evergreen Christian Center 1000 Black Lake Boulevard Southwest, Olympia, on Saturday, February 15, 2014, at 2 p.m. Please contribute to the Wounded Warriors Project in lieu of flowers, https://support.wounded warriorproject.org.
Death and Memorial Notice CHARLIE RAY ‘HARLEY CHARLIE’ BENNETT September 2, 1960 January 24, 2014
He was preceded in death by his father, Joe Bennett. Charlie is survived by his mother, Laura Barber; sisters Jean Perez and Laurie Blake; “son” Jack Sexton; and six nieces, one grandniece and onegrandnephew. In lieu of flowers, donations will be accepted at Linde-Price Funeral Service, 170 West Sequim Bay Road, Sequim, WA 98382.
Joyce Lions breakfast JOYCE — An all-youcan-eat benefit breakfast is planned at the Crescent Bay Lions Club, state Highway 112 and Holly Hill Road, from 8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. Sunday. The cost is $6 for adults and $3.50 for children 12 and younger. Breakfasts are planned at the same time every Sunday morning, except holidays, until the Sunday before Mother’s Day in May. The menu includes eggs cooked to order, hot cakes, french toast, biscuits and gravy, hashbrowns, ham and sausage or bacon. Proceeds help Crescent Bay Lions members support Crescent School yearbooks, scholarships for Crescent High School seniors, holiday food baskets, glasses for the needy and other community projects.
Death and Memorial Notice Angela loved animals and spending time with her grandchildren. She leaves behind her significant other, Steve Bettelyoun; sons Joshua Sherman and Kaleb Blackburn, and his partner, Maddie Hilts; daughter Katlin Alseth; mother Jerri Malone; and stepfather Terry Malone. She is also survived by her brother, Jeremy Wiitala; sister Aimee Alseth; and grandchildren Stella, Maddie, Ida Mae, Tesla and Remy. She was preceded in death by her father, Rod-
ANGELA RENEE ALSETH March 28, 1963 January 22, 2014 Angela Renee Alseth of North Bend, Oregon, passed away at the age of 50 in Coos Bay, Oregon. She was born in Port Angeles to Rodger E. and Jerri White (Malone) Alseth on March 28, 1963. Angela grew up on the Olympic Peninsula; Twisp, Washington; and North Bend, Oregon. She was educated in Shelton, Washington.
Death and Memorial Notice
ger Alseth; and grandparents Edar Alseth, Robert Brooks, Helen Brooks and Ina White. Memorial contributions should be made to the American Liver Foundation, www.liverfoundation. org/howtohelp. Per Angela’s request, there will be no service. We will celebrate her life in early summer in Oregon. Her ashes will be spread in Methow Valley. Her family would like to express their gratitude for all that the nurses did at Bay Area Hospital, critical care unit, in Coos Bay.
CHAZ RIAN SANDS
John Larry ‘Johannes’ Helgeson IV
June 24, 1988 January 23, 2014
March 22, 1969 — Jan. 28, 2014
Chaz Rian Sands, born June 24, 1988, to LaDona Sands Wilson, died from injuries received in a motorcycle accident on January 23, 2014, less than 1 mile from the family home. Chaz was home on a break from culinary school. Cooking was his passion, and he dreamed of being a chef. He graduated with the Port Angeles High School Class of 2006. Chaz leaves behind his mom and stepfather, LaDona and Matthew Wilson; sister Marissa Wilson; and grandmother RoseAnn Sands, all living at the family home. He was preceded in death by his grandfather, Jack T. Sands, in 2006. Chaz was very close with his family and a multitude of friends who are
st ce Voted 1 Pla 2008 - 2013 Home Best Funeral nty in Clallam Cou
Chaz Sands gathering to celebrate him and the life that he led on Saturday, February 1, 2014, at Lighthouse Christian Center, 304 Viewcrest Avenue, Port Angeles, at 3 p.m., with a candlelight vigil to follow at 7 p.m. on Ediz Hook. Chaz leaves behind many family members and friends who always enjoyed his fun-loving, outgoing personality.
Port Angeles resident John Larry “Johannes” Helgeson IV died of a long-term illness at St. Clare Hospital in Lakewood. He was 44. Services: Memorial service at Grace Baptist Church, 4221 S. Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, at 1 p.m. Saturday, with Pastor David Stevenson officiating. The Washington Cremation Center of Kent is in charge of arrangements. www.washingtoncremation centers.com
Remembering a Lifetime ■ Death and Memorial Notice obituaries chronicle a deceased’s life. Call 360-452-8435 Monday through Friday. A form is at www. peninsuladailynews.com under “Obituary Forms.”
The ONLY Locally Owned Funeral Home and Crematory Serving the people of Clallam County Immediate, Dependable and Affordable services 24 hours a day • Our staff has over 100 years experience
Douglas Ticknor Jim Drennan
“Harley Charlie” Bennett, known as “Pops” to those nearest to him, passed away on January 24, 2014. Charlie marched to his own drum, and he had
the biggest heart for being such a small person. He was loved by many, and though he had no “blood” children, he did have a “son” who loved and cherished him. His greatest joys were cooking, NASCAR and leather working. He will be missed by all who knew him. A celebration of life will be announced at a further date.
aged to dress up and bring noisemakers and small firecrackers. A potluck with music will follow at 2 p.m. at the Green Building in Clallam Bay. Attendees should bring a dish for the meal.
Leah & Steve Ford
• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Visit our Website: www.drennanford.com
Fun ’n’ Advice
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
DEAR ABBY: My husband is a hard worker, a good provider and a good dad. However, he’s angry all the time. He is aware of it and always promises me that when this or that settles down, things will get better, but they never do. When he sees something on TV or reads something in the paper that upsets him, he can say really vile and violent things. Often when he thinks things the kids and I do are not good enough, he borders on being verbally abusive. His friends say I’m a “saint” for putting up with him, but lately all I feel is tired out and worn down by it. He reads your column, and I’m hoping he’ll see this and realize how bad things really are. I have asked him to go to counseling, but he hasn’t been willing. Do you think there’s anything I can do besides leaving that will make him see what he is doing to me and the kids? Ready to Leave
by Lynn Johnston
by Garry Trudeau
Frank & Ernest
Rose is Rose
DEAR ABBY to his older sister “Beth.” Van Buren Beth is planning on having a child through a sperm donor and has asked Jeff to be a “father figure” once the child is born. He has doubts about the wisdom of her plan to parent a child alone, but he doesn’t want to hurt her feelings and is flattered to have been asked to fulfill such an important task. Jeff and I plan on having several children of our own, and we also plan to move out of state in the next few years. I am wondering how this commitment will affect that. I am uncomfortable with Jeff making a lifelong commitment to serve as a father figure to another person’s child, especially when he hasn’t established what it entails. Am I overreacting? I know I need to discuss this with my fiance. How do you suggest I proceed? Unsure in the Midwest
Dear Ready to Leave: Your husband may be a good provider and a hard worker, but I seriously question whether he is as good a dad as you would like to think. Children need their parents’ encouragement and approval, as well as their patience and counsel. When they are given a constant barrage of angry putdowns from a parent, they begin to internalize it. They think such behavior is normal, which means they will repeat it in their relationships when they are older. Or they may think they deserve to be treated that way and choose mates who treat them like Dad did. Kids with low self-esteem also tend to choose friends who are like themselves, which can cause even more problems. Make an appointment for yourself with a licensed psychotherapist and take the children with you. That way, your husband can foot the bill while all of you get your heads straight and you make up your mind if you’re serious about leaving. (Alternatively, he can finally admit he needs help and schedule an appointment for himself.)
by Bob and Tom Thaves
by Jim Davis
Red and Rover
Dear Unsure: You’re not overreacting, and I agree you and Jeff need to talk. Open the discussion by telling him you’re not comfortable and why. Suggest he talk to his sister and find out exactly what she meant when she asked him to be a father figure. He also needs to tell her he may have spoken too soon and that the two of you plan to leave the state in the next few years. It may alter her choice about who should fill that role. To My Asian Friends: Today marks the first day of the Lunar New Year. It’s the Year of the Horse. The horse is a symbol of traveling, competition and victory. May it be a winning year. Love, Abby
_________ 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.
Dear Abby: I’m engaged to be married soon, and I’m concerned about a commitment my fiance, “Jeff,” made by Brian Basset
The Last Word in Astrology ❘
by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer
ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
Dennis the Menace
Family ties fraying with hubby’s anger
by Scott Adams
For Better or For Worse
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
by Hank Ketcham
by Brian Crane
by Eugenia Last
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Focus on what you can do to help others, not on trying to impress someone who is negative or only interested on benefiting themselves. Your kindness and generosity will be appreciated and will help you build a strong alliance with someone special. 4 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Offer a deal that is hard to turn down. Talk about a partnership or joint venture that is unique and full of potential. Take action and you will get what you want. If you include individuals from different backgrounds, you will get diverse feedback. 3 stars
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Use your imagination and creative input when looking for solutions, and you will hit the jackpot and win favors. Your ability to show professionalism, as well as concern and honesty, will help secure future prospects. Keep your emotions under control. 2 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take the path that is most unusual. Delve into the unfamiliar and take it upon yourself to discover new possibilities, but don’t let someone with farfetched dreams interfere in a solid plan that promises success. Control will be necessary. 3 stars
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Consider services you can offer and present what you’ve got to those willing to pay. Good fortune can be yours if you are passionate about what you do and how you do it. Modernization is your ticket to success. 5 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Alter the way or what you do to ensure that you achieve satisfaction and personal happiness. A change in the way you treat someone or the company you keep will bring mixed feelings and responses from friends and family. 5 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Re-evaluate your position and size up the prospects and how you can reach a destination that will bring you greater satisfaction. Use your imagination and you will find a unique way to use your talents to help your community. 3 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): Position yourself so that you get the chance to view or experience other life choices or ethnic traditions. Travel or research destinations that interest you and you will be able to incorporate what you find into your everyday life. 3 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Don’t let emotions take over when dealing with domestic or household situations. You have to separate your feelings from the reality of whatever changes occur. Use your imagination and you will find alternative means to get what you want. 2 stars
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Listen and react quietly. The less people know about what you are doing, the better. You will avoid meddling if you sneak below the radar and put everything in place before presenting or promoting what you have accomplished. Romance is highlighted. 3 stars
The Family Circus
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Consider your current situation and how well it’s working out for you. Question whether you want to continue down the same path or make changes by picking up more skills or education, or moving to a difficult location. Follow your instincts, not someone else. 4 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You’ll have plenty of ideas, but not all will be feasible. Consider what’s involved and make choices based on reason. Wanting to please someone at the expense of risking your own position or security isn’t going to play out well. 3 stars
by Bil and Jeff Keane
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014 Neah Bay 41/33
Bellingham g 40/29
Olympic Peninsula TODAY Port Townsend 40/33
Port Angeles 40/32
Olympics Snow level: 1,500 feet
Port Ludlow 42/33
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
National TODAY forecast Nation
Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 47 34 0.13 3.98 Forks 53 45 0.06 11.81 Seattle 52 44 0.32 3.65 Sequim 45 37 0.08 1.87 Hoquiam 49 44 0.02 6.04 Victoria 48 38 0.72 4.30 Port Townsend 44 37 *0.29 2.49
Forecast highs for Friday, Jan. 31
Billings 32° | 5°
San Francisco 58° | 46°
44/33 Sun sneaks peek past gray
44/32 Cloudiness surges back
41/30 Sunshine parts cloudy veil
Strait of Juan de Fuca: E wind 5 to 15 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less. Tonight, SE wind to 10 kt. Wind waves 1 ft or less. Ocean: E wind 10 to 15 kt becoming NE in the afternoon. Wind waves 2 ft or less. W swell 6 ft at 12 seconds. Tonight, N wind to 10 kt becoming E after midnight. Wind waves 1 ft or less. W swell 5 ft at 11 seconds.
Los Angeles 62° | 51°
CANADA Victoria 41° | 35° Seattle 42° | 38° Olympia 43° | 38°
Spokane 23° | 17°
Tacoma 44° | 38° Yakima 29° | 22°
Astoria 46° | 41°
TODAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 12:42 a.m. 8.7’ 6:27 a.m. 1.9’ 12:21 p.m. 10.2’ 7:04 p.m. -1.5’
LaPush Port Angeles
Atlanta 49° | 20°
Miami 80° | 65°
3:38 a.m. 7.6’ 2:08 p.m. 7.0’
8:50 a.m. 4.6’ 9:01 p.m. -1.4’
Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise tomorrow Moonset today
© 2014 Wunderground.com
Albany, N.Y. Albuquerque Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo
Hi 22 52 52 33 27 28 20 47 22 41 30 32 33 27 43 14
5:12 p.m. 7:46 a.m. 8:26 a.m. 6:54 p.m.
Lo Prc Otlk 1 Clr 31 PCldy 34 Cldy 23 PCldy 2 Clr 13 Clr -3 Clr 24 PCldy 5 Clr 15 .06 Snow 9 Clr 5 .04 Clr 32 .41 Cldy 16 Clr 43 .14 PCldy 9 Clr
TOMORROW High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 1:24 a.m. 9.1’ 7:18 a.m. 1.5’ 1:11 p.m. 10.0’ 7:47 p.m. -1.2’
SUNDAY High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht 2:06 a.m. 9.3’ 8:08 a.m. 1.3’ 2:02 p.m. 9.4’ 8:29 p.m. -0.5’
4:12 a.m. 7.7’ 3:09 p.m. 6.6’
9:43 a.m. 3.9’ 9:46 p.m. -0.5’
4:46 a.m. 7.8’ 10:38 a.m. 4:11 p.m. 6.2’ 10:31 p.m.
5:15 a.m. 9.4’ 10:03 a.m. 5.1’ 3:45 p.m. 8.6’ 10:14 p.m. -1.5’
5:49 a.m. 9.5’ 10:56 a.m. 4.3’ 4:46 p.m. 8.2’ 10:59 p.m. -0.6’
6:23 a.m. 9.6’ 11:51 a.m. 5:48 p.m. 7.7’ 11:44 p.m.
4:21 a.m. 8.5’ 2:51 p.m. 7.7’
4:55 a.m. 8.6’ 10:18 a.m. 3.9’ 3:52 p.m. 7.4’ 10:21 p.m. -0.5’
5:29 a.m. 8.6’ 11:13 a.m. 4:54 p.m. 6.9’ 11:06 p.m.
9:25 a.m. 4.6’ 9:36 p.m. -1.4’
40/33 Sun shines its light on region
New York 39° | 22°
Detroit 30° | 23°
Washington D.C. 44° | 21°
El Paso 73° | 50° Houston 72° | 54°
Low 32 Pinpricks of light emerge
Chicago 21° | 15°
Cartography by Keith Thorpe / © Peninsula Daily News
The Lower 48:
Minneapolis 6° | -13°
Denver 28° | 22°
Seattle 42° | 38°
*Rainfall reading taken in Nordland
*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
Burlington, Vt. 19 Casper 38 Charleston, S.C. 30 Charleston, W.Va. 21 Charlotte, N.C. 29 Cheyenne 44 Chicago 22 Cincinnati 22 Cleveland 16 Columbia, S.C. 32 Columbus, Ohio 20 Concord, N.H. 22 Dallas-Ft Worth 47 Dayton 20 Denver 53 Des Moines 40 Detroit 16 Duluth 19 El Paso 55 Evansville 29 Fairbanks 17 Fargo 26 Flagstaff 60 Grand Rapids 19 Great Falls 39 Greensboro, N.C. 26 Hartford Spgfld 26 Helena 41 Honolulu 78 Houston 42 Indianapolis 24 Jackson, Miss. 35 Jacksonville 37 Juneau 39 Kansas City 43 Key West 80 Las Vegas 65 Little Rock 41
20s 30s 40s
70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
Cartography © Weather Underground / The Associated Press
10 29 27 -1 7 32 17 8 11 13 7 -3 32 12 36 33 5 11 38 17 -3 2 29 11 9 7 6 15 69 22 15 14 32 34 33 64 50 22
Clr Los Angeles .01 Snow Louisville .02 Cldy Lubbock Clr Memphis Clr Miami Beach Cldy Midland-Odessa Snow Milwaukee Clr Mpls-St Paul PCldy Nashville Clr New Orleans Clr New York City Clr Norfolk, Va. Clr North Platte Clr Oklahoma City Cldy Omaha Cldy Orlando Snow Pendleton .02 Snow Philadelphia Clr Phoenix PCldy Pittsburgh Clr Portland, Maine MM Clr Portland, Ore. Clr Providence Snow Raleigh-Durham .48 Snow Rapid City Clr Reno Clr Richmond .09 Snow Sacramento .13 Rain St Louis PCldy St Petersburg Cldy Salt Lake City Clr San Antonio MM Cldy San Diego .01 Clr San Francisco Clr San Juan, P.R. .12 Rain Santa Fe Clr St Ste Marie PCldy Shreveport
70 28 51 35 79 52 20 31 29 35 23 24 54 50 45 52 53 21 75 17 23 55 25 27 51 65 26 64 35 57 50 50 67 63 86 51 14 44
55 12 31 18 61 32 16 23 6 25 16 6 35 32 33 45 39 10 52 2 9 43 7 7 19 37 4 52 25 47 34 34 56 53 74 21 9 21
.08 .02 .28 .12 .40 .59
Cldy PCldy PCldy Clr Rain PCldy Snow Snow Clr Clr Clr PCldy Cldy Clr Cldy Rain Cldy Clr Cldy PCldy Clr Rain Clr Clr Cldy Snow Clr Rain Clr Rain Snow Cldy Cldy Rain PCldy Cldy Snow PCldy
TEMPERATURE EXTREMES for the contiguous United States: ■ 85 at Saugus, Calif. ■ -15 at Mount Washington, N.H. GLOSSARY of abbreviations used on this page: Clr clear, sunny; PCldy partly cloudy; Cldy cloudy; Sh showers; Ts thunderstorms; Prc precipitation; Otlk outlook; M data missing; Ht tidal height; YTD year to date; kt knots ft or ’ feet
Sioux Falls Syracuse Tampa Topeka Tucson Tulsa Washington, D.C. Wichita Wilkes-Barre Wilmington, Del.
44 17 56 49 75 46 26 51 16 21
19 10 43 34 47 33 16 32 1 03
.09 Snow Clr .48 Rain Clr PCldy Clr Clr Cldy Clr Clr
________ Auckland Baghdad Beijing Berlin Brussels Cairo Calgary Guadalajara Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg Kabul London Mexico City Montreal Moscow New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver
Hi Lo Otlk 75 59 PCldy 67 46 PCldy 50 25 Clr 36 28 Cldy 45 38 PCldy 74 52 Cdy 21 -2 PCldy 77 41 Clr 74 62 Clr 64 47 PCldy 76 62 Ts 55 34 Clr 45 43 Rain/Wind 75 48 Clr 31 13 Snow 9 -5 Clr 71 48 Clr 47 42 Cldy 96 74 Clr 58 51 Rain 81 67 PCldy 52 40 Cldy 29 19 Cldy 38 27 Clr
Stop in and test drive the
New 2014 Subaru
XV CROSSTREK HYBRID Since
3501 HWY 101, E., PORT ANGELES
360.457.4444 • 800.786.8041
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014 C1
Serving the Entire Olympic Peninsula Since 2006
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Sequim, Port Angeles, Port Townsend & Beyond
Alan R. Jogerst Â‡ Â‡ www.inspecthost.com/hadlock
WSDA # 73667 WHI # 640
THIS WEEKâ€™S NEW REAL ESTATE LISTINGS
CITY LIGHTS & HARBOR VIEWS!
Tall timber in the city...Absolutely beautifully wooded 2.53 acre parcel permitting a myriad of uses but the greatest of these is space, natural beauty and privacy. This gently sloping, heavily wooded gem is minutes from downtown Sequim. There arenâ€™t many special parcels like this left. MLS#272302 $72,500
â€˘ 8.09 Acres Across From Lake Sutherland â€˘ 40 Full RV Hookups / 13 Tent Sites â€˘ Hot Showers / Laundry Facilities â€˘ General Store / Gas Station / Deli â€˘ Fire Station Rent Income â€˘ Profitable Business Opportunity MLS#264507 $1,000,000
IN TOWN W/ GUEST APARTMENT
This spacious quality built 3 BR, 2.5 BA home. Gourmet kitchen with granite countertops, stainless steel appliances and top of the line cabinets. Surrounded by beautiful gardens, raised beds & BREATHTAKING water, city & mountain views. MLS#271873 $365,000
A RARE FIND
- SHADOW MTN RV PARK & STORE -
I N C O R P O R AT E D
Beautiful 2532 sqft home with separate guest apartment close to Carrie Blake Park. The home features skylights in the kitchen & baths, living room with fireplace, dining room, den, private patio. Guest apartment has 3/4 bath, and full kitchen. Detached shop & carport. MLS#271760 $239,000
WRE/Sequim - East
Office: 452-3333 Toll Free: 1-800-453-9157 email@example.com www.portangelesrealty.com
(360) 683-4844 842 E. WASHINGTON ST. SEQUIM, WA 98382 firstname.lastname@example.org
Previews Property Specialists (360) 808-0979 email@example.com
AFFORDABLE & UPDATED!
SUNLAND FAIRWAY TOWNHOME
Sweet 3 Bedroom Manufactured Home on Serene Level 1.27 Acres. Attractive spacious floor plan offers living room w/fireplace, dining area & kitchen w/sunny eating nook. Comfortable sized guest bedrooms plus a private master bedroom & bath. New paint, new carpet & new double carport too. Call Deborah to see this sweet country gem! MLS#280049 $148,000.00
â€˘ Beautiful 3956 Sf 3Bd/3.5Ba Home â€˘ Upscale Living W/Granite, Hardwood, Cove Molding â€˘ Privacy & Peek A Boo View Of GC â€˘ Lovely Landscaping & Large Deck â€˘ Truly One Of A Kind MLS#579437/280035 $475,000
WRE/SunLand TEAM SCHMIDT 137 Fairway Drive, Sequim Mike: 460-0331 Irene: 460-4040 www.teamschmidt.withwre.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Jean Ryker Managing Broker 360-477-0950 email@example.com
Deborah Norman 360.681.8778 ext 108 Cell 360.460.9961
Million dollar â€œin your faceâ€? views of the Straits, Mt. Baker, San Juans. Partially finished home atop an elevated building site. Enjoy the elevated Artist/Photography loft w/incredible views over the garage. Home is modern, architecturally designed for the view & estimated to be 60-70% completed. Call DAVE MLS#272041 $286,000
1107 S Pine â€Ś. Over 1500 sq ft on a corner lot. Has an office with a private entrance that would be great for a music studio, counseling or use it for a 3rd bedroom, Fireplace, garage, hardwood floors, fenced backyard. Donâ€™t miss out CALL today. MLS#271088 Only $150,000
WATER VIEW HOME WITH BARN!
â€˘ 2 BR 3 BA Over 2100 SF â€˘ Master BR On Main Floor â€˘ Upstairs BR Suite As Well â€˘ Great Room Off Kitchen W/Wood FP â€˘ Oversized 2 Car Garage W/3rd Door â€˘ Nice Patio Off Dining Room MLS#480477/270962 $267,500
360.681.8778 ext 108 Cell 360.460.9961
SWEET COUNTRY HOME
Excellent location, topography & views of Strait Juan De Fuca to the North & Olympic Mtn to the South. Walking distance to Peninsula College, contiguous to Assisted Retirement home and Skilled Nursing care. Current zoning is RMD, Parcel is within the high density cityâ€™s Master Plan. Call JEAN for details. MLS#270296 $695,000
WRE/Sequim - East
Spacious 2 bedroom plus den/office, dining rm, living rm, & family rm. Clean updated Interior with new flooring, new paint & gutters. Stone fireplace, large front & back decks and double car garage. Nice wooded lot in SunLand Golf Community. Donâ€™t miss seeing this one! Call Deborah for a showing. MLS#272317 $226,000
Tom Blore 360-683-4116 â€˘ 360-683-7814
Enjoy an incredible marine view from the 1400 sq ft deck of this 5300 sq ft home on 5 acres with features sure to please everyone in the family: 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, spacious kitchen, game room, craft room, man room, 4 stall barn and much more! Call Brooke for an easy showing. MLS#272044 $559,000
137 Fairway Drive, Sequim 1-800-359-8823 â€˘ (360) 683-6880 Cell: (360) 918-3199 www.debkahle.withwre.com
A LOT OF HOUSE FOR ANY BUYER!
HOUSE, GARAGE & BIG SHOP
â€˘ New windows and doors â€˘ Appliances included â€˘ House: 1350 SF â€˘ Garage/Shop: 2288 SF â€˘ Detached garage â€˘ Private fenced back yard â€˘ .57 acre site with mtn views â€˘ Close to town MLS#272125 $196,000
Main residence is 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and 2,016 SF. Second unit is ADA accessible, 2 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms plus den and 1,512 SF. Built in 2001 and connected by over-sized 1380 SF garage. Located on 2.6 acre horse property. RV hookup. MLS#272494 Only $399,000!
DOWNTOWN PORT ANGELES
This 4 bedroom home has a lot of space, character & yard with attached 2 car garage. Completely fenced & adorned with fruit trees with southern exposure. Updates include: kitchen, baths & paint. Several new windows & heaters. New gutters. Tons of storage. Large bedrooms. Cherry hardwood floors. Walking distance to the hospital, clinics, waterfront trail & bus stop. MLS#272122 $197,000
UPTOWN REALTY Brooke Nelson Office: (360) 417-2812 www.RealtorBrooke.com BrookeNelson@olypen.com
(360) 683-4844 842 E. WASHINGTON ST. SEQUIM, WA 98382 firstname.lastname@example.org
TWO RESIDENCES ON ONE PROPERTY!
Classic close to all downtown amenities! 3 bedroom 1 bath (all on one level) with garage & carport, general & canning storage. Small garden shed for the established garden areas. Lovingly maintained by current ownership since 1955. MLS#280031/579240 Come See! $135,000
ÂŽ WRE/Port Angeles
(360) 457-0456 (360) 461-7633 email@example.com
Real Estate - Sequim
Holly Coburn Barclay Jennings 360.808.4142 firstname.lastname@example.org
Managing Broker, ABR & CNE 1190 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 Cell: 360.477.3907 email@example.com
TOWN & COUNTRY
Saturday, Feb 1 11:00 to 1:00 pm
Saturday, Feb 1 11:00 to 1:00 pm
313 Wildcat Rd, Port Angeles Stylish rustic home with terrific water view is an ideal setting for a small farm. The pasture is fenced with a loafing shed. There is a nice garden area and lots of fruit trees. The chicken coop is waiting for chickens. There are 2 natural ponds on the property. MLS#271717 $239,000 Directions: Hwy 101 West from Port Angeles 5.1 mi to Wildcat Rd.
1312 Dutch Drive, Port Angeles Brand new construction in Juan De Fuca Bluffs. Home features 1 level living, lots of windows to let the sun shine in. 3 bedrms, generous master bath, efficient kitchen, and wonderful bluff front neighborhood that is just a stoneâ€™s throw from the Olympic Discovery Trail. MLS#271475 $212,000 Directions: West on 14th St to very end. East on Dutch Drive.
Very bright and clean Rambler with a fantastic water view! Wood floors in the Living Room and all the bedrooms. Kitchen has been updated with all new cabinets that have pull-outs and new flooring. A bonus room (15 X 15) with French doors and skylights has been added. Sellers put in a RV parking area off ally side of home. More parking off the back of home too. Home has a Heat pump and all the windows have been updated. MLS#270843 $169,900
Alan Barnard (360) 461-0175 â€˘ firstname.lastname@example.org
(360) 460-3831 (360) 457-0456 Email: email@example.com
615 S. Chambers, Port Angeles
Directions: Heading east on First street, take a right on S. Chambers and head up the hill to 615.
Jennifer Felton (360) 460-9513 800-786-1456 firstname.lastname@example.org
(360) 461-2153 â€˘ email@example.com
firstname.lastname@example.org www.sequimrealestate.com Youâ€™ll SEE the Difference
Saturday, Feb 1 11:00 to 1:00 pm
WRE/Port Angeles Michaelle Barnard
WRE/Sequim - East UPTOWN REALTY DAVID A. RAMEY Office: (360) 417-2800 Toll Free: 1-800-292-2978 email: email@example.com
Advertise Here Call Shanie 360-452-2345
C2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Peninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
NOON E N DEA’tDMLisIs It!
IN PRINT & ONLINE
Place Your Ad Online 24/7 PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:
Visit | www.peninsuladailynews.com
Call: 360.452.8435 or 800.826.7714 | Fax: 360.417.3507 In Person: 305 W. 1st St., Port Angeles s Ofﬁce Hours: Monday thru Friday – 8AM to 5PM
SNEAK A PEEK
4026 Employment 4026 Employment 4026 Employment General General General
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS s
T O DAY ’ S
PONTIAC: ‘03 Vibe SW. Twin to Toyota Matrix, 4 cyl., auto, A/C, new tires, 110k. $5,600. 457-9484.
PIANO: Baldwin Acrosonic Spinet with bench, walnut finish, excellent c o n d i t i o n . Pe r fe c t fo r Va l e n t i n e ’s D a y. $699/obo. (360)457-0668 or (360)457-6014
S E E K I N G WA L i censed (EL01 or EL10) electrician willing to train as a gate tech, with apprentice level welding skills, for ornamental steel fabricator in Carlsborg. Must be willing to relocate within 45 min of office. Must possess both good mechanical and trouble-shooting abilities; self- starter able to work unsuperv i s e d . M u s t h ave a valid driver’s license and good driving record. Light computer skills and paperwork. Ability to train customer on proper operations. Must be detail oriented. FT. Wages DOE. Email resume to Kate@Allform Welding.com or fax to 360-6814465. No phone calls. T O Y O TA : ‘ 9 2 L a n d Cruiser. White ext., gray int., 6 cyl., loaded, ex. cond. $4,950. 461-5193.
WANTED TO BUY SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, laundry room, 1 car gar., Salmon/bass plugs and no smoking. $850 incl. lures, P.A. Derby memorabilia (360)683-4791 water/septic. 683-0932.
Employment 4026 Employment 3010 Announcements 4026 General General
SEALED BID AUCTION For full contents of abandoned apar tment unit. Auction will be held Feb. 1. Call Traci for details, (360)452-1326 SENIOR LADY Would like to meet nice senior gentleman between the ages of 70 and 85. Peninsula Daily News PDN#733/Nice Port Angeles, WA 98362
3023 Lost L O S T: C a t . O r a n g e / w h i t e, n e u t e r e d m a l e short hair, lean, above PAHS. (360)461-4327.
LOST: Dog. White and tan, no collar, medium, 23 lbs, female, “Dixie,” needs medication, January 18, E. Bay St., P.A. She may be in the area of the Discovery Trail. REWARD! (206)235-0729
4026 Employment General ADULT CARE HOME IN SEQUIM needs a good caregiver for 4 shifts, Sat.-Tues., light care. 12-7 p.m. (360)683-9194
Executive Director S e q u i m ’s Fr e e C l i n i c seeks part-time experienced leader. Qualified applicant will have good communication skills, experience with development and budget management. For further info see website at sequmfreeclinic.org. No phone calls. Deadline Jan. 30.
ADVERTISING ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE The Peninsula Daily News is expanding it’s sales force. Opening for a well organized, creative professional with the ability to develop strong customer relationships. Manage an existing account base as well as developing new clients to meet ever changing marketing needs. Solid presentation skills and the ability to work in a team environment a must. Competitive compensation package including full benefits and 401K plan. Submit cover letter and resume to: Steve Perry Advertising Director Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330 Port Angeles, WA 98362 sperry@peninsuladaily news.com
CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE Peninsula Daily News Circulation Dept. Is looking for an individuals interested in a Port Angeles area route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Monday through F r i d a y a n d S u n d a y. Contact Dave Smith M o n . - Fr i . , b e t we e n 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. at (360)452-4507 or (360)808-7679
CARRIER ROUTE AVAILABLE We are looking for individuals interested in a carrier route. Interested parties must be 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery Wed. Fill out application at 147 W. Washington, Sequim. Call Jasmine at (360)683-3311, ext. 6051 CASE MANAGER FT, with benes. Req. MA and 2 yrs. exp. providing casemanagemen tor clinical treatment. Resume/cvr ltr to: PBH 118 E. 8th St., Port Angeles,WA 98362 peninsulabehavioral.org EOE Charles Taxi School Enjoy being a cab driver, ever ything explained, 25+ M/F, jobs available i f q u a l i f i e d . C a l l M r. Green (360)460-8554. LOWER ELWHA HEALTH CLINIC POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT. Medical Assistant wanted with clinical experience, to work in a tribal health clinic. FT position w i t h b e n e f i t s . WA l i cense required. Indian preference in hiring in accordance with PL 93638. Salar y $12.39 to $15.67 or DOE. Contact: Personnel, 2851 Lower Elwha Rd., Pt. Angeles, WA 98363 , (360)452-8471 ext. 7429 for required application packet. Or go online to www.elwha.org to download an application.
PARKS MAINTENANCE I PART TIME
Jefferson County Public Works Dept Parks & Recreation Division seeks a Parks Maintenance I for a part-time (.5 FTE), union position to work primarily at Memorial Field. The job is seasonal, approximately 3 to 4 days per week for 8 months (March - October). Duties include general maintenance of facilities & parks including athletic field maintenance & preparation for sports, park equipment repair, landscape maintenance & general custodial work. Must have the ability to operate small tractors, power equipment & various hand tools. Job requires excellent communication & cooperation with coaches, event planners, park users & the general public. Minimum Qualifications: High school diploma/GED & valid WA State Driver License; ability to obtain a basic First Aid card & CPR certification. 41969628
Salary: $15.99/hour, Union Position. No Benefits.
Application & job description available at the Board of County Commissioners Office, Jefferson County Courthouse, PO Box 1220, 1820 Jefferson Street, Port Townsend, WA 98368; by calling (360) 385-9100; or, at www.co.jefferson.wa.us. Application, resume & letter of interest must be received by 4:30 pm, Friday, Feb 7, 2014. EOE
GUARDIAN Real Estate Services has an immediate opening for a parttime Maintenance Technician at our Senior-Living property, Discovery Point. Visit www.gres.com for a full job description and to apply. HOME HEALTH AID F T, P T, m i n . 7 0 h r s . nursing assistant training, start. pay $11.25/hr. Call Rainshadow Home Services at 681-6206. Human Resources Administrator Ja m e s t ow n S ’ K l a l l a m Tribe has a great opportunity for an experienced HR professional to administer employee benefit programs. Requires 5 yrs. increasingly responsible employee benefits exp., AA, strong analytical, Excel, attention to detail & planning skills. Prefer self-funded plan exp., QuickBooks, CEBS or PHR certification. F/T Mon.-Fri., great benefits & work environment. Indian preference for q u a l i f i e d c a n d i d a t e s. Please visit http://jamest owntribe.iapplicants.com to view complete announcement & to apply. Call Robin (360)582-5788
RN/LPN NEW GRADS WELCOME One-on-One Care PT Day & Night Shifts in Quilcene Flexible Scheduling! 1-800-637-9998. EOE. Email: inquire@ availhome.com
S E E K I N G WA L i censed (EL01 or EL10) electrician willing to train as a gate tech, with apprentice level welding skills, for ornamental steel fabricator in Carlsborg. Must be willing to relocate within 45 min of office. Must possess both good mechanical and trouble-shooting abilities; self- star ter able to work unsuperv i s e d . M u s t h ave a valid driver’s license and good driving record. Light computer skills and paperwork. Ability to train customer on proper operations. Must be detail or iented. FT. Wages DOE. Email resume to Kate@Allform Welding.com or fax to 360-6814465. No phone calls.
The Olympic Lodge is now hiring for a Housekeeping Supervisor Will train the right candidate. Wage $11-$17 hr. DOE. Apply in person at: Olympic Lodge 140 Del Guzzi Drive Port Angeles
KWA HOMECARE Part/full-time Caregivers. Benefits, Flexible Hours. Call P.A. (360)452-2129 Sequim (360)582-1647 P.T. (360)344-3497 MASSAGE THERAPIST Full-time, table provided The Quileute Tribe has a j o b o p e n i n g i n Tr i b a l in naturopathic clinic. Cour t for a: Assistant (360)457-1515 Court Clerk. The sucMEDICAL ASSISTANT cessful candidate will Diploma from Certified provide clerical support program. No phone to the Chief Cour t calls. Pick up app. at Pe- Cler k/Assistant Cour t ninsula Children’s Clinic, Administrator. Responsibilities include assist902 Caroline St., P.A. ing in the filing of court N I G H T- D R I V E R : Fr i . - documents effectively Sat. nights, approx. 8 and in a timely manner. hrs/night, $15/hr. Clean Requires high school didriving record, please p l o m a o r G E D. M u s t have at least one year of call (360)457-4260. clerical type work experience. Must be able to PATIENT Coordinator pass a Tribal and Wash- Sequim, WA - Alliington State Cr iminal ance HealthCare Serbackground check. Salavices. Seeking a Pary $20,800.-27,040. tient Coordinator to Closes Feb 6, 2014. For suppor t our Alliance a complete job applicaImaging division. Parttion and job description time position, 1 visit our website at day/week (Mondays). www.quileutenation.org Performs a variety of or call (360) 374-4366. tasks to include greeting, screening and transporting patients. C.S. exp. and H.S. Diploma/GED req. Please contact Blair, 949-242-5642 or alliancehealthcareservices-us.com for details and to apply. POSITION open for far m/general laborer and grounds keeping-non-animal related-need D/L and willingness to work outdoors. (360)683-4295 RIGBY’S Autobody is seeking an experienced auto body repair tech/painter. Collision repair, painting, repairing dents/dent pulling, assembly and disassembly, prep vehicles for paint and vehicle modific a t i o n . M i n . 2 ye a r s exp. and ability to perform with little supervision. Email or fax your ltr of interest to: 360.374.2150 rigbysauto firstname.lastname@example.org
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The Quileute Tribe has a job opening in the TANF department for a: Quileute Family Preservation/Independent Livi n g P r o g r a m Coordinator, the successful candidate will conduct all aspects of Independent Living Program services and maintain records. Must have computer experience in var ious software programs. Associate’s Degree in a Human Services related field OR a minimum of two years’ ex p e r i e n c e i n I n d i a n Child Welfare Services and/or Social Services d i r e c t l y wo r k i n g w i t h teenagers or families in crisis, Must be able to pass a Tribal and Washington State Cr iminal background check. Salary $31,200.00-37,400.00 Closes Feb 6, 2014 For a complete job application and job description visit our website at www.quileutenation.org or call (360) 374-4366.
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD: CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507 VISIT: WWW.PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM
The Quileute Tribe has a job opening in the Human Service department for a: Quileute Indian C h i l d We l f a r e C a s e Worker. The successful candidate will provide Indian Child Welfare case management and supervision of the child welfare cases. A Bachelor’s Degree in a Human Service related field OR a minimum of an Associate’s Degree in Human Ser vices and 2 years’ ex p e r i e n c e i n I n d i a n Child Welfare Services, Child Protection, and/or Social Services. Must be a bl e t o p a s s a Tr i b a l and/or Washington State C r i m i n a l b a ck g r o u n d check. Must have and retain a valid Washington State Dr iver’s License. Closes Feb 6, 2014. Salary $35,36041,600. For a complete job application and job description visit our website at www.quileutenation.org or call (360) 374-4366.
CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM DEADLINES: Noon the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.
105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale 105 Homes for Sale Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County
A RARE FIND Ta l l t i m b e r i n t h e city...Absolutely beautifully wooded 2.53 acre parcel permitting a myriad of uses but the greatest of these is space, natural beauty and privacy. This gently sloping, heavily wooded gem is 4080 Employment minutes from downtown Sequim. There aren’t Wanted many special parcels like this left. Affordable Lawn MLS#272302. $72,500. Maintenance Dave Sharman (360)477-1805 (360)683-4844 Windermere A LT E R AT I O N S a n d Real Estate Sewing. Alterations, Sequim East mending, hemming and some heavyweight sewing available to you from me. Call (360)531-2353 BLACK DIAMOND ask for B.B. AREA This 4 bedroom home CERTIFIED healthcare has a lot of space, charprovider. Avail. for nights acter and yard with atand occasional days, for t a c h e d 2 c a r g a ra g e. elderly or young women. Completely fenced and Refs. avail., serval years adorned with fruit trees experience. with southern exposure. (360)683-7817 Updates include: kitchen, baths and paint. C O M P U T E R C a r e Several new windows Sales and Repairs 24+ and heaters. New guty e a r s e x p . D e s k - ters. Tons of storage. top/Office/Laptop com- Large bedrooms. Cherry puters upgraded, free hardwood floors. Walkestimates in Sequim. ing distance to the hosVirus/Malware remov- pital, clinics, waterfront a l . D i s c o u n t s ava i l , trail and bus stop. MLS#272122. $197,000. drop offs welcome. Holly Coburn email@example.com (360)457-0456 (360)808-9596 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES Dennis’ Yard Work Pruning, hauling, etc. (360)457-5205 BRAND NEW QUALITY Caregiving: CONSTRUCTION 25 years exp., house- In Juan De Fuca Bluffs. cleaning and cooking Home features 1 level incl., offered with love living, lots of windows to and understanding, Se- let the sun shine in. 3 quim area. Many local bedrms, generous masrefs. Call Patricia ter bath, efficient kitch(360)681-0514 en, and wonderful bluff front neighborhood that RUSSELL is just a stone’s throw ANYTHING from the Olympic Dis775-4570 or 681-8582 covery Trail. MLS#271475 $212,000 T H O RO U G H H o u s e Jennifer Felton Cleaning Sequim On(360) 460-9513 ly. Seeking Non-SmokWINDERMERE ing Long Term Clients PORT ANGELES w i t h N o Pe t s . C a l l Stephanie and Frank at 360-460-0316 fivesBRIGHT, CLEAN t a r c l e a n i n g c o. c o m RAMBLER Free Estimates. LIC Ver y bright and clean Rambler with a fantastic water view! Wood floors 9912 Open in the Living Room and Houses all the bedrooms. Kitchen has been updated O P E N H O U S E : S a t . - with all new cabinets Sun., 2/8-9, 12-5 p.m., that have pull-outs and 506 S. Ennis, P.A. 4 br., new flooring. A bonus 3 ba. HUGE price drop! room (15 X 15) with $209,000. 477-9993. French doors and skylights has been added. 105 Homes for Sale Sellers put in a RV parking area off ally side of Clallam County home. More parking off the back of home too. AFFORDABLE AND Home has a Heat pump UPDATED! Spacious 2 bedroom and all the windows plus den/office, dining have been updated. r m , l i v i n g r o o m , a n d MLS#270843. $169,900. Jennifer Felton family room. Clean up(360) 460-9513 dated Interior with new WINDERMERE flooring, new paint and PORT ANGELES gutters. Stone fireplace, l a r g e f r o n t a n d b a ck decks and double car CITY LIGHTS AND garage. Nice wooded lot HARBOR VIEWS! in SunLand Golf ComThis spacious quality munity. Don’t miss seeb u i l t 3 B r. , 2 . 5 b a t h ing this one! Call Debohome. Gourmet kitchen rah for a showing. MLS#272317 $226,000 with granite countertops, stainless steel appliancDeborah es and top of the line Brokers Group cabinets. Surrounded by Real Estate beautiful gardens, raised Professionals beds and breathtaking 360.681.8778 ext 108 water, city and mountain views. WHY PAY MLS#271873 $365,000 SHIPPING ON Chuck Turner INTERNET 452-3333 PORT ANGELES PURCHASES? REALTY
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GOLF CLUBS: ladies, in ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n , driver, 5 wood, 3 wood, putter, and 5,4,9,7,8,6, plus two utility clubs, and bag. $125. Charles Taxi School (360)683-3967 Enjoy being a cab driver, ever ything explained, 25+ M/F, jobs available GUARDIAN Real Estate i f q u a l i f i e d . C a l l M r. Services has an immediate opening for a partGreen (360)460-8554. time Maintenance Technician at our Senior-LivESTIMATOR/ ing property, Discovery DRAFTER Point. fo r o r n a m e n t a l a n d Visit www.gres.com structural steel fabricafor a full job description tor in Carlsborg. Must and to apply. be willing to relocate within 45 min of office. HANDYMAN: to rent fixMust have math skills e r - u p p e r, C h i m a c u m and creative ability to area. (360)732-4457. create shop-ready dwgs for gates, rail- H O N D A : ‘ 0 2 C R V. ings, and str uctural A W D , ( 2 ) s e t s jobs. Ability to develop wheels/tires (snow), tow a c c u r a t e e s t i m a t e s bars on front and back, and create material cut auto, 115k miles. $9,500. (360)461-5190. lists for welders. AutoCAD LT proficiency a METAL ROOFING must. Ability to work Special Buy w i t h t h e p u bl i c, r e quired. Must be detail Snaplock 12” panels, oriented and creative. $ 1 . 1 0 / s f. Fo u r c o l o r s F T / B e n e f i t s. Wa g e s avail., 1,500 sf minimum. DOE Please email re- V i s a o r M a s t e r c a r d Olympic Steel LLC, Port sume to Townsend. Kate@AllformWeldwww.olympic ing.com steelwa.com o r fa x t o 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 1-877-385-6059 4465. No phone calls. NISSAN: ‘02 Xterra SE. FREE: Great for gar- Supercharged 5 speed dens, 50% super fine fir manual, black, comes wood shavings plus 50% with extra set of snow chicken manure. tires. $7,200/obo. Call/ (360)457-8102 text (360) 912-4192. BRINNON: 2 Br. mobile home, near senior center. $400 mo. (360)796-4270
ESTIMATOR/ DRAFTER fo r o r n a m e n t a l a n d structural steel fabricator in Carlsborg. Must be willing to relocate within 45 min of office. Must have math skills and creative ability to create shop-ready dwgs for gates, railings, and str uctural jobs. Ability to develop accurate estimates and create material cut lists for welders. AutoCAD LT proficiency a must. Ability to work w i t h t h e p u bl i c, r e quired. Must be detail oriented and creative. F T / B e n e f i t s. Wa g e s DOE Please email resume to Kate@AllformWelding.com o r fa x t o 3 6 0 - 6 8 1 4465. No phone calls.
P.A.: 2 Br., across from Lincoln Park. $750 mo. (360)249-0064
DOWNTOWN PORT ANGELES Classic close to all downtown amenities! 3 bedroom 1 bath (all on one level) with garage and carport, general and canning storage. Small garden shed for the established garden areas. Lovingly maintained by current ownership since 1955. MLS#280031/579240 $135,000 Mark Macedo (360))477-9244 TOWN & COUNTRY EXCELLENT MULTI-RESIDENTIAL Excellent location, topography and views of Strait Juan De Fuca to the North and Olympic Mtn to the South. Walking distance to Peninsula College, contiguous to Assisted Retirement home and Skilled Nursing care. Current zoning is RMD, Parcel is within the high density city’s Master Plan. MLS#270296. $695,000. Jean Ryker (360)477-0950 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
OPPORTUNITY 1107 S. Pine. Over 1,500 sf. on a corner lot. Has an office with a private entrance that would be great for a music studio, counseling or use it for a third bedroom, Fireplace, garage, hardwood floors, fenced backyard. MLS#271088 $150,000 Dave Ramey (360)417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
PERFECT OPPORTUNITY Million dollar “in your face” views of the Straits, Mt. Baker, San Juans. Partially finished home atop an elevated building site. Enjoy the elevated Artist/Photograp hy l o f t w / i n c r e d i bl e views over the garage. Home is modern, architecturally designed for the view and estimated to be 60-70% completed MLS#272041. $286,000. Dave Sharman (360)683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
RUSTIC HOME Stylish rustic home with terrific water view is an ideal setting for a small far m. The pasture is fenced with a loafing shed. There is a nice garden area and lots of fruit trees. The chicken coop is waiting for chickens. There are 2 n a t u ra l p o n d s o n t h e property. MLS#271717. $239,000. Michaelle Barnard (360)461-2153 WINDERMERE PORT ANGELES
F O R S A L E : M o ve - i n ready. 2,300 sf, 3 bed/2 bath plus a large bonus room. Large living area, dining room, kitchen with island. Mountain view, 1.01 landscaped acres, close to Discovery Trail. Covered front porch and large rear deck. 1,008 sf SHADOW MTN RV detached garage with PARK AND STORE workshop. $229,000. 8.09 acres across from (360)582-9782 lake sutherland, 40 full rv hookups / 13 tent HOUSE, GARAGE sites, hot showers / launAND BIG SHOP N e w w i n d o w s a n d dr y facilities, general doors, Appliances in- store / gas station / deli, cluded, House: 1,350 fire station rent income, SF, Garage/Shop: 2,288 profitable business opSF, Detached garage, portunity. MLS#264507 Pr ivate fenced back $1,000,000 yard,.57 acre site with Team Thomsen mtn views, close to town (360)808-0979 MLS#272125 $196,000 COLDWELL BANKER Diann Dickey UPTOWN REALTY (360)683-4131 John L. Scott Real Estate SUNLAND ELEGANCE Beautiful 3,956 Sf 3Br., IN TOWN WITH 3.5 bath home, upscale GUEST APARTMENT living with granite, hardB e a u t i f u l 2 , 5 3 2 s q f t wood, cove molding, prih o m e w i t h s e p a r a t e va c y a n d p e e k - a - b o o guest apartment close to view of golf course, loveCarrie Blake Park. The ly landscaping and large home features skylights deck,truly one of a kind. in the kitchen & baths, MLS#579437/280035 living room with fire$475,000 place, dining room, den, Team Schmidt p r i v a t e p a t i o. G u e s t Mike: 460-0331 apartment has 3/4 bath, Irene: 460-4040 and full kitchen. DeWINDERMERE tached shop & carport. SUNLAND MLS#271760. $239,000 Tom Blore SUNLAND FAIRWAY (360)683-4116 TOWNHOME PETER BLACK 2 br, 3 bath, over 2,100 REAL ESTATE sf, master br. on main floor, upstairs br. suite as well, great room off kitchen with wood fp, oversized 2 car garage w i t h t h i r d d o o r, n i c e patio off dining room. MOUNTAIN VIEW MLS#480477/270962 3 BR, 2 bath, 1395 SF, $267,500 handicap access, Deb Kahle laundry room, walk in (360) 683-6880 tub, heat pump WINDERMERE furnace w/central air. SUNLAND Amazing yard: Gazebo & garden boxes! Visit our website at $159,500. 681-2604.
LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
www.peninsula dailynews.com Or email us at classified@ peninsula dailynews.com
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 105 Homes for Sale 505 Rental Houses 505 Rental Houses Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County SWEET COUNTRY HOME Sweet 3 br. manufactured home on serene level 1.27 acres. Attractive spacious floor plan offers living room with fireplace, dining area and kitchen with sunny eating nook. comfortable sized guest bedrooms plus a pr ivate master bedroom and bath. new paint, new car pet and new double carport too. call deborah to see this sweet country gem! MLS#280049 $148,000.00 Deborah Brokers Group Real Estate Professionals 360.681.8778 ext 108 TWO RESIDENCES ON ONE PROPERTY! Main residence is 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms and 2,016 SF. Second unit is ADA accessible, 2 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms plus den and 1,512 SF. Built in 2001 and conn e c t e d by ove r - s i ze d 1380 SF garage. Located on 2.6 acre horse property. RV hookup. MLS#272494. $399,000. Jeanine Cardiff (360)808-4142 JACE The Real Estate Company
WATER VIEW HOME WITH BARN! Enjoy an incredible marine view from the 1,400 sq ft deck of this 5,300 sq ft home on 5 acres w i t h fe a t u r e s s u r e t o please everyone in the family: 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, spacious kitchen, game room, craft room, man room, 4 stall barn a n d mu c h m o r e ! C a l l Brooke for an easy showing. MLS#272044. $559,000. Brooke Nelson (360)417-2812 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
665 Rental Duplex/Multiplexes
Dungeness Meadows 3 Br., 2 bath, no smoke. $850. (360)461-4585.
P. A . : 2 1 6 C o l u m b u s Ave., 3 Br., 1 ba, all appliances and W/D, carpor t, well-maintained, good neighborhood, no pets/smoking, good credit/refs. $795, 1st, last and dep. 461-9680 or 452-3895.
EAST P.A.: 4 br., 1.75 bath, avail. now. $1,100, dep. (360)460-3032.
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt. (360)417-2810 HOUSES/APT IN P.A. A Studio ...................$475 A 2 br 1 ba util incl ...$650 H 2 br 1 ba ...............$750 H 3 br 1 ba ..............$850 H 2 br 1 ba 2.5 ac ....$950 H 4 br 1 ba ............$1200 H 4 br 2.5 ba ..........$1350 311 For Sale HOUSES/APTS IN SEQ Manufactured Homes H 1 br 1 ba ...............$680 A 2 br 1.5 ba ............$850 P. A . : 1 4 x 4 0 m o b i l e H 2 br 2 ba ...............$850 home located in View Complete List at: Vista Park, must be 55 1111 Caroline St., P.A. or older and one small indoor pet is ok. Fully P.A.: 3 Br., 2 ba, excelfurnished and ready to lent condition, 1521 W. move in. $25,500. Call 6th St. $1,100 mo. (360)808-2340 417-3991 for an appt.
6045 Farm Fencing
6050 Firearms & Ammunition
6075 Heavy Equipment
6100 Misc. Merchandise
6115 Sporting Goods
RIFLE: Henry Leder Youth model 22 S/L/LR No. HOO1Y with speedy loaded (loaded), carry case, original box. $400. (360)417-0460
GMC: ‘98 C7500 series truck, propane new Jasper engine under warranty, flat bed, lumber racks and tool boxes, Allison tranny. $10,200/ obo. (360)683-3215.
BEWING EQUIPMENT 3 plastic tubs, 7 gal., $12 ea. 10 carboys, 5 gal., $ 2 0 e a . 3 c a r b oy s, 3 gal., $15 ea. 2 demijohns, 14 gal., $30 ea. 5 gal. beer kager, $7. (360)681-7568
BUYING FIREARMS Any and All - Top $ Paid. One or Entire Collection Including Estates. Call (360)477-9659
P.A.: Refurnished 2 br. WASHER AND DRYER N o s m o k e / p e t s , g a r. Late model Whirlpool di$675, dep. 457-4023. vision washer (Estate) a n d d r ye r ( A d m i r a l ) , scuffed, but work 683 Rooms to Rent slightly well. $200 for pair, $125 Roomshares each. (360)504-5124, leave message. WILD ROSE Adult Family Home: Private room P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, no avail., great care at the 6025 Building smoke/pets. Avail. now! best rate. (360)683-9194 Materials $750. (360)461-1500. METAL ROOFING 0689 Storage/ Properties by Special Buy Landmark. portangeles- Garage Rentals – WA S n a p l o ck 1 2 ” p a n e l s, landmark.com WANTED: RV Garage $ 1 . 1 0 / s f. Fo u r c o l o r s SEQ: 2 Br., 2 bath, 2 car to rent. Enclosed, to fit avail., 1,500 sf minimum. Visa or Mastercard AT T R A C T I V E s p a - gar., fresh paint. $1,100, 33’ RV, Sequim area. Olympic Steel LLC, Port c i o u s 3 - B R / 1 . 5 B A first, last. 683-7437. (360)683-2923 Townsend. h o m e w i t h g r e a t SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1.5 ba, www.olympic mountain view. 2,100 no smoking/pets. $900 1163 Commercial steelwa.com s f. N i c e r e s i d e n t i a l mo. (360)808-7090. 1-877-385-6059 Rentals e a s t P. A . n e i g h b o r h o o d . Fe n c e d ya r d , SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 ba PROPERTIES BY patio, deck, 2-car gar- nice remodeled mobile LANDMARK age. Great Rm with h o m e, s t o r a g e s h e d , 6040 Electronics 452-1326 gas fireplace. Large carpor t, in quiet, drug Kitchen with nice ap- free park. $700 mo., 1st, JVC PROJECTION TV pliances, laundry with last, dep. (360)477-8180 TWO OFFICES IN 5 5 ” s c r e e n , ex c e l l e n t with dr yer. Rec Rm. DOWNTOWN condition. $200. Unfurnished. Lots of SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, SEQUIM GAZETTE (360)417-2935, storage. $1,100 mo. laundry room, 1 car gar., BUILDING FOR leave message. 1-yr lease. Pets nego- no smoking. $850 incl. SUB-LEASE water/septic. 683-0932. tiable. Ask about our 448-sq-ft for $550 mo., T V: S o n y B r av i a 4 6 ” special! Photos and SEQUIM: 3 br., 1 bath, 1 240-sq-ft for $350 mo. LCD TV. Excellent condetails at car garage. $900. Se- Perfect for accountant dition, virtually unused, www.housepa.net q u i m - D u n g e n e s s or other professional. with storage/stand. Was 360-808-3549 Meadows. No pets or S h a r e d c o n fe r e n c e $ 2 , 0 0 0 , a n d r e c o n d i room, restroom, wired tioned ones can go for smoking. DISCO BAY: Waterfront, for high-speed Inter- $899. Asking only $475. (360)683-4449 newly renovated 3 Br., 2 net. Contact John (360)683-5216 ba, 20 min. to Seq./P.T. Brewer, publisher, 520 Rental Houses $900. (360)460-2330. (360)417-3500
A Business Executive Seeks quiet, affordable, fully furnished, upscale rental in P.A. or Seq., mo. to mo., stating Feb. 1st. Send reply to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#732/Wanted Port Angeles, WA 98362
WAREHOUSE/WORK & Equipment SPACE FOR RENT BRINNON: 2 Br. mobile home, near senior cen- E a s t P. A . ( 2 ) 5 6 0 s f. TRACTOR: Mahindra 28 $250 ea. (360)460-1168. hp, hydrostatic transmister. $400 mo. (360)796-4270 sion with attachments, 6005 Antiques & approx 175 hrs., excellent condition. $10,500/ 605 Apartments Collectibles obo. (760)594-7441. Clallam County AUCTION: Antique barn CENTRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1 to be removed, 90x60, 6050 Firearms & barn boards/timbers. By ba, no smoking/pets. Ammunition a p p t . o n l y. S e q u i m . $500. (360)457-9698. Send bid to D. Kirst, 187 CENTRAL P.A.: Clean, Rebel Lane, Por t An- FIREARMS: Springfield quiet, 2 Br., excellent g e l e s , WA 9 8 3 6 2 b y M1A1 .308 caliber and Cetme .308 caliber milireferences required. 3/10/14. (360)808-3397. tary rifle with extra mags $700. (360)452-3540. BUFFET: Antique, Victo- a n d a p p r o x . 5 , 5 0 0 PA: 1 Br., no pets/smok- rian style, with mirrors, rounds, package deal, ing $550. carved front, 7.5’ tall, 6’ $6,000. 8 mm Mauser ri(360)457-1695 fle, approx. 1,200 long. $3,500. rounds, $1,250. Taraus (360)457-9782 P. A . : 2 B r. , n o p e t s. 9mm pistol with extra $675 mo., 1st, last, dep. clip, ammo, $450. (360)670-9418 (425)443-8084 6010 Appliances #1 Online Job Site on the Olympic HAND GUN: Beretta, UPRIGHT FREEZER Peninsula G E , 2 1 c f. ex c e l l e n t 96A1, 40 cal., brand www.peninsula cond., about 5 yrs. old. new, never been fired! dailynews.com $650. (360)460-4491. $300. (916)768-1233.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014 C3
6055 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
SEMI END-DUMP TRAILER: High lift-gate, EASEL: Large Manhattan Easel by Richeson ex. cond. $15,000/obo. C o m p a n y, m o d e l FIREWOOD: $179 deliv(360)417-0153 #887120 “H.” Unboxed, ered Sequim-P.A. True cord. 3 cord special for SEMI Trailer: 53’ 1992 brand new. Retail price $499. Credit card acmake: TRLMO. 53’ Semi $ 1 9 9 5 . A s k i n g j u s t cepted. 360-582-7910. Box Van low pro 24.5 $1,200. James, (360)582-6905 www.portangeles -75% rubber spare, firewood.com wheel $7,999 inspected LIFT CHAIR: Slightly road worthy! Moving out FIREWOOD: Seasoned of state! Pack at your u s e d , p u r c h a s e d maple. $170 cord. speed sell when you get 12/31/13, sell for half (360)670-9316 to your destination! Do price. $350. (360)775-8976 the logistic-cost-it works save $$ (909)224-9600
NICE, DRY FIREWOOD $190 cord (360)477-8832
6065 Food & Farmer’s Market
TRUCK/TRACTOR: ‘56 Kenworth , new batteries, excellent r unning condition. $6,500/obo. (360)683-3215
LAMB CUTS: USDA ap6080 Home proved, locally raised, Furnishings grass fed, NEVER grained. Call Kol Simcha Farm. (360)525-3408. A L L H A R D LY U s e d : 417-6373 (pics online) $2500-cedar indoor sau6075 Heavy na. $1500-wood tables Equipment with entertainment armio r e. $ 1 0 0 0 - l ove s e a t C AT / Tr u ck / Tra i l e r with reclining chair with Combination. 1997 Ford ottoman. $100-46” tv F250 “Heavy Duty” 4x4: 2 0 0 2 . $ 5 0 - o a k DV D 7.3 Power Stroke with cabinet. (360)417-9245. Manual Trans. This rare low milage truck (130k) ROLL-TOP DESK is in excellent condition Oak, by Jasper Cabinet, and has been well main- Accuride glides, solids, tained by a single owner. leather top, safe includTruck comes with New ed perfect shape, new Tires and Canopy. 2005 retail $5,000. Sell fro Caterpillar 247B Multi- $800. (303)916-8518. Te r r a i n w i t h l o w h r s (104). This unit is also in TABLE: Elegant, glass excellent condition and top, 3’x6’, marble pedesc o m e s c o m p l e t e w i t h tal base with brass supside windows and a front p o r t s, t a bl e o n e o f a door kit. The following kind. $500. quick connect attach(360)385-2927 ments are included and are original CAT equipment: Auger A14B with 9 6100 Misc. inch Bit; 78” Angle Merchandise Blade; 72” bucket and pallet forks.2005 Trailm a x 1 2 U T E Tr a i l e r . BERNINA Embroidery. Trailer has very little us- Embroidery attachment for use on a Bernina Auage. $58,000. rora QE 440. (2) em(360)681-8504 broidery CDs included EQUIPMENT TRAILER along with embroidery presser foot No. 26 and 24’, 3 axle with ramps. carrying case. $500. $3,200/obo (360)683-4028 (360)683-3215
G O L F C L U B S : Ve r y nice, left handed, woods and irons, $175. Like new bag, $75. (360)681-7772
6140 Wanted & Trades
HANDYMAN: to rent fixe r - u p p e r, C h i m a c u m area. (360)732-4457.
WANTED: Electric RC Helicopters - 150 to 500 MISC: 42” Flat screen Size. Looking for deals Vizio HD LCD Television Please leave message w i t h c a b i n e t , $ 3 7 5 . at (360)457-0924. “Elite” Model Scooter Power Chair - $1,750. WANTED: Reloading, Rocker Recliner by Bar- fishing, knives, BB and calounger - $195. Gem- pellet guns, old tools, s t o n e Wo r l d G l o b e - misc. (360)457-0814. $85. Lazy Boy chair WANTED TO BUY $75. (360)681-4284. Salmon/bass plugs and M I S C : 4 p i e c e k i n g lures, P.A. Derby meposter-bed set, $975. 10 morabilia (360)683-4791 piece cherry dining set, $650. 7 piece dinette, 6135 Yard & $375. (2) leather bar Garden stools, $120. Frigidaire w a s h e r / d r y e r, $ 3 2 5 . Kenmore side-by-side FREE: Great for garfridge, water/ice in door, dens, 50% super fine fir $375. Dryer, $75. Pivot- wood shavings plus 50% ing TV stand, cherr y, chicken manure. (360)457-8102 $65. Antique globe, $35. Standing bird cage, metT I L L E R : Tr o y b i l t , al, $40. Marble table, “Horse” model, 7 hp $40. (2) desks, $30 ea. Kohler engine, Harrow (360)460-9946 engine guard, and other S C O O T E R a n d L i f t : accessories. Need you! Pr ide Mobility Victor y $375/obo. Call for more Sport scooter lift. Barely information: (360)417-0605 used. $3,500. (360)683-1921
UTILITY TRAILER: 18’ 6081 Bargain Box tandem, 7,000 lb. with aluminum tool box and ramp. $2,500. GOLF CLUBS: ladies, in (360)681-8694 or ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n , (360)460-5282 driver, 5 wood, 3 wood, putter, and 5,4,9,7,8,6, plus two utility clubs, and 6105 Musical bag. $125. Instruments (360)683-3967 PIANO: Baldwin Acrosonic Spinet with bench, 8120 Garage Sales Jefferson County walnut finish, excellent c o n d i t i o n . Pe r fe c t fo r Va l e n t i n e ’s D a y. BEST BOOK SALE $699/obo. Sat., Feb. 1st, 9-2:30 (360)457-0668 or p.m., 2333 San Juan, (360)457-6014 Port Townsend.
John. L. Scott Sequim 1190 E. Washington St. Sequim, WA 98382 (800) 998-4131 (360) 683-4131
John L. Scott Port Angeles 1134 East Front Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 (800) 446-8115 (360) 457-8593 Thinking about Selling your HOME? Now is the time to do it, contact us for your free market analysis These offices independently owned and operated
ING LIST NEW
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Welcoming & Wonderful This 3 BR/ 3 BA home is perfect in so many ways. Featuring an architecturally designed aluminum inter-lock Life Time roof, beautiful easy care landscaping with a garden area, and fenced in back yard. Wonderful trex deck in back to take in the mountain views, welcoming front porch, made also from low maintenance trex decking, leads into beautiful entry way. Family room, living room, formal dining and eat in kitchen make for an easy indoor and out door entertaining. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
Dungeness Meadows This is an exceptional home 3br, 2ba. Owner is constantly improving and upgrading. The list of improvements are available upon request. Property is exceptionally maintained inside and out. Newly replaced appliances, flooring, decking, gutters, front door, insulation package from PUD and the list goes on. Call today for a personal showing Call Bill Humphrey 360-460-2400
Wonderful Neighborhood This 3 BR/ 2 BA freshly painted is located across from Shane Park. Has a den, and fenced in yard with plenty of room for a garden or play area. Parking slab off alley with storage shed. Call Valerie Lape (360) 461-7019
Move In Ready! This 3 BR/ 2 BA, home is contemporary and stylish, has a covered porch, vaulted ceiling in living room, with a tiled entry way. Master Bedroom with double closets, vaulted ceiling and private bath. Call Jeanett Heaward (360) 461-4585
Prime Commercial Property! This flat, easy to build on & not to many commercial lots left on Front Street (Hwy 101) Frontage, great high traffic exposure. Excellent location for your business or office. Call Don Edgmon (360) 4600204 or Jeanett Heaward (360) 461-4585
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luxurious, practical & move-in ready small estate on 5 acres in very private setting! Irrigation runs across southern boundary & this home has irrigation rights. Spacious home with custom cabinets throughout, slab granite countertops. Huge sunroom/work room on the south side with patios at each end of the house. Large master bedroom & luxurious bath on main floor. Upstairs are 2 bedrooms with baths Call Charlene Clark 360-460-2582
180 degree saltwater views Private, quiet and forever views. Master looks over the water, master bath is actually a 3/4 bath with walk in shower. 2nd bedroom with views, kitchen and living with views, a wood burning fireplace came with the home, a large deck and a fire pit for parties. Yes here you will definitely have parties. Call Danni Breen 360-460-1762
views of the Straits, Mt. Baker & Olympics Functional space with many options to design rooms to fit your needs. Downstairs room with double doors could be Formal Dining, Den/Office or Guest Rm. Upstairs loft functions as office or sitting area. Family Room over garage could be media room or playroom. Call Debbie Chamblin 360-670-6792
great craftsmanship throughout Nicely finished wood trim, bamboo floors, fireplace, architectural details and the wide trex deck that opens to LR, DR & Master. Open floor plan for living, dining and kitchen and casual dining, all with vaulted ceilings, lots of light and west facing views of the mountains and Happy Valley. split floor plan with master suite on one side and two more bedrooms, den and bath on the other side plus a guest bath. Call Diann Dickey 360-477-3907
Monterra + Bonus! Pool Table included in separate rec room 2 BR + den, 2 BA, workshop + storage shed. Large lot for garden and watching deer. Call Valerie Lape (360) 461-7019
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Beautiful Views of the Straits & Mountains! Classic entry way leads into large living room with propane fireplace and floor to ceiling windows facing North/West. French doors lead out to the deck, 2 BR/ 2 BA. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
Wanting to Build Your Dream Home? Bring your plans and take a look at this premium acreage in a very desirable area. Located in a neighborhood that gives homeowners the perfect balance between close access to amenities and out of town privacy. Paved roads and underground utilities maximize the aesthetically pleasing surroundings and allow the serenity of the area to enhance the overall enjoyment of the acreage. Call Don Edgmon (360) 460-0204
Very spacious 2 bedroom + den home Lots of attention to detail throughout with many upgrades such as new Corian counter tops, tiled back splash, bamboo flooring, tiled floors in the bathrooms, etc. The yard has been lovingly landscaped and well maintained. Walking distance to downtown shops and restaurants. Call Wade Jurgensen 360-477-6443
Enjoy views of the 14th tee! You will be amazed at all of the updates & features this home has to offer: New roof, trex decking, incredible easy care landscape, all new windows, lighting, flooring, paint, doors, trim, & tastefully remodeled kitchen & baths. Great storage space, 2-car garage, & shop with half bath. This home is better than new - Just unpack & relax! Call Kim Jensen 360-460-6552
Enjoy a spectacular, panoramic view from this charming cottage style home Sip your morning coffee from a deck that enables you to enjoy the view and watch eagles fly by. Access to private community beach club means a boat ramp, parking, access to the tidelands and a “clubhouse” with bathrooms. Call Lani McCarry 360-301-4576
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within 5 minutes of 3 different courses and less than 10 minutes to downtown Sequim. well maintained manufactured home has over 1700 sq. ft. of living space with newer stove and countertops in kitchen, vinyl double pane windows, carpet & laminate floors. Separate large work shop has loft for lots of extra storage space. Call Larry Cross 360-460-4300
kitchen is a cook’s delight custom floor plan makes this Sunland North condo stand out from the crowd. Enjoy the private corner lot with greenbelt behind, extra large patio, beautiful garden & driving range across the street. Open floor plan has vaulted ceilings, plantation shutters, updated carpet, tile, paint, & appliances. Call Suzi Schuenemann 360-477-9728
Remodeled vintage 1949 Craftsman farm house New flooring, new paint, new roof, new windows, appliances. The property can house up to 10 horses. With arena, paddocks, stalls, tack-room, 12 x 24 hayshed, tool & smith shop. Septic, well, barn, paddocks, shop all have been inspected. Property is along Dungeness River, must see to appreciate. A great value and priced to sell. Call Bill Humphrey 360-460-2400
Large home Just down the street from the Discovery Trail for walking, biking and horseback riding. Huge unfinished basement, 4-car garage with attached shop. Inside there is living space for almost anything you would want to do. Plenty of Bedrooms and Bathrooms. Call Charlene Clark 360-460-2582
IMAGINE enjoying this like-new mountain view Built in 2007, it has been painted inside & out, 9’ ceilings & vaulted living room; double argon insulated windows. Home is fully insulated so very quiet. Approx. 5 acres, fenced & crossed fenced w/white vinyl & wire; 1.5 acres wooded, w/trail to creek. Small barn w/concrete floor, water & power matches home. Irrigation. Great producing well & yard hydrants. Has been used as horse property in the past. Paths are mowed so very Call Barb Butcher 360-461-2422
Arthur J. Buhrer
“Historically One of the Best Times to Buy or Refinance” Always Call Your Friends!
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C4 FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
DOWN 1 Unwrap in a hurry 2 Retired professors 3 “Funky Cold Medina” rapper
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. ALPHA CENTAURI Solution: 12 letters
N F A M O U S U R U T C R A S By Julian Lim
4 Ballpark rallying cry based on a 1950s hit 5 “Twin Peaks” actor Tamblyn 6 Barbecue buttinsky 7 Commerce gp. headed by Roberto AzevÍdo 8 Girdle material 9 Letters on some faces 10 Capital west of Dubai 11 Big name in cloud storage 12 “Well, now ...” 13 “Turn to Stone” band 18 Exiled Cambodian Lon __ 19 Critical 23 One-named Milanese model 24 Protein producer 26 Mule kin 28 Arizona landscape features 29 Sporting, with “in” 30 Desolate 31 Symbolic ring 33 Put in storage
1/31/14 Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
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Amaze, Arcturus, Astronomical, Axle, Babylon, Binary, Brightest, Cen A, Cen B, Centaurus, Closest, Cross, Crux, Exam, Exoplanet, Famous, Four, Fuzzy, Greek, Hadar, Halley, Light Years, Look, Message, Milky Way, Nearest, Parsec, Pointer, Polar, Proxima, Ptolemy, Rigel Kent, Ruler, Sextant, Sirius, Southern, Space, Spin, Spiral, Star, System, Theory, Units Yesterday’s Answer: Protection 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.
GALEE ©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
TINUY (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
34 It may include a checking account 35 Atlantic City game 38 High-tech connection letters 39 Formally attired 40 Homemade collection of songs 41 Shock 42 Like some Lake Erie residents 43 Fulfill 44 Undid a dele
49 Fruity quencher 50 Prefix with frost 51 Hit with skits and bits 53 Cook up 54 DFW schedule data 55 Use needles 56 “Othello” schemer 57 Brees and Brady: Abbr. 58 T.G.I. time 59 ThinkPad maker
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
ACROSS 1 Out of the rat race, maybe: Abbr. 4 Country inflection 9 Discombobulate 14 Chatter’s caveat 15 Family nickname 16 Prized mushroom 17 Snap of part of one’s portfolio? 20 Chocolatey, circular cereal brand 21 Gerrymanders, say 22 Medication unit 23 Brawl 25 Org. with den mothers 27 Zone for DDE 28 Big name in 30Across 30 Flats, e.g. 32 What a Canadian band owes annually? 36 “Gun Hill Road” star Morales 37 Recover 38 Cheap Valentine’s Day gift? 45 Sassy ones 46 Indian intern in “Dilbert” 47 Business card abbr. 48 Far from draconian 49 Smartphone downloads 51 Giants lineman Chris 52 “Venerable” Eng. monk 55 Motion-sensitive Xbox accessory 57 Injury sustained before the semis? 60 Two-footer 61 High-muck-amuck 62 Had a taco 63 Makes tender, in a way 64 “We __ please” 65 Composer Rorem
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Ans. here: Yesterday’s
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: ADMIT ARENA ITALIC NEPHEW Answer: When she wasn’t working her 9-to-5 job, she studied acting — PART-TIME
8142 Garage Sales Sequim GARAGE Sale: Thurs.Fri.-Sat., 10-2 p.m., 960 N. Mariott Ave. Cash onl y. B e d s, b o o k c a s e s, dressers, lamps, pict u r e s , s o fa s , t a b l e s , chairs, misc. Bring boxes. LIN AND LIL’S ESTATE SALE House-full plus 3 garages of good stuff! 9-4 p.m. Fri.-Sat., 191 Sky Ln.
8180 Garage Sales PA - Central MOVING Sale: Sat. 9-3 p. m . , S u n . , 9 - 1 p. m . , Mon., 9-3 p.m., 519 W. 6 t h . , a l l ey, ( b e t w e e n bridges). MOVING Sale: Sat. 9-3 p. m . , S u n . , 9 - 1 p. m . , Mon., 9-3 p.m., 519 W. 6 t h . , a l l ey, ( b e t w e e n bridges). MOVING Sale: Saturday 8 - 2 p. m . , 5 2 9 W 8 t h . Many items too many to list, furniture, clothes, household, electronics.
8183 Garage Sales PA - East
ESTATE-Overstocked Sale. Estate sale and window overstocked sale. Also 1972 Cadillac Coupe De Ville with new paint job and vinyl top, leather interior in good shape.New motor and transmiss i o n w i t h v e r y fe w miles. 19’ Mariner boat with 110 HP Merc outboard and trailer. Windows of all sizes and design. No reasonable offer refused. Plus a 50 year collection of household items, furniture, dishes, some antique. Souvenirs collected on travels across the US .Rain or shine indoor sale at G l a s s S e r v i c e s C o. 2 5 5 6 5 2 H i way 1 0 1 . (1/2 way to Sequim.) Doors open at 7:30 AM one day only on Saturday February 1st.
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.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 8183 Garage Sales 7035 General Pets 9820 Motorhomes PA - East E S TAT E S a l e : Fr i . Sat., 9-4 p.m., 191 Sky Ln., off of Shore Rd. Antiques and collectibles, tools, riding mower, â€˜99 Cor vette with 52k miles (loaded!), â€˜88 GMC 4x4, loads of furniture, flats c r e e n T V, a n d t o o much to list! GARAGE Sale: Fri.-Sat., 8-4 p.m., 212 McCarver Rd., near IGS, follow signs. Baby stuff, tools, misc. household, losts of misc. Cash only! No earlies, please!
8430 Estate Sales ROCKS! ROCKS! ROCKS! ESTATE & Downsizing Sale Lapidary Rough, Slices, & Equipment Crystals & Minerals. Gemstones & Facets and MORE... ONE DAY ONLY! Sat. Feb. 1st, 9-4 Everett United Church of Christ 2624 Rockefeller Ave Downtown Everett
7035 General Pets B I R D C AG E : L a r g e Kings, 38â€? wide, 28â€? deep, 6â€™ high, powder coated copper tone color, beautiful condition. $400. (360)385-2523. DOG: Siberian Husky, apricot, registered purebred, female, not spayed, 1 year old. Must go to the r ight home, sale is forced by health of owner. $1,500. (360)504-1053 DOG training classes s t a r t i n g Fe b 1 s t . i n Por t Angeles. Basic training and Puppy socialization classes star ting Feb 1st. Classes are to be held at New Leash on Life in Port Angeles. Contact Cheryl, (360)670-5860
9802 5th Wheels
MOTORHOME: Holiday Rambler 2000 Endeavor, 38â€™, (2) slide-outs, 330 HP Cat, Allison Tr a n s , 7 9 k , s i x - w a y leather pilot and co-pilot seats, 4 dr. fridge with PUPPIES: APRI Yorki, ice maker, hyd. leveling 12 weeks. (2) female. jacks, 7.5 diesel gen., $650. (360)452-9650. rear vision sys., combo washer/dryer, solar panYORKSHIRE Terrier. 1 el, 25â€™ side awning, satl i t t l e a d o r a b l e m a l e . ellite dish, (2) color TVs, Mom 5 lbs. Dad 4 1/2 many other extras! Asking $59,000. In Sequim, lbs. Both on site. $800. (360)301-2484 (360)460-4982 MINI-POODLES: Ready to go Feb. 1st, 3 boys, 2 gir ls, shots, wor med, tails done. $500-$700. (360)385-4116
5TH WHEEL: 27â€™ Alum a s c a p e 2 0 0 2 , 3 p. slides, with Ford F250 460 V8 custom HD trans pull 15K. Interior l i ke n ew, q u e e n b e d . Truck 1992 all power, 85000M. Package ready MOTORHOME: Newmar t o g o a n y w h e r e 7045 Tack, Feed & 2001 Mountainaire for $19,000/obo. (360)649-4121 sale, 38â€™ with 63,100 Supplies miles. In very good condition. Asking $31,000. 9050 Marine HAY: Good quality grass Call Bill, (360)582-0452 Miscellaneous hay. $6 a bale. to find more info and/or (360)670-3788 see the unit. BELLBOY: â€˜72 â€˜19 boat, 140 HP Johnson â€˜86, 9832 Tents & Evenrude 15 HP kicker, 9820 Motorhomes many extras! Call for deTravel Trailers tails. $1,995. (360)683-7297 TRAILER: â€˜03 Kit Companion Extreme. Small FIBERFORM: 17â€™, 50 slide. $4,500. 461-6130. a n d 6 h p Ya m a h a s . TRAILER: â€˜13 23â€™ Visa $2,750. (360)460-6647. by Gulfstream. $19,950. LAVRO: 14â€™ drift boat, 2 (360)681-7601 sets oars, trailer. $1,000. (360)928-9716 MOTORHOME: â€˜03 38â€™ Dutch Star. 20,230 mi., tr iple slide-out, new 9817 Motorcycles fridge, micro., gas oven, queen bed, sm freezer, many extras, Cat 3808, HONDA: â€˜82 XL80S. 6 sp. Allison Trans. Book $400. (360)683-3490. $127,000. Asking $80,000. (360)457-3718 or (360)565-6408. TRAILER: Rare resealed 1978 Argosy by MOTORHOME: â€˜07 24â€™ Airstream. $11,500! All Itasca. Class C, 30K low crevices have been remi., two queen beds. sealed for extra protec$43,950. (360)683-3212. t i o n w / n ew p a i n t t o o. Stored indoors! Weighs MOTORHOME: â€˜89 Toy- 1,000s less but Same ota Dolphin. Sleeps 4+, Airstream quality. Interilow mi., clean, strong, or exactly as in 1978 MOTOR SCOOTER reliable, economical. when it came off the fac- Aprilia â€˜08 500ie. Beau$4,495/obo tory floor. 28 ft. Comes tiful like new, silver â€˜08 (425)231-2576 or w i t h l o a d s o f ex t r a s Aprilia 500cc Scooter. (425)879-5283 ( a w n i n g , s w a y b a r s ) <1,000 miles garaged please only serious cash year round. Great comMOTORHOME: â€˜94 32â€™ buyers only! Sequim, muter bike with 60+ F l e e t wo o d C o r o n a d a . (360)808-6160. miles per gallon! WonOnly 67K mi., good cond e r f u l fo r s h o r t / l o n g dition, too much to list, hauls.Includes (2) helcall for info. $11,000. mets keys/remotes, 9802 5th Wheels (360)457-4896 owners manual and new batter y! ONLY serious M O T O R H O M E : F o u r 5TH WHEEL: â€˜04 34â€™ Al- cash buyers call. Donâ€™t Winds â€˜98, Class C, 22â€™. penlite. 2-slides, great pay dealers freight and Gas and electric fridge, condition, going south or set up charges. This is a good cond., trailer hitch, live in the best park on deal at $3,600. 98,330 miles. $7,200. the Peninsula. $19,000. (360)808-6160 (360)582-9769 (509)869-7571 566590
Clallam County Lilliam Mello, 370 North St., single family dwelling with attached garage, $200,818. Kenneth Greenleaf, 60 Lancaster Lane, single family dwelling with attached garage, $178,897. Peggy J. Greenleaf, 30 Lancaster Lane, single family dwelling with attached garage, $178,897. *DU\DQG$QQ+HVWHU6XQVHW3ODFHQHZLQVWDOOSURSDQHĂ€UHSODFHLQVHUWLQOLYLQJURRP and 125 gal. A/G propane tank and piping, $3,520. Sand Dragon Trust, 453 Blyn Springs Rd., mudroom and deck addition to single family dwelling and gas instant water heater with two propane tank placements, $13,150. Terrence McCartney, 170 Eyres Lane, installation of new ductless heat pump into existing home, $4,475. 7LPRWK\'DYLHV+DZNVZD\LQVWDOODWLRQRIKHDWSXPSDQGDLUKDQGOHULQWRH[LVWLQJ home, $12,428.
Port Angeles from Jan. 15 to Jan. 22 Ruth Ann S. Nielsen, 1619 W. Eighth St., tear off / install comp roof, $6,915. 5R\/%DNHU5HY7UXVW62DNWHDURIILQVWDOOFRPSURRI 5D\PRQG&&KDSPDQ7UXVW(6HYHQWK6WWHDURIILQVWDOOFRPSURRI Healthy Families of Clallam County,, 531 E. First St., Fire alarm system upgrade, $2,000. .DWKOHHQDQG5XVVHO5ROOLQ7UXVW:KLGE\$YHZDWHUVHUYLFHPHWHUWRKRXVH -D\2HQ()LUVW6WFRPPHUFLDOUHPRGHOHQFORVHJDUDJHGRRU 6WHYHQ06WUDWWRQ&DQ\RQHGJH'UFKDQJHZLQGRZV 0RQLFD'4XHYHGRDQG5D\-9HL*UDQWV9LHZ/DQHVLQJOHIDPLO\UHVLGHQFH $150,500. 8SWRZQ,QYHVWRUV//&6/DXUHO6WFRPPHUFLDOUHSDLUUHSODFHRQHVWHHOVXSSRUW column, $1,000. +RZDUG9'RKHUW\()LIWK6WFRPPHUFLDORIĂ€FHUHSODFHIRXQGDWLRQ Arland Elstrom, 912 Seamount Dr., single family residence, $142,280. (ULFDQG.DUPD*XFNHUW:6HYHQWK6WLQVWDOOGXFWOHVVKHDWSXPS -DPHV'U\NH*HRUJLDQD6WFRPPHUFLDORIĂ€FHWHDURIILQVWDOOPHWDO -RKQDQG(YHO\Q:HVWUHP77(6()RXUWK6WWHDURIILQVWDOOFRPSURRI 5DQGDOO%DQG'HDQD09RONHU(7KLUG6WLQVWDOOGXFWOHVVKHDWSXPS 5DQGDOO%DQG'HDQD09RONHU(7KLUG6WGHPROLWLRQRIFDUSRUW John and Pamela Marshall JT, 321 E. 12th St., Install heat pump system, $9,930. &OLII6PLWK5HJHQW6WUHSDLUĂ€UHGDPDJHWRGHWDFKHGJDUDJH Kenneth McKnight, 831 Renee Dr., single family residence, $196,000. 7DWH%XLOGLQJ//&*HRUJLDQD6WFRPPHUFLDORIĂ€FHLOOXPLQDWHGZDOOVLJQ :HVWSRUW6KLS\DUG,Q0DULQH'UFRPPHUFLDOĂ€UHV\VWHPXSJUDGHV
Sequim 'RQDQG1DWDOL\D1LYHQV:6DODO3OWDSÂľPDLQLQVWDOOÂľVHUYLFHIRUUHVLGHQWLDO sprinkler 25â€™. No curb or sidewalk, $721.01. LJM Properties LLC, 793 W. Heritage Loop, new MFH w/attached garage (Lot 64), $27,357.04 6WDQWRQ6%HUPDQ7UXVWHH:&HGDU6LQVWDOO%DFNĂ RZ$VVHPEO\ 6$+//&16HYHQWK$YHLQVWDOO%DFNĂ RZ$VVHPEO\ 2DN6KLUH0QJPW//&16HTXLP$YHLQVWDOO%DFNĂ RZ$VVHPEO\ 3HDN3HUIRUPDQFH3URSHUWLHV//&(XUHND:D\1RLQVWDOO%DFNĂ RZ$VVHPEO\ $1,077. McNish Family II, LLC, 609 W. Washington St. - Suite 1, replace damaged discolored ceiling tiles and insulation kitchen area only (Mariner CafĂŠ), $5,048. 6HTXLP,QYHVWRUV//&::DVKLQJWRQ6W6XLWH%Âˇ[ÂˇÂľH[WUXVLRQDOXPLQXP FDQZLWKOHGOLJKWLQJKLJKLPSDFW/H[DQIDFH6HTXLP,QYHVWRUV4XDOLW\$VVXUHG&RPSXWHU6HUYLFHV 0DU\*0HDG7UXVW1+RQH\FRPE&LUFOHLQVWDOOÂľEDFNZDWHUVHZHUYDOYHNLW LJM Properties, LLC, 735 W. Heritage Loop, new manufactured home with attached garage (Lot 13), $27,357.04
Jefferson County 0DUDJDUHW9LQHV%D\VKRUH'UUHSODFHWKUHHDOXPLQXPZLQGRZVZLWKYLQ\OZLQGRV and replacing entry door, $2,400. Polly Caprye, 3499 SR 20, new single family dwelling with attached garage and studio DERYHQRKHDWDQGQRSOXPELQJ
Port Townsend -XOLD$QQ1RUWK5HY77(&ODOODP6WDGGLWLRQWRORZHUOHYHO Kirk R. Gresham and Tolson Tomoko, 2902 Jackman St., Japanese spa enclosure, $2,500. Jim H., Jr., and Jeanette M. Siburg 2860 Holcomb St., demo old pole barn, $0
Department Reports Area building departments report a total of 43 building permits issued from Jan. 15 to Jan. 24 with a total valuation of $1,728,377.09: Port Angeles, 21 at $622,262; Sequim, 10 at $69,500.09; Clallam County, 7 at $592,185; Port Townsend, 3 at $42,500; Jefferson County, 2 at $401,930.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014 C5
Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Others Others PONTIAC â€˜07 G6 MOTORCYCLES: â€˜06 C R F - 1 0 0 a n d â€˜ 0 5 4 Cyl., auto, 122k, economical and sporty! We CRF-150, both like new. $2,500. (360)477-3080. finance! Buy here; pay here! Lowest in-house fiTRADE: â€˜10 new Kawa- nancing rates! saki Vulcan 900 Classic $8,995. trike with only 60 miles, The Other Guys factoy Lehman trike val- Auto and Truck Center ued at $20,000 (sell) or 360-417-3788 trade for older restored theotherguys.com pickup truck, will considSUBARU â€˜01 OUTBAK er any make and model. AWD (360)452-5891 One nice outback! Automatic trans, A/C, power 9740 Auto Service windows, mirrors, and & Parts door locks, roof racks, heated seats, and more! PARTING out â€˜84 GMC Subaru builds one of the best cars for our PNW Pick-up. $5-$200. weather and this one is (360)461-1352 priced to move! If you shopping for a great 9180 Automobiles are vehicle for the family be Classics & Collect. sure to check this one out! CHEV: 2000 SS Cama$6,350 ro. Top condition, cherry Lipmanâ€™s Automotive red, new wheels/tires, IN HOUSE FINANCING recent big tune-up. AVAILABLE $9,500/obo. (360)452-5050 (360)457-9331. www.lipmansauto.com 2840 E Hwy 101 E P CHEV: â€˜57 Nomad. $27,000. (360)452-9697. SUBARU: â€˜84 GL SW CHEV: â€˜66 Impala con- 2x4WD, low mi., new ve r t i bl e. R u n s g r e a t , clutch, WP, rad, hose s, s e a l s, m o r e. 5 x beautiful, collector! stud. $3,000/obo. $17,000. (360)681-0488. (360)460-9199
9556 SUVs Others
9730 Vans & Minivans Others
I S U Z U : â€˜ 9 4 p i c k u p . GMC: â€˜95 Yukon. Runs 4WD, good condition. we l l , l e a t h e r i n t e r i o r. $2,500/obo. $2,250. (360)460-6647. (360)461-6659
â€˜03 Chevy Astro Cargo Van: Good cond, exclnt tires, 94k miles, $6000 obo. (360)477-8591.
H O N D A : â€˜ 0 2 C R V. AWD, (2) sets wheels/tires (snow), tow bars on front and back, auto, 115k miles. $9,500. (360)461-5190.
CHEV: â€˜95 Cargo Van. 3/4 ton, runs great, ladder rack, ready to go to work. $2,250. 808-4234 or (360)452-5457.
MAZDA: â€˜03 4X4. Extra cab, 6 cyl., almost new tires, has lift kit, detailed inside and o u t , n o d e n t s, n i c e paint, very good overall condition. $4,500. (360)457-7009
9556 SUVs Others CHEV: â€˜99 Tahoe 4WD. Black, leather int., newer tires/shocks, recent mechanical work. $2,300/ obo. (360)461-7478.
JEEP â€˜02 LIBERTY LIMITED Loaded with extras, V4, 4 x 4 , a u t o. F i n a n c i n g yo u r f u t u r e, n o t yo u r past! No credit checks! $6,495. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 theotherguys.com
CHEV: â€˜97 Mark III Conversion van. 4.3 V6, new tires, 65K, great shape, must see to appreciate! $4,200. (360)683-0146.
DODGE â€˜02 GRAND CARAVAN SPORT 3.3L V6, automatic, good tires, roof rack, privacy glass, dual sliding d o o r s, key l e s s e n t r y, p owe r w i n d ow s, d o o r locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air conditioning, rear air, cd stereo, dual front airbags. Sparkling clean inside and out! Room for the whole family! This van has all the features you need, at an affo r d a bl e p r i c e ! C o m e see the Peninsulaâ€™s value leaders for over 55 years! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
JEEP â€˜05 GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED FORD â€˜01 EXPLORER V 6 , a u t o, 4 x 4 , bl a ck SPORT TRAC 4X4 4 . 0 L V- 6 , a u t o m a t i c leather, loaded! 105k. transmission, 80k miles, We finance! Buy here; ver y clean inside and p ay h e r e ! L owe s t i n o u t , p o w e r w i n d o w s , house financing rates! $9,495. door locks, and mirrors, The Other Guys r o o f r a ck s , A / C, a n d more! THese are great Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 versatile rigs with the intheotherguys.com terior room and comfort of an SUV that can haul like a pickup! This one PONTIAC: â€˜03 Vibe SW. has super low miles and Twin to Toyota Matrix, 4 cyl., auto, A/C, new tires, wonâ€™t last at this price! 110k. $5,600. 457-9484. $8,950 Lipmanâ€™s Automotive CLASSIC 1974 MerIN HOUSE FINANCING T O Y O TA : â€˜ 9 2 L a n d DODGE: â€˜98 1 Ton Carcedes, 450 SL. Sacri- 9434 Pickup Trucks Cruiser. White ext., gray go Van. 360 V8, auto, AVAILABLE fice at $13,500. Very int., 6 cyl., loaded, ex. A/C, new tires, 42,600 (360)452-5050 Others clean. No dents, no miles, can be seen at www.lipmansauto.com cond. $4,950. 461-5193. scratches. Interior like CHEV: â€˜93 S10 pickup. Ace Auto Repair, 420 2840 E Hwy 101 E P new. speedo reading N e e d s m o t o r , g o o d Marine Drive. $6,200. ADD A PHOTO TO 59,029. Comes with a body. $500. (505)927-1248 FORD: â€˜04 Expedition. YOUR AD FOR car cover. Has the fac(360)452-1060 E x . c o n d . , 1 o w n e r, ONLY $10! TOYOTA: â€˜01 Sienna. 7 tory manuals. Larry at 135k, new tires, ecowww.peninsula passenger, leather, good 360-504-2478, cell: C H E V : â€˜ 9 8 E x t . c a b. nomical 2WD. $5,395. condition, moon roof. dailynews.com 618-302-0463. Camper shell, 125K, 4 (360)683-7176 $4,800. (360)457-9038. cyl., 5 speed. $2,600. FORD: â€˜63 Fairlane 500. (360)683-9523, 10-8. Hard top. $10,000/obo. 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices DODGE â€˜01 1/2 TON (360)808-6198 Clallam County Clallam County Clallam County QUAD CAB 4x4, automatic, leather THIS NOTICE IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY 9292 Automobiles loaded, 138k! Militar y INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Others d i s c o u n t s, l owe s t i n If you have filed bankruptcy or have been discharged in bankruptcy, this house financing rates. communication is for informational purposes only and is not intended as $10,900. CHEV: â€˜96 Camaro Tan attempt to collect this debt from you personally. The Other Guys Top. 115K, runs great, NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE n e e d s t ra n ny. $ 2 , 0 0 0 Auto and Truck Center PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON 360-417-3788 fir m. Ser ious inquires CHAPTER 61.24, ET.SEQ. theotherguys.com only. (360)461-2367. TO: Mark Bonanno Occupants of the Premises Angela Bonanno DODGE: â€˜01 Ram 2500. CHEVROLET â€˜06 I. 4X4, service box, Cum- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Rainier ForecloAVEO SEDAN 1.6L E-TECH 4 Cylinder, mins turbo diesel, 5 sp., sure Services, Inc., will on February 7, 2014, at the hour of 10:00 a.m., outside 5 Speed Manual Trans- q u a d - c a b, 2 0 0 k , we l l the front entrance of the Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. 4th Street, in the m i s s i o n , G o o d T i r e s, maintained, good tires. city of Port Angeles, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest A M / F M S t e r e o, D u a l $9,000/obo. and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real prop(360)775-7703 Fr o n t A i r b a g s . O n l y erty, situated in the County of Clallam, State of Washington, to wit: 56,000 Original Miles! THAT PORTION OF LOT 17 LYING EAST OF THE MOUNT ANGELES One Owner! Sparkling DODGE: â€˜01 Ram XLT. ROAD, AND ALL OF LOTS 18, 19 AND 20 IN BLOCK 2 OF ILLINOIS ADDIclean inside and out! 35 4x4, quad cab, â€˜360â€™, tow TION TO PORT ANGELES, WASHINGTON AS PER PLAT THEREOF REMPG Highway! If your pkg., runs great. $5,500. CORDED IN VOLUME 1 OF PLATS, PAGE 71, RECORDS OF CLALLAM (360)797-3326 looking for great value, COUNTY, WASHINGTON, EXCEPT RIGHT OF WAY FOR ROAD. this is the car for you! FORD: â€˜73 1 Ton Pick- [The property may also be described as Lots A and B of Boundary Line AdjustStop by Gray Motors to- up. Flat bed, with side ment Survey recorded in Volume 67 of Surveys, page 12, under Auditorâ€™s file day! racks, newly painted, No. 2008 1227549] $4,995 (Tax Parcel Nos. 063014-540246; 063014-540248) 68K original mi., winch. GRAY MOTORS $4,500. (360)640-8155. (commonly known as 3119 Mount Angeles Road, Port Angeles, Washington, 457-4901 98362, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated April 13, 2007, and graymotors.com FORD: â€˜96 F150 4WD. recorded on April 16, 2007 under Auditorâ€™s/Recorderâ€™s No. 20071199566, Eddie Bauer package, records of Clallam County, Washington, from Mark Bonanno and Angela BoDODGE: â€˜07 Charger. All Star bed liner, 132k. nanno, husband and wife, as Grantors, to Land Title and Escrow Company of 109K, runs great, new $5,750. (360)681-4672. Jefferson, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Westsound Bank. tires. $7,000 firm. The beneficial interest is now held by Gulf Coast Bank & Trust Co., following (360)797-1774 closure of Westsound Bank by the Washington Department of Financial Institutions and the appointment of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as HYUNDAI: â€˜10 Elantra receiver (â€œFDICâ€?), and subsequent transfer of this loan by the FDIC, as receivTouring. 31K, sunroof, er, to 2010-1 RADC/CADC Venture, LLC pursuant to an Assignment of Real very clean. $12,500/obo. Estate Deed of Trust recorded under Auditorâ€™s/Recorderâ€™s No. 2011-1261677, (360)681-4809 records of Clallam County, Washington, and further transfer of this loan by FORD: â€˜98 Ranger XLT. 2010-1 RADC/CADC Venture, LLC to Gulf Coast Bank & Trust Co. pursuant to JAGUAR: â€˜96 XJ6. Well Extended cab, 5 speed an Assignment of Deed of Trust recorded September 9, 2013, under Auditorâ€™s kept, low miles. $4,999/ man. trans., 4 cyl. eng., File No. 2013-1300128, records of Clallam County, Washington. obo. (360)670-1350. 123k, cruise control, II. KIA: â€˜01 Sportage 4X4. A/C, AM/FM/CD, cargo No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending 190k, very good cond., bed liner, new tires, all to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrowerâ€™s new tires, 25-32 mpg, service records. Excel- or Grantorâ€™s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. runs strong, nice stereo lent condition. $3,600. III. (360)457-2860 or with CD. $2,750/obo. The Default for which this foreclosure is made is as follows: Failure to pay (360)461-1691 (360)460-1277 when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: a. Failure to pay the following amounts in arrears: FORD â€˜99 RANGER MAZDA: â€˜04 RX-8. Top Payment: LOAN MATURED 9/1/12, at which time all principal and interest be4X4 XTRA CAB condition, 15,000 origicame fully due and payable. Principal balance: $206,761.51 3.0L fl ex fuel V-6 engine, nal mi., black, loaded, Interest due at 6% per annum from 8/13/12 to 9/1/12: $645.81 extra set of tires/wheels, automatic trans, like new Default Interest at 18% per annum from 9/2/12 to 10/18/13: $41,805.34 tires, like new inside and T O T A L for winter. $10,000/obo. P A Y M E N T A N D out! This is a great little LATE CHARGES: $249,212.66 Per Diem $101.96 (360)460-1393 truck that is like new in- b. Default other than failure to make monthly payments: NISSAN: â€˜02 Xterra SE. side and out! This one Delinquent General Taxes for 2013 for Tax Parcel Nos. 063014-540246 and Supercharged 5 speed has just 95k miles and 063014-540248 in the respective amounts of $466.52 and $466.52, plus applimanual, black, comes has a matching canopy cable interest and penalties. with extra set of snow available! Donâ€™t let this IV. tires. $7,200/obo. Call/ one pass you by! The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal text (360) 912-4192. $7,950 Balance $206,761.51, together with interest as provided in the note or other inLipmanâ€™s Automotive NISSAN: â€˜97 Altima. 4 IN HOUSE FINANCING strument secured and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. door, 90k, good cond. AVAILABLE V. $5,000/obo. (360)452-5050 The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale (360)775-0028 www.lipmansauto.com and the obligation secured by said Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The 2840 E Hwy 101 E P sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possesPORSCHE: â€˜99 911. 7 2 K , b e a u t i f u l s i l ve r / GMC: â€˜76 GMC 1/2 ton. sion, or encumbrances on the 7th day of February, 2014. The defaults reblack. $20,500. 3 5 0 w i t h h e a d e r s . 3 ferred to in paragraph III must be cured by the 7th day of February, 2014 (the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale may be terminated (360)808-1405 speed auto new tires. any time before the 7th day of February, 2014, by the Borrower or Grantor or SUBARU â€˜00 LEGACY Over $11,000 invested. the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the principal and Asking $3,500/obo L AWD WAGON interest plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of (360)531-1681 2.5L 4 cylinder, 5 speed the obligation and/or deed of trust, and curing all other defaults. manual, roof rack, keyNISSAN â€˜00 VI. less entr y, power winA written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the FRONTIER XE KING dows, door locks, and Borrower or Grantor at the following addresses: CAB 2WD mirrors, cruise control, 2.4L 4 cylinder, automat- Mark Bonanno All at: 136 Orcas Avenue, Port Angeles, WA 98362 tilt, air conditioning, al- ic, alloy wheels, new Angela Bonanno pine cd stereo, dual front tires, bedliner, rear slid- Mark Bonanno All at: PO Box 2378, Port Angeles, WA 98362 airbags. Only 138,000 ing window, rear jump Angela Bonanno m i l e s ! C l e a n C a r fa x ! seats, air conditioning, by both first class and certified mail on September 27, 2013, proof of which is Good condition inside cassette stereo, dual in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personand out! All wheel drive front airbags. Clean Car- ally served on September 29, 2013, when said written Notice of Default and/or for all weather perfor- fax! This is one nice lit- the Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property mance! Experience why tle runaround pickup! 4 described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has in his possession proof of a Subaru is the North- cylinder engine for great such service or posting. w e s t â€™ s f a v o r i t e c a r ! fuel economy! Priced to VII. Come see the Peninsu- sell! Come see the Pe- The Trustee whose name and address is set forth below will provide in writing, laâ€™s value leaders for ninsulaâ€™s value leaders to any person requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time over 55 years! Stop by for over 55 years! Stop prior to the sale. Gray Motors today! VIII. by Gray Motors today! $5,995 The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, $6,995 GRAY MOTORS through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described properGRAY MOTORS 457-4901 ty. 457-4901 graymotors.com IX. graymotors.com Anyone having any objections to this sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections, if they bring a law9931 Legal Notices 9931 Legal Notices suit to restrain the sale, pursuant to R.C.W. 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a Clallam County Clallam County lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trusteeâ€™s Sale. X. S U P E R I O R C O U RT O F WA S H I N G TO N F O R NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS CLALLAM COUNTY In re the Estate of Arlene G. Gall, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00015-4 PROBATE The purchaser at the trusteeâ€™s sale is entitled to possession of the property on NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust personal representative named below has been ap- (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including pointed as personal representative of this estate. occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purAny person having a claim against the decedent chaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary promust, before the time the claim would be barred by ceedings under the unlawful detainer act, chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-ocany otherwise applicable statute of limitations, cupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in present the claim in the manner as provided in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the per- DATED: October 24, 2013. RAINIER FORECLOSURE SERVICES, INC., sonal representative or the personal representaSuccessor Trustee tiveâ€™s attorney at the address stated below a copy of By: /s/ Kathleen Kim Coghlan the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Kathleen Kim Coghlan, Treasurer/Secretary court in which the probate proceedings were comRainier Foreclosure Services, Inc. c/o menced. The claim must be presented within the SCHWEET LINDE & COULSON, PLLC later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal represen575 S. Michigan Street tative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as Seattle, WA 98108 provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four (206) 275-1010 months after the date of first publication of the noSTATE OF WASHINGTON ) tice. If the claim is not presented within this time ) ss. frame, the claim is forever barred, except as other) wise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. COUNTY OF KING This bar is effective as to claims against both the On this day before me, the undersigned, a Notary Public in and for the State of Washington, duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared Kathleen decedentâ€™s probate and nonprobate assets. Kim Coghlan, to me known to be the Treasurer/Secretary of the corporation Date of First Publication: January 31, 2014 that executed the foregoing NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE, and acknowlPersonal Representative: Daniel W. Burt edged the said instrument to be the free and voluntary act and deed of said Attorney for Personal Representative: corporation, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned and on oath stated Stephen C. Moriarty, WSBA #18810 that she is authorized to execute the said instrument. Address for mailing or service: Given under my hand and official seal on October 24, 2013. PLATT IRWIN LAW FIRM /s/ Leah A. Bartoces 403 S. Peabody, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Leah A. Bartoces (360) 457-3327 Notary Public in and for the Court of Probate Proceedings: Clallam County State of Washington, residing at Mountlake Terrace Superior Court My commission expires: 10/29/14 Probate Cause Number: 14-4-00015-4 Pub: Jan. 10, 31, 2014 Legal No.531253 Pub: Jan. 31, Feb7, 14, 2014 Legal No. 540549
C6 FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014 Momma
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Port Angeles Symphony | This week’s new movies
Readers Theatre Plus’
‘A Thousand Clowns’
DIANE U RBANI
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Ric Munhall, top, and Damon Little star in “A Thousand Clowns.” NINSU
DAILY N EWS
THE WEEK OF JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 6, 2014
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Jazz songbird to alight at Bay Club PORT LUDLOW — With a cabaret-style concert starring pianist Pam Drews Phillips, the Bay Club will have that Manhattan jazz club feeling next Friday, Feb. 7. The Port Ludlow Arts Council is host of this evening with Drews Phillips, whose long career includes playing with Ella Fitzgerald and the Nelson Riddle Orchestra, conducting “Jerome Robbins’ Broadway” and performing in the Gershwin musical “Crazy for You” in New York City. The pianist has done classical music, Broadway shows and pop, but her specialty is jazz. She’ll bring it to the Bay Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, for her 7:30 p.m. show Feb. 7; doors will open at 6:30 p.m. so patrons can enjoy beverages and a Port Ludlow Artists’ League art display. Tickets to Drews Phillips’ concert are $24 at www.PortLudlowArts Council.com or at the Bay Club; to check availability phone 360-437-2208.
Jazz singerpianist Pam Drews Phillips will give a cabaretstyle concert next Friday, Feb. 7 in Port Ludlow. DAVID J. SWIFT
‘Illusions’ ballet PORT TOWNSEND — In one alternative to the Super Bowl this Sunday, the Bolshoi Ballet will bring “Lost Illusions,” a story of restless youth, to the Rose Theatre, 235 Taylor St. This Ballet in Cinema series screening, with an estimated running time of three hours, will start at 1:30 p.m. Sunday and be repeated at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Feb. 4. Tickets are $15 for general admission, $14 for seniors and $12 for stu-
May we help?
Art nights PORT ANGELES — Drink and Draw, the weekly art party at The Loom, is open to all ages with no cover charge. Each Thursday, artists of all levels are invited to come up to The Loom, adjacent to the Studio Bob art space upstairs at 118½ E. Front St., to draw, paint or even sculpt the guest models, who change every week. Doors open at 6 p.m., and drawing goes from 7 p.m. till 9 p.m. while drinks, soft and otherwise, are offered. The month of February features well-known figures: Quade Sheehan on Feb. 6, Jeff Tocher on Feb. 13 and Richard Stephens on Feb. 27. To find out more, visit the Drink and Draw at The Loom page on Facebook. Peninsula Daily News
The art of the heart Show to benefit AMA AN UNUSUAL SHOW is about to open at Gallery 9, the Port Townsend artists’ cooperative at 1012 Water St.: “Have a Heart,” an exhibition that will channel all proceeds to the American Heart Association. The exhibition has images of romance of course, plus local artists’ reflections on other kinds of love, healing and humor. Among the works on display through February are Sandra Offutt’s oil painting “Seeing Red,” Marie Delaney’s “Lotus Heart,” Allyn Cowan’s “Mad Dog Valentines” and Sandra Smith-Poling’s animal-cartoon cards. Laurie Dokken’s embroidered totes are part of the show, as are Nancy Rody’s jewelry ispart of Judith Komishane and Kathy Conthe February show at Gallery 9 stantine’s jewelry made of rose quartz in downtown Port Townsend. and lampworked beads. Gallery 9 is among the stops on Port Townsend’s Gallery Walk from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday; after that “Have a Heart” will be open daily from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. To find out more, phone the cooperative at 379-8881 or visit www.Gallery-9.com. — Diane Urbani de la Paz
Quartet to share love Feb. 14 BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ
for the telephone option for Valentines farther away. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Reservations may be made via 360-683-3624. Aspire! The Aspire! quartet also has a Facebook page plans to spread love, and with information. earn a little revenue, via Aspire! is a competitive live music this Valentine’s quartet, so the members Day. have many costs to cover, For Friday, Feb. 14, the including sheet music, four members of the nonwhich can run $75 per profit Sweet Adelines International women’s bar- song. The singers also foot bills for travel, lodging and bershop club are poised to bring a singing Valentine: a costumes for competitions such as the Sweet Adelines song sung a cappella, a regionals in Spokane this flower and a personalized card, to sweethearts in the April. “This can be an expenPort Angeles-Sequim area. The cost is $40 — or $20 sive hobby,” said Aspire!
baritone Linda Muldowney of Sequim. The singing Valentines “are a great way to boost our bank to help defray some of these expenses.” In Aspire!, Muldowney sings with her sister Connie Alward of Port Angeles and with Alena Menefee of Silverdale and Amy Rose of Tacoma. The four are also part of the Grand Olympics Chorus, the only Sweet Adelines chapter on the North Olympic Peninsula. To find out more, visit www.GrandOlympics Chorus.org.
Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: Q E-mail it to email@example.com in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. Q Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. Q Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. Q Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 147-B W. Washington St., Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-452-2345, ext. 5062, weekdays.
dents and children. For details see www. RoseTheatre.com or phone 360-385-1039.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
SOUNDTRACK of the
Tuba player to join PA Symphony for pair of concerts this weekend No. 1, “Winter Dreams,” along with the tuba and orchestra concerto from Vaughan Williams. Ironically, the composer didn’t write this concerto for the tuba. “It was composed for the harmonica,” said Olka, but when it was presented to a harmonica soloist, that musician “snubbed the piece.” So Vaughan Williams went back in and massaged his music, altering it to fit the huge horn. The work that emerged is one that provides Olka with a rare experience: standing in front of the orchestra to play a long solo. Typically tuba players are at the rear. The tuba is “the big, bumbling buffoon” of the symphony, Olka joked, adding that the instrument only weighs about 20 pounds, but it’s a cumbersome 20. Tuba players need big lung capacity, of course, and Olka noted that many end their professional careers around age 60. At 41, he’s reaching a personal crescendo. “I feel like I’m playing the best I’ve ever played,” he said, even as he strives to meet the challenges the music poses. Olka and the Port Angeles Symphony are extending a particular invitation to youngsters and their families this season: those 16 and younger will be admitted free to Saturday’s
STEVE J. SHERMAN
concert if accompanied by an adult. Otherwise, reserved seats at the evening concert are $30 for adults and $20 for seniors and students; general admission are $15 and $10. As always, Stern will give a brief talk on the evening’s music at 6:40 p.m. Alternatively, music lovers can attend the symphony’s 10 a.m. dress rehearsal, when admission is $5 per person or $10 per family. During this performance, Stern gives the orchestra feedback; the mood is more casual than at the evening concert. For reserved seats and information about these and future Port Angeles Symphony events, phone the Symphony office at 360-457-5579 or visit www. PortAngelesSymphony.org.
General seating tickets are also on sale at Port Book and News, 104 E. First St., Port Angeles, and at two Sequim locations:
The Good Book/Joyful Noise Music Center, 108 W. Washington St., and Sequim Village Glass, 761 Carlsborg Road.
Southwest Dolly Daze
Doll Show Sat., Feb. 1 10 am to 3 pm
Vern Burton Center 308 E. 4th St., P.A. $2 admission Donate canned food, receive a door prize ticket. Serving lunch.
For more info call Dori @ 683-1006
Sponsored by: Just Dolls of WA Club
“It was thrilling,” said Olka, who earned a master’s degree at Juilliard. PENINSULA DAILY NEWS Next, Olka auditioned PORT ANGELES — for the Seattle Symphony, The teen hated the tuba. and again he was welBut freshman Chris comed; he’s played and Olka wanted so badly to be traveled with the orchestra in the high school band since 1999. And for years that he agreed to take on now, Adam Stern, conducthe hulking thing. tor of orchestras in Seattle This was Titusville, Fla., and Port Angeles, has and Olka was from a work- wanted Olka to come west ing-class family of five for a visit. Stern, who boys. And after the tuba directs the Port Angeles was thrust upon him by a Symphony, had in mind school band director, Olka Ralph Vaughan Williams’ learned to like it — and see Concerto for Tuba and what it could lead to. Orchestra — and wanted Olka, who will join the Olka, and only Olka, to be Port Angeles Symphony the soloist. Orchestra in concert this Saturday, got his first pay- Alignment of schedules ing gig as a tuba player But the Port Angeles with a show band at Disney World in Orlando, Fla. Symphony’s concert season has never quite aligned with Olka’s schedule. Along Paying gig with his job as principal By now, he was a senior tuba player with the Seatin high school and began tle Symphony and Seattle the part of his career that Opera, Olka is on the would pay his way toward music faculty at the Unia bachelor’s degree in versity of Washington. music. Olka went on to At last, though, Olka play with several Disney has found a time to come to World bands, including the Port Angeles High Tubafours, the world’s only School Performing Arts full-time professional tuba Center, 304 E. Park Ave., quartet. for the symphony’s first After working his way performances of 2014. through Central Florida These two concerts — at University, Olka auditioned 10 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Satfor the Juilliard School in urday — are titled “Vista New York City — and not to the Universe.” Stern has only got in, but also won a filled them with drama: scholarship to the famed Bach’s Chaconne in d and Tchaikovsky’s Symphony institution. BY DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ
Chris Olka will arrive, tuba in arms, for two concerts in Port Angeles this Saturday.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
FAMILY Readers Theatre Plus to present comedy ‘A Thousand Clowns’ BY DIANE URBANI
DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ (2)/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS love to do. Most of the time, I consider myself just a big kid,” Don White, left, Damon Little and Ric Munhall, right, are a nontraditional family in “A Thousand Clowns,” opening tonight at the Sequim Prairie Grange Hall. he added. “And that’s Murray SEQUIM — When asked why we — a boy who never grew up.” should see “A Thousand Clowns,” the While “Clowns” is Murray’s Readers Theatre Plus play opening Oz.” He tried out for the holiday musical He’s a nonconformist, a man who sees tonight, costar Jeff Clinton seemed to col- saga, it’s also about Nick growing up a “Oliver!” at the 5th Avenue Theatre last life as a kind of circus act. This is where bit. Damon is reveling in the role, whose lect his thoughts. year, too. the title comes in, explained Don White, Then Damon Little, 12, bolted through highlights, if you ask him, include a duet “I didn’t make it. But it was a great the Port Townsend actor portraying the door of the Sequim Prairie Grange of the song “Yes, Sir! That’s My Baby” experience,” Damon said. Next, he’s plan- Arnold Burns, Murray’s older brother. Hall, where “Clowns” will play. ning to audition for a role as a von Trapp with Munhall. Murray sees life as a kind of circus “He’s why you should go,” Clinton said family member act, the kind where a tiny car pulls up of Damon, the youngest member of the in this spring’s amon and one after another, a thousand clowns cast. Sequim High discovclimb out. “He’s amazing.” School operered Arnold was, “at one time, almost as etta, “The acting a few crazy as Murray,” added White. ittle plays 12-year-old Nick Burns, Sound of years ago, and “But he’s gotten in touch with the real who is living with his uncle Murray thanks to his Music.” world.” in a New York City studio apartAs for mother Caryn ment. Veteran Sequim actor Ric Munhall Little looking “Clowns,” the is Murray, an unemployed television com- out for opporhe relationships in “Clowns,” and cast is “fantasedy writer. When his nephew pens an the way the characters deal with tic,” said tunities, he’s essay for school about the perks of unem- been in a what’s thrust upon them, make the Damon. The ployment insurance, the pair must sudshow funny and poignant, said Munhall. ensemble, number of denly face Child Welfare Board investiga- shows: “The directed by And “Clowns” has a bittersweet ending. tors. Janice Parks, Lion, the “Like life, the ending looks promising,” “A Thousand Clowns,” Herb Gardner’s Witch and the also includes he said. 1962 play presented by Readers Theatre Jim Dries, ValWardrobe” at As with every Readers Theatre Plus Plus, runs tonight through next weekend the Port Angeerie Lape and production, “Clowns” is a fundraiser for a at the Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Clinton as the local charity: Captain Joseph House, the les CommuMacleay Road, with curtain at Child Welfare nity Playhouse haven Betsy Reed Schultz is building for 7:30 tonight and Saturday as well as next last year and Board social families who have lost loved ones in miliFriday, Feb. 7. There’s no show this Sunworkers Santhe Sequim tary service. To find out more, visit www. day, what with the Super Bowl, but mati- High School dra Markowitz CaptainJosephHouseFoundation.org. nees are slated at 2 p.m. this Saturday and Albert productions of For advance tickets, visit Odyssey and next Saturday, Feb. 8, and finally at “Joseph and Amundsen. At Books, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles, or 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 9. Tickets are $12 in the Amazing first, the two advance and $15 at the door. Technicolor are a romantic Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim, and for details about Read“The role of Murray Burns has Dreamcoat,” couple, but ers Theatre Plus’ activities, phone 360attracted me since I saw the movie back “The Music then Murray 797-3337 or see www.ReadersTheatre in the ’60s,” said Munhall. Man” and charms SanValerie Lape portrays Sandra Markowitz, Plus.com. “It’s the kind of role any actor would “The Wizard of investigator with the Child Welfare Board, dra. DE LA
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
in “A Thousand Clowns.”
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Join the experience... Saturday, Feb 1st
5:30 - 8:00 PM
Real Wares for Real People
Thank You for voting us
“Cultivating Love,” by newlywed Shelley Brown, is among the new works at the Port Townsend Gallery.
erson County f f e J n I
NORTHWIND ARTS CENTER SHOWCASE GALLERY 360 379 1086 northwindarts.org
Join Marcy in discussing her work at Gallery Walk, February 1 from 5:30 PM to 8 PM at Gallery 9
Travel Sketches JoAnne Heron Miriam Lansdon Barbara MacLean 2409 Jefferson Street
Sandra Offutt Sandra Smith-Poling Kathleen Snow
Fine art of
1011 Water St. Port Townsend 301-5646
Thursday – Monday noon – 5PM
PT Gallery Walk fans flames BY DIANE URBANI
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
211 Taylor St. Port Townsend 360.385.1493
FEATURING: Original creative gifts of love and
romance by local artists Jason Squire, Lisa Benshoof, Laurie McClave, Jacqueline Chisick and more ..
DEBUTING: Assemblage sculpture work by Texas
artist Julie Zarate and Fantastic new prints by Boston Painter Scott Holloway.
1012 Water St. Port Townsend gallery-9.com 379-8881
PORT TOWNSEND — Art inspired by love and other adventures will fill up local galleries through February, and a first opportunity to see it all comes this Saturday night. The free downtown Gallery Walk brings newly unveiled shows, artist sightings and refreshments together from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m. Saturday, while other art programming comes a little later in the month. Here’s a cross-section of activities. ■ At Gallery 9, the artists’ cooperative at 1012 Water St., watercolor illustrator Marcy Gordon is showing her creations. Gordon will also teach free classes in her illustration technique during February at Gallery 9, and information can be found at www. Gallery-9.com and 360-379-8881. ■ At the Port Townsend Gallery, 715 Water St., Shelley Brown will show paintings from her heart. “It was so appropriate that I was chosen as Artist of the Month for February, the month of Valentine’s Day,” she said. “I am a newlywed and have definitely had love in mind.”
Fine Art And Jewelry From The Hearts, Hands, And Studios Of Local Artists
715 WATER ST www.porttownsendgallery.com 360.379.8110
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Clallam County Port Angeles Barhop Brewing (124 W. Railroad Ave.) — Locos Only (rock), tonight, 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Bar N9ne (229 W. First St.) — Karaoke, Sunday, 8 p.m.; Karaoke, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; open mic, Thursday, 9 p.m.
Wally’s Boys (ballroom favorites), Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first-timers free.
Sequim and Blyn Nourish (1345 S. Sequim Ave.) — Open mic hosted by Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Sign-ups 6 p.m.
Fireside Room (One Heron Road) — Trevor Hanson (classical guitar), Thursday, 4 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Port Townsend The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — open mic, Thursday, 8 p.m. Sign-ups at 7 p.m. All-ages.
Black Diamond Community Hall (1942 Black Diamond Road) — Rose Street Ramblers (country/folk), with callers Tom and Amy Wimmer, Saturday, 7:30 p.m., $8 adults, $4 18 and younger.
Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Nostalgia (mid-century pop), tonight, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Joy in Mudville (progressive old time, funk, rock), Saturday, 8 p.m. to 12 a.m.; Blue Hole Quintet, (jazz), Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The Cellar Door (940 Water St.) — Blue Crows (old time jazz, swing and blues), Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., no cover. Blues jam session with Blue Holiday band, Wednesday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., no cover.
Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — The Soul Ducks (Motown, rockabilly and R&B), Saturday, 8 p.m. to midnight; Jerry’s Country Jam, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Club Seven: 4 More (rock), Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Rainforest Bar: Keith Scott (blues), tonight and Saturday, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101) — Olde Tyme Country Band (country), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; country jam, Sunday, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Sirens (823 Water St.) — SwanSea (alternative folk, rock), tonight, 9 p.m., $5 cover. Blackberry Bushes (acoustic originals), Saturday, 9 p.m., $5 cover; Keith Scott (blues), Sunday, 8 p.m., no cover.
Sequim VFW (169 E. Washington St.) — Silver and Gold (dance band), Saturday, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Open to the public and no cover.
Port Angeles Senior Center (328 E. Seventh St.) —
Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — The Mogis (bluegrass, folk and Americana), tonight, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. to 11 p.m., no cover. Wind Rose Cellars (143 W. Open mic, Tuesday, 8 p.m. Washington St.) — Trevor This listing, which appears Hanson (classical, jazz guitar), tonight, 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; each Friday, announces live entertainment at nightspots in Clallam Cort Armstrong and friends and Jefferson counties. Email live (traditional acoustic), Thursmusic information, with location, day, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Jefferson County Port Ludlow Resort at Port Ludlow in
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PT Shorts combines director’s passions Townsend actor Peter Wiant will read from Carson’s classic. “The Snow Goose” is another favorite, with its tale of a hunchback who cares for all kinds of water birds. One day, a local girl comes by with a wounded snow goose and is frightened of the man with a claw for a hand and a back as high as his head. But the hunchback shares stories and mends the broken bird — and becomes the girl’s friend. Actress Michelle Stay will bring the Gallico story to life. As for Harrison’s “Return to Earth,” O’Neal appreciates the essay’s portrayal of a strong, earthy woman. She tapped Joseph Bednarik to read “Return,” a fitting choice as Bednarik works at Copper Canyon Press in Port Resonates today Townsend, publisher of Harrison’s O’Neal read The Silent Spring back poetry. in 1962 when she was a girl in OklaTo find out more about PT Shorts homa; its story of pesticides’ effect on and other local theatrical events, visit birds — and their songs — resonated www.KeyCityPublicTheatre.org. — Diane Urbani de la Paz then as now. On Saturday evening, Port AT THE FREE PT Shorts literary reading this Saturday, director Joyce O’Neal wanted to indulge two of her passions: birds and good stories. So together with three local actors, she’ll present selections from the landmark Rachel Carson book The Silent Spring, as well as “The Snow Goose” by Paul Gallico and “Return to Earth” by Jim Harrison. Saturday’s hour-long reading, presented by Key City Public Theatre, will start at 7:30 p.m. at the Cotton Building, 607 Water St., and as always will coincide with downtown Port Townsend’s Gallery Walk from 5:30 p.m. till 8 p.m.
Gallery: Walk venues CONTINUED FROM 5 Also featured in February are Stephanie Oliveira’s raku masks, fired in an oven whose temperature hits 1,850 degrees. “You never know exactly what the outcome will be,” said Oliveira, “but the results can be spectacular.” ■ At the Northwind Arts Center, 2409 Jefferson St., travel is the theme. Images of Greece, Mexico, Spain and other lands constitute “Travel Sketches,” a showcase of art by JoAnne Heron, Miriam Lansdon, Barbara MacLean, Sandra Offutt, Sandra Smith-Poling and Kathleen Snow. A reception will be part of Saturday’s Gallery Walk, and then the artists will give a free talk at 1 p.m. this Sunday. The show will
Marcy Gordon’s blooms await visitors to Gallery 9 in downtown Port Townsend. stay on display through Feb. 23. Also at the Northwind Arts Center, artist Sandra Smith-Poling will teach a travel journal workshop for
artists of all levels from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8. The cost is $60, and participants can find out more via Spoling@olympus. net or 360-379-1178.
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
PS At the Movies: Week of January 31 - February 6 Port Angeles
The 1957 Academy Award-winning “The Bridge Over the River Kwai,” starring William Holden, Alec Guiness and Jack Hawkins, screens Saturday at 11 a.m. at the Rose Theatre in Port Townsend.
“August: Osage County” (R) — A look at the lives of the strong-willed women of the Weston family, whose paths have diverged until a family crisis brings them back to the Oklahoma house they grew up in and the dysfunctional woman who raised them. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 6:50 p.m. daily, plus 4:30 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday. “Frozen” (PG — Animated) — Fearless optimist Anna teams up with Kristoff and a hilarious snowman named Olaf in an epic journey, encountering Everest-like conditions, in a race to find Anna’s sister Elsa, whose icy powers have trapped the kingdom in eternal winter. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 12:35 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Sing-along showtime: 4:50 p.m. daily. “Gravity” (R) — A medical engineer and an astronaut work together to survive after an accident leaves them adrift in space. In 3D. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 9:25 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “I, Frankenstein” (PG-13) — Frankenstein’s creature finds himself caught in an allout, centuries-old war between two immortal clans. At Deer Park Cinema. 3D showtimes: 5 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday and 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 2D showtimes: 7 p.m. daily, plus 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit” (PG-13) — Jack Ryan, as a young covert CIA analyst, uncovers a Russian plot to crash the U.S. economy with a terrorist attack. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:20 p.m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
“Lone Survivor” (R) — Based on the failed June 28, 2005, mission “Operation Red Wings.” Four members of SEAL Team 10 are tasked with the mission to capture or kill notorious Taliban leader Ahmad Shahd. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:35 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:45 p.m. today and Saturday, and 1:45 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “The Nut Job” (PG — Animated) — Surly, a curmudgeonly, independent squirrel, is banished from his park and forced to survive in the city. Luckily, he stumbles on the one thing that may save him and the rest of park community as they gear up for winter — Maury’s Nut Store. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7 p.m. daily, plus 5 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. today through Sunday.
“Saving Mr. Banks” (PG13) — Author P. L. Travers reflects on her difficult childhood while meeting with filmmaker Walt Disney during production for the adaptation of her novel, Mary Poppins. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:10 p..m. daily, plus 9:35 p.m. today and Saturday and 4:40 p.m. today through Sunday.
Port Townsend “American Hustle” (R) — A con man, Irving Rosenfeld, along with his seductive British partner, Sydney Prosser, is forced to work for a wild FBI agent, Richie DiMaso. DiMaso pushes them into a world of Jersey powerbrokers and mafia. Directed by David O. Russell. At Starlight Room. Showtimes: 4:30 p.m. and 7:45 p.m. daily. “Inside Llewyn Davis” (R) — Follows a week in the life of a young folk singer as he navigates the Greenwich Village folk scene of 1961. Guitar in tow, huddled against the unforgiving New York winter, he is struggling to make it as a musician against seemingly insurmountable obstacles. Directed by Joel and Ethan Coen. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 7:30 p.m. daily, plus 4:20 p.m. today, Saturday and Monday through Thursday, plus 5 p.m. Sunday. “Dallas Buyers Club” (R)
■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360-452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Starlight Room: above Silverwater Cafe, 237 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. Partnership between Rose Theatre and Silverwater Cafe. A venue for patrons 21 and older. ■ Uptown Theatre: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.
to partner with two young American entrepreneurs and open Rwanda’s first ever ice cream shop, these Rwandan
women embark on a journey of independence, peace and possibility. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 4 p.m. daily.
Olympic Theatre Arts presents
“The Bridge on the River Kwai” (PG-13) — Winner of seven Academy Awards, including Best Picture of the Year, David Lean’s epic World War II story is a stunning British-American production based on the eponymous French novel by Pierre Boule about the construction of the Burma Railway in 1942-43. At Rose Theatre. Showtime 11 a.m. Saturday. “Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom” (PG-13) — A chronicle of Nelson Mandela’s life journey from his childhood to his inauguration as the first democratically elected president of South Africa. At Rose Theatre. Showtimes: 7 p.m. daily, plus 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Sweet Dreams” (Unrated) — Rwanda’s first and only allwomen’s drumming troupe is called Ingoma Nshya. Made of women from both sides of the 1994 Rwandan genocide, the troupe offers a place of support, healing and reconciliation. When the group decides
Fridays & Saturdays at 7:30pm February 7, 8, 14, 15, 21 and 22 Sundays at 2pm February 9, 16 and 23
Reserved Ticket Seating Available at Box Office 360.683.7326 Online at www.olympictheatrearts.org
General Admission $22 OTA Members $20 Active Military $20 Youths (16 and under) $11
Discount Performances Wednesday Feb 5 at 7:30 Wednesday Feb 12 at 7:30 No Reserved Seats Tickets available at the door only
Next up at OTA: “Love, Loss and What I Wore” March 7 - 16. Like us for show updates, backstage photos and videos, “Rosecncrantz And Guildenstern Are Dead” and much more! April 18 – May 4 facebook.com/ olympictheatrearts
Olympic Theatre Arts • 414 N. Sequim Ave., Sequim, WA Summer of Love is presented through special arrangement with Steele Spring Stage Rights. For licensing information, visit www.StageRights.com
“Labor Day” (PG-13) —
Depressed single mom Adele (Kate Winslet) and her son Henry offer a wounded, fearsome man (Josh Brolin) a ride. As police search town for the escaped convict, the mother and son gradually learn his true story as their options become increasingly limited. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes: 5:10 p.m. and 7:25 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:40 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
— In 1985 Dallas, electrician and hustler Ron Woodroof (Matthew McConaughey) works around the system to help AIDS patients get the medication they need after he is himself diagnosed with the disease. At The Uptown Theatre. Showtimes 7:30 p.m. daily, plus 4 p.m. today through Sunday.
Where to find the cinemas
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 2014
Tailgate Party - Go Hawks $10 entry includes BBQ dinner Watch on the Big Screen Advance tickets online or at the Gift Shop
Garratt Wilkin & The Parrotheads | February 1st A tribute to the music of Jimmy Buffett
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Heart By Heart | February 15th A tribute to the music of Heart
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The Jim Basnight Band | Friday, January 31st The Blues Counselors | Friday, February 7th Erotic City - Music of Prince | Friday, February 14th DJ after The Hunks Show | Friday, February 21st
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