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2013 THE YEAR IN REVIEW Wednesday, January 1, 2014

Clallam County - Jefferson County Washington state - Nation/World A production of Peninsula Daily News Also distributed in the Sequim Gazette


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2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

2013: The Year in Review A publication reviewing the top stories of 2013 through Dec. 26 produced by the Peninsula Daily News news staff.

John C. Brewer Publisher and Editor Rex Wilson Executive Editor Steve Perry Advertising Director

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362 360-452-2345 www.peninsuladailynews.com Also distributed in

SEQUIM GAZETTE 17 W. Washington St., Sequim, WA 98382 360-683-3311

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Top 10 Clallam stories of 2013 BY REX WILSON DIANE URBANI DE LA PAZ

AND

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

1

10 minutes on a bulldozer: Barry Alan Swiegel climbed aboard his logging bulldozer he kept at his home in the eastern Port Angeles neighborhood known as Gales Addition. About 10 minutes later, the heavy equipment had smashed four homes, a pickup truck, a boat and multiple sheds and other outbuildings — in addition to toppling a Clallam County Public Utility District power pole that knocked out power to thousands of electricity customers. The unusual incident May 10 was reported worldwide, tourists flocked to see the swath of destruction, and months later the

Port Angeles “bulldozer man” was featured on a primetime TV news magazine. Swiegel What hasn’t been reported nearly as widely are Swiegel’s mental issues that have slowly come out in the judicial process since May. During the summer, he brought a show-and-tell bag of dead bugs from his jail cell into the courtroom. And psychologists trying to determine his fitness for a criminal trial have written in a report that Swiegel believed that a scar on his chin was a remnant of his “crucifixion” in his Gales Addition garage. Swiegel enters 2014 completing a 90-day evaluation at Western State

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Part of the path of Barry Swiegel’s bulldozer east of Port Angeles. Hospital in Lakewood. His next Clallam County court date is Jan. 14, at which time a judge will review his treatment.

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How do you close a national park? It’s hard to believe that “closed” signs were posted at all the entrances to Olympic National Park. But that’s what happened for 18 days in October when a political impasse over the federal budget and national debt in Washington, D.C.,

ESTABLISHED 1895 Washington’s Oldest Grocery Store Operating under the same name since 1895 has a NEW LOOK!

ESTABLISHED 1896

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caused a shutdown of nonessential federal facilities. National Park Service attractions were among

ESTABLISHED 1902

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KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

Message on an Olympic National Park barricade. those affected, and visitors to the million-acre Olympic National Park — which earlier in the year celebrated its 75th anniversary is one of the Park Service’s crown jewels — put concrete barriers across entrances, locked buildings and ordered everyone out. At one point, two women were ticketed for “violation of closure” for driving into the Barnes Creek area just of U.S. Highway 101 at Lake Crescent. Fortunately for all concerned, including furloughed park employees, agreement in Washington, D.C., determined that a national park in Washington state could reopen faster than it shut down. TURN

TO

CLALLAM/3


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE Responding to environmental groups that fear that microparticles will be FROM PRECEDING PAGE emitted from the cogeneration plant, the Olympic A new era in cogen- Region Clean Air Agency eration: As opponents installed a $90,000 device of an expanded cogen- at the Port Angeles fire staeration plant at the Nippon tion on Fifth Street to monitor emissions. The data will Paper Industries USA mill be used as part of a Univerfumed, the 20-megawatt sity of Washington study. plant fired up for the first time in November. The million-dollar Distinctive for its conical retrial: Darold R. tower that resembles the Stenson was reconso-called “teepee” incineravicted in December of killtors of sawmills in the days ing his wife and business before air pollution conpartner in March 1993. trols, the $85 million generIt capped a year of legal ator that is fired by wood maneuvering that followed waste provides so-called a May 2012 state Supreme renewable energy to the Court ruling that overturned his first conviction power grid.

Clallam

3

4

ESTABLISHED 1906

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for shopping locally!

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ESTABLISHED 1939

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75 Years

68 Years

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SPORTSMEN MOTEL

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A free-flowing river of muck: The year 2013 began with the Elwha Water Treatment Plant — one of the projects aligned with the landmark removal of the two Elwha River dams — literally stuck in the mud. The nation’s largest dam-removal project has contained many first-time opportunities for engineers and scientists gauging the freeing of a mighty river.

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Port Townsend

Serving the North Olympic Peninsula Since 1911 Happy New Year!

221 W. First St. Port Angeles

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

McAleer, who will step down from her $82,131 staff position, takes office Jan. 13. She will take part in hiring a new executive director.

ESTABLISHED 1921

ESTABLISHED 1919

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ESTABLISHED 1936

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5

Sequim

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received as port boss. That action led the whistleblower, the port’s director of business devel- McAleer opment, Colleen McAleer, to run for port commissioner against the appointed incumbent Port in a storm: A commissioner, Paul whistle-blower complaint critical of the McHugh, and Sequim busiPort of Port Angeles in May nessman Del DelaBarre. led to the sudden resignaMcAleer and DelaBarre tion of port Executive ousted McHugh in the “two Director Jeff Robb in June. two” primary, and voters Port commissioners made McAleer the first immediately handed Robb woman port commissioner a lesser and newly created in the agency’s 90-year hisjob at the same salary — tory by nearly a 2-1 margin over DelaBarre. $138,000 annually — he

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108Years

Port Angeles, Sequim, Port Ludlow Port Townsend Port Hadlock www.kitsapbank.com Trusted and Local Since 1908

become Clallam County’s most expensive trial, costing taxpayers more than $1 million — about half of that for Stenson’s legal team. It it might not be over. At his December sentencing and still professing his innocence, Stenson vowed to appeal: “I will be back,” he told the judge.

ESTABLISHED 1916

ESTABLISHED 1911

ESTABLISHED 1908

Thank you

in 1995 based on evidence suppression. Because of pretrial and preretrial publicity on the Stenson North Olympic Peninsula, Stenson’s second trial on two counts of aggravated firstdegree murder was moved to Kitsap County. He was found guilty in Port Orchard on Nov. 12 and was sentenced again to two consecutive life terms in the state penitentiary — the same place where Stenson once was on death row. The retrial and legal events leading to it have

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014


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2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

Clallam FROM PRECEDING PAGE One of the miscalculations was the amount of sediment traveling from the former Lake Mills behind Glines Canyon Dam to the Strait of Juan de Fuca — and past the water treatment plant set up to provide water to Port Angeles and environs. Muck stuck in the plant’s intakes shut down the entire dam-removal project in October 2012. By October 2013 and $3.8 million in treatment plant upgrades, the restoration project is on track. A mere stub of the formerly 210-foot Glines Canyon Dam remains, and it will be gone this year. The river sediment provided scientists with plenty of other aspects to study, including the growth of beaches near the river mouth and, sadly, the deaths of nearly 200,000

smolts from a fish-rearing channel in April. Another release of smolts in late May found far fewer dead fish along the banks.

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The little high school that can. Neah Bay High School cut a statewide profile in December when it won its second 1B football title in three years. A huge turnout of fans in the Tacoma Dome watched as the eight-man football team, behind state Player of the Year quarterback Josiah Greene, made easy work of Touchet 36-18 to win the 2013 championship. But that’s not the only accolade at Neah Bay High. Back in June, all 20 members of the Class of 2013 graduated, leaving none behind for the third straight year. Furthermore, valedictorian Joey Monje was accepted to 12 colleges, and

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

his 19 classmates held either a college or university acceptance letter or had enlisted in military service. Principal Ann Renker attributes Neah Bay’s success in the classroom and on the field to the school’s graduation plan — known simply as “the plan” — in which all students are tracked to make sure each is on the right trajectories for graduation and lives after high school.

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Changing public ARWYN RICE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS landscapes in Clallam County: The Pedestrians walk along the Port Angeles waterfront esplanade the day past year either cut the construction fences were removed in August. ribbon on or set the wheels in motion for notable the first of a planned projthis year will be home to and Sequim, work continchanges. ect that eventually will the Rainforest Arts Center. ues on a 3.5-mile stretch of Port Angeles opened the revamp the area east of the And at long last in U.S. Highway 101 that will first phase of a waterfront ferry landing as well as the Sequim, city officials in eventually make the highredevelopment project with long-empty former log deck 2013 finally focused on a way four lanes between the opening last fall of the that is a vacant lot location and a design for a Port Angeles and Sequim. “esplanade” area west from between Oak and Valley modern civic center that The $27.1 million projthe ferry landing to Oak Creek Estuary Park. will bring together City ect between Shore and Street. In Forks, the townsfolk Hall and police station The $3.8 million project literally selected the design functions for the first time. Kitchen-Dick roads is approximately half-finished that transformed Railroad for the biggest downtown The City Council, and will feature a new Avenue and Oak Street is construction project in buoyed by public comment McDonald Creek bridge. years. over two competing And true to their roots, designs, picked a barn-like Retooling after 20 the public selected a “rustic design for the civic center years: The Juan de contemporary” design with that will span the 100 Fuca Festival of the shake-look siding for the block of West Cedar Street Arts, Port Angeles’ Memo$2.1 million building that to Sequim Avenue. rial Day weekend cavalwill replace the former Odd Look for demolition of cade of concerts and art Fellows Hall that burned old buildings to start this shows, marked its 20th down in October 2012. year and the new civic cen- anniversary in 2013 — and As was the old hall, the ter completed in April changed its name. new, 7,000-square-foot 2015. TURN TO CLALLAM/5 building to be constructed In between Port Angeles

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63 Years

ESTABLISHED 1952

Port Angeles Community Players

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`

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ESTABLISHED 1952

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2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Clallam FROM PRECEDING PAGE To reflect its year-round schedule of music and dance performances, the nonprofit organization is now the Juan de Fuca Foundation for the Arts. Along with the board of directors, Executive Director Dan Maguire chose the new name last March, just as the South African ensemble Ladysmith Black Mambazo came to Port Angeles for a concert. This year, the Juan de Fuca Foundation — still JFFA for short — will bring the Cirque Ziva circus troupe, Canadian blues

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Doggone it: Forks’ image grew with the expansion of social media as it morphed into the fantasy setting of vampires and werewolves thanks to

Mathews Glass Co., Inc.

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Forks police have been at the center of a Facebook campaign to shut the operation down for more than the past year. Markwell, citing weariness over the constant protests — including pickets outside the warehouse at 1021 Russell Road — finally announced just two weeks ago that he would give up the dogs to animal rescue organizations in Utah and elsewhere. And then Olympic Animal Sanctuary, once featured in People magazine among other regional and national media, will be no more, Markwell said. He boarded 124 dogs — one had been ordered back to its owner Dec. 20 — into a semi trailer Dec. 21 and drove the dogs away from Forks and protesters to a location somewhere near the Nevada-Arizona border, reportedly to distribute the dogs among rescue groups. As of late last week, the dogs were in new kennels at the desert site.

57 Years

KEITH THORPE/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

HONORABLE

MENTION

The 175-foot smokestack of the former Peninsula Plywood mill — a landmark west of downtown Port Angeles since 1941 — falls to the ground April 8. The stack proved to be stronger than expected: Explosives failed to drop the stack, so demolition crews had to cut pieces of reinforcing steel by hand and then use an excavator to help fell the tower.

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54 Years

YEARS

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the Twilight books and movies. It never expected to be in the crosshairs of social media for a Markwell completely different reason. Animal activists throughout the nation and world focused on Olympic Animal Sanctuary, a twostory warehouse building operated by Steve Markwell for the 125 dogs that have been deemed dangerous by courts. Photos depicting dogs living in travel crates said to have been taken inside by former volunteers and

ESTABLISHED 1957

ESTABLISHED 1954

ESTABLISHED 1952

62 Years

singer Matt Andersen and the Harlem Gospel Choir to town, among others. According to foundation’s website, www.JFFA. org, the Paperboys, bluesman Curtis Salgado and the rock-bluegrass band Poor Man’s Whiskey are among the early bookings for the 21st annual Juan de Fuca Festival, from May 25-28 in and around downtown Port Angeles, proving that some good things never change.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014


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2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Top 10 Jefferson County stories of 2013 ers who are elected to the task, the charter’s proposed prime directives were to The quick rise and create a county “bill of abrupt fall of home rights” and to institute the rule. By Election Day initiative process where on Nov. 5, many of the sup- voters could shape county porters of a Jefferson government instead of County charter proposal state law. expected it to fail. Some advocates sought Few predicted such a to designate elected offiwide margin of defeat. cials such as the auditor About 70 percent of vot- and assessor as nonpartiers rejected the ballot prop- san, actually supported by osition to create a charter, those currently holding ending a whirlwind process those offices. that began six months earAnother popular prolier with a petition drive. posal was to elect commisWhile the details of any sioners by district instead charter are up to freehold- of countywide in general BY CHARLIE BERMANT PENINSULA DAILY NEWS

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ESTABLISHED 1963

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Fruit & Veggies Natural Groceries Deli • Supplements Butcher Shop Farm Store

42 Years

683-9719 since 1972

42 Years

42 Years

41928561

43 Years

Sequim

683-8003

41928751

2372 Highway 101 E, Port Angeles, WA 98362 360-457-4101 www.mobuiltrv.com “Best Wishes To All Our Valued Customers” “Happy RVing”

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ESTABLISHED 1971

47 Years

41945329

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TURN

Crestwood

LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED FOR OVER 40 YEARS 41928682

ESTABLISHED 1971

385-7547

eled at a fever pitch. Those in favor of retaining the name — used since 1926 — said there was no racist intent. It provides a sense of community pride and is liked by many local Native Americans, they argued. Others said the mascot caused embarrassment for the kids at the school, both at athletic events and later, when students would hide the fact that their school mascot was an offensive symbol.

ESTABLISHED 1968

ESTABLISHED 1967

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Port Townsend 41945327

ESTABLISHED 1970

49 Years

“Providing Complete Office Solutions Since 1965”

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The decision was reached at a contentious meeting moved to the high school auditorium, during which arguments were lev-

Pacific Office Equipment

314 E. 8th, Port Angeles

717 S. Peabody St. Port Angeles

(360)452-8491 41945322

51 Years

offensive, the School Board voted in June to retire the moniker and replace it with a less-controversial one.

ESTABLISHED 1965

Engineering & Surveying 1123 E. First • Port Angeles

2

“Redskins” to become history: In response to testimony that the Port Townsend High School’s “Redskins” team mascot is racist and

ESTABLISHED 1967

ESTABLISHED 1965

We Deliver 457-5056

elections, preventing candidates who have not carried their own district from election. Those who opposed the charter cited the uncertain cost of the process and a lack of focus. The November election also selected 15 freeholders who would have written the charter if the measure passed. They will not serve.


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Jefferson FROM PRECEDING PAGE Following the School Board’s decision, Redskins supporters vowed to mount an appeal and run a writein campaign against an unopposed board candidate. This campaign never materialized, and the issue soon fell into the background. The decision is final, but the process is only halfcompleted. After a year of study, committees were assigned to come up with a new name to be revealed this June.

ESTABLISHED 1973

ESTABLISHED 1973

Whiteheads Auto Parts, Inc. 360-374-6065

FORKS

550 W. Hendrickson, Sequim

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40 Years

360-683-3311 147 W. Washington St. Sequim WA.

40 Years ESTABLISHED 1977

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360-457-1139 Serving the North Olympic Peninsula Since 1974

40 Years

HEATING 360-683-3901 221 W. Cedar Sequim

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40 Years ESTABLISHED 1979

Baskin Robbins

35 Years

AIR FLO

210 E. 7th Street

457-4567

35 Years

41928739

37 Years

ATTORNEYS AT LAW

41945678

37 Years

257151 Hwy 101 • PA

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JOHNSON RUTZ & TASSIE PLLC

ESTABLISHED 1979

EVERWARM Hearth & Home Serving the North Olympic Peninsula since 1977

ESTABLISHED 1974

ESTABLISHED 1974

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Providing Charity in the West End since 1975

Worden lease for the lifelong learning center on

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4

The re-imaging and reimagining of Fort Worden: Fort Worden State Park will open under new management in May, when a public CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS development authority will Public development authority board chair Cindy begin operation of the Hill Finnie and state Parks and Recreation park’s campus portion as a Department Director Don Hoch sign the Fort lifelong learning center.

ESTABLISHED 1974

Angeles Concrete

Selling stereos ever since 8-tracks were in style!

mistrial and a change of venue, which were granted by Jefferson County Superior Court Judge Keith Harper. The trial now is scheduled to begin Feb. 24 — in Port Orchard. Pierce remains in custody in Jefferson County Jail.

ESTABLISHED 1974

ESTABLISHED 1977

Mobile Music

Forks Elks Lodge #2524

post-arrest statements should have been suppressed from his first trial. His Pierce retrial began in Port Townsend over the objections of his attorney, who insisted that an impartial jury could not be found in Jefferson County. A jury was seated, testimony began and the juror’s memory was triggered during a description of the night of the murders during opening statements. The defense moved for a

41928753

41 Years ESTABLISHED 1976

ESTABLISHED 1975

39 Years

349 A W. WASHINGTON SEQUIM, WA 98382

41928558

41 Years

FRED’S HOBBIES & GUNS 683-6812

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Serving all your parts needs for

3

The retrial of an accused doublemurderer: Jefferson County hosted its own courtroom drama in July when a juror during the Michael J. Pierce murder retrial came forward and said she might have seen the accused out walking on the 2009 night that Patrick and Janice Yarr were killed and their farmhouse was burned. Pierce, 38, was convicted in 2010 and was serving a life sentence in Walla Walla State Penitentiary when the state Court of Appeals reversed the conviction in 2012. Pierce’s attorneys successfully argued that his

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014


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2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

Jefferson FROM PRECEDING PAGE The lease, cited as an innovative way that could set an example for other cash-strapped state parks, is a co-management agreement in which the standard park functions are maintained by Washington State Parks, and the educational component is organized through the combined efforts of stakeholders and partners. Fort Worden already hosts several educational and cultural institutions: Centrum, Peninsula College, Goddard College, Port Townsend School of Woodworking and Madrona Mind Body. The public development authority will market them together as a center of adult education. The new venture is expected to attract people to Port Townsend and benefit the region’s economic

base, something that will encourage more privatepublic partnerships to support parks across the country, the public development authority’s supporters said.

city and county — plus an uncertainty about what recreation programs are most valued by the citizens. At year’s end, the county had reached out to nonprofits such as the Parks, part deux: YMCA other local entities Closer to home, Jefto gauge their support of ferson County began the endangered programs. seeking ways to support its That process continues own beleaguered parks and into the new year. recreation system that’s confronted with more budThe man in the get cuts. white van: Port A temporary measure to Townsend parents subsidize parks facilities were placed on high alert was approved by voters in in October when two chil2010; its expiration in 2015 dren reported that a man along with the continued in a white van offered to revenue decline makes the give them rides to school. issue a priority for the Both children declined county. and fled, as they were Last year, a committee instructed to do. They charged with providing a reported the incident, trigplan for the establishment gering a regional manhunt, of a metropolitan parks a police sketch of the lurer district began meeting with and several reports but no the hope of going to the suspects. voters for creating such a After the first two incitaxing agency. dents, which happened on But in September, the successive Wednesdays, committee dissolved due to there have been no other a lack of direction from the reports of attempted lur-

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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

ings — although reports of suspicious people in white vans continued. Police The lurker speculated that the suspect might have been from out of town and might have left the way he came.

nesses and several stores in Kitsap County. Lysiak was initially charged Lysiak with 12 counts of second-degree possession of stolen property and one count of possession of stolen mail. He pleaded not guilty Missing mail: Police in Jefferson County Supearrested a man in rior Court and was taken to February with more the Federal Detention Centhan 1,000 pounds of stolen ter in SeaTac on June 10. mail, accumulated from In November, he several months of taking pleaded guilty Thursday to mail from boxes in three one count of each of the counties before creating a three crimes in U.S. Dissophisticated identity-theft trict Court in Tacoma. operation. Lysiak now faces more Adam Justin Lysiak, 39, than four years in federal would open mail and use prison; sentencing is schedthe information to create uled for Feb. 28 in Tacoma. false ID with his picture and the victims’ names. Another exercise in Lysiak used the perdemocracy: For the second consecutive sonal and financial inforelection, a candidate premation he gathered from vailed on the Port Townthe stolen mail to shop at send City Council by a six Port Townsend busi-

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whisker when Pam Adams defeated Jim Sherwood by 16 votes. In 2011, Deborah Stinson defeated Jack Range by a 20-vote margin. In countywide contests, incumbents on the Port of Port Townsend and Jefferson Healthcare hospital boards were defeated. In the port’s case, the new year will open with two of the three commissioners taking office for the first time. Voters in Port Ludlow and Kala Point ran initiatives to create their own parks and recreation districts in an effort toward more local control. Both measures were defeated.

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A nod to Port Townsend’s maritime tradition: The public schools have existed alongside Port Townsend’s maritime activities and culture for generations. TURN

TO

JEFFERSON/9

ESTABLISHED 1980

ESTA BL I S H E D 1 980

SUNSHINE PROPANE QUALITY HEATING SERVICES

10853 Rhody Dr., Port Hadlock

41945928

683-4010 or 385-5797

Contractor Lic. #SUNSHP*077QP

34 Years

160 DelGuzzi Drive Port Angeles (360) 452-7686

Christina Wagner D.V.M. Andi R. Thomson, D.V.M. Michelle DeCourcey, D.V.M. Priscilla Stockner D.V.M.

A year of losing old friends & gaining new ones.

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34 Years

41928680

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2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Jefferson FROM PRECEDING PAGE Last year, the Port Townsend School District designed a plan to integrate aspects of maritime industry and knowledge into its curriculum. The concept of placebased learning centered around the unique maritime character and economy of Port Townsend is intended to prepare students for both maritime and non-maritime employment, school district officials said, while engaging children in rigorous academic studies that use their proximity to the water as a learning tool. The venture is a cooperative arrangement between the school district and the Northwest Maritime Center. At year’s end, the school district had begun a fundraising effort with a $750,000 goal, translating to $125 a year for each of the district’s projected 1,200

students over five years. Some aspects of the plan will become part of the curriculum starting this fall.

10

Taking a Flyer: One Port Townsend maritime adventure resulted from the dubious arrival of the Western Flyer, a mudencrusted vessel that was brought into the Port of Port Townsend for rehabilitation and repair in July. The presence would go unnoticed beyond its unsightliness at the Port of Port Townsend’s Boat Haven yard except for its noteworthy past with one of America’s greatest novelists. The 72-foot trawler was built by in 1937 and chartered in 1940 by Pulitzer Prize winning author John Steinbeck a for a six-week expedition to Mexico’s Gulf of California, also known as the Sea of Cortez. The boat was at the core of a close friendship between the author and Ed Ricketts, who inspired the

9

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

character Doc in Steinbeck’s Cannery Row. The Flyer continued into a checkered history — including two sinkings and raisings in Skagit County — as it passed into disrepair. Its current owner, Gerry Kehoe, took the mudencrusted vessel to Port Townsend to rebuild it for a move to Salinas, Calif., to become a Steinbeck museum. But Kehoe defaulted on the rent to the Port of Port Townsend for the boat, waiting until the day before the scheduled October eviction to pay the $1,100. Kehoe has not paid any additional rent since that CHARLIE BERMANT/PENINSULA DAILY NEWS time, and the port expects The mud-encrusted Western Flyer continues sitting on blocks in the Port that he could repeat the of Port Townsend boatyard. same cycle: waiting until the last minute to pay. Plans for the removal and rehabilitation of the ESTABLISHED 1983 ESTABLISHED 1981 ESTABLISHED 1983 Western Flyer are uncertain as Kehoe doesn’t consistently respond to questions about his plans. E L E C T R O N I C S, I N C . In the meantime, the rent continues to accrue at 723 E. Front St. $2,000 a month.

802 E. Washington Sequim 683-7261

Thanks to all our loyal customers.

ESTABLISHED 1982

452-2727

31 Years

Happy Holidays!

31 Years

41928686

www.portangelesdowntown.com 41932740

33 Years

Port Angeles

360-457-9614 41928639

Happy New Year!

Preserving the Past! Celebrating Today!

The Small Town Wine Shop, with the Big-City Selection Wine, Beer, Champagne, Tastings, Gourmet Foods. Best selection of wine & champagne on the Peninsula “Competitive Prices” Open 7 days a week

ESTABLISHED 1986

ESTABLISHED 1985

ESTABLISHED 1983

(360) 385-7673

John A. Raske Insurance Agency

452-1621

Thanks for your past, present & future business!

1010 Water Street, Port Townsend www.PTwineSeller.com 41945923

452-3336

28 Years

41928640

29 Years

41945677

31 Years

God Bless our Veterans, Past, Present & Future!

Now at our new and final location 41928588

32 Years

308 E. 8th St., Port Angeles

452-6549 1-800-462-8593 114 E. Front


10

2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Top 10 Washington state stories of 2013 EDITOR’S NOTE: As the Top 10 Clallam and Jefferson stories of 2013 were determined in a poll of PDN news staff members, The Associated Press’ Top 10 state stories were determined by a poll of AP member newspapers, of which the PDN is one.

BOEING CO.

A rendering of the 777X in flight: Where will it be built?

BY CHRIS GRYGIEL THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

1

The acrimonious battle over Boeing’s new 777X airplane: Called back unexpectedly by Gov. Jay Inslee, state

ESTABLISHED 1986

legislators in November OK’d $9 billion in tax benefits through 2040 for the aerospace giant Boeing. Inslee said the deal was

The

PROPERTIES BY

LANDMARK, INC.

330 E. 1 st St., Ste 1

Port Angeles 452-1326

1210 E. Front Street Port Angeles

since 1986

E

ALL METAL RECYCLING

101 E. Front St., Port Angeles

452-9692

John Miller 457-8885 Armory Square Mall

28 Years

28 Years

452-7902

ESTABLISHED 1990

ESTABLISHED 1990

Drennan & Ford Funeral Home and Crematory

®

1520 E. Front St., Port Angeles

452-4320 A special thank you to our loyal customers. Have a happy and prosperous 2014!

HAPPY NEW YEAR 2014

260 Monroe Road Port Angeles www.drennanford.com

24 Years

24 Years

24 Years

Reetz

Insurance Services, Inc.

835 E. 2nd St. Port Angeles 452-5820

26 Years

WATER CONDITIONING & BOTTLED WATER

683-4285 Thanks to all our Loyal Customers! Happy New Year!

23 Years

41928673

25 Years

609 W. Washington Sequim • 681-0820 41928677

360-385-3438

(360)457-0794

Monday - Saturday 10-6 Sunday 12-5

41928648

725 Water St., Pt Townsend

Best wishes for the New Year

Sales & Service you can count on Since 1990!

138 W. Railroad • Port Angeles

41928690

457-1210

41946194

41928721

Quality Consignments New, Old, & In Between

STATE/11

ESTABLISHED 1991

Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m. - 5:30 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Cars • Boats • Trains Planes and more...

TO

Your Independent Agency wishing everyone a Happy New Year!

Happy New Year to all our friends and customers through the years.

27 Years

TURN

41932735

Thank you to everyone for your support! I look forward to serving you in the future.

124 S. Albert, Port Angeles

41928578

To our valued customers...Thank you for your patronage over the past 28 years. We look forward to many more. Have a safe and prosperous New Year.

River, causing the span to collapse into the water. Remarkably, nobody was killed or seriously hurt, but the accident caused detours as drivers had to use alternate routes near Mount Vernon in the weeks after the mishap. That section of freeway, connecting Seattle and Vancouver, B.C., normally sees about 70,000 vehicles a day. A temporary span was opened about a month after the accident.

ESTABLISHED 1988

ESTABLISHED 1987

CORNERHOUS RESTAURANT

ESTABLISHED 1990

®

26 Years

3

41928646

ESTABLISHED 1989

ESTABLISHED 1988

2

ESTABLISHED 1986

41932749

28 Years

41928674

28 Years

Doing property management 41928730

452-4222 HAPPY NEW YEAR!

coming up with rules for the legal sale of marijuana. In 2012, voters statewide approved recreational pot use for adults. By the middle of 2014, people 21 and older should be able to go into statesanctioned stores and buy the drug. The state will allow 334 pot shops.

Washington state Bridge collapse needed so Boeing would goes to pot: It’s not severs Interstate 5: build the 777X in the the usual fare of state In May, an oversized Puget Sound area, securing bureaucrats, but Washing- truck struck the Interstate thousands of jobs. 5 bridge over the Skagit But shortly after, mem- ton officials spent 2013

ESTABLISHED 1986

ESTABLISHED 1986

bers of the Machinists union rejected a contract offer from Boeing, saying the profitable company was unfairly asking them to give up their pension. Late in the year, the company made another offer that machinists — against the wishes of their local leadership — will vote on this month.


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

State FROM PRECEDING PAGE

4

A $15 minimum wage goes from fantasy to possible reality: Voters in the airport city of SeaTac narrowly approved a $15 an hour minimum wage for many workers. The result placed Washington state at the forefront of the national debate over wages. Washington already has the nation’s highest state minimum wage at $9.19 an hour. The federal minimum wage is $7.25 an hour. Efforts to bring the $15 hourly wage requirement to Seattle will likely produce headlines in 2014.

5

Justice for a massacre in Afghanistan: In August, the U.S. soldier who killed 16 Afghan civilians in 2012 — one of the worst atrocities of the Iraq and Afghani-

stan wars — was sentenced to life in prison with no chance of parole. Robert Bales Bales was sentenced during proceedings at Joint Base Lewis-McChord. Bales apologized for his actions, saying, “I’m truly, truly sorry to those people whose families got taken away.” Some Afghan villagers who traveled to JBLM for the proceedings weren’t satisfied, saying Bales deserved a death sentence for killing their family members.

6

Another NBA snub: In early 2013, it seemed like a slam dunk. Hedge fund manager Chris Hansen announced an agreement to buy the Sacramento Kings and move the NBA team to

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

11

Seattle, replacing the SuperSonics squad that left for Oklahoma City in 2008. But the league allowed a counteroffer in California and ultimately blocked the relocation proposal from Hansen and his partners, including Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer. Hansen vowed to continue to secure a hoops team for the Emerald City, but disappointed fans are enduring another winter without professional basketball.

7

Hearts and flowers: When a gay couple in Kennewick was denied service at a flower shop for their wedding, the American Civil Liberties Union in Washington state sued. Barronelle Stutzman refused to provide flowers for the wedding between Robert Ingersoll and Curt Freed.

SONICSARENA.COM

This rendering, distributed early in 2013, shows what the proposed arena housing a new Seattle SuperSonics franchise might look like. There’s TURN TO STATE/12 plenty of green throughout.

and Happy Holidays

to all the businesses who supported us in 2013

Price Ford Mystery Bay Catering Harbinger Winery Northwest Fudge Bushwhacker Van Goes Fiesta Jalisco Bella Italia Camaraderie Cellars Michael’s Divine Dining Kokopelli Grill Sanctuary Day Spa Wilder Auto Olympic Distributing Blackball Ferry Prince of Whales Tours Delta Ocean Pointe Resort +RWHO*UDQGH3DFL¿F Dominos

Butchart Gardens Victoria IMAX Necessities and Temptations Morning Star Balloon Company Jeff Ferguson Photography Sea Cliff Gardens B & B Colette’s Bed & Breakfast George Washington Inn Downrigger’s Chestnut Cottage Nash’s Farm Westside Pizza Gary’s Plumbing 5DLQ0DVWHU5RR¿QJ Olympic Disposal KCB Environmental Herman Brothers Rex Berneking Innovated Sprinkler Systems

Hutchinson Construction Olympic Springs Kitsap Bank State Farm Coldwell Banker Ruddell’s Auto Frugal’s Subway on Lincoln Bridge Builders Burdick Construction Captain Joseph House Peninsula Children’s Clinic CMU Construction The Corner House Restaurant Days Inn Dells Feed & Farm First Federal First Presbyterian Church Genealogical Society

Lake Crescent Lodge Lincoln Welding North Olympic Library System Olympic View Inn Olympic Medical Center Riviera Inn Sherwin Williams Sol Duc Hot Springs Starbucks Stringer Construction The Three Crabs Thurman’s United Methodist Church Together Viking Sew & Vac we can build a Walgreens world where First Christian Church Sign-a-Rama everyone Moss has a decent

place to live.

728 E. Front St · P.O. Box 1479 · Port Angeles WA 98362 · 360-681-6780 · info@habitatclallam.org

41932738

First Federal Angeles Millwork & Lumber Hartenagel Oven Spoonful C’est Si Bon Odyssey Book Store Alley Cat Boutique County Clallam YMCA Cottage Queen Blake Sand and Gravel Wendy’s Westport Marine Sunbonnet Sue’s Quilting Club Port Angeles Symphony Fiddleheads Gift Shop Olympic Stained Glass McDonald’s Browns Outdoors Inspired


12

2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

State

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

9

FROM PRECEDING PAGE A new mayor in The two men were long- Seattle: Ed time patrons of Stutzman’s Murray, shop, Arlene’s Flowers and who led the Murray Gifts in Richland. successful State Attorney General effort to Bob Ferguson also filed a legalize gay marriage in consumer protection lawthe state, won a closerthan-expected contest suit. against Seattle Mayor Mike McGinn in November. The ongoing woes There was little separatat Hanford: Gov. Jay ing the two liberals politiInslee said in Februcians in the policy arena. ary that six underground But Murray, a longtime tanks holding radioactive legislator in the state and toxic waste at the Senate and House, Hanford nuclear site were promised to be more leaking. collaborative than the Inslee said the leaks at defeated incumbent, whose the south-central Washing- outspoken criticism of the ton federal reservation Alaskan Way Viaduct posed no immediate health tunnel replacement plan threat, but they were yet and contentious another example of chalnegotiations with the lenges in the ongoing mul- federal Justice Department tibillion-dollar effort to over Seattle police reforms clean up the nation’s most rankled some Seattle contaminated nuclear site. voters.

8

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Gov. Jay Inslee flies over the Hanford Nuclear Reservation in February.

ESTABLISHED 1992

ESTABLISHED 1992

ESTABLISHED 1993

Wynwoods Gallery & Bead Studio Thanks for all the Business! Happy Beady New Year! 940 Water St. Port Townsend

360-385-6131

ESTABLISHED 1994

681-TUTH (8884)

Foreign & American Auto Repair

2357 E. Hwy. 101 Port Angeles

&

120 S. Albert Port Angeles, WA 98362

19 Years

PAW

PRINCE WHERE YOUR PET IS ROYALTY! Serving The Olympic Peninsula Since 1994 Quality Grooming For All Breeds Dogs & Cats Cozy Homestyle Indoor Boarding K-9 Obedience Training Pickup & Delivery Available

360-452-9555 • By Appointment Only

20 Years

41928538

Serving the North Olympic Peninsula Since 1995

41932745

20 Years

Strait Alignment Brakes

452-7991

452-4890

Thank you for your loyalty. We wish you peace & happiness throughout the year. 41945323

21 Years

41932747

Thank you for

21 Years

ESTABLISHED 1994

ESTABLISHED 1995

FOREIGN & AMERICAN

321 N. Sequim Ave Suite B Sequim, WA 98382

Tune Ups • Brakes • Starters • Radiators Alternators • Fuel Pumps • Water Pumps Timing Belts • Heater Cores • Trailer Wiring Electrical & Computer Diagnosis & Repair Your Home, Office or Roadside Service 41928593

ESTABLISHED 1993

• NO START SPECIALIST •

Website: www.camaraderiecellars.com Sharing the Best Things in Life

22 Years

A change at the top: Steve Ballmer announced Balmer in August that he would retire from Microsoft, a company he has led since 2000. Known for his bombastic stage presentations at company meetings, Ballmer became a billionaire many times over as he led the Redmond-based tech firm to explosive growth. While criticized for being slow to adapt to changing consumer tastes, there was no immediately obvious successor to the man who, along with founder Bill Gates, has been the public face of one of the Northwest’s largest and most successful businesses.

“We Make House Calls” 360 452-5278

Celebrating 22 years of Great Winemaking! 334 Benson Road, Port Angeles, WA 98363 (360) 417-3564 41928647

22 Years

41945741

Open Daily www.wynwoods.com

10


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

13

Top 10 nation/world stories of 2013 2

launch of open enrollment would be a showcase for the upside of Obama’s much-debated overhaul. Instead, the website became a symbol of dysfunction, providing Republicans and late-night comics with ammunition, and worrying the president’s Democratic allies. The site gradually improved, but a wave of BY DAVID CRARY cancellation notices from THE ASSOCIATED PRESS insurers undercut Obama’s oft-repeated promise that Glitches in the people who liked their health care overhaul: The White existing coverage could House had hoped the Oct. 1 keep it.

EDITOR’S NOTE: As the Top 10 Clallam and Jefferson stories of 2013 were determined in a poll of PDN news staff members, The Associated Press’ Top 10 nation and world stories were determined by a poll of AP member newspaper editors in which the PDN participated.

1

ESTABLISHED 1995

Custom Computer Sales & Service 1940 E. 1st St. Ste. 154 Port Angeles

452-7880 It’s all fun and games!

ESTABLISHED 1997

ESTABLISHED 1997

Certified Hearing Inc. 819 Georgiana St., Suite B, Port Angeles

(360) 452-2228 Forks 1-800-723-4106

18 Years

FREE FARMS – FREE STREET FAIR JOIN US THIS SUMMER FOR OUR 18TH YEAR WE’LL KEEP THE LAVENDER BLOOMING

James W. Paulsen Owner NMLS-50132

720 E. Washington St. Ste 106, Sequim - 683-2429

Wishing all a Happy New Year!

lavenderfestival.com July 18, 19, & 20, 2014

41928741

17 Years

41928560

17 Years

360-452-5326 • 360-683-6535 Toll Free 1-888-331-4477 PO Box 2636 Port Angeles, WA 98362 41928556

17 Years

Mon-Fri 8-8 Sat 8-6 • Sun 10-5

Injured people and debris lie on the sidewalk near the Boston Marathon finish line following one of two explosions last April.

ESTABLISHED 1997

Thanks to all our clients that we had the privilege of serving in 2013 41928565

Have a Happy & Wonderful 2014

19 Years

360-681-8767

41928759

41928551

19 Years

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

GHS

Thank you for your continued support! 41928544

Party ♣ Game ♦ Shop ♠ Dine ♦ Dance

Fast, Friendly Service Since 1995

TURN TO NATION/WORLD/14

ESTABLISHED 1996

ESTABLISHED 1995

7 Cedars Casino

A shock at the end of the marathon: In seconds, a scene of celebration transformed into one of carnage as two bombs exploded near the finish line of the Boston Marathon in April. Three people were killed and more than 260 injured, including at least 16 who lost limbs. Authorities soon identified two suspects — 26-year-old Tamerlan Tsarnaev, who died in a shootout with police, and his brother, Dzhokhar, 20.


14

2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

Nation/ World FROM PRECEDING PAGE He faces multiple charges, including 17 that carry a possible death penalty. Though jolted by the bombings and a subsequent lockdown, the city rallied under the slogan “Boston Strong.”

3

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A child takes off Pope Francis’ white zucchetto, or skullcap, to the apparent delight of the pontiff, during a meeting with children and volunteers of the Santa Marta Vatican Institute at the Vatican last month.

Vatican changeover: Pope Benedict XVI stunned Catholics around the world with his announcement in February that he would resign. The cardinal elected to succeed him, soon known as Pope Francis, proceeded to captivate many Catholics and non-Catholics alike with a new tone of openness, modesty and tolerance. Without challenging core church doctrine, Francis — the first pope from

Murrey’s

Tlympic

majority to reduce the Republicans’ ability to stall presidential nominations via filibusters.

5

Do you know where your phone is? The ripple effect continues, seven months Houses divided: Opinion polls showed after the world learned of Congress with histori- Edward Snowden. The former National cally low approval ratings, Security Agency analyst and the key reason was leaked vast troves of secret seemingly intractable pardocuments detailing NSA tisan conflict. surveillance operations, Among the conseincluding programs that quences were the harsh collected Americans’ phone automatic spending curbs records and eavesdropped known as sequestration, on allied leaders. the partial shutdown of the After a stay in Hong government in October, and Kong, Snowden spent a bitterness in Senate after month in Moscow’s airport the Democrats used their before obtaining asylum

4

ESTABLISHED 1998

RV Park • Golf Course • Clubhouse 9 Hole Golf Course Clubhouse Pull Thurs Propane Group Discounts

211 S. Valley, Port Angeles

217 N. Laurel Street

457-7555

Prosperity to All in 2014!

over 30 Years Experience “I will take care of all your diesel needs”

457-6400

16 Years

TURN TO NATION/WORLD/15

16 Years

41928695

41928569

16 Years

6

Gay marriage grows across the nation: Capping decades of activism, the gay-rights movement won a monumental victory in June in the form of two Supreme Court decisions.

Coleman Diesel Repair

NECESSITIES & TEMPTATIONS

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in Russia. The leaks have roiled diplomacy, triggered lawsuits and calls for Snowden reform, and prompted warnings that terrorists could benefit from the disclosures.

ESTABLISHED 1998

ESTABLISHED 1998

53802 Hwy. 112 West Port Angeles (360) 928-2488 www.olypen.com/scrv

We Pick Up Where You Left Off



Latin America — suggested it was time to rethink policy on divorce, focus more on serving the poor and devote less rhetoric to condemnations of gay marriage and abortion.

41932759

& DM DispTsal

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Established 1997

HAPPY NEW YEAR



• Residential & Commercial Refuse & Recycle Curbside Pick-Up • Dumpsters (Permanent & temp) • 1, 1 1/2 or 2 yarders • Portable Storage Units, 12 or 22 ft. • Drop Box Service, 20, 25, & 30 yarders

Friends

Fine Dining for your Family Pets

16 Years

Linda Allen, DVM Rachael Snyder, DVM We would like to thank all our clients entrusting us to care for their four-legged children.

(360) 681-3368 289 West Bell St., Sequim

15 Years

128 E. Railroad Ave. Port Angeles

360.452.4494 Happy New Year!

15 Years

41928761

bonitasfourleggedfriends.com

VETERINARY HOSPITAL

41928581

17 YEARS

onita’s BFour-Legged

1433 Sims Way, PT. 360-379-0436

41928746

2058 W. Edgewood Dr., Port Angeles, WA 98363-1332

ESTABLISHED 1999

ESTABLISHED 1999

41945922

(360) 385-6612 (360) 452-7278

ESTABLISHED 1998


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Nation/ World FROM PRECEDING PAGE One cleared the way for ending a ban on same-sex marriages in California, the most populous state. The other struck down a 1996 law passed by Congress that banned federal recognition of same-sex marriages. In subsequent months, Hawaii, Illinois and New Mexico boosted the number of states allowing gay marriage to 17.

7

The death of an statesman: A freedom fighter, a politi-

ESTABLISHED 2000

cal prisoner, a statesman revered for preaching reconciliation in a nation torn by racial Mandela strife. Nelson Mandela was all that and more — the icon of the anti-apartheid movement and South Africa’s first black president. With his death at the age of 95, his compatriots, world leaders and countless other admirers — including President Barack Obama — traveled to Johannesburg mourned the loss of a one-of-a-kind hero.

Clark’s Chambers Bed & Breakfast Inn

Wishing our community a

Happy New Year! from all of us at

582-9689

14 Years ESTABLISHED 2001

ESTABLISHED 2001

The government of Bashar Assad did agree to eliminate its chemical weapons, but prospects for peace talks were complicated by infighting among anti-government rebels. Nearly 9 million Syrians have been uprooted from their homes, with many of them seeking refuge abroad.

10

A shock in Cleveland: The call for help came May 6, and the revelations that followed were gripping and grim. A former bus driver, Ariel Castro, had abducted three women from the streets of Cleveland from 2002 to 2004 when they were 14, 16 and 20. He periodically kept them chained, restricted access to food and toilets, and repeatedly raped and assaulted them until their escape. Castro pleaded guilty to THE ASSOCIATED PRESS multiple charges, and in A Filipino stands near the entry to his destroyed September, faced with life house near a ship that was washed ashore in prison, hanged himself during Typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban, Philippines. in his cell.

322 Clark Road, Sequim, WA 98382 360-683-4431 www.olypen.com/clacha E-mail: clacha@olypen.com

14 Years

ESTABLISHED 2003

41928653

Veterinary Recommended

41946156

14 Years

Bob & Glenda Clark

29 Years Experience and still going strong. 41928546

360-565-0308 Port Angeles

15

Located on

The oldest family owned farm in Washington State since 1850. Great mountain & water views. Breakfast is served family style.

“Imagine it Framed”

Karon’s

9

The sad state of Syria: The death toll mounted inexorably, past 120,000, as Syria’s nearly 3-year-old civil war raged on with no signs of resolution.

ESTABLISHED 2000

ESTABLISHED 2000

FRAME CENTER

8

Typhoon hammers the Philippines: There were dire warnings beforehand, but the toll wreaked by Typhoon Haiyan was still stunning in its scope after it struck on Nov. 8. More than 6,000 people died; hundreds more remain missing. The typhoon damaged or destroyed the homes of more than 16 million people, with rebuilding expected to take years.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

ESTABLISHED 2002

Fiesta Jalisco Family Mexican Restaurant 636 E. Front St., Port Angeles

Service That Matters 150 W. Sequim Bay Rd. Sequim

360.681.3868

Open 24 hours

12 Years

11 Years

41928550

13 Years

452-3928 41932736

The Total Fitness Experience

41928752

13 Years

41928584

Thanking you for your business! Happy New Year!

We Finance Everyone!

114 S. Lincoln Port Angeles, WA 452-1118


16

2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

COMPILED BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

Notable deaths of 2013

January Patti Page, 85. Singer who stumbled across “Tennessee Waltz” and made it one of the best-selling recordings ever. Jan. 1. Ned Wertimer, 89. He played Ralph the Doorman on all 11 seasons of the CBS sitcom “The Jeffersons.” Jan. 2. Huell Howser, 67. Homespun host of public television’s popular “California’s Gold” travelogues. Jan. 6. Conrad Bain, 89. Veteran stage and film actor who became a star in middle age as the kindly white adoptive father of two young African-American brothers in the TV sitcom “Diff’rent Strokes.” Jan. 14. Andre Cassagnes, 86. Inven-

ESTABLISHED 2002

11 E. Runnion Rd. Sequim, WA

12 Years

3C945740

360-582-1843

Patti Page

Stan Musial

tor of Etch A Sketch, toy that generations of children drew on, shook up and started over. Jan. 16. Pauline Friedman Phillips, 94. Under the name of Abigail Van Buren, she wrote the long-running “Dear Abby” newspaper advice column read by millions. Jan. 16. Earl Weaver, 82. Fiery Hall of Fame manager who won 1,480 games with baseball’s Baltimore Orioles. Jan. 19. Stan Musial, 92. St. Louis Cardinals star with the corkscrew stance and too many batting records to fit on his Hall of Fame plaque. Jan. 19. Leroy “Sugarfoot” Bonner, 69. Frontman for the hit-making funk music band the Ohio Players. Jan. 26. Patty Andrews, 94. Last of the singing Andrews Sisters trio whose hits such as the rollicking “Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B” and the poignant “I Can Dream, Can’t I?” captured the home-front spirit of World War II. Jan. 30.

ESTABLISHED 2002

ESTABLISHED 2002

Lavender & Lace Gift Boutique

ALL SAFE

(360) 582-0931

mini storage

Ed Koch, 88. Former New York mayor and combative politician who rescued the city from nearfinancial ruin during three City Hall terms. Feb. 1. Chris Kyle, 38. Former Navy SEAL and author of the best-selling book “American Sniper.” Feb. 2. Fatally shot at a Texas gun range. Essie Mae Washington-Williams, 87. Mixed-race daughter of one-time segregationist Sen. Strom Thurmond who kept her parentage secret for more than 70 years. Feb. 3. James Muri, 93. World War II pilot who saved his crippled B-26 bomber and crew by buzzing the flight deck of a Japanese aircraft carrier during the Battle of Midway. Feb. 3. Donald Byrd, 80. Hard-bop trumpeter of the 1950s who collaborated on dozens of albums with top artists of his time and later enjoyed commercial success with hit jazz-funk fusion records such as “Black Byrd.” Feb. 4. Mindy McCready, 37. She hit

11 Years

Specializing in Property Mgt. and all your Real Estate needs! 17+ yrs experience!

10 Years

565-8188 516 Peabody Street Port Angeles www.envyhair516.com

Happy New Year!

10 Years

ON NEXT PAGE

ESTABLISHED 2004

VOTED BEST ON THE PENINSULA FOR THE LAST 4 YEARS!

360-457-2838

CONTINUES

The Cat’s Pajamas A Bed and Breakfast for Cats, Inc. 318 Howe Road Port Angeles, WA 98362

360-565-1077 www.catspjsbnb.com Happy New Year!

10 Years

41928586

12 Years

Bonnie Franklin, 69. Pert, redhaired actress whom millions came to identify with for her role as divorced mom Ann Romano on the sitcom “One Day at a Time.” March 1. Jewel Akens, 79. Pop singer who had a 1960s hit with “The Birds and the Bees.” March 1. Fran Warren, 87. Singeractress whose 1947 recording of

41928756

www.allsafe-storage.com

March

ESTABLISHED 2004

41928737

Drive to your ball all year long!

television and movie Westerns during the genre’s heyday. Feb. 26. Van Cliburn, 78. Pianist whose triumph at a 1958 Moscow competition helped thaw the Cold War and launched a spectacular career that made him the rare classical musician to enjoy rock-star status. Feb. 27. Bruce Reynolds, 81. Mastermind of a British heist known as the “Great Train Robbery.” Feb. 28. John J. Wilpers Jr., 93. Last surviving member of the U.S. Army intelligence unit that captured former Japanese Prime Minister Hideki Tojo after World War II. Feb. 28.

ENVY

41928735

WE SELL PACKING SUPPLIES

the top of the country music charts before personal problems sidetracked her career. Feb. 17. Apparent suicide. Jerry Buss, 80. Los Angeles Lakers’ playboy owner who shepherded the NBA franchise to 10 championships from the ’80s Showtime dynasty to the Kobe Bryant era. Feb. 18. Magic Slim, 75. Younger contemporary of blues greats Muddy Waters and Howlin’ Wolf who helped shape the sound of Chicago’s electric blues. Feb. 21. Cleotha Staples, 78. Eldest sibling in the influential gospel group The Staple Singers. Feb. 21. C. Everett Koop, 96. He raised the profile of the surgeon general by riveting America’s attention on the then-emerging disease known as AIDS and by railing against smoking. Feb. 25. Thomas “Tom” Griffin, 96. B-25 bomber navigator in the audacious Doolittle’s Raid attack on mainland Japan during World War II. Feb. 26. Dale Robertson, 89. Oklahoma native who became a star of

Joe Weider

HAIR TECHNIQUES

Course & Soren’s Cafe 360-683-3673 (FORE!)

Van Cliburn

ESTABLISHED 2004

S kyidge R olf G

360-683-6646 41928644

12 Years

41928568

Thank You! For Your Support

February

ESTABLISHED 2003

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“A Sunday Kind of Love” was a hit of the big band era. March 4. Hugo Chavez, 58. Fiery populist president of Venezuela who declared a socialist revolution, crusaded against U.S. influence and championed a leftist revival across Latin America. March 5. Cancer. Stompin’ Tom Connors, 77. Country-folk singer whose toe-tapping musical spirit and fierce patriotism established him as one of Canada’s biggest cultural icons. March 6. Frank Thornton, 92. British actor best known as Captain Peacock in the long-running television comedy “Are You Being Served?” March 16. Harry Reems, 65. Male star of the 1972’s “Deep Throat,” which brought pornographic film to mainstream audiences. March 19. James Herbert, 69. British horror writer whose best-sellers included The Rats and The Fog. March 20. George Lowe, 89. Last surviving climber from the team that made the first successful ascent of Mount Everest. March 20. Joe Weider, 93. Legendary figure in bodybuilding who helped popularize the sport and played a key role in introducing young weightlifter Arnold Schwarzenegger to the world. March 23. Deke Richards, 68. As leader of the Motown creative team known as The Corporation, he was involved in writing and producing many Jackson 5 hits. March 24. Phil Ramone, 79. Grammywinning engineer, arranger and producer whose platinum touch included recordings with Ray Charles, Billy Joel and Paul Simon. March 30. Complications from heart surgery.


2013: The Year in Review

PENINSULA DAILY NEWS ❏ SEQUIM GAZETTE

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

April Roger Ebert, 70. First journalist to win a Pulitzer Prize for movie criticism, who, on his long-running TV review program, wielded the nation’s most influential thumb. April 4. Margaret Thatcher, 87. Conservative British prime minister who infuriated European allies, found a fellow believer in Ronald Reagan and transformed her country by a ruthless dedication to free markets. April 8. Stroke. Annette Funicello, 70. Child star as a perky Mouseketeer on “The Mickey Mouse Club” in the 1950s, who then teamed with Frankie Avalon on a string of ‘60s fun-in-the-sun movies with names like “Beach Party Bingo.” April 8. Complications from multiple sclerosis. Maria Tallchief, 88. One of America’s first great prima ballerinas who gave life to “The Nutcracker,” ‘’Firebird,” and other masterpieces from choreographer George Balanchine. April 11. Jonathan Winters, 87. Cherub-faced comedian whose breakneck improvisations and misfit characters inspired the likes of Robin Williams and Jim Carrey. April 11. Pat Summerall, 82. Deepvoiced NFL player-turned-broadcaster who spent half of his four

Margaret Thatcher Annette Funicello decades calling sports famously paired with John Madden. April 16. Al Neuharth, 89. Founder of USA Today, the nation’s most widely read newspaper. April 19. Allan Arbus, 95. He played the wise and wisecracking psychiatrist Dr. Sidney Freedman on TV’s “M*A*S*H.” April 19. Deanna Durbin, 91. Teen sensation whose sparkling soprano voice and girl-next-door looks made her a star during Hollywood’s Golden Age. Around April 20. Chrissy Amphlett, 53. Raunchy lead singer of the Australian band Divinyls whose hit “I Touch Myself” brought her fame in the early 1990s. April 21. Breast cancer and multiple sclerosis. George Jones, 81. Peerless,

George Jones

hard-living country singer who recorded dozens of hits about good times and regrets and peaked with the heartbreaker “He Stopped Loving Her Today.” April 26.

May Chris Kelly, 34. Half of the 1990s kid rap duo Kris Kross who made one of the decade’s most memorable songs with “Jump.” May 1. Drug overdose. Jeff Hanneman, 49. Founding member of the pioneering metal band Slayer whose career was irrevocably changed after a spider bite. May 2. Liver failure. David Morris Kern, 103. Creator of Orajel, a medicine aimed at toothaches that was later also

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used for mouth sores. May 3. Jeanne Cooper, 84. Soap opera star who played grande dame Katherine Chancellor for nearly four decades on “The Young and the Restless.” May 8. Joyce Brothers, 85. Pop psychologist who pioneered the television advice show in the 1950s and enjoyed a long career as a syndicated columnist, author, and TV and film personality. May 13. Billie Sol Estes, 88. Flamboyant Texas huckster who became notorious in 1962 when accused of looting a federal crop subsidy program. May 14. Ken Venturi, 82. Tennis star who overcame dehydration to win the 1964 U.S. Open and spent 35 years in the booth for CBS Sports. May 17.

Jean Stapleton Ray Manzarek, 74. Founding member of the 1960s rock group The Doors whose versatile and often haunting keyboards complemented Jim Morrison’s gloomy baritone. May 20. Cancer. Jack Vance, 96. Award-winning mystery, fantasy and science fiction author who wrote more than 60 books. May 26. Jean Stapleton, 90. Stagetrained character actress who played Archie Bunker’s far better half, the sweetly naive Edith, in TV’s groundbreaking 1970s comedy “All in the Family.” May 31.

June Frank Lautenberg, 89. Multimillionaire New Jersey businessman and the last World War II vet-

17

eran remaining in the U.S. Senate. June 3. David “Deacon” Jones, 74. Hall of Fame defensive end credited with coining the word “sack” for how he knocked down quarterbacks. June 3. Esther Williams, 91. Swimming champion-turned-actress who starred in glittering, aquatic Technicolor musicals of the 1940s and 1950s. June 6. Thomas Penfield Jackson, 76. As federal judge in Washington, D.C., he presided over a historic Microsoft antitrust case and the drug possession trial of former Mayor Marion Barry. June 15. James Gandolfini, 51. Actor whose portrayal of a brutal but emotionally delicate crime boss in HBO’s “The Sopranos” turned the mobster stereotype on its head. June 19. Heart attack. Slim Whitman, 90. Country singer who sold millions of records through TV ads in the 1980s and 1990s and whose song saved the world in the film comedy “Mars Attacks!” June 19. Bobby “Blue” Bland, 83. Singer who blended Southern blues and soul in songs such as “Turn on Your Love Light” and “Further On Up the Road.” June 23.

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2013: The Year in Review

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 2014

July Charles “Chuck” Foley, 82. His Twister game launched decades of awkward social interactions at parties. July 1. Cory Monteith, 31. Actor on the television show “Glee” who had struggled for years with substance abuse. July 13. Overdose of heroin and alcohol. Helen Thomas, 92. Irrepressible White House correspondent who used her seat in the front row of history to grill nine presidents. July 20. Dennis Farina, 69. Onetime Chicago cop who as a popular character actor played a TV cop on “Law & Order” during his wideranging career. July 22. Emile Griffith, 75. Elegant world boxing champion whose career was overshadowed by the fatal beating he gave Bennie Paret in a 1962 title bout that darkened all of boxing. July 23. Virginia Johnson, 88. Half of

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August Jack W. Germond, 85. Portly, cantankerous columnist and pundit who covered 10 presidential elections and sparred with colleagues on TV’s “The McLaughlin Group.” Aug. 14. Bert Lance, 82. Georgia banker who served as President Jimmy Carter’s first budget director before departing amid an investigation of his banking activities. Aug. 15.

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Lee Thompson Young, 29. Actor who as a teen starred in “The Famous Jett Jackson” and was featured in the film “Friday Night Lights” and the TV series “Rizzoli & Isles.” Aug. 19. Apparent suicide. Elmore Leonard, 87. Acclaimed crime novelist whose best-sellers and the movies made from them chronicled the violent deaths of many a thug. Aug. 20. C. Gordon Fullerton, 76. Former astronaut who flew on two space shuttle missions and had an extensive career as a research and test pilot for NASA and the Air Force. Aug. 21. Julie Harris, 87. Much-honored Broadway performer whose roles ranged from the flamboyant Sally Bowles in “I Am a Camera” to the reclusive Emily Dickinson in “The Belle of Amherst.” Aug. 24. David Frost, 74. Veteran broadcaster who won fame around the world for his interview with former President Richard Nixon. Aug. 31.

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Ray Dolby, 80. American inventor and audio pioneer who founded Dolby Laboratories. Sept. 12. Eiji Toyoda, 100. Member of Toyota’s founding family who

helped create the super-efficient “Toyota Way” production method. Sept. 17. Ken Norton, 70. Former heavyweight champion who beat Muhammad Ali and then lost a controversial decision to him in Yankee Stadium. Sept. 18. Hiroshi Yamauchi, 85. He ran Nintendo for more than 50 years and led the Japanese company’s transition from traditional playingcard maker to video game giant. He also was former owner of the Seattle Mariners. Sept. 19.

October Tom Clancy, 66. His high-tech, Cold War thrillers such as The Hunt for Red October and Patriot Games made him the most widely read and influential military novelist of his time. Oct. 1. Scott Carpenter, 88. Second American to orbit the Earth and first person to explore both the heights of space and depths of the ocean. Oct. 10. Complications from a stroke. Ed Lauter, 74. Character actor whose long, angular face and stern bearing made him instantly recognizable in scores of movies and TV shows over five decades. Oct. 16. Mesothelioma. Lou Scheimer, 84. He founded the Filmation animation studio that produced Saturday morning cartoons including “Fat Albert” and “The Archie Show.” Oct. 17. Bum Phillips, 90. Folksy Texas football icon who coached the Houston Oilers during their “Luv Ya Blue” heyday and later led the New Orleans Saints. Oct. 18. Tom Foley, 84. Courtly former congressman from Eastern Washington and speaker of the U.S. House who lost his seat when Republicans seized control of Congress in 1994. Oct. 18. Lou Reed, 71. Punk poet of rock ’n’ roll who profoundly influenced generations of musicians

ESTABLISHED 2012

ESTABLISHED 2012

as leader of the Velvet Underground and remained a vital solo performer for decades after. Oct. 27.

November Jane Kean, 90. Performer who got her start in musical theater but was best known as Trixie alongside Jackie Gleason on a TV revival of “The Honeymooners.” Nov. 26. Paul Walker, 40. Star of the “Fast & Furious” movie series. Nov. 30. Car crash. Paul Crouch, 79. Californiabased televangelist who built what’s been called the world’s largest Christian broadcasting network. Nov. 30.

December Edward J. “Babe” Heffron, 90. His World War II army service was recounted in the book and TV miniseries “Band of Brothers.” Dec. 1. Nelson Mandela, 95. See Page 15. Eleanor Parker, 91. She was nominated for Academy Awards three times for her portrayals of strong-willed women and played a scheming baroness in “The Sound of Music.” Dec. 9. Peter O’Toole, 81, the actor best known for his starring role in “Lawrence of Arabia,” hard drinking and living and one of the acting world’s most charismatic figures. Dec. 14. Ray Price, 87. One of country music’s most popular and influential singers and bandleaders who had more than 100 hits. Dec. 16. John S.D. Eisenhower, 91, the son of a five-star general turned president who forged his own career in the U.S. Army and then chronicled the history of the American military in numerous books. Dec 21.

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2013: The Year in Review

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2013: The Year in Review

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Special Sections - 2013 Year in Review  

i20140421113450155.pdf

Special Sections - 2013 Year in Review  

i20140421113450155.pdf